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Citrus County chronicle
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/02031
 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: June 24, 2010
Frequency: daily[<1987-1995>]
weekly[ former <1939-1968>]
semiweekly[ former <1980-1981>]
daily
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Inverness (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Citrus County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Citrus -- Inverness
 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
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
sobekcm - UF00028315_02031
System ID: UF00028315:02031

Full Text


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CITRUS _


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TODAY & Monday morning
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91 cloudy, with numerous
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76 ternoon PAGE A4


JUNE 6, 201n


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Make a splash

without leaving

Citrus County
AMANDA MIMS
Chronicle

more families are
pinching pennies and
choosing destinations
that are close to home
for summer outdoor fun.
In Citrus County, that means
families are taking advantage
of city and county swimming
pools as well as beaches.
* "It's free family fun or it's
reasonably priced" depend-
ing on which facility you visit,
said Pati Smith, parks and
recreation director for the
city of Inverness, which has a
junior Olympic-size swim-
ming pool and a separate
water playground.
"They're using them more
often now because of the
economy," she said. "This is
when parks such as Whisper-
ing Pines and all the other
ones need to stay open be-
cause people need it"
Smith said more
than 24.000 vehicles
came into Whispering
Pines Park last month.
"WVe're seeing all
kinds otf new faces this
year." she said
Here are six places in
Citrus County where
residents can go to s% imn
or splash this summer:
E Bicentennial Pool, a
225,000-gallon junior
Olympic size swimming
pool.
See SPLASH.Page A5


I' ~


Summer sun: Play it safe for your skin


AMANDA MIMS
Chronicle


While it's tempting to use the summer
sunshine to build a nice tan, health offi-
cials are urging you to do just the oppo-
site Suntanned skin might look good
when the tan is new, but that tan is actu-
ally just evidence of damaged skin.
Citrus County Health Department
spokeswoman Judith Tear said the two
most important things to remember in the
warm summer months are to
protect your skin in order to
prevent skin damage and can-
^ When spending time in the sun, re-
member to use UV protection, such as
sunscreen and sunglasses.
Specia i i ihe Chronicle


cer and to stay hydrated to avoid heat-re-
lated illness.
"People need to understand that tan skin
is damaged skin. You need to use sunscreen
and it needs to be SPF 15 or higher," she
said.
Tear said it's also important to re-apply
sunscreen throughout the day.
"People think if they put it on one time
when they go out, they don't need to reapply
it. Eventually, it does wear off and you need
to keep reapplying."
Indoor tanning beds aren't any healthier,
she said.
'"Anything that exposes you to rays dam-
ages your skin."
Summer is also the time of year when
emergency rooms and doctor's offices see
See SUN/Page A5


School board issue: A matter of choice


MIKE WRIGHT
Chronicle
It's not about class size,
teacher pay or budgets.
Thomas Kennedy's candidacy
against two-term incumbent Lou
Miele for Citrus County School
Board hits closer to home.
Kennedy, a building contractor
in his first political race, wants
to serve on the school board be-
cause his children attend public
school and Miele's children do
not.
"As a school board member,
you are making policy. You are
making decisions and you are
representing the public schools,"
Kennedy said. "Therefore, if you
are unwilling to support that by
putting your own children in that


environment, it's difficult 1
to know something as
simple as what it's like to
take the FCAT test"
Miele, whose son and
daughter attend Seven -o
Rivers Christian School,
strongly disagreed.
"That's garbage," he Lou
said. "After eight years, incuml
for somebody to say I Citrus
don't support the school Schoc
system is just plain
wrong. There are more ways to
support a school system than
having kids in school."
Chances are the Kennedy-
Miele District 1 race will be the
only school board campaign on
the ballot, and this one will be
decided in the Aug. 24 primary
unless someone else qualifies by


M
be
C
oI E


June 18. Incum-
bents Pat
Deutschman and
Linda Powers are
so far unopposed. ,
Kennedy's two
_4 children attend
elementary and
iele middle school in Tho
ntwith Citrus Springs. Ke
county Kennedy also is caller
Board. an active parent, Distr
serving as chair-
man of the Central Ridge Ele-
mentary School advisory
enhancement council.
He said he respects Miele's
desire to place his children in
private school, but that decision
makes him less qualified for the
school board than a parent with
children in the public schools.


m
ne
nge
ric


"What's more unique is
to have a parent on the
school board whose chil-
dren are not in the school
system," Kennedy said.
S "What message does that
say about our school sys-
tem?"
Miele was elected in
edy 2002. At the time, he said,
er for his daughter attended Cit-
t 1. rus County schools and
his son was not yet old
enough for school.
Miele said his position on the
school board created an uncom-
fortable atmosphere.
"My daughter walked around
like she owned the place," he
said. "No one was willing to rep-
See -1 ,'Page A4


Associated Press
An oil-covered pelican tries unsuc-
cessfully to fly off a post Saturday
at Wilkerson Canal where it meets
the north shore of Barataria Bay in
Plaquemines Parish, La.


Oil spill's


threat to


wildlife


turns real

Associated Press
ON BARATARIA BAY, La. -
The wildlife apocalypse along the
Gulf Coast that everyone has
feared for weeks is fast becoming
a terrible reality.
Pelicans struggle to free them-
selves from oil, thick as tar, that
gathers in hip-deep pools, while
others stretch out useless wings,
feathers dripping
with crude. Dead 1 Related
birds and dol- news,
phins wash Page A2.
ashore, coated in
the sludge. Seashells that once
glinted pearly white under the
hot June sun are stained crimson.
Scenes like this played out
along miles of shoreline Satur-
day, nearly seven weeks after a
BP rig exploded and the well-
head a mile below the surface
began belching millions of gal-
lons of oil.
"These waters are my back-
yard, my life," said boat captain
Dave Marino, a firefighter and
fishing guide from Myrtle Grove.
"I don't want to say heartbreak-
ing, because that's been said. It's
a nightmare. It looks like it's
going to be wave after wave of it
and nobody can stop it"
The oil has steadily spread
east, washing up in greater quan-
tities in recent days, even as a cap
placed by BP over the blown-out
well began to collect some of the
escaping crude. The cap, resem-
bling an upside-down funnel, has
captured about 252,000 gallons of
oil, according to Coast Guard
Adm. Thad Allen, the govern-
ment's point man for the crisis.
If earlier estimates are correct,
that means the cap is capturing
from a quarter to as much as half
the oil spewing from the blowout
each day. But that is a small frac-
tion of the roughly 24 million to 47
million gallons government offi-
cials estimate have leaked into
the Gulf since the April 20 explo-
sion that killed 11 workers, mak-
ing it the nation's largest oil spill
ever.
Allen, who said the goal is to
gradually raise the amount of the
oil being captured, compared the
process to stopping the flow of
water from a garden hose with a
finger: "You don't want to put
your finger down too quickly, or
let it off too quickly"
BP officials are trying to cap-
ture as much oil as possible with-
out creating too much pressure or
allowing the buildup of ice-like
hydrates, which form when water
and natural gas combine under
high pressure and low tempera-
tures.
President Barack Obama
pledged Saturday in his weekly
radio and Internet address to
fight the spill with the people of
the Gulf Coast His words for oil
giant BP PLC were stern: "We
will make sure they pay every
single dime owed to the people
See ,. .'PageA7


Classifieds ...................D5
Crossword ..................A16
Editorial ..........................C2
Horoscope ......................B6
Lottery Numbers ............B4
Lottery Payouts ..............B6
M ovies ........................... A 16
Obituaries ...................A6
Together..................... ...A15


Soapstone paintbrush pots
Antiques guru John Sikorski fills in details about these items./Page E6
iy *-f ---- -- -- *-
FHouse fire Family loses home in Inverness Highlands./Page A2

Bartering bride Hurricane watch Oil spill complicates forecasts./Page C1
Time banks grow popular as
people trade skills./Page Dl Can't do it America's "can-do" attitude has changed./Page A8


Wasps, crickets
UF/IFAS Extension Service
expert Audrey Durr writes
about beneficial insect
species found in Florida.
/Page E6


6 84578 200751o


MATTHEW BECK/Chronicle
Brandon Candrilli, right, 8, and his sister Alexandria, 7, get a close-up view of the bottom of their net
Wednesday morning in Hernando. The siblings took turns encouraging each other in their pursuit of
the tiny fish they kept in a small bucket. Their mother and grandmother said they take the children
.~ to the park where the kids can cool down on warm, summer-like mornings.


S-







A2 SUNDAY, JUNE 6, 2010


LOCAI/STATE


Fire ravages Inverness home


AMANDA MIMS
Chronicle

A fire that broke out early
Saturday evening in the In-
verness Highlands has left
one family without a home.
Saturday's fire was the
second fire to occur at that
home, which had been re-
built after an electrical fire
years earlier, said the own-
ers' grandson, Manny Coim-
bre of Citrus Hills.
"They've been living
there for years a long
time," he said about the
house at 1226 Blue Bonnet
Terrace. His grandparents,
Gloria Garcia and Raul
Otero, and cousin, Abe
Coimbre, all lived there -
but they were outside when
the fire broke out. None of
them were injured, but one
of their dogs was killed in
the fire.
Abe Coimbre said he was
outside talking to his grand-
mother when he saw
smoke.
"We were all outside. I
saw smoke and that's it. I
don't know how it hap-
pened," he said.
"Everything I own is in-


DAVE SIGLER/Chronicle
Firefighters responded to a fully engulfed house fire Saturday on Bluebonnet Terrace in the
Inverness Highlands. The house was occupied, but no one was injured in the fire.


side that house."
The fire was reported at
6:33 p.m. and the first en-
gine arrived four minutes
later, said Craig Stevens, Cit-
rus County Fire Rescue as-
sistant fire chief of
operations and training.


Firefighters had the flames
knocked down by 6:48 p.m.
with the exception of a few
"hot spots" in the walls of
the approximately 1,300-
square foot home, he said.
Firefighters remained at the
scene through 8 p.m.; the


house was still standing but
it had been severely dam-
aged by flames and smoke.
The house was insured
and Stevens said the cause
of the fire was unknown.
The Florida State Fire Mar-
shal is investigating.


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


LeMieux: Obama not

doing enough for Florida


Associated Press

PENSACOLA BEACH -
U.S. Sen. George LeMieux
criticized President Barack
Obama's handling of the
Gulf oil spill Saturday, say-
ing he hasn't done enough to
help Florida and the other
affected states or their resi-
dents.
Obama visited Louisi-
ana's Gulf Coast on Friday,
hours after the first tar balls
began coming ashore in the
Florida Panhandle. It was
the president's third trip to
the Gulf since the crisis
began almost seven weeks
ago when a drilling rig oper-
ated by BP PLC exploded
off the Louisiana coast.
Eleven workers died and a
gusher of oil began spewing
into the Gulf.
"I don't want to just see
my president come down
here and be here for a cou-
ple hours and then go back
off to Chicago or go back off
to Washington, D.C.," the
Florida Republican said
while visiting Pensacola
Beach.


"I want him on the ground
helping us work on the
ground, managing through
solutions, pushing people
for answers."
Tar balls continued to
come ashore on Pensacola
Beach and along the west-
ern Panhandle on Saturday
and the sea foam was tinged
a rusty orange, staining
driftwood, seashells and
skin. Tar mats and oil sheen
were reported within a mile
of the coast But the beaches
remained open and visitors
crowded the sands and frol-
icked in the water.
The pollution brought
LeMieux, Gov. Charlie Crist,
state environmental protec-
tion secretary Michael Sole
and Maj. Gen. Douglas Bur-
nett, the head of the Florida
National Guard, to Pen-
sacola Beach.
There are fears that
winds and currents will
spread the spill along
Florida's coasts. Up to 46
million gallons of oil have
spewed into the Gulf and
BP's efforts to cap the well
haven't been successful.


S Worth NOTING


U.S. 19 repaving
work starts tonight
The resurfacing of U.S. 19
from Crystal River almost to the
Cross Florida Greenway Canal
is set to begin tonight. The proj-
ect is scheduled to take 255
days, finishing in eight months
in the spring of 2011.
The state's $4.7 million, 8.6-
mile project is being done by
local contractor D.A.B. Con-
structors. The resurfacing will be
done between Northeast First
Street in Crystal River and Comn-
flower Drive on north U.S. 19.
Other improvements in the
project include a traffic light at
Seven Rivers Regional Medical
Center at the Emerald Oaks
Drive intersection, and new
sidewalks between Snug Harbor
Road and the Crystal River Mall.
Work will be done during the
day and at night, and motorists
should expect delays while
traveling through the work
zone. FDOT said the project
will require lane closures, but
the closures will not be permit-
ted in the northbound lanes be-
tween 6:30 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
and in the southbound direction
between 9 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
Lane closure times may,
however, be changed during
the project, and motorists
should watch for notices.


/"







f1*M


County sets sites
for early voting
Floral City Library, 8360 S.
Orange Ave., has been added
as an early voting location, ac-
cording to the Supervisor of
Elections Office.
Those wishing to do so can
vote there from 8:30 a.m. to
4:30 p.m. Monday through
Saturday, Aug. 9 to 21. The
primary election is Tuesday,
Aug. 24.
Other early voting locations,
open Aug. 9 to 21, include:
Central Ridge Library, 425
W. Roosevelt Blvd., Beverly
Hills; 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Crystal River Elections Of-
fice, 801 S.E. U.S. 19, Crystal
River; 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Homosassa Public Library,
4100 S. Grandmarch Ave., Ho-
mosassa; 8:30 a.m. to 4:30
p.m.
Inverness City Hall, 212 W.
Main St., Inverness; 8:30 a.m.
to 4:30 p.m.
Early voting dates for the
2010 general election are Mon-
days through Saturdays, Oct.
18 to 30. The general election
is Tuesday, Nov. 2.
For more information, call
341-6740 or go online to
www.votecitrus.com.
-From staff reports


Fine weekend for fishing


DAVE SIGLER/Chronicle
Gator MacRea shows one of the big groupers caught Saturday during the first day of the Cobla Tournament at the Shed
on the Homosassa River. The tournament continues Sunday, with boats heading out at 7 a.m. and the final weigh-in at
4 p.m. A fish fry will be available with all the fixings and beverages of any kind to party out the day.


,~.. a'


World-class heart care

just inches from home.



Undergoing open-heart surgery is a lot less stressful when you don't have to travel far from home.

Citrus Memorial Heart Center is located right here on the Nature Coast and we provide the same amazing

care as big-city hospitals. In fact, since January 2004, nearly 2,000 patients have trusted us for open-heart surgery.

It may be because we use the most sophisticated technology, or maybe it's because we have some of the most knowledgeable

cardiovascular physicians and staff. Whatever the reason, we're going to continue to grow and heal even more hearts.

To learn more about how we're healing hearts, call 352-344-6416


CITRUS MEMORIAL


ooosooz








Page A3 SUNDAY, JUNE 6,2010



TATE&


L LOCAL
CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Campaign
TRAIL

Campaign Trail is a listing
of political events for the elec-
tion season. E-mail informa-
tion, including fundraisers, to
mwright@chronicleonline
.com; or fax to 564-2904.
Gary Bartell, Republican
incumbent for county com-
mission District 2, will have a
Casino Night fundraiser at 7
p.m. Friday, June 18, at Ho-
mosassa Riverside Resort.
Information: Joanne, (352)
601-6785.

County BRIEFS

Crafters invited to
join Run for Money
In conjunction with the an-
nual Run for the Money grand
finale, the Key Training Cen-
ter will host an arts and crafts
fair rain or shine from 9
a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, July
24, at the Chet Cole Life En-
richment Center on the Key
Center campus in Lecanto.
All spaces are outdoors.
Vendors are encouraged to
register early as space is lim-
ited. A 10-foot-by-1 0-foot
space may be obtained for
$20. To receive fair guidelines
and registration forms, call
795-5541, ext. 313.
Proceeds from the arts and
crafts fair, as well as all
events during Run for the
Money week, will be utilized
to provide a broad scope of
life-enhancing services in-
cluding daily living and social
skills, job training, life-sustain-
ing care, and residential serv-
ices to more than 300
developmentally disabled
adults, of whom 50 individu-
als receive no state funding.
Homeland Security
seeks volunteers
Volunteers are needed for
the Citrus County Homeland
Security Volunteer Team to
assist with ensuring that spe-
cial-needs program residents
are registered with the Emer-
gency Operations Center in
the event of an evacuation.
Nature Coast Volunteers
will have a meeting from 8:30
a.m. to noon Tuesday, June
8, at the Lecanto Govern-
ment Building for persons in-
terested in volunteering for
the program. A light breakfast
will be provided.
The volunteers will be call-
ing all registered special-
needs residents to verify their
information and that they are
still in need of assistance in
the event of an evacuation.
This "Special Needs Call
Down" training is scheduled
purposely at the beginning of
hurricane season, which
began June 1, so the county
will be able to take care of the
approximately 400 special
needs residents in Citrus.
Training and a script will be
provided to volunteers. Call
527-5955 for more informa-
tion or to sign up to be a vol-
unteer. Persons with disabil-
ities who would require rea-
sonable accommodations to
be a volunteer and who are
interested in participating are
invited to call the Nature
Coast Volunteer Center office
at 527-5955.
Controlled burns
scheduled
The Southwest Florida
Water Management District
will be conducting "controlled,
prescribed burns" during
June and July on the Dis-
trict's Annutteliga Hammock
property in Hernando County.
The Annutteliga Hammock
property is in the Royal High-
lands area of northwest Her-
nando County, just south of
Citrus County's Sugarmill
Woods development. Approx-
imately 555 acres of land will
be burned in small, manage-
able units. The scheduled,
managed burns are a part of
routine maintenance of lands


managed by the District.
Every effort will be made to
ensure that smoke will not af-
fect homes or highways.
However, vehicle operators
should exercise caution.
For information, call (352)
796-7211 or (800) 423-1476,
ext. 4465.
-From staff reports


DAVE SIGLER/Chronicle
Little Dakota Macalister, right, pushes a cane mill that John Brinson, left, was demonstrating Saturday during the "Historic Homosassa Home of David
Levy Yulee" event at the Yulee Sugar Mill Ruins Historic State Park. The small cane mill served the same purpose at the Yulee Sugar Mill and would be
used on a family farm. Florida Public Archaeology Network, the Yulee Sugar Mill Ruins Historic State Park, the Homosassa Civic Club, the Old Homosassa
Villages Association and Gemini Graphics -The Old Printing Museum and Museum Caf6, put on the event.



Yulee Sugar Mill reverie


AMANDA MIMS
Chronicle

Driving by the old sugar mill ruins
in Homosassa, it's easy to take the
historic site for granted.
"People see it every day when they
pass by," but many of them don't know
much about it, said Richard Es-
tabrook, director of the Florida Pub-
lic Archaeology,' Network's central
region. .
"Ithas a lot more history that ties
into 6ther areas."
On Saturday, FPAN, along with the
Yulee Sugar Mill Ruins Historic State
Park, the Homosassa Civic Club, the
Old Homosassa Villages Association
and The Old Printing Museum and
Museum Cafd, hosted "Historic Ho-
mosassa Home of David Levy
Yulee," an event that encouraged vis-
itors to learn more about the site's
history with tours, demonstrations
and music.
The mill is the oldest structure in
Citrus County, Estabrook said, and its
owner, David Levy Yulee, was
Florida's first U.S..senator Yulee was
also responsible for construction of
the Florida Railroad that runs from
Cedar Key to Fernandina. The sugar
mill ruins are what remain ofYulee's


Derek and Chuck Vorobok, representing the 4th Florida Infantry State Reg-
iment Army, demonstrate how to load and shoot rifles that would have been
used during the Civil War.


5,100-acre sugar plantation, which
was burned during the Civil War The
mill supplied sugar products to
Southern troops during the war
Kate Hughes, president of the
Friends of Chinsegut Hill, a historic
site northeast of Brooksville, was one
of several participants dressed in pe-
riod costumes Saturday. The Friends
group displayed numerous items Sat-
urday in Homosassa, including a let-


ter from Yulee to the owner of the
Chinsegut Hill property. The prop-
erty has its own long and interesting
history that the Friends were glad to
share with those visiting the ruins.
"Most people have no idea it's
there," Hughes said about the Chin-
segut Hill property and manor house.
"Usually, they're very interested."
"We're always so grateful for these
kinds of events," added Friends of


Equipment from different genera-
tions occupies the morning of Melvin
Brinson and William Dale Brown.
While Brinson plays with a portable
video game dressed in his cowboy
gear, Brown dressed in Civil War
era clothes watches with a toy
rifle like one he might have played
with in earlier times.
Chinsegut Hill volunteer Jan
Knowles.
Estabrook said their goal is to grow
the event each year and have more
community involvement


Help keep memories alive with Fallen Heroes Monument


Special to the Chronicle

Have you ever wondered
about the lives of the people
who gave their lives in serv-
ice to the United States?
What were their names, ages
and hometowns? Who misses
them?
Each of them sparkled in
their own time in their own
way. Each has left footprints
on the hearts of those who
miss them. Each has become
a part of history.
Those who are a part of
Citrus County's history have
their names remembered on
a monument in Bicentennial
Park in Crystal River. It is a
monolith of black granite in-
scribed with the names of
those who made the ultimate
sacrifice in service to this
community as well as to our
country It is the only monu-
ment in Citrus County that
has undertaken to remember
each one from the Civil War
to the current conflicts.
It speaks of the history and
spirit of the people of this
community. Some of them
were drafted, others volun-
teered. Some were the class
clowns, some the serious stu-
dent. Some were athletes;
some sat in the bleachers and
cheered. Some were single,
some married.
Some sweated in the heat
of Africa, or the jungles of
Southeast Asia. Some nearly
froze to death in Ardennes
Forest or Korea. Some ate


BRIAN LaPETER/Chronicle
The Fallen Heroes monument honoring soldiers killed in com-
bat was dedicated in December 2003 at Bicentennial Park
in Crystal River.
hardtack, others C rations or bound by their dedication to
MREs. duty, honor and country. All
They are bound by their of them believed in some-
service regardless of what thing bigger than them-
era they served. They are selves.


BACKGROUND AND HISTORY
* In the early part of this.decade, a group of individuals
mostly Rotarians, spearheaded by now-deceased
Peter DeRosa had a vision to honor those Citrus
County residents who paid the ultimate sacrifice in
service to their country. Thus was born the idea of the
Fallen Heroes Monument.
* After approval by the county commission, the monu-
ment was built in 2003 at Citrus County's Bicentennial
Park by the Crystal River airport with private dona-
tions. Thereafter, the corporate entity was dissolved,
believing its work was done.
* However, the county and especially veterans sought to
reestablish a new community-based organization to
help with its perpetual upkeep, maintenance and en-
hancement.
* In late 2008, the Citrus County Fallen Heroes Monu-
ment Inc. was re-incorporated and the new board of
directors has been meeting monthly since at the Citrus
County Chronicle at 4:30 p.m. the third Thursday.
* Public support is necessary for its proper upkeep -
make a check out to "Citrus County Fallen Heroes
Monument Inc.," and mail it in the organization's
name to RO. Box 3091, Inverness, FL 34453.


Have you wondered what
part you could play in this
story? You can play the part
of the memory keepers. Go
to the monument and find a
name you want to know
more about Talk to someone
else about what you learn. It
is up to each member of our
community to remember
and honor the memory of
those listed on this monu-
ment and others like it
Times are tough for a lot of
our citizens right now. With
that in mind, the organiza-
tion Citrus County Fallen
Heroes Monument Inc. asks


each person in the county to
donate $1. A dollar donation
from each person would go a
long way toward maintain-
ing this monument and its
landscaping. It would ensure
that, if the need arises, an-
other name could be added.
To contribute a dollar or
to contribute $10, which
gives one membership to the
Citrus County Fallen Heroes
Monument group make a
check out to "Citrus County
Fallen Heroes Monument
Inc.," and mail it in the orga-
nization's name to PO. Box
3091, Inverness, FL 34453.







Crr'mis CoUN'I (FL) CIIRONICI.R


Workshop targets job seekers


Fields are health care, public, social services


Special to the Chronicle

Workforce Connection will host a
Monster Power Seeker Workshop tar-
geting job seekers in health care, pub-
lic and social services from 8:30 a.m.
to noon Wednesday at the College of
Central Florida, Klein Center, 3001
S.W. College Road, Ocala.
Participants will gain an under-
standing of resume writing including
key elements, keywords and format-
ting. National experts from Mon-
ster.com will share tips for winning
interviews and using the Web for a
successful job search. Immediately
after the event, attendees can register
for follow-up resume and interview


clinics. A special resource area will be
available for veterans and their fami-
lies.
Two weeks following this workshop,
Workforce will host a "Talent Market-
place," targeting health care, public
and social services from 8:30 a.m. to
noon on Tuesday, June 22, at the Col-
lege of Central Florida.
Job candidates and employers can
register online at www.clmwork-
force.com by clicking on Career
Launch under the calendar of events
section. For more information, call
(352) 873-7939 or e-mail Melinda
Roberts mroberts@clmworkforce
.com. Download a Power Seeker flyer
at the website www.clmwork


WHAT: Monster Power Seeker
Workshop.
WHEN: 8:30 a.m. to noon
Wednesday.
WHERE: College of Central
Florida, Klein Center, 3001 S.W.
College Road, Ocala.
CONTACT: (352) 873-7939 or
mroberts@clmworkforce.com.


force.com/docs/jobfairs/MonsterPow
erWorkshop.pdf.
Job candidates are encouraged to
fully register on Florida Marketplace,
www.employflorida.com, and contact
Workforce to find out more about up-
coming events and services. Go to
www.clmworkforce.com or call toll
free (800) 434-JOBS and speak to a
representative.


Boys invited to summer basketball camps


Special to the Chronicle

Big Blue Hoops Camp,
under the direction of coach
Steve Feldman, will offer
three weeks of basketball
"Skills, Drills and Thrills."




SCHOOL
Continued from Page Al

rimand her."
Miele said today he wants
his children to have a Chris-
tian-based education a
decision, he says, that has
zero connection to Citrus
County School District aca-
demics.
"A whole lot of things
come into play. It's a family
decision," he said. "I under-
stand why we can't teach re-
ligion in public schools. And
I understand why we can't


Camp dates are June 14 to
17, 21 to 24, and June 28 to
July 1 at Crystal River High
School.
The camp is open for
sixth- through 11th-grade
boys. It runs from 9 a.m. to


discuss Jesus Christ in pub-
lic schools. That doesn't
mean I don't support public
education. There's more to
raising a child than reading,
writing and arithmetic. I
don't know why that should
come back to hurt me."
Coincidentally, Kennedy
attended Seventh-day Ad-
ventist schools in Stoneham,
Mass., from first through
12th grade for the same rea-
son Miele has for sending
his children to Christian
school. Kennedy said his
parents wanted a Christian-
based education for their
son.


noon daily and costs $49,
with a bring-a-friend option
for $10 more.
All campers receive a
camp T-shirt and skills book-
let, "Success on the Court
and in the Classroom."


He said, however, that a
public school board mem-
ber shows support for the
system by placing his chil-
dren in public schools.
Kennedy said that as a
school board member, he
knows his votes would im-
pact his children as well as
others.
"Every decision I make
certainly becomes a per-
sonal one," he said.
Miele said that's the prob-
lem.
"I need to make an open,
unbiased decision without
knowing how it will affect


Further information can
be obtained by contacting
feldmans@citrus.kl2.fl.us
or at 601-0870. Camp flyers
are also available at the
CRHS front office, CRMS of-
fice or by mail.


my children or my family,"
he said.
Miele said he has an-
swered questions about his
children's education for sev-
eral years and he doesn't
understand why it's a cam-
paign issue.
"There's more academic
education in public schools,
but other things are more
important to my family," he
said. "That's a Christian ed-
ucation. My kids get to pray
with their friends. To me,
that's important It's not for
everybody and I'm not say-
ing it's any better. It's just
what I chose."


Citrus County
Sheriff's Office
Arrests
Cory Adam Davis, 26, of
416 N. Hourglass Terrace,
Crystal River, at 2:04 p.m.
Thursday on a misdemeanor
charge of possession of drug
paraphernalia and an active Cit-
rus County warrant for a viola-
tion of probation on original
misdemeanor charges of pos-
session of cannabis (less than
20 grams) and possession of
drug paraphernalia. No bond.
Caleb David Hulme, 33,
of 1063 Mossy Oak Drive, In-
verness, at 3:46 p.m. Thursday
on a felony charge of dealing in
stolen property. Bond $5,000.
Charles August Fredrik-
son, 51, of 3019 W. Whisper
Hills Court, Lecanto, at 5:38
p.m. Thursday on an active Cit-
rus County warrant on an origi-
nal felony charge of battery on a
person 65 years of age or older.
Bond $2,000.
Paul Kozma, 51, of 2241
N. Florida Ave., Hernando, at
7:24 p.m. Thursday on a felony
charge of burglary of an unoc-
cupied conveyance. Bond
$5,000.
Nichole L. Bitter, 31, of
6451 W. Flanders Lane, Crystal
River, at 1:31 a.m. Friday on a
misdemeanor charge of disor-
derly conduct. Bond $150.
Christopher Michael Har-
ris, 31, of 409 S. Seminole Ave.
12, Inverness, at 10:59 p.m. Fri-
day on a Sumter County war-
rant for an original charge of
possession of drug parapher-
nalia. No bond.
James A. Glenn, 32, of
5284 W. Atlanta Lane, Dunnel-
Ion, at 8:51 p.m. Friday on a
felony charge of habitual driving
while license suspended. Bond
$2,000.
Cornell D. Knight, 20, of
5522 W. Tinkerer Court, Crystal
River, at 2:55 p.m. Friday on
Citrus County warrants for
charges of improper exhibition


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

of dangerous weapons or
firearms, discharging a firearm
in public, and violation of proba-
tion for an original charge of
felony battery. No bond.
Jorge Enrique Sanz, 22,
of 1291 N. Osprey Point, Crys-
tal River, at 11:59 a.m. Friday
on felony charges of burglary of
an unoccupied residence and
grand theft of $300 or more but
less than $5,000. According to
the arrest affidavit, he is ac-
cused of burglarizing a home at
9370 W. Emerald Oaks Drive in
Crystal River and taking a .38-
caliber handgun and jewelry.
Bond $35,000.
Burglaries
MA burglary to a conveyance
occurred at approximately 2:30
a.m. on June 1 in the 100 block
of N. Country Club Drive, Crys-
tal River.
A burglary to an unoccu-
pied residence and a grand
theft occurred at approximately
midnight on May 25 in the 4700
block of N. Berwyn Terrace,
Hemando.
A burglary to an unoccu-
pied structure occurred at ap-
proximately 5 p.m. on May 24 in
the 640 block of N.E. second
Avenue, Crystal River.
A burglary to an unoccu-
pied residence occurred at ap-
proximately 11 a.m. on May 31
in the 3300 block of E. Scofield
Street, Inverness.
EA burglary to a conveyance
occurred at approximately 9
p.m. on June 1 in the 3200
block of N. EisenhowerAvenue,
Hemando.


YESTERDAY'S WEATHER
4 PR L LOPR
0.00 I -93 74 0.00 .. J93 7;


FLORIDA TEMPERATURES


City
Daytona Bch.
Ft. Lauderdale
Fort Myers
Gainesville
Homestead
Jacksonville
Key West
Lakeland
Melbourne


F'cast
ts
ts
ts
ts
ts
ts
pc
ts
ts


City
Miami
Ocala
Orlando
Pensacola
Sarasota
Tallahassee
Tampa
Vero Beach
W. Palm Bch.


F'cast
ts
ts
ts
ts
ts
ts
ts
ts
ts


MARINE OUTLOOK


Southwest winds from 10 to 15 knots.
Seas 2 to 4 feet. Bay and inland
waters will have a moderate chop.
Showers and thunderstorms today.


95 76 0.00 92 75 0.00

THREE DAY OUTLOOK Excuse daily


SHigh: 91 Low: 76
Warm and humid with scattered
storms especially in the afternoon.
pi t MONDAY & TUESDAY MORNING
High: 90 Low: 74
Warm and humid with scattered storms.

TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY MORNING
S" High: 91 Low: 70
Drier air moves in. Only and isolated shower or
!;J storm is possible.
ALMANAC


TEMPERATURE*
Saturday 92/75
Record 98/60
Normal 90/69
Mean temp. 84
Departure from mean +5
PRECIPITATION*
Saturday 0.00 in.
Total for the month 0.60 in.
Total for the year 26.49 in.
Normal for the year 17.75 in.
*As of 6 p.m. at Inverness
UV INDEX: 11
0-2 minimal, 3-4 low, 5-6 moderate,
7-9 high, 10+ very high
BAROMETRIC PRESSURE
Saturday at 3 p.m. 30.02 in.


DEW POINT
Saturday at 3 p.m. 75
HUMIDITY
Saturday at 3 p.m. 58%
POLLEN COUNT**
Today's active pollen:
Ragweed, grass and privet
Today's Count: 2.1
Monday's Count: 4.2
Tuesday's Count: 5.4
AIR QUALITY
Saturday was moderate with pollut-
ants mainly particulates.


SOLUNAR TABLES
DATE DAY MINOR MAJOR MINOR MAJOR
(MORNING) (AFTERNOON)
6/6 SUNDAY 1:17 7:28 1:38 7:49
6/7 MONDAY 1:55 8:06 2:17 8:28


CELESTIAL OUTLOOK


0


ci
AlY 4


SUNSET TONIGHT ............................8:27 P.M.
SUNRISE TOMORROW .................6:31 A.M.
MOONRISE TODAY.........................2:15 A.M.
MOONSET TODAY.................... 3:02 PM.


BURN CONDITIONS
Today's Fire Danger Rating is: MODERATE. There Is no burn ban.
For more information call Florida Division of Forestry at (352) 754-6777. For
more information on drought conditions, please visit the Division of Forestry's
Web site: http://flame.fl-dof.com/fire_weather/kbdi

WATERING RULES
The current lawn watering restriction for the unincorporated areas of Citrus County
allow residents to water once a week. For county, Crystal River and Inverness residents,
addresses ending in 0 or 1, or A through E can water Mondays; addresses ending in 2 or 3,
or F through J can water Tuesdays; addresses ending in 4 or 5, or K through 0 can water
Wednesday; addresses ending in 6 or 7, or P through U can water Thursdays; addresses
ending in 8 or 9, or V through Z can water Fridays.
Properties under two acres in size may only water, before 8 a.m. or after 6 p.m. on their day
and properties two acres or larger may only water before 10 a.m. or after 4 p.m. on their day.

TIDES


*From mouths
City
Chassahowitzka*
Crystal River"
Withlacoochee*
Homosassa"'*


of rivers *At King's Bay
Sunday
High/Low High/Low
1:07 a/8:45 a 1:30 p/10:06 p
11:51 a/6:07 a /7:28 p
9:38 a/3:55 a 10:39 p/5:16 p
12:17 a/7:44 a 12:40 p/9:05 p


***At Mason's Creek
Monday
High/Low High/Low
2:31 a/9:46 a 2:17 p/11:10 p
12:52 a/7:08 a 12:38 p/8:32 p
10:25 a/4:56 a 11:53 p/6:20 p
1:41 a/8:45 a 1:27 p/10:09 p


Gulf water
temperature



89
Taken at Aripeka


LAKE LEVELS
Location Fri. Sat. Full
Withlacoochee at Holder 28.80 28.79 35.52
Tsala Apopka-Hernando 37.83 37.82 39.25
Tsala Apopka-lnverness 39.36 39.35 40.60
Tsala Apopka-Floral City 39.63 39.63 42.40
Levels reported in feet above sea level. Flood stage for lakes are based on 2.33-year flood, the mean-
annual flood which has a 43-precent chance of being equaled or exceeded in any one year. This data is
obtained from the Southwest Florida Water Management District and is subject to revision. In no event
will the District or the United States Geological Survey be liable for any damages arising out of the use of
this data. If you have any questions you should contact the Hydrological Data Section at (352) 796-7211.


THE NATION


City
Albany
Albuquerque
Asheville
Atlanta
Atlantic City
Austin
Baltimore
Billings
Birmingham
Boise
Boston
Buffalo
Burlington, VT
Charleston, SC
Charleston, WV
Charlotte
Chicago
Cincinnati
Cleveland
Columbia, SC
Columbus, OH
Concord, N.H.
Dallas
Denver
Des Moines
Detroit
El Paso
Evansville, IN
Harrisburg
Hartford
Houston
Indianapolis
Jackson
Las Vegas
Little Rock
Los Angeles
Louisville
Memphis
Milwaukee
Minneapolis
Mobile
Montgomery
Nashville


Saturday
H L Pcp.
85 65 .19
10065
85 64
85 71 1.10
91 73 .01
93 67
88 71
74 51
89 74 .01
72 53
84 64 .71
75 63 .02
81 60 .76
93 74
86 67
90 71 .03
79 66 .11
85 71 .37
82 70 .01
93 70 .39
81 69 .27
85 64 .24
10073
85 54
82 67 .56
79 67
10674
88 73
85 67 .01
89 69 .01
93 75
85 75 .05
87 73 .59
10681
89 72
70 61
90 75 .04
87 73 .08
81 63 .28
70 60 .27
90 72 .20
91 71 .01
90 67


Sunday
Fcst H L
ts 70 50
pc 100 70
ts 84 60
ts 87 66
ts 82 59
pc 96 74
ts 89 60
sh 74 50
ts 88 65
ts 73 52
ts 71 58
r 60 50
r 59 52
c 92 75
ts 82 58
ts 91 66
sh 73 55
ts 79 57
ts 71 55
ts 94 71
ts 78 55
ts 65 52
pc 98 77
pc 87 60
pc 79 57
sh 73 55
pc 108 76
pc 84 63
ts 84 55
ts 80 56
ts 95 78
pc 76 56
ts 93 70
s 108 83
ts 91 74
pc 71 62
ts 83 63
ts 90 68
sh 69 53
sh 75 55
ts 91 74
ts 91 70
ts 86 64


KEY TO CONDITIONS: c=cloudy; dr=drizzle;
f=fair, h=hazy; pc=partly cloudy; r=raln;
rs=rain/snow mix; s=sunny; sh=showers;
sn=snow; tsathunderstorms; wMwindy.
02010 Weather Central, Madison, Wl.


Saturday Sunday
City H L Pcp. FcstH L
New Orleans 91 75 ts 92 78
New York City 88 76 ts 86 59
Norfolk 94 78 ts 94 67
Oklahoma City 96 68 ts 91 66
Omaha 88 66 1.42 pc 80 55
Palm Springs 10777 s 109 73
Philadelphia 90 75 ts 88 58
Phoenix 10780 s 110 80
Pittsburgh 75 66 1.02 ts 74 53
Portland, ME 79 57 .77 r 64 56
Portland, Ore 72 47 .01 sh 66 53
Providence, R.I. 81 65 1.21 ts 76 59
Raleigh 92 73 ts 92 63
Rapid City 73 56 pc 75 52
Reno 86 52 pc 87 56
Rochester, NY 81 63 .55 r 62 49
Sacramento 91 60 s 89 61
St. Louis 90 78 pc 82 61
St. Ste. Marie 68 54 .05 sh 63 44
Salt Lake City 79 56 pc 87 63
San Antonio 91 71 pc 98 76
San Diego 69 61 pc 68 62
San Francisco 79 60 pc 72 56
Savannah 87 72 .37 ts 91 75
Seattle 69 49 sh 63 51
Spokane 65 43 ts 62 49
Syracuse 83 64 .63 r 67 46
Topeka 95 75 pc 80 58
Washington 91 73 ts 92 61
YESTERDAY'S NATIONAL HIGH & LOW
HIGH 112 Wink, Texas LOW 35 Meacham, Ore.

WORLD CITIES


SUNDAY Lisbon
CITY H/L/SKY London
Acapulco 86/75/pc Madrid
Amsterdam 74/55/pc Mexico City
Athens 69/60/sh Montreal
Beijing 90/65/s Moscow
Berlin 75/56/pc Paris
Bermuda 79/72/c Rio
Cairo 100/72/pc Rome
Calgary 63/46/pc Sydney
Havana 92/74/ts Tokyo
Hong Kong 86/73/pc Toronto
Jerusalem 89/66/pc Warsaw


77/62/s
65/54/r
86/63/s
84/57/pc
64/50/c
60/40/s
73/55/sh
74/60/s
82/59/s
60/53/sh
77/58/s
65/50/c
70/47/pc


C-1 C I T R U St GOC 0 U N T YE



CHRONICLE
Florida'i BNeet Community Newspaper Serving Florida's B est Community
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residents, call tol-free at 1-88-852-2340.
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S found O ff ................................................................................................................ 5 6 3 -0 5 7 9
The Chronicle is printed in part on recycled newsprint. Please
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Published every Sunday through Saturday
By Citrus Publishing, Inc.
1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429
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44
i---Norveil BryanjHwy
Dunkenfieida "- -C annondale Dr
Ave. nno
A \ Meadowcrest
N N Blvd.

I i Cou rthouse
To mpkinsSt. 3 square





Who's in charge:


For the RECORD


J*E12 J.NE119


A4 SUNDAY, JlINIF 6, 2010


i







CITRIw C1TNTY (FI.) (C IONICuI.:


SPLASH
Continued from Page Al

Location: 8145 W Bicen-
tennial Park Drive, Crystal
River
Admission: General ad-
mission cost is $1.06 for chil-
dren 5 to 11 and adults 60 and
older, and $2.12 for visitors
ages 12 to 59. Free for chil-
dren 4 and younger.
Summer hours (through
Aug. 16): from 1 to 8 p.m. Mon-
day through Friday; 11 a.m. to
8 p.m. Saturday; and 1 to 5
p.m. Sunday.
Contact: Call 795-1478 or
visit the county's website at
www.bocc.citrus.fl.us for in-
formation about additional
pool programs and hours and
season passes.
Fort Island Gulf Beach.
Features include: barbecue
grills, boat ramp, fishing pier,
lightning detector, pavilion,
picnic tables, restrooms, out-
door showers and on-site
food vendor.
Location: 16000 W Fort
Island Trail.
*Admission: Free.
Hours: Open from sun-
rise to 9:30 p.m.
Contact: Call the county
Parks and Recreation De-
partment at 527-7540 or visit
www.bocc.citrus.fl.us.
Hernando Beach, a
swimming area at the Her-
nando pool of the Tsala
Apopka Chain of Lakes. Fea-
tures include barbecue grills,
lightning detector, picnic ta-
bles, playground and rest-
rooms.
Location: 3699 E. Orange
Drive, Hernando.
Admission: Free.
Hours: Open from sun-
rise to 9:30 p.m.
Contact: Call the county
Parks and Recreation De-
partment at 527-7540 or visit


SUNDAY, JIINI 6, 2010 A5


www.bocc.citrus.fl.us.
Hunters Spring Park, a
city park in Crystal River.
Features include a pavilion
with restrooms, picnic area
with barbecue grills, a small
beach area and kayak
launch.
Location: 104 N.E. First
Ave., Crystal River
Admission: Free.
Hours: 8 a.m. to sunset
Contact: Call the city of
Crystal River at 7954216 or
visit www.crystalriverfl.org.
Puddle in the Pines, a
children's water playground
with various spray features
and picnic facilities nearby
Location: Whispering
Pines Park, 1700 Forest
Drive, Inverness.
Admission: None.
Hours: Seasonally from 9
a.m. to dusk
Contact: Whispering
Pines Park office at 726-3913.
Whispering Pines Park
pool, a 25-meter junior
Olympic size swimming pool
with lap lanes, a diving board
and a separate wading pool
for young children.
Location: Whispering
Pines Park, 1700 Forest
Drive, Inverness.
*Admission: Weekday ad-
mission cost is $1.06 for chil-
dren 5 to 11 and adults 60 and
older, and $2.12 for visitors
ages 12 to 59. Admission is
free for children 4 and under
On weekends, all persons -
older than 4 years are $2.12.
Summer hours (June 7 to
Aug. 22): from 1 to 5 p.m. and
7 to 9 p.m. Monday, Wednes-
day and Friday; 1 to 5 p.m.
Tuesday and Thursday; 11 1
a.m. to 7 p.m. Saturday; and 1
to 7 p.m. Sunday.
Contact: Whispering
Pines Park pool at 726-1995
or visit the city's website at
www.inverness-fl.gov for in-
formation about pool pro-
grams and season passes.


SUN


Continued from Page Al


more patients with heat-related symp-
toms.
"So many people get sick," Tear
said. "One moment they're OK, then
they're sick. You can't drink enough
water You just have to keep drinking
water."
Tear gives common-sense advice
when dealing with the heat: stay in-
doors as much as possible during the
hottest parts of the day Yard work is
better done in the morning before 10
a.m. or in the early evenings.
Health care providers are also used
to seeing people with suspicious spots
and moles on sun-damaged skin.
"We see a lot of older people with
spots on their arms where they had
gotten burnt when they were younger,
where the mole just doesn't look right
or there's a spot that won't heal.
They'll tell us, 'Oh yeah when I was lit-
tle I had sunburn there.' You just did-
n't know back then. The research is so
clear now."
Here are some more tips on keep-
ing skin protected from the sun's
harmful rays (from the Centers for
Disease Control):
Sunscreen
The sun's ultraviolet rays can dam-
age your skin in as little as 15 minutes.
Put on sunscreen before you go out-
side, even on slightly cloudy or cool
days. Don't forget to put a thick layer on
all parts of exposed skin. Get help for


hard-to-reach places like your back
How sunscreen works: Most sun
protection products work by absorb-
ing, reflecting, or scattering sunlight.
They contain chemicals that interact
with the skin to protect it from UV
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Reapplication: Sunscreen wears
off. Put it on again if you stay out in
the sun for more than two hours, and
after you swim or do things that make
you sweat.
Expiration date: Check the sun-
screen's expiration date. Sunscreen
without an expiration date has a shelf
life of no more than three years, but
its shelf life is shorter if it has been ex-
posed to high temperatures.
Cosmetics: Some make-up and lip
balms contain some of the same
chemicals used in sunscreens. If they
do not have at least SPF 15, don't use
them by themselves.
Clothing
Loose-fitting long-sleeved shirts
and long pants made from tightly
woven fabric offer the best protection
from the sun's UV rays. A wet T-shirt
offers much less UV protection than a
dry one. Darker colors may offer more
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practical, at least try to wear a T-shirt
or a beach cover-up. Keep in mind
that a typical T-shirt has an SPF rat-
ing lower than 15, so use other types
of protection as well.
Hats: For the most protection, wear
a hat with a brim all the way around
that shades your face, ears, and the
back of your neck A tightly woven fab-
ric, such as canvas, works best to pro-
tect your skin from UV rays. Avoid
straw hats with holes that let sunlight
through. A darker hat may offer more
UV protection.
If you wear a baseball cap, you
should also protect your ears and the
back of your neck by wearing clothing
that covers those areas, using sun-
screen with at least SPF 15, or by stay-
ing in the shade.
Sunglasses: Sunglasses protect your
eyes from UV rays and reduce the risk
of cataracts. They also protect the ten-
der skin around your eyes from sun
exposure.
Sunglasses that block both UVA and
UVB rays offer the best protection.
Most sunglasses sold in the United
States, regardless of cost, meet this
standard. Wrap-around sunglasses
work best because they block UV rays
from sneaking in from the side.
Shade
You can reduce your risk of skin
damage and skin cancer by seeking
shade under an umbrella, tree, or
shelter before you need relief from
the sun. Your best bet to protect your
skin is to use sunscreen or wear pro-
tective clothing when you're outside
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A6 StNDAY, JUNl 6, 2010


Obituaries


Marcia
Antonacci, 74
LECANTO
Marcia J. Antonacci, 74,
passed away May 18, 2010.
She was born Aug. 14, 1935,
to Ernest and Aimee Hem-
mens in Waukegan, IL. Mar-
cia met Tony, her husband
of 54 years, at Northern Illi-
nois University, and was
married on June 23, 1956.
She taught in the Waukegan
School District for 35 years,
before retiring to Florida.
After retirement, Marcia
volunteered at Seven Rivers
Regional Medical Center,
Seven Rivers Christian
School, and Hospice of Cit-
rus County.
Marcia will be missed
dearly She is survived by
her husband, Tony; her son
John Antonacci of Denver,
CO; her daughter, Suzanne
Antonacci Grant of Antioch,
IL; and grandchildren
Daniella and Alex.
A celebration of life serv-
ice will be held in Lecanto,
FL, at 1 p.m. on June 13 at
Seven Rivers Presbyterian
Church. Donations in Mar-
cia's honor are being ac-
cepted by Hospice of Citrus
County, PO. Box 641270, Bev-
erly Hills, FL 34464.
Sign the guest book at
www. chronicleonline. com.




Thomas
Barr, 70
LECANTO
Mr. Thomas F. Barr, age
70, of Lecanto, Florida, died
Friday, June 4, 2010, in
Lecanto, FL. He was born
August 12, 1939, in Sodus,
NY, and was the son of the
late Leslie and Vera (Jewel)
Barr. He was a veteran of
the United States Navy.
Besides his parents, Mr.
Barr was preceded in death
by his brother, Robert Barr.
Survivors include wife,
Dorothea Barr of Lecanto,
FL; 2 daughters, Kimberly
Hulme of Milford, CT, and
Suzanne Lynch of Holliston,
MA; 2 brothers, John Barr of
Huntington, CT, and Charles
Barr of Stratford, CT. He is
also survived by 5 grand-
children.
Online condolences may
be sent to the family at
www. HooperFuneralHome
.com. The family requests
that expressions of sympa-
thy take the form of memo-
rial donations in Mr. Barr's
memory to the Hospice of
Citrus County. PO. Box
641270, Beverly Hills, FL
34464. Cremation arrange-
ments by the Inverness
Chapel of Hooper Funeral
Homes & Crematory.

Charlene
Bass, 37
HOMOSASSA
Charlene Nora Hadaway
Bass, 37, of Homosassa, FL,
(previously of Plymouth,
MA) died suddenly at home
May 29, 2010. Charlene was
a real estate
broker and .
owner of
Bass Real
Estate. She
was a mem-
ber of Citrus
County Real
Estate Asso-
ciation. She Charlene
lo ved Bass
NASCAR
racing, fishing, animals and
spending time with friends
and family. She was an es-
pecially caring person who
loved the patients she cared
for as a Certified Nurses
Aide.
She was predeceased by
her father: Charles Had-
away; mother: Marie
(Vaughan) Hadaway; step-
son: William (Billy) Bass.
She is survived by her hus-
band of 11 years: Bill, of Ho-
mosassa, FL; son: Eddie
Potter Jr.; grandson: William
Joseph Bass II; brothers:
Jimmy (Lisa) Dupuis, Bobby
Dupuis, all of Plymouth,
MA; sisters: Jill Hadaway of
Homosassa, FL, Carrie


Hadaway, Heather (Bill)
MacKenzie, Jolene (Chris)
Ciccone, Cindy Hadaway, of
Plymouth, MA; Bonnie Had-
away (Ron VanBuskirk) of
Pembroke, MA; Maryjane
Hadaway of Wasilla, AK;
stepmother: Charlene Had-
away Heath; she was the
primary caregiver for Blaze
Hadaway
She will be missed by all
who knew her. A memorial
service will be conducted at
10:30 am, Wed., June 9,2010,
at Greater Life Church,


OBITUARIES
* The Citrus County Chronicle's policy permits both free
and paid obituaries.
* Obituaries must be submitted by the funeral home or
society in charge of arrangements.
* Free obituaries, run one day, can include: full name of
deceased; age; hometown/state; date of death; place
of death; date, time and place of visitation and fu-
neral services. If websites, photos, survivors, memo-
rial contributions or other information are included,
this will be designated as a paid obituary and a cost
estimate provided to the sender.
* A flag will be included for free for those who served in
the U.S. military. (Please note this service when sub-
mitting a free obituary.) Additionally, all obituaries will
be posted online at www.chronicleonline.com.
* Paid obituaries are printed as submitted by funeral
homes or societies.
* Paid obituaries may include the information permitted
in the free obituaries, as well as date of birth; parents'
names; predeceased and surviving family members;
year married and spouse's name (date of death, if
predeceased by spouse); religious affiliation; biograph-
ical information, including education, employment,
military service, organizations and hobbies; officiating
clergy; interment/inurnment; and memorial contribu-
tions.
* Area funeral homes with established accounts with the
Chronicle are charged $8.75 per column inch. Non-
local funeral homes and those without accounts are
required to pay in advance by credit card, and the cost
is $10 per column inch. Small photos of the de-
ceased's face can be included for an additional
charge. Additional days of publication or reprints due
to errors in submitted material are charged at the
same rates.
* Deadline is 3 p.m. for obituaries to appear in the next
day's edition.
* E-mail obits@chronicleonline.com or fax 563-3280.


10340 Pennsylvania Ave.,
Homosassa, FL 34487. Pas-
tor John Gourley will be of-
ficiating.
ARRANGEMENTS BY
MERRITT FUNERAL
HOME
BROOKSVILLE CHAPEL
352-796-6699
"Family Owned and Oper-
ated"
www.merrittfuneral.com

Blandine
Fleury, 92
Blandine G. Fleury, age
92, died on Wednesday, June
2,2010, at Hospice House in
Lecanto, FL. Blandine was
born on December 14, 1917,
in Augusta, Maine, to
Gedeon and Amanda (Gre-
nier) Pare.
She was
preceded in
death by
her hus- ,
band Anto- -
nio E.
Fleury
(1992). She
is survived Blandine
by her Fleury
seven chil-
d ren .
Daughter Doriel Ring (John)
of Lecanto, FL, son (Joe)
Richard Fleury (Elizabeth)
of Dunnellon, FL, son Victor
Fleury (Grace) of Beverly
Hills, FL, daughter Pauline
Thomson (Laurence) of Bev-
erly Hills, FL, son Raymond
Fleury (Kathleen) of
Oroville, CA, son Jerry
Fleury (Betty) of Augusta,
Maine. Brother Joe (Ray-
mond) Pare (Agnes) of Bur-
nett, TX. Sister Jeannine
Vigue of Augusta, Maine.
Sister-in-law Rita Pare of
Augusta, Maine. 17 grand-
children and 13 great-
grandchildren. Many nieces
and nephews.
Blandine worked at the
Hollowell and Taylor shoe
shops as a fancy stitcher.
She was a past member of
Les Dame de St Anne, Au-
gusta, Maine; Cushnoc Sen-
ior Citizen, Augusta, Maine;
and the Crystal River
Woman's Club, Crystal
River, FL.
A funeral Mass will be
said on Monday, June 21,
2010, at 11:00 a.m. at St. Au-
gustine Catholic Church in
Augusta, Maine.
The family requests that
in lieu of flowers a donation
in themory of Blandine
Fleury be sent to Hospice of
Citrus County, PO. Box
641270, Beverly Hills, FL
34464.
Arrangements entrusted
to Fero Funeral Home
www.ferofuneralhome.com


Jane Goller, 69
Jane W Goller, age 69,
died Friday, June 4, 2010, at
Citrus Memorial hospital
under the loving care of
Hospice of Citrus County.
Jane was born on October
22,1940, in Martinsville, Vir-
ginia, to John and Adeen
Whitten and she moved
here 14 years ago from
Richmond, Virginia.
She is survived by her
husband of 49 years, Man-
dell J. Goller; her children,
Karen G. Sizemore, Thomas
A. Goller, Robert P Goller;
their spouses; her five
grandchildren; her sisters,
Gail Bedwell and Mary Lee
Mitchell and their hus-
bands; her cousins, nieces
and nephews; and her many
friends.
A memorial service will
be held in Virginia at a later
date. In lieu of flowers, the
family is requesting memo-
rial donations be made to
Hospice of Citrus County,
PO. Box 641270, Beverly
Hills, FL 34464. Private cre-
mation arrangements are
under the direction of Chas.
E. Davis Funeral Home with
Crematory, Inverness.
Sign the guest book at
www.chronicleonline. com.

Carol Keith, 73
CRYSTAL RIVER
Carol Skeen Keith, 73, en-
tered eternity May 16, 2010.
She was born in Tarpon
Springs, Florida, the
youngest daughter of Ray
and Irene (Boyd) Skeen,
granddaughter of John and
Irma Boyd, and Tulcie
Jameson. She was preceded
in death by her grandpar-
ents, parents and husband,
Louis. Carol is survived by
daughter, Barbara Douglas,
son-in-law Robert, grandson
Jason and wife Jessica,
great-grandson Dawson,
great-granddaughter Chan-
ning, granddaughter
Amanda, sister Marilyn
Gause Stansbury and nu-
merous cousins, nieces and
nephews.
Carol also lived in Tampa,
Ocala and Crystal River. She
was formerly a legal secre-
tary, medical staff secretary
at Munroe Memorial Hospi-
tal, Seven Rivers Hospital,
Real Estate Broker and
published author. Her book,
"A Watch for Evil" is a his-
torical fiction about Tarpon
Springs and the blending of
southern American, Greek,
and African families,
friends and traditions last-
ing throughout multiple
generations.


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She was proud of her
Southern heritage. Early in
life she learned to cook
Southern and Greek meals,
and was famous for her
fried fish, skorthalia, fela,
potato salad, baked beans,
sweet tea and chocolate
cake. She could clean scal-
lops and pick crabs faster
than anyone else. Carol was
a fan of mystery novels and
old black and white cowboy
movies when the "good
guys" always won. At 43,
after a bad haircut, she was
nicknamed "Butch" by her
grandson. Carol was a mem-
ber of the Otter Creek Bap-
tist Church.
Family and friends will
celebrate her life on Satur-
day, June 12, 2010, at 2:00
p.m. in the Magnolia Room
at the Plantation Inn Golf
Resort in Crystal River.
In lieu of flowers, please
donate to the charity of your
choice or to Creekside
Christian School, Otter
Creek, Florida.
Sign the guest book at
www.chronicleonline.com.

Zedelar 'Nana'
Vassell, 100
Zedelar "Nana" Vassell,
100, passed away on Tues-
day, June 1, 2010. She was
born in Jamaica to William
and Sarahann (West) Bon-
ner. She moved to this area
in 1993 from Connecticut.
Nana en-
joyed the
outdoors,
gardening
and loved
cooking for
her family
She was a
member of
the First As- Zedelar
sembly of Vassell

verness. Nana was a de-
voted Christian and read
her Bible every day.
She was preceded in
death by her husband,
David Vassell and daugh-
ters, Daisy Prendergast and
Lynette Bonner.
Survivors include her
sons, Roy Bonner of Her-
nando, Florida, and
Rudolph Bonner of Jamaica
and many grandchildren,
great-grandchildren and
great-great-grandchildren.
Visitation will take place
on Friday, June 11, 2010,
from 5:00 PM to 7:00 PM at
Fero Funeral Home, 5955 N.
Lecanto Highway, Beverly
Hills, Florida. Funeral serv-
ices will be officiated by
Pastor Dairold Rushing at
the First Assembly of God,
4201 S. Pleasant Grove
Road, Inverness, Florida, on
Saturday, June 12, 2010, at
11:00 AM. Burial will follow
at Fero Memorial Gardens.
Memorial contributions
may be made to HPH Hos-
pice, 3545 N. Lecanto High-
way, Beverly Hills, Florida
34465.
Arrangements entrusted
to Fero Funeral Home
www.ferofuneralhome
.com

Gracie 'Irene'
Weber, 84
HOMOSASSA
Gracie (Irene) Weber, 84,
of Homosassa, died Wednes-
day, June 2,2010, at Cypress
Cove Care Center. Burial
will be at Fountains Memo-
rial Park. There will be no
services.
Wilder Funeral Home is
assisting with the arrange-
ments.


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Wild whooping


crane chicks


hatch in Mich.


Special to the Chronicle

The Whooping Crane
Eastern Partnership
(WCEP) is celebrating an-
other success in its efforts
to reintroduce a wild mi-
gratory whooping crane
population in eastern
North America. Two
whooping crane chicks
hatched Monday at
Necedah National Wildlife
Refuge (NWR) in Wiscon-
sin. This is only the third
time in over a century that
naturally produced whoop-
ing cranes have hatched in
the wild in the Midwest.
The chicks, #W1-10 and
#W2-10 (W = wild
hatched), are the offspring
of whooping crane pair #9-
03 and #3-04 from the ul-
tralight-led crane Classes
of 2003 and 2004.
"This is an exciting mo-
ment for the many dedi-
cated people contributing
to this project and another
sign of success for WCEP,"
said Necedah NWR man-
ager Doug Staller.
The chicks are the result
of re-nesting. Earlier this
spring, nine breeding pairs
of whooping cranes built
nests and laid eggs. All
nine nests failed. Four
pairs re-nested, including
#9-03 and #3-04. Two addi-
tional pairs of cranes are
incubating nests. All five
pairs currently remain on
their nests.
The nest abandonments
earlier this spring are sim-
ilar to what has been ob-
served in previous years.
WCEP is investigating the
cause of the abandonments
through analysis of data
collected throughout the
nesting period on crane be-
havior, temperature, and
black fly abundance and
distribution.
In 2001, WCEP project
partner Operation Migra-
tion's pilots led the first
whooping crane chicks,
conditioned to follow their
ultralight aircraft surro-
gates, south from Necedah
NWR to Chassahowitzka
NWR in southwest Citrus
County. Each subsequent
year, WCEP biologists and
pilots have conditioned
and guided additional
groups of juvenile cranes
to Florida. Having been
shown the way once, the
young birds initiate their
return migration in the
spring, and in subsequent
years, continue to migrate
on their own. In 2008, St.
Marks NWR along
Florida's Gulf Coast was
added as an additional
wintering site for the juve-
nile cranes.
In addition to the ultra-
light-led birds, biologists
from the International
Crane Foundation and the
U.S. Fish and Wildlife
Service rear whooping
crane chicks at Necedah
NWR and release them in
the company of older
cranes from whom the
young birds learn the mi-
gration route. This is the
sixth year WCEP has used
this Direct Autumn Re-
lease method.
Whooping cranes that



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take part in the ultralight
and Direct Autumn Re-
lease reintroductions are
hatched at the U.S. Geolog-
ical Survey's Patuxent
Wildlife Research Center
in Laurel, Md., and at the
International Crane Foun-
dation in Baraboo, Wis.
Chicks are raised under a
strict isolation protocol
and to ensure the birds re-
main wild, handlers ad-
here to a no-talking rule
and wear costumes de-
signed to mask the human
form.
In the spring and fall,
project staff from the Inter-
national Crane Foundation
and the U.S. Fish and
Wildlife Service track and
monitor the released
cranes in an effort to learn
as much as possible about
their unassisted journeys
and the habitat choices
they make both along the
way and on their summer-
ing and wintering grounds.
Most graduated classes
of whooping cranes spend
the summer in central Wis-
consin, where they use
areas on or near Necedah
NWR, as well as other pub-
lic and private lands.
Whooping cranes were
on the verge of extinction
in the 1940s. Today, there
are only about 550 birds in
existence, approximately
400 of them in the wild.
Aside from the 102 WCEP
birds, the only other mi-
grating population of
whooping cranes nests at
Wood Buffalo National
Park in the Northwest Ter-
ritories of Canada and win-
ters at Aransas NWR on
the Texas Gulf Coast. A
non-migrating flock of ap-
proximately 30 birds lives
year-round in the central
Florida/Kissimmee region.
Whooping cranes,
named for their loud and
penetrating unison calls,
live and breed in wetland
areas, where they feed on
crabs, clams, frogs and
aquatic plants. They are
distinctive animals, stand-
ing 5 feet tall, with white
bodies, black wing tips and
red crowns on their heads.
WCEP asks anyone who
encounters a whooping
crane in the wild to please
give them the respect and
distance they need. Do not
approach birds on foot
within 200 yards; remain in
your vehicle; do not ap-
proach in a vehicle within
100 yards.
Also, please remain con-
cealed and do not speak
loudly enough that the
birds can hear you. Finally,
do not trespass on private
property in an attempt to
view or photograph whoop-
ing cranes.






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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE








CriRls COUN'IY (FL) CHIRONICUI.


SPILL
Continued from Page Al

along the Gulf coast."
But his reassurances offer
limited consolation to the
people who live and work
along the coasts of four
states Louisiana, Missis-
sippi, Alabama and Florida
- now confronting the oil
spill firsthand.
In Gulf Shores, Ala.,
boardwalks leading to ho-
tels were tattooed with oil
from beachgoers' feet. A
slick hundreds of yards long
washed ashore at a state
park, coating the white sand
with a thick, red stew.
Cleanup workers rushed to
contain it in bags, but more
washed in before they could
remove the first wave of de-
bris.
Alabama Gov. Bob Riley
and Allen met for more than
an hour Saturday in Mobile,
Ala., agreeing to a new plan
that would significantly in-
crease protection on the
state's coast with larger
booms, beachfront barriers,
skimmers and a new system
to protect Perdido Bay near
the Florida line.
Riley, who was angered by
a Coast Guard decision to
move boom from Alabama
to Louisiana, said the barri-
ers must be up within days
for him to be satisfied. Allen
said he needed to report to
the president before con-
firming more details of the
agreement
The oil is showing up
right at the beginning of the
lucrative tourist season, and
beachgoers taking to the re-
gion's beaches haven't been
able to escape it
"This makes me sick,"
said Rebecca Thomasson of
Knoxville, Tenn., her legs
and feet smeared with
brown streaks of crude. "We
were over in Florida earlier
and it was bad there, but it
was nothing like this."
At Pensacola Beach, Erin
Tamber, who moved to the
area from New Orleans
after surviving Hurricane
Katrina in New Orleans, in-


Associated Press
Brown pelicans spread their wings Saturday after being cleaned at a rescue center at a facility set up by the International
Bird Rescue Research Center in Buras, La. The birds are covered in oil from the Deepwater Horizon accident and are
cleaned and then released. These birds are scheduled to be released in Florida.


spected a beach stained or-
ange by the retreating tide.
"I feel like I've gone from
owning a piece of paradise
to owning a toxic waste
dump," she said.
Back in Louisiana, along
the beach at Queen Bess Is-
land, oil pooled several feet
deep, trapping birds against
unused containment boom.
The futility of their struggle
was confirmed when Joe
Sartore, a National Geo-
graphic photographer, sank
thigh deep in oil on nearby
East Grand Terre Island
and had to be pulled from
the tar.
"I would have died if I
would have been out here
alone," he said.
With no oil response
workers on Queen Bess,
Plaquemines Parish coastal
zone management director
PJ. Hahn decided he could
wait no longer, pulling an
exhausted brown pelican
from the oil, the slime drip-
ping from its wings.
"We're in the sixth week,
you'd think there would be a
flotilla of people out here,"
Hahn said. "As you can see,
we're so far behind the
curve in this thing."
After six weeks with one
to four birds a day coming
into Louisiana's rescue cen-


LA
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ter for oiled birds at Fort
Jackson, 53 arrived Thurs-
day and another 13 Friday
morning, with more on the
way. Federal authorities say
792 dead birds, sea turtles,
dolphins and other wildlife
have been collected from
the Gulf of Mexico and its
coastline.
Yet scientists say the
wildlife death toll remains
relatively modest, well


below the tens of thousands
of birds, otters and other
creatures killed after the
Exxon Valdez ran aground
in Alaska's Prince William
Sound. The numbers have
stayed comparatively low
because the Deepwater
Horizon rig was 50 miles off
the coast and most of the oil
has stayed in the open sea.
The Valdez ran aground on
a reef close to land, in a


more enclosed setting.
Experts say the Gulf's
marshes, beaches and
coastal waters, which nur-
ture a dazzling array of life,
could be transformed into
killing fields, though the
die-off could take months or
years and unfold largely out
of sight. The damage could
be even greater beneath the
water's surface, where oil
and dispersants could dev-


state zooplankton and tiny
invertebrate communities
at the base of the aquatic
food chain.
"People naturally tend to
focus on things that are most
conspicuous, like oiled
birds, but in my opinion the
impacts on fisheries will be
much more severe," said
Rich Ambrose, director of
the environmental science
and engineering at program
at UCLA.
The Gulf is also home to
dolphins and species in-
cluding the endangered
sperm whale.
A government report
found that dolphins with
prolonged exposure to oil in
the 1990s experienced skin
injuries and bums, reduced
neurological functions and
lower hemoglobin levels in
their blood.
It concluded, though, that
the effects probably would-
n't be lethal because many
creatures would avoid the
oil. Yet dolphins in the Gulf
have been spotted swim-
ming through plumes of
crude.
Gilly Llewellyn, oceans
program leader with the
World Wildlife Fund in Aus-
tralia, said she observed the
same behavior by dolphins
following a 73-day spill last
year in the Timor Sea.
"A heartbreaking sight,"
Llewellyn said. "And what
we managed to see on the
surface was undoubtedly
just a fraction of what was
happening."
The prospect left fishing
guide Marino shaking his
head, as he watched the oil
washing into a marsh and
over the body of a dead pel-
ican. Species like shrimp
and crab flourish here, find-
ing protection in the
grasses. Fish, birds and
other creatures feed here.
"It's going to break that
cycle of life," Marino said.
"It's like pouring gas in your
aquarium. What do you
think that's going to do?"


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Can't-do nation


Associated Press
President Barack Obama steps out of his limousine Friday as he walks toward Air Force One
at Andrews Air Force Base, Md., en route to the Louisiana Gulf Coast region to visit areas
affected by the BP oil spill. As the nation's leader, he is taking the most heat for all the prob-
lems that are plaguing the U.S., from the oil spill to the economy to an undefeated Taliban.


Multiple crises fay the country's


TOM RAUM
Associated Press

WASHINGTON Amer-
ica's vaunted can-do spirit is
badly frayed.
From the Gulf oil spill to
the war in Afghanistan, from
lost jobs to soaring budget
deficits, cascading crises are
defying easy resolution and
undermining faith in the fu-
ture.
Take the oil gushing from
a broken well headinto the
Gulf of Mexico for more
than six weeks despite all
efforts to stop it
That gusher, which can be
seen around the clock on live
video feeds from the ocean
floor, stands as a vivid image
of the limits of modern tech-
nology and governance. We
can fly through space and
walk on the moon but
can't stop a crude oil leak
that has grown into the na-
tion's worst environmental
catastrophe.
Then there's the economy
Many months after the re-
cession was said to be over,
Friday's jobless figures
showed the nation still in the
grip of frighteningly high un-
employment, despite Obama
administration insistence
that no problem is getting
more attention.
Abroad, the U.S. still hasn't
defeated the Taliban in
Afghanistan after nearly 10
years of trying. We seem un-
able to slow the nuclear
march of Iran and North
Korea. And efforts to broker
peace in the Middle East
keep slipping from our grasp.
These aren't just problems
for President Barack
Obama. But as the nation's
leader, he is taking the most
heat
"He's certainly moved
from seeming to walk on
water to really slogging in
the mud, the oil-filled mud if
you will," said Fred Green-
stein, a Princeton University
presidential scholar. "He is
hitting a lot of existential ob-
stacles things that are out
there and that are in-
tractable."
For now, the disaster at
the top of the list is the oil
still spewing from the blown
BP well. It's hitting more
shores, and now coating
birds, as shown in sicken-
ingly vivid photos.
Obama visited the Gulf
Coast on Friday for the third
time since the April 20
blowout and fire on the
Deepwater Horizon rig that
killed 11 workers.The com-
pany said it was diverting
some oil up a pipe from a
cap it placed on the well but
it was not yet clear how
much. Obama cited signs of
apparent progress but said
it's "way to early to be opti-
mistic" about BP's latest at-
tempt
The nation's worst oil spill
has the president on the de-
fensive as he repeatedly in-
sists that he and his
administration have been
fully engaged from the start.
But it's a double-edged mes-
sage, since Obama also
wants it clear that the spill is
BP's fault and the London-
based oil giant's responsibil-
ity to get it under control.
Obama understands the
nation's frustration and says
he shares it.
"I would love to just spend
a lot of my time venting and
yelling at people. But that's
not the job I was hired to do.
My job is to solve this prob-
lem, and ultimately this isn't
about me and how angry I
am," he told CNN's Larry


King.
A recent Gallup poll found
that more than half those
surveyed thought Obama
was handling the crisis
poorly With the spill threat-
ening to undermine his pres-
idency, Obama abruptly
scrapped a trip to Indonesia
and Australia for the second
time this year to focus on the
crisis at home.
It's hardly just about
Obama. Many Americans,
and people in other devel-
oped countries, too, have be-
come accustomed to
believing that technology
and smart thinking can bring
manmade calamities under
control and help guide a na-
tion's destiny
Yet, both domestically and
internationally, little the U.S.
has tried lately seems to be
working.
Pocketbook problems
seem unceasing, in the face
of enormous efforts to get the
economy moving.
Friday's Labor Depart-
ment report said payrolls
rose by 431,000 jobs in May.
But all but about 40,000 of
them were temporary cen-
sus positions, and some
125,000 new jobs are needed
each month just to keep pace
with new entrants into the
labor force. Thirteen million
new ones will be needed to
bring the jobless rate down
to pre-recession rates of
around 6 percent, and econ-
omists don't see that for
years perhaps late 2013, at
the earliest
"We dug ourselves a very
deep hole," said Mark Zandi,
chief economist of Moody's
Economy.com.
The nation may have tech-
nically survived the Great
Recession, but the stub-
bornly high jobless rate and
worries about Europe's
economy are fueling fears of
another recession. Mean-
while, the government's
budget deficit is soaring to
near-Greek proportions,
with no good plan to get it
under control.
"Greater realism is
needed about U.S. budget
challenges as the recovery
continues, or America will
join Europe down the
proverbial drain of financial
self abuse," said Peter
Morici, a business professor
at the University of Maryland
and former chief economist
at the U.S. International
Trade Commission.
Stocks in the U.S. plunged
after Friday's weak jobs re-
port and fears of a financial
meltdown in Hungary, with
the Dow industrials closing
down 324 points.
The overseas picture isn't
any brighter away from Eu-
rope.
Last week's botched Is-
raeli naval commando raid
on Turkish-flagged aid ships
bound for the Gaza Strip ap-
peared to dampen expecta-
tions of any breakthrough in
stalled Israeli-Palestinian
peace talks. The interna-
tional condemnation of Is-
rael that followed the bloody
raid also further complicates
U.S. efforts against Iran's nu-
clear program.
Likewise, the conclusion
by international investiga-
tors blaming the sinking of a
South Korean warship on a
torpedo from a North Ko-
rean submarine, and the re-
sulting increase in tensions
on the Korean Peninsula,
make it even less likely that
the North will agree to re-
turn to six-nation talks to
limit its nuclear program.
"Things are bad, getting


usual optimism

worse," said Doug Schoen, a
Democratic strategist who
was a pollster for former
President Bill Clinton.
Schoen said the weight of
big crises, plus smaller polit-
ical controversies did the
Obama administration offer
possible jobs to Senate can-
didates in Pennsylvania and
Colorado to tempt them to
drop challenges to White
House-favored candidates?
- can shake public confi-
dence in Obama.
"On each and every prob-
lem we are facing, he and his
administration have been
found wanting and have yet
to meet the challenge that
they themselves said they
were prepared to take on,"
Schoen said.
The White House, of
course, sees it differently
and views the oil spill as the
immediate major challenge.
"I think we're going to be
judged and the president
will be judged on our re-
sponse and our recovery ef-
forts to what we all know
now is the worst environ-
mental disaster in our na-
tion's history," said White
House spokesman Robert
Gibbs. "But pounding on a
podium isn't going to fix a
hole in the ocean."


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Indian-American streak continues in spelling bee


Eighth-grader Anamika Veeramani wins with the word 'stromuhr, 'a medical term


Associated Press

WASHINGTON Shan-
tanu Srivatsa and Anamika
Veeramani sat nervously,
side by side on stage.
Once again, an Indian-
American was going to win
the Scripps National
Spelling Bee. It was just a
matter of what word and
what time on Friday.
Shantanu, 13, an eighth-
grader from West Fargo,
N.D., stepped to the micro-
phone first and couldn't
spell "ochidore."
Anamika showing the
cool demeanor she kept
throughout kept her
hands behind her back and
rattled off the correct let-
ters for the medical term
"stromuhr." She didn't
crack a smile until the tro-
phy was presented.
"It was too surreal," she
said. "It was an amazing ex-
perience. I usually have a
poker face, so that's what
that was."
The 14-year-old girl from
North Royalton, Ohio, won
the 83rd bee, claiming the
trophy and more than
$40,000 in cash and prizes
- some of which she says
she intends to spend.
She also became the
third consecutive Indian-
American bee champion.
Indian-Americans com-
prise less than 1 percent of
the U.S. population accord-
ing to 2000 census data, but
they have an impressive
bee winning streak tak-
ing the trophy in eight of
the past 12 years.
"All of the past champi-
ons inspire me, they all
have something different
and they're all amazing
people," Anamika said
after the prime-time finals
on Friday.
She survived the round
by spelling "juvia" a
Brazil nut and then had
to sit through a tense 3 1/2-
minute commercial before
spelling the championship
word.
"It was just really nerve-


racking," Anamika said.
"The commercial breaks
didn't really help."
The finals were preceded
by an unpopular move that
had some spellers and par-
ents claiming the bee was
unfair and had kowtowed
too much to television.
Concerned that there
wouldn't be enough
spellers left to fill the two-
hour slot on ABC, organiz-
ers stopped the semifinals
in the middle of a round
Friday afternoon and de-
clared that the 10 spellers
onstage would advance to
the prime-time broadcast,
including six who didn't
have to spell a word in the
interrupted round. Essen-
tially, the alphabetical
order of the U.S. states
helped determine which
spellers got to move on the
marquee event.
It's one of the pitfalls of
the growing popularity of
the bee, which has to yield
to the constraints of its tele-
vision partners. There were
19 spellers left at the start
of the round, which was too
many for prime-time. But
when the round turned out
to be brutal nine of the
first 13 misspelled ABC
was on the verge of having
too few.


"I don't feel bad at all for
giving these children the
opportunity," bee director
Paige Kimble said. "Do I
wish we could give it to 19?
Yes, certainly, but that's not
practical in a two-hour
broadcast window. We
know it's unpopular and we
don't like to do it, but some-
times you can get into a po-
sition where that's exactly
what you have to do."
The Indian-American
winning streak began with
Nupur Lala, a 2007 gradu-
ate of the University of
Michigan, who became fa-
mous for her 1999 win after
the 2002 release of the
Academy Award-nominated
documentary "Spellbound."
By then, George Abraham
Thampy had won in 2000.
Pratyush Buddiga took the


title two years later. The
streak continued through
the decade: Sai Gunturi
won in 2003, Anurag
Kashyap in 2005, Sameer
Mishra in 2008 and Kavya
Shivashankar in 2009.
Kavya, now 14, returned
this year to watch her sister
Vanya, 8, compete in her
first national bee. She was
eliminated before the tele-
vised semifinals.
After Kavya congratu-
lated Anamika onstage, she
said winning the bee has
less to do with nationality
and more to do with a pas-
sion for words.
"I can't really speak for
other people, but, for me, it
was just enjoying spelling,"
Kavya said.
Kavya's father, Mirle
Shivashankar, was hesitant


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Anamika Veeramani, 14, of
North Royalton, Ohio, is con-
gratulated by her parents
Friday night after winning
the 2010 National Spelling
Bee in Washington, D.C.
Associated Press

to draw any firm conclu-
sions, but pointed out the
chain of events can lead to
one speller inspiring the
next.
"Kavya's role model was
Nupur Lala," Mirle Shiv-
ashankar said. "And now
there are a lot of girls who
look up to Kavya."
Anamika's father, Ala-
gaiya Veeramani, a civil en-
gineer, said he had no clue
why Indian-Americans
seem to do so well at the
competition. He guessed it
has something to do with a
hard-work ethic.
"This has been her
dream for a very, very long


time. It's been a family
dream, too," said Veera-
mani, explaining that his
daughter studied as many
as 16 hours on some days. "I
think it has to do with an
emphasis on education."
Anamika has yet to start
high school, but already en-
visions attending Harvard
University and becoming a
cardiovascular surgeon.
She also wants to spend
more time golfing, dancing
and writing.
All of which she'll now
have time to do. Spelling, at
least competitively, is over
for this eighth-grader. Stu-
dents are not eligible once
they win the national com-
petition.
"I've been doing spelling
for such a long time. After
eighth grade, there are no
more spelling opportuni-
ties. It's kind of sad," she
said.


CITRUS COUiN'Y (FL) CHRONICL.-


NATION


St IAY, JI:NI: 6, 2010 A9








Page A10 SUNDAY, JUNE 6,2010



ACTION


&
CITRUS COUNT


Y CHRONICLE


W WORLD


Nation BRIEFS


Top spy


Associated Press
President Barack Obama
announces James Clapper,
left, as Director of National
Intelligence, his choice to
oversee the nation's 16 spy
agencies, during a Saturday
ceremony in the Rose Gar-
den at the White House.
Clapper, currently the Pen-
tagon's top Intelligence of-
ficial, is a retired Air Force
three-star general who,
pending Senate approval,
will replace Dennis Blair
who resigned as director of
national Intelligence after
frequent clashes with the
White House.

Police probe lead
on Stacy Peterson
PEORIA, III. Investiga-
tors searched a muddy
stretch of remote central Illi-
nois on Saturday for the re-
mains of the fourth wife of
Drew Peterson, the former
suburban Chicago police offi-
cer awaiting trial for the mur-
der of his previous spouse.
Drew Peterson, 56, is a
suspect in the disappearance
and possible slaying of Stacy
Peterson, who was 23 when
she was last seen in October
2007. No one has been
charged in the case, and her
body has never been found.
Drew Peterson is charged
with first-degree murder in the
2004 death of his third wife,
Kathleen Savio, whose body
was found in a dry bathtub at
hyr home. He's pleaded not
guilty to the charges.


WorldBRIEFS


Stuck


Associated Press
Indian forest officials pre-
pare to rescue a wild ele-
phant on Saturday, a day
after it fell into a well in
Palakkad, in the southern
Indian state of Kerala,
India.


Pope: Support
Mideast Christians
NICOSIA, Cyprus Pope
Benedict XVI appealed Satur-
day for support for embattled
Christian communities in the
Middle East, calling them a
vital force for peace in the re-
gion.
He also met with a Turkish
Cypriot Muslim religious leader,
part of careful diplomacy
reaching out to both sides in
the decades-old conflict be-
tween ethnic Greeks and Turks
on the divided island.
Benedict's three-day pilgrim-
age to Cyprus is part of prepa-
rations for a crisis summit of
Middle East bishops in Rome
in October. Many bishops from
the region have traveled to
Cyprus to see Benedict and re-
ceive a working paper for the
summit that will be made pub-
lic today.
-From wire reports


Drug boosts survival in skin cancer study


Associated Press

CHICAGO Researchers
have scored the first big win
against melanoma, the
deadliest form of skin can-
cer. An experimental drug
significantly improved sur-
vival in a major study of
people with very advanced
disease.
The results, reported Sat-
urday at a cancer confer-
ence, left doctors elated.
"We have not had any
therapy that has prolonged
survival" until now, said Dr.
Lynn Schuchter of the
Abramson Cancer Center at
the University of Pennsylva-
nia, a skin cancer specialist
with no role in the study or
ties to the drug's maker.
The drug, ipilimumab,


(ip-ee-LIM-uh-mab), works
by helping the immune sys-
tem fight tumors. The fed-
eral Food and Drug
Administration has pledged
a quick review, and doctors
think the drug could be
available by the end of this
year.
"People are going to have
a lot of hope and want this
drug, and it's not on their
doctors' shelves," although
some may be able to get it
through special programs
directly from its maker,
Bristol-Myers Squibb Co.,
Schuchter said.
Melanoma is the most se-
rious form of skin cancer.
Last year in the United
States, there were about
68,720 new cases and 8,650
deaths from the disease.


Early detection equals
a better outcome
Melanoma is a cancer that starts
in a certain kind of skin cell and,
over time, spreads throughout
the body. It can almost always be
cured in its early stages.
Survival rate by stage of
melanoma detection and treatment
Initial stages
90%
After spreading to lymph nodes
65%
After spreading to vital organs
1 16%/
SOURCE: American Cancer Society AF

Worldwide, more than
50,000 people die of
melanoma each year.
"The incidence is rising
faster than any other can-
cer," said one of the study's


leaders, Dr. Stephen Hodi of
Dana-Farber Cancer Insti-
tute in Boston. "When it
spreads to vital organs, it's
almost always fatal."
Doctors also reported Sat-
urday at the conference that
an experimental drug for
lung cancer patients with a
certain gene showed ex-
traordinary promise in
early testing. The drug,
Pfizer Inc.'s crizotinib, tar-
gets a gene that promotes
tumor growth and is found
in about 4 percent of lung
cancers, especially among
younger, non-smokers.
Nearly 220,000 new cases
of lung cancer are diag-
nosed each year in the
United States alone, and it
is the world's top cancer
killer. Two other gene-tar-


geted treatments, Tarceva
and Iressa, help about
20,000 lung cancer patients
annually in the U.S.
The skin cancer study in-
volved 676 people around
the world with advanced, in-
operable melanoma who
had already tried other
treatments a very grim
situation. They were given
one of three treatments: ip-
ilimumab by itself, with an-
other immune-stimulating
treatment, or the immune-
stimulating treatment
alone.
After two years, 24 per-
cent of those given the drug
alone or in combination
were alive, versus 14 per-
cent of those given just the
immune-stimulating treat-
ment.




Israel


seizes


another


aid ship

Associated Press

JERUSALEM -A defiant
Israel enforced its 3-year-
old blockade of Hamas-
ruled Gaza on Saturday,
with naval commandos
swiftly commandeering a
Gaza-bound aid vessel car-
rying an Irish Nobel laure-
ate and other activists and
forcing it to head to an Is-
raeli port instead.
The bloodless takeover
stood in marked contrast to
a deadly raid of another
Gaza aid ship this week
However, it was unlikely to
halt snowballing interna-
tional outrage and demands
that Israel lift or at least
loosen the devastating clo-
sure that confines 1.5 mil-
lion Palestinians to a small
sliver of land and only al-
lows in basic humanitarian
goods.
For now, the confronta-
tions at sea are likely to con-
tinue.
The organizers of Satur-
day's sail said they planned
to dispatch as many as three
more ships in coming
months and that four cap-
tains already have volun-
teered for the missions.
"What Israel needs to un-
derstand is that nothing is ac-
complished with force," said
Greta Berlin of the Cyprus-
based Free Gaza group,
which sent the latest aid ves-
sel, the Rachel Corrie.
Israel said it would block
any attempt to reach Gaza
by sea, in order to prevent
weapons from reaching the
Iranian-backed Islamic mil-
itant group. "Israel ... will
not allow the establishment
of an Iranian port in Gaza,"
Prime Minister Benjamin
Netanyahu said.
At the same time, Israel
signaled Saturday it is con-
sidering easing the block-
ade, although officials
provided no details. Israel
and Egypt closed Gaza's
borders after Hamas seized
the territory three years ago
from Western-backed Pales-
tinian President Mahmoud
Abbas.

I n I.


Associated Press
Israeli naval commando
boats speed into the port of
Ashdod, Israel, on Saturday,
after Israeli forces seized a
Gaza-bound aid vessel with-
out incident.


Associated Press


WASHINGTON If you
lose your job these days, it's
worth scrambling to find a
new one fast
After six months of unem-
ployment, your chances of
landing work dwindle.
The proportion of people
jobless for six months or
more has accelerated in the
past year and now makes up
46 percent of the unem-
ployed. That's the highest
percentage on records dat-
ing to 1948. By late summer
or early fall, they are ex-
pected to make up half of all
jobless Americans.
Economists say those out
of work for six months or
more risk becoming less and
less employable. Their skills
can erode, their confidence
falter, their contacts dry up.
Their growing ranks also will
keep pressure on Congress
to keep extending jobless
benefits, which now run for
up to 99 weeks.
Overall, the economy has
created a net 982,000 jobs
this year. But for Jeff Mar-
tinez and the record 6.76 mil-
lion others who have struck
out for six months or more,
their struggles are getting
worse, not better
Martinez, 40, a salesman in
Washington, D.C., says he's
logged more than 200 inter-
views in the past three years.
Decked out in a dark navy
suit and Burberry tie, Mar-
tinez projects drive and a
zest for deal-making. And yet
the most urgent deal of his


career finding a job -
eludes him. I ,.e
"You have days where you .ir
feel motivated and hopeful -.
and optimistic," he says. -. -
"Then there are other days,
you really lose the faith and
think, 'I'm never going to get
another job. Ever."'
What's causing the rising
ranks of the long-term job-
less to exceed the pace of Stephan A
other recessions? ington, D.<
Mainly, it's the depth and scrambling
duration of the job-slashing employmel
this time. Since the recession is looking
began in December 2007 seeing a co
through May this year, a net He was laid
7.4 million jobs have van- tor for a de
ished. The unemployment six months
rate has surged nearly 5 per- says Azor.
centage points: From 5 per-
cent in December 2007 to 9.7 U.S. finani
percent in May. IHS Global
By contrast, in the last se- Few third
vere recession, the rate rose One fa(
less sharply over a shorter growing p
period: From 7.2 percent in long-term
July 1981 to 10.8 percent at erosion of
the end of 1982. skills or
Lawrence Mishel, presi- ception of
dent of the Economic Policy work in a
Institute, points to the "sheer when your
scale of the falloffin demand stale.
for workers" this time. It's For som
left more people out of work particular,
for longer stretches. And it's technician
intensified competition for people jc
each opening, months ca
"It's a cruel game of musi- technology
cal chairs," Mishel says. federal rul
To lower the unemploy- Other
ment rate from the current growing p
9.7 percent to a more normal long-term
6 percent would require E Jobs
roughly a net 15 million new Great Rec
jobs by the end of 2016, esti- coming ba
mates Brian Bethune, chief like hom


Associated Press
zor works on his laptop from his home In Wash-
C. If you lose your job these days, it's worth
g to find a new one fast; after six months of un-
nt, your odds of landing work drop sharply. Azor
for information technology work, perhaps over-
ompany's computer systems and Infrastructure.
d off eight months ago as a systems administra-
efense contractor. "Technology changes every
, so there are things I have to look up and learn,"


cial economist at
1 Insight
ik that's likely.
actor behind the
roportion of the
unemployed is the
their workplace
r employers' per-
it It's hard to find
tight job market
r skills are seen as
ne occupations in
such as computer
is or accountants,
bless for many
an lose pace with
cal changes or
les.
reasons for the
proportion of the
unemployed:
wiped out by the
session that aren't
ick. In industries
ne construction,


manufacturing and retail,
fewer workers will be
needed even after the econ-
omy has fully recovered. One
reason is higher productiv-
ity: Companies have man-
aged to produce the same
level of goods or services
with fewer workers. Econo-
mist Marisa DiNatale of
Moody's Economy.com notes
that people out of work in
those industries may lack the
skills for other jobs that are
becoming available.
N The breadth of the re-
cession, which struck every
area of the country, makes it
harder for job hunters to
move to another region in
expectation of finding a job.
Complicating the matter, the
housing bust made it difficult
for people to sell their homes
and move elsewhere to take
a job, economists say.


Grand eruption


Associated Press
People watch the erupting Pacaya volcano Friday in Villa Canales south of Guatemala City. The volcano started
erupting lava and rocks May 27, forcing thousands of people to flee their homes and disrupting air traffic as ash
drifted over major cities in South America.





Tough odds for long-term jobless


Nearly halfofunemployed have

been without a job for 6 months









Section B SUNDAY, JUNE 6,2010



PORTS


Rickie Fowler
hangs onto lead at
Memorial golf
tournament in Ohio
on Saturday,/B3

CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE -


0 Soccer, NBA finals/B2
N Tennis/B2
0 MLB/B3
SSports briefs/B4
E TV, lottery/B4
N Golf scores/B5
N Stanley Cup finals/B5
0 Entertainment/B6


There's a first time for everything


Italy's Schiavone win French Open;

brings first women s major to nation


Associated Press


PARIS For more than a
decade as a professional tennis
player, and nearly 30 years as a
person, Francesca Schiavone
waited and worked to reach this
particular moment on this partic-
ular court, and there was no way
she was going to conceal her ex-
citement about arriving.
As Schiavone moved closer,
point by important point, to win-
ning the French Open title, and to
giving Italy its first female cham-


pion at a Grand Slam tournament,
she let everyone watching share
in the sheer joy.
At 2-all in the second-set
tiebreaker of Saturday's taut final
against Samantha Stosur of Aus-
tralia, Schiavone hit a forehand
volley winner and raised a fist,
well aware she was four points
from victory.
Schiavone next smacked a vol-
ley to end a nine-stroke exchange
and jumped to celebrate. Three
points away. A forehand winner
followed, and Schiavone


screamed, Two points away. She
slid through the red clay and,
lunging, poked yet another volley
winner. She yelled again, hopping
in place. One point away.
And then, after delivering a
spin-laden backhand from the
baseline, Schiavone watched the
ball glance off Stosur's racket
frame and deflect harmlessly in
the wrong direction. Zero points
See FRENCH/Page B2
Italy's Francesca Schiavone holds
the cup after defeating Australia's
Samantha Stosur in the women's
final match of the French Open
tennis tournament Saturday at the
Roland Garros stadium in Paris.
Associated Press


Stunning gallop


Drosselmeyer

pulls upset in

Belmont Stakes

Associated Press
NEW YORK An under-
achiever finally came through in
the $1 million Belmont Stakes
and gave Hall of Famers Bill Mott
and Mike Smith milestones
they've been seeking for decades.
Drosselmeyer, left out of the
Kentucky Derby because he
failed to earn enough money,
outlasted a couple of Dudes and
held off Fly Down by three-quar-
ters of a length to win the final
leg of the Triple Crown.
The win by the gleaming 3-year-
old chestnut colt ended Smith's 0
for 12 riding record in the Bel-
mont, and gave Mott his first
victory in a Triple Crown race.
"To finally win this one," said
Smith, "unbelievable."
With neither Derby winner
Super Saver nor Preakness win-
ner Lookin At Lucky in the field,
the 1/2-mile Belmont looked to
be a matchup of classic runner-
ups Ice Box from the Derby vs.
First Dude from the Preakness.
First Dude took the lead, but
couldn't hold off Drosselmeyer in
the stretch and finished third
after giving way to Fly Down in
the final strides.
Ice Box, the 9-5 favorite trained
by Nick Zito, was never in con-
tention and finished ninth in the
12-horse field. Zito's Fly Down
ended up as the 5-1 second choice.
The victory reaffirmed
Drosselmeyer's talent Purchased
by WinStar Farm for $600,000, the
colt started his career on turf,
won two races on dirt, then went 0
for 3 in the Risen Star, Louisiana
Derby and the Dwyer, where he
was beaten by six lengths by Fly
Down on May 8.
"It all came together," said
Mott, best known as the trainer of
the great Cigar in 1995-96. "I think
it was just a matter of time with
some of the good horses I get to
train that it was going to happen."
One reason it happened may
have been a jockey switch to
Smith from Kent Desormeaux,
who was aboard Drosselmeyer
for seven of his eight starts.
"I felt like the horse needed a
little change in routine," said
WinStar racing manager Elliott
Walden. "We went to Mike be-
cause we felt he would get him
in a rhythm and keep him run-


Associated Press
Jockey Mike Smith, right, approaches the finish line atop Drosselmeyer to win the 142nd running of the
Belmont Stakes ahead of John Velazquez atop Fly Down on Saturday at Belmont Park in Elmont, N.Y.


ning. This horse really kicked
hard turning for home and fin-
ished strong."
WinStar seems to be making
all the right calls these days, and
closed out the Triple Crown with
wins in two races they also
own Derby winner Super Saver.
On a hot, sunny Saturday in
front of 45,243 at Belmont Park,
Drosselmeyer was sent off at odds
of 13-1. It was Smith who made a
key decision to keep his long-
striding colt in the clear He eased
the horse to the outside for the
run down the backstretch, always
keeping First Dude within range.


Drosselmeyer made a five
wide move on the final turn and
continued widest of all, eventu-
ally reeling in Game on Dude,
then First Dude before holding
off a late charge from Fly Down.
The winning time was 2:31.57,
the slowest since Thunder Gulch
won in 2:32 in 1995.
Game on Dude was fourth, fol-
lowed by Uptowncharlybrown,
Stay Put, Interactif, Stately Vic-
tor, Ice Box, Make Music for Me,
Dave In Dixie and Spangled Star
Drosselmeyer returned $28,
$11.60 and $7.70. Fly Down, with
John Velazquez aboard, paid


$6.80 and $5.10. First Dude re-
turned $4.90 to show.
After the race, Uptowncharly-
brown was disqualified and un-
placed after a weight violation.
The horse lost his lead weight
pad during the race and failed to
carry the required 126 pounds.
Zito had mixed emotions about
his favorites.
"I'm obviously disappointed in
Ice Box," Zito said. "He was
ready to go the last couple of
days, but I guess he just left his
race somewhere. He certainly
See BELMONT/Page B5


Wooden's


last days


filled


with love
Associated Press
LOS ANGELES Jamaal
Wilkes answered his phone a
week ago and heard Michael
Warren's voice urging him to
get to the hospital to see
John Wooden.
The former UCLA coach
and Hall of Famer had been in
and out of the hospital in
recent years, but this time, it
was different
Warren told Wilkes that
Wooden might be nearing the
end of his inspiring life. A few
days later, a grave Bill Walton
called Wilkes,
saying, "Ja-
maal, you
need to get
over here."
So Wilkes
headed to
campus to see
his 99-year-old
former coach, John
one of many Wooden
long -tago Famous UCLA
UCLA basket- coach was
ball greats beloved by all.
who gathered
at Wooden's bedside in his
final days to say farewell.
"There were lots of people
coming through," said Keith
Erickson, who starred on the
1964 and '65 national title
teams. "Everybody wanted to
give their last regards to him
and let him know for sure that
we had been there and how
much we loved him."
Kareem Abdul-Jabbar,
known as Lew Alcindor in his
college days, rushed back from
Europe, reaching Wooden's
side hours before he died Fri-
day night Gary Cunningham, a
player, assistant under Wooden
and later head coach of the
Bruins, cut short a vacation in
the Sierra Nevada. Los Angeles
Dodgers manager Joe Torre, a
longtime friend, came by, too.
"It was very sweet," said
Andy Hill, a reserve on
UCLAs national champi-
onship teams in 1970, '71 and
'72. "I got to tell him he can
leave, but he really can't be-
cause he's in all of us."
Erickson spent a few min-
utes with Wooden on Wednes-
day night, tenderly holding the
long, bony fingers of his

See WOODEN/Page B2


Rays reeling after 6-1 loss to Texas


Tampa Bay loses

to Rangers for 2nd

night in a row

Associated Press
ARLINGTON, Texas Tommy
Hunter needed to beat the heat
before he could beat the Tampa
Bay Rays.
Hunter pitched a five-hitter in
his season debut, and Josh Hamil-
ton homered in the Rangers' 6-1
victory over the Rays on Saturday.


Hunter (1-0), called up from
Triple-A Oklahoma earlier in the
day, struck out four and didn't
issue a walk. He retired 14 of the
last 16 batters he faced for his sec-
ond career complete game.
On an afternoon when field tem-
peratures were over 100 degrees,
Hunter threw 117 pitches, keeping
the Rays off-balance with an effec-
tive cutter and breaking balls.
"It was hot," Hunter said.
"There's nothing else to say. It was
hot. They made sure I was OK.
They asked me, 'Are you all right?'
I said I'm good. They let me go out
and finish the job."
Hunter began the season on the


15-day DL because of a left oblique
strain he sustained in spring train-
ing, and he began a minor league
rehab stint on April 28.
After going 1-2 with a 4.05 ERA
in six starts for Oklahoma City,
Hunter on Saturday assumed the
rotation spot of left-hander Derek
Holland, placed on the 15-day dis-
abled list last Tuesday due to left
rotator cuff inflammation.
Hunter's other complete game
came against Seattle on Sept. 13,
2009.
Hunter's ability to work fast and
get ahead of hitters is appreciated

See RAYS/Page B3


Associated Press
Texas Rangers third baseman Michael Young (10) reaches back to grab
a fly out by Tampa Bay Rays' Hank Blalock In the fourth Inning Saturday
In Arlington, Texas. The Rangers downed the Rays, 6-1.








SPORTS


B2 SUNI)DA JI'Ni 6, 2010(


U.S. tops Australia in friendly match


Buddle nets 2

goals in 3-1 win

Associated Press

ROODEPOORT, South
Africa The dress rehearsal
could not have gone much
better for the United States.
In a small stadium near
an open field in a suburb
west of Johannesburg, the
Americans beat Australia
for the first time, a 3-1 vic-
tory Saturday on a sun-
splashed autumn afternoon
that filled the U.S. players
with confidence.
Next up is the game the
Americans have been wait-
ing six months for, their
high-profile World Cup
opener against England on
June 12.
"We don't fear them,"
Landon Donovan said. "We
feel they're a team we can


compete with."
Edson Buddle, not even in
the national team picture a
few months ago, scored in
the fourth and 31st minutes
for his first two interna-
tional goals. Herculez
Gomez, another player not
expected to make the World
Cup roster, entered in the
82nd minute and scored
against the Socceroos in
second-half injury time, his
second national team goal
in 12 days.
"It seems like everything
Edson touches is a goal," goal-
keeper Tim Howard said.
Tim Cahill scored for Aus-
tralia in the 19th minute
when he beat Howard, his
Everton teammate, for his
20th goal in 40 international
appearances.
"We're definitely moving
in the right direction," said
Steve Cherundolo, who took
over from Jonathan Spector
at right back. "We still have


Associated Press
Australia's Lucas Nelll, left, and USA's Edson Buddle go to
head the ball during their friendly Saturday at Roodepoort in
Johannesburg, South Africa. Australia and the U.S. will play
In the upcoming World Cup, which starts on June 11.


a few things to work out"
In the two previous
warmups since gathering in
mid-May, the U.S. lost to the
Czech Republic 4-2 using


mostly second-stringers,
then rallied for a 2-1 win
over Turkey in last week-
end's sendoff.
This was the team's first


game since arriving in
South Africa on Monday,
and the first it used with the
much-criticized Adidas Jab-
ulani ball.
"I think the majority of
the problems today were
due to the flight of the ball,"
Donovan said. "I think a lot
of times the ball doesn't fly
true, and it puts your de-
fenders under a lot of pres-
sure. So we're going to have
to do some work this week
just judging the ball better."
In the next six days, U.S.
coach Bob Bradley will
watch injured forward Jozy
Altidore, who didn't play
after spraining his right
ankle during training
Wednesday. In his absence,
Bradley started Buddle,
Major League Soccer's scor-
ing leader, as his target for-
ward and paired him with
speedy Robbie Findley.
Findley went wide with
an open shot in the 15th


minute that could have
made it 2-0. But his speed
stretched the defense.
"They worked great to-
gether," said midfielder
Michael Bradley, son of the
coach. "The movement was
good. They were a real
handful to play against"
Bradley also must decide
on the fitness of central de-
fender Oguchi Onyewu. Ap-
pearing in his third match
since knee surgery on Oct.
21, Onyewu entered in the
61st minute for Clarence
Goodson, who was paired
with Jay DeMerit
"I'm feeling good,"
Onyewu said. "Everyone's
starting to jell together."
Howard played the first
half, and backup Marcus
Hahnemann the second. He
made a point-blank stop on
Mark Bresciano in the 59th
minute, .and Cherundolo
stopped Scott Chipper-
field's shot at the goal line
in the 63rd.


Nadal plays for



5th French title


Associated Press

PARIS On the way to
each of his four French
Open championships,
Rafael Nadal needed to
beat Roger Federer -
and did.
In 2005, it was in the
semifinals.
In 2006, 2007 and 2008, it
was in the final.
There was no Nadal-Fed-
erer encounter at Roland
Garros last year, because
Nadal's 31-match winning
streak in his favorite tour-
nament ended with a stun-
ning fourth-round loss to
Robin Soderling.
And Nadal-Federer did
not appear on the schedule
at this year's French Open,
either, because Federer's


FRENCH
Continued from Page B1

away The 17th-seeded Schi-
avone covered her face with
both hands, then dropped to
the ground and stayed on
her back for a few moments,
smearing her white outfit
with rust-colored clay, rel-
ishing the 6-4, 7-6 (2) win
over the No. 7-seeded Stosur
and the many, little steps
that brought her there, right
where she always believed
she could be.
Schiavone (pronounced
Skee-ah-VOH-nay) curled
over and kissed the court,
giving thanks to "this clay,
this beautiful tournament
and this arena," as she put it
later, for giving her "this op-
portunity and all the emo-
tion that I am living."
She turns 30 this month,
making her the oldest
woman since 1969 to win
her first Grand Slam cham-
pionship. On Monday, Schi-
avone will rise to a
career-best No. 6 in the WTA
rankings, making her the
oldest woman since 1998 to
make her top-10 debut
Consider how far she's
come in only 12 months: At
the 2009 French Open, Schi-
avone was ranked 50th and
lost in the first round against


WOODEN
Continued from Page B1

mentor's hand.
"When I spoke to him, he
opened his eyes just a little
bit and got a little bit of a
smile," he said. "He talked
a little bit, but I couldn't
tell what he was saying."
By Friday, though, Erick-
son said it was evident the
end was near. Wooden did-
n't respond to anyone in the
room, resting with his pale
blue eyes closed, hours.
away from his long awaited
reunion with his late wife
Nell.
"They had a very, very
close relationship. I'm sure
today John is a happy per-
son," said Gene Bartow,
who had the unenviable
task of succeeding Wooden
in Westwood.
Erickson reminisced Sat-
urday under the 11 na-
tional championship
banners hanging in a quiet
Pauley Pavilion, taking sol-
ace in knowing that


title reign ended with a
quarterfinal loss to yes,
that's right-- Soderling. So
instead, if Nadal is going to
join Bjorn Borg as the only
men to hoist the clay-court
Grand Slam tournament's
trophy at least five times, it
will have to be after a vic-
tory over Soderling in Sun-
day's final.
"Obviously playing
Roger Federer was some-
thing special, because we
played many finals to-
gether. Well, that made me
feel something special,"
said Nadal, who found
Federer across the net in
all but one of his previous
eight career major finals.
"But this time, this year, we
can feel it's going to be
slightly different"

- you guessed it Stosur
"When you achieve goals
with self-awareness, by
working on who you are and
what you do every day of
your life, you're able to ap-
preciate it much more," she
said in Italian. "I finally was
ready to win this trophy."
Both she and those
around her say the way
Schiavone has grown as a
person off the court in re-
cent years helps her per-
form better on the court She
never had been past the
quarterfinals at 38 previous
major tournaments and had
won only three titles any-
where.
"I wasn't like this 10 years
ago. They know," she said,
nodding toward Italian jour-
nalists who've tracked her
career "I decided to express
myself, to be free, to be able
to share my joy. Why not?
When you give, you also can
receive. If you remain
closed, there's no exchange.
I love to exchange. I love to
give."
As far as tennis goes, it
clearly also helps to have a
concrete game plan and fol-
low it perfectly, something
Schiavone did against Sto-
sur, who upset current No. 1
Serena Williams and past
No. Is Justine Henin and Je-
lena Jankovic en route to
Saturday


The beat goes on


Associated Press
The Boston Celtics and Rasheed Wallace, left, must find a way to slow down the Los Angeles Lakers and Pau Gasol, right,
in tonight's Game 2 of the NBA Finals in Los Angeles. The Lakers have a 1-0 series lead after a 102-89 victory on Thursday.

LA. Lakers look to double NBA Finals lead over Boston Celtics today


Associated Press

EL SEGUNDO, Calif. -
Rajon Rondo often enjoys
returning to his room at the
Celtics' hotel and watching
tape of a Boston victory be-
fore he goes to sleep.
The losses, not so much.
Yet Rondo did just that
after the NBA finals opener
Thursday with teammate
Kendrick Perkins, ordering
room service and watching
the replay of the Los Ange-
les Lakers' decisive win. In
his own room elsewhere in
the hotel, Kevin Garnett did
the same thing twice.
"You learn a lot about
yourself when you lose,"
Garnett said. "You learn a
lot about yourself when
you're down. This shows
what you're made of."
While Rondo and Perkins
muted the television, Gar-
nett turned it up to hear
every unflattering thing said
about the Celtics. Yet all
three came away from the
film session with two conclu-
sions: Kobe Bryant is awfully


Associated Press
UCLA coach John Wooden is flanked by Sidney Wicks, right,
and Lew Alcindor, draped with basket ropes, after the UCLA
team beat Purdue 92-72 to win the 1969 NCAA basketball
title for the third consecutive year, in Louisville, Ky. Wooden
died late Friday night at the age of 99.


Wooden was no longer in
pain.
"The last couple years he
was not happy. He didn't
want to go through this, but
he was a fighter," he said.
"He went two years longer
than anybody thought he
could and he kept getting


real sick and he came
back."
Walton didn't join Satur-
day's informal player gath-
ering on Nell and John
Wooden Court at Pauley
Pavilion.
"The joy and happiness
in Coach Wooden's life


good, but Boston still can
compete with the Lakers.
"That might be the first
time after a loss that I
watched a game again so
quickly," Rondo said Satur-
day before Boston's workout
at the Lakers' training com-
plex. "This isn't the first
round any more. You don't
have a lot of time to get
things right
I think I cor- NBA I
rect my mis- Boston C
takes better
when I see LOS Angel
them." What: Gam
Rondo, hold a 1-0s
Perkins and
their team- E Time: 8 p.r
mates all N TV: 11, 20
promised in-
creased in-
tensity in every aspect of
their considerable games
when they look to avoid an 0-
2 series hole Sunday night in
Game 2. After staggering
into this finals rematch with
an unimpressive effort,
Boston hopes focus and ad-
justments will make their
trip out West worthwhile.

came from the success and
accomplishments of others.
He never let us forget what
he learned from his two fa-
vorite teachers, Abraham
Lincoln and Mother
Teresa, "that a life not lived
for others is not a life,"'
Walton said in a statement
released by the university.
"I thank John Wooden
everyday for all his selfless
gifts, his lessons, his time,
his vision and especially
his faith and patience. This
is why our eternal love for
him will never fade away.
This is why we call him
'Coach.'"



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q




r1


"Everybody gets
punched," Celtics big man
Glen Davis said. "Everybody
gets knocked out It's about
how you get up. We got
punched. We got dazed. It's
about how you react to it."
The Celtics all realize that
while Bryant's offensive
artistry is responsible for
most of the attention di-
rected at
Finals him, particu-
>is at larly after 12
30-point
eS Lakers games al-
e 2 (Lakers ready in this
series lead) postseason,
he's a peren-
n. tonight nial all-de-
ABC fensive team
selection for
a reason.
Rondo used his film session
to analyze exactly what
Bryant did to slow down
both the Celtics and their
young point guard.
"He's a good defensive
player, and we all knew
that," Rondo said. "He did a
great job on me. A lot of
what they do on both ends


keys off Kobe."
Bryant guarded Rondo at
times during the 2008 finals
largely because the
matchup left him free to
help out on other defensive
matchups while daring
Rondo to beat them.
After Rondo shredded
Cleveland and Orlando in
consecutive playoff series,
he's possibly the Celtics' sin-
gle biggest offensive threat
The Lakers concentrated on
using Bryant's superior size
to direct Rondo into tough
areas of the court
"You don't want to over-
commit too much, but it's a
full-time job because he's
very smart," Bryant said.
"He gets after it quite a bit.
It takes a great deal of en-
ergy and effort to key in on
him."
So everybody played a
role. When Rondo slipped
underneath the basket for
difficult layup attempts in
the first half of Game 1, both
Pau Gasol and Andrew
Bynum rudely swatted away
one of his shots.


Rolling Thunder's Fourth Annual

Independence Day Golf Tournament
June 26, 2010 ~ Shotgun Start 9 a.m.,
Citrus Springs Golf & Country Club
8690 N. Golfview Dr.
Citrus Springs .
(352) 489-5045


CiRslS CorIN'IY (lI.) C1lKONICI.1.










MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL


Tamph Bay
New York
Boston
Toronto
Baltimore


Atlanta
Philadelphia
New York
Florida
Washington


AMERICAN LEAGUE
Friday's Games
Boston 11, Baltimore 0
Toronto 6, N.Y. Yankees 1
Texas 9, Tampa Bay 6
Cleveland 10, Chicago White Sox 1
Kansas City 7, Detroit 3
Minnesota 5, Oakland 4,11 innings
L.A. Angels 7, Seattle 1
Saturday's Games
Toronto 3, N.Y.Yankees 2, 14 innings
L.A. Angels 11, Seattle 2
Texas 6, Tampa Bay 1
Boston 8, Baltimore 2
Cleveland 3, Chicago White Sox 1
Detroit 4, Kansas City 2
Minnesota at Oakland, late
Today's Games
N.Y.Yankees (Vazquez 4-5) at Toronto (Morrow
4-4), 1:07 p.m.
Boston (Lackey 6-3) at Baltimore (Matusz 2-6),
1:35 p.m.
Cleveland (Westbrook 3-3) at Chicago White
Sox (Buehrle 3-6), 2:05 p.m.
Detroit (Bonderman 2-3) at Kansas City (Ban-
nister 5-3), 2:10 p.m.
Tampa Bay (Garza 5-4) at Texas (Harden 3-1),
3:05 p.m.
Minnesota (Blackburn 6-2) at Oakland (G.Gon-
zalez 5-3), 4:05 p.m.
L.A. Angels (Pineiro 3-6) at Seattle (J.Vargas 4-
2), 4:10 p.m.
Monday's Games
Boston at Cleveland, 7:05 p.m.
Seattle at Texas, 8:05 p.m.
L.A. Angels at Oakland, 10:05 p.m.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Friday's Games
Washington 4, Cincinnati 2
Philadelphia 3, San Diego 2
San Francisco 6, Pittsburgh 4
N.Y. Mets 4, Florida 3
Houston 3, Chicago Cubs 1
St. Louis 8, Milwaukee 0
Arizona 7, Colorado 6
LA. Dodgers 5, Atlanta 4
Saturday's Games
N.Y. Mets 6, Florida 1
St. Louis 5, Milwaukee 4, 11 innings
Chicago Cubs 8, Houston 5
Cincinnati 5, Washington 1
Philadelphia 6, San Diego 2
Pittsburgh 6, San Francisco 3
Colorado at Arizona, late
Atlanta at L.A. Dodgers, late
Today's Games
Florida (Nolasco 5-4) at N.Y. Mets (Takahashi
4-2), 1:10 p.m.
Cincinnati (Arroyo 5-3) at Washington (Stam-
men 1-2), 1:35 p.m.
San Diego (Correia 5-4) at Philadelphia (Blan-
ton 1-4), 1:35 p.m.
San Francisco (Lincecum 5-2) at Pittsburgh
(Ohlendorf 0-3), 1:35 p.m.
Chicago Cubs (R.Wells 3-3) at Houston (Myers
3-3), 2:05 p.m.
Atlanta (T.Hudson 6-1) at L.A. Dodgers (Ely 3-
2), 4:10 p.m.
Colorado (Jimenez 10-1) at Arizona (R.Lopez
2-3),4:10 p.m.
Milwaukee (M.Parra 1-3) at St. Louis (J.Garcia
5-2), 8:05 p.m.
Monday's Games
Chicago Cubs at Pittsburgh, 12:35 p.m.
San Diego at Philadelphia, 7:05 p.m.
San Francisco at Cincinnati, 7:10 p.m.
Houston at Colorado, 8:40 p.m.
Atlanta at Arizona, 9:40 p.m.
St. Louis at L.A. Dodgers, 10:10 p.m.




RAYS
Continued from Page B1

by teammates.
"I've always like played
behind Tommy," Rangers
third baseman Michael
Young said. "He gets the ball
and gets back on the mound
and goes after guys. He
trusts his stuff and he's out
there trying to throw good
pitches and he's aggressive
in the strike zone. Those are
the kind of guys you want to
play defense behind."
Hunter kept his pitch
count relatively low in the
early innings, and that al-
lowed him to finish the game.
"Having those easy pitch
innings helped him get to
the back of the game,"
Rangers manager Ron
Washington said.
Hamilton continued his
hot June with a two-run
blast in the first, and is 10
for 22 this month to raise his
average from .281 to .299.
Sean Rodriguez homered
for the Rays, who've lost
eight of their last 12 but
maintained a two-game lead
over the New York Yankees.

Rangers 6, Rays 1I


Tampa Bay


Texas


ab rh bi
Jaso c 4 00 0 Andrus ss
Crwfrd If 4 00 0 MYong 3b
Longori 3b 4 0 1 0 Kinsler 2b
Zobristrf 4 0 1 0 Guerrrdh
C.Pena lb 4 0 0 0 Hamltn If
Blalock dh 4 0 1 0 Gentry If
SRdrgz2b 3 1 1 1 DvMrprt
Brignc ss 3 0 1 0 Smoak lb
BUptoncf 3 00 0 MRmrzc
Borbon cf
Totals 33 15 1 Totals
Tampa Bay 010 000 000
Texas 310 002 oox


ab rh bi

4 00 0

401 0
4 1 1 2
0 0 0 0
4 1 1 0
3 1 1 0

2 0 1 1
32610 5
1
6


Toronto Blue Jays' Aaron Hill I
inning Saturday against the N

Blue Jays 3, Yankees 2,
14 innings
TORONTO Aaron Hill singled
home the winning run in the 14th inning
and the Toronto Blue Jays beat the
New York Yankees 3-2 on Saturday.
Facing right-hander Chad Gaudin
(0-3), New York's sixth pitcher of the
game, Edwin Encarnacion led off
the bottom of the 14th with a walk,
then took second on Fred Lewis'
sacrifice bunt.
Hill followed with a single to center,
scoring Encarnacion without a throw.
Vernon Wells and Alex Gonzalez hit
solo home runs for the Blue Jays, who
lead the major leagues with 96 homers.
Casey Janssen (4-0) pitched two in-
nings for the win.
New York has dropped two
straight, while the Blue Jays have
won six of eight.
The Yankees used a single and two
walks to load the bases in the second,"-.
but ninth hitter Kevin Russo ended the
threat by grounding out to short.
Wells put the Blue Jays in front with
a leadoff homer to right in the bottom
half, his 14th of the season.
Derek Jeter put New York on top
with a two-run home run to right in the
fifth, his sixth. The homer gave him
1,101 career RBIs, moving him past
Don Mattingly into ninth place on the
Yankees' all time list .. .., ,
Jeter had a chance to add to the
lead in the seventh. Batting with men
at second and third and one out, he
lined out to Hill at second base, who
doubled Francisco Cervelli off third to
end the inning.
The missed opportunity immediately


Cardinals 5, Brewers 4,
11 innings
ST. LOUIS Colby Rasmus singled
home the winning run in the 11th inning
to lift the St. Louis Cardinals to a 5-4
victory over the Milwaukee Brewers.
Newly acquired Aaron Miles singled
with one out in the 11th and advanced
to second on Yadier Molina's base hit
to center. Rasmus, who had three hits
and three RBIs, laced a shot just in
front of outfielder Jim Edmonds. Ed-
monds held on to the ball with Miles al-
ready around third.
The Brewers failed to take advan-
tage of two errors, including one that
allowed Edmonds to reach second to
start the 11th. But with runners on first
and second and one out, reliever
Mitchell Boggs got Carlos Gomez to fly
out, and Rickie Weeks grounded out to
end the inning.


Milwaukee


Weeks 2b
Counsel ss
Braun If
Fielder lb
McGeh 3b
Axford p
Edmnd cf-i
Hart rf
Villanv p
AEscor ss
Kottars c
Narvsn p
Loe p
Gomez cf



Totals


St. Louis


ab rhbi
5 1 1 1 FLopezss
5 0 0 0 Ludwck rd
4 1 1 0 Pujolslb
5 1 1 0 HollidyIlf
5 1 1 1 Freese3b
0 0 0 0 Miles 3b
1r4 0 0 0 YMolin c
4 0 1 1 Rasmscf
0 0 0 0 Schmkr2b
1 0 0 0 Ottavin p
4 0 1 1 DReyes p
1 0 1 0 McCllln p
0 00 0 Winn ph
2 0 0 0 TMillerp
Motte p
Stavinh ph
Frnkin p
Boggs p
40 47 4 Totals


ab rh bi
4 1 1 0
4 000
4 1 1 2

3010
2 1 1 0
4 1 1 0
4 03 3
4 00 0
2 00 0
0 00 0
0 00 0
1 00 0
0 00 0
0000
1 00 0
0000
0 00 0
375 9 5


Milwaukee 100 003 000 00 -
St. Louis 400 000 000 01 -
One out when winning run scored.
E-Miles (1), Rasmus (4). DP-Milwaukee 2.
LOB-Milwaukee 9, St. Louis 7. 2B-McGe-
hee (15), Narveson (1), F.Lopez (6), Rasmus
(12). HR-Weeks (9), Pujols (13). SB-Holli-
day (5), Rasmus (7). S-Narveson. SF-Kot-


taras.

Milwaukee
Narveson


R ER BB SO

4 4 5 4


E-S.Rodriguez (1), Longoria (8), M.Ramirez oe 1 0 0 0 0 3
(2), Andrus (7), Smoak (3). DP-Tampa Bay 3. Villanueva 2 1 0 0 0 2
LOB-Tampa Bay 5, Texas 5. 2B-Longoria Axford L,1-1 11-33 1 1 1 1
(18), Blalock (1), Andrus (7), Guerrero (10). St. Louis
3B-Andrus (2). HR-S.Rodriguez (2), Hamil- Ottavino 5 5 2 2 1 2
ton (11). SB-Crawford (18), B.Upton (16). D.Reyes 0 2 2 2 1 0
CS-Blalock(1).S-Borbon. McClellan BS,1-2 1 0 0 0 1 1
IP H R ERBBSO T.Miller 11-30 0 0 1 2
Tampa Bay Motte 12-30 0 0 0 0
J.Shields L,5-4 7 10 6 3 1 4 Franklin 1 0 0 0 0 3
Benoit 1 0 0 0 1 1 BoggsW,1-2 1 0 0 0 0 0
Texas Ottavino pitched to 1 batter in the 6th.
T.Hunter W,1-0 9 5 1 1 0 4 D.Reyes pitched to 3 batters in the 6th.
WP-J.Shields 2. PB-M.Ramirez. Umpires-Home, Todd Tichenor; First, Andy
Umpires-Home, Scott Barry; First, Chris Guc- Fletcher; Second, Tim McClelland; Third,
cione; Second, Jerry Crawford; Third, Brian O'Nora. Mike Everitt.
T-2:25. A-25,853 (49,170). T-3:38. A-44,180 (43,975).


Associated Press
hits a walk-off single in the 14th
lew York Yankees in Toronto.

proved costly when Gonzalez led off
the bottom half with his 12th homer of
the season.
Yankees starter Andy Pettitte al-
lowed two runs and five hits in 7 2-3 in-
nings. He walked three and struck out a
season-high 10.
Joba Chamberlain replaced Pettitte
after the lefty struck out Hill and Adam
Lind in the eighth. Chamberlain gave up
a single to Wells, then struck out Jose
Bautista looking to end the inning.


New York


Toronto


ab rhbi ab rhbi
Jeter ss 6 1 2 2 FLewis If 6 00 0
Swisherrf 4 0 1 0 A.Hill2b 5 0 1 1
Teixeirlb 6 00 0 Linddh 6 00 0,
ARdrgz3b 6 0 1 0 V.Wellscf 5 1 2 1
,Cano 2b 6 00 0 JBautst rf 4 0 0 0
Pc,.ada'.n 6 0 1 0 AIGnzlzss 6 1 2 1
R.Penadh 0 000 Overay Ib 5 03 0
Cervelli c 5 0 1 0 J.Buck c 6 0 0 0
Gardnr cf-lf 4 1 2 0 Encrnc 3b 4 1 2 0
Russo If 2 0 0 0
Grndrs cf 2 000
Totals 47 28 2 Totals 47310 3
New York 000 020 000 000 00 2
Toronto 010 000 100 000 01 3
One out when winning run scored.
DP-New York 2, Toronto 2. LOB-New York
9, Toronto 13. 2B-Swisher (12), Gardner (6),
Overbay (14), Encarnacion (5). HR-Jeter (6),
V.Wells (14), Ale.Gonzalez (12). SB-R.Pena
(2), Gardner (20). S-Russo, FLewis.
IP H RERBBSO
NewYork
Pettitte 72-35 2 2 3 10
Chamberlain 11-32 0 0 0 3
D.Marte 2-3 0 0 0 1 0
D.Robertson 11-31 0 0 1 0
Park 2 1 0 0 2 3
Gaudi.L,0.3. ... ..1 -3; 1 -;1 ,.1-. 3 0
Toronto .
R.Romero 8 5 2 2 4 7
S.Downs 1 0 0 0 0 1
Gregg 1 1 0 0 1 3
Camp 2 1 0 0 0 0
JanssenW,4-0 2 1 0 0 0 3
Umpires-Home, Gary Darling; First, Bruce
Dreckman; Second, Paul Emmel; Third, Bill Hohn.
T-4:09. A-37,165 (49,539).


Cubs 8, Astros 5
HOUSTON Rookie Tyler Colvin hit
a two-run home run, Aramis Ramirez
homered and had 2 RBIs and the
Chicago Cubs snapped a four-game
losing streak with a 8-5 victory over the
Houston Astros on Saturday night.
The loss ended Houston's four-
game winning streak, tied for its
longest this season.
Ryan Dempster (4-5), who had lost
five of his last six decisions, allowed six
hits and three earned runs over 61-3
innings. He struck out seven.
Roy Oswalt (3-8) fell behind early on
Ramirez's second inning homer.
Ramirez added a run-scoring single in
the fourth, and a sacrifice fly by Alfonso
Soriano gave Chicago a 3-2 lead.
Consecutive doubles by Derrek Lee
and Marion Byrd gave Chicago an-
other run in the sixth.
Colvin, making his 15th start this
season, hit his sixth homer in the sev-
enth. Koyie Hill extended Chicago's
lead with a two-run double in the eighth
off Jeff Fulchino.
Jeff Keppinger extended his hit-
ting streak to seven games with his
first homer of the season in the third
for the Astros.
Chicago Houston
ab rhbi ab rh bi
Theriot 2b 4 0 0 0 Bourn cf 4 1 1 0
Colvin rf 5 1 2 2 Kppngr2b 4 1 1 1
D.Leelb 5 22 0 Brkmnlb 4 0 1 1
Byrd cf 5 1 3 1 Ca.Lee If 4 0 1 0
ArRmr3b 4 23 2 Pence rf 3 0 00
ASorin I 2 1 0 1 P.Feliz3b 4 1 2 0
SCastro ss 4 0 0 0 Manzell ss 4 1 0 0
K.Hillc 3 1 2 2 Quinterc 4 1 2 2
Dmpstr p 2 000 Oswalt p 2 0 00
Marshall p 1 0 0 0 Sullivn ph 1 0 0 0
Stevens p 0 00 0 Fulchin p 0 00 0
Marml p 0 00 0 GChacn p 0 0 00
Wrght p 0 0 0 0
Blum ph 1 0 0 1
Totals 35 8128 Totals 355 8 5
Chicago 010 201 220 8
Houston 101 000 102 5
E-Theriot (6), P.Feliz (7). DP-Chicago 1,
Houston 2. LOB-Chicago 5, Houston 5. 2B---
Colvin (7), D.Lee (9), Byrd 2 (20), K.Hill (1),
Quintero (5). HR-Colvin (6), Ar.Ramirez (5),
Keppinger (1), Quintero (2). SB-Bourn (19).
S-Dempster. SF-A.Soriano.


Chicago
Dempster W,4-5
Marshall H,6
Stevens
Marmol S,12-14
Houston
Oswalt L,3-8
Fulchino
G.Chacin
W.Wright


IP H RERBBSO


61-36 3
11-30 0
2-3 2 2
2-3 0 0

7 9 6
2-3 2 2
1-3 1 0
1 0 0


Umpires-Home, Chad Fairchild; First, Alan
Porter; Second, Eric Cooper; Third, Bill Miller.
T-2:49. A-34,241 (40,976).


Angels 11, Mariners 2
ATTLE.-Torii Hunter had three
hit1rired RBIs and keyed a decisive
six-run sixth inning to lead the surging
Los Angeles Angels to an 11-2 rout of
the.Seattle Mariners on Saturday.
The Angels won for the ninth time in
11 games, and improved to 5-1 on a
14-game road trip the team's
longest trek in eight years.
Ervin Santana (6-3) won his fifth.
consecutive start, allowing one run
and seven hits in six innings, and Los
Angeles moved a season-high two
games over .500.
The Mariners wore aqua-green jer-
seys while "turning back the clock" to
their first playoff season of 1995. But it
felt more like their dreadful days of
1970s and'80s.
Three Seattle relievers allowed 10
earned runs, seven hits and seven
walks before they got their fifth out fol-
lowing fill-in starter Ryan Rowland-
Smith's outing.
The Mariners have hit into five double
plays, three by former Angel Chone Fig-
gins, while losing the first two games of
this series to fall 11 games under .500.
It was the 23rd time in 55 games
Seattle scored two or fewer runs.
Los Angeles Seattle
ab rhbl ab rhbi
Mlzturs3b 3 22 2 ISuzuki rf 3 12 0
Frndsn 3b 2 1 1 0 Lngrhn rf 0 00 0
HKndrc 2b 5 22 2 Figgins 2b 4 02 1
BAreurf 1 0 0 1.,FGtrzcf 5 0 1 1
"Quinlan rf 1 0 0. 0 Jo'Lopz 3b 5 0 0, 0
TrHntrcf 4 1 3'3. BradlyOh 3 0 0 0
Willits pr-cf 1 0 0 0 JoWilsn ss 4 0 1 0
HMatsudh 4 0 0 1 Ktchm lb 4 0 1 0
Napoli lb 5 1 2 1 RJhnsnc.. 1 1 0 0
JRiverIf 2 1 1 0 MSndrsIf 4 0 1 0
BoWIsn c 4 200
EAyarss 5 1 1 1
Totals 37111211 Totals 332 8 2
Los Angeles 001 006 400 11
Seattle 000 010 001 2
DP-Los Angeles 2, Seattle 1. LOB-Los An-
geles 11, Seattle 11. 2B-M.Izturis (6),
Tor.Hunter 2 (18), Napoli (11), I.Suzuki (10).
SB-Figgins (12), F.Gutierrez (7), Bradley (4).
CS-J R.vera 111 SF-B.Abreu.
.' IP H RERBBSO
Los Angeles
E.Santana W,6-3 6 7 1 1 3 2
Bulger 2 0 0 0 1 3
S.Shields 1 1 1 1 2 1
Seattle
Rowland-Smith 5 4 1 1 3 3

telley. - ,1-3 1 3.,3. 4,. .0
White 11-34 4 4 2 0
League 1 1 0 0 0 0
C.Cordero 1 0 0 0 0 1
HBP-by E.Santana (Bradley), by Kelley
(H.Kendrick). WP-Olson.
Umpires-Home, Alfonso Marquez; First, Tim Tim-
mons; Second, Tim Tschida; Third, Bob Davidson.
T-3:15. A-31,548 (47,878).


Red Sox 8, Orioles 2
BALTIMORE Kevin Youkilis
homered in the seventh inning to break
open a scoreless game, and the
Boston Red Sox beat Baltimore 8-2
Saturday night to extend the Orioles'
losing streak to 10 games.
Jon Lester (7-2) gave up four hits
and three walks in 61-3 innings to win
his seventh straight decision, matching
the longest unbeaten run of his career.
The left-hander is 11-0 with a 2.06
ERA lifetime against the Orioles.
Jeremy Guthrie (3-6) was nearly as
effective for Baltimore. But after allowing
only two hits through six innings, his first
pitch of the seventh inning was driven
by Youkilis into the left-field seats.
Boston added a run against Guthrie
in the eighth when newcomer Josh
Reddick tripled and scored on a single
by Marco Scutaro. .,.
The Red Sox broke it open in the
ninth, using two-run doubles by pinch-
hitter Darnell McDonald, Bill Hall and
Youkilis to go up 8-0.
Baltimore ended a run of 19 straight
scoreless innings in the bottom half
when Scott Moore hit a two-run dou-
ble, but that was perhaps the lone flaw
in Boston's seventh straight road win
- its longest such run since June
2005.


Boston Baltimore
ab rhbi
Scutaro ss 5 1 2 1 CPttrsn If
Pedroia 2b 3 0 1 0 MTejad 3b
D.Ortiz dh 4 0 0 0 Markks rf
Youkils 3b 5 1 3 3 Wggntn lb
VMrtnz lb 4 1 0 0 Wieters c
J.Drew rf 3 1 0 0 AdJons cf
Varitek c 3 1 0 0 Atkins dh
Reddck cf 3 1 1 0 Lugo 2b-ss
DMcDn ph-cf1 1 1 2 Clzturs ss
Hall If 4 1 1 2 Scott ph
SMoore 2b
Totals 35 89 8 Totals
Boston 000 000 116
Baltimore 000 000 002


ab rhbi
5 01 0
5 00 0
4 00 0
3 00 0
4 1 1 0
2 1 1 0
2 0 1 0
2 01 0
2 00 0
1 00 0
1 0 1 2
31 2 6 2
8
2


DP-Boston 1, Baltimore 1. LOB-Boston 6,
Baltimore 9. 2B-Youkilis 2 (15), D.McDonald
(7), Hall (3), Wieters (6). 3B-Reddick (1). HR-
Youkilis (12). SB-Pedroia (3), Ad.Jones (2).


S-Lugo.

Boston
LesterW,7-2
D.Bard H,13
Nelson
R.Ramirez
Baltimore
Guthrie L 3-6
Da.Hernandez
Ohman
Berken


IP H RERBBSO


61-34 0
12-30 0
1-3 2 2
2-3 0 0

71-35 2,
1 0 1
0 2 4
2-3 2 1


Ohman pitched to 4 batters in the 9th.
HBP-by Lester (Wigginton). WP-Ohman.
Umpires-Home, Vic Carapazza; First, James
Hoye; Second, Wally Bell; Third, Laz Diaz.
T-3:14. A-40,001 (48,290).


Phillies 6, Padres 2
PHILADELPHIA Jamie Moyer
pitched a seven-hitter and Jayson
Werth homered to help the Philadel-
phia Phillies break out of their offensive
slump with a 6-2 win over the San
Diego Padres on Saturday night.
Ryan Howard went 2 for 4 with a
double and two RBIs, and Chase Utley
also drove in a run for the Phillies, who
won their second straight. Philadelphia
had been mired in a team batting
slump, with its prolific offense scoring
29 runs over the last 15 games. The
Phillies went 5-10 in those games.
Werth, Howard and Utley have been a
big reason for Philadelphia's struggles,
combining to hit .192 (30 for 156) with four Florida Marlins catcher Roni
homers, 12 RBls and 41 strikeouts since Mets' Ike Davis hit an RBI sin
May 18. Utley in particular had been scuf- Robertson in the third inning
fling, going 4 for 37 with one RBI in his
previous 10 games, while Howard had Mets 6, Marlins 1
just one extra-base hit in his last 12. NEW YORK-Jonathon Niese
All three had a hand in the pivotal pitched brilliantly in his return from the
third inning, when the Phillies scored disabled list and David Wright hit a rare
four runs in a frame for the first time homer at Citi Field, sending the New
since May 17. York Mets to a 6-1 victory over the
Shane Victorino and Placido Polanoo Florida Marlins on Saturday.
led off with singles, and Victorino scored Wright drove in three runs and rookie
on Utley's single to left before Howard Ike Davis went 4 for 4 to break out of a
cleared the bases with a double to the mini-slump as New York improved to 21-
wall in left-center, giving Philadelphia a 9 at home with its seventh straight win
3-2 lead. After Howard moved to third here Jeff Francoeur had an RBI single
on Werth's fly out, he scored on Raul and Ruben Tejada a run-scoringdouble
Ibanez's sacrifice fly to rdght. off Nate Robertson (4-5), who beat the
Werth gave Philadelphia a four-run Mets twice this season.
cushion two innings later when he hit a Niese (2-2) scattered six hits over
two-run homer to right-center off Jon seven innings for his first career win in
Garland (6-3). nine starts at Citi Field. The 23-year-old
San Diego Philadelphia left-hander had been sidelined since
ab rh bi ab r h bi straining his right hamstring early in a
Hairstn cf 4 0 0 0 Victorn of 4 1 2 0 10-8oss at Forida on May16. He en-
Eckstn2b 4 01 0 Polanc3b 4 12 010-8oss at Florida on May 16. He en-
AdGnzI lb 4 0 0 U0 tley 2b 4 1 1 1 tered 0-2 with a 5.63 ERA against the
Headly 3b 3 1 1 0 Howard lb 4 2 2 2 Marlins this year.
Torreal c 4 1 1 1 Werth rf 4 1 1 2 Jenrry Mejia and Fernando Nieve
HrstnJr ss 4 0 1 0 Ibanez If 3 0 0 1 finished the seven-hitter for the Mets,
SalazarIf 4 0 0 0 C.Ruizc 3 0 1 0
Denorfi rf 3 0 1 0 WVaidz ss 3 0 1 0 who have won 17 of 21 at spacious Citi
Garind p 2 0 2 0 Moyer p 3 0 0 0 Field, which opened last year. New
Zawdzk ph 1 0 0 0 York, which is 8-18 on the road, has
Thtchr p 0 0 0 0 ,
Totals 33 27 1 Totals 32610 6 taken the first two games of a three-
San Diego 020 000 000 2 game series after dropping six meet-
Philadelphia 004 020 00x 6 wings in a row to the Marlins.
DP-San Diego 1, Philadelphia 1. LOB-San Looking sharp after one minor
Diego 5, Philadelphia 3.2B-Headley (8), Tor-
realba (7), Howard (8). 3B-Victorino (6). HR- league rehab assignment, Niese struck
Werth (10). SF-ibanez. out six, walked one and induced a pair
IP H R ER BB SO of inninn-onrdin doubler ihio n He, did


San Diego
Garland L,6-3 7 10 6 6 0 4
Thatcher 1 0 0 0 0 1
Philadelphia
Moyer W,6-5 9 7 2 2 1 1
Umpires-Home, Derryl Cousins; First, Marvin
Hudson; Second, Jim Joyce; Third, Jim Wolf.
T-2:02. A-45,353 (43,651).


gi u uy m um uuum pidyb. i.uiu
not go to a three-ball count until facing
Jorge Cantu leading off the seventh.
Davis doubled to start the second,
ending an 0-for-9 skid. Francoeur had
an RBI single later in the inning and Te-
jada, who has delivered a surprising


Tigers 4, Royals 2
KANSAS CITY, Mo.- Justin Ver-
lander pitched seven strong innings,
Miguel Cabrera hit his 17th home run
of the season and the Detroit Tigers
beat the Kansas City Royals 4-2 on
Saturday night.
Verlander (6-4), who is 10-2 with a
2.57 ERA in 16 career starts against
the Royals, gave up two runs on five
hits with three walks and four strikeouts.
Cabrera, who leads the majors with
52 RBIs, broke up the scoreless duel with
a two-out homer to left in the sixth. In his
past 13 games, Cabrera has nine home
runs and 16 RBIs. He is hitting an AL-
leading .390 on the road. In 46 career
games against the Royals, he is batting
.358 with 14 home runs and 41 RBIs.
Carlos Guillen's two-run double with
two out in the eighth scored Cabrera and
Brennan Boesch. Brandon Inge singled
home Guillen for the final run with all the
runs off rookie reliever Blake Wood.
Jason Kendall doubled and David
DeJesus singled to open the Kansas
City two-run eighth and chase Verlan-
der. Joel Zumaya replaced Verlander
and threw six pitches, no stakes, be-
fore leaving with a finger blister. Phil
Coke replaced Zumaya and gave up a
RBI single to Jose Guillen and a
fielbr's choice grounder to Alberto
Callaspo that scored DeJesus.


Detroit


Kansas City


ab rhbi ab rhbi
AJcksncf 5 00 0 Pdsdnkff 5 0 0 0
Kelly If 5 0 0 0 Kendallc 5 1 2 0
Damondh 5 00 0 DeJessrf 4 1 1 0
MiCarrIb 4 22 1 BButlerlb 3 0 1 0
Boesch rf 2 1 1 0 JGuilln dh 3 0 1 1
CGuilln 2b 4 1 2 2 Blmqst pr-dh 0 0 0 0
inge3b 4 0 1 1 Callasp3b 3 00 1
Avilac 3 0 2 0 Aviles2b 4 0 1 0
Santiagss 4 02 0 Maiercf 4 0 0 0
YBtncrss 3 0 0 0
Totals 36 4104 Totals 34 2 6 2
Detroit 000 001 030 4
Kansas City 000 000 020 2
E-Santiago (4), Mi.Cabrera (7). DP-Detroit 1,
Kansas City 1. LOB-Detroit 8, Kansas City 9.
2B-C.Guillen (9), Kendall (12), B.Butler (16).
HR-Mi.Cabrera (17).
IP H RERBBSO
Detroit
Verlander W,6-4 7 5 2 2 3 4
Zumaya 0 0 0 0 1 0
Coke H,7 1-3 1 0 0 0 0
Valverde S,12-13 12-30 0 0 0 0
Kansas City P
HochevarL,5-4 7 6 1 1 2 10
Bl.Wood 1 3 3 3 1 0
D.Hughes 1 1 0 0 0 0
Verlander pitched to 2 batters in the 8th.
Zumaya pitched to 1 batter in the 8th.
WP-Bl.Wood. Balk-Verlander.
Umpires-Home, Kerwin Danley; First, C.B.
Bucknoj; Second, Doug Eddings; Third, Dana
DeMuth.
T-2:58. A-24,383 (37,840).


Associated Press
iny Paulino watches New York
igle off of Marlins pitcher Nate
Saturday in New York.

offensive spark since coming up from
the minors Friday, cracked a run-scor-
ing double off the left-field fence.
Angel Pagan hit a leadoff double in
the third and scored on Davis' one-out
single. Wright followed with a long drive
onto a second-tier balcony in the left-
field corner for his 10th home run this
season and first at Citi Field since
connecting off Florida ace Josh John-
son on opening day.
Florida New York
ab rhbi ab rhbl
Coghlrilf 3 0 1 0 JosRysss 4 00 0
GSnchzlb 4 00 0 Pagancf 3 1 1 0
HRmrzss 4 00 0 Bayff 4 00 0
Cantu3b 4 0 1 0 I.Davislb 4 34 1
Uggla2b 4 1 2 0 DWrght3b 3 22 3
C.Rossrf 3 01 0 Barajsc 4 00 0
RPauln c 4 02 1 Francr rf 4 02 1
Maybin cf 3 0 0 0 RTejad 2b 4 0 1 1
NRrtsn p 1 00 0 Niese p 3 00 0
Sanchs p 0 00 0 Mejia p 0 00 0
BCarrll ph 1 0 00 Nieve p 0 0 00
Sosa p 0 0 00
Helms ph 1 000
Buente p 0 0 0 0
Totals 32 17 1 Totals 33610 6
Florida 000 000 100 1
NewYork 023 010 00x 6
DP-Florida 1, New York 2. LOB-Florida 6,
New York 5. 2B-Coghlan (8), Uggla (13),
Pagan (9), I.Davis 2 (11), R.Tejada (2). HR-
D.Wright (10).
IP H RERBBSO
Florida
Robertson L,4-5 42-37 6 6 1 5
Sanches 1-3 1 0 0 0 0
Sosa 1 0 0 0 0 1
Buente 2 2 0 0 1 1
NewYork
Niese W,2-2 7 6 1 1 1 6
Mejia 1 0 0 0 0 0
Nieve 1 1 0 0 0 0
HBP-by Niese (Coghlan). WP-Niese.
Umpires-Home, Mike Winters; First, Hunter
Wendelstedt; Second, Mike Estabrook; Third,
Brian Runge.
T-2:15. A-37,165 (41,800).


East Division
GB WCGB

2 -
3 1
3,12 11/2
21 19

East Division
GB WCGB

11/2
3 3'/
5 5
6 6


Minnesota
Detroit
Chicago
Kansas City
Cleveland



St. Louis
Cincinnati
Chicago
Pittsburgh
Milwaukee
Houston


Central Division
GB WCGB

3 41
9 10%
10 11
101 12

Central Division
GB WCGB

1
71 7
9'/2 9
11 10i
12 11


Texas
Oakland
Los Angeles
Seattle


Los Angeles
San Diego
San Fran.
Colorado
Arizona


West Division
GB WCGB

112 5
11 5
8 11


West Division
GB WCGB


21h 21
3V2 3
11 11


CITRIS ColNTY (FLo) CHRONICLI.h


' SUNDAY, JUNE 6, 2010 B3


4
5


I









B4 SUNDAY, JUIN 6, 2010


For the record


Florida LOTTERY


Here are the winning
numbers selected
Saturday in the
Florida Lottery:


LOTTERY
5 25 29 32 41 48
XTRA


CASH 3 (early)
2-2-1
CASH 3 (late)
9 3 -0,O
PLAY 4 (early)
4-2-6-9
PLAY 4 (late)
9-5-6-0
FANTASY 5
22 24 28 32 36
POWERBALL
18 34-40-48-59
POWER BALL
25
POWER PLAY
4


On the AIRWAVES

TODAY'S SPORTS
AUTO RACING
1 p.m. (TNT) Sprint Cup: Gillette Fusion ProGlide 500
4 p.m. (ESPN2) NHRA United Association Route 66 Nationals
- Final Eliminations (Same-day Tape)
BASEBALL
1 p.m. (FSNFL) Florida Marlins at New York Mets
1 p.m. (TBS) New York Yankees at Toronto Blue:Jays
2 p.m. (WGN-A) Chicago Cubs at Houston Astros
3 p.m. (SUN) Tampa Bay Rays at Texas Rangers
8 p.m. (ESPN) Milwaukee Brewers at St. Louis Cardinals
BASKETBALL
8 p.m. (11, 20 ABC) NBA Finals: Game 2 Boston Celtics
at Los Angeles Lakers
2 a.m. (ESPN) NBA Finals: Game 2 Boston Celtics at
Los Angeles Lakers (Same-day Tape)
BICYCLING
1:30 p.m. (VERSUS) Philadelphia Intemational Championship
3 p.m. (VERSUS) Criterium Dauphine Libere. (Same-day
Tape)
GOLF
11 a.m. (GOLF) PGA Tour: Memorial Tournament- Final
Round
1:30 p.m. (10 CBS) PGA Tour Memorial Tournament,
Final Round
1:30 p.m, (GOLF) Nationwide Tour: Melwood Prince
Georges County Open Final Round
2:30 p.m. (10 CBS) PGA Tour: Memorial Tournament-
Final Round
4 p.m. (GOLF) European Tour: Celtic Manor Wales Open
- Final Round (Same-day Tape)
7 p.m. (GOLF) Champions Tour: Principal Charity Classic
- Final Round (Same-day Tape)
HOCKEY
8 p.m. (8 NBC) Stanley Cup Final, Game 5 Philadelphia
Flyers at Chicago Blackhawks
RUGBY
4 p.m. (8 NBC) College Rugby Collegiate Sevens
Championship: Teams TBA
SOFTBALL
1 p.m. (ESPN) NCAA Worid Series, Game 11: Teams TBA
3:30 p.m. (ESPN) NCAAWorld Series, Game 12: Teams
TBA
7 p.m. (ESPN2) NCAA World Series, Game 13: Teams TBA
9:30 p.m. (ESPN2) NCAA World Series, Game 14: Teams
TBA
TENNIS
9 a.m. (8 NBC) French Open: Men's Final
BEACH VOLLEYBALL
2 p.m. (ESPN2) AVP Nivea Tour: Women's Final
4 p.m. (11, 20 ABC) Huntington Beach: Men's Final


MONDAY'S SPORTS
BASEBALL
7 p.m. (ESPN) San Diego Padres at Philadelphia Phillies
SOCCER
2 p.m. (FSNFL) WPS: Atlanta Beat at Chicago Red Stars
(Taped)
SOFTBALL
8 p.m. (ESPN2) NCAA World Series Championship, Game
1: Teams TBA


SCOREBOARD


TENNIS
French Open Results
Saturday
At Stade Roland Garros
Paris
Purse: $21.1 million (Grand Slam)
Surface: Clay-Outdoor
Singles
Women
Championship
Francesca Schiavone (17), Italy, def. Sam
Stosur (7), Australia, 6-4, 7-6 (2).
Doubles
Men
Championship
Daniel Nestor, Canada, and Nenad ZImonlic
(2), Serbia, def. Lukas Diouhy, Czech Republic,
and Leander Paes (3), India, 7-5, 6-2.
Legends Doubles
Round Robin
Men Under 45
Yevgeny Kafelnikov, Russia, and Andrel
Medvedev, Ukraine, def. Michael Chang, United
States, and Albert Costa, Spain, 6-0, 3-6, 10-7
tiebreak.
Goran Ivanisevic, Croatia, and Michael Stich,
Germany, def. Arnaud Boetsch and Cedric Pio-
line, France, 6-4, 3-6, 10-8 tiebreak.
Men Over 45
Andres Gomez, Ecuador, and John McEnroe,
United States, vs. Joakim Nystrom and Mats
Wilander, Sweden, 6-2, 6-2.
Women
Martina Navratilova, United States, and Jana
Novotna, Czech Republic, def. Ivo Majoli, Croa-
tia, and Nathalie Tauziat, France, 6-4, 6-2.
Junior Doubles
Boys
Championship
Duilio Beretta, Peru, and Roberto Quiroz (7),
Ecuador, def. Facundo Arguello and Agustin
Velotti, Argentina, 6-3, 6-2.
Girls
Championship
Time Babos, Hungary, and Sloane
Stephens (5), United States, def. Lara Arru-
abarrena-Vecino and Maria-Teresa Torro-Flor,
Lyudmyla Kichenok and Elina Svitolina (8),
Ukraine, 6-2, 6-3.

AUTO RACING

Sprint Cup
Gillette Fusion
ProGlide 500 Uneup
After Friday qualifying; race today
At Pocono Raceway
Long Pond, Pa.
Lap length: 2.5 miles
(Car number In parentheses)
1. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 169.485.
2. (33) Clint Bowyer, Chevrolet, 169.138.
3. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevy, 169.097.
4. (2) Kurt Busch, Dodge, 168.963.
5. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 168.868.
6. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 168.84.
7. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevy, 168.805.
8.(9) Kasey Kahne, Ford, 168.713.
9. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 168.669.
10. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 168.612.
11. (12) Brad Keselowski, Dodge, 168.3.
12. (20) Joey Logano, Toyota, 168.24.
13. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 168.205.
14. (5) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 168.124.
15. (17) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 168.036.
16. (47) Marcos Ambrose, Toyota, 167.973.
17. (43) AJ Allmendinger, Ford, 167.863.
18. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 167.823.
19. (77) Sam Hornish Jr., Dodge, 167.785.
20. (13) Max Papis, Toyota, 167.679.
21. (19) Elliott Sadler, Ford, 167.538.
22. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 167.529.
23. (83) Casey Mears, Toyota, 167.51.
24. (78) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 167.476.
25. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 167.392.
26.(99) Cart Edwards, Ford, 167.392.
27. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 167.212.
28. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 167.177.
29. (00) David Reutimann, Toyota, 167.115.
30. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 167.047.
31. (82) Scott Speed, Toyota, 166.982.
32. (55) Michael McDowell, Toyota, 166.976.
33. (98) Paul Menard, Ford, 166.821.
34. (66) Dave Blaney, Toyota, 166.738.
35. (6) David Ragan, Ford, 166.098.
36. (46) J.J.Yeley, Dodge, 165.972.
37.(37) David Gilliland, Ford, 165.929.
38. (38) Travis Kvapil, Ford, 165.865.
39. (64) Chad McCumbee, Toyota, 165.688.
40. (36) Geoff Bodine, Chevrolet, 165.411.
41. (71) Bobby Labonte, Chevrolet, 165.116.
42. (34) Kevin Conway, Ford, Owner Points.
43.(26) David Stremme, Ford, 165.277.
Failed to Qualify
44. (09) Terry Cook, Chevrolet, 164.51.
45. (7) Ted Musgrave, Toyota, 164.456.

BASEBALL

NCAA Division I
Baseball Regionals
Double Elimination
x-if necessary


At SenatorThomas J. Dodd Memorial Stadium
Norwich, Conn.
Friday, June 4
Florida State 11, Central Connecticut State 3
Oregon 5, Connecticut 3
Saturday, June 5
Connecticut 25, Central Connecticut State 5,
CCSU eliminated
Game 4 Florida State (43-17) vs. Oregon
(39-22), 6:30 p.m.
Sunday, June 6
Game 5 Connecticut (48-15) vs. Game 4
loser, 2 p.m.
Game 6 Game 4 winner vs. Game 5 win-
ner, 6:30 p.m.
Monday, June 7
x-Game 7 Game 4 winner vs. Game 5 win-
ner, 7 p.m.
At Davenport Field
Charlottesville, Va.
Friday, June 4
Virginia 15, Virginia Commonwealth 4
Mississippi 10, St. John's 5
Saturday, June 5
St. John's 8, Virginia Commonweath 6, VCU
eliminated
Game 4 Virginia (48-11) vs. Mississippi
(39-22), 6 p.m.
Sunday, June 6
Game 5 St. John's (41-19) vs. Game 4
loser, 1 p.m.
Game 6 Game 4 winner vs. Game 5 win-
ner, 6 p.m.
Monday, June 7
x-Game 7 Game 4 winner vs. Game 5 win-
ner, 6 p.m.
At Jim Patterson Stadium
Louisville, Ky.
Friday, June 4
Vanderbilt 8, Illinois State 7, 13 Innings
Louisville 11, Saint Louis 2
Saturday, June 5
Illinois State 8, Saint Louis 3, St. Louis elimi-
nated
Louisville 7, Vanderbilt 1
Sunday, June 6
Game 5 Illinois State (32-23) vs.Vanderbit
(42-18), Noon
Game 6 Louisville (50-12) vs. Game 5 win-
ner, 4 p.m.
Monday, June 7
x-Game 7 Game 4 winner vs. Game 5 win-
ner, 6 p.m.
At Carolina Stadium
Columbia, S.C.
Friday, June 4
The Citadel 7, Virginia Tech 2
South Carolina 9, Bucknell 5
Saturday, June 5
Virginia Tech 16, Bucknell 6, Bucknell elimi-
nated
Game 4 The Citadel (43-20) vs. South
Carolina (44-15), 7 p.m.
Sunday, June 6
Game 5 Virginia Tech (39-21) vs. Game 4
loser, 2 p.m.
Game 6 Game 4 winner vs. Game 5 win-
ner, 7 p.m.
Monday, June 7
x-Game 7 Game 4 winner vs. Game 5 win-
ner, 7 p.m.
At BB&T Coastal Field
Myrtle Beach, S.C.
Friday, June 4
Coastal Carolina 6, Stony Brook 0
College of Charleston 9, N.C. State 6
Saturday, June 5
Stony Brook 6, N.C. State 2, N.C. State elim-
inated
Game 4 Coastal Carolina (52-7), vs. Col-
lege of Charleston (43-17), 7 p.m.
Sunday, June 6
Game 5 Stony Brook (30-26) vs. Game 4
loser, 1 p.m.
Game 6 Game 4 winner vs. Game 5 win-
ner, 7 p.m.
Monday, June 7
x-Game 7 Game 4 winner vs. Game 5 win-
ner, 1 p.m.
At Russ Chandler Stadium
Atlanta
Friday, June 4
Alabama 11, Elon 2
Georgia Tech 10, Mercer 0
Saturday, June 5
Mercer 13, Elon 7, Elon eliminated
Game 4 Alabama (38-22) vs. Georgia
Tech (46-13), 7 p.m.
Sunday, June 6
Game 5 Mercer (38-23) vs. Game 4 loser,
3p.m.
Game 6 Game 4 winner vs. Game 5 win-
ner, 7 p.m.
Monday, June 7
x-Game 7 Game 4 winner vs. Game 5 win-
ner, 7 p.m.
At McKethan Stadium
Gainesville, Fla.
Friday, June 4
Oregon State 6, Florida Atlantic 4
Florida 7, Bethune-Cookman 3
Saturday, June 5
Florida Atlantic 12, Bethune-Cookman 6,
Bethune-Cookman eliminated
Game 4 Oregon State (32-22) vs. Florida
(43-15), 7 p.m.
Sunday, June 6
Game 5 Florida Atlantic (36-23) vs. Game
4 loser, 1 p.m.
Game 6 Game 4 winner vs. Game 5 win-
ner, 7 p.m.
Monday, June 7
x-Game 7 Game 4 winner vs. Game 5 win-
ner, 7 p.m.


At Mark Light Stadium
Coral Gables, Fla.
Friday, June 4
Texas A&M 17, Florida International 3
Miami 12, Dartmouth 8
Saturday, June 5
Dartmouth 15, Florida International 9, FlU
eliminated
Game 4 -Texas A&M (41-19-1) vs. Miami
(41-17), 4 p.m.
Sunday, June 6
Game 5 Dartmouth (27-18) vs. Game 4
loser, Noon
Game 6 Game 4 winner vs. Game 5 win-
ner, 4 p.m.
Monday, June 7
x-Game 7 Game 4 winner vs. Game 5 win-
ner, 7 p.m.
At Plainsman Park
Auburn, Ala.
Friday, June 4
Clemson 10, Southern Mississippi 1
Auburn 9, Jacksonville State 7
Saturday, June 5
Southern Mississippi 19, Jacksonville State
6, Jacksonville St. eliminated
Game 4 Clemson (39-21) vs. Auburn (42-
18), 7 p.m.
Sunday, June 6
Game 5 Southern Mississippi (36-23) vs.
Game 4 loser, 2 p.m.
Game 6 Game 4 winner vs. Game 5 win-
ner, 6 p.m.
Monday, June 7
x-Game 7 Game 4 winner vs. Game 5 win-
ner, 7 p.m.
At Baum Stadium
Fayetteville, Ark.
Friday, June 4
Arkansas 19, Grambling State 7
Washington State 8, Kansas State 6
Saturday, June 5
Kansas State 9, Grambling State 8, Gram-
bling eliminated
Game 4 Arkansas (41-18) vs. Washington
State (35-20), 8:05 p.m.
Sunday, June 6
Game 5 Kansas State (37-21) vs. Game 4
loser, 3:05 p.m.
Game 6 Game 4 winner vs. Game 5 win-
ner, 8:05 p.m.
Monday, June 7
x-Game 7 Game 4 winner vs. Game 5 win-
ner, 8:05 p.m.
At L. Dale Mitchell Park
Norman, Okla.
Friday, June 4
Oklahoma 7, Oral Roberts 6,10 innings
North Carolina 12, California 3
Saturday, June 5
Oral Roberts 9, California 8, California elimi-
nated
Game 4 Oklahoma (45-15) vs. North Car-
olina (37-20), 8 p.m.
Sunday, June 6
Game 5 Oral Roberts (36-26) vs. Game 4
loser, 2 p.m.
Game 6 Game 4 winner vs. Game 5 win-
ner, 8 p.m.
Monday, June 7
x-Game 7 Game 4 winner vs. Game 5 win-
ner, 8 p.m.
At UFCU Disch-Falk Field
Austin,Texas
Friday, June 4
Louisiana-Lafayette 1, Rice 0
Texas 11, Rider 0
Saturday, June 5
Rice 19, Rider 1, Rider eliminated
Game 4 Louisiana-Lafayette (38-20) vs.
Texas (47-11), 7:30 p.m.
Sunday, June 6
Game 5 Rice (39-22) vs. Game 4 loser, 2
p.m.
Game 6 Game 4 winner vs. Game 5 win-
ner, 7:30 p.m.
Monday, June 7
x-Game 7 Game 4 winner vs. Game 5 win-
ner, 2 p.m.
At Lupton Baseball Stadium
Fort Worth,Texas
Friday, June 4
Arizona 10, Baylor 9
TCU 16, Lamar 3
Saturday, June 5
Baylor 6, Lamar 4, Lamar eliminated
Game 4 Arizona (34-22) vs. TCU (47-11)
Sunday, June 6
Game 5 Baylor (35-23) vs. Game 4 loser,
3p.m.
Game 6 Game 4 winner vs. Game 5 win-
ner, 8 p.m.
Monday, June 7
x-Game 7 Game 4 winner vs. Game 5 win-
ner, 8 p.m.
At Goodwin Field
Fullerton, Calif.
Friday, June 4
New Mexico 9, Stanford 5
Minnesota 3, Cal State Fullerton 1
Saturday, June 5
Game 3 Cal State Fullerton (41-16) vs.
Stanford (31-24), 7 p.m.
Game 4 Minnesota (31-28) vs. New Mex-
ico (38-20), 11 p.m.
Sunday, June 6
Game 5 Game 3 winner vs. Game 4 loser,
7p.m.
Game 6 Game 4 winner vs. Game 5 win-
ner, 11 p.m.
Monday, June 7
x-Game 7 Game 4 winner vs. Game 5 win-
ner, 11 p.m.
At Jackie Robinson Stadium


CITRUS COUN'IY (FL) CHRONIcLE

Los Angeles
Friday, June 4
LSU 11, UC Irvine 10, 11 Innings
UCLA 15, Kent State 1
Saturday, June 5
UC Irvine 19, Kent State 9, Kent State elimi-
nated
Game 4 LSU (41-20) vs. UCLA (44-13), 9
p.m.
Sunday, June 6
Game 5 UC Irvine (38-20) vs. Game 4
loser, 5 p.m.
Game 6 Game 4 winner vs. Game 5 win-
ner, 9 p.m.
Monday, June 7
x-Game 7 Game 4 winner vs. Game 5 win-
ner, 9 p.m.
At Packard Stadium
Tempe, Ariz.
Friday, June 4
Hawaii 4, San Diego 3
Arizona State 6, Wisconsin-Milwaukee 2
Saturday, June 5
San Diego 22, Wisconsin-Milwaukee 1, Wis.-
Milwaukee eliminated
Game 4 Hawaii (34-26) vs. Arizona State
(48-8), 10 p.m.
Sunday, June 6
Game 5 San Diego (37-21) vs. Game 4
loser, 4 p.m.
Game 6 Game 4 winner vs. Game 5 win-
ner, 9 p.m.
Monday, June 7
x-Game 7 Game 4 winner vs. Game 5 win-
ner, 9:30 p.m.

BASKETBALL

NBA playoffs
NBA FINALS
(Best-of-7)
(x-if necessary)
L.A. Lakers 1, Boston 0
Thursday, June 3: L.A. Lakers 102, Boston 89
Sunday, June 6: Boston at L.A. Lakers, 8 p.m.
Tuesday, June 8: L.A. Lakers at Boston, 9
p.m.
Thursday, June 10: L.A. Lakers at Boston, 9
p.m.
x-Sunday, June 13: L.A. Lakers at Boston, 8
p.m.
x-Tuesday, June 15: Boston at L.A. Lakers, 9
p.m.
x-Thursday, June 17: Boston at L.A. Lakers, 9
p.m.

HOCKEY

NHL playoffs
STANLEY CUP FINALS
(Best-of-7)
(x-if necessary)
Chicago 2, Philadelphia 2
Saturday, May 29: Chicago 6, Philadelphia 5
Monday, May 31: Chicago 2, Philadelphia 1
Wednesday, June 2: Philadelphia 4, Chicago
3, OT
Friday, June 4: Philadelphia 5, Chicago 3
Sunday, June 6: Philadelphia at Chicago, 8
p.m.
Wednesday, June 9: Chicago at Philadelphia,
8p.m.
x-Friday, June 11: Philadelphia at Chicago, 8
p.m.

SOCCER

MLS standings
All Times EDT
EASTERN CONFERENCE
W L TPts GF GA
Columbus 6 2 3 21 16 11
NewYork 7 5 0 21 14 16
TorontoFC 5 4 2 17 15 14
Chicago 3 3 4 13 14 14
New England 3 6 2 11 13 17
Kansas City 2 5 3 9 9 13
Philadelphia 2 6 1 7 11 19
D.C. 2 8 1 7 7 20
WESTERN CONFERENCE


Los Angeles
Real Salt Lake
Colorado
San Jose
Houston
FC Dallas
Seattle
Chivas USA


TPts GF
2 32 22
2 20 21
1 19 11
2 17 15
1 16 18
6 15 13
3 12 9
1 10 13


NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for


Wednesday's Games
New York 2, Houston 1
San Jose 2, Columbus 2, tie
Saturday's Games
Toronto FC 0, Kansas City 0, tie
D.C. United 0, Real Salt Lake 0, tie
New York 1, Chivas USA 0
Los Angeles 4, Houston 1
FC Dallas 2, San Jose 0
Chicago 2, Philadelphia 1
Colorado 1, Columbus 0
New England at Seattle FC, late


Sports BRIEFS


Panther basketball
camp starts next week
The 2010 Lecanto Panther
Basketball Camp at Lecanto
High School will have two dif-
ferent sessions available for
children between 6 and 14
years old.
Both sessions will be from 9
a.m. to 3 p.m. June 7-10 and
14-17. Cost is $75 for one
camp or $120 for both.
A discount is available for
multiple siblings: $120 for two
siblings for one session or
$160 for two siblings for two
sessions.
The camp will offer a week
of quality instruction and com-
petition and will be limited to
the first 100 who sign up for
each session, according to a
press release.
E-mail Chris Nichols at
nicholscl @citrus.kl2.fl.us for
more information or any
questions.
Basketball camp in
Crystal River coming up
The "Big Blue" Hoops
Camp under the direction of
coach Steve Feldman has
three big weeks of putting the
FUN-damentals of the game
in for aspiring players. Camp
is open for boys in grades 6-
11 and the dates are June 14-
17, 21-24, and June 28-July
1st at Crystal River High
School.
The cost is $49 and includes
both a camp t-shirt and "Bas-
ketball + Books" booklet. There
is also a "Bring a Friend" for
just $10 more discount avail-
able. Camp brochures can be


obtained at Crystal River High
School, Crystal River Middle
School, by mail or online at the
Crystal River High School
website.
For more info, contact Steve
Feldman at feld-
mans@citrus.k12.fl.us or call
at 601-0870.
Register soon for flag
football, cheerleading
The Nature Coast Flag Foot-
ball League is now accepting
registration for players and
cheerleaders.
Players and cheerleaders
must be between 5 and 14
years old. A copy of the child's
birth certificate is required.
Fees are $45 for players and
$55 for cheerleaders. Those
registering prior to June 7 will
be eligible for a $5 discount.
Additional child discounts are
also available.
Nature Coast Football is an
educational league formed to
teach sportsmanship, leader-
ship, teamwork, and discipline.
Practices are limited to two a
week to minimize disruption
from schoolwork and family. All
games are played at Lecanto
High School field.
Volunteer coaches and
sponsors for teams and cheer
squads are needed for upper
and lower divisions.
For more information on vol-
unteering, call Rick Llewellyn
at 634-0696.
Citrus United Soccer
Club holds tryouts
Citrus United competitive
soccer tryouts for under-10
through under-18 boys and


girls will be from today until
Tuesday. Check dates and
times for the age group that
pertains to the child by going
online to
www.citrusunited.com.
For more information or to
contact the coach, go to
www.citrusunited.com. For in-
formation, contact Gene Put-
ney at (352) 572-4476.
Lady Canes' Volleyball
Camp starts next week
A girls' youth volleyball
camp will be from 9 a.m. to
1:30 p.m. June 7-10 at Inver-
ness Middle School.
High school volleyball play-
ers along with the help of the
high school coaching staff will
teach the girls the basics of
the game.
For a registration form, e-
mail Cindy Donaldson at don-
aldsonc@citrus.k12.fl.us or go
it online at citrus.k12.fl.us/chs/
athletics.html.
Storm baseball club
holding camp
The Storm baseball club will
offer an instructional baseball
camp between 9 a.m. and noon
daily from June 7-11 at Whis-
pering Pines Park in Inverness.
Cost of the camp per child is
$65. For more information,
contact Jon Bolin at (352) 464-
0131.
Youth soccer camp
kicks off in June
The Challenger British Soc-
cer Camp hosted by the Citrus
United Soccer Club will be from
June 14-18 at the Homosassa
Area Recreational Park Soccer


Complex for children between
the ages of 3-12.
The camp will feature morn-
ing or evening sessions to
choose from and can be regis-
tered for online. Participants
will receive the camp jersey for
free when they register 40
days in advance.
Registration costs are $70
for First Kicks (age 3), $83 for
Mini-Kickers (age 4-5), $110
for half day (age 6-12) or $158
for a full day (age 6-12).
For more information, check
out our website:
citrusunited.com.
Stetson basketball
camp starts soon
Derek Waugh-Stetson Uni-
versity's boys basketball camp
will begin in June.
Four separate camp ses-
sions will focus on different as-
pects of the game. The
sessions are shooting camp
from June 11-13, position
camp from June 13-17, individ-
ual camp from June 25-29 and
high school team camp from
June 26-27.
For more information,
contact Chris Capko at
ccapko@stetson.edo.
El Diablo golf course
offers junior program
El Diablo Golf & Country
Club is offering a Junior Golf
Program for beginners ages 17
and under.
The program includes one
hour of golf course etiquette
and three hours of golf instruc-
tion by LPGA Professional
Mary Slinkard-Scott. Follow-up
classes will be offered in July


and August. The program runs
from July 9 through August 31.
The first clinic will be 5-7
p.m. June 9 and June 16.
The one-time registration fee
is $15 per student. Registra-
tion forms are available at
the El Diablo golf course Pro-
Shop.
For additional information
call (352) 465-0986. Partici-
pation in the clinic entitles
Juniors to reduced green
fees for the summer season.
Dunnellon football
camp next week
Florida Gators' Lerente
McCray and some of his team-
mates will run Dunnellon Youth
Football Camp for a day.
Camp will be from 8:30 a.m.
to noon June 12 at Tiger Sta-
dium. Cost for the campers
from 7 to 15 years old is $10.
Cash is the only tender
accepted at the camp.
Other collegiate football
athletes assisting in the camp
include Florida State's
Terrence Brooks and FAMU's
Bubba Black.
MCYFL and Popwarner staff
will be involved as well as high
school students.
For questions, call coach
Beasley at (352) 489-1848.
Sharks football
signups going on now
The Crystal River Sharks
are having signups at the
Crystal River Mall food court
today and on June 19 and
June 26.
The signups are from 10
a.m. to 2 p.m. The teams are
filling up and we cannot accept


more than 30 players per team
this season.
New uniforms this year will
make the Sharks look better
than ever.
The Sharks have tackle foot-
ball for ages 7-13 and Flag
football for ages 5 thru 7. The
Sharks also have an outstand-
ing cheerleading program with
signups at the mall the same
days and times. Registration
fees are $100 for tackle foot-
ball and cheerleading and $50
for flag football.
Come on out and see what
Pop Warner football is all
about.
For additional information
contact Dennis Treadway at
dtreadwa@tampabay.rr.com or
563-2690.
Plantation holding
Quota golf tournament
The Plantation Golf Resort &
Spa is holding a Points Quota
Tournament on June 19 at 9
a.m. in a shotgun start in Crys-
tal River.
Registration is from now
until June 16 and the cost is
$40 for Plantation members
and $60. The entry fee in-
cludes a skins game, meal
after play, free beer and clos-
est-to-pin contests.
The tournament is open to
all golfers but you must have a
point quota handicap from
Plantation or a verifiable handi-
cap from USGA.
For more information, go to
the website at: www.plantation-
inn.com or call at (352) 795-
4211.
From staff reports


-









CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONIC J


PATour
Memorial Tournament
Saturday
At Mulrfleld Village GC
Dublin, Ohio
Purse: $6 million
Yardage: 7,366; Par 72
Third Round


Rickie Fowler 65-66-69
Ricky Barnes 70-71-62
Tim Petrovic 69-66-68
Justin Rose 65-69-70
B. de Jonge 71-69-65
Sean O'Hair 68-71-68
Jeff Overton 69-70-68
Bo Van Pelt 70-69-68
Kenny Perry 71-68-68
Jim Furyk 68-67-72
Spencer Levin 68-68-71
Rory Mcilroy 72-68-68
Matt Kuchar 71-68-69
Stewart Cink 70-67-71
Phil Mickelson 67-71-70
Jason Day 67-69-72
Vijay Singh 71-72-66
Ryan Moore 70-69-70
Tom Pernice, Jr. 72-67-70
T. Jaidee 71-70-69
Tiger Woods 72-69-69
Rory Sabbatini 67-73-70
Steve Marino 68-71-71
Steve Stricker 69-70-71
Geoff Ogilvy 65-77-69
Y.E.Yang 70-74-67
Nathan Green 72-72-67
Andres Romero 67-75-70
Pat Perez 71-70-71
D.A. Points 73-71-68
Alex Cejka 71-67-74
J.B. Holmes 68-74-71
Aaron Baddeley 71-71-71
Tom Lehman 70-73-70
Davis Love it 72-72-69
Chad Collins 73-72-68
J.R Hayes 72-70-72
Matt Jones 70-71-73
Jerry Kelly 72-70-72
Zach Johnson 73-68-73
Tom Gillis 71-72-71
Dustin Johnson 72-69-73
Bill Haas 73-70-71
K.J. Choi 69-74-71
Greg Chalmers 74-70-70
Ben Curtis 73-72-69
Henrik Stenson 73-70-72
Charley Hoffman 72-71-72
Brett Quigley 70-70-75
Adam Scott 70-70-75
Vaughn Taylor 75-69-71
Carl Pettersson 69-70-76
Camilo Villegas 77-68-70
Bubba Watson 69-73-74
Peter Hanson 71-71-74
Tim Clark 70-71-75
Martin Laird 72-71-73
F. Jacobson 68-75-73
Woody Austin 71-73-72
Kevin Sutherland 72-72-72
Kevin Stadler 69-75-72
Bryce Molder 74-71-71
Kevin Streelman 70-73-74
Brian Davis 71-73-73
Erik Compton 73-72-72
M. Calcavecchia 72-72-74
Tim Herron 71-73-74
John Senden 73-72-73
John Merrick 73-72-73
D.J. Trahan 73-69-77
Brett Wetterich 71-74-77


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Champions Tour
Principal Charity Classic
Saturday
At Glen Oaks Country Club
West Des Moines, Iowa
Purse: $1,725,000
Yardage: 6,879; Par: 71
Second Round
Nick Price 67-65 132 -10
Tommy Armour III 63-69 132 -10
Don Pooley 68-65 133 -9
Bruce Vaughan 68-66 134 -8
Dan Forsman 66-68 134 -8
Russ Cochran 66-68 134 -8
Chip Beck 69-66 135 -7
Mike Goodes 67-68 135 -7
Gene Jones 67-68 135 -7
Loren Roberts 70-66 136 -6
Mark James 69-67 136 -6
Fuzzy Zoeller 69-67 136 -6
Jeff Sluman 68-68 136 -6
Peter Senior 69-67 136 -6
Mark O'Meara 67-69 136 -6
Olin Browne 67-69 136 -6
Brad Bryant 71-66 137 -5
Ted Schulz 69-68 137 -5
Fred Funk 73-64 137 -5
Bernhard Langer 67-70 137 -5
Mike Reid 67-70 137 -5
Bobby Clampett 71-67 138 -4
James Mason 70-68 138 -4
Gary Koch 71-67 138 -4
John Cook 69-69 138 -4
Tom Purtzer 72-66 138 -4
Kirk Hanefeld 67-71 138 -4
BlaineMcCallister 70-69 139 -3
Eduardo Romero 71-68 139 -3
Jay Haas 71-68 139 -3
Larry Mize 70-69 139 -3
Fulton Allem 72-67 139 -3
Corey Pavin 69-70 139 -3
Scott Simpson 72-67 139 -3
Gary Hallberg 68-71 139 -3
Lonnie Nielsen 67-72 139 -3
Ronnie Black 67-72 139 -3
Fred Couples 70-70 140 -2
John Harris 73-67 140 -2
Jim Roy 73-67 140 -2
Steve Haskins 73-67 140 -2
Joe Ozaki 71-70 141 -1
Morris Hatalsky 71-70 141 -1
Jay Don Blake 71-70 141 -1
D.A. Weibring 71-70 141 -1
David Peoples 70-71 141 -1
Tom Kite 72-69 141 -1
Chris Starkjohann 70-72 142 E


David Eger
Bruce Summerhays
Andy Bean
Keith Clearwater
Bobby Wadkins
Wayne Levi
David Frost
Keith Fergus
Gil Morgan
Peter Jacobsen
Mark Wiebe
Dave Eichelberger
Larry Nelson
Bruce Fleisher
Vicente Fernandez
Joey Sindelar
Hal Sutton
Tom Jenkins
Bob Gilder
Jack Ferenz
Allen Doyle
Jodie Mudd
Bruce Lietzke
Ken Schall
Tom Wargo
John Ross
Tim Simpson
Denis Watson
Graham Marsh


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Nationwide Tour
Prince George's
County Open
Saturday
At University of Maryland Golf Course
College Park, Md.
Purse: $$600,000
Yardage: 7,015; Par: 71
Third Round


Jin Park
B.J. Staten
Justin Peters
Tommy Gainey
Jhonattan Vegas
Kyle Stanley
Frank Lickliter II
Andrew Svoboda
Craig Barlow
Nick Flanagan
David McKenzie
Brendan Steele
Paul Claxton
Darron Stiles
William McGirt
Patrick Sheehan
Adam Meyer
Kyle Thompson
Stephen Leaney
Michael Clark II
Tag Ridings
Hunter Haas
Dave Schultz
Kevin Kisner
Dicky Pride
Scott Stallings
Doug LaBelle II
Skip Kendall
Fabian Gomez
David Mathis
Scott Gardiner
Gary Christian
Esteban Toledo
Jim Herman
Justin Hicks
Jeff Brehaut
Rick Price
Brad Adamonis
Adam Bland
Scott Dunlap
Jesse Hutchins
Kevin Chappell
Josh Broadaway
Jess Daley
Brian Bateman
Cliff Kresge
Colt Knost
Ron Whittaker
Peter Tomasulo
Kirk Triplett
Gary Woodland
'Jay Woodson
Scott Sterling
J.J. Killeen
George Bradford
Bobby MacWhinnie
Jason Enloe
Zack Miller
David Branshaw
Leif Olson
D.J. Brigman
Trevor Murphy


67-66-66
67-64-68
65-67-68
69-69-64
65-71-66
68-68-66
65-71-66
68-68-66
67-68-67
65-68-69
71-68-64
67-70-66
72-64-67
66-67-70
69-68-67
63-74-67
69-66-69
66-68-70
68-66-70
69-65-70
72-67-66
66-73-66
69-70-66
71-67-67
71-65-69
71-64-70
70-66-69
68-67-70
64-71-70
69-66-70
70-69-67
71-68-67
70-69-67
68-70-68
70-66-70
68-71-68
69-69-69
69-69-69
66-72-69
70-67-70
67-70-70
71-66-70
68-67-72
66-73-69
69-70-69
68-71-69
70-68-70
S66-72-70
70-67-71
70-67-71
71-66-71
72-67-70
68-69-72
73-66-71
71-68-71
72-67-71
70-68-72
71-66-73
69-70-72
73-66-72
71-68-73


European Tour
Celtic Manor Wales Ope
Saturday
At Celtic Manor Resort
(The Twenty Ten Course)
Newport, Wales
Purse: $2.61 million
Yardage: 7,378; Par: 71
Third Round
M. Siem, Germany 69-67-66 202
G. Castano, Spain 68-71-66 205
T. Bjorn, Denmark 69-68-68 205
S. Gallacher, Scotland 70-73-63 206
G. McDowell, N. Ireland 72-70-64 206
Simon Dyson, England 71-70-65 206
J. Kingston, S. Africa 70-71-66 207
R. McEvoy, England 67-71-69 207
S. Hansen, Den, Denmark 68-70-69 207
M. Lafeber, Nether. 70-68-69 207
Nicolas Fasth, Sweden 69-72-67 208
Edoardo Molinari, Italy 67-71-70 208
M.A. Jimenez, Spain 70-68-70 208
R. Ramsay, Scotland 68-72-69 209
Luke Donald, England 75-65-69 209
Robert Rock, England 68-71-70 209
David Lynn, England 72-72-66 210
J. Sandelin, Sweden 71-69-70 210
Rhys Davies, Wales 67-73-70 210
J.M. Lara, Spain 69-70-71 210
D. McGrane, Ireland 69-76-66 211
Chris Wood, England 65-76-70 211
Gary Boyd, England 71-70-70 211
R. Jacquelin, France 67-73-71 211
Bradley Dredge,Wales 66-73-72 211
P. Lawrie, Ireland 72-67-72 211
A. Doht, Australia 66-70-75 211


The kid's still on top


Associated Press
Rickle Fowler tees off on the par-4 second hole during the third round of the Memorial golf tournament Saturday at Muir-
field Village Golf Club in Dublin, Ohio. Fowler parred the hole and leads the event by three strokes with a 16-under total.


Fowler leads Memorial by 3 strokes going into final day of event


Associated Press

DUBLIN, Ohio Rickie
Fowler knew rain-softened
Muirfield Village was giving
up birdies, even if there was
none on his card as he ap-
proached the turn Saturday
with his lead dwindling.
He pounced with a shot
that showed his age 21 -
isn't the only thing that sets
him apart.
From a distance in the
ninth fairway that typically.
called for a pitching wedge
- 125 yards, slightly down-
hill to a front pin just beyond
the water Fowler opted
for a punch 9-iron that would
keep the ball from spinning
too much and possibly going
into the water. ,
"I wasn't going (t' throw a
pitching wedge and have the
ball spinning very much,"
Fowler said. "It was like a
cut-off9, start the ball left, try
to hit it down and had a little
cut in there." -
It stopped 6 feet behind
the hole for his first birdie,
and he was on his way.
Unfazed by six hours of
rain delays or the 62 that
Ricky Barnes shot- playing
with Tiger Woods, no less -
Fowler completed another
round without a bogey and
shot 3-under 69 to build a
three-shot lead over Barnes


and Tim Petrovic.
Now, he is one round away
from joining the recent
youth movement on the PGA
Tour.
,"I'm hitting the ball well,"
Fowler said. "I kept it out of
trouble, and I knew opportu-
nities were coming around.
It was a matter of waiting for
them."
Fowler was at 16-under
200 and had the largest 54-
hole lead at the Memorial
since Woods led by six shots
in 2000.
Patience doesn't seem to
fit with the trend toward
youth. Fowler will try Sun-
day to become the third PGA
Tour winner in the last six
week at age 22 or under, join-
ing Rory McIlroy, who won
Quail Hollow two days be-
fore his 21st birthday, and
Jason Day, who was 22 when
he won the Byron Nelson
Championship.
Experience might not be a
factor in this case. The five
players separated by five
shots going into the final
round have combined for
one PGA Tour victory, by
Petrovic in New Orleans in
five years ago.
"I want to win against the
best," Fowler said. "That
doesn't change the way I
play"
The largest crowd at Muir-


field Village followed Woods,
and the cheers were loud
and frequent They just
weren't for him.
Barnes began his round
my making a 40-foot birdie
down the hill. Woods began
his by walking to the hole as
his birdie putt was about to
drop, only to see it spin
around the cup. Barnes
holed out a 9-iron for eagle
on No. 11 to reach 7 under for
the day, and he kept right on
going until he had the lowest
round of his career, and the
best score of the week
"I think it probably got no-
ticed a little bit more,"
Barnes said. "Obviously, the
cameras were probably al-
ready in our group, so they
didn't need to go anywhere.
I'll take a 62 anywhere,
wither it's with my buddies or
a Saturday at the Memorial."
For the first time since
Woods returned to competi-
tion, he refused to speak to
the media. "I'm done,", he
said to a PGA Tour official
before walking over a bridge
toward the locker room,
stopping to sign a few auto-
graphs at the top of a hill.
Woods had a 69, which in-
cluded a double bogey on the
10th hole when his tee shot
went 45 degrees to the right
and out-of-bounds, much
like his tee shot on the 14th


hole of The Players Champi-
onship that went into a pond
on the adjacent hole.
He was at 6-under 210, tied
for 20th, well out of con-
tention. A four-time winner
at the Memorial, Woods has
not been this far out of the
lead since he finished 17
shots behind in 1998.
Champions Tour
WEST DES MOINES, Iowa
- Nick Price topped the sec-
ond-round leaderboard again
in the Principal Charity Classic,
shooting a 6-under 65 to match
Tommy Armour III at 10-under
132 in the Champions Tour
event at Glen Oaks Country
Club.
Price lost the two years after
holding at least a share of the
second-round lead in the
event. He three-putted the final
hole in 2008 to hand the title to
Jay Haas, then lost to Mark
McNulty last year in a three-
man playoff.
Armour followed his opening
63 with a 69.
Don Pooley, the 2003 win-
ner, was 9 under after a 65.
Bruce Vaughan (66), Dan
Forsman (68) and Russ
Cochran (68) were another
shot back. Fred Couples, a
three-time winner in seven
senior starts, was 2 under after
his second straight 70.


Chicago looks to bounce back


'Hawks try to

regroup after

losses in Philly

Associated Press

CHICAGO When they
won the first two games of
the Stanley Cup finals, the
Chicago Blackhawks were
soaring. A trip to Philadel-
phia brought them back to
reality in a hurry.
After two wins by the gritty
Flyers on their home ice tied
the series, the championship
round is now a best-of-3.


Before Sunday night's
Game 5 back at the United
Center, the Blackhawks
know they have adjust to
the Flyers' speed, to Philly's
rugged defense led by vet-
eran Chris Pronger, to their
own inability to get scoring
from their top players or
risk losing what they've
come this far to achieve.
Coach Joel Quenneville is
expected to mix some lines,
and Chicago's defense
hopes to give goalie Antti
Niemi more support against
a balanced Flyers' attack
that has shown to be the
Blackhawks' equal.
To re-establish them-
selves, the Blackhawks know


they can't repeat their mis-
takes from Games 3-4. De-
fenseman Niklas
Hjalmarsson's poor puck
handling near the net led to
a pair of first-period goals by
the Flyers en route to a 5-3
victory.
And Chicago was too slow
with a line change in Game 3,
helping set up Philly's game-
winning goal in overtime that
produced a 4-3 victory.
Niemi, whose stellar play
in the final period of Game
2 preserved a Chicago vic-
tory, gave up eight goals in
the two games at the Wa-
chovia Center.
"He's played well for us
all season.... We're not wor-


ried at all," Chicago's Brent
Sopel said Saturday. "We left
him high and dry as
defensemen."
Philadelphia's Michael
Leighton, meanwhile, ran
his record to 8-2 with the vic-
tory Friday night The for-
mer Blackhawk has a .924
save percentage and a 2.14
goals-against average. And
his defense gave him great
support in Game 4 with 28
blocked shots.
One of the Flyers' big ad-
vantages in the series has
been on special teams.
Chicago's power play is just
1-for-9 after converting a 5-
on-3 Friday night, while
Philadelphia is 5-for-16.


Gators knocked from softball CWS


Associated Press
Florida's Stephanie Brombacher pitches against Georgia in
the first Inning of an NCAA College World Series softball
game Saturday In Oklahoma City. The Gators were elimi-
nated with a 3-2 loss to the Bulldogs.


BELMONT
Continued from Page B1

didn't run, that's for sure.
As for Fly Down, who
came into the Belmont off an
impressive six-length win in
the Dwyer last month over


the same track, the Hall of
Fame trainer said "I'm
happy, obviously Fly Down
ran great"
Drosselmeyer, named for a
character in Tchaikovsky's
"The Nutcracker," earned
$600,000 for the win and
more than quadrupled his
career total to $801,170.


f ink in two runs and Karissa
n Buchanan scored twice as
ri- ] Arizona scored three un-
champ Huskes earned runs against
SLawrie and sent the
also eliminated dHuskies home with a 4-3
defeat Saturday at the
Women's College World
Associated Press Series.

OKLAHOMA CITY Georgia 3, Rorida 2
Danielle Lawrie's college Brianna Hesson singled
career came to a tearful home the winning run in the
end with a defensive melt- fifth inning and Erin Arevalo
down by her defending struck out the final five batters
champion Washington to snuff out a Florida rally.
Huskies. Alisa Goler hit a two-run home
K'Lee Arredondo drove run in the first inning for the sixth-

The victory by brilliant 3-year-old colt Esk-
Drosselmeyer closes an- endereya had a chance to
other year without a Triple end the longest drought be-
Crown win. It's 32 years tween Triple Crown win-
and counting since Af- ners. But the Fountain of
firmed became the 11th Youth and Wood Memorial
Triple Crown champion by winner developed swelling
sweeping the Derby, Preak- in his left front leg and was
ness and Belmont. P pulled out of the Derby a
At first, it appeared the week before the race.


seeded Bulldogs (50-12), who
immediately bounced back after
Florida (49-10) came back to tie
it in the top of the fifth.
Megan Wiggins was hit by a
pitch by Stephanie Brom-
bacher (35-8) with one out and
moved up on Goler's single
before scoring on Hesson's
RBI single to right.
Florida then got runners to
second and third with one out in
the sixth before Arevalo (20-6)
struck out the last five hitters.
She threw 2 2-3 scoreless in-
nings of relief.
Brittany Schutte hit her third

It was a tough blow for
trainer Todd Pletcher, who
came into the Derby with an
0 for 24 record. But on Derby
day, Pletcher's Super Saver
came through to win thanks
to a patented rail-hugging
ride from Calvin Borel.
In the Preakness two
weeks later, after Borel had


home run of the day for Florida.
Florida 5, Missouri 0
Brittany Schutte homered
twice and Kelsey Bruder
also went deep to back a
six-hit shutout by Stephanie
Brombacher.
The Tigers (51-13), making
their first consecutive World Se-
ries appearances, were the first
team eliminated for the second
straight year.
Schutte hit a two-run shot to
right off Kristen Nottelmann (24-
9) to open the scoring in the
fourth, then added a solo shot
off reliever Jana Hainey.

guaranteed a Triple Crown,
Super Saver gave way in the
stretch and finished eighth.
That ended any chance of a
Triple try in the Belmont,
and left the final leg of the
Triple Crown without either
classic winner for the second
time in four years and just
the third time since 1970.


SUNDAY, JUNE 6, 2010 B5


SPORT's









E Page B6-SUNDAY, JUNE 6,2010



ENTERTAINMENT
CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Spotlight on
PEOPLE =

Limbaugh weds
for fourth time
PALM BEACH-Con-
servative talk radio king
Rush Limbaugh is getting
married
for a
fourth
time --
yAP and Elton
John will
sing at
the recep-
tion.
Rush The
Limbaugh Palm
Beach
Post reports that the 59-
year-old Limbaugh was
to marry Saturday night
to 33-year-old Kathryn
Rogers in a Hawaiian-
themed affair. About 400
people are expected to
attend at the swank
Breakers Hotel.
The Post says Lim-
baugh and Rogers met
six years ago when he
played in a celebrity golf
tournament she ran. He
was divorcing his third
wife at the time. They be-
came a couple three
years ago.

Fouling up
his paradise
PENSACOLABEACH
- Timing is not on Jimmy
Buffett's side.
The
"Margari-
taville"
singer is
l synony-
mous with
*2 othe white-
sand
beaches
Jimmy along the
Buffett Gulf Coast
that are
now being fouled by
leaked oil. He's planning
to open a hotel in Pen-
sacola Beach, Fla., in two
weeks.
He took a walk Satur-
day along the beach with
Fla. Gov. Charlie Crist and
noted that his favorite
memories of the area are
of sunsets in the fall.
He says he wants peo-
ple in the area to know
that he's there for them.
He says if he's good for
anything, it's "helping
people forget their trou-
bles for a couple of
hours."
He says the people of
the Florida Panhandle
will get through the crisis
together

Sheen may pull
duty with theater
ASPEN, Colo. Attor-
neys for Charlie Sheen
have approached a Col-
orado
nonprofit
theater
about
having
the actor
do public
service
work as
Charlie part of a
Sheen plea deal
in his do-
mestic violence case, the
theater's artistic director
said Friday.
Sheen's duties, if the
deal is approved, would
include teaching a class
and helping with Theatre
Aspen's three summer
shows, Paige Price said.
"I certainly think he
has the career creden-
tials," she said. "And he
could possibly teach a
class or do question-and-
answer sessions."
-From wire reports


Back on the road


Bret Michaels: I don't want my legacy to be that I was sick


Associated Press


LOS ANGELES No groupies.
No after-parties. No stage diving.
These aren't typical doctor's or-
ders, but bandana-clad Poison
frontman Bret Michaels is no aver-
age patient Despite suffering sev-
eral medical maladies over the past
two months, the "Celebrity Appren-
tice" champion is moving forward
with his tour, album and a new VH1
reality series that promises to show
the rocker in a new light
"I think this is good for my soul,"
Michaels said in a phone interview
Thursday from his latest concert
stop in Minneapolis. "Honestly, I'm
taking every precaution. I'm not
doing anything stupid. I'm going on
stage and telling the fans that I'm
going to give 100 percent of every-
thing I've got, but if it's only 75 or 80
percent, I think they will under-
stand."
Michaels underwent an emer-
gency appendectomy in April and
was expected to make a full recov-
ery. Days later, he was rushed to the
hospital after complaining of a
headache and was found to have
had a brain hemorrhage. While re-
covering from the hemorrhage in
May,'he suffered a warning stroke
and was diagnosed with a hole in q
his heart
"I don't want my legacy to be
that I had a brain hemorrhage,"
said Michaels. "I want it to be that I
rocked, I treated people with re-
spect and I made a lot of good
friends along the way. I think
that came back to me .
when I got sick. I truly
believe if you're
a good per-
son, and
you
spread ,
love, then
that love will come
back to you." I,
After winning
the third season
of Donald
Trump's NBC
reality corn-
petition
"The


Celebrity Apprentice" in May,
Michaels surprised '"American
Idol" viewers when he joined final-
ist Casey James on "Every Rose
Has Its Thorn" on the Fox singing
contest's ninth season finale. A
week later, he resumed his "Cus-
tom Built" tour in Biloxi, Miss.
Michaels said his doctors weren't
crazy that he returned to the scene
so early, but he's following their di-
rections on the road to recovery, in-
cluding taking it easy on and off
stage, exercising to increase mobil-
ity, laying off the liquor and taking
blood thinners to prepare for a fall
surgery to repair the hole in his
heart
"At the moment, I can't throw-
down like I would like to," said
Michaels.
Dr. Neil Martin, chair of the neu-
rosurgery department at the Uni-
versity of California, Los Angeles, is
not alarmed by Michaels' snappy
return to performing so soon after
suffering his hemorrhage. Martin
said the chances of another hemor-
rhage occur-
ring are low
and the
proce- t' ,j
dure to "'


mend Michaels' hole in his heart
won't be complicated.
"I think as long he monitors him-
self for any symptoms, and as long
as his doctors have given him the
green light to go back to work, I
think he should be OK," said Mar-
tin. "If he was involved in some-
thing like contact sports mixed
martial arts, hockey, football, box-
ing I'd tell him to find a new line
of work"
Production on Michaels' new
VH1 docu-reality show, "Life As I
Know It," was halted when he was
hospitalized. Unlike his tawdry
VH1 dating series "Rock of Love,"
this one will focus on Michaels' re-
lationship with his daughters,
Raine and Jorja, and their mother,
Kristi Lynn Gibson, Michaels' on-
again-off-again girlfriend.
The pilot episode featuring can-
did footage of Michaels before his
health scares aired Monday, and
new installments in production
now are scheduled for the fall. VH1
executive vice president Jeff Olde
promised "Life As I Know It"
wouldn't turn into a medical show,
but viewers should expect to see a
different side of INlichaels.
"I've never heard him
sound better and hap-
pier," said Olde. "1
think he's gen-
'uinely happy to be
alive and happy
for all the
things he has
in his life, but
he's really al-
iways been that
way Bret is not
a different per-
son now than be-
fore his health
issues. I think
maybe his priori-
ties have
shifted, but
they were al-
ready. shift-
i ing."


Bret Michaels performs at
the Hard Rock Casino in
Biloxi, Miss., last Friday.
Michaels said his doctors
weren't crazy that he re-
turned to the scene so
early, but he's following
their directions on the
road to recovery, including
taking It easy on and off
stage, exercising to In-
crease mobility, laying off
the liquor and taking
blood thinners to prepare
for a fall surgery to repair
the hole In his heart.
Associated Press


Coleman had a will; parents drop burial plans


Associated Press


SALT LAKE CITY Gary Cole-
man's estranged parents aban-
doned their effort to bury him in
his native Illinois Friday after a
Utah attorney revealed the actor
named an executor in a 1999 will.
"Of course it's disappointing.
We'd be inhuman if it wasn't, but
we're not up for a fight," Coleman's
mother, Sue Coleman, said in an in-


terview with The Associated Press.
"We just want him finally put away
to rest."
Gary Coleman died May 28 in
Utah from a brain hemorrhage at
age 42.
Salt Lake City Attorney Kent Al-
derman said he has a will Coleman
wrote that he will take to a Utah
County court sometime next week.
The will was written before Cole-
man moved to Utah and met his fu-


ture wife during filming for the
2006 comedy "Church Ball." Alder-
man wouldn't reveal details of the
will, including the name of the ex-
ecutor, but said Coleman will not be
buried this weekend.
Frederick Jackman, an attorney
for Gary Coleman's parents, said
the person named in the will is
Dion Mial, a friend and former
manager of the former child TV
star.


Today's HOROSCOPE


Birthday Today: Your involvements in the year ahead might
lead you into partaking in some arrangement orsituation that
has political overtones. The role you play could turn out to be
quite exciting, which you'll greatly enjoy.
Gemini (May 21-June 20) -Take care about recommending
to a friend someone you just met without knowing about that
person's business ethics. You may be held accountable if they
aren't aboveboard.
Cancer (June 21-July 22) It's admirable to be open-
minded and receptive to the bizarre ways of another, but don't
carry it too far. You could be judged by this person's ways just
because you accept them.
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) -Adopting a poor attitude about some
work that is thrown at you is likely to only hurt you further. If all
you do is complain about it, chances are it will create additional
problems.
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept 22) Be extremely cautious about


doing something that is highly speculative. If you're not well
trained or knowledgeable about being able to handle it, you
could get badly hurt.
Ubra (Sept 23-Oct. 23) -An old, disruptive issue might rear
its ugly head again and affect the entire household. Remember
past missteps and be much smarter about how you handle
things this time around.
Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) Take care not to say anything
about a co-worker that you wouldn't say to his/her face, be-
cause anything you tell another will be repeated verbatim to the
person in question.
Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) Its good to be careful about
handling your hard-eamed funds, but not to the point of being
labeled a miser. Conversely, being extravagant can be waste-
ful. Find the middle ground.
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) If you're too insistent about
doing everything your way, you'll invite some major objections


as well as problems with cohorts, and end up impeding your
progress. Be more open-minded.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) Unless you think your moves
through carefully before acting on anything, you could become
a victim of your own ineptitude. Above all, don't do anything out
of spite or anger.
Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20) Be optimistic and positive about
your material interests, but not to the point to where you ignore
all wamings. Actions must be based upon realistic premises.
Aries (March 21-April 19) Not setting any goals will lead to
an aimless day that could even include a lack of interest in so-
cial activities. Chances are the only way you'll do anything of
substance is to be pushed into it.
Taurus (April 20-May 20) Poking your nose into the affairs
of another is likely to lead to a misinterpretation about some-
thing you think s/he is keeping from you. It's best not to pry too
deeply into what's none of your business.


Florida
LOTTERIES

SO YOU KNOW
Last night's winning
numbers, Page B4.

FRIDAY, JUNE 4
Mega Money: 7 9 11 20
Mega Ball: 5
4-of-4 MB No winners
4-of-4 14 $513
3-of-4 MB 84 $187.50
3-of-4 1,711 $27
2-of-4 MB 1,701 $19
2-of-4 37,692 $2
1-of-4 MB 11,871 $2.50
Fantasy 5:6 28 29 32 36
5-of-5 4 winners $57,640.47
4-of-5 290 $128
3-of-5 8,988 $11.50
THURSDAY, JUNE 3
Fantasy 5: 8 26 28 29 36
5-of-5 2 winners $103,986.55
4-of-5 264 $127
3-of-5 8,528 $11

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

Today in
HISTORY

Today is Sunday, June 6,
the 157th day of 2010. There
are 208 days left in the year.
Today's Highlight:
On June 6,1944, the D-Day
invasion of Europe took place
during World War II as Allied
forces stormed the beaches of
Normandy, France.
On this date:
In 1844, the Young Men's
Christian Association was
founded in London.
In 1918, U.S. Marines suf-
fered heavy casualties as they
launched their eventually suc-
cessful counteroffensive
against German troops in the
World War I Battle of Belleau
Wood in France.
In 1925, Walter Percy
Chrysler founded the Chrysler
Corp.
In 1934, the Securities and
Exchange Commission was
established.
In 1968, Sen. Robert F.
Kennedy died at Good Samar-
itan Hospital in Los Angeles, a
day after he was shot by
Sirhan Bishara Sirhan.
In 1978, California voters
overwhelmingly approved
Proposition 13, a primary ballot
initiative calling for major cuts
in property taxes.
In 1982, Israeli forces in-
vaded Lebanon to drive Pales-
tine Liberation Organization
fighters out of the country. (The
Israelis withdrew in June
1985.)
In 1985, authorities in Brazil
exhumed a body later identi-
fied as the remains of Dr. Josef
Mengele, the notorious "Angel
of Death" of the Nazi Holo-
caust.
Ten years ago: The Anglo-
Dutch conglomerate Unilever
agreed to buy Bestfoods for
$20.3 billion.
Five years ago: The
Supreme Court ruled, 6-3, that
people who smoke marijuana
because their doctors recom-
mend it to ease pain can be
prosecuted for violating federal
drug laws.
One year ago: Summer
Bird won the Belmont Stakes,
rallying past Mine That Bird to
spoil jockey Calvin Borel's at-
tempt at winning all three legs
of the Triple Crown.
Today's Birthdays: Civil
rights activist Roy Innis is 76.
Singer-songwriter Gary "U.S."
Bonds is 71. Country singer
Joe Stampley is 67. Actor
Robert Englund is 61. Folk
singer Holly Near is 61. Singer
Dwight Twilley is 59. Come-
dian Sandra Bemhard is 55.
International Tennis Hall of
Famer Bjomrn Borg is 54. Actor
Paul Giamatti is 43. Rhythm-
and-blues singer Damion Hall


(Guy) is 42. TV correspondent
Natalie Morales is 38. Actress
Staci Keanan is 35. Actress
Amber Borycki is 27.
Thought for Today: 'To
win without risk is to triumph
without glory." Pierre
Corneille, French dramatist
(1606-1684).


I-p-- -


'I'VI, IWVI%' "Org 11 117"W" WAWII 19 t-I "?











SO. 6, 2010



COMMENTARY
CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE -


Uncharted waters


Associated Press
A worker leaves the beach May 30 as storm clouds approach in Grand Isle, La. Six weeks after the catastrophe began, oil giant BP PLC is
still casting about for at least a temporary fix to the spewing well underneath the Gulf of Mexico that's fouling beaches, wildlife and marshland.
A relief well that's currently being drilled, which is supposed to be a better long-term solution, won't be done for at least two months. That
would be in the middle of the Atlantic hurricane season, which began Tuesday.


Gulfoil spill complicating hurricane season forecasts


HOLBROOK MOHR
Associated Press

VENICE, La. With hurricane season
under way, the giant oil spill in the Gulf of
Mexico takes weather forecasters into
nearly uncharted waters.
The Gulf is a superhighway for hurri-
canes that form or explode over pools of
hot water, then usually move north or west
toward the coast. The site of the sunken rig
is along the general path of some of the
worst storms ever recorded, including Hur-
ricane Camille, which wiped out the Mis-
sissippi coast in 1969, and Hurricane
Katrina in 2005.
The season officially started Tuesday,
and while scientists seem to agree that the
sprawling slick isn't likely to affect the for-
mation of a storm, the real worry is that a
hurricane might turn the millions of gal-
lons of floating crude into a crashing black
surf.
Some fear a horrific combination of dam-
aging winds and large waves pushing oil
deeper into estuaries and wetlands and
coating miles of debris-littered coastline in
a pungent, sticky mess.
And the worst effects of an oil-soaked
storm surge might not be felt for years: If
oil is pushed deep into coastal marshes
that act as a natural speed bump for storm
surges, areas including New Orleans could
be more vulnerable to bad storms for a
long time.
Experts say there are few, if any, studies
on such a scenario.
In this "untreaded water ... it's tough to
theorize about what would happen," said
Joe Bastardi, chief long-range hurricane
forecaster with AccuWeather.com.
The lone precedent, experts agree, is the
summer of 1979, when storms hampered ef-
forts to contain a spill from a Mexican rig
called Ixtoc 1 that eventually dumped 140
million gallons off the Yucatan Peninsula.
Hurricane Henri, a Category 1 storm, dam-
aged a 310-ton steel cap designed to stop
the leak that would become the worst
peacetime spill in history.
Still, while oil from that spill coated
miles of beaches in Texas and Mexico,
tropical storms and unseasonable cold
fronts that year helped reverse offshore
currents earlier than normal and drive oil
away from the coast. Storms also helped
disperse some of the oil, Bastardi said.


W 1



Gov. Charlie Crist, right, listens as Florida Emergency Management Director Dave Halestead
speaks to the media Thursday about hurricane season at the annual Governor's Hurricane
Conference In Fort Lauderdale. He also spoke about the Gulf oil spill and how it's affecting Florida.


"That's what I think would happen this
time," he said. "I'm sure a hurricane would
do a great deal of diluting the oil, spread-
ing it out where the concentrations would
be much less damaging."
At least 19 million gallons, according to
the latest estimates, have leaked from the
seabottom 5,000 feet below the surface
since the April 20 explosion of BP PLC's
Deepwater Horizon rig, which killed 11.
Syrupy oil has crept into Louisiana's
marshes, coating plants, killing some birds
and threatening wetlands.
The threat to the marshes could have im-
plications lasting well beyond this hurricane
season. Louisiana already has lost huge
swaths of coastal wetlands in recent decades,
and the oil is a major threat to the long-term
viability of that delicate ecosystem.
If the plants that hold the marshes to-
gether were to die at the roots, the base
would wash away, leaving deeper water
and less of a buffer for hurricanes, said
Joseph Suhayda, director of the Louisiana
State University Hurricane Center.
"That would increase the amount of
surge inland," Suhayda said.


Even without considering hurricanes,
there is uncertainty about whether marsh
cane and other plants will die to the roots
or just above the surface from this oil spill.
If the plants' roots survive, they could
come back over time. If not, the results
could be catastrophic.
"I don't think anybody is going to know
precisely It depends on the quantity of the
oil," said David White, a biological sci-
ences professor at Loyola University New
Orleans.
There is a chance that a hurricane or
tropical storm could offer wetlands a re-
prieve from the oil, at the expense of areas
farther inland. A storm surge of several
feet, even if it is carrying oil, would pass
over the top of the outer, low-lying marshes
and disperse the mess in less toxic
amounts, Suhayda said.
But such a storm could also push oil into
freshwater marshes where ducks and
geese thrive, White said.
Experts are predicting a busy hurricane
season with powerful storms. Bastardi pre-
See .. Page C3


Gerry Mulligan
OUT THE
WINDOW


Linda


Miller:


A woman


of force


for over 4


decades
In the late 1970s I
started working at the
Chronicle while it
was owned by David
Arthurs of Inverness. We
were a weekly newspaper
in a fast-growing town and
there was a lot of fun in-
volved in covering the
news.
There weren't many
i Chronicle employees at
the time, but one of them
was this very forceful
woman in accounting
named Linda Miller.
Linda seemed to know
everyone in Inverness and
she managed to introduce
me to half the town.
Fast-forward to Friday
30-something years
later and a long journey of
side trips Linda worked
her final day at our com-
pany. She was serving as
the office manager at the
Riverland News, our sis-
ter paper in Dunnellon.
For the last four
decades Linda has been a
behind-the-scenes person
in Citrus County who used
her organizational skills
and blunt force to make
good things happen. She
didn't do all of that while
working for our newspa-
per company.
When she first left the
Chronicle, she went to
work for U.S. Rep. Richard
Kelly, who then served the
5th District of Florida.
Linda became his aide
and went to Washington to
help run his office.
It would be an under-
statement to say that
Richard Kelly was the
most colorful congress-
man that Citrus County
ever helped elect. He was
a judge from Zephyrhills
in Pasco County before he
ran for Congress. At one
point while serving on the
bench, Kelly was accused
by an opponent of being
(well, how do I say this
nicely) absolutely crazy.
The state held hearings
to determine if Kelly was
fit to sit on the judicial
bench and he was eventu-
ally cleared. When he ran
for Congress, Kelly cam-
paigned as the only candi-
date that the state of
Florida had ruled to be
"sane."
Linda went to Washing-
ton and tried to keep Kelly
out of trouble. He was
eventually arrested in the
ABSCAM mess for taking
See '., 'ir M ,.',. Page C4


Praise and advice for the class of 2010


JIM CLARK
South Marion Citizen
T his is a big month for many
"'. young people in our area,
as they leave high school
and move on to the next phase of
their lives.
Graduation ceremonies have
taken place at local high schools
a landmark day for thousands
of young adults who are ready to
venture out into the world.
This graduating class has been
through a little more than many of
us. These young people were
fourth-graders on Sept. 11, 2001,


when two planes smashed into the
World Trade Center in New York,
one hit the Pentagon and another
crashed in Pennsylvania, chang-
ing the face of America forever.
They are venturing into an un-
certain world, one filled with fear
of terrorism, one filled with eroding
freedoms in the name of security.
Those of us who have lived
through many years of strife and
conflict- and many years of pros-
perity and peace can give some
words of advice to the young grad-
uates. Whether they pay attention
is up to them, and whether they
agree is also up to them. But at


least it's a point of view that they
can use to steer them in whatever
direction they want to go.
1. If you have a chance to con-
tinue your education, by all means
do so. In this era, it is almost im-
possible to advance yourself in the
job market without some sort of
post-secondary education. It can
be college, junior college, trade
school or specialized classes, but
make sure you learn as much as
you can. You've made it through
one important period you've got
your high school diploma. Now
look to see what else you can do to
learn. Your brains are still relatively


young; you have a better capacity
to learn than many of us old dogs
who find it hard to learn new tricks.
2. If you go to college, learn the
difference between opinion and
fact from your professors. The
good ones will make it clear for
you, but there are some who will
ram their thoughts down your
throat without making it clear that
it's what they think, not what the
world accepts as truth.
3. If you haven't already, develop
a good work ethic. When it comes
to studying and school assign-
ments, the days of someone look-
ing over your shoulder to make


sure you are doing what you are
supposed to are over. You're on
your own. Your education, or your
job, are what you make it Take a
look at employment ads in almost
every major field. They'll say
things like "self-starter" or "must
work well without supervision."
Managers in the business world
don't want to have to watch every
step that you take. Learn to work
by yourself with maximum effort
Remember, the world doesn't owe
you a living; you have to go out and
make your own mark.
See CLARK/Page 0C3


I











Page C2-SUNDAY, JUNE 6,2010



PINION


"Amid a multitude ofprojects, no plan is devised."
Publilius Syrus, "Moral Sayings," 1st century B.C.


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE
EDITORIAL BOARD
Gerry Mulligan...................................... publisher
Charlie Brennan ........................................ editor
Neale Brennan ........promotions/community affairs
Mike Arnold .............................managing editor
Cher Harris..................................features editor
Curt Ebitz.................................... citizen member
Founded Mac Harris ................................. citizen member
by Albert M.
Williamson Cliff Pierson .................................... guest member
"You may differ uith my choice, but not my right to choose."
David S. Arthurs publisher emeritus


POLITICAL WILL LACKING



Government needs


a plan to deal with


illegal immigrants


C itrus County sheriff's
deputies recently
stopped 12 suspected il-
legal immigrants crowded into
a van traveling along U.S. 19 in
Crystal River, yet the driver
was the lone person jailed in
the incident.
It seems that federal agents
out of Tampa tasked with in-
vestigating illegal
immigration were THE IS
understaffed and
could not come to Illegal alie
Citrus County for but nc
at least three
hours, so the OUR 01
sheriff had no al-
ternative but to Federal g(
release the other has no pl
suspects to their with iIe
employer after
gathering as much information
about them as possible.
The story prompted Sound
Offs, letters and online com-
. iments with people generally
angry with the federal govern-
ment for not having a good plan.
The federal government has
struggled to develop a decent
plan. President Bush had
wanted to grant total amnesty.
Others in government favor
building a wall, but no plan has
gotten broad support let alone
funding to be successful.
We offer a couple of observa-
tions:
Illegal immigrants come to
this country to work. If you
want to stop the flow of illegal
immigrants, stop the incentive
to come here. Although, that
can be easier said than done.
Many of the illegal immigrants
are used as cheap labor for the
agricultural industry and U.S.
citizens are not likely to work


oi
IP
r

a
g


for such low wages.
Americans could commit to
paying higher prices for pro-
duce so higher wages could be
paid, but again is the desire to
keep others out of the country
worth the cost?
Building a wall has worked
in some states California, for
example. But who pays for
such an expen-
SSUE: sive project? The
cost for many
ns stopped states is prohibi-
t held. tive. The federal
government cer-
PINION: tainly does not; it
enmen funded a mere
government nine Border Pa-
an to deal trol agents for Cit-
rus County's
district, which
contains 12 counties.
There are answers, but none
of them will be easy to imple-
ment.
The federal government does
not have enough money or po-
litical will to stop illegal immi-
grants from coming to this
country.
Arizona has a plan, but the
backlash against the state has
been significant.
Some Florida legislators and
at least one gubernatorial can-
didate have said they favor a
law like Arizona's. But it will
cost money, and Florida is not
in the position financially to
support any new programs.
Ultimately, immigration is a
federal issue and the U.S. gov-
ernment is responsible for
gauging the political landscape
to find the best and most popu-
lar response and funding it to
the level where it can be suc-
cessful.


Hot Corner: MEMORIAL DAY


Flag frustrations
Today is Memorial Day. I went
to a store to buy some flags to
put out by my curb, like my neigh-
bors have. I could not find any. I
looked all over the store. So when
I got to the checkout, I asked the
clerk where they were. She said,
"Oh, I don't know, I'll ask some-
body else." And then a man came
and said, "Oh, they're back in the
back behind the jewelry." I said,
"Well, I looked back there, I didn't
see anything." So I said, "Well, be
sure and put them out where we
can see them this is Memorial
Day." And then I made a com-
ment at the courtesy booth and
they said, "Oh, well, call 1-800-
(helpline), everything goes
through them." So I was so upset
when I got in my car, I called that
number and there was no human
being.
Flagging
To all veterans: Our commander
in chief, the No. 1 job is to take
care of this nation. His family
comes second; other things come
third. But the No. 1 job is taking
care of this country and it's a slap


CA563-
563-0579


in the face on Memorial Day when
he doesn't show up at Arlington
Cemetery, like every other presi-
dent in the past, and put a
wreath. This is a real slap in the
face to all veterans and active-
duty military.
Few flags
I am appalled at the lack of
flags flying on Memorial Day. I
drove from my house on Yuma
Lane and only saw no more than
six or seven flags between here
and Beverly Hills. One house on
Pine Ridge had two. You can get a
flag, pole and bracket for about
$10. Show some respect for our
vets. Fly your flag. My flag flies
365 days a year, 24 hours a day
and is lit at night. For shame.
Forget flags
I'd just like to say, instead of
wasting money on a stupid little
flag that are probably made in
China to stick on every single
grave in Arlington, why don't they
buy the soldiers that's alive and
send them a calling card so they
can call home in memory of a sol-
dier that died so he can make
that phone call.


More cuts
Excellent letter by Joseph Ryan about federal budget
cuts. I'd like to add a few more. In addition to ending
the taxpayer-funded federal pensions, we need to cut
the salaries of all our representatives and have term
limits. But another thingis.the NationalInstitute of '
Health, all these studies that they do. There's so many.
I've looked into it and there's so many projects and they
spend billions of dollars researching stupid things, as
well as just, you know, a multitude of projects and stud-
ies and research on, you know, left-handed people with
blue eyes. It's just silly. We need to cut all the waste.


Big-picture lessons


B P CEO Tony Hayward
recently complained
he wanted his life
back As my family and friends
back home in Louisiana put it,
that's a gobsmack He wants his
life back? The 11 people need-
lessly killed in the BP oil spill
would like their lives back, Mr.
Hayward. In the sense you mean,
so would those injured, and so
would the millions in the Gulf re-


gion whose health is
threatened and liveli-
hood crippled by your
company's negligence.
We want our lives
back, sir. How will you
rectify the damage of
an estimated 798,000
gallons of oil a day
spewing into the deli-
cate but vital ecosys-
tem that is the Gulf of
Mexico? And don't you
dare call the explosion
an accident when, as
The Times-Picayune


Don
Bra;
OTH
VOI


reported, hours before your com-
pany sent home a team of experts
hired to test the well's cement lin-
ing without letting them per-
form the test that would have
prevented the spill.
Of the many lessons Hurricane
Katrina taught me, two stand out
First, while infrastructure dam-
age can be quickly and easily
measured, measuring the true
economic impact of a disaster is
a complex, often years-long
process.
Second, in time even the
strongest entity (be it the federal
government, nonprofit agencies,
or, in this case, BP) wearies of its
responsibility for a disaster and
begins to shift blame and mini-
mize damages.
Taken in combination, these
two truths delivered a knockout
punch to businesses in Gulf
coastal areas. When, post-Kat-
rina, Congress considered legis-
lation that would compensate for
business and other losses the
"soft cost" of a catastrophe it
gave people hope. But Congress
required solid, statistical infor-
mation, and the information gath-
ered was always anecdotal,
piecemeal and unorganized. This


H4AMAS LAUNCHED MORE TH4N
TWO DOZEM ROCKETS FROM
CZAM...


lack of information, combined
with the growing "Katrina fa-
tigue" inside the Washington belt-
way (truth No. 2), disheartened
those whose livelihoods had been
destroyed or placed on hold.
Many Gulf residents believe BP
will do what Washington did im-
mediately after Katrina stop
writing checks or, worse, write
one big one and skip town. As a
former member of the Louisiana
Recovery Authority-
the state's agency re-
sponsible for the re-
covery and rebuilding
- j plans post Katrina, I
saw it happen. Trust
I-.- me, their fears are jus-
tified.
This time, though,
the Greater New Or-
leans Foundation
mna (GNO, Inc.) has al-
zile ready startedogather-
IER ing the empirical data
CES needed to provide a
comprehensive, func-
tional overview of the full eco-
nomic impact of this disaster. The
information will come from
everyone affected: the fishermen,
the charter boat captains, the
seafood processors, the restau-
rants, hotels and cab drivers -
every business and wage earner
that has been or will be harmed
by the largest oil spill in Ameri-
can history.
GNO has also promised to en-
gage a third party to create an as-
sessment procedure. This
procedure should prevent any re-
sponsible party, be it BP or the
federal government, from deny-
ing economic damages, regard-
less of how long it takes for the
impact to fully play out
The more we can avoid anec-
dote and broad economic model-
ing in favor of hard data acquired
as the impact unfolds, the better
chance we have to ensure that
people are truly "made whole" or
compensated for their losses, as
has been promised by BP officials.
In a recent press release, GNO
President and CEO Michael
Hecht made important observa-
tions that bear repeating here:
For slow-moving events like
an oil leak, "it is important to


ISLAMIC MlUTfTS CLAIMED
CREDIT FOR THE CAR BOMB
THAT KILLED SCORES IN ...


start measuring early, when the
impacts and evidence are fresh,
to gather empirical as opposed to
just theoretical data."
It is important to consider
not only losses to date but also the
net present value of future losses;
for example, future tourism
losses due to damage to the New
Orleans brand.
Data is important in ground-
ing requests for assistance. (As a
counter example, Louisiana's re-
quest for $200 billion in post-Kat-
rina federal aid was big on ideas
but lacked financial underpinning).
Estimating loss is complex.
For the oil leak, challenges in-
clude understanding the exact
amount of oil leaked, the toxicity
and effects of oil dispersants, and
the persistence of the oil and oil
residues in the marshes and on
the beaches, which may not be
known for years.
Financial compensation is"
difficult Providing financial
compensation that is fair, expedi-
tious and ultimately helps the in-
tended recipient become
financially whole and "restored"
is a challenge. Moreover, finan-
cial assistance must often be cou-
pled with other business
technical assistance as well as
psychological assistance.
State officials should partner
with GNO, gaining a handle on
the full dimensions of the catas-
trophe. Only then will they have
the information needed to seek
fair compensation and prioritize
where to focus assistance efforts.
And of course, President Obama
must hold BP responsible for the
financial toll on the region and
nation.
None of us will ever forget the
devastation, the horror and the
humiliation of hurricane Katrina.
We all want our lives to return to
normal. As a first step, BP can
help ensure we can foot the bills
for the losses we have suffered.

Donna Brazile is a political
commentator on CNN, ABC and
NPR; contributing columnist to
Roll Call, the newspaper
of Capitol Hill; and former
campaign manager forAl Gore.


ISREU COMMWDOES TODAY...


Capitalism run amok
Not much attention was given
to thousands of workers, political
activists, unemployed, homeowners
and union members who marched
on Wall Street to express their
anger over government bailouts
of financial institutions on April
29. National televised news car-
ried three-minute segments of
the march. Most newspapers
gave no indication that a march
even occurred. The New York
Times and Washington Post gave
front-page coverage of the event.
This definitely is a story that
should have gotten more space.
The demonstrators earlier in the
day marched on Manhattan banks
in midtown New York They jus-
tifiably blamed the banks for
homeowner foreclosures, high
unemployment, they were angry
over the greedy Wall Street busi-
nesses who give themselves huge
bonuses at the expanse of the
taxpayers. The demonstrators
demanded financial reforms,
breaking up the large banks,
consumer protection from banks
and credit card companies.
A few days later, marchers
protested against Washington's


OPINIONS INVITED
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SEND LETTERS TO: The Editor,
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3,400 lobbyists on K Street
These lobbyists often write bills
favoring their corporations and
pay legislatures to submit them.
Some of the rally crowd even
demonstrated in front of the
homes of CEOs.
Capitalism has run amok
within the past 10 years. Corpo-
rations such as oil, banking, min-
ing, manufacturing and
agribusiness have a death grip
on the middle class. Today's
workers are being paid lower
wages, shorter working hours
and no retirement pensions.


The most important place
demonstrations should have
gone to, but didn't was the U.S.
Capitol. Both political parties
have their hands out to be
greased by corporations, thus
letting corporations run America.
L.M. Eastman
Lecanto

Church culpability
Why is it when cases of pe-
dophile priests were reported to
the police, and these allegations
were investigated and some
proven true, the district attor-
neys didn't prosecute those
guilty and also the church hier-
archy covering this up?
Luckily, our area has had no
such problems. What happened
to those children will stay with
them for the rest of their lives.
The church should be responsi-
ble for psychiatric care for the
victims financially.
Also, what is sad is that the
very many decent, caring priests
have been given a black eye in
the public in general because
they practice celibacy.
Margo Blum
Homosassa


THE CHRONICLE invites you to call "Sound Off" with your opinions about any subject. You do not need to leave your name, and have less than a minute to record..
COMMENTS will be edited for length, libel, personal or political attacks and good taste. Editors will cut libelous material. OPINIONS expressed are purely those of the callers.


LETTERS to the Editor













The fellow with a 'sucker' sign on his forehead


Before I retired, I'd
worked in the busi-
ness of banking all of
my adult life, some 47 years.
I liked some banking duties
better than others. One of
the jobs I didn't particularly
like was lending money. The
lending part wasn't so bad,
but collecting when folks
didn't pay wasn't any fun at
all and I had to deal with it
much too often because I
was a soft touch. It was al-
most as though I had a neon
sign affixed to my forehead
which continually flashed
the word "sucker" in bright
red letters.
Immediately after com-
pleting my tour of duty with


Think renewable
"Oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico"
hardly comes close to describing
the 18,000-foot geyser that ascends
from the bowels of the earth to
spread invisible plumes of crude
into a deep sea valley just south of
the Florida Panhandle, while the
brute force of that geyser sends its
daily mass of killer sludge and tar
balls into the wetlands of southern
Louisiana.
Even as President Obama at a
public news briefing took responsi-
bility to plug the hole and hold oil
giant British Petroleum and its cor-
porate partners accountable, the
situation grew grave and strangely
ludicrous, on the very same day ...
BP's share price jumped to $45.43
with news that operation "top kill"
appeared to be working.
BP and its federal operatives sus-
pended "top kill" procedures after
running out of mud.
USF oceanographers aboard
Weatherbird II discovered addi-
tional plumes of crude in Desoto
Canyon, one of Florida's most pop-
ular deep fishing valleys.
BP's resurgent blowout sur-
passed the 3.1 million barrels of oil
spewed from Mexico's Ixtoc-1 ex-
plosion, after 390 days attempting
to permanently cap that well hole.
Conservative estimates of the


the state banking depart-
ment, midway through my
career, for a few short years
my portfolio of duties at a
bank in Tallahassee in-
cluded functioning as a
loan officer. During that
time, one morning a young
man came into my office to
apply for a loan. I recog-
nized his family name and
confirmed he was the son
of one of our most re-
spected customers. As I
looked at the application, I
noted a gap of three and
one-half years in his em-
ployment history and
asked, "What did you do
during this period?"
He replied, "Mr. Brannen,


'


I'd really rather not say." did you do?!"
I explained I couldn't go He answered, "I REALLY
forward without a com- don't want to tell you
pleted applica- THAT!"
tion. He then I said nothing
confessed, "I did just looked at
time." him. With a
I questioned, sheepish grin, he
"Time?" whispered, "I
He responded, robbed a bank."
"At FCI." Then he
FCI was the spilled his guts,
common term telling me how
used for the fed- Fred Brannen he'd experi-
eral prison in A SLICE enced some per-
Tallahassee. I sonal problems
knew if he'd OF LIFE and though he'd
served 40 never before had
months, he'd done some- a drink, went to a bar to
thing serious. I gasped, drown his sorrows. There
blurting out, "What on Earth he met two men and before


blowout's leakage of oil tripled the
Exxon Valdez disaster that leaked
nearly 11 million gallons into
Alaska's Prudhoe Sound.
The incidents ran from "Forget
the slick, how's our portfolio
doing?" to the worst spill in the na-
tion's history.
Think of what 39 million gallons
of oil dispersed in poisonous
plumes is doing to sea life in these
pristine, emerald waters. Think of
the havoc to nature's balance be-
tween wildlife and commerce as
the sludge and tar balls crest at the
coast, threatening to inundate and
kill the only remaining wetlands on
our southern borders.
While political opportunists,
banked by petroleum interests,
have dumbed down their cries of
"drill, baby, drill," from whence
comes a sane and conscientious
mandate that engages our world in
a thoughtful transition to safe,
clean, and renewable fuel from al-
ready existing solar, wind, water
and hydrogen-fired energy?
Lou Kiefer
Hernando

Helping the homeless
I agree with "Cruel Reality" that
it is time we do something about
the homeless. School is soon to be


out and who will feed the chil-
dren? Who will take care of the
children if the single parent can
get a job? Homeless do not get the
newspaper, so how can they find
out where there is help?
I hope each and every church
has a committee to address this
problem. I know they feed them
every week, but how do the home-
less get there?
I am sure there are enough vol-
unteers if they knew what to do
and where. Could we have some
phone numbers?
The old school in Hernando
does a lot, but what? Tell the pub-
lic what they do and what they
need. Mostly housing is needed.
How many shelters? Where does a
young couple with kids go when
they have no house?
Please do not put this on hold. It
has been on hold for too long.
Believe it or not, there are peo-
ple in houses who have no food.
Some people need help to get on
food stamps or to get to food
banks.
Tell the public what kind of help
is available at the health depart-
ment. Can homeless people go
there for medical help?
Nancy Bomke
Hernando


he knew what was happen-
ing, the three of them were
in the lobby of a bank in
south Georgia holding guns
and shouting orders to
tellers to put all of the
money in a bag. He re-
counted his day in court.
After he pled guilty, the
judge lectured, "Son, you
believe in starting at the top
don't you? You've never so
much as had a speeding
ticket, but you go out and
commit armed robbery of a
federally insured financial
institution."
When the lecture was fin-
ished, the judge sentenced
him to 10 years. He was a
model inmate, and as was


Working for people
Unless politicians truly
work for the people, our
young men and women in
the military will continue to
die in vain trying to protect
us. Think about it.
Give back, use less
Are you paper or plastic? I
don't know about
you, but I'm mad
at myself. Here we -
are, 5 percent of
the world's popula-
tion using 30 per-
cent of the w6rld's
natural resources.
You know, did you
go to college? Did
you make a good CAL
life for yourself? 563Q
Did you earn a lot 5v-
of money? What
did you do with it? You
bought things that used oil
and you're the ones that got
us into this mess. If you
helped a little bit, good. If
you didn't, get with the pro-
gram.
Pull the pols
Good morning, America.
June 1,1 I just read in the
Chronicle, "Federal budget
cuts," the article from
Joseph R Ryan from Ho-
mosassa. He is 100 percent
correct. Why do we not have
people like this in our gov-
ernment who can listen? I
think we should put them
all out and just go around
and get people average,
everyday working people,
not politicians to be put
up in the White House and
into our state, also. We'd all
be better off because no-
body else has any common
sense, none of the politi-
cians. So let's try this.
Work together
Even scarier than the
problem of illegal immigra-
tion are the bitter and angry
hearts of Americans who all
seem to be losing their
minds. This country will suf-
fer until people start work-
ing together, respecting our
government and having
some compassion in our
hearts. So-called love of
country will not be what
gets you to heaven. Care
and concern for everyone,
American or not, will get
you more brownie points


I

(


common for the times, he
was paroled after serving
one-third of the original
sentence.
Did I loan him the
money?
Remember, I'm the fellow
who had a "sucker" sign on
his forehead.
I finished reviewing the
application. He had ade-
quate collateral and his
mother had agreed to co-
sign the note. Yes, I loaned
him the money and he
paid it back!

Fred Brannen is an
Inverness resident and a
Chronicle columnist


and get you through the
pearly gates. Are you listen-
ing on Sunday when you go
to church?
Slippery slope
Why doesn't anyone see
that the Arizona immigra-
tion law is the beginning of
something very scary? The
law allows people who are
not committing a
JND crime to be asked
to "show me your
papers." This is not
what America is all
about. While illegal
immigration is a
problem, this is not
the solution. What
happened when
) r Hitler started out
)579 small and pro-
gressed into con-
centration camps
and worse. Think about it.
South of the border
I was reading Sound Off
this morning (June 1).
There are still several peo-
ple concerned about the
Mexican immigration to the
southern states. I would
point out that the number
of unemployed people in
America is 9.9 percent and
Mexico 4.8 percent, as re-
ported in "The Economist."
Why are they coming to
America when obviously
there must be several more
jobs available in their country?
By the numbers
The reason the unemploy-
ment in Citrus County went
down by 1 point is because
most people lost their un-
employment on April 5
when all of the extensions
ran out.
Haul them off
I'm calling about the van
that was stopped with the
six or eight illegal aliens
and when INS was called,
they said they could not
come get them. I want to
know why the sheriff's office
could not transport them to
INS. My husband is a re-
tired law enforcement officer
and he transported many
people when they weren't
available to come and pick
them up. I think something
needs to be done about that.
I think the sheriff should
have hauled those people
out. They broke the law.


STORMS
Continued from Page C1

diets seven named storms,
five hurricanes and two or
three major hurricanes will
have an effect on land this
year. Colorado State Univer-
sity researchers Philip
Klotzbach and William Gray
predict a 69 percent chance
that at least one major hur-
ricane will make landfall on
the U.S. and a 44 percent



CLARK
Continued from Page Cl

4. Choose your friends
wisely. Hang around with
people who have good
goals, who want to make a
decent mark in this world.
There was a great com-
mercial on TV (I can't re-
member what product it
was for) where one guy in
a group of wild young peo-
ple gets a suit-and-tie job,
so the others always want
him to buy dinner, because
they aren't doing a thing.
You will undoubtedly en-
counter some of these stu-
dents steer clear and be
your own person. Some
years later, these will be
the students who will come
to you begging for a job.
5. Stay active. There will


chance that a major hurri-
cane will hit the Gulf Coast.
On Thursday, the Na-
tional Oceanic and Atmos-
pheric Administration
predicted 14 to 23 tropical
storms this year, including
up to seven major hurri-
canes. "This season could
be one of the more active on
record," agency Administra-
tor Jane Lubchenco said.
Hurricane season began
June 1 and runs through
November. Early season
storms are uncommon; the

come a time in your life
when you can't exercise
like you used to but that
day isn't here yet for most
of you. I'm afraid that we
are producing a genera-
tion of computer-chair po-
tatoes (as opposed to
couch potatoes), those who
do nothing but sit in front
of a computer screen for
all their free time. Get out
and do something. You can
walk, you can run, you can
play a sport, you can swim
- just do something. It's
good for your mind and
your body.
6. Volunteer in the com-
munity. There are all sorts
of things that need doing.
Some involve some physi-
cal work; others involve
using your brains to help
people. Give something
back to the community -
show that you care. You


busy part of the season is in
August through October.
Stronger storms typically
form during this time, like
Katrina did in August of
2005.
A hurricane like Katrina
"would be a worst-case sce-
nario" with oil pushed far
ashore, said National
Wildlife Federation scien-
tist Doug Inkley.
"It would suffocate the
vegetation. You'd get oiled
birds and other animals,"
Inkley said. "It's virtually


never know, someday you
may be one of the people
who needs help, and
maybe there will be folks
around who will recall
what you did for others,
and you'll get some help in


impossible to clean up oil."
It could well be August
before the current leak is
stanched. After several
failed attempts to contain it,
BP has been siphoning
some of the oil through a
mile-long tube, but more
continues to escape. BP is
drilling another well to re-
lieve pressure from the leak
in hopes of a permanent fix,
but that could take weeks.
And oil rigs are often
evacuated ahead of hurri-
canes, which would interrupt


return. And don't do it for
the glory and the recogni-
tion. The best volunteers
are those who work behind
the scenes, who get noth-
ing out of it but personal
satisfaction.


those containment efforts.
"It wouldn't take a hurri-
cane to create a mess, even
a tropical storm could cause
problems," said William
Hawkins, director the Uni-
versity of Southern Missis-
sippi's Gulf Coast research
laboratory.
A hurricane could also push
the oil in a new direction.
"I think what worries us
most is the hurricane taking
oil to areas that probably
wouldn't be hit hard other-
wise, like the Florida Pan-


7. Finally, keep the faith,
and not just religious faith.
If you are a religious per-
son, you will be tested.
Most of those who are reli-
gious find great solace in
that faith, so don't let your-
self get tempted away from
it. But there is another
kind of faith; faith in your
fellow human beings, faith
in the country. Be aware of
the times you live in, for
sure, but realize there are
so many places in the
world that are worse off
than we are.
While we live in the fear
that there could be another
attack on us somewhere in
the U.S., there are people
who live with the very real
fear of being blown up
every day. While we have
medical care available to
us when we get sick, there
are people who succumb to


handle and Texas," said
Gregory Stone, director of
the Coastal Studies Institute
at LSU.
Bastardi said that in the
near term at least, the
storms themselves remain
the chief threat
"If a Category 3 hurricane
is headed to the Texas Gulf
Coast and this is simply
theoretical I wouldn't be
worried as much about
damage from the oil, as the
damage from the hurri-
cane," Bastardi said.


the least little illness be-
cause their bodies can't
fight diseases, or they have
no access to things as sim-
ple as an aspirin.
Thank your teachers,
your counselors, your
school employees. They
surely don't get rich doing
what they do, but almost
all of them love their pro-
fession. Someday you will
realize how good the days
of high school were. But
for now, you've reached
your goal of getting your
diploma, which is a job
well done.
Congratulations!

Jim Clark is the editor of
the South Marion Citizen, a
Chronicle sister paper He
can be reached at editor@
smcitizen.com or at
(352) 854-3986.


-flh 94REDDED
T1Re d iOLF

To goptkOCIL
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Letters to THE EDITOR


Give something back to the community
- show that you care. You never know,
someday you may be one of the people
who needs help, and maybe there will
be folks around who will recall what
you did for others, and you'll get some
help in return. And don't do it for the
glory and the recognition. The best
volunteers are those who work behind
the scenes, who get nothing out of it
but personal satisfaction.


1_1 _


-------~---


~~______________~____


SUNDAY, JUNE 6, 2010 C3


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CIRONICI.LE


COMMENTARY









CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICt.


Brown-Waite's seat: And now there are two


Those who follow local
politics have proba-
bly heard by now the
manner in which U.S. Rep.
Ginny Brown-Waite, R-
Spring Hill, announced she
would not seek re-election.
On the final day for an in-
dividual to qualify to run for
Congress, minutes before
the official deadline, she
made the announcement on
April 30 citing health con-
cerns, and also threw her
support behind Hernando
County Sheriff Richard Nu-
gent
Brooksville resident
Jason Sager had entered the
race a few days earlier to
represent the 5th District of
Florida by garnering the re-
quired petition signatures


instead of paying the $10,000
fee. So instead of Republi-
can incumbent vs. upstart
tea party activist, he will
square off against Brown-
Waite's handpicked heir ap-
parent
Sager recently stopped by
the Chronicle to chat about
his campaign. He graduated
from Hernando High
School in Brooksville in '92,
joined the Navy and went
on to a career as an
audio/video engineer. He
said he is taking a break
from that right now to be a
full-time candidate.
Sager said he is proud to
have qualified by petition,
and that more than 50 per-
cent of those signatures
came from Citrus County.


He said he had a trying
time dealing with political
leadership in the area and
that entering the race was a
politically incor-
rect move.
"I believe peo-
ple should al-
ways have a
choice," he said.
Since Brown-
Waite an-
nounced her
support for Nu-
gent, Sager said Cheri
he has gained GUI
more friends
and fundraising COL
has increased.
"I think a lot of people are
now pleased," he said.
He said he and his wife,


I
I
A


New York City on Sept. 11,
2001, and that experience
seems to have significantly
shaped his political views.
He said he has
Z been an activist in
the Republican
Party for about
10 years, forming
a conservative
organization in
New York.
He also said,
"I've been tea
Harris partying before
EST tea partying was
cool."
UMN After the
Sagers returned
to Florida, he was a mem-
ber of the Tampa Bay Young
Republicans Club and served


Stephanie, were living in as political affairs director.


He offered an interesting
assessment of the tea party
scene, calling it an "ideolog-
ical craft fair" in which a va-
riety of concerns are raised,
but the overarching theme
is the belief that "the fed-
eral government is out of
control."
Sager described himself
as a "free market capitalist,"
a fair tax supporter in favor
of no corporate tax. He said
he also does not believe in a
federal minimum wage be-
cause he believes workers
would be paid better with-
out it because businesses
would be competing for the
best workers.
If he is elected, there is
one traditional role filled by
congressional leaders that


Sager is not interested in -
liaison to the Veterans Ad-
ministration. He said it dis-
turbs him that veterans
have to appeal to their fed-
eral representatives to get a
better place in line at a VA
hospital.
"If the VA is broken, then
we need to fix the VA," he
said.
With his self-described
Libertarian leanings, Sager's
candidacy should certainly
make the Republican pri-
mary more interesting and
offer more lively debates.


Chronicle reporter Cheri
Harris can be reached at
564-2926 or charris@
chronicleonline.com.


King's Bay cannot be used as a dumping ground


CAPT. STACY DUNN
Special to the Chronicle
I just want the chance to
say something about the
hard work my husband,
Capt. Mike Dunn, did to
make sure that removal of
the derelict boats on May 27
went smoothly. It's unfortu-
nate that many who did so
little got so much of the at-
tention and thanks, but
there were two individuals
who were the backbone for
this project: Capt. Mike
Dunn and Sheriff's Deputy
Andy Cox. These two men
worked diligently to make
sure that all "i's" were dot-
ted and "t's" crossed, and
that the boats were able to
be removed without harm to
the environment
Years back my husband
used to say to me, "These
abandoned boats make the
bay look so littered, they


need to be removed."
Other areas of Florida
that we've lived and trav-
eled in by boat did not have
these kinds of problems.
One day as he complained
to me again I simply turned
to him and said, "Well get
started." And he did.
His many years back in
Georgia doing search and
recovery and salvage jobs
including bringing to the
surface boats, helicopters
and the unfortunate corpse,
gave him the expertise to
talk to the Crystal River City
Council and push to get our
bay cleaned up.
These derelict boats have
been in our bay for years
and have become an eye-
sore as the weather and sun
slowly deteriorated them. A
third boat, which no one
mentioned and a real eye-
sore, was also removed fi-
nally by the owner, the


special to the Chronicle


trimaran. Its holes on the
outside were large enough a
body could fit through and
might have become another
boat to be raised and sal-
vaged if the county and city
hadn't taken proper chan-
nels and had it removed.


This was Deputy Cox's area
of expertise.
I also want to mention
that to salvage a sunken or
submerged boat is not easy
and not cheap. My husband,
who also works for TowBoa-
tUS in Crystal River, asked


TowboatUS owner Larry
Tieman (American Marine
Services) if he would donate
the use of the boat and
pumps to help in this event
Capt. Bob Bell, also with
TowboatUS/CR, donated his
time, too. I feel that there
was not enough said about
this donation which would
have cost approximately
$7,500 or more if it were a
paying job and that's just to
deliver the salvaged shrimp
boat to the pier for disposal.
My husband also spent
many days prior to this
event and volunteered many
hours to make this event run
smoothly He and Deputy
Cox worked very hard and
because of their hard work
and knowledge, this event
took place without any prob-
lems. My husband is not one
to toot his own horn, so I'm
doing it for him.
The city, county, Aquatics


Services, sheriff's officials
and many others already
mentioned in the articles
and pictures that first came
out also worked hard. But
this was a joint effort of
many and some got left out
or mentioned ever so slightly,
as far as I'm concerned.
Lastly, our bay cannot be
used as a boat dumping
ground. Boats abandoned
and left here to rot need to
be taken out as soon as pos-
sible and I believe now that
these first derelict boats
have been removed, it'll be
easier and quicker to take
care of any future boats that
may become derelict
More folks in the city of
Crystal River and Citrus
County need to step up to
the plate on issues needing
to be addressed and recti-
fied. Get involved.
Let's keep King's Bay
beautiful.


"I WrT KNOW ABOT YOU, WT I EEL WAY KETER
NOW TT FATooW K P A&WE 5%E ON COmC9W AOUT PRIWA,,7'


Letters to THE EDITOR


Government and religion
The old saying is that govern-
ment and religion don't mix, or
politics and religion don't mix.
But a closer look reveals just the
opposite is true. One look at our
current, corrupt political envi-
ronment shows the need for in-
tervention.
If we can accept that religion
represents traditional moral val-
ues of honor, truth, honesty and,
more specifically, respecting oth-
ers, not lying, not bearing false
witness, honoring family, not
murdering physically or with
words, not coveting, and control-
ling your lusts and desires, why
would we not want our govern-
ment and politicians to honor
these values when they make de-
cisions? These are the things that
define integrity and character
When would we not want gov-
ernment and politicians to ex-
hibit this moral integrity and
character?
Because the citizens and reli-
gious people have forgotten that
God ordained government to en-
force His commands for righteous
living and have not held their gov-
ernment and politicians account-
able to these moral values, our
government is more immoral
than moral and ever emboldened
by a lack of outrage or challenge


by the people. Because the reli-
gious community has abdicated
their mandate, we all lose. The re-
ligious leaders have accepted this
separation theory and do not
challenge immoral behavior by
government and politicians, thus
they become conformed to the
world by default and the world is
the worse for it
The liberals and progressives
have no base to determine moral
values because they consider
them a moving target. What was
immoral one day becomes moral
the next because it was wrong
when someone else was doing it
but OK when they are doing it.
The founding fathers clearly
stated that without a moral people,
the constitutional republic they
developed will not last We are now
at that point. If the people do not
vote their moral beliefs this No-
vember, our republic may be lost
Donald Holcomb
Inverness

Declare emergency
Dear Sen. Nelson,
It's my opinion that we need to
declare a national emergency and
move enough manpower and
equipment onto the Gulf Coast,
Texas, Louisiana, Alabama, Mis-
sissippi and Florida so that we


can effectively deal with the ex-
isting oil problem and stop this
half-hearted pussy-footing around!
It's sad to think that we can send
a man to the moon, and that BP
doesn't have the intelligence to cap
a well. I trust that you will not rest
until a thorough investigation has
been done and that the responsi-
ble parties are behind bars.
Earl Herring
Beverly Hills

Amnesty is not a fix
The Arizona law properly em-
phasizes enforcement while up-
holding the Constitution and
basic principles of human de-
cency Washington has been ig-
noring the immigration issue for
decades. This ongoing invasion
has resulted in thousands of in-
nocent deaths per year in Ari-
zona and other border states.
Not all illegal immigrants are
criminals, but we cannot con-
tinue to ignore certain facts. The
Federal Bureau of Prisons be-
lieves that 30 percent of crimi-
nals in federal prisons are illegal
immigrants, costing Americans $3
million per day. Each day, ap-
proximately 93 sex offenders and
12 serial sex offenders cross the
U.S. border, according Deborah
Schurman-Kauflin, Ph.D., Violent


Crimes Institute. Nearly one mil-
lion sex crimes have been com-
mitted by illegal immigrants in
this country. Age doesn't seem to
matter Twelve to 14 Americans
die every day at the hands of an
illegal criminal, and half are chil-
dren. Murder, rape, violence and
kidnapping, while down in some
border states, are still occurring
at an alarming rate in others. Be-
cause of the promise of amnesty,
more criminals are coming here
courtesy of Obama, John McCain
and the bleeding hearts that want
to put everyone at risk with their
wailing about racial profiling.
American lives are being de-
stroyed because of this invasion
that remains unchecked. The
lack of enforcement is a serious
issue and it will help bring about
even more violence.
Open borders, the lack of strict
immigration policy and/or en-
forcement are devastating our
societal fabric, creating serious
national identity issues, weaken-
ing our national security, devas-
tating families, and costingtaxpayers
billions. We need to control our
borders and stop illegal immigra-
tion now. Our survival is at stake.
Amnesty should not be an option
because it doesn't fix the problem.
Edna Mattos
Hernando


WINDOW
Continued from Page Cl

a bribe and thrown out of office.
One can only imagine how much
more trouble he would have got-
ten into if Linda hadn't been
there trying to control things.
When she came back to Citrus
County she worked at the Key
Training Center and it was
Linda who helped develop the
annual Run for the Money cam-
paign that still helps fund the fa-
cility today. She grew the Run
for the Money week and associ-
ated auction into the most im-
portant fund-raising activity of
the year in Citrus County. But
again, Linda did her work be-
hind the scenes and was always
bolstering the leadership of the
Key's Chet Cole.
When Pete Kelly got elected
superintendent of schools for
Citrus County, Linda went to work
as the director of the county's
newly created Education Foun-
dation. She helped raise hun-
dreds of thousands of dollars in
contributions for public educa-
tion and grew the annual
Teacher of the Year event into a
very big deal. The Education
Foundation still continues today
as an important organization.
Again, Linda used her forceful
personality to get the business
and professional community in-
volved in our schools. But Linda
did her work behind the scenes
in the name of Superintendent
Pete Kelly
When Pete Kelly lost his re-
election bid, Linda came back to
our newspaper company to
work. This time she located in
Dunnellon at the Riverland
News. While she never wrote a
news story for the paper, she was
the driving force behind the
paper. She kept the office organ-
ized and made lots of good
things happen in the community.
Funny thing is that I really
wanted Linda to come back and
work at the Chronicle, but she
was more comfortable working
in a small town and Dunnellon
fit the bill.
But she did things behind the
scenes, and she always did them
in my name and in the name of
our company.
Linda Miller was never elected
to public office or took a high-
profile public position. But for
the last four decades she has been
a woman of force in Citrus County,
Washington and Dunnellon.
Linda deserves her retire-
ment, but the winds will blow
with a little less force now that
she has stepped away.
------I----
Gerry Mulligan is the publisher
of the Chronicle. His e-mail
address is gmulligan@
chronicleonline.com.


C4 SUNDAY, JUNE 6, 2010


I----


111 1


COMMENTARY










CITmRS CouiNT (FL) (CIIRONICI.IE


... -.-7--- Sound OFF


Crist's true form
It gladdens my heart that the
real Charlie Crist has finally come
out to play. I only wonder how
much different and better a state
Florida would be if he stopped
kowtowing to the renegade right-
wing Legislature years earlier.
Politics does indeed make
strange bedfellows, but even bet-
ter divorces.

Bosses' bucks
At a recent social gathering, we
were discussing the views of the
members of Citrus County's
commissioners. When someone
asked if anyone knew the com-
missioners' salaries, we all drew
a blank. I checked the BOCC
website without success. Does
anyone know where I can find this
information?

Do not ingest
About the mothballs: I called
the sheriff's department and they
told me that it's not illegal or un-
lawful to use mothballs. I called
the agriculture department and
wildlife; mothballs are not harm-
ful to animals. Humans, however,
they are harmful if you eat them.
So stay out of my back yard and
do not eat my mothballs.

Paradise?
To "Welcome Olive Garden":
How do you compare a sit-down
restaurant to a drive-through fast-
food place? Arby's, Chick-fil-A -
those are fast-food places. If you
want to be in paradise, have
some decent restaurants. Long-
horn? Yes, I agree with you.

Who will help?


and shrimp that come in, they're
going to be out of work. Then the
restaurants are going to be out of
work. Then the people who have
the motels are going to be out of
work and everyone else is going
to be out of work. Who else but
the government is going to help
them? You tell me. Will it be the
Tea Party? Who is going to do it
but the government? Wake up,
America.

Where's it at?
This is in response to Sunday's


Who else but the government is Sound Off, "Gassing up," and
going to be there when all these they talked about the non-ethanol
fishermen are out of work? And gas being 20 cents more a gal-
when they're out of work, the Ion. Please tell me where you can
people that work the docks and find it. I would gladly pay 20
store all of the fish and oysters cents more a gallon to use it in

a BA Iaa IA amaB *


my boat and my small two-cycle
engines, like my tractor and weed
eater equipment. Maybe list a list
of gas stations that carry it.
Play nice
I'm calling in reference to the
editorial "Hospital boards wast-
ing time and money on dispute."
The foundation and the board of
trustees need to learn to get to-
gether, play along. They're spend-
ing all this money, $1.2 million in
legal fees, while the patients are
suffering, the staff is underpaid
and they are understaffed. Con-
centrate on the staff and the pa-
tients at the hospital rather than
concentrating on who is to win in
this situation. This is totally
ridiculous.


Remember the living
They showed on TV soldiers
placing little flags on every single
of those white crosses in the na-
tional cemeteries. It doesn't do
the remembered any good. I
think they should have sent the
president or something out to the
soldiers that are in battle right
now, in memory of those that
we're remembering, that we
make someone's living life in the
war better in memory of some-
one who died for our country.

Higher prices
I was just wondering why the
gasoline prices, starting in Geor-
gia all the way up to Ohio, are
$2.45 a gallon and they're still


between $2.79 and $2.90 a gal-
lon here in Citrus County. Trust
me, commissioners, this will
come back to bite you during the
election not only this year, but
every year thereafter.
It's socialism
To the person who claimed So-
cial Security is not socialism: Do
you really think that you paid in
all you get back? The same with
Medicare. What was taken out of
your paycheck is so small com-
pared to what you get back, espe-
cially if you live many years after
you retire. Where do you think the
money comes from? Our govern-
ment. If everyone who gets So-
cial Security only got what they
paid into Social Security, the sys-
tem would not be in the trouble
that it is in. Maybe the solution is
to only give the people exactly
what they .paid in, of course with
some interest, because if you ac-
cept money from the government
that you did not pay in, this is so-
cialism.
Help in hard times
What a change of venue. Bobby
Jindal, the governor of Louisiana,
and the other governors of the
coastal states all of those Re-
publicans have been screaming
and hollering, "Butt out, United
States, we don't want any part of
federal this or federal that, no
federal aid, no nothing." But now
that this disaster has happened,
they're pleading and begging on
their knees, "Please help us, we
need help, send troops, send
money, send food, send every-
thing." Yeah, those people, those
right-wing hardliners, they will
never ever learn until a disaster
hits them smack in the face.
Then maybe they will learn to
keep their mouths shut about the
federal government, because
without it, we would have noth-
ing.


12
F,, ; ,.,I'- I J .-
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13 14 15 16 17 18 19


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20 21 22 23 24 25 26
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JANUARY
* Citrus Jazz Sociery
* Manatee Festival
* ACT The Champagne Charlie Slakes
* Sgt. Dennis Flanagan Foundation
Sports Celebrity Auction Dinner
* Sgt. Dennis Flanagan Foundation
Annual Golf Tournament
* Keys to Fashion -
West Citrus Ladies Elks
* Truck and Tractor Pull
* Kiwanis Concert Live
* USA Yoga Day
* Light Shine-The History of Clowning
* Cattle Barons' Ball
* CFCC Forbidden Broadway
* Jim Blackshear Memorial Golf
Tournament
* Crystal River Open Tennis Tournament
* Music in the Park
FEBRUARY
* Fitness in Citrus
* Citrus Has Talent
* Light Shine-Cracker History;
Legends and Stories
* Jr. Achievement Bowl-A-Thon
* CFCC Flamenco Vivo
* African American Read In
* Jazz Concert Love Me Tender
* On Our Own Expo
* 'School'astic Golf Tournament
* Altrusa Monte Carlo Night
* Citrus Jazz Jam
* Beveriy Hills International Festival
* Singing Valentines
* Grand Ole Opry
* 4th Annual Boy Scout Golf Classic
* ACT I Love You, You're Perfect,
Now Change
* German American Club Celebrate Spring
* Spring Fling Citrus County Craft Council
* Ozello Chili Cook Off and Craft Show
* Academy of Environmental
Science Dinner
* PJPII Goods-Services Auction
* Music in the Park Big Bands
* Purple Heart Ceremony
MARCH
* Fitness in Citrus
*Manatee Car & Truck Show
* Luminary Art Nights
* Citrus Jazz Jam
* Steak & Steak
* Strawberry Festival
* Homosassa Heritage Day
* Nature Coast Corvair Car & Truck Show
* Floral City Library Book Sale
* Wood Wind and Water
* Fort Cooper Days
* Citrus County Fair
* Clean Air Bike Ride
* ACT Mixed Emotions
* Corvettes in the Sunshine


* Swing For A Cure
* St Patrick's Day Golf Classic
* Pilot Club of Crystal River
Goll Tournament
* Red Riobon Tour ol Homes
* Fashion Cares
* Scope it Out 5K
* TOO Far Art Show
* Rotary Blood Screening
* SCORE Golf Classic
* Sugarmill Chorale
* Citrus County's Amazing Race
* A Night of Imagination
* Forever Irish
* Crystal River Relay for Life
* Affair To Remember
* Barbershop Harmony At Its Best
* Floral City Garden Club
Annual Plant Sale
* Mystery Dinner Theater
* Tricky Tray Crystal Oaks
* Becky O'Connell Foundation Benefit
* Spring Blossoms -
Ladies West Citrus Elks
* Music on the Square
* Salute to our Community CMH
* Military Card Party Knights of Columbus
* AMERICA: A Patriotic Celebratrion -
Sugarmill Chorale
* Appointment for Murder -
Encore Ensemble Theater
* Music in the Park Blues
* Pet Photo Contest
APRIL
* ACT Mixed Emotions
* Citrus Jazz Jam
* Inverness Relay For Life
* CCBA Fishing Tournament
* Friends of the Library Book Sale
* Wildlife Park Easter Egg Hunt
* Jazz Appreciation Month Celebration
* Ozello Adventure Race
* Volunteer Fair
* Citrus County Bass Challenge
* Sheriff's Summer Safety Expo
* Skyview Boys & Girls Club Tennis
Tourney
* Neried's Military Card Party
* Central Citrus Rotary Golf Classic
* Mayor's Ball
* American Irish Club Golf Tournament
* Annual Musicale
* Family Fun Day
* Not So Blue Monday
* ACT Murder by Misadventure
* Lecanto Relay For Life
* April Madness Basketball Tournament
* Military Card Party Crsytal Oaks
* ABWA Diamonds in April
* Withlacoochee Wilderness
Canoe & Kayak Race
* Sugarmill Woods Food Drive
* Rays vs. Yankees
* CITA- Innovative Technology
* Happy Birthday Earth!


* Love Letters Sugarmill Woods Rotary
* Pet Photo Contest
SUnited Way Spirit of the
Community Awards
Inverness Rotary Golf Tournament
Homosassa Springs Easter Egg Hunt
Jazz Appreciation Clinic
Rotary Blood Screening
Children's Week One Voice for Children
Spring Greek Festival
Citrus Community Concert Choir
Citrus Springs Family Fun Day
Camp Good Hope Golf Tournament
Music in the Park
Lions Spring Craft Fair
Pilot Club Golf Tournament
Carriers Food Drive
Red Eagle Lodge Intertribal Pow-Wow

MAY
* ACT Murder by Misadventure
* Citrus Jazz Jam
* Gospel Jubilee
* Informational Fiesta
* World's Greatest Baby Shower
* Winds, Rains or Flames
* Chronicle Pines Tennis Tournament
* Citrus Memorial Ball
* Rays vs. Red Sox
* Taste of Inverness
* Amendment 4 Forum
* The King and Queens of Music
* 832 K-9 Deputy Dogs Golf Tournament
* Superintendent's Golf Tournament
* Crystal River Women's Club
Entertainment Series
* Mental Mystery Tour
* Spring Into Summer
JUNE
* Inverness Flag Day Ceremony
* Cobia Big Fish Tournament
* CHS Project Graduation
* Homosassa Fireworks & Poker Run
* Flag Day at Fort Cooper
* Rolling Thunder Independence Day
Golf Tournament
* Senior Safety Summit
* Music on the Square
* Citrus Jazz Jam
* Next Generation Professional Networking
JULY
* Patriotic Evening
* Fireworks over Kings Bay
* Key Training Center Celebrity Auction
* Key Run For the Money
* Key Center Telethon
* Fine Wine for Fine Minds
* ACT The King and I
* Family Fun Day
* Firecracker 5K
* Citrus Cycling Classic
* Beverly Hills Recreation Military Card


0 iso Cars... OH MY!


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Zeke Lapinski Memorial Golf
Coolerween
Festival ol the Arts Wine Tasting
Tasle ol Citrus
Greek Festival
Spike Fitzpatrick Memorial Golf Tourney
CR Women's Club Arts & Crafts Festival
Rotary Blood Screening
Nereid's Military Card Party
Haunted Halloween
Hernando Heritage Days
Nature Coast Performers -
Chili Cookoff
NOVEMBER
* ABWA Fashion Extravaganza
* BH Lions Arts & Crafts Show
* Light Shine -
* Inglis/Yankeetown Arts and
Seafood Festival
Festival of The Arts
Jazz Society Jam
Rotary Blood Screening
Blues & Bar-B-Que
Homosassa Library Book Sale
Veterans Fair
Veterans Day Parade/Memorial Service
Veterans Appreciation Show
Stone Crab Jam
West Citrus Elks Annual Craft Show
CCBA Home & Outdoors Show
Caruth Camp Challenge
Parade of Trees
Citrus Stampede Rodeo
Winter Wonderland Craft Show
Ozello Arts & Crafts Festival
Jazz Concert
Skyview Tennis Tournament
Kiwanis Pancake Breakfast
Holidaze Crafters Craft Show
Friends of the Homosassa
Library Book Sale
* King's Bay 5K Run/Walk
DECEMBER
* Father Christmas Ball
* Fort Cooper State Park Nights of Lights
* Floral City Heritage Days
* Beverly Hills Christmas Parade
* Christmas Craft Show
* CRWC Silver Bells
* Crystal River Christmas Parade
* Jazz Concert Holly Jolly Jazz
* Jazz Jam
* Inverness Christmas Parade
* Homosassa Boat Parade
* Sugarmill Chorale Christmas Concert
* Airboat Christmas Parade
* Citrus Springs Christmas Parade
* Nutcracker Ballet
* Celebration of Lights
* Richard Gilewitz
* Nature Coast Performers -
* Inverness Winter Celebration


Party
* Cool and Sassy Fashion Gala
* Teen Slock 2010
* Uncle Sam s Clam Jam
* Star Spangle Salute to America
AUGUST
* Bowl For Kids Sake
* Comedy Magician Show
* Rotary Club of Sugarmill Woods
Arts and Crafts
SEPTEMBER
* Harvest Moon Craft Show
SBeat the Sheriff
* Veterans Golf Tournament
* Jazz Society Jam Session
* Citrus 20/20 Fundraiser
* Save our Waters Week
* Save Our Waters Week Fundraiser
SChristmas in September
SContinuity of Care Scholarship Gala
* United Way Kick Off
* German Club Oktoberfest
* Business Women's Alliance
Health & Fitness Expo
SIndustry Appreciation Luncheon
SSpanish American Golf Tournament
SEDC Barbecue
832 K-9's Deputy Dog Fundraiser
* Beat The Sheriff 5K Run
* VFW Post 10087 Golf Outing
OCTOBER
SSertoma Oktoberfest
Best Buddy Martini Social and
Silent Auction
Friends of the Library Fall Book Sale
SACT -
Habitat For Humanity Golf
SJazz Jam
Rails to Trails Bike Ride
Nature Coast Fine Arts Show
SLight Shine -
West Citrus Elks Annual Card Party
Artisans Boutique
Night of the Heron
Jazz Concert -
Night of the Heron
Great American Cooter Festival
Harvest Hope
Day of Caring/Make a Difference Day
National Wildlife Refuge Week
So You Think You Can Dance Like a Star
Scarecrow Festival
* West Citrus Elks Arts & Crafts Show
* Homosassa Rotary Chili Cook Off
* Fun Horse Show
* Cooter Blast
* Harvest Time Festival
* Haunted Tram Ride
* Halloween Haunted House
* Pumpkin Festival
* Arts de Fall
* Ozello Crafts Sale


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EPage All SUNDAY, JUNE 6,2010



EXCURSIONS
CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Try taking a



TZ1ounr ( ]e Fr(adrcce


Associated Press
This July 2007 photo shows a view of the Cathar city of Minerve in southern France. The picture-pretty town of Minerve with its stone houses and narrow alleys is part of
the "Plus Beaux Villages de France," a group of the country's most picturesque villages.


Car trip enjoyable through calmer, more pastoral parts of country


RAF CASERT
Associated Press
FONTEVRAUD, France
or anyone watching
the Tour de France
bike race on
television, the images
of mountain pastures,village
spires and monuments are
often as good as the race itself.

So, with all due respect to Lance Armstrong and
his fellow slaves of the road, my wife and I decided to
pack our kids in the car and make our own Tour de


France one that Armstrong can't have.
For three weeks in high summer, we made a huge
loop through France, from the east on down to Bur-
gundy and beyond, south along the Rhone wine val-
ley before crossing through the Midi, as southern
France is called. Slowly, we then made our way up
the Atlantic side to our final destination in
Fontevraud, among the opulent Loire castles of
France's kings.
We never missed the cities or traffic jams. We
craved neither overpriced parking tickets, nor the
surly city waiters serving meals where the only thing
resembling a Michelin-starred restaurant is the bill.
Yet sidestepping places like Paris and Bordeaux
robbed our trip of nothing French whatsoever au
contraire.
One evening, for example, we finished a four-
course meal around the inner courtyard of the me-
dieval Abbaye de Fontevraud priory-turned-hotel,


then went for a midnight stroll. Outside, a light beck-
oned through an abbey door and we stepped inside.
Suddenly we found ourselves among actors rehears-
ing a church play, and otherwise had the vast Ro-
manesque treasure to ourselves. Soon we were
roving around towering pillars and the tombs of
Plantagenets Henry II, Richard the Lionheart and
Eleanor of Aquitaine.
Other days, we traveled pleasant tree-lined roads
to hotels or farm rentals in the villages of Provence,
and leisurely chose the best spot on a terrace to
catch the evening sun with a cloudy pastis, rose or
Orangina in hand.
No Louvre museum here, but canoeing beneath
the 160-foot-high Pont du Gard aqueduct, built by the
Romans some 2,000 years ago, was at least as memo-
rable as Mona Lisa's smile.
We made our first major stop in Burgundy, home of
See TOUR/Page A14


Anniversary trip


Special to the Chronicle
Berger and Lynette Justen of Homosassa, after being given a wonderful surprise 50th
wedding anniversary party In Tampa at the Columbia Restaurant In Ybor City by their
three daughters, took off to Italy for two weeks. They started their travels In Rome and
Naples and headed north to Switzerland, with side trips to Pompeii, Venice and the Isle
of Capri. Their Perillo Tour with 13 couples Included the Coliseum, the Vatican,
palaces, basilicas and castles and boat rides on Lake Lugano, the Adriatic Sea and a
gondola ride with a singing gondolier. They flew home from Milan, Italy.


DREAM
. VACATIONS


The Chronicle and The
Accent Travel Group are
sponsoring a photo con-
test for readers of the
newspaper.


Readers are invited to
send a photograph from
their Dream Vacation with a
brief description of the trip.
If it's selected as a win-
ner, it will be published in
the Sunday Chronicle. At
the end of the year, a
panel of judges will select
the best photo during the
year and that photograph


will win a prize.
Please avoid photos
with dates on the print.
Photos should be sent
to the Chronicle at 1624
N. Meadowcrest Blvd.,
Crystal River, FL 34429
or dropped off at the
Chronicle office in Inver-
ness, Crystal River or any
Accent Travel Office.


These apps will help you


conquer fear of flying


TAMARA LUSH
Associated Press
As family, friends and that woman who
sat next to me on my last flight all know,
I'm a nervous flyer. My anxiety has gotten
better over the years I don't weep
openly anymore but I still get sweaty
palms and a racing heartbeat upon take-
off. When the engine noise changes, I go
on high alert. On long-haul flights, I rarely
sleep.
So I'm always on the lookout for any-
thing that might ease my anxi-
ety. I've downloaded guided
meditations for my iPod,
brought along fear of flying self-
help books and tried to keep
myself occupied with a Game-
Boy Those have all worked,
with varying success.
But now that I travel with an
iPad, I've found a couple of apps
that help.
One is called "Flying Without Fear," pro-
duced by a company called Mental Work-
out in conjunction with Virgin Airlines.
(Mental Workout has several well-de-
signed lifestyle apps, many centered on
meditation and well-being).
Formatted for the iPhone, this $4.99 app
was easy to use on my iPad and even
looked snazzy. It's a condensed version of
Virgin's real-life "Fear of Flying" course.
Using videos, audio meditations and even
a Q-and-A with such queries as "What is
turbulence?" and "What happens if both
engines fail?" this app tries to allay a jit-
tery flyer's fear while in the air.
I tried it out on a recent flight once the


plane reached 10,000 feet and I could turn
on my iPad. There's an interesting video
narrated by a Virgin pilot which takes you
on a "tour" of a typical flight; there are
also various visualization, meditation and
breathing exercises for specific scenarios,
including links to tap if you are experi-
encing a panic attack at that moment
I listened to the visualization exercise
for the "turbulence" scenario when I was
actually going through turbulence; the
chirping bird-nature soundtrack and the
narrator's deep British accent were defi-
nitely soothing. Many of the
meditations would probably be
more effective if practiced sev-
eral days, or even months, be-
Sfore the flight
Mental Workout promises a
free update to this app soon.
If soothing meditations don't
work, there's another option for
nervous flyers: total distraction.
The iPad app "Tap Tap Radi-
ation" is a touch music game formatted for
the iPad, and it's completely absorbing
and addictive. I once passed an entire
hour on a flight and didn't even notice my
anxiety because I was so absorbed in this
game.
Here's how it works: You tap bubbles in
time with music. Yes, it sounds totally sim-
ple and stupid, but it's really fun. And the
best part: It's free.
Mental Workout and Virgin have an-
other iPhone app worth checking out as
well. Called "Jet Lag Fighter" ($1.99), it
uses clinically proven techniques sleep


See FEAR/Page A14


I

I






CrnRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


The Gulf oil spill is a tragedy that never should have happened.

And while we were deeply disappointed that the recent "top kill"
W e w ill get it done. operation was unsuccessful, we were also prepared. The best
S. engineers in the world are now working around the clock to contain
W e w ill m ake this right, andcollect most of theleak.

As they do that, BP will continue to take full responsibility for
cleaning up the spill.

We have organized the largest environmental response in this
country's history. More than three million feet of boom, 30 planes
and over 1,300 boats are working to protect the shoreline. When oil
reaches the shore, thousands of people are ready to clean it up.

Thirty teams of specialists are combing the shore along with US
Fish and Wildlife, NOAA and Louisiana Wildlife and Fisheries. If
wildlife is affected, rescue stations have been set up to take care
of them. Experts have been flown in from around the country. And
BP has dedicated $500 million to watch over the long-term impact
on marine life and shoreline.

We will honor all legitimate claims. We will continue working
for as long as it takes. And our efforts will not come at any cost
to taxpayers.

We understand that it is our responsibility to keep you informed.
And to do everything we can so this never happens again.

We will get this done. We will make this right.

www.bp.com
www.deepwaterhorizonresponse.com

For assistance or information, please call the following 24/7 hotlines:
To report oil on the shoreline: (866) 448-5816
To report impacted wildlife: (866) 557-1401
To make spill-related claims: (800) 440-0858



bp




www.floridagulfresponse.com
BP Exploration & Production Inc.


A12 SUNDAY, JUNI 6, 2010







CiHRu'S Cot INn (FL) CHtRONICI.:,


Veterans NOTES


Hunger and Homeless
Coalition Anyone who
knows of a homeless veteran in
need of food, haircut, voter ID,
food stamps, medical assis-
tance or more blankets is asked
to call John Young at the
Hunger and Homeless Coali-
tion at 628-4357, or pass along
this phone number to the vet-
eran.
Leroy Rooks Jr. VFW
Post 4252 and Ladies Auxil-
iary 3190 N. Carl G. Rose
Highway, State Road 200, Her-
nando; 726-3339. Send e-mails
to vfw4252@tampabay.rr.com
Pizza special every day: 10-
inch pizza, $6.
Free pool all week.
Today: Lounge bingo 2 p.m.
Tuesday: Auxiliary lounge
bingo 2 p.m., food available.
Dart league at 7 p.m.
Wednesday: EUCHRE 2:30
p.m.
Thursday: Show Me the
Hand at 1 p.m.
Friday: All you can eat cat-
fish. Music by Sun Coasters.
Saturday: Ladies Auxiliary
bingo at 10:30 a.m. Doors open
at 8:30; food available.
Post 4252 Auxiliary goes to
nursing homes four times a
month to play bingo with resi-
dents. Everyone is welcome.
Post and Auxiliary meet at
6:30 p.m. every second Thurs-
day.
Post honor guard is available
for funerals, flag raising, nurs-
ing homes. Main post hall is
available for rent for your par-
ties. Call Cmdr. John Stark or
President Judy Prive at 726-
3339.
Edward W. Penno VFW
Post 4864, 10199 N. Citrus
Springs Blvd., Citrus Springs,
(352) 465-4864. The schedule
of events for the week of June
6 is:
Canteen opens noon Mon-
day to Saturday, 1 p.m. Sun-
day.
Tuesday: Darts at 1 p.m.
Ladies Auxiliary meeting 7 p.m.
Wednesday: Shuffleboard at
7 p.m.
Thursday: Bingo starts at 1
p.m.
Friday: Ham dinner, 5 to 6:30
p.m., $8.
Saturday: Free shuffleboard.
Eugene Quinn VFW Post
4337 and Ladies Auxiliary,
906 State Road 44 E., Inver-
ness, phone 344-3495. Week
of June 6:
Today: Pool tournament,
karaoke with Wild Willie 5 to 9
p.m.
Monday: No Bingo.
Tuesday: Chicken wings
three for $1.25 at 4:30 to 7 p.m.
French fries, onion rings, and
celery available. Karaoke with
Mark B 5 to 9 p.m.
Wednesday: Ladies Auxiliary
bar bingo 6 p.m. Food avail-
able.
Thursday: Bar bingo at 3
p.m. Ladies Auxiliary meeting
7:30 p.m.
Friday: Fish fry, baked or
fried, or baked half chicken
served with potatoes, coleslaw,
hush puppies, dessert and cof-
fee. $6.50, at 4:30 p.m.
Karaoke with Mad Cow from 5
to 9 p.m.
Saturday: Lounge music and
food available for a nominal
charge, 5 to 9 p.m.
N Blanton-Thomas Ameri-
can Legion Post 155 6585 W.
Gulf-to-Lake Highway, Crystal
River.
Events for the week of June
6 to 12:
Today: Dart tournament 6
p.m.
Monday: Lunch specials from
11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Bingo 1 to 4
p.m.
Tuesday: Lunch 11 a.m. to 3
p.m. Installation dinner 5 p.m.
Installation of American Legion
No. 155 Family Officers 6 p.m.
E-Board meeting 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday: Chicken "hot
wings" noon to 3 p.m. Italian
dinner night 5 to 7 p.m. $5. Le-
gion Riders meeting 6 p.m.
Thursday: Lunch 11 a.m. to 3
p.m. Bingo 1 to 4 p.m. Lounge
Card bingo 5 p.m. 40/8 Voiture
No. 1219 and Cabane No.
1219 meeting 7 p.m.
Friday: Fish fry dinner special
5 to 7 p.m. for $6. Live music
from 6 to 10 p.m.


Saturday: Pool tournament 2
p.m. 4th District Boy's State In-
doctrination Class Post No. 155
at 1 p.m.
In addition to the above
schedule, every Monday and
Thursday there are lunch spe-
cials from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Every Wednesday chicken "Hot
wings" served from noon to 3
p.m. and drink specials from 11
a.m. to 5 p.m. For information,
call Cmdr. Larry Pink at 795-
6526 or see our website
www.postl55.org.


Dunnellon VFW Post
7991, 3107 W. Dunnellon
Road, (352) 489-1772.
Come join us for breakfast
every second and fourth Sun-
day of the month. Full breakfast
menu, Adults $6, children 12
and younger $4, from 8:30 to
11 a.m. Public welcome.
Canteen is open at 1 p.m.
every day, now open Sundays
from 1 to 6 p.m. Come watch
the race. Call the post for more
information.
Today: D-day Fly the Flag.
Monday: Appreciation dinner,
hosted by Comm. Audette, hon-
oring all the people who have
given so much this past year.
Wednesday: Darts starting at
1 p.m.
Friday: Bingo starting at 1:30
p.m., hamburgers, hot dogs
and French fries available. Pub-
lic welcome.
Rent the hall for any event -
a reunion, wedding reception,
birthday party, baby shower,
etc. We have a beautiful facility,
plenty of room, and smoke free.
Covered patio available for
smokers, (352) 489-1772.
Dumas-Hartson VFW
Post 8189 this months meeting
falls on Flag Day (June 14) and
plans are underway to hold a
flag burning ceremony, a pro-
gram generally practiced annu-
ally by VFW and other patriotic
organizations, though not nec-
essarily always on Flag Day.
Post 8189 meets monthly at 7
p.m. on the second Monday at
the post on Veteran's Drive off
U.S. 19 opposite the Harley
Davidson showroom. Time of
the flag burning ceremony will
be announced later. Individuals,
businesses and organizations
whose flags are tattered, torn or
faded are encouraged to bring
them to the post or any veter-
ans organization for proper
disposal at any time.
Post 8189 is open from 1 to
9 p.m. Monday through Satur-
day; 1 to 8 p.m. on Sunday's.
Bingo is played at 2 p.m.
Wednesday with lunch offered
at the break. The Men's Auxil-
iary will provide hamburgers
this week at a nominal cost.
The weekly Jam Session kicks
off every Thursday about 3 p.m.
led by Russ the Music Man.
Bring your own musical instru-
ment and join in, or simply
come in and enjoy the session.
Friday dinners are from 5 to
6:30 p.m. The Ladies' Auxiliary
meets concurrently with the
post meeting; the Men's Auxil-
iary meets at 6:30 p.m. on the
first Tuesday monthly.
Eligible veterans, to include
those men and women who
have served or are serving in
Iraq and Afghanistan and who
are interested in becoming a
VFW member, may call Post
Commander R.P. Johnson,
Senior Vice Commander Mark
Long or Adjutant/QM Dick
Bachtel, 795-5012.
Joe Nic Barco Memorial
VFW Post 7122, 8191 S.
Florida Ave., Floral City, 637-
0100.
First Sunday of each Month:
Victor's Wimpy Burgers, two for
$1 served from 2 to 6 p.m.
Sunday: Drink specials.
Monday: Show me the Hand
from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m.
Tuesday: Bingo starting at 3
p.m. Big pots big prizes.
Wednesday: New larger
menu, onion rings, wings,
shrimp and fries basket from 4
to 7 p.m. Karaoke by Debi G
from 6 to 9 p.m.
Thursday: Show me the
Hand from 1 to 3 p.m. Men's
Auxiliary meeting, 7 p.m.
Friday: All-you-can-eat fish
(fried, baked or blackened) or a
three-piece fried chicken dinner
$7. Karaoke by Jennie Faye
from 6 to 9 p.m. Guests wel-
come.
Saturday: Liver and onions
or fried chicken, Maux bowling
party.
First Saturday of every
month, slow-roasted prime rib
dinner $9.25. All remaining Sat-
urdays will be home-style din-
ners for $6.50 served 4 to 7
p.m. Guests welcome. To-go
orders are available for 25
cents extra. Call 637-0100.
Canteen open daily at 9
a.m., Monday through Satur-


day. On Sunday canteen opens
at 1 p.m. Members only, but
guests are allowed with a mem-
ber in good standing.
American Legion Post
237 Beverly Hills is at 4077 N.
Lecanto Highway in the Beverly
Plaza, invites all eligible veter-
ans to visit and transfer or join
our family. Sons of the Ameri-
can Legion (SAL) and the Le-
gion Auxiliary (AUX) are now in
full operation and seeking
members as well. Color and
Honor guard positions also


being filled.
Post meetings fourth Thurs-
day at 7 p.m.
SAL meets first Tuesday at 7
p.m.
AUX meets fourth Wednes-
day at 7 p.m.
American Legion Riders
Chapter is now being formed.
Visit the post for printed sched-
ules and newsletter.
For information, call the post
at 746-5018.
0 The H. F. Nesbitt VFW
Post 10087 in Beverly Hills off
C.R. 491, directly behind the
new Superior Bank wants you!
That's right, if you meet the re-
quirements for becoming a
member of the VFW Organiza-
tion we want you to be a part of
our local post. All you have to
do is drop by with a copy of
your Form DD214 (your military
discharge papers, which indi-
cate that you did serve your na-
tion during a foreign war or
conflict) and we will be happy to
help you become a member of
one of the most prestigious or-
ganizations in the nation.
Below, you will see an inclusive
listing of all the current activities
that we are sponsoring on an
ongoing weekly basis.
Today: Bingo in the big hall
beginning at 1 p.m. Lots of
games and lots of payouts. Al-
ways plenty of snacks and re-
freshments. All the big time
sporting events on our big
screen TV (to include the NFL
package, during season) all af-
ternoon in the canteen with lots
of good cheer to go around.
Monday: The VFW Golf
League plays at different
courses. Contact Leo Walsh or
Ray Galinski. The Cake Crab
Company Golf League plays at
8 a.m. at Twisted Oaks G.C.
Check with Lou Kempf for avail-
able tee times. Dart Tourna-
ment in the Canteen beginning
at 7 p.m.
Tuesday: Pool tournament in
the canteen beginning at 2 p.m.
House Committee meeting and
staff meeting every second
Tuesday and post general
meeting every fourth Tuesday
monthly.
Wednesday: Ladies night.
Cookout every night serving
hamburgers, cheeseburgers
and hot dogs with all the trim-
mings for a very nominal dona-
tion, from 4 to 6 p.m. We have
card bingo every night from 5
to 7 p.m. hosted by the Men's
Auxiliary.
We also have Karaoke and
entertainment featuring a dif-
ferent host every night begin-
ning at approximately 7 p.m.
and continuing until as late as
11 p.m.
Thursday: VFW Mixed Golf
League alternating between
Twisted Oaks Golf Club with
an 8 a.m. tee time and Seven
Rivers Golf Club with an 8:30
a.m. tee time. Check with Rick
or Jayne Stasik for available
tee times. Pool tournament in
the canteen at 7 p.m.
Friday: Dart tournament
every night start time is 7 p.m.
Saturday: Karaoke in the
canteen from 7 to 11 p.m. fea-
turing a different host each
week..
The Korean War Veter-
ans Association, Citrus
Chapter 192 meets at the
VFW Post 10087, Beverly
Hills, at 1 p.m. the first Tues-
day monthly except July and
August. Any veteran who has
seen honorable service in any
of the Armed Forces of the
U.S.A. is eligible for member-
ship if said service was within
Korea including territorial wa-
ters and airspace at any time
from Sept. 3,1945 to the pres-
ent or if said service was out-
side of Korea from June 25,
1950, to Jan. 31, 1955. For in-
formation call Hank Butler 563-
2496, Neville Anderson
344-2529 or Bob Hermanson
489-0728.
The American Legion
Wall-Rives Post 58, 10730
U.S. 41, Dunnellon, dinner is
served from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m.
to members and spouses and
prospective members preced-
ing the meeting.
Dunnellon Young Marines
meeting suspended until Sept.
7.


Bingo is held every Thurs-
day evening. Doors open 4
p.m. Games start at 6 p.m.
Food available.
Third Saturday outdoor flea
market and all you can eat
breakfast is suspended until
Sept. 18.
N Allen-Rawls American
Legion Post 77 and Auxiliary
Unit 77 meet the first Thurs-
day monthly at the Inverness
Highlands Civic Center at
4375 Little Al Point Road, In-
verness. Potluck dinner at 6


American Legion Post 155

names Legionnaire of the Year


JAY CONTI SR.
Special to the Chronicle
On May 8, a special
awards dinner banquet was
put on at American Legion
Post 155 for the purpose of
presenting the American Le-
gion Post 155 Legionnaire of
the Year award. With more
than 10 nominations for the
award, Legionnaire Tom
Bassitt was selected as
American Legion Post 155's
2010 Legionnaire of the Year
Escorted into the banquet
room by the American Le-
gion Post 155 Honor Guard
Captain Joe Barry, Bassitt
was honored by the Honor
Guard presenting arms and
a standing ovation from the
American Legion Post 155
family members.
As an Executive Commit-
tee member, Bassitt made
the tough choices of running
the everyday business of the
post He volunteered to help
in the kitchen two to three
times per week, when the
rest of those days he helped
the commander and lounge
manager run the everyday
operations of the post lounge
from sunrise to sunset
"This was much unex-
pected and I feel honored


p.m., meeting starts at 7:15.
Auxiliary Unit 77 meets at the
same time and place. Call
Post Cmdr. Norman Provencal
at 726-4257 or Auxiliary presi-
dent Alice Brumett at 860-
2981.
U.S. Submarine Veter-
ans (USSVI)-Sturgeon Base
meets at 11 a.m. the first Sat-
urday monthly at the American
Legion Post 155, 6585 W.
Gulf-to-Lake Highway, Crystal
River. Visitors and interested
parties are always welcome.
Call Base Cmdr. Billy Wein at
726-5926.
American Legion Post
166 meets 1:30 p.m., first Sat-
urday, monthly at the Dumas-
Hartson VFW Post 8189
Ladies Auxiliary facility located
on Veterans Drive, Ho-
mosassa, on the west side of
U.S. 19 at Dixon's Auto Sales
across from Harley Davidson.
All former and current post
members, as well as all inter-
ested veterans, are cordially
invited to be a part of American
Legion Post 166. For more in-
formation call Bill at 382-1119.
Disabled American Vet-
erans Gerald A. Shonk
Chapter 70 and Auxiliary
1039 N. Paul Drive, Inverness,
at the intersection of Independ-
ence Highway and U.S. 41.
DAV Chapter 70 will have its
final meeting of the summer at
2 p.m. on Tuesday. All Dis-
abled Veterans are invited to
attend the chapter will continue
to be open for general informa-
tion on Tuesday mornings from
9 to 11 a.m. A service officer is


Special to the Chronicle
American Legion Post 155 Commander Larry Pink, left, pres-
ents the American Legion Post 155's 2010 Legionnaire of
the Year award to Tom Bassitt.


that out of 1,300-plus mem-
bers I was selected," said
Bassitt
For more information
about the American Le-
gion Post 155, call mem-
bership chairman First
Vice Commander Jay


available by appointment.
Contact Bill Geden, 341-6875.
The chapter will resume regu-
lar scheduled meetings on
Tuesday, Sept. 14. The chap-
ter is now offering to the public
quality American made U.S.
flags and all branches of mili-
tary service flags. Various
sizes are available. We are
also a collection point for
proper disposal of flags that
are no longer serviceable. For
further information on our of-
ferings, chapter activities, Vet-
eran benefits or memberships
contact John Seaman, 860-
0123.
Seabee Veterans of
America (SVA) Island X-23
welcomes all Seabees and
Honeybees to its monthly
meeting at 10:30 a.m. the third
Tuesday monthly at Citrus Hills
Country Club, Rose and
Crown restaurant, Citrus Hills.
Call John Love 344-4702.
Citrus 40/8 Voiture 1219
and Cabane 1219 conducts its
meetings at 7 p.m. the second
Thursday monthly at the Amer-
ican Legion Post 155 on State
Road 44 in Crystal River (6585
E. Gulf-to-Lake Highway).
For more information about
the 40/8, call the Chef De Gare
Rick Logan at 795-4233; for
the Cabane, call La Presidente
Barbara Logan at 795-4233 or
visit us on the Web at
www.Postl55.org.
The Dan Campbell Air-
borne Association meets at
6:30 p.m. the third Wednesday

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VETERANS


SUNDAY, JUNI 6, 2010 A13


,.S






CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Vets eligible to win Sears Hometown Store


Special to the Chronicle
When the nation's military he-
roes return from overseas, they
bring with them a strong entre-
preneurial spirit. As a result of
their leadership skills and com-
mitted work ethic, many military
veterans succeed as entrepre-
neurs in the United States. In
light of this, Sears Hometown


Stores in partnership with Maytag
Brand Appliances, has an-
nounced the kick off of the first-
ever "Operation Stores & Stripes"
contest, where one deserving mil-
itary veteran will win his or her
own Sears Hometown Store.
Through June 25, qualified mili-
tary veterans can enter the con-
test online at
www.searshometownstores.com/v


veteran.
"We know that our country's
military veterans are hard work-
ing, committed to success and
have strong entrepreneurial
spirit," said Will Powell, senior
vice president, Hometown Stores.
"This initiative is yet another way
we can give back to our hometown
heroes and show gratitude to
those that have done so much for
us both at home and abroad."
Once the recruitment period
closes, all submissions will be


subject to a preliminary screen-
ing process and qualified candi-
dates will be notified that they
will continue on the second phase
of competition.
Sears Hometown Stores is a
unique retailing concept that
combines the value, selection and
services associated with larger re-
tail stores, but is owned and oper-
ated by a member of the local
community. Sears Hometown
Stores provide a wide assortment
of tools, appliances, electronics,


fitness equipment and lawn and
garden merchandise offered by
Sears Holdings' stores. This for-
mat allows customers in small
communities to have access to the
products and brands usually only
found in Sears stores.
The prize includes the store, li-
cense, merchandise, renovation
and merchandised location, the
first 90 days of lease, as well as 90
days of operating cash flow, in-
cluding several recruiting and
employment programs.


NOTES
Continued from Page A13
monthly at American Legion
Post 155, 6585 Gulf-to-Lake
Highway (State Road 44), Crys-
tal River. All current and previ-
ous Airborne members and
their wives are welcome to join
us. Call Steve Leonard at 726-
3693.
The Marine Corps
League, Samuel R. Wall De-
tachment 1139 will conduct its
regular meeting at 7 p.m. the
third Wednesday monthly at
DAV Post 70 in Inverness at the
intersection of Independence
Avenue and U.S. 41 North. All
former Marines are welcome.
Call Tom Heron at 637-2724 or
Joe Spoto at 746-3315.
Gilley-Long-Osteen VFW
Post 8698, 520 State Road 40
E., Inglis, (352) 447-3495.
Men's meeting is at 7:30 p.m.
the third Wednesday monthly.
Ladies Auxiliary meets at 5
p.m. the third Wednesday
monthly.
Men's Auxiliary meets at 7


Special to the Chronicle
Sally Langwah and her Vegas Buddies
will entertain on Saturday, June 12, at the
Inverness Highlands Civic Association.
The event will be co-hosted by Allen-
Rawls American Legion Auxiliary Unit
77, Allen-Rawls American Legion Post 77,
and Inverness Highlands Civic Associa-
tion, 4375 S. Little Al Point, Inverness.
Hors d' oeuvres will be served from 6
to 7 p.m. with music to enjoy. Sally and


p.m. the second Monday
monthly.
House Committee meets at 6
p.m. the third Wednesday
monthly.
Come join us for our Sunday
dinners. New big screen foot-
ball games, Sunday NFL Pack-
age.
Saturday Farmer's Market
and Yard Sale, inside and out-
side spots available, sign up
early.
Fleet Reserve Associa-


her Vegas Buddies will take the stage
from 7 to 8 p.m. Among the entertainers
will be Mae West, Marlene Dietrich,
Charo, Connie Francis, Marilyn Monroe
and many more. Full variety dance music
with vocals by Sally and Roy will follow,
with deejay music on request. There will
also be some games of chance and door
prizes.
Advance tickets are $20 and may be or-
dered by calling Norm or Alice at 860-
2981 or 476-7001, or Bunny at 341-8426.


tion, Branch 186 will meet at 3
p.m. the third Thursday monthly
at the DAV Building, Independ-
ence Highway and U.S. 41
North, Inverness. Call Bob
Huscher, secretary, at 344-
0727.
Herbert Surber American
Legion Post 225 meets the
third Thursday monthly at 7:30
p.m. at the Floral City Fire Sta-
tion on U.S. 41. Work is pro-
gressing on a new home in
Floral City. All eligible Veterans


are welcome to join our growing
organization. Post 225 supports
the DAV Transportation Net-
work. Donate for a replacement
van. Call Commander Tom Gal-
lagher 860-1629. American Le-
gion Post 225 P.O. Box 456
Floral City, FL 34436 Tgal-
lagl@tampabay.rr.com.
Landing Ship Dock (LSD)
Sailors meet at Denny's in
Crystal River at 2 p.m. the
fourth Thursday monthly. Call
Jimmie at 621-0617.


Send news to run in
the Sunday veterans
notes to:
community@
chronicleonline.com

Marine Corps League,
Citrus County Detachment
819 will meet at 7 p.m. the last
Thursday monthly at VFW Post
10087 in Beverly Hills. Call
Commandant Robert Deck at
527-1557.
Military reunions:
The members of the 109th
Military Police Co, stationed in
Frankfurt, Germany, are getting
together Nov. 4 to 7 for a re-
union in Tucson, Ariz. If you
served with this company, con-
tact Rob Fetters, 3602 W.
Menadota Drive, Glendale, AZ
85308; Phone: (602) 405-3182;
e-mail: rogerdiditagain
@yahoo.com; website:
www.mlrsinc.com/109thmpco
Members of the 6/502nd
Inf, Berlin Brigade, from the
years 1989-96 are invited to the
next reunion July 29 to Aug. 1
in Atlanta, Ga. Contact Stefan


Morgan at (828) 256-6008 or
berlinbrigadereunion@gmail.co
m.
The crewmen of the USS
Huntington (CL-107) will be
holding their next reunion Sept.
23 to 26 in Philadelphia, Pa.
For more information about this
reunion, contact Gene Volcik,
6311 Walnut Hills Drive, Austin,
TX 78723. Phone: 512-926-
7008.
The crewmembers of the
submarine tender USS L Y
Spear (AS-36) will meet for a
reunion Oct. 14 to 17 in Norfolk,
Va. All former crewmembers
are encouraged to contact
Leon Jessie, 3490 Deer Run
Road, Auburn N.Y. 13021. Call
(315) 252-3896, e-mail 2010re-
union@usslyspear.org; website
www.usslyspear.org.
The crewmen from the
USS ROWE (DD-564) will be
holding their next reunion Sept.
23 to 26 in Philadelphia, Penn.
Contact Bob Wood at 1505
Dogwood Drive, Lakeland, FL
33801; (863) 667-3334; uss-
roweusswatts@yahoo.com;
website: www.mlrsinc.com/rowe.


- June 7 to ll MENUS -


CONGREGATE DINING
Monday: New York strip patty, garlic mashed
potatoes, garden peas with mushrooms, one slice
white bread with margarine, peaches, low-fat milk.
Tuesday: Sliced smoked sausage and butter
bean casserole, spinach, carrot cuts, one slice
white bread with margarine, pears, low-fat milk.
Wednesday: Hamburger patty, baked beans,
yellow com with diced tomato, one hamburger
bun, sliced cheese, ketchup, mustard, fresh fruit


TOUR
Continued from Page All
the world's best white
wines. The priciest
Chardonnays were well out-
side our range, but the Saint
Veran and Maconnais
whites made a welcome, af-
fordable substitute. And
winding from one village to
the next through the vine-
yards was lovely.
You'll find medieval art
here too. But instead of
crowds at Notre Dame
cathedral in Paris, in the
village of Chapaize you'll
likely have the tiny 11th-
century church all to your-
self.
Near the religious center
of Cluny is the medieval
walled village of Brancion,
with a castle tower and a
12th-century church. Park
the car outside and walk
centuries back in time
along cobblestone streets
without a single reminder
of our hurried times.
From there we went
south, crossing the border
where butter turns to olive
oil and steep roofs flatten,
giving way to sun-parched,
ochre tiles. Castillon-du-
Gard was our base. Here,
old men play petanque


in season, low-fat milk.
Thursday: Smothered chicken breast, lima
beans, rutabagas with diced red pepper, one slice
French bread with margarine, peanut butter
cookie, low-fat milk.
Friday: Tuna pasta, tossed garden salad with
French dressing, carrot raisin salad, one slice
whole grain wheat bread with margarine, peach
and pear cup, low-fat milk.
For dining sites and information, call 527-5975.


under the church spire, and
the golden bows of the Pont
du Gard can be seen on a
clear evening.
Nearby, the 2,000-year-old
amphitheater in Nimes,
where bullfights are still
held, and the Maison Car-
ree, considered one of the
best-preserved Roman tem-
ples anywhere, provide
more evidence of the
Roman Empire's legacy
across this part of Europe.
Roman ruins can also be
seen in St. Remy de
Provence, a day trip away,
but St. Remy is perhaps
best-known as the place
where Vincent van Gogh
painted "Starry Night" and
other masterpieces during
a stay at the village hospital.
The picture-pretty town
of Minerve with its stone
houses and narrow alleys is
part of the "Plus Beaux Vil-
lages de France," a group of
the country's most pictur-
esque villages. But the cas-
tle ruins and turrets that
mark the landscape of this
Midi Languedoc region also
tell a terrible tale from the
layers of history here a
crusade by the Catholic
church against a sect called
the Cathars, some 800 years
ago, that resulted in re-
peated massacres and


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butchery.
Farther west, in Gascony
and the Perigord, the Hun-
dred Years' War with Eng-
land was fought. The tiny
bastidess" fortified vil-
lages huddled around their
gabled central squares -
show it was good to be close
and protected.
This is also the part of
France soaked in duck fat,
where fields of yellow sun-
flowers are as rich in color
as the dishes are in calo-
ries. No better way to visit
than to rent a farmhouse
and travel from one morn-
ing market to the next,
procuring fresh goose liver,


FEAR
Continued from Page All
adjustment or light therapy
- to minimize the effects of
jet lag.
Similar to the "Flying
Without Fear" app, there is
an educational component,
with a short video explana-
tion of jet lag and its effects

breast of fowl, sweet Lec-
toure melons and golden
chasselas de Moissac
grapes.
Just about any traveler
can become a passable cook
with ingredients like those.
And a good home cook can
easily produce a feast every
day
Also running through the
area are the abbeys and
churches on the roads to
Compostela, the cathedral
in Spain beyond the Pyre-
nees that was a destination
for medieval (and some
modern) pilgrims.
By the time we made our
way north again to


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on the body and mind.
To use the app, you input
some basic information
about your flight departure
and arrival times. It will
then calculate when you
need to be out in bright
light, when to exercise and
when to sleep.
The best part about the
app is that if you happen to
skip your scheduled time in

Fontevraud, we were
steeped in the history, food
and scenery of the French
countryside.
And yet one could keep
going to the beaches of
Normandy, Monet's Giverny


bright light or go to sleep
later than expected you
input that into the app and
it will adjust the schedules
for you.
To be most effective, you
need to input your trip de-
tails before going on the
trip, not when you are al-
ready traveling.
I plan to use it during an
upcoming trip to Europe.

gardens, the wild coasts of
Brittany or the sparkling
Champagne region.
It could be the start of a
whole new Tour de France.
No wonder Lance Arm-
strong keeps coming back


Sunday's PUZZLER

Puzzle is on Page Axx.

A AM BILE STEApDE B R A W L SCR I M
MORAL TERSE AERIE LOOSE
AL IBI UNASS RTAIR VE A LGER
T AhiN I D ES ERR DE R1 E





ANITA GOODVOKNG VNT
EIRKS EITNRS ES SE BA TEE
LATELY SURE A M DRAPIED
ORIEPLCON EDITOR TAMOLE
DETRE O TCAL SAKE RE IESTE S
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SUNDAY, JUN'E 6, 2010 A15


Madeline and Stephen
DeFiore celebrated their
50th wedding anniversary
on April 23,2010. They were
married in Copiague, N.Y.,
at Our Lady of the Assump-
tion R.C. Church in 1960. In
1974, they moved to Florida
and purchased Tony's Colli-
sion Center. They have four
children and 10 grandchil-
dren. They are fortunate
that all their grandchildren
live in Inverness.
Attended by friends and
relatives, their children and
grandchildren hosted a din-
ner for them at Enrico's


Brothers Leslie Davis and
Carl Davis, both of Crystal
River, will be sharing their
birthdays together at a cele-


Restaurant, in Inverness.
The highlight of the
evening was a DVD of their
lives, starting with pictures
from when they first met at
the ages of 14 and 15
through the present. The
pictures included gradua-
tions, births of children and
grandchildren and their
graduations. The back-
ground music was Kenny
Rogers singing "Through
The Years." This was a gift
to them as a surprise by
their youngest daughter,
Suzanne, and her husband,
Dave.


bration on July 15, 2010.
Leslie Davis will turn 92
on June 27 and Carl Davis
will turn 94 on July 15.


Kimberly Hope Pitts and
Joseph Raymond LoCascio
were united in marriage on
Saturday, April 10, 2010, at
2 p.m. at The Cathedral
Basilica of St. Augustine
with a Nuptial Mass and
the Sacrament of Marriage
celebrated by Father
Roland Nadeau of Or-
lando.
Kimberly is the daughter
of William S. Pitts and Bar-
bara Pannone-Pitts of Crys-
tal River. Joseph is the son
of Charles and Amy LoCas-
cio of Inverness.
A cocktail hour was held
at The Pena Peck House of
St. Augustine, followed by
dinner and dancing at the
Casa Monica Hotel & Re-
sort, St. Augustine, with
music provided by Dance
Express of Orlando. Guests
and family members in-
cluded out-of-state family
and friends from Califor-
nia, Utah, North Carolina,
New York, New Jersey,
Connecticut, Maine and
Massachusetts. Photogra-
phy was managed by John
Unrue of Unrue Photogra-
phy in Winter Park.
Heather Snively, owner of
Weddings Unique in Win-
ter Park, served as the
wedding planner. Decor
and floral arrangements
were designed by Details
Flowers & Photography,
Ormond Beach.
Kimberly wore a strap-
less, diamond white Italian
satin ball gown with a


sweetheart neckline ac-
cented with crystals, silver
threading and lace and em-
bellished with hand em-
broidery, crystals and seed
pearls. Her gown featured
an attached cathedral
train. Her ensemble was
created by designer Eve of
Milady Her cathedral-
length veil was scattered
with Swarovski crystals
and attached to a hand-
made Swarovski crystal
headband accented with
hand-carved ivory petals
and crystal leaves, and she


carried a bouquet of red
roses intertwined with
crystals wrapped in white
satin.
The maid of honor was
Sari Mankuta of Altamonte
Springs, college friend of
the bride. Bridesmaids
were Shanna Beale and
Jeanine Libby of Orlando;
Emily Massoth-Lemieux of
Winter Springs and Kim-
berly Evans of Utah, sister
of the groom. They wore
strapless red satin floor-
length gowns accented in
ivory and carried hand-
tied ivory roses wrapped in
red satin with ivory pearls.
The flower girl was Katie
Evans, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Michael Evans of Salt
Lake City, Utah, and niece
of the groom and godchild
of the bride and groom.
She was dressed in a white
tulle and satin floor-length
gown with deep red cum-
merbund sash, and carried
a white satin basket of
ivory and red roses. Her
hair was accented by a halo
of red roses and seed
pearls with ivory ribbons.
The best man was Daniel
LoCascio of Tampa,
brother of the groom.
Groomsmen included Tyler
Hein of Utah, the groom's
nephew, and Jared Albury
of Lake City, Wade Euiler
of Winter Springs and Eric
Libby of Orlando. The ring
bearer was Nicholas Colitz,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Colitz of Crystal River.


Ushers included Wayne
Morris, Luke Messer and
Scott Quinn of Orlando,
and Jon Ball of Orange City.
Lindsay Hagen of Orlando
served as greeter and pro-
gram attendant. Readers
included Blessing Ball of
Orange City and Ray Bellis
of New York, the groom's
cousin. Mr. and Mrs. Gre-
gory Molloy, New Jersey,
cousins of the groom,
served as gift bearers.
The newlyweds took a
European honeymoon to
Greece and Italy immedi-
ately following the wed-
ding. Mr. and Mrs. LoCascio
have now returned to their
home in Belle Isle, where
they will reside.
Kimberly is a graduate of
Citrus High School class of
2000 and a graduate of the
University of Central
Florida class of 2003 with a
Bachelor of Arts degree in
communications/radio-TV
broadcasting and criminal
justice. She is a health care
account executive in Or-
lando.
Joseph is a graduate of
Citrus High School class of
1997 and a graduate of the
University of Florida,
Rinker School, class of
2002 with a Bachelor of
Arts degree in construction
management and business
administration. He is a
project manager/business
development manager in
the construction field in
central Florida.


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TOGETHER


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


di'


$a







A16 SUNDAY, JUNI 6, 2010 CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE



Do we all cheat at game of life? Mom wants girls home


Floyd Landis, the disqualified winner
of the 2006 Tour de France bicycle
race, has admitted that he was tak-
ing performance-enhancing drugs.
For those of you who don't follow the
sport, it's a three-week race with cyclists
biking more than 100 miles a day, many of
those stages taking place in the mountains.
It's a race that makes the Ironman compe-
titions seem like a lazy afternoon of lawn
darts and croquet.
Floyd Landis won the Tour
de France with, for all practi-
cal purposes, a broken hip. I
watched it the day he pulled
away from the lead group and
rode straight up a mountain. It
was one of the most astounding
feats of endurance ever seen.
Now that he's admitted tak-
ing drugs, I just have two ques-
tions. Where can I get some of
that stuff Floyd was taking, and J I
why aren't they giving it to MULL
everyone? What are we, stu-
pid? They keep saying it's bad
for you, that it will stunt your growth, make
you impotent Yet every night we can watch
athletes who have admitted taking PEDs
and Human Growth Hormones. They're
playing pro ball long after their peers have
dropped out, they're dating starlets, they're
making babies and tons of money Gee, I
hate to see them wreck their lives like that.
What were they thinking?
Whoever makes PEDs should be adver-
tising them every night on the news.
"Tired, sluggish, don't have the energy to
fill the dishwasher? Ask your doctor about
Makesmefeelgood. Warning, may cause high
energy levels, increased attention from the
opposite sex, a longer life span and a raise
in pay. Should you experience any of these
symptoms, call your doctor immediately
and ask for more." Isn't this the exact same
thing the "legal" drugs claim to do?
Calling something a performance-en-
hancing drug makes it sound unsportsman-
like. But isn't food a performance
enhancer? It would be hard to play football
if you weren't allowed to eat any protein for


a few weeks before the game. Food obvi-
ously boosts an athlete's performance, yet
the International Olympic Committee re-
fuses to ban it. Or should the athlete with
the healthier diet be banned while the one
who eats bacon-flavored ice cream gets to
play? What about water? Doesn't that up
your game? Yet they give it to all the ath-
letes. At marathons, runners are encour-
aged to drink performance-enhancing
water. Those good-for-nothing cheats.
Don't all the years Floyd Landis
trained and competed count for
something? You could shoot me
full of crack cocaine and ampheta-
mines and zap me with a cattle
prod and I still couldn't have done
what he did in the Tour de France.
I couldn't make it up that hill in a
car. Maybe he wouldn't have won
the race without the drugs, but it's
not like he coasted to the win.
While he was out there training
EN day after day, riding thousands of
miles a year, others sat around the
house eating snack chips and call-
ing sports radio talk shows to complain
about athletes on dope.
"I've lost all respect for them," says the
guy who can't climb a flight of stairs without
stopping to smoke another cigarette.
These are the same fans who go to base-
ball and football games and eat platefuls of
unhealthy nachos washed down with stag-
gering amounts of beer while sitting around
for four hours with no more exercise than
going to the bathroom. Wow, what a bunch
of health nuts they are. They would never
use dope. Except that stuff they take for
their cholesterol, the stuff they take for their
diabetes, the stuff they take for their lower-
back pain, the stuff they take for their gout
and the stuff they take for their ED. Isn't Vi-
agra a performance-enhancing drug? Isn't
that cheating?
-P-

Jim Mullen is the author of "It Takes a Vil-
lage Idiot: Complicating the Simple Life"
and "Baby's First Tattoo." You can reach
him atjim_mullen@myway.com.


Today's MOVE i


Citrus Cinemas 6 Inverness; 637-3377
"Get Him to the Greek" (R) 1 p.m., 4:10 p.m., 7:40
p.m., 10:25 p.m. No Passes.
"Marmaduke" (PG) 12:15 p.m., 2:40 p.m., 5 p.m.,
7:20 p.m., 9:40 p.m.
"Prince of Persia: Sands of Time" (PG-13) 12:50
p.m., 4 p.m., 7:30 p.m., 10:20 p.m. No Passes.
"Sex and the City 2" (R) 12:30 p.m., 3:40 p.m., 7
p.m., 10:10 p.m. No Passes.
"Shrek Forever After" (PG) 12 p.m., 2:30 p.m., 4:50
p.m., 7:15 p.m., 9:45 p.m.
"Robin Hood" (PG-13) 12:40 p.m., 3:50 p.m., 7:05
p.m., 10:15 p.m.

Crystal River Mall 9; 564-6864
"Splice" (R) 2 p.m., 5 p.m., 8 p.m., 10:25 p.m.
"Get Him to the Greek" (R) 1:50 p.m., 4:50 p.m.,


7:50 p.m., 10:20 p.m. No Passes.
"Marmaduke" (PG) 1:10 p.m., 4:20 p.m., 7:10 p.m.,
9:40 p.m.
"Killers" (PG-13) 1:30 p.m., 4:30 p.m., 7:30 p.m.,
10:10 p.m.
"Prince of Persia: Sands of Time" (PG-13) 1:40
p.m., 4:40 p.m., 7:40 p.m., 10:15 p.m. No Passes.
"Sex and the City 2" (R) 1 p.m., 4:10 p.m., 7:20
p.m., 10:30 p.m. No Passes.
"Shrek Forever After" (PG) 1:20 p.m., 4 p.m., 7
p.m., 9:30 p.m.
"Letters To Juliet" (PG) 1:25 p.m., 4:25 p.m., 7:25
p.m., 9:50 p.m.
"Iron Man 2" (PG-13) 1:15 p.m., 4:15 p.m., 7:15
p.m., 10 p.m.
Visit www.chronicleonline.com for area movie listings
and entertainment information.


FORMS AVAILABLE
* The Chronicle has forms available for wedding and engagement announcements,
anniversaries, birth announcements and first birthdays.
* Approval for story ideas must be granted by the Chronicle's editors before a reporter
is assigned. Call Editor Charlie Brennan at 563-3225, or call Mike Arnold, managing
editor, at 563-5660.


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Dear Annie: My hus- parents take the kids for in-
band and I have two dependent vacations it
daughters, ages 11 provides a special experi-
and 7. Last year, we took a ence and wonderful memo-
family vacation with my ries. Unless Grandma is
mother-in-law. Now she incompetent, your 11-year-
thinks we should do it old certainly is old enough
every year to do this, and you might
I would like the opportu- want to rethink your posi-
nity to take a family vaca- tion. However, Grandma
tion with only my husband must respect your privacy
and children. and your
When Mom parental author-
asked where we ity. She should
were going this not interfere
year, my hus- with your family
band told her we vacation plans
weren't sure if or the rules you
we were taking a have for your
trip. She then children. As long
asked if she as your husband
could take our gives Mom the
girls on vacation impression that
without us. My she can wear
husband and I ANNIE'S you down, she
agreed it would will keep trying.
be too difficult if MAILBOX Talk to him, lis-
something hap- ten to each
opened while the girls were other's opinions, and then
traveling, and it was best present a united front.
not to let them go. Also, I Dear Annie: I have a very
don't want my girls away special cat named Bill who
from me for more than a talks when he wants some-
few days. thing. He has a two-word
Now Mom has brought vocabulary. One word is
up the vacation to my 11- "helloooo," for when he is
year-old and keeps pres- being ignored, and the
during my husband about it other word is "Mom," for
I have no idea what he's when his food dish is
telling her, but he now tells empty.
me it isn't fair that Mom is Have you heard of any
not allowed to come on our other cats that seem to
vacation or take the girls on speak? Some people react
her own. with disbelief when I tell
I think she should stop them about my cat. -Bill's
trying to guilt my husband Human Momr
into supporting this. I don't Dear Mom: If you visit
mind taking the blame, but YouTube, you can find a
she'll undoubtedly cry and dizzying array of video clips
say it's because we don't of cats and dogs "speaking."
trust her. Of course, a great deal of
Am I overreacting? this is, shall we say, subject
Shouldn't my husband to interpretation. But lov-
stand up to her? Isn't she ing owners undoubtedly
wrong to keep pushing it? I hear those sounds as actual
hope she will read this and words, and who are we to
stop asking. Want My doubt them?
Girls Home Dear Annie: You told
Dear Want: Many grand- "Confused in Illinois" that


you are not in favor of her
husband exercising in the
nude in front of his 12-year-
old daughter.
There is nothing wrong
with simple nudity in the
home, as you also said. But
why must he wear shorts?
America has a body phobia
that's causing an epidemic
of harm. I know entire fam-
ilies who live in the nude at
home, and their kids tend
to be much better adjusted
in these matters than those
from "normal" families.
I suggest that you not pro-
mote something that isn't
sensible in this situation.
Being alarmist about noth-
ing helps no one. PR.,
Hamilton, Ontario, Canada
Dear Canada: According
to our mail, you are in the
minority. Most of our read-
ers were appalled that this
man would expose himself
to his young daughter, re-
gardless of the circum-
stances. (Quite a few
wanted him arrested.)
In a home filled with
practicing nudists, it is not
unusual or abusive for chil-
dren to see their parents
naked. But in most homes,
this is not the case.
If Mom is uncomfortable
with the situation, she
should insist her husband
wear shorts.


Annie's Mailbox is written
by Kathy Mitchell and
Marcy Sugar, longtime
editors of the Ann Landers
column. Please e-mail
your questions to annies
mailbox@comcastnet, or
write to: Annie's Mailbox,
c/o Creators Syndicate,
5777 W Century Blvd., Ste.
700, Los Angeles, CA
90045. To find out more
aboutAnnie's Mailbox,
visit the Creators
Syndicate Web page at
www.creators.com.


Sunday PUZZLER

Puzzle answer is on Page Axx.


ACROSS
1 Take a
leisurely walk
6 Place
11 Noisy fight
16 Theater cur-
tain
21 Of right and
wrong
22 Laconic
23 Eagle's nest
24 At liberty
25 Excuse
26 Timid
28 Wrath
29 Convert
hides
into leather
30- of March
31 Go wrong
32 Domed hat
34 Energy unit
35 Annoys
37 Set on fire
38 Fast-food
food
40 Kind of lion
41 Pipe joint
shape
42 Nimbus
44 In heaven
46 Small weight
49 Not long ago
52 Certain
53 Goal
55 Hung in folds
59 Bay window
60 Change
purse item
61 Newspaper
employee
64 Soap plant
65 Coffin stand
66 Mukluk
67 Tresses
68 Spot on a
card
70 Inter-
71 Curve shape
72 Blueprint
73 Fourth planet
74 Gush forth
76 Quite a lot
77 The Motor
City


79 Food-energy
unit
(abbr.)
80 Benefit
82 Fixes firmly
84 Damage
85 Rouse to
anger
86 News item,
for short
87 Den
88 Squeeze to-
gether tightly
90 Saint -'s fire
91 Angeles
92 Searched for
food
95 Deciduous
tree
96 Ibsen's
Gabler
98 Undulating
100 Operatic
song
101 Flightless
bird
102 A relative
104 Regret
105 Withered
106 Timely bene-
fit
107- Carlo
Menotti
108 Sing
110 Not relevant
to
112 Suspend
113Kindof hall or
box
114 Detestation
116Calendar
abbr.
117 Roll-call reply
118 Engage in
combat
119 Branch
121 Reading desk
124 Majuscules,
for short
125 Wet spongy
ground
128 Plant fluid
130Annelids
131 Massage
132 Edible tubers


136 Bird of prey
137 Rustic
139 Edible fat
140 Put things in
order
141 Feather scarf
142 Loos or
Bryant
144 Handsome
147- -garde
149 Jewish feast
150 Occur as a
result
151 Perfume cer-
emonially
152 Bonkers
153Tendency
154 Prevent from
acting
155 Genuflect
156 Bovine ani-
mal

DOWN
1 Violin maker
2 Grinder
3 Edge
4 Certain work-
place,
for short
5 Wallach the
actor
6 Artist's work-
shop
7 Doctrine
8 Times
9 Beast of bur-
den
10 Be worthy of
11 Like the lunar
landscape
12 Soak flax
13 Saharan
14 Old tale
15 Cast a side-
long
glance
16 urder
17 Swindle
18 Thesaurus
name
19 River in
France
20 Combine


27 Cleveland's
lake
30 Badly
33 Lyric poet of
old
36 Utter
38 Plant with
feathery
leaves
39 Step
43 Totality
44 Be fitting for
45 Big success
47 Genus of
macaws
48 Baby talk
49 Having
rounded
parts
50 Come to be
51 Gets hitched
(3 wds.)
52 Anon
54 Child
56 Noisy spirit
57 George or
T.S.
58 Koontz and
Martin
60 Layer
61 Corn spike
62 Melt away
63- Grande
66 Talk like a
fool
67 Sacred
69 Take unlaw-
fully
72 Verandah
73 Make dis-
abled
74 Glides down-
hill
75 Jeweled
headdress
78 Operate
79 Drink in cans
81 "It's -!"
83 By way of
85 Convert into
cash
88 Bus
89 Linney or
Dern
92 Fairy tale


creature
93 Computer
message
94 Blockhead
97 Name
99 Have being
100 Top-notch
103 Legal wrong
105 Tendon
106 Structure for
storage
107 Bold
109 Recently
made
111 Costa del-
112 That girl's
113 Road or relief
115 Platter
117 A poison
118 Nursery oc-
cupant
120Judged
122 Container
for picnicking
123 Musical
group
124Club
125 Vaunt
126 Landlord
127 Move
smoothly
and effort-
lessly
129 Liable
131 Wash cycle
133 Die down
134- Carlo
135 Woodland
deity
137 Funny fellow
138 At sea
140 Fork part
143 Playing card
145 Payable
146 Range of vi-
sion
147 Certain mus-
cles
for short
148 Cistern


~__________________B__d


1
LI










B iD- SUNDAY, J.ii 6, 2010




BUSINESS
CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Her big, beautiful


Dr. Frederick
Herzog
ASK SCORE


'Banks'

allow members

to pay with time,

not cash

MICHAEL RUBINKAM
Associated Press
ALLENTOWN, Pa.
No money? No problem!
Pay with time, instead.
That's what Maria Villacreses
did when the economy put a
hitch in her wedding plans: She
used "time dollars" on everything
from a wedding-day makeover to
an elaborate seven-layer cake.
In a modern twist on the an-
cient practice of barter, people
like Villacreses are joining time
banks to help them get the things
they need or want without having
to spend cash.
In a time bank, members get
credit for services they provide to
other members, from cooking to
housekeeping to car rides to
home repair. For each hour of
work, one time dollar is de-
posited into a member's account,
good for services offered by other
members.
Scores of time banks are being
started in hard-hit communities
around the nation and thou-
sands of devotees are helping
each other survive tough finan-
cial times.
"Even though we were plan-
ning to do something small and
simple, it takes a lot of money,
time and effort. Through time
banking, I got a lot of help," said
Villacreses, who belongs to Com-
munity Exchange, a 10-year-old
time bank in Allentown, where
500 members offer everything


Business
DIGEST

Abitare Paris
welcomes Joe Dailey


Abitare Paris Salon
cited to welcome to th
Design Team Philadel
mer Citrus County sty
and
the
rem
kee
esto
trend'
theAbitare Paris Saoi
enattt
JoIt's time to paizerty. A
Dailey iden
to c
lood
for proportion and sen
lar nature of their hair
current trend. Joe's da longti
ing customer services
of appearance can no
at Abe BoyParis Salos
appointment with Joe
563-0011.
Dunnell
at Stitcl
It's time to party. AI
Mixer will be at the St
Walnut St., from 4 to her
There will be food, reeds going
and a raffle. Then mus
by Valerie Levy with R
board. She is a longti
nellon and has many t
The Boys & Girls C
So Stitch Niche is hold
mixer. Raffled off will
certificates and other i
of the proceeds going
Club. And to keep it go
hold another raffle dud
Nights sponsored by t
Shops between 5 and


& Day Spa is ex-
iir AvA.1 Crrm.:tivp


wedding


-- I


RICK SMITH/Associated Press
Maria Villacreses Is escorted down the aisle by her mother, Ximena Roman, at her wedding in Allentown,
Pa., in May. Villacreses, a member of Community Exchange, used "time dollar" credits toward her wedding
day for makeup, food and decoration services. As the economy recovers amid high unemployment numbers,
the ancient practice of barter is becoming more popular nationwide through time banking, an exchange of
volunteer service for credit used for other services offered by members.


from electrical work to tai chi.
As the economy recovers amid
stubbornly high unemployment,
newer banks with names like
"Back On Track" have joined
Community Exchange in offering
an alternative to cash. Time
Banks USA, an advocacy group in


Washington, says interest in time
banking has surged: About 115
now operate nationwide, with
100 more in early stages of devel-
opment. Membership fluctuates,
but is believed to total more than
15,000.
"People see time banking as a


way to deal with the economic
pressures they are feeling," espe-
cially in places hit hardest by the
recession, said Jen Moore, mem-
bership and outreach coordina-
tor for Time Banks USA.

See ..n Page D3


Cadmium taints Shrek

Big recall raises questions about promotional glasses


Associated Press


,i,, u roauie, MILLVILLE, N.J. A recall of
Iphia stylist and for- 12 million cadmium-tainted
(list, Joseph Dailey. "Shrek" drinking glasses sold by
a master hair stylist McDonald's raises questions
20-year veteran in about the safety of millions of sim-
beauty industry, he ilar cheap promotional products
lains passionate for that have been sitting in Ameri-
ping up with the lat- cans' kitchen cabinets for years.
techniques and hair Only glasses produced for the
ids as they appear in latest "Shrek" movie are included
fashion scene. This in the voluntary recall announced
ibles Joe to special- Friday by the U.S. Consumer
in the innate ability to Product Safety Commission, but
ntify with each guest they were made by a company that
reate a personalized McDonald's has worked with for
k based on his eye 15 years. And many other compa-
isitivity to the particu- nies make similar glassware with
as it relates to the cartoon characters or other designs
education to outstand- baked in.
and the latest ideals "It could have been any glass
)w be experienced company," said Ron Biagi, an exec-
n & Day Spa. For an utive with Arc International, which
atASbitare, call made the glasses. "We all do the
atAbitare, call same thing using materials from the
same suppliers."
on mixer McDonald's said the U.S.-made
h Niche glasses met federal guidelines for
cadmium under testing conducted
Dunnellon Chamber by a CPSC-approved lab. CPSC
:itch Niche, 20782 spokesman Scott Wolfson, however,
6:30 p.m. June 18. said the glasses fall short of stan-
freshments, music dards for the toxic metal that the
sic will be provided agency is in the process of develop-
Paul Marker on key- ing.
me resident of Dun- The CPSC warned consumers to
talents. immediately stop using the glasses
lub needs our help. McDonald's sold as part of a pro-
ding a raffle during the motional campaign for the movie
be a glitzy shawl, gift "Shrek Forever After." The fast-
items, with a portion food giant said it issued the recall
to the Boys & Girls "in an abundance of caution" and
Sto the Boys & Giwls "in light of CPSC's evolving assess-
ing, Stitch Niche will ment of standards for consumer
ring Hot Summer's products."
:he Historic Village "We believe the Shrek glassware
19 p.m. Aug. 21. is safe for consumer use," McDon-
ald's USA spokesman Bill Whitman
See Page D4 said. "However, again to ensure that


Associated Press
A Shrek glass is displayed in Palo
Alto, Calif., Friday. Cadmium has
been discovered in the painted de-
sign on Shrek-themed drinking
glasses being sold nationwide at
McDonald's, forcing the burger
giant to recall 12 million of the
cheap U.S.-made collectibles.
our customers receive safe prod-
ucts from us, we made the decision
to stop selling them and voluntarily
recall these products effective im-
mediately"
On its website, McDonald's said
customers can learn how to return
the glasses and request a refund by
visiting www.mcdonalds.com
/glasses or calling McDonald's toll-
free number, (800)-244-6227. It also
said previous promotional gim-
micks and Happy Meal toys are not
involved in the recall.


Cadmium is a carcinogen that re-
search shows also can cause bone
softening and severe kidney prob-
lems. Research also suggests that it
can, like lead, hinder brain devel-
opment in the very young. The
CPSC said in its recall notice that
long-term exposure to the element
"can cause adverse health effects."
In the case of the Shrek-themed
glassware, the potential danger
would be long-term exposure to low
levels of cadmium, which could
leach onto a child's hand and enter
the body if the child puts that un-
washed hand to his or her mouth.
Michael Wilcox is among those
concerned about the recalled
glasses and similar items in their
homes. The Winston-Salem, N.C.,
man said his wife collects the
glasses and bought the last three
Thursday night to complete the set
"Obviously, if there's a carcino-
gen involved, I'm wondering, too, if
the ones we've been using for the
past three years, if we've got the
same problem going on, if we've
been exposed to something,"
Wilcox said.
He said the recall also makes him
"a little more curious" about other
McDonald's items such as the toys
in Happy Meals. "I don't know
what's going on with some of this
stuff," he said.
Arc is a French company with a
plant in New Jersey; its origins as a
glassmaker date to 1825. The com-
pany said that it has been making
glasses for McDonald's for 15 years
and that levels of cadmium used in
the enamel baked into the glass
were within current federal safety
guidelines.
Biagi, Arc's vice president of
North American sales, said the
company was surprised and con-
fused when it got word of the recall
Thursday night


Here's to

the next

generation
This is not about
Generation X, aka
GenX; but it is
about the Next Genera-
tion Business Plan. If you
have ever attended one of
SCORE's educational pro-
grams and we offer
many you will hear
SCORE stress the impor-
tance of the business plan.
It's your roadmap to suc-
cess, without which you
would not have a guided
path along your journey
Your voyage into busi-
ness will usually start with
an idea. In order to give
this idea life, a plan or
map to follow should be
designed. This business
plan will set the direction,
beginning with the start-
up phase.
When you travel by car,
you know the importance
of a map. You follow it so
you can go from where
you are to where you want
to be. A GPS does the
same without the printed
format. But SCORE does
more! SCORE will edu-
cate, mentor and monitor
your progress. What bet-
ter way is there than to
have a group of seasoned
coaches along your jour-
ney to independence and
success?
A printed map is static
and may not signal
changes in road condi-
tions. If you want an up-
date, you will need an
improved map. A Next
Generation Business Plan
offers a process by which
you can review your map
along the way. Trends be-
come apparent, allowing
plan changes and strate-
gic improvements.
Change is the only con-
stant in a dynamic busi-
ness environment. There
is a real danger of failure
assuming that conditions
are without change. The
Next Generation Business
Plan is all about staying
alert to change. Here are
some suggestions as a way
to stay current and avoid
stagnation or failure.
Revisit your business
plan. Don't let it become
the "trophy" of your start-
up success. Refer to it
quarterly or at least twice
a year. Check if your esti-
mates are in line with
today's realities. Update
and modify as needed.
Look at timeframes for
key periods along the way.
This may help with ex-
pansions, new products or
services.
Watch those numbers.
Financial statements pro-
vide a window to the
health of the business.
Project cash flow several
months ahead and base
them on reasonable ex-
pectations. Sales and in-
come can change from
period to period. Com-
pare your cash flow to
your projections. This
analysis sharpens your es-
timates and it can help
you spot opportunities to
improve.
Monitor your indus-
try In today's intercon-
nected global economy,
any change anywhere can
have a ripple effect on any
small business. The influ-
ences may be as far-reach-
ing as a shift in demand
for a certain commodity,
or as local as a new stop-
light near a store. Stay
current with world and
community events. Study
your sales records. Com-
municate with customers,
suppliers and colleagues.
See SCORE/Page D4












D2

SUNDAY
JUNE 6, 2010


Promotional information provided by the Citrus Chamber of Commerce


[humber Connection


F'


We buy and sell new and used guns, gold, silver, diamonds and coins. We also sell fine jew-
elry and do repairs and appraisals. We have ladies' apparel and accessories, as well as
home decor and gift items. Now offering concealed weapons classes on Thursday evenings.
Pictured with Chamber Ambassadors, directors and staff are owners Kenny Williams and
Frances Lanier, Kimberly Williams and Roy Tobiassen.
* Goldiggers & Gunslingers
* 2416 Hwy. 44 West, Inverness
* (352) 341-GUNS


The Humane Society of Inverness Inc., incorporated in September 2004, is not affiliated with
any other humane society. Since September 2004, we have found loving, permanent homes
for 4,653 homeless dogs and cats. We currently have the capacity to provide shelter for up
to 80 dogs and 20 cats on site, with multiple foster families who assist us with the addi-
tional pets who will need a safe haven. If you are Interested in volunteering with our or-
ganization, please contact us.
* The Humane Society of Inverness
* www.hsinverness.com


Southern Woods Golf & Country Club


The Southern Woods Golf Club, a private golf club in Citrus County, offers memberships for
both the avid and the occasional golfer. Established in 1992, Southern Woods has a beau-
tiful clubhouse and a well-conditioned golf course designed by famed golfer Hale Irwin. The
club also offers great practice facilities with double-sided driving range, chipping green with
practice bunker and space for long pitch shots, plus a separate putting green. Pictured
with Chamber Ambassador are Herb Hurley, head PGA golf professional of Southern Woods
Golf Club, and Stan Cooke, vice president and director of golf for Southern Woods Golf Club.
* Southern Woods Golf & Country Club
* 1501 Corkwood Blvd., Homosassa
* (352) 382-5996


A big THANK You...


The Chamber recently honored our law
enforcement at a BBQ. Not only do we
want to thank our local law enforcement,
fire department and EMS for all that they
do throughout the community, but we
would like to take this opportunity to thank
those who helped make this event happen
this year!
Bernie Little Distributing, LLC: For
being our presenting sponsor. Without you
guys, this event could not have happened.
We welcome the partnership and hope to
continue the relationship in the future.
Century Link: Century Link was not only
a financial partner in this event, but they
also supplied volunteers. Century Link has
supported this event every year!
Inverness Kiwanis: These guys helped
Century Link in cooking all the food.
Thank you for your time and efforts; you
guys are great!
Withlacoochee River Electric: Thank
you to the guys who come out each year


and set up the tent. It is a lot of work and
we truly appreciate you.
The City of Inverness: Thank you for
your continued support of this event and
for allowing us to use this beautiful park!
Avante Skilled Nursing & Rehabilitation
Group: For keeping us hydrated with bot-
tled water!
Seven Rivers Regional Medical Center:
For satisfying that snack habit by supply-
ing all the chips!
Homosassa Printing: For doing our
printing!
Other Financial Friends include:
Charles E. Davis Funeral Home
James A. Neal Jr., PA
Insurance Resources & Risk Mgmt., Inc.
Hollinswood Ranch
Tropical Window, Inc.
Last but not least, we would like to thank
all our VOLUNTEERS!
We appreciate each and every one of
you!


NGP Mixer

Thank you to the sponsors of the Next Generation Professionals networking mixer:



ABITARE PAD1I Day Spa & 6Salon


Community
Oxygen &
Medical, Inc.
7"iqka St&a&da d"


(-'Apm mUVEsam os ArA nt


. .i. ^..


* Next
Generation
Professionals
ffr ,;VAit.W-> *v64w<-m


Members of the Next Generation Professionals committee enjoyed networking at the
NGP mixer at The Grove Downtown in Inverness Thursday night.


Member NEWS


Healthy Family Fair
Save the date: Saturday, Oct. 9, for the
"Healthy Family Fit & Fun Fair." This is the fifth
year for this annual event, with this year's fair
taking on a new name, location and a fresh face.
We are proud that Humana and Seven Rivers
Regional Medical Center have signed on as the
fair's Presenting Sponsors. The site for the fair is
the new, high-tech conference facility at the Col-
lege of Central Florida on County Road 491 in
Lecanto. An expected 85 exhibitors will share
up-to-the-minute information, products and serv-
ices for health conscious families, children and
seniors. Admission is free to the public. In addi-
tion, the AARP/Wellness Tour Bus will be with us
throughout the show, offering visitors six free
health screenings, a $140 value. For exhibitor or
sponsorship information, contact Pat Fitzgerald,
partner, Studio 352 Events, (352) 249-9184 or
pfitzgerald@studio352events.com.
SeaTow
SeaTow is proud to announce the opening of
a second Citrus County location. In addition to
our Boater Information Center on Fort Island
Trail, we will now have a satellite office at
Macrae's of Homosassa, 5290 S. Cherokee
Way. Our second location will also have lots of


valuable boating-related literature as well as tide
charts, fishing regulations and the ability to sign
up and renew SeaTow members. Please feel
free to stop in anytime for information or just to
say "hello."
The College of Central Florida
The College of Central Florida will be offering
the following classes on the Citrus Campus at
3800 S. Lecanto Highway, Lecanto. Register by
calling (352) 249-1210 or log onto www.CFltrain-
ing.cf.edu.
Speechcraft is a new class offered on the
Citrus Campus. This course is taught by Toast-
masters and is a miniToastmasters experience.
Take this opportunity to learn and practice effec-
tive communication skills in a supportive envi-
ronment. Classes will be on Thursdays, July 1-
July 29 from 6 to 7:30 p.m. The course fee is
$50.
Video Production: Cinematic Excellence. An
all-inclusive, comprehensive study of the produc-
tion process. Learn how the pros shoot, edit, add
effects and produce shelf-ready DVDs. Broaden
your knowledge or start a new career with this
intense, easy-to-follow course taught by Citrus
County's new film commissioner. It's pure excite-
ment from beginning to end. Class will be on


Tuesday and Thursday evenings, July 13
through 22, from 6 to 8 p.m. The class fee is
$200.
Work with Excel 2007 and get comfortable
with spreadsheet navigation, data manipulation,
formatting, as well as simple and more complex
formulas. Learn import and export capabilities,
charts and graphs and integration with other MS
Office products. Requests to drop for refund
must be received at least three business days
before the first day of class. Class will be on
Wednesday, July 14 through Aug. 18, from 5:30
to 7:30 p.m. for a fee of $139.
Web Design I will focus on the design of In-
ternet sites. An emphasis is placed on the visual
design, navigation development, communication
and authoring of websites. This course will pro-
vide a basic understanding of the methods and
techniques of developing a simple to moderately
complex web site. Using the current standard
webpage language, students will be instructed
on creating and maintaining a simple website.
Class will be on Tuesday and Thursday
evenings, July 20 to Aug. 12, from 6 to 9 p.m. for
a fee of $159.
Basic Accounting and Bookkeeping will
guide you through the income statement, bal-
ance sheet, forms of business ownership, and


fundamental concepts of accounting, transaction
analysis, and the accounting process. This
course is designed for small business owners or
individuals wanting to learn bookkeeping. Class
will be on Tuesdays and Thursdays, July 15 to
29 from 6 to 8 p.m. for a fee of $115.
Florida Artist Gallery
Florida Artist Gallery, "offering unique and af-
fordable art by Florida artists," is at 7737 Old Flo-
ral City Road, Floral City. The gallery will be
offering art classes for anyone interested in stim-
ulating their creativity and furthering their appre-
ciation of the arts.
Classes are forming now for weekday after-
noons and evenings, starting early June. Cost is
$25 per class or five classes for $100. Class in-
terest will determine final class schedule (there is
a minimum five students per class). Subjects in-
clude: art appreciation, acrylic painting, water-
color painting, pencil drawing, charcoal
sketching, pen and ink drawing, colored pencil,
clay sculpture, pine needle basketry, introduction
to mixed media and fabric collage greeting
cards.
If interested," please contact the gallery at
(352) 344-9300 and list your preference from the
above list.


Goldiggers & Gunslingers


The Humane Society of Inverness




THE HIMANE SOiTY OF INVERESS
% S PAY & NEUTERING SERVICES $
EODICATED TO COMPASSIONATE CARINO FO
UOR ANIMAL FRIENDS IN NEED AND
S~~ RESPONSIBLE CONTROL OF PET POPULATION
.... hslnverness@yahoo.com tel. 352-344-5207 ,


'/


CITRUS COUNTY
Chamber of Comrnerce


A REGIONS
It's time to expect more,





CHRiICI\T
1%T X U.. ftmnl sa 0 uuI.-


0 1


"11"1 11 I








CnITmI COUNTY (FL) (CIRONI(CII:


Fundraiser puts Gulf seafood on the menu


MICHELLE LOCKE
Associated Press

BERKELEY, Calif. Eat
a shrimp, support a Gulf of
Mexico fisherman. That's the
thinking behind the "Dine
Out for the Gulf Coast" cam-
paign in which restaurants
across the country will be
putting a little fish philan-
thropy on the menu.
During the event, sched-
uled for June 10-12, partici-
pating restaurants will be
donating to the Gulf Coast Oil
Spill Fund. Restaurants that
are able to, also will feature
seafood from the Gulf.
"It's good that we establish
a conversation on the mean-
ing of something like this,"
says chef and restaurateur
Jose Andres, who is partici-
pating in the event at all his
restaurants, including The
Bazaar in Los Angeles and
Jaleo in Washington.
The campaign was started
by Jimmy Galle, founder of
Gulfish LP, a small company
based in Sausalito that sup-
plies Gulf seafood to restau-
rants in Northern California.
Galle, a native of Texas,
said he "felt compelled to do
something. I spent my sum-
mers on those coastal shores.
It's where I'm from, so it's
very personal."
Details of the campaign


BARTER
Continued from Page Dl
In Maine, where paper
mills and shoe manufac-
turers have closed, time
dollars buy everything
from guitar lessons to yard
work even prayer. In
California, they buy hair-
cuts, tax help and aro-
matherapy. In Michigan,
child care, plumbing and
yoga.
In South Carolina, Back
on Track Charleston was
launched recently to help
down-on-their-luck resi-
dents get, well, back on
track. It's already got 80
members.
Winborne Evans relies
on Back on Track to sup-
ply her with baby-sitting
while she picks up extra
shifts as a waitress. She's
also using time dollars,
which she earns by sitting
for other members' kids, to
help get her fledgling bee-
keeping business off the
ground.
"Becoming a single mom
recently ... I truly can't
imagine where I would be
without it, mostly because
I can't afford a baby-sitter,
and I can't afford to pay
people to help me with my
bees," said Evans, 29.
Unlike bartering, trans-
actions in time banking
are not usually reciprocal.
Instead, Jane baby-sits for
John, John fixes Mary's
leaky faucet, Mary drives
Tom to the doctor's office,
and so on, all of them earn-
ing and spending time dol-
lars. Their labor is valued
equally: One hour is al-
ways worth one time dol-
lar. (Time dollars are not
taxable, according to Time
Banks USA.)
People often join for
economic reasons but
wind up getting more out
of it. Among the benefits:
networking, getting to
know neighbors, building a
sense of community and
keeping skills sharp.
"Part of it is very practi-
cal," said Judith Lasker, a
professor at Lehigh Uni-
versity in Bethlehem who
is co-writing a book on
time banking. "There's an-
other part of it that's very
ideological. People be-
lieve the best way to sur-
vive in this crazy,
unpredictable world is to
forge local ties, support
local economies ... and
support local people in a
variety of ways."
Services provided by Al-
lentown's Community Ex-
change including
gardening, cleaning, cook-
ing and transportation -
have allowed 79-year-old
Joan Stevenson to stay in


her home and out of as-
sisted living.
"I'm enriched by it, not
only from the services I re-
ceive but by being able to
contribute," said Steven-
son, who earns time dol-
lars by writing for the
Community Exchange
newsletter, hosting Com-
munity Exchange meetings
at her house and helping
other members with their
resumes and job searches.


are still being worked out.
Some restaurants will do-
nate a portion of overall prof-
its; others will donate based
on sales of specific dishes or
cocktails. And since fresh
seafood supplies fluctuate-
and not all the participating
restaurants specialize in
seafood it's not clear how
many will be serving food
from the Gulf.
The point, says Galle, is to
support the industry and let
diners know it's OK to eat
Gulf seafood.
"Those guys are facing so
much turmoil and such an
uncertain future," he said of
the region's seafood industry.
"If the consumer turns away
from consumption of Gulf
seafood, it's kind of like a
final nail in the coffin."
It's not clear what the oil
spill, which began following
an April 20 oil rig explosion
that also killed 11 workers,
will mean for the region's
fishing industry or for the
restaurant industry that re-
lies on it
Commercial fishermen in
the Gulf of Mexico caught
more than 1 billion pounds of
seafood in 2008 for about
$659 million in revenue, ac-
cording to the National
Oceanic and Atmospheric
Administration. Many esti-
mates put the Gulf Coast as


Time banks are labor in-
tensive and can be difficult
to keep going. Most of the
successful ones eventually
get a paid staff, either by
raising grant money or af-
filiating with a larger or-
ganization. Lehigh Valley
Hospital & Health Net-
work, the Allentown re-
gion's largest employer,
pays the small staff of
Community Exchange.
Manager Laura Gutier-


Associated Press
Jimmy Galle, founder of Gulfish LP, sorts through some wild Louisiana shrimp Friday in San
Francisco. Galle has started the "Dine out for the Gulf Coast"campaign in which partici-
pating restaurants will be donating to the Gulf Coast Oil Spill Fund. Restaurants that are
able to also will feature seafood from the Gulf.


supplying one-fifth of the na-
tion's commercial fish and
shellfish.
Since the spill, about one-
third of the Gulf waters have
been closed to fishing.
A key concern is whether
fish become contaminated by
crude oil. Government offi-
cials say rigorous inspections
mean it's never been safer to
eat Gulf seafood.
At Chez Panisse, the


rez said time banks are
worth the effort.
"Since the economy has
been poor, people need to
be a little more creative
about using resources
within a community that
might not have been con-
sidered resources in the
past," she said.
Which is exactly what
Villacreses did to salvage
her wedding plans.
The 28-year-old, who is


renowned Berkeley restau-
rant founded by Alice Wa-
ters, Cal Peternell is still
thinking about what to serve
during the fundraising event
The restaurant's menu
changes daily and it will de-
pend on what's available, but
possibilities include shrimp
roasted whole in a wood-
oven or perhaps a classic
variation on shrimp and
grits, a Southern dish, using

From flowers to makeup to
the church music, Commu-
nity Exchange member Maria
Villacreses used "time dol-
lar" credits on her wedding-
day necessities. TOP -0TC"..
Community Exchange mem-
ber Kathy Perlow, left, deliv-
ers flowers to New Bethany
Church. MIDDLE PHOTO: Vil-
lacreses uses "time dollar"
credits for makeup services
from fellow exchange mem-
ber Marilyn Shive. BOTTOM
PHOTO: Community Ex-
change member Matthew
Balaban plays the organ dur-
ing the wedding ceremony.
Villacreses figures she saved
about $2,000 by spending
her time wisely.
RICK SMITH/Associated Press

fluent in English and
Spanish and earns time
dollars as a medical inter-
preter and by offering
rides and pet-sitting,
thought she would have to
scale back when her fi-
ance's hours at work were
cut in half. Then fellow
Community Exchange
members suggested she
use time dollars to pay for
services that would typi-
cally cost hundreds of dol-
lars.
On the big day, the bride
sat at her dining room
table while a complete
stranger, Marilyn Shive,
did her makeup.
"Show me which colors
you tend to like," said
Shive, a Community Ex-
change member who sells
beauty products.
As Shive applied foun-
dation and eyeliner, an-
other member of
Community Exchange de-
livered the cake. Others
brought food and deco-
rated the sanctuary and
reception hall. During the
service, time bankers took
photos and played the
organ.
In all, the wedding cost
about 200 time dollars. By
spending her time wisely,
Villacreses figures she
saved about $2,000.


ADVERTISE IN OUR CLASSIFIED AND ONLINE



Transporta



Special


I C A%0

i F ^ C #r'--


*Offer expires 6/30/10, 1 vehicle per ad, non-refundab e


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soft polenta with fresh corn
kernels and shrimp sauteed
with onion, peppers and cel-
ery.
Supporting local, sustain-
able food producers is a big
part of the Chez Panisse
ethic, says Peternell, chef of
the restaurant's upstairs
cafe. Waters also has a close
tie to the area, having
founded one of her Edible
Schoolyards in New Orleans.


Peternell might be worried
about buying fish from the
Gulf these days if he weren't
using a trusted supplier,
Galle, who is keeping cus-
tomers informed about clo-
sures and sending maps
showing which fishing
grounds produced the fish
being sold.
Galle says he's "still seeing
beautiful product on a daily
basis." He hopes consumers
and restaurants will con-
tinue to support the industry
beyond the June campaign.
"They're all hard-working
fishermen and they just want
to keep living the life that
they love. It's not just about
fishing. That whole coast is
their social fabric," he says.
"It's where they work, it's
what they eat, it's where they
live, it's where they play. It's
kind of like their family jewel
that they really hold very
dearly and want to pass on to
future generations."
The Greater New Orleans
Foundation created the Gulf
Coast Oil Spill Fund to help
the communities hit hardest
by the spill. It also is meant to
help strengthen coastal com-
munities against future envi-
ronmental catastrophes. It is
estimated that there are
6,400 licensed commercial
fishermen in the region that
could be affected by the spill.


WEEKLY UNEUP
* Nearly a dozen medical professionals contribute their
expertise to columns in Health & Life./Tuesdays
* Plan menus for the week from the tempting recipes in
the Flair for Food section./Thursdays
* Get a jump on weekend entertainment with the stories
in Scene./Fridays
* 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


Wednesday, June 23rd

6pm 8pm
(Followed by an hour of individual counseling)

The seminar will be held at the Citrus
Campus College of Central Florida
in Lecanto, (building L4, room 103)

The Citrus County Chapter of SCORE is offering a free
seminar for individuals thinking about starting their
own business.
The two hour session will cover the main issues
involved in becoming an entrepreneur from the
business idea to the reality of owning your own
business. Following the seminar, interested participants
will have the opportunity to meet with seasoned
SCORE counselors to further discuss their ideas.
"R U Ready" is specifically designed for individuals
who are not business owners, but who are interested in
learning what is involved in becoming one. If you have
ever asked yourself "do I have what it takes to be an
entrepreneur?" then this seminar is for you!

A one hour counseling session will follow for those
interested in meeting with a SCORE counselor.
For more information and to register for the
seminar, please contact Jeremy Moyes at SCORE

352-249-1236
Seating is limited.


BUSINESS


SUNIMDAY, JIUN 6, 2010 D3









CrmTiS COlIN'IY (Fl.) CHRONICLE


Divorce, not separation, keeps assets apart


DEAR BRUCE: My wife
and I separated, but are still
not divorced. I am buying
her share of the house from
her. The house is in my name
alone. If something were to
happen to me, would she be
able to claim any or all of the
house? I already removed
her from my will. Reader,
via e-mail
DEAR READER: You did-
n't say what state you live in
but if you are still legally
married at the time of your
death, the likelihood is you
would not be allowed to cut
her out of your will. In most
states, the wife is entitled to
at least one-third of the de-
ceased spouse's estate. If you
have decided to live apart,
maybe you should be consid-
ering divorce.
You may wish to consider
yourself still married, but
legally, it would be to your
advantage to divorce.
DEAR BRUCE: I am in-
terested in purchasing an
established business, but
am not sure how to go about
getting financing. This busi-
ness has no competition at
its location. They are ask-
ing $850,000. Tara, via e-
mail
DEAR TARA: I am making
an assumption that whatever
this business is, you are well-
versed in it; otherwise, run
away as fast as you can.
You didn't mention how
much money you are pre-
pared to put into this, but if
you were to go to a tradi-
tional lender, they would
certainly want to see some-
where around $350,000 -
possibly more down.
Sometimes enterprises are
financed by the seller. Inves-
tigate whether that is a pos-
sible.
Without a large down pay-
ment, you can understand
why they would worry. A
major portion of a purchase
of this kind is inventory, and
a buyer can go in with little
money, sell off the inventory
and take a hike. If that were
to happen, the lender is
stuck You should definitely
investigate that I would also
consult with your local
banker, one who makes
Small Business Administra-
tion loans.
DEAR BRUCE: I am 75
years old, retired and collect
disability. I have about
$8,000 in credit cards debt I
have been receiving threat-
ening letters from a collec-
tion agency. I own my home.
Can they sue me and take it
away from me? I had to
make arrangements to pay
the bill that is in Florida.
How is that possible? -B.E,
via e-mail
DEAR B.E: The credit
card company will get a
judgment against you. If you
fail to appear in court, a de-
fault judgment will be ren-
dered. They can put a lien on


DIGEST
Continued from Page Dl
Stitch Niche is in the old
Parker House on Walnut Street.
It opened on June 1, 2006.
Don't forget to mark your calen-
dar: Dunnellon's Hot Summer
Night is Aug. 21; Jazz Up is
Oct. 16; and the next Boom-
town is April 16, 2011.
Stop by and visit us during
the Mixer on June 18, purchase
a raffle ticket for $1, enjoy the
music and help us celebrate in
this wonderful town we live in.
SCORE offers
round-table meetings
The Citrus County Chapter of
SCORE (Service Corps of Re-
tired Executives) is sponsoring
a series of round-table discus-
sions.
The purpose of the meetings


your house, but they cannot
take the house away from
you.
Upon your passing, and
once the house is sold, they
will get their
money from the
proceeds of the
sale. Further,
you will not be ,
allowed to sell 4
the house if you
have this judg- j
ment against
you, until it is
satisfied.
D E A R Bruce W
BRUCE: I am in SMA
the process of MON
getting a di-
vorce. I would
like to open up a new ac-
count with my investment
broker; however, I don't want
it to be subject to any part of
my upcoming divorce. Do
you think this will be a prob-
lem? Reader, via e-mail
DEAR READER: Since
you are still married, any fi-
nancial undertaking such as
investing money would most
likely be considered assets
acquired during your mar-
riage, which means your
soon-to-be ex has a financial
interest in that money. Any
financial undertaking you
want to do should be thor-
oughly discussed with your
attorney
DEAR BRUCE: I have had
legal guardianship of a child
since she was an infant She
now is of driving age and, of
course, wants to drive. I re-
cently contacted my insur-
ance company and added
her to the policy. As you can
imagine, my insurance pre-
mium went sky-high! She is
a great person, never giving
me any problems, and I
would like to do this for her,
but I live from paycheck to
paycheck After complaining
to my friends I have found
that they if I had waited a
couple of years, the rates
wouldn't be so high. Do you
have any suggestions? -
S.L, via e-mail
DEAR S.L.: Don't let her
drive for a couple of years. If
she insists on wanting to
drive, then she needs to get a
job to help pay for the pre-
mium. Why would that be so
difficult? A teenager can cer-
tainly find a job working at a
burger joint where they
could easily earn enough
money to pay for their own
insurance. This should not
put an additional burden on
you.
DEAR BRUCE: My hus-
band became very ill so we
had some paperwork drawn
up. After he died, I found out
that what was opened was a
quitclaim deed. I have no
idea what that is and what
we did? Can you fill me in?
Is this what should have
been done? -Louise, in Vir-
ginia
DEAR LOUISE: A quit-


is to allow businesses to dis-
cuss current economic prob-
lems facing their businesses
and try to find best practices
that enable them to fight this
economic downturn.
The key is the interaction be-
tween attendees discussing
successes or failures as we try
to move ourselves forward.
The Roundtable Meetings
are scheduled to take place on
the second and fourth Thurs-
days monthly starting May 13
on the Citrus Campus of Cen-
tral Florida Community College.
The meetings will start at 8:30
and conclude at 10 a.m.
Any business that is inter-
ested in attending should call
the Score office and reserve a
spot. Those organizations inter-
ested in cosponsoring such a
round-table should also contact
the Score office. For more infor-
mation, contact Norm Mangano
of Score at (352) 249-1236.


SC RE capacity to spare.
SCORE Invest in your staff. A
growing business will de-
Continued from Page D1 mand more of your time.
Identify employees who can
You'll be less susceptible to take on routine and man-
surprises and better pre- agement responsibilities.
pared to anticipate and cap- They will relish the oppor-
italize on changes, tunity to grow personally
Develop relationships. and professionally, and you
Although growth usually im- will have some free time to
plies investing in additional concentrate on important
resources, there may be issues.
more cost-effective options An experienced outside
better suited to your imme- perspective can benefit any
diate and long-term needs. small business. Contact Cit-
Building partnerships with rus SCORE 352-249-1236 or
other businesses in your go on-line: scorecitrus.org.
field and specially consult- --
ants can help stretch your Dr FrederickJ. Herzogis
capabilities. They may also vice chairman of Citrus
call on you when they need County SCORE. He can
help, perhaps during a pe- be reached at
riod when you have time or therzog@tampabay.rr.com.


claim is simply someone giv-
ing up their rights in a piece
of property, not necessarily
their responsibilities. If a
mortgage is still in place,
they are still re-
sponsible for it but
they no longer
have rights. You
didn't indicate
whom the quit-
claim deed was
S signed over to. If it
wasn't to you, you
probably should
consult an attorney
illiams to get it straight-
kRT ened out.
|EY DEAR BRUCE:
My best friend re-
cently passed
away. Over the years he had
told me on numerous times,
that he had put me in his
will. Since he has passed
away, I have been trying to
find out from his family if in-
deed that was the case. I was
told his will is still in the pro-
bate process. Is there any-
thing I can do to find this out
for sure? M.R, via e-mail
DEAR M.R.: Under nor-
mal circumstances (no one
contesting the will), it should
only take a matter of weeks.
However, if problems do
arise, such as his family de-
ciding that he was not in the
best of health or not of sound
mind, this can cause prob-
lems with probating the will.
If you are on friendly
terms with the family, I
would check with them and
the probate court to see
where it stands.
DEAR BRUCE: When I'm


wide-awake watching in-
fomercials, I see a lot of'
these ads where you buy
now but pay the interest next
year. How does this work? -
Reader, via e-mail
DEAR READER: Under-
stand that nothing is EVER
free. The interest is always
in the purchase price. While
it may not be expressed as
interest, the use of that
money is still part of the
deal. This is often true of
products that carry a very
high markup price, where
they can afford to write off
the interest. In reality, the
consumer is always paying it,
period.
DEAR BRUCE: I am 35
years old, married and have
three children. My family
and friends keep saying that
I should be investing for my
future, but I have no idea
where to begin. Can you give
me some guidance? LO.,
via e-mail
DEAR LO.: For someone
your age, there is absolutely
nothing more important
than acquiring knowledge
about investing and coming
up with an investment
schedule. You need to do
some research.
As I have said time and
time againthe Internet is in-
valuable and magazines
such as Money, Forbes, For-
tune, Wall Street Journal
and the business section of
your local paper are all great
sources.
The one major investment
that many are reluctant to
make is the time required to


Loo


gain this knowledge.
DEAR BRUCE: I work for
a midsize business. Our
company had $45 million in
revenue last year. I'm re-
viewing our credit card pro-
gram. We are currently using
three accounts that are
small-business accounts se-
cured by the owner's income
instead of the corporation's
revenue.
The accounts are ex-
tremely outdated based on
the company's growth in re-
cent years. I've made phone
calls and sent e-mails to var-
ious banks trying to get in
contact with an account
manager who can assist
helping us find the appropri-
ate product. None of the fish
are biting!
Is the seeming lack of in-
terest a result of the credit
crunch or am I just not
reaching the correct people?
- E.G., via e-mail
DEAR E.G.: There are lots
of credit card companies
looking for accounts such as
yours. I am not at all clear
why you are having a prob-
lem. It is true with the new
regulations credit issuers
are being more selective in
how a card is granted.
The one thing you did not
say was the volume on these
cards. I cannot imagine that
a company such as Ameri-
can Express, who advertises
vigorously for business ac-
counts, would not have a
number of suggestions as to
what would be appropriate
for your company. If you
have not contacted them, I


would give them a call, but
the volume here is going to
be a factor.
If you are only spending a
couple of hundred bucks a
month on each card and you
are paying it off, there is no
interest being generated.
The average credit card
company will have little or
no interest in you. Those that
specialize in business ac-
counts and charge d fee very
likely will be happy to deal
with you.
DEAR BRUCE: I wish I
had started reading your col-
umn years ago. I, like many
others, bought a time-share
and now wish I hadn't. Is
there any way to get out of it?
The maintenance fees are
now killing me. -VR. via e-
mail
DEAR VR: Unfortunately,
it's not a simple proposition.
If you don't pay the fees and
taxes, it may not revert back
to the original owner. Often-
times, they don't want them
and they will bring action
against you for the defi-
ciency You may approach
the company that sold you
the time-share, and it may or
may not be willing to strike a
deal with you. As far as it is
concerned you have to pay
them, it is not going to want
it back It may even go to
court to get garnishments or
whatever it takes to make it
happen.
Send your questions to
Smart Money, PO. Box 2095,
Elfers, FL 34680. Or e-mail
bruce@brucewilliams.com.


ing for one


D4 SUNDAY, JUNI 6, 2010


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BUSINESS


r
I
]
L
I











CITRU'S '(()l'iN'IY (t:1.) CIIRo lN( I.I-'


C I T S TRUS COUNT o V H








CLASSIFIED

1624 Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429

(352) 563-5966


AESTHETICSenior SWF
seeks healthy,
intelectual,mannerly,
sincere,
"One Woman Man"
n/s, no prevaricator
or countless
marriages,
Dancing a Plus.
Citrus Co Chronicle
1624 N Meadowcrest
Blvd Blind Box 1623
Crystal Fiver FI 34429

GETTING OVER ILLNESS
Need man in life. Must
be truly alive. Between
60-75 going on 50.
Call 795-9728.



-I
HERNANDO



No. Pets.(352) 634-6340

HUMAN
RESOURCES
DIRECTOR

Osprey Point Nursing
Center, a 5 Star
facility 60 bed SNF
located in Bushnell
needs an Exp.
Human Resources
Manager. Knowl-
edge of all HR
functions, monitoring
absences, following
HR policies, ADA,
FMLA, LOA, etc.
Strong organization
skills, ability to work
with employees, and
management skills.
We offer a complete
benefit package
including medical,
vision, dental, disabil-
ity & life insurance,
PDO,etc. If interested
In working w/a strong
team, submit your
resume to:
Osprey Point Nursing
Center Atten.
Human Resource
1104 North Main St.
Bushnell, Florida
33513
Fax # (352) 568-8780
Email: hropnc@
embarqmail.com
No phone calls
please

MEDICAL ASSIST.
Immediate Openings
With Exp. in
Phlebotomy
F/T W/benefits.
Fax Resume To:
352- 795-5608





r $ TOP DOLLAR $$
SFor Wrecked, junk or I

$ (352) 201-1052 $ J

$$ TOP DOLLAR $$
Paid for Junk Vehicles,
J.W. 352-228-9645
$$ CASH PAID $$
Cash for junk vehicles
(352) 634-5389

FREE REMOVAL OF
Garage Sale, Hshold.
& Furniture items


Removal of scrap
metal a/c, appls. auto's
& dump runs. 476-6600
WANTED Junk Lawn
Mowers, outbrd. motors
Pwr. Equip. Free Pick-up
352-564-8014/601-5053




2 Male Cats
nuet.micro shots,
county tag, 3 y.o.
Indoor out door
prefer they stay
together to approved
home (352) 445-4449
10 Puppies
American Bull Dog/mix
8 weeks (352) 613-2488
352-445-1564
Excell. Home for any
exotic birds or poultry
U-R unable to care for.
(352) 726-9966
FREE KITTENS
11 wks. old.
3 Females, one long
haired, black & white.
2 short haired, gray &
white.(352) 400-5184
FREE KITTENS
MALES
ADORABLE
Litter trained,
(352)464-1368
FREE KITTENS
Polydactyle,
Russian Blues,
Adoption fee
for spay & neuter
(352) 748-5260
Free Male Black &
White Kittens(352)
216-6668
Free Shipping Boxes,
various sizes,
(352) 746-5356
Free Wheelchairs
(352) 746-9084
German Shepherd Mix
1 yr. black & brown
(352) 503-6796
Horse Manure
Bring Shovel & Help
yourself. (352) 697-5252
KITTENS
8 wks litter trained
will help with fix
(352) 568-2507
Terrier mix Pups
male & female 8 wks
old 220-0215


BLACKBERRIES
Cert. Organic. U-pick,
Open Daily, $4.00 per
lb. 9333 Hwy 48 Floral
City. Call for appt.
352-643-0578


Blueberries, You pick.
Citrus Springs, Open
7 Days 7A./7P.
(352) 746-2511
4752 W. Abeline Dr.
Fresh local grown peas
many varieties, starting at
$25 bushell
352-302-9771
MADDOX FARMS
You Pick Peas, starting
6/5. 352-303-0105
PRODUCT- U- PICK
Hydpronic Farm
Tomatoes Readv
Register Cracker
Farm 352-563-1604

SWEET CORN
@ BELLAMY GROVE,
located 1.5 mi. east
on Eden Dr. from
Hwy. 41, Inverness.
Cantopeswtermelon,o
their fresh veggies
(352) 726-6378
You Pick Peas
Ready To Pick Now.
Blackeyes & Zipper.
(352) 793-4036




Beagle/Jack Russel Mix
as of Saturday Bella is
missing from the Gospel
Island/44 area of Inver-
ness. She is mostly white
with some brown and big
black spot on her back.
We love and miss our
pup, so if you've seen her
please call asap
352-422-0053 or email
jen-
mitchell1221@yahoo.corn
Lost Beagle
Female,
off Cardinal,
Homossasa
(352) 613-6486
LOST
Long Haired Female
Tabby Cat
off Lewdinger
Homosassa
(352) 628-7336
LOST: 2 Dogs. Both fe-
male. Boxer 2 yrs and
Black lab 5 yrs. RE-
WARD! 352-613-6276
Hernando area.
Small Terrier
Male, black & gray
hair w/brown face &
head, 201bs. short &
stocky w/stub tail. Last
seen at CVS on Hwy
486, following
a Couple into the
Terra Vista entrance.
(352) 344-0257




2 Large Dogs, found
traveling together
off Hwy. 44 Inverness,
Call to describe
352-860-2585
Koon Cat, gray
Found
Connell Heights
(352) 563-0801




Advertising that Works.
Put your ad in Over 100
Papers throughout Flor-
ida for one LOW RATE!
Call (866)742-1373 or
visit:
www.florida-classifieds.c
om

BANKRUPTCY
I DIVORCES
I CHILD SUPPORT
352-613-3674 *

BIG 50% OFF SALE!
All 10 gal. size
or larger plants!
Magnolia, oak,
4 types of palms,
ligustrum, crape
myrtle, loropetalum,
ect. Color Country
Nursery Mon-Sat.
9A/5P.
Weather permitting
1405W. Gulf-to-Lake
Hwy. Lecanto, Fl.
34461 (352) 746-6465

Boy Scout Venture
Crew #462 seeking
Donations of New
or Used Camping
Equipment. We are in
desperate need of
tents, camp stoves,
lanterns, and pots
and pans or cast iron
cookware. Any
donations will be
appreciated and put
to good use. Contact
Dorothy Moser
(352) 447-5975
(352) 445-0324







CAT
ADOPTIONS


Come see

our
adorable cats and
kittens that are
available for
adoption.
We are open
10:00 A. till 4:00 P.
Monday-Saturday.
All Cats and Kittens
are micro-chipped,
altered, & tested for
Feline Luk and Aids.
Up to date
on vaccines for age
appropriate.
Phone 352-613-1629
Visit us at
www.hofsoha.orq.
or stop by our offices
at 1149 N Conant Ave.
Corner of 44 and
Conant.
Look for the big white
building with the
bright paw prints.


BANKRUPTCY,
DIVORCE & More
(352) 860-1533
DONATE YOUR VEHICLE
RECEIVE $1000
GROCERY COUPON
UNITED BREAST CANCER
FOUNDATION
Free Mammograms,
Breast Cancer Info
www.ubcf.info
FREE Towing,
Tax Deductible,
Non-Runners
Accepted,
(888)468-5964.




FRESH FLA JUMBO
SHRIMP 15ct. Load
up now! $5 Ib
727-771-7500



A FREE Report of
Your Home's Value
www.naturecoast





Live in Caregiver
Wanted, Live in
caregiver needed for
elderly woman In Citrus
Springs who requires 24
hour custodial care.
Please call Peter at
917-771-3393




A CNA Prep &
Test Program.
CPR Available Day &
Evening Classes
352-382-EASY; 586-2715
ezleamingservices.com
/ us @ zoomcitrus.com

Cook

The Centerssis seeking
a Cook to work in
residential setting.
Duties include pre-
paring & serving
nutritious food, which
meets Nutritional
Standards
recommended by
Chapter 65D-13, FL
Administrative
Codes. HS/equiv with
1 yr related exp or
specialized training &
Current ServeSafe
Certification reqd.
Salary is
$7.50-$8.50/hr.
Acceptable driving
record and clean
background reqd.
Full benefits pkg. For
more info visit
www.thecenters.us
DFWP/EOE Fax or
e-mail resume to HR,
The Centers, Inc.,
(352) 291-5580,
iobs@thecenters.us
Position Closing Date
is 6/18/10

DIAMOND RIDGE
HEALTH & REHAB


Immediate
OPENINGS

For FIT Activities
Assistant, Must be A
CNA.

SPIT Dietary Aide For
Nights, Exp. Pref.
Apply within. 2730 W.
Marc Knighton Court.
Lecanto Fl. 34461
EOE

DIAMOND RIDGE
HEALTH & REHAB
Experienced M.D.S.
Coordinator must be
RN, PPS Specialist, full
time energetic must
be able to multi-task
& keep current In fast
paced Medicare SNF.
Must have working
knowledge of Man-
aged Care & Insur-
ance. Computer
knowledge in Excel,
Word Perfect. Dem-
onstrate success in
QIS Survey Process,
Care Plan Process.
Competitive Salary
and Benefits.
Email Resume To:
diamondridgedon
@earthlink.net Or
Call 352-746-9500
Ext. 725.

Discover the
FUSION
Difference !

FUSION
HEALTHCARE
JUST FITS

Founded and
managed by a
healthcare profes-
sional who under-
stands the challenge
of twenty-first century
caregiving, encour-
ages a patient cen-
tered focus and
values every
employee's ideas!
Now Recruiting
RNs LPNs, PTs,
OTs, PTA's and
COTA's
Open Interviews all
day June 15th & 161h
9:00am-6:00pm
Citrus Lodge call
352-684-1388 for
appt.
SPECIAL SIGN ON
BONUSES
if hired during this
event!
Refreshments &
Snacks will be


provided along with
entry into a grand
prize drawing
Get TUSIONIZED
and start enjoying
your career again
352-684-1388
www.fusloncare.net


CNA Prep Course
CPR-AED & book
Included. I week class
getvourcna.com
352-341-PREP (7737)

CNA

Part Time, All Shifts
Aslo PRN
Nightshirt 8p-8a
Apply At
HOME INSTEAD
SENIOR CARE
4224 W. Gulf to Lake
Hwy, Lecanto

DIAMOND RIDGE
HEALTH & REHAB

Is accepting apps.
for a F/T PRN Occu-
pational Therapist
-COTA. Exc. opportu-
nity in a clinical
setting. Competitive
Salary & Benefits.
Come grow with us!
Please apply in
person to Bethel
Snyder R.D.C. at 2730
W. Marc knighton Ct.
Lecanto Fl. 34461
(352) 746-9500

Don't Know What
Vitamins to Take?
Get a FREE
Assessment from
Dr. Mindell. Call
866-585-1390 or visit
www.vitaganic.com
Use Coupon FL0610A
to get additional
savings today.

Experienced
Medical Staffing
Specialist
On-Call, Night &
Weekends required.

Human Resource
Director
with at least 2 yrs. exp
Email resume to
Dmvers043@
yahoo.comn

HOME HEALTH
OPPORTUNITIES

BayCare HomeCare
provides high-quality,
compassionate care
right at home. Join us
for great career
opportunities, a
special way to work,
and the chance to
be the kind of
professional you
want to be.

RN, PRN
LPN, PRN
Physical
Therapist PRN
Physical Therapy
Asst. Full-time
Contact Mary Miller
at 352-795-4495 or
apply online at:
www.BayCareJobs
.com



t BayCare
HomeCare
EOE/AA/M/F/D/VDFP

HUMAN
RESOURCES
DIRECTOR
Osprey Point Nursing
Center, a 5 Star
facility 60 bed SNF
located in Bushnell
needs an Exp.
Human Resources
Manager. Knowl-
edge of all HR
functions, monitoring
absences, following
HR policies, ADA,
FMLA, LOA, etc.
Strong organization
skills, ability to work
with employees, and
management skills.
We offer a complete
benefit package
Including medical,
vision, dental, disabil-
ity & life insurance,
PDO,etc. If interested
in working w/a strong
team, submit your
resume to:
Osprey Point Nursing
Center Atten.
Human Resource
1104 North Main St.
Bushnell, Florida
33513
Fax # (352) 568-8780
Email: hropnc@
embarqmail.com
No phone calls
please

IN NEED OF
Experienced,
Caring &
Dependable
CNA's/HHA's

Hourly & Live-In.
Flexible schedules
offered. $10.00/hr.
CALL LOVING CARE


LPN

Come join our wamilyll
Ours Is a place where
one person can
make a difference.
Work directly with
the developmentally
disabled population.
We have a Mission,
a Vision, and Values.
Various shifts avail.
Great benefit pkg.
Apply at New
Horizons Village
1275 N. Rainbow
Loop, Lecanto, FL
34461, or Fax Your
Resume To:
(352) 746-6379
We look forward to
hearing from you.

MDS
COORDINATOR
Life Care Center of
Citrus County

Full-time position


available for a
registered nurse with
a current Florida
nursing license. MDS
experience required.
We offer competitive
pay and benefits
including medical
coverage, 401(k),
continuing
education, and paid
vacation, sick days
and holidays.

Apply in person.
352.746.4434
352.746.6081 Fax
3325 Jerwayne Ln.
Lecanto, FL 34461
Visit us online at
www.LCCA.com.
EOE/M/F/V/D -
Job #15947



CAtre
4CitrusCoanty


CLASSIFIED




Low Fees CPR ,AED
Into 352-564-8378 or
f|cnatestprep.com
GRANNY NANNIES
LIVE IN'S, must be
cert. CNA/HHA,
needed Immediately.
352-560-4229
LMT

Needed Immed. for our
Spring HIII/Homosassa
offices. Travel required.
Fax resume to
727-835-0010
MEDICAL ASSIST.
Immediate Openings
With Exp. in
Phlebotomy
F/T W/benefits.
Fax Resume To:
352- 795-5608

NURSES
3-11

If you are dedicated
to the higher stand-
ards of elder care,
good documentation
and a genuine caring
attitude, we have a
place for you, We
offer great benefits.
Mall or fax resume:
Atf: Laurie Coleman
136 NE 12th Ave.
Crystal River, FL 34429
Fax (352) 795-5848
CONTACT Laurie Via
Mall or Fax ONLYII
DFWP/EOE

Part Time: Responsi-
ble individual to as-
sist with monitoring
setup In the operating
room on Tuesdays
and Thursdays. Medi-
cal background pre-
ferred. Email resume
to:
jmein@synapWckmcom
Orfax:
904-296-9959

Program
Assistant
The Centers is seeking
a Program Assistant
who reports to the
Licensed Clinical
Supervisor of the
Substance Abuse &
Mental Health
programs in Citrus
County. Provides
clerical support, and
assists with insurance
determination &
verification for all
clients enrolling in or
currently receiving
services. HS or GED
equlv, and a min 4 yrs
exp. Must be profes-
sional, have excellent
organizational &
communication skills.
Salary is $9.00 -
$9.91/hr.
Full benefits pkg.
For more into visit
www.thecenters.us
DFWP/EOE Fax or
e-mail resume to HR,
The Centers, Inc.,
(352)291-5580.
lobs@thecenters.us
Position Closing Date
Is 6/18/10

Receptionist
& Dental/Surgical
Assistant
For High Quality
Oral Surgery Office.
Experience
preferred, excel.
pay & benefits.
Fox Resume To:
352-564-0284
Email Resume To:
marvamoll@


Residential SA
Tech
The Centers is seeking
Substance Abuse
Techs for our Adoles-
cent Residential
program in Lecanto,
FL. Duties focus on
reducing or minimiz-
ing the effects of
substance abuse, a
12-Step recovery
process, assisting the
professional staff In
the assurance of
quality client care.
and transporting
clients. Exp with
troubled adolescents
reqd. Must be avail-
able to work all shifts
& weekends.
Acceptable driving
record and clean
background reqd.
$8.25-$8.75/hr plus
10% shift diff for
2nd/3rd shifts. Full
benefits pkg. For
more info visit
www. thecenters.us
DFWP/EOE Fax or
e-mall resume to HR,
The Centers, Inc.,
(352) 291-5580,
lobs@thecenters.us
Position Closing Date
is 6/18/10




Development
Services Director
Announcement
#10-32

Professional position
overseeing the
Divisions of Building,
Planning, Land
Development and
Code Compliance.
Duties include
participation In and
support of Land
Development
Code, Long Range
Planning, Code
Compliance, Building


Codes, Zoning issues
and complaint
resolution. Heavy
Involvement with
community groups,
developers, contrac-
tors, regulatory
agencies, etc,
Requires a Bachelors
degree in a field
closely related to
areas of assignment.
Knowledge of
planning, zoning,
building codes and
land development
codes and issues.
Must have
experience In public
speaking and presen-
tations. Pay range
$2,489.81 $3,734.69
B/W. Starting pay
DOQ, Application/
resume may be
submitted to the
Citrus County
Human Resources
Department,
3600 W Sovereign
Path, Suite 178,
Lecanto, FL 34461
EOE/ADA Please
visit our webslte at
www.bocc.citrus.fl.us


EXP. LINE COOK

Apply in Person
at Cracker's
Bar & Grill

FOOD &
BEVERAGE
MANAGER
NEEDED

For Upscale
Country Club FOH &
BOH, Operations/
Restaurant
Experience Required,
Professional
Environment, Great
Customer Service &
Business Skills A Mustl
email resume to
newlobs@
tamoabav.rr.com




A Rare Home
Sales Opportunity
Unique new home
sales niche working
high quality leads
from national market-
ing plan for area's
best selling country
club community.
Extensive phone work
including evenings
and weekend times.
RE License required.
Strong commission
program and
benefits. Send
resume to
352-746-7707 or
Sleeman@cltrushills.
cornm.

Home
Improvement
Sales
If you have experi-
enced success In
in-home sales
(Fuller Brush, water
softeners, home
Improvements, etc.)
In-House Financing
3-5 Leads per Day
Please contact John.
Phone 352-728-3329

Join the
NATION'S
LARGEST
Senior Financial
Planning Firm

The best opportunity
In Citrus County.
Average Income for
2009 was $56.000.
Our 15
Representatives enlov
* Company
Sponsored Trips
WORLD WIDE
* Bonuses
* Full Support &
Training

Qualifications:
* Team Player
* Professional
* Positive Attitude
* Willingness to Learn
* Self-Motivated
Mon. through Fri.
No late evenings.
weekends or holidays.
No experience
necessary,

Fax Resumes
ATTN: Karen
352-726-6813

Motivated
Self Starters
Office Setting,
Gar. Salary F/T
Call Mrs. Chariton
352-726-5600

PROFESSIONAL
PEST CONTROL
Needs Sales Techs
Company vehicle,
paid training. Great
Pay[ Submit Resume
To: 5882 Hwy. 200.

SALES MANAGER
Full Service
Citrus County
Pest Control Co.
In Search of
Experienced Pest
Control Sales
Professional. Salary
+ Commission and
override commissions
of Sales Staff.
Company Vehicle
& feul provided.
Paid holidays & vac.
Only those with
proven track record
in pest control sales
will be considered
Fax Resume to:
352-796-1775 DFWP



Your World






Ci Ilp)NICd:
Cg a.'l s ad


ww iranlcionia.nmom


SUNDAY, JUN.i 6, 2010 D5


D/L req. Currier Cooling
& Heating, Inc 4855 S
Suncoast Blvd, Horn
ALUMINUM
INSTALLERS
Licensed Sub
Contractors & Exp'd.
Installers only.
Call 352.563.2977
EXP. COMBO
BODY SHOP TECH
Apply in Person
At Como RV & Truck
1601 W. Main St.
Inverness, FL
MASONS &
MASON TENDERS
Must be experienced
reliable, & have
transportation.
(352) 302-2395
SEXP. PLUMBERS'

I Only Plumbers with I
Exp. need apl y.
32-621-770 I

Qualified auto tech
needed! Excel Automo-
tive 352-637-3700.
SERVICE
TECHNICIAN
Exp. Pref. Good work
atmosphere.
A-1 Termite & Pest
Control
Apply In Person ONLY
9am-4pm
925S. US4Hwy41
Inverness DFWP
*for directions Onlr.*
Call (352) 726-5363
Only well groomed
will be considered.

SERVICE TECHS
Full Time or Part Time
Please Call
LEEPER A/C
(352) 746-2223




AIRLINES ARE
HIRING -
Train for high paying
Aviation Career. FAA
approved program. Fi-
nancial aid If qualified -
Job placement assis-
tance. CALL Aviation
Institute of Mainte-
nance (866) 314-3769
Animal Services
Technician
Announcement
#10-34

Manual labor work
taking care of
impounded animals
at the County animal
shelter. Experience
dealing with the
general public
desirable, Must have
sufficient physical
strength and agility to
handle or restrain
large or potentially
dangerous animals.
Must possess a
current valid Florida
Driver License. Work-
ing knowledge of the
Microsoft Office Suite
of Products.
$8.45 hourly to start.
Applications may be
submitted to the
Citrus County Human
Resources Office,
3600 West Sovereign
Path, Suite 178,
Lecanto, FL 34461
no later than Friday,
June 11, 2010.
EOE/ADA Please visit
our web site at
www.bocc.citrus.fl.us

Appt. Setters
NEEDED
Immediately
$300-$550. Weekly
Start Today
Call Brandon
352-628-5700
Driver CDLA

Company Drivers
& Owner Operators!
Excellent Pay, Benefits,
& Rider Program
Additional Benefits
for Company Driver
Medical Ins, 401k, Paid
Holidays & Vacation.
Star Transportation
(800)416-5912
www.startransportation.c
om
DRIVER

GREAT MILES PTL
Company Solos/Teams
call: (877)740-6262.
Owner Operator
Solos/Teams call:
(888)417-1155. Requires
12 months experience.
No felony or DUI past 5
years. www.pH-lnc.com
DUNNELLON -
CLEANERS
Now Hiring
PRESSER

Apply In person.
(352)465-0012


MOTEL MANAGER
Needed for a small
1 story, 18 unit Florida
motel. Managerial
responsibilities also
include grounds
keeping & simple
repairs. Must have
computer skills. One
bedroom apt. &
utilities provided plus
monthly Income.



NOW HIRING
Vet Assistant
Exp. pref., no
emergencies.
Apply In person.
8177W. Grover
Cleveland Blvd.
Homosassa

Programs
Assistant
Announcement
# 10-33

Responsible position
processing and
maintaining RSVP
volunteer and work
station records for
disaster related
volunteer programs.
Must possess
excellent planning,
organizational,
office skills. Starting
pay $10,77 hourly.
Excellent benefits.
Applications may be
submitted to the

Citrus County Human
Resources Office,
3600 W. Sovereign
Path, Suite 178,
Lecanto, FL. 34461
no later than Friday,
June 11, 2010
EOE/ADA Please visit
our website at
www.bocc.citrus.fl.us

REGIONAL DRIVERS
NEEDED!

More Hometime! Top
Pay! Up to $.41/mile
company drivers 12
months OTR required.
HEARTLAND EXPRESS
(800)441-4953
www.heartlandexpress.c
om
Start a New Career
in Heat & Air.
National Trade School.
We will assist you in
finding a JOB. 3wk
Training
Program. National
Accreditation.
(877)994-9904.

SUMMER WORK
GREAT PAY!
Immed FT/PT
openings, customer
sales/ svc, will train,
cond apply, all ages
17+, Call ASAPI
(352) 436-4203

WILL TRAIN

Willing to work long
hoursand some
Saturday's Must be
physically fit for
position in well drilling
operation & pump
repair. Must be 20
years or older.
Must have clean
driving record.
No phone Calls,
Apply in Person after
8am @
Citrus Well Drilling
2820 E Norvell
Bryant Hwy.
Hernando





CUSTODIAN
Announcement
#10-35

Part time (20 hours)
semi-skilled janitorial
duties maintaining
County buildings and
facilities. Graduation
from H.S or GED
certificate. Some
knowledge of
building mainte-
nanceance and custodial
requirements.
Knowledge of floor
care such as
stripping, waxing
and buffing.
Must have janitorial
experience and/or
experience as a
semi-skilled
handyman.
$7.69 hourly to start.
Applications may be
submitted to the
Citrus County Human
Resources Office,
3600 West Sovereign
Path, Suite 178,
Lecanto, FL 34461
no later than Friday,
June 11, 2010.
Please visit our web
site at
www.bocc.citrus.fl.usE
OE/ADA.


Looking /


For A Place


To Make A


Difference?
Look no further!!


SEVEN RIVERS REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER
is dedicated to quality patient care with a personal touch.
RNs:
Comprehensive Rehab
Manager/Cardiac Cath Lab Cardiac Cath Lab RNs
* Charge RN/Telemetry Ambulatory Surgery* Critical Care
MedSurgfTelemetry Emergency Services


V Must have 2 working

vehicles available

V Must be 18 years old



563-3201

Leave name, phone number and
best time to call


IC .. o co iO
I www.chtonlcIlonllne.com


m) Physical Therapist
therapist Occupational
.m) Cardiovascular Tech

inology, flexible scheduling,
sons why you will want to call
'ER your home.
uase apply to:

. FL 34428
2-7)'i5-418
Swww.srniic coml

part f a team with a passion for
"c\cellience in heallheare"
i-OI-JDRnu I:RIl:[ WORKI.A(':


MANAGEMENT
NEEDED
Free Dealerships Avail-
able. Recession Proof
Industry (Sell Complete
Bankruptcy Service Fil-
ing System $399) Train-
ing & Advertising Pro-
motion Provided.
GREAT COMPENSA-
TION!I!
www.bankruotcvnat
Ionwide.com
866-369-5912
SERENITY DAY SPA

NAIL TECHS
HAIR DESIGNER
Apply In Person.
1031 N. Commerce Terr


ALL CASH
VENDING!

Do you earn $800
in a day? 25 Local
Machines and Candy
$9,995. (888)629-9968
BO02000033
CALL US: We will not be
undersold!
CASH NOW!
Get cash for your
structured settlement
or annuity payments.
High payouts.
Call J.G. Wentworth.
1-866-SETTLEMENT
(1-866-738-8536).
Rated A+ by the Better
Business
Bureau.Financial
Services



Join America's
largest retail pool
supply franchise.
*Existing franchise
available.
Training & Marketing
support included.
www.pinchapenny
.com or 727-531-8913
x 237

Well Est.200 Seat
Resturant Liq. Lic.
$175K, Tony Moudis









unit, pulls easily be-
hind truck, cute barn
design. Gr8 money
maker must Sell
$7,500 bke 344-1888




$$$ ACCESS LAWSUIT
CASH NOWkI! $$$
As seen on V.$$$ In-
jury Lawsuit Dragging?
Need
$500-$500,000++within
48/hrs? Low rates AP-
PLY NOW BY PHONE!
Call Today! Toll-Free:
(800)568-832 lwww.lawc











AMERICAN HAND-
GUNNER MAGAZINE
Normally $5.95/issue Sell








10 BACK ISSUES OF
GUNN2002 FREIGHTLAZINE



Signed & listed art,



caff's, estate jewelry,
SUN. JUdiamonds, gold
coPreview ns, 100+ sver
ctoran walnut ion toPM
mid-century modem.
Signed & listed art,
musical In's, estruments jewelryry ,



4000 S. 41, Inverness
dudleysauctlon.com
(352) 637-9588
ABI667-AU224612%BP




Your World










Clai s(fieds


ww.chlronlcleonline.com


General
Help 1r


CareerJ^
Opportunf~litie


Ino54OH


I -










D6 SIUNDA', .INi: 6, 20 10


ANTIQUE 1950 Drexel
stern, hard wood
motorola console, 3
channel LP & 45's
w/am/fm, 1 owner, exc
cond. photos avail
$300 firm(352) 726-1076




ANTIQUE &
COLLECT. AUCTION
SUN. JUNE 6
Preview 10AM
Auction IPM
2002 FREIGHTLINER
MOTOR HOME 13K mi.
Signed & listed art,
Icart's, estate jewelry,
incl. diamonds, gold
coins, 100+ silver $$
Victorian walnut turn. to
mid-century modem.
Clocks, carpets,
musical instruments +++
4000 S. 41, Inverness
dudleysauction.com
(352) 637-9588
AB1667-AU224612%BP





12 cu ft. Upright Freezer,
Kenmore, Commercial
Paid $500.
Asking $250.
(352) 726-1301
Cell (352) 201-5789
DRYER Excellent condi-
tion. Like new.
Moving MUST sell.
200.00 phone
352-634-0916
DRYER gas dryer in
good condition $50.00
352-201-1121
GE side by side
refrigerator, very
clean, $199.
(352) 634-4439

HEAT PUMP &
A/C SYSTEMS
Starting $880
$1500 Tax Incentive
& Rebates on Select
Eauipment
Installation w/permit
352-746-4394
Lic.&Ins. CAC 057914

KENMORE DRYER
Kenmore heavy duty
dryer. Almond color.
good working condition.
$75 (352)344-4688
Used Swanstone
Kitchen Sink,
including faucet
$75.
352-794-3272
Washer & Dryer,
Like New, Apartment
or RV Size,
Paid $1,400
Sell for $500.
(352) 628-1924
WASHER Excellent
condition. Like new.
$200 Moving MUST Sell.
phone 352-634-0916
WASHER OR DRYER
$125 EACH. Reliable, like
new, exc. cond. Can de-
liver. 352-263-7398
Washer
Whirlpool, white,
heavy duty. $75.00
(352) 212-7899




2 PUBLIC AUCTIONS.
Saturday June 5th.
***10am, Phoenix II
#2067, 24160 Perdido
Beach Blvd, Orange
Beach, AL. 2 bedroom,
2 bath, 6th floor, Gulf
front condo, fully fur-
nished. **'3pm, Tur-
tieGrass Villas #339,
4400 Kingfish Ln, Pan-
ama City Beach, FL. 2
bedroom, 2 bath pent-
house condo, fronts
Grand Lagoon, adja-
cent to Bay Point Ma-
rina. HURRY! Properties
are available for pur-
chase prior to auction!
For details/terms, call
(800)445.4608 or visit
wwwheriagesecom.
David Famer, Herit-
age Realty & Auction,
licensed FL/AL broker.
CQ1032068/BK3211668/7
93.


COA TREE SURGEON
Lic. & Ins. Lowest
Rates Free est.
(352)860-1452
CAREYS TREE SERVE
Free Est. 18 yrs Exp.
Complete Ser.364-1309
COLEMAN TREE
SERV.Trim & Removal
Li/Ins Free Est 270-8462
DOUBLE J STUMP
GRINDING, Mowing,
Hauling,Cleanup,
Mulch, Dirt. 302-8852
John Alexander Tree
Trimming & Removal
Free Estimates
352-400-2792
R WRIGHT Tree Service
Tree removal, stump
grind, trim, Ins.& Lic.#
0256879 352-341-6827



COMPUTER DOCTORS
1/2 Mi. S.E. Inv. Walmart
Computer repair/sales.
(352)344-4839




You world first

Need a job
or a
qualified
employee?


This area's
#1
employment
source!

CIHiRNICLE
"lmamaiie.a


COLLECT. AUCTION
SUN. JUNE 6
Preview 10AM
Auction 1PM
2002 FREIGHLINER
MOTOR HOME 13K mi.
Signed & listed art,
cart's, estate jewelry,
incl. diamonds, gold
coins, 100+ silver $$
Victorian walnut turn. to
mid-century modern.
Clocks, carpets,
musical instruments +++
4000 S. 41, Inverness
dudleysauction.com
(352) 637-9588
AB1667-AU224612%BP
Gigantic 3 Day Auction.
June 9,10,11,2010.
Montgomery, Ala-
bama. Crawler tractors
& loaders, hydraulic ex-
cavators, compactors,
articulating dumps,
motor scrapers & grad-
ers, loader backhoes,
rubber tired loaders,
environmental grinding
equipment, hydraulic
cranes, forklifts, trench-
ers, paving and com-
paction, service and
water trucks, rollers,
dump trucks, flatbeds,
truck tractors, & dump
trailers, cowboys,
skidders, feller bunch-
ers, log loaders & trail-
ers, farm tractors, (300 +
Like new Gulfstream
travel trailers & park
homes). For details visit
www.jmwood.com.
J.M. Wood Auction CO.,
Inc (334)264-3265. Bry-
ant Wood AI Lic# 1137.



Dewalt 12" Compound
Miter Saw,
$220
Drywall Hopper,
like new $30.
(352) 302-7451
Echo Gas Drill
EDR-260, 25.4 CC eng.,
reversible w/keyless
chuck. Brand new, cost
$529.99 asking $350.
(352) 556-3436
GENERATOR: 6300 Watt,
Craftsman, elec start,
gas powered. New
cost $1400, Never used,
never started. $900 firm.
637-1074
Jewelers & Model
Making Tools, Mini
Lathe, Polishing Head,
flex shafts, 2 die balls,
gravers, etc. 746-7322
POWER WASHER
2000psi-HuskyUsed
2x-moving. $60.00
352-382-0220 evenings
Used
Drywall Tools
$800 obo
(352) 860-0139





Brand new 150.00
VHS/DVD combo 25.00
352-465-8841
Walt Disney
14" Color TV
$30
(352) 302-7451



1/2" plywood
shealthing, 4-ply, $11 a
sheet, (352) 344-8717
leave message.




Your World




CHIONIC'E
Clah n ifeJd



ww chronicleonline com


New & Used systems
repairs. Visa/l MCard
352-637-5469

T & C Computer
Repair. We come to
you. visa/mc (352)
212-1551/422-6020




Chris Satchell Painting
& Wallcovering.
work fully coated. 30 yrs.
Exp. Exc. Ref. Ins.
352-464-1397 Cell
352-795-6533 Hm
CALL STELLAR BLUE
All Int./ Ext. Painting
Needsc.Li & Ins. FREE
EST (352) 586-2996
ABC Always a Better
Choice. Willbeatany
uote. 25 yrs exp lic/ins
Dale (352) 586-8129
CheapCheapCheap
DP press. clean/paint
100's of References.
352-637-3765








FERRARO'S
Painting Service
Int/Ext. Free Est. Press
Cleaning..352 465-6631
INTERIOR/EXTERIOR
& ODD JOBS. 30 yrs
J. Hupchick Lic./Ilns.
(352) 726-9998

Painting Int/Ext
& Pressure Washing
Call a Professional,
(352) 464-4418

Rodgers Painting
Int ext /lic/ins
Sat.Guar. 20 yrs exp.
Call Dave 212-3160




Phil's Mobile
Marine Repair 28 yrs
Cert. Best prices/Guar
352-220-9435


AMD DESKTOP
WXPPRO Good spread
of software $125.00 352
382 3895
COMPUTER DOCTORS
1/2 Mi. S.E. Inv. Walmart
Computer repair/sales
(352)344-4839
DELL COMPUTERS
Desktop P4 with 5 drives
19" monitor full system
Laptop P4, 15.4" screen
case & charger
Asking $250 each Dan
351-341-0316
DIESTLER COMPUTER
New & Used systems
repairs. Visal MCard
352-637-5469

T & C Computer
Repair, we come to
you. visa/m. 352-
212-1551/422-6020




PATIO SET Wrought
Iron & Glass Table 42"
Round, 4 Chairs
can e-mail pic
$160 352-382-3650


Furniture


5 PIECE BEDROOM
SET in SMW.Queen bed
and mattress w/hdboard
& ftboard, dresser/mirror,
nightstand. $500.
karenbaumg@aol.com
for pics.
Bedroom Set Q bed
3 pcs. pd $1800
sell $700 obo. Queen
Tempur-pedlc mattress
$600 obo 352-573-9981
BUNK BEDS
metal, mattress 's, desk
& chair, book case all
matching, Exc Cond
$160. (352) 527-8905
CHERRY BEDROOM SET.
Solid Wood, never
used, brand new In
factory boxes. English
Dovetail. Original cost
$4500. Sell for $895. Can
deliver.954-302-2423
CHERRYWOOD TABLES
1 coffee & end table &
table lamp cost $500
sell $250.352-464-3649
(352) 465-5541
CHEST OF DRAWERS
older/real wood! maple
$100/dvd $20.
352-503-2156
Coffee Table
Solid wood, 2 shelves
w/glass inserts. $45.
Dresser W/Mirror
6 drawers. $45.
(352) 3-441855

COMFORTS OF
HOME USED FURN.
352-795-0121

COUCH
solid color taupe
exc. cond. 4 throw pil-
lows $250. I cocktail 2
ends wrought Iron glass
tops 175, pair lamps
$50. matching area rug
$50.
(352) 746-4496
FURNITURE NEEDED We
Pick Up.Tax Deductible
CITRUS THRIFT &
COLLECTIBLES 794-3885
Supporting the
Boys & Girls Club
LAMPS Pole lanp,
black-3 lights $10.00
Table Lamp- 3 way
switch $25.00
352-249-4475
LEATHER LIVING ROOM
SET. In original plastic,
never used. Orig price
$3000, Sacrifice $975.
Can deliver. Call Bill
(813)600-3653
LEATHER SECTIONAL
manufactured in
Germany. Contemporary
curved style, deep tan,
approx, dimensions: 108
x 80. Matching curved
ottoman. Orig. $7,000;
asking $425 270-8723
PORCH TABLE/WITH 4
CHAIRS 42 inch round
wrought iron with glass
top, painted white.
$100.00 352-628-3455


AT YOUR HOME
Mower, Lawn Tractor, Sm
engine repair 220-4244
Lic#99990001273

D & E Lawn Equip.
Parts & Repair, Inc.
6390 W. Homosassa
Trail
Mower, Trimmer,&
small engine repair &
parts
FREE PICK UP &
DELIVERY
352-503-2005

Mower Repair,
Hernando, Pick up &
delivery, Don Mead
352- 400-1483




DaVincl's Home
Makeovers Cabinet
refacing, counter tops.
showers. Free dinner
for 2 w/makeover.
Lic. & Ins. 352.895.4445

** ** * *
The Tile Man








ALTERATIONS
(352) 345-1438





Affordable CABINETS
AL& COUNTER TOPS




Custom or Resurface
352-586-8415




ROGERS Construction
All Construction
Free Estimates (352)
637-4373 CRC1326872
Suncoast Construction
Specializing in Decks &
Window Replacements.
Call Ron 302-1525


2 Twins $60. ea.
(352) 341-4368
Preowned Mattress
Sets from Twin $30;
Full $40.Qn $50; Kg $75.
352-628-0808
QUEEN SIZE BED
Comfortable queen size
bed, with mattress, box
spring and steel frame.
Good condition, $100.00
or best offer.
352-302-9061 302-9067
RECLINER
Blue-material, very good
condition. $50.00
352-249-4475
Recllner
Simmons oversized,
brown. Brand new $300.
Obo. (352) 563-2690
Solid Oak Dinnete with
leaf and four chairs
$125.00 call 637-0393
WOOD DRY SINK CABI-
NET CAN E-MAIL PICS.
$75 637-2949
WOODEN ROCKER
Small Rocker- Cloth seat
$25.00 352-249-4475



CRAFTSMAN RIDING
MOWER
10 H.P. 30" Cut
A-1 Condition
$350.00
628-5553


GARDEN TRACTOR
LIFT (NEW) for 42"
adjustable riding lawn
mower. Provides
easy/safe access to un-
dercarriage or blades.
$99.99 527-8223
LANDSCAPE LIGHT KIT
Malibu Tier Style low volt
Everything you need
NEW in box
$15 352-382-3650
RIDING LAWNMOWER
Runs & Mows Goodl
$400.
(352) 601-5053
SAGO PALMS Ready for
new landscape or replace
plants $15 Call for details
352-382-3650
Toro 6.5HP, 22" cut, self
propelled mower
model 20018, elec.
start, exc. cond. $200
firm (352) 341-5546


CHASSAHOWITZKA
Sat. & Sun. 8a-3p
10460 S Riviera Drive
FURNITURE NEEDED We
Pick Up,Tax Deductible
CITRUS THRIFT &
COLLECTIBLES 794-3885
Supporting the
Boys & Girls Club



TRACTOR WORK
Grading, Mowing,
Loader work, Cleanup,
BIG jobs, small jobs,
$25 + $25/hr. Steve
352-270-6800/527-7733



HAWAIIAN ORIGINAL
MUMU LONG-100%
RAYON-NEVER
WORN-SIZE 2X
$25 637-2949
LEATHER SPORTS
JACKET Tampa Bay
hockey-2XL $50
352-796-9350


SUBURBAN IND. INC.
Screen rms, rescreens,
siding, carports, rfovers,
wood decks, fla rms,
windows, garage scrns
628-0562 (CBC1257141)




CALL STELLAR BLUE
All Int./ Ext. Painting
Needs. Lic. & Ins. FREE
EST (352) 586-2996
ABC Always a Better
Choice. Will beat any
guate. 25 yrs exp lic/Ins
Dale (352) 586-8129








Mike Anderson
Painting Int/Ext
Pressure Washing

(352) 464-4418
Pic PICARD'S Pressure
Cleaning & Painting
Roofs w/no pressure
lic/ins I 352-341-3300
picardselfstorage.com
PRESSURE WASHING
Any Size Driveway
$40.
(352) 598-8235




House Keeping,
Care Giver, Pet or
Baby Sitting, ETC 24/7.




#1 A+TECHNOLOGIES
All Home Repairs.
Also Phone, Cable, Lan
& Plasma TV's Installed,
pressure wash & gutters
Lic. 5863 (352) 746-3777
Andrew Joehl
Handyman.
Gen/Ma/nt/Repairs
Pressure cleaning.
Lawns/Gutters. No job
too small!Rei able ,ins.
0256271 352-465-9201


CI.A SSIrIEIS




Component Stand
Wood frame glass
shelves, 28w 46hx22d.
$50. Terra Vista
(352) 527-9449
5 FROGS CERAMIC @
MUSICAL @ PLUSH $25
FOR ALL 637-2949
195/65R15 TIRE Almost
brand new! Great for a
spare. $30.
(352)220-9190
$$ TOP DOLLAR $$
Paid for Junk Vehicles,
J.W. 352-228-964
205/75R14 TRAILER TI-
RES 5 Really great con-
dition trailer tires. Selling
at $30 ea. Goodyear
(352)220-9190
225/75/R17 (4) TIRES
Really good condition!!
Only asking $100 for the
set. Goodyear
(352)220-9190
235/60R17 (2) TIRES
Really decent pair, with
quite a few miles left. $50
for the pair. Bridgestone
(352)220-9190
245/65R17 (4) TIRES Al-
most brand new!! Ex-
cellent condition! $120 for
the set.
Goodyear (352)220-9190
5TH WHEEL HITCH
slider style for short bed
truck. $200.00
352-628-3736
7ft. Leather Sofa Bi!ge
very comfortable very
good cond. $175. obo,
New Ceramic Tile
textured, terracota,
white & gray color
appr. 200sf All for $185.
(352) 628-4031
A CUSHIONED PORCH
SWING three cushioned
indoor or outdoor porch
swing $75.00 obo call
637-0393
Affordable Top Soil,
Dirt, Rock, Stone
Driveways/Tractor work
341-2019 or 302-7325
AREA RUG 64" X 120"
soft colors $10.00.
352-344-2321
BIG 50% OFF SALE
All 10 gal. size
or larger plants
Magnolia, oak,
4 types of palms,
ligustrum, crape
myrtle, loropetalum,
ect. Color Country
Nursery Mon-Sat.
9A/5P.
Weather permitting
1405 W. Gulf-to-Lake
Hwy. Lecanto, Fl.
34461 (352) 746-6465
Bird Cage
Large dome top, on
wheel, powder coated
steel w/all accessories.
Made by E-Z Care.
Exc. cond. $210.
(352) 860-2173

THIS OUT!
BUBBLE HOCKEY
TABLE Battery pow-
ered bubble hockey
table. Good condition.
$200.00 352-249-7529
CAMERA-35MM OLYM-
PUS STYLUS
CAMERA,like new, hardly
used.$50 obo
352-746-4160
COLEMAN CAMP-
STOVE 2 burner propane
w/indiv.controls Compact
design Like NEW $30
352-382-3650
DIGITAL CAMERA
OLYMPUS D-370
w/cable for computer
hook-up. Exc.cond.$50
obo 352-746-4160
DOG KENNEL PLASTIC
PORTABLE FOR DOG
OR CAT 24X16X14 LIKE
NEW $25.00(352)
527-1193
ELECTRIC GOLF CART
Electric golf cart club car
just tuned up.
Located in Citrus Hills.
$2000.00 352-249-7529
FILE CABINET 2
DRAWER METAL FILE
CABINET ON WHEELS
EXC.COND.$25obo
352-746-4160
FRESH FLA JUMBO
SHRIMP 15ct. Load
up now! $5 Ib
(727) 771-7500


Davie Mac's
Handyman Services
FREE Est. Sr. Discount
Lic. & Ins. 352-445-5328
A HANDYMAN
If Its Broke, Jerry Can
Fix It. Housecleaning
also. 352-201-0116 Lic.
ABC Always a Better
Choice.Will beat any
auote. 25 yrs exp lic/ins
Dale (352) 586-8129








FAST AFFORDABLE
RELIABLEI Most repairs
Free Est., Lic#0256374
(352) 257-9508 *
Residential Contractor
Repair, remod., or build
mobile homes/homes.
Free Est. Lic. CRC-
1330081 (352) 949-2292




#1 A+TECHNOLOGIES
All Home Repairs.
Also Phone, Cable, Lan
& Plasma TV's Installed,
pressure wash & gutters
Lic. 5863 (352) 746-3777
ANNIE'S ELECTRIC
Res./Commercial
Beverly Hills Area.
Husband & Wife
Team.(352) 341-5952
EC-13002696


GALLON $10.00
464-0316
GOLF CART
Battery Power, runs and
very quite, top,
chargercargo bx $550
Ive mess (352) 795-7111
HAND PAINTED WALL
PAPER W/ GOLD
FLAKE DRAGONFLIES
$50.00 464-0316
JEEP TOW BAR bolts
on to stock bumper jeep
wrangler, includes wiring.
$125.00 352-628-3736
KITCHEN CABINETS
Older, w/doors & hard-
ware.$145 352-465-7353
Ladder for above ground
pool-Main Access heavy
duty-need 2 pvc poles
$75. 464-0955
LG. DOG CRATE
48X30X33 FOLD & GO
EXCELLENT $75.00 352
527 1193
LIGHTS for ceiling fans
(2)Polished or Antique
Brass Scroll Design $23
each Can e-mail pic
352-382-3650
MICHELIN TIRES
p225/60r16.wsw.65000
mi.tire 39,000 mi. on tire
35.00 for one
3523821191
MINNKOTA TROLLING
MOTOR 501b trust 5 for-
ward,3 reverse vertical
mount only, $85
352-726-9009
MOLASSES LICK TANK
4 WHEEL
GOOD CONDITION
$175.00 OBO
352-795-6693
MOTORCYCLE HEL-
METS $20.00 Each
464-0316
NEW TRUCK HITCH
FOR 07' OR OLDER SIL-
VERADO PICKUP Only
$80.00 464-0316
Outdoor Shed
10'x5' nice cond.
Double front doors.
$1,800. (305) 619-0282
PATIO SETBIRD CAGE
9pc PVC patio set
$75.,Parakeet Size bird
cage, $20 352-897-4176
PET CARRIER FOR
SMALL DOG OR CAT
$15.00 464-0316
PRO-TECH COM-
POUND SAW $15.00,
Hanging black wrought
iron and glass porch light
$8.00. 352-344-2321
REBUILT STARTER
Rebuilt Starter fits a
2000-2002 Chrysler Van
with 3.3 and 3.8 V6 Mo-
tor. 3525270537 After 6
Rudd AC Unit
2 1 me, ton condensers
and I vertical air han-
dler + thermostat.
$600.(305) 619-0282
SEE ALL CONVEX SE-
CURITY MIRROR round
18" $30.00 352-344-2321
Shih Tzu
Male. 16 weeks
brown, beautiful,
lovable, paper trained
$300. avail now. after
4pm(352) 419-4627.
SONY PS 2 GAME
PS2 with seven games,
memory card, used very
little, $45.00
352-560-0189
SUITCASE 30" Great
for college-bound kids,
nothing wrong, paid
$225, sell $60. Call
382-3847
Welder
ULincoln, Pro-Core 100,
$275.00. (352) 628-7050



4 PRONG CANE $20.00
464-0316
4 WHEEL WALKER
W/BRAKES AND SEAT
$50.00 464-0316
BEDSIDE COMMODE
W/PAIL AND LID $30.00
464-0316
CANE ADJUSTABLE
NEW. $10 637-2949
LUMEX TUB GUARD
TALL TUB SECURITY
RAIL New in Box $20.00
464-0316
SHOWER CHAIR
W/BACK $30.00
464-0316


e


BRIGHT ELECTRICAL
Res./Comm. Lic & Ins.
$50.hr. Service Calls
352 -302-2366
DUN-RITE
ELECTRIC INC.
Elec/Serv/Repairs
New const. Remodel
Serving Citrus Cty since
1978. Free Est
726-2907 EC13002699
Thomas Electric LLC
Generator maintl&
repair. Guardian
Homestandby, &
Centurion. Cert.
Tech. 352-621-1248
#ER00015377




FAST! AFFORDABLE
RELIABLEI Most repairs
Free Est., Lic#0256374
(352) 257-9508 *




C.J.'S Sm.Local Moves
Furniture, clean-outs,
Dump runs & Brush
726-2264/201-1422
Mobile Home
Demolition, Debris,
Brush & Tree Removal
(352) 634-0329




Sales, Service, Carpet,
Vinyl, wood, tile.
Restretch, repair, clean
Mitch (352) 637-6801


,ealighi $esa6aing
Improve night vision, improve overall appearance.
We don't use the kits.
Guaranteed to last -just like new. See better,
look better, feel better, Safe Brite mobile service.
FOR APPOINTMENT 352-503-7361
Email- wiremanaterasihotmail.corn


Only $50.00 464-0316
Sonic Scooter
Light weight excellent
$700
(352) 746-1184




"THE REVENUER"
Buy & Sell
Vintage coins/currency
352- 302-8159
BUYING US COINS
Beating all Written
offers. Top $$$$ Paid
We Also Buy Gold
Jewelry (352) 228-7676



Microphone stand with
boom $20.Casio key-
board $10. 352-419-4464
Organ
Organists dream,
beautiful 201, top of
the line Lowery Royale
SU-500. In mint cond.
W/deluxe bench. LED
touch screen, contains
90 category pre sets,
1840 rhythm pre sets,
50 banked pre sets, CD
recording & playback,
and other features.
A steel at $5,000.
(352) 860-0146
Small Fender guitar amp
$30.Roland micro cube
guitar amp $60.
352-419-4464



7 PIECE SET QUEEN
COMFORTER 2
SHAMS-3 DECORATIVE
PILLOWS-BEDSKIRT
E-MAIL PICS 637-2949
PFALTZGRAFF FILI-
GREE DISHES Service
for 12,bowl,platter,soup
tureen; exc. condi-
tion;$110;352-212-1077

Fitne^ss
Equipment


AB ROCKET WORK-
OUT MACHINE AS
SEEN ON TV WITH
DVD. NEW.$60
637-2949
ELECTRIC TREAD MILL
W/DIGITAL READOUT
Works Great $160.00
464-0316
SMALL NO FRILLS
ELECTRIC TREAD MILL

STATIONARY EXER-
CISE BICYCLE WORKS
ARMS TOO $60.00
464-0316
Weight Machines
And assortment of
weights, bars, dum
bells, fixed & plate
loaded, $1,000 Obo.
For further information
Call Bob.(352) 628-2373


-god
(2)NEW Motorcycle
helmets, ladies Felmer
w/visor Sm. Man's Bell
w/visor Lg..$50 ea.
Brinkman Sprtman
smoker, upright Ig cap
w/cover, never
used$75.(352) 726-1076
10BACK ISSUES
AMERICAN HAND-
GUNNER MAGAZINE
Sell-$10.00/ALL.
586-7222
8mm Mauser K98
carbine, exc. collective
grade, $450.
(352) 344-8717
leave message.
9mm Hand Gun
Semi auto $275.
Black, Clip Clit
(352) 746-2154
BOWLING BOWL AND
BAG $25 LIKE NEW. 11
LBS. BLUE WITH IVORY
SWIRL. 637-2949
CA$H FOR GUNS &
GOLD, Concealed
Weapons Course
Gunslingers 341-4867

Concealed Weapons
Permit Course
DAN'S GUN ROOM
(352) 726-5238


ROCKY'S Fencing
WORKING IN CITRUS
COUNTY FOR 26 YRS.
Free Est., Lic. & Ins.,
352 422-7279
A 5 STAR COMPANY
Go Owens Fencing.
All Types. Free Est.
Comm/Res. 628-4002



John Gordon
Roofing Expert
Repairs & Reroof s
ccc 132549 302-9269



BIANCHI CONCRETE
Driveways-Patios-
Sidewalks. Slabs
Lic#2579/Ins, 257-0078
CURB APPEAL
Yardscape, curbing,
flocrete. River rock
reseals & repairs.
Lic. (352) 201-1575
Father & Son
Decorative Concrete
textures, Stampspray
crack repairstaining
& Garage Floors
352-527-1097
ROB'S MASONRY
& CONCRETE Slabs,
Driveways & tear outs
Tractor work, All kinds
Lic. #1476, 726-6554
Over 3000 Homes
and Propertles
listed at
www.naturecoast
homefront.com


BATHFITTER
"One Day Bath Remodeling"
In Just One Day,
We will Install A Beautiful New Bathtub
or Shower "Right Over" Your Old One!!
Tub to Shower Conversions Too!!!
Call now for a FREE
In-Home Estimate

1-866-585-8827
BATHFITTER.COM
__________________________O00',;H;


JBL SPEARGUN Ex-
plorer 24 double sling.
Needs new slings $75
352-201-0876
Like new 48 volt golf
cart charger, never
used, $199
(352) 634-4439
NICE POOL TABLE
46" W X 80"L, Foremost
Brand. Includes pool
sticks & chalk.
Good Cond. $350.
352-621-9274
Pitching Machine
ATEC, Casey Pro, with
automatic feeder &
balls, excel, cond.
$1,200.
(352) 634-1662
Shot Gun
Browning 12 gauge.
Belgium, St. Louis gun.
Comp barrel. $400.
St. Louis 16 Gauge
Barrel. $100.
(352) 212-3382

SWE BUY GUNS
On Site Gun Smithing
(352) 726-5238




19FT enclosed, 8FT
high, 8FT wide, 14,000
Ibs., w/Honda Gen.
$3,995 (315) 466-2268
4'X 8'Trailer
Wood floors w/drop
down tail gate. $650.
(352) 628-6050
Enclosed Trailer
Small, 4' x 10' $600.
(352) 212-7899

GULF TO LAKE
TRAILER SALES

Largest Selection &
Lowest Prices.

Cargo, Utility, Motor-
cycle & Boat Trailers

352-527-0555
Hwy 44, Lecanto




WHITE CRIB AND
CHANGING TABLE
Convertible crib and
changing table. $130 for
both. 352-422-5834


WATCH POPEYE 75TH
ANNIVERSARY COL-
LECTION NEW WITH
LEATHER BAND. $50
637-2949








JEWELRY/COINS
Tum Broken/Unused
Gold & Silver Into
Cash. Top Dollar Paid
(352) 422-3574
WANTED HOUSE,
MOBILE AnyjLcgHmin
Condition or Situation.
Call (352) 726-9369
WANTED: DIABETIC
TEST STRIPS. Will pay
up to $10/Box Cash.
352-621-3001




LADIES BIKE
Mountain Bike as new
$40. 615-668-1633
TOWN BIKE
Unisex single speed town
bike $45Bike rack for car,
SUV $25 615-668-1633




5 LONG HAIRED
CHIHUAHUA PUPS
All female, 1 med sz.
4 sm. will be ready
June 10 Call for Info.
352-476-6393 or
352-503-6726


Remodeling, kitchens
baths, ceramic tile &
tops. Decks, Garages
Handyman Services
40 Yrs Exp. crc058140
344-3536; 563-9768

Renovations Repairs,
Quality Work
Ref. Avail. #cbc1251997
Lic/Ins (352) 302-4512




COUNTYWIDE DRY-
WALL 25 years exp.
For all your drywall needs
Ceiling & Wall Repairs.
Lic/ins. 352-302-6838
Renovations Repairs, &
Drywall ,Quality Work
Ref. Avail. #cbc1251997
Uc/Ins (352) 302-4512




Affordable Top Soil,
Dirt, Rock, Stone
Driveways/Tractor work
341-2019 or 302-7325
All AROUND TRACTOR
Landclearing,
Hauling, Site Prep,
Driveways. Lic. & Ins.
(352) 795-5755




All AROUND TRACTOR
Landclearing,HaulingSite
Prep, Driveways
Lic/Ins352-795-5755


AKC LAB PUPS Yellow
and Black Pups will be
8 weeks on June 4 all
shots and health cer-
tificate by the June 7th.
Parents on site



Adorable home raised
yorkie pups looking for
good homes. Health
Certs and papers and 1st
shots inc.
$900-$1200 Call
352-228-0290
Cocker Spaniel
Puppies, CKC reg.
1 female, 3 males,
$400. each. obo
(352) 302-8439
KITTENS & CATS
many breeds, all
neutered micro chip,
tested, shots some
declawed $85-$150
352-476-6832
KOI FISH
ALL SIZES, AFFORDABLE
JEAN (352) 634-1783
Maltese
Male, $600. Female
$650., breeding pair,
$1,100. or separate, all
papers. (352) 212-4504
(352) 212-1258
Pomeranian
Puppy
Female,
12 wks. old $300.
(352) 601-0121
SHIH TZU female ap-
prox 15 months old,
$200.00 call 419-6838
ShihTzu Puppies
Reg ACA Sale All colors
Males $400, Fern. $500
home raised & loved h/c
shots, lyr old M.
whi/grey $300 bo call for
appt 3902 N. Lecanto
Hwy Beverly Hills, FL
cell (305) 872-8099
Tree Walking Coon
Hounds. 1 Male, &1
female, health crts.
UKC. reg. $400 for both.
(352) 794-3449
TWO FERRETS for sale.
Loving and playful. They
need to stay together.
Price includes large metal
cage(4ftx3ft),underbox
and food 352-476-5046
$200.00
WESTIE
Male, 4 Ibs. 7 weeks
AKC. Shots, H/C $1100
(352) 746-7802


Appaloosa Colt
5 mos. old, gorgeous
Very sweet, handled
since birth. $300.
(352) 628-1472
Horse Boarding
Lighted arena, hurri-
cane safe barn, state
forest access, cross
country jump course.
$300. Mo. Full board.
(352) 628-1472
TIFTON 44 Hay
bales & rolls
available
352-302-2849




Cows
Romagnola cows for
sale.(352) 601-7411
Registered Paint Mare
$400. Arabian Mare
$300. (352) 344-5895





AIRBOAT
1996, 15', 500cubic
inch, Cadillac engine
completely rebuilt
(352) 560-3019
BAYLINER 18'
02', Great fishing boat.
Lots of bells & whistlesI
Inci fish fndr, safety
vests & extras.$8,000
Obo. (352) 586-7346
BAYRIDER 2460
07' Kencratt, rigged &
loaded w/equipment
beyond compare. Less
than 50 hrs., showroom
cond. ready to go
$28,700 (352) 621-6959


Basic to Full Serv.
Lawn care, tree & shrub
trim, & hauling.
(352) 613-7934
Express Lawn Care
CUT & TRIM Start @$20.
Gutters, Hedges. Clean
Up. New Cust 25% Off.
Local 217-358-4084

LAWNCARE N MORE
Spring Clean up,
lawns, bushes, beds,
mulching & hauling
since 1991 726-9570

STEVE'S LAWN SERVICE
Mowing & Trimming
Clean up. Lic. & Ins.
(352) 797-3166




WATER PUMP SERVICE
& Repairs- all makes &
models. Anytime,
344-2556, Richard




ROOTER MAN SEPTIC
Tank Pumping/Repair
Drain Field Clean/Rep.
Lic./Ins. (352) 503-3815




ALUMINUM
STRUCTURES
5" & 6" Seamless Gutters
Free Estimates, Lic &
Ins. (352) 563-2977


Wlre~~~ad te yMU M

352-628-7519
www.advancedaluminum.info
ME--- 7m I


,, ,, ,,,,,, -h i.. .,,, l ,.| ,, V IJ.l ,,,,


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CIIRONICI.L


~~~









CITRUS COIUIN'T (FL) (CHIRONI:CI.I


BOSTON WHALER
'04 Sport 130, 40 HP.
Mercury, trailer. Fresh
water use. low hours,
garaged. $6,500/obo.
(352) 527-3965
CANOE 16' RED FIBER-
GLASS. NEW PAINT,
SEATS, OARS.
INCLDS 3 LIFE
JACKETS
$350 352-564-4284
CAPE HORN
'97, 17ft., 90HP Johnson,
alum. trlr. bimini top. all
electronics, you can't
tell this boat isn't brand
new $7,500. 302-9159
CATAMARAN
40'x 20' Uve-Aboard.
Windlass, twin 15hp,
Edsen steering $15K
obo(352) 628-2825
CRYSTAL RIVER
MARINE
16' Fish Hawk
90 Merc. $7,450
17'Sundance Skiff
50 Johnson $8,990
19' Carolina Skiff V
50 Honda $6,995
21' TriToon, 115
Suzuki $23,900
WE NEED BOATS
NO TRAILER
NO PROBLEM
352-795-2597
FOUR WINNS
21' Liberator 88, 460
Ford big block, 340hp
king cobra, out driv,
Alum. Continental tril,
1st $4K 352 302-8833
FRESH FLA JUMBO
SHRIMP 15ct.
Load up now! $5 lb
727-771-7500
G3 2004 JON BOAT
ALUM, 18', tunnel hull,
hydr. jack plate, trim
tabs, GPS, troll mtr. 60HP
Yamaha. bimini top &
trir w/new tires. $11,500.
586-2493
GULF TO LAKE
MARINE
We Pay CASH For
Clean Boats
06 Proline 21 Walk.
140 Suzuki 42 hrs
$22,995.
05 Salifish 23 Walk,
225 Yamamha.
$29.995.
Many late model

boatsuoercenter.com
HEWES
02' 18'Redfisher, 115HP
Yam. 4 strk., remote
trolling, GPS, trailer,
exc. cond. $16,500.
(352) 422-0199
HOMOSASSA
MARINE
99' Hydrosport 22 Bay
$11,995
03' Sylvan 16 SC
$4,995
02' Sundance 19 Skiff
$6,995
97' Ranger 482 VS
$14,995
SEE PICTURES@
www.homosassa
marine.com
WE SELL BOATS ON
CONSIGNMENT
(352) 628-2991
HYDRA Sports
20' center console, fish
finder, VHF, 200 HP Evin.
& trail. A steal at $6,000
obo. (352) 563-6618
NEED EXTRA CASH?
NOT USING YOUR
BOAT? PAYING
MONTHLY STORAGE
NO TRAILER NO
PROBLEM!! WE NEED
CLEAN USED BOATS!!!
ONE CALL, WE'LL DO
IT ALL! 352-563-5512
THREE RIVERS MARINE
PONTOON
87' Tracker, 20', recent
floor, 40 HP, 2 tanks,
2 bats., trailer $3,200.
Obo.(509) 954-9592
PONTOON BOAT 1995
playboy 14ft pontoon
boot w/55hp evinrude
outboard. 3000 obo 352
795 5719 or 609 713
5911
PONTOON BOAT
20FT. w/trailer, 2005
Yamaha 50HP motor,
very low hrs. $4,200
(352) 344-0796
PONTOON BOAT
Encl'sed,20' w/50
Hp.Nis. Never In salt
water, used only 15 hrs.
w/trailer.(352) 344-5895
PONTOON
Sylvan 20' Yamaha T50
TLRC Engine Like New
40hrs. Playpen Cover
port-o-potty, extras
$12,500 (352) 628-0281
PROLINE
21' 150 hp Evinrude,
cutty cab, good shape
alum trailer $5500 will talk
(352) 489-3661
RIVERHAVEN
MARINA
Twin Vee 26'
Cuddy Cabin, Twin
4 Strokes $32,495.
09' Yamaha, 25/2
Stroke Tiller, Trim & Tilt.
$2,950.
Key West 186CC
Yamaha 150 4 Stroke,
$18,495 Like New.
We sell boats on
consignment, or
pay top dollar
for used boats.
Brand Newl!
Key West Boats
Crest Pontoons
Clean Used Boats
Free Storage Deal
w/ Purchase of
New Boat!!!
(352) 628-5545
SALTY 166
'06, 90HP Merc, JP, TT,
PP, GPS, alum. tri. exc.
cond., $13,500
(352) 726-1392
SEAFOX 09
17' Suzuki 90,4 Str. 10 hrs


on boat & motor, 5 yr
warranty on motor, trailer
$15,500 ob 352 795-2053
SKEETER
'02, 15FT, Bass Boat &
trir, 50 Yamaha, new
troll mtr, Hummingbird
FF, VHS radio, Garmin
GPS, all US coast
guard equip. Mintl
$5,900obo. 726-3427
THREE RIVERS
MARINE
17' Twin Vee $7,995
17' Polar Kraft $12,900
18' Boston Whaler
$14,995.
19' C-Dory $24,900
20' Micro Draft $7,500
21' Sea Swirl $9,995
WE NEED CLEAN
USED BOATSIII
SALES/SERVICE
STORAGE
352-563-5510


'70 hard top, Yam. 4
stroke 225, 400 hrs., full
elecs. auto pilot ect,
$19,500. (352) 447-3842
(352) 978-0658
TROPHY 22FT
1999 W/A Cuddy
Cabin, 120HP Force,
E-Z Load Tand.Trlr. elec-
tronics will sacrifice for
$7900. 352-726-1489







INTERNET
















(352) 628-1924
'98 ENDEAVOR
4'NON SMOKER
3 Joey Slide Out's








PETS, Immaculate
$500.Loaded 27,700obo.

(352) 628-0902

1'9 ENDECls A, ne
tirs s. 2 ide. 3 i
dinette, Immacqueen bed.late



ded500 (352) 34-0257
352-637-5149 or






ACOLLECT. AUCTION
tires/brakes. JUN2 slides,

Auction IPM


Ica's. estate jewelry. a
incl.tte, quediamonends, begold
coins, 100+ silver $$
Victorian walnut turn. to

COLLEC4000 S. 41, Inverness
dudleysauction.com



(352) 637-9588
Iucart's, estate ewery,




AB1667-AU224612%BP
AUT. BOAT*

45 years old
Non-reporting
Maritime Ministries
(352) 795-9621
Tax Deductible *
FLEETWOOD
94' Bond er, 3

model motor home,
24,700 me Ministries
(352) 628-7993
FLEETWOOD
Class A '94, Bounder,
34ti, oade, se contl .
sips 6. 2 LCD TV's
$14,500 352-795-6736
Holiday Rambler
02 Admiral otor Home
36' 2 slides. 340hp, gas
eng. all keoptions.
Transferable ext. warr.
$41900352) 795-3970

03s, By Monico, 300
34ff., loaded, self cant.
$14,500 352-795-6736






36'2Cummins, slides, 3, gas
'03, By Monica, 300
und warrty, mint
$69,900. incis tow
vehicle (352) 697-2760
Luxury Motor Home
Diesel Pusher,
ready to go
many extras
304-281-3744
PACE ARROW
04, 38' 3 SLIDES
24k mi fully loaded
3 tv's $80,000 obo
352-302-0743
PACE ARROW
35' Class A, 1996, dual
AC, new tires, 5K gen,
60K mi. Exc Cond. $25K,
352-382-1000
SOUTHWIND
1990 36' Class A, 52k Mi
4 TV's good shape, gas
engine. $4,800 Crystal
River 727-534-1655
WINNEBAGO
94' 31' Brand new gen-
erator, brakes, batter-
ies, & vehicle tow trailer
best offer 352-637-5525



26' PROWLER '98
TRAVEL TRAILER 2
Door, rear bedroom, cen-
ter bath. Everything runs
on gas & electric and
everything works great.
Sleeps 6 and has nice
awning. $7500.00
352 400-0141
AIR STREAM
'03, 19ft, Safari Bambi,
T/T, excel, cond, LCD
TV, micro, wd fl., Ask
$17,000 (352) 447-6264
I BUY RV'S,
Travel Trailers,
5th Wheels,
Motor Homes
Call Glenn
(352) 302-0778
JAYCO
1987 32.5' w/many
extra's, one owner
$5495 can be delivered
Lloyd 352-476-2584
KZ FRONTIER
07', 27', 1 slide,
exc. cond. $11,500.
(352) 382-5309
PALOMINO
27' THOROUGHBRED
T/T, 2 doors ,1 slide out,
Queen bedrm. sofa bed
sips 6Like Brand New
$10, 500 (352) 795-4454

I -ES


SMITTY'S AUTO
(352) 628-9118
Service Now Availl/t
Vehicle Sales and
SERVICE
WE pay CASH for all
vehicles.
Trades are WELCOME
We have Used Pas
Call us for your
SERVICE NEED
(352) 628-9118



$$CASH PAID$$
Vehicles, Dead or Alive,
New or Used Parts
Dale's Auto Parts
352-628-4144
----
r $$ TOP DOLLAR $$
I For Wrecked, junk or I
| unwanted cars/trks.
$ (352)201-1052 $
16 - J


ANY JUNK CAR
CASH PAID
Free Pick-up. Up to
$500. Running or Noti
352-445-3909
BUYING JUNK CARS
Running or Not *
CASH PAID $150 & UP
(352) 771-6191
CASH BUYER'S
Buying Used Cars Trucks
& Vans, For used car lot
LARRY'S AUTO SALES,
Hwy 19... 352 564-8333



ACURA
2004, RSX sunroof
auto 54k original mi.
Better Hurry Won't
last Call for deal
1866-838-4376

American Auto Sales
of Crystal River
'99 Chevrolet, Blazer
$5,495
'02, Pontiac
Grand Prix, $6,995
40% off Cash Disc.
'02, Pontiac
GrandAm GT $7,495

Guaranteed
Credit Approval
www.buyyour
autonow.com
BUICK
'07, Lucerne CXL, 11,700
mi, V6. like new, 1 own
prem. paint, 17" wheel,
chrom pkg., Excel., 4 yr
warr, $20,000, 794-2830
CADILLAC
02 DeVille Grandpa's
gold pack, chrome
pack, pearl, navy car-
riage top, new Michelin
mint 48K, just serviced
10,950.352- 476-1543
CADILLAC
1999, 4 Door, white
$3,850. Call to See!
(352) 344-1353
476-6304
CADILLAC
86' Fleetwood, 4dr,
leather int. 82K. Ml.
runs perfect, needs
cosmetics. $1,200.
(352) 697-2461
CHEVY
Sunroof, Chrome
Wheels Sale $17.488
1-800-733-9138
CHEVY AVEO
'06 LX, 4dr, great cond,
new tires, 23K mi, 1
owner. Make offer.
352-489-3440
CHRYSLER
'06, Crossfire
Convertible, auto, 39K
mi.,new tires $15,000
firm(352) 897-4520
CORVETTE
02, Z06,
Black, low mi., over
30 mpg hwy. $24,400.
(352) 613-5355
CORVETTE
2007 convertible
corvetteonly 5100 mi-
les on this rare silver on
silver on silver vette,
power convertible top,
6 sp auto, paddle shift,
heads up display, mag-
netic F55 suspension,
navigation system, all
options available are on
this gorgeous vette,
Over $2,000 in
after market parts
included, Your's
for only, $42K
352- 270-3193
DODGE
2008, Caliber Lots of
Room for Friends! Gas
Saver! $10,988
1-800-733-9138
FORD CROWN
VICTORIA 2000 148k
miles. Great cond. CD
Leather, many extras.
$3000. 352-228-9436
HONDA
2006 Civic EX
miles, Certified
w/l00k warranty
$12980 or 229 mo
1866-838-4376

HONDA
2007, Accord 4dr LX
37K original miles
1-owner Certified
100k warranty $11990
or 199 per month
1866-838-4376

HONDA
2008, Civic EX-L
Leather, Snrf, Spoiler
Great MPG! $17,488
1-800-733-9138

HYUNDAI
2008, Azera Ltd
Sunroof, Leather &
Loaded Sale $18498
1-800-733-9138

HYUNDAI
2009, Sonata Limited
V6 navigation sunroof
better hurry
Call for Deal!
1866-838-4376

INFINITI
2004,135 leather
sunroof 1-owner
Call For Deall
1866-838-4376

KIA
2009, Rondo LX 15k
original miles nicely
equipped, 1-owner
Call for deal!
1866-838-4376
LINCOLN
'05, Towncar, Low ml.,
perfect cond. 1 owner,
showroom ready
$14,900 (352) 302-2945
LINCOLN
'07, MKZ, 14K miles, red
exterior and leather in-


terror w/ wood trim, AM
FM in Dash 6 CD player
Sat. Radio, mint cond,
$19,995. (352) 746-6584
Mazda
'04, Mlatao LS,6 spd..,
silver, Ither int, loaded,
63k mi. excel. cond
$10,500. (352) 382-7094
MAZDA
2003, Miata LS
chrome wheels
leather 6-speed 39k
original miles $12990
or $229 per month
1866-838-4376
MAZDA
'86, 626 LX, recent, en-
gine overhaul, retract-
able roof, new timing
belt, waterpump, great
running car, $1,495.
(352) 419-5308
MGB
Convertible 1977, 57k mi.
Blue, many extras
Excellent Condition
$10,500 (352)628-0281


SATURN
2003 Ion 2 1-owner
44k original miles
$7980 or $139 mo
1866-838-4376
SUZUKI
08' Forenza, 51K. Ml.
All power, cruise, key-
less ent., anti theft,
$7,800. (352) 302-9217
TOYOTA
05 Prius. Pkg 5, 37K ml.
60mpg, well equipped,
warranty, like new
$13K (352) 220-2112
TOYOTA
08' Prius, 43K. MI.
Whitecloth int. back
up camera,CD player
$16,800. (352) 258-6796

TOYOTA
2004, Avalon XLS low
miles leather sunroof
1-owner
Call for deal
1866-838-4376

TOYOTA
2004, Corolla Le 56k
original miles 1-owner
nicely equipped
$9990 or $169 mo
1866-838-4376
NISSAN
2004, Frontier XE-V6
Crew Cab roof rack
running boards, 69K
org. ml$12990 or $229
mo. 1866-838-4376
TOYOTA
2007, Avalon Touring
leather sunroof
heated and cooled
seats Low miles better
hurry won't last
call for deal
1866-838-4376
SATURN
2003 Ion 2 1 -owner
44k original miles
$7980 or $139 mo
1866-838-4376
HONDA
2003, Odyssey EX 62k
original miles 1-owner
$10990 or $219 mo.
1866-838-4376
TOYOTA
2008, Yarls auto
nicely equipped 40
mpg 1-owner $9980
or 5189 per month
1866-838-4376
TOYOTA
2009, Venza 13k
original miles power
liftgate sunroof
Premium wheels Save
thousands off new
call for deal
1866-838-4376
MAZDA
2003, Miata LS
chrome wheels
leather 6-speed 39k
original miles $12990
or $229 per month
1866-838-4376
HONDA
2007, CR-V EX sunroof
alloy wheels 39k origi-
nal miles, Certified
100k warranty $17990
or $259 per month
1866-838-4376
HONDA
2006 Civic EX
w/leather 29k original
miles, Certified
w/100k warranty
$12980 or 229 mo
1866-838-4376
KIA
2009, Rondo LX 15k
original miles nicely
equipped, 1-owner
Call for deal!
1866-838-4376
HYUNDAI
2009, Sonata Limited
V6 navigation sunroof
better hurry Call for
Deal! 1866-838-4376
TOYOTA
2009, Tacoma Double
Cab Pre-Runner TRD
14k original miles
1-owner $24860 or
$389 per month
1866-838-4376
TOYOTA
2007, Prlus 24k origi-
nal miles 1 -owner
$14980 or $229 mo.
1866-838-4376
HONDA
2007, Accord 4dr LX
37K original miles
1-owner Certified
100k warranty $11990
or 199 per month
1866-838-4376
DODGE
2004, Ram 1500 20"
wheels 69k oriG. miles
$9980 or $189
1866-838-4376
ACURA
2004, RSX sunroof
auto 54k original ml,
Better Hurry Won't
last Call for deal
1866-838-4376
INFINITI
2004,135 leather sun
roof 1-owner
Call For Deall
1866-838-4376
HONDA
2002, CR-V LX
1-owner 64k original
miles, Call for Deall
1866-838-4376
HONDA
2009, Pilot LX 19k
original miles 1-owner
Certified 100k
warranty Call fo Deall
1866-838-4376
TOYOTA
2007, Camry SE V6
49k original miles
Leather sunroof call
for deall
1866-838-4376
TOYOTA
2004, Avalon XLS low
miles leather sunroof


1-owner call for deal
1866-838-4376
HONDA
2006, CR-V LX
21k original miles
Certified 100k war-
ranty call for deal
1866-838-4376
BUICK
2005, Rendezvous
CXL leather premium
wheels. Low miles
11990 or $219 mo
1866-838-4376

TOYOTA
2004, Corolla Le 56k
original miles 1-owner
nicely equipped
$9990 or$169 mo
1866-838-4376

TOYOTA
2005, Avalon Ltd
Navl, Leather, Sunrf
Low Milesl $18,490
1-800-733-9138


LOOK AROUND. EVERYONE IS DRIVING ONE.




CHEVROLET NISS




ONE OF FLORIDA'S


FASTEST GROWING


DEALER GROUPS


HAS




IMMEDIATE




SALES




POSITIONS



AVAILABLE AT THE


FOLLOWING


STORES ,


C CHRYSLER

DODGE JEEP

! INVERNESS
2077 Hwy. 44 West
See Bill Scanny


NISSAN

HOMOSASSA
937 S. Suncoast Blvd.
See Ron Davis


CHEVROLET CHRYSLER

HOMOSASSA DODGE JEEP
1035 S. Suncoast Blvd. HOMOSASSA
See Scott Ming 1005 S. Suncoast Blvd.
See Jamie Kelly







IMMEDIATE



FULL TIME



POSITIONS



AVAILABLE


No Experience Necessary


Paid Salary While You Train


Insurance Available


Paid Vacation


Longevity Bonus


*401K


Largest Inventory


Progressive Commission


Structure


Opportunity For Advancement



Equal opportunity employer

\ Drug free workplace






APPLY IN PERSON

MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY


9:30-6:00

BUSINESS ATTIRE RECOMMENDED .


CLASSIFIED


SUNI)AY, .JIJNi 6, 20O10 D7








DS SUNDAY, JUNIT 6, 2010


TOYOTA
2006, Hghander Ltd
3 Rows Seatingc. Low Miles
Loaded Only $11988


1-800-733-9138
TOYOTA
2006, Matrix XR
Automatic, Low Miles
Must Seeel $11,988
1-800-733-9138

TOYOTA
2007, Avalon Touring
leather sunroof
heated and cooled
seats Low miles better
hurry won't last
call for deal
1866-838-4376

TOYOTA
2007, Prius 24k origl-
nal miles 1-owner
$14980 or $229 mo.
1866-838-4376

TOYOTA
2008, Yarls auto
nicely equipped 40
mpg 1-owner $9980
or $189 per month
1866-838-4376

TOYOTA
2009, Venza 13k
original miles power
liftgate sunroof
Premium wheels Save
thousands off new
call for deal
1866-838-4376
VW
'09, Jefta TDI, 45MPG,
automatic, sunroof,
sirus radio, Michilan tires
$20,000 (352) 746-3069



AUTO/SWAPICAR
CORRAL SHOW
Sumter Co.
Fairgrounds
Sumter
Swap Meets
June 6, 2010
1-800-438-8559
CHEVY
'55, 2 dr. wagon, frame
off/restoration. $25,900
or Obo.(727) 946-3794
(352) 419-6045
CHEVY
'69 Classic C10 SHT BD
350/350 AC, PS, PB
$12,500/obo or trade.
(352) 746-9212
CHEVY
'81 El Camino Black,
new motor, tires &
Interior. $15K Invested,
$10K/ obo. May take
trade. 352-628-7077
CHRYSLER 1954
Imperial, GREAT
HOBBY CAR, Needs
Engine $1,700/obo.
352-228-0597
FORD
'03, Cobra Mustang
Convertible, lim. pro-
duction, 6 spd./ super-


PRICE REDUCED! Must
see! Custom line 4 door
sedan. 6 cyl auto. $7500.
(352) 628-4053
MERCURY
71' Cougar conv. 351
auto. 72K. actual ml.
Nice car, $6,500
(352) 344-9153
PORSCHE 79
911 SC WhI bik Interior,
& sunroof, perfect tires
& many new parts
$15,500(352) 897-4307
TC by Maserati
'89,16 valve, 5spd,
turbo, cony. hard top,
29K mi., 1 ow, excel
cond. $14,000.
Call 352-621-4600
VOLKSWAGEN '68
bus/transporter.
Converted to camper.
Runs well New brakes.
$4,500. 352-726-5926



CHEVY
87' C-30, dump, BDS,
57K. Lots of new
components. $12,000
Obo. (352)860-2214
DODGE
2004, Ram 1500
20" wheels 69k orig.
miles $9980 or $189
1866-838-4376
FORD
03' Lariat F-250 Crew
cab. Sell or trade for
pontoon/deckboat of
equal value. $11,500.
(517)431-32170
GMC
88' Safari, long bed,
dove tail, w/ramps &
stake side, AC, ,power
steering, new motor,
upholstery & paint.
$6,200.(352) 601-7411
NISSAN
2004, Frontier XE-V6
Crew Cab roof rack
running boards, 69K
org, ml $12990 or $229
mo. 1866-838-4376

TOYOTA
2009, Tacoma Double
Cab Pre-Runner TRD
14k original miles
1-owner $24860 or
$389 per month
1866-838-4376




BUICK
2005, Rendezvous
CXL leather,
premium wheels, low
mi.. $11,990 or $219.
mo., 1866-838-4376
CHEVROLET
TRAIL BLAZER 03, LS,


auto, dual a/c.on star,
tow pkg. many Xtra's
exc. cond 75K ml $10k,
(352) 637-5958
GMC
95 Jimmy SLE .2 WD
147K, great shape
$3500 (352) 726-9036
HONDA
2002, CR-V LX
1-owner 64k original
miles. Call for Deall
1866-838-4376

HONDA
2006, CR-V LX
21k original miles
Certified 100k warr.
Call for deal
1866-838-4376

HONDA
2007, CR-V EX sunroof
alloy wheels 39k origi-
nal miles, Certified
100k warranty $17990
or $259 per month
1866-838-4376


HONDA
2009, Pilot LX 19k
original miles 1-owner
Certified 100k
warranty Call fo Deall
1866-838-4376
HONDA CRV AWD
'99 Dealer malnt, low
ml. loaded, new tires.
tinted windows. Exc
cond $5900. 746-4160


HUMMER H2
'03 Great cond, cold
ac, sunroof, xbox,
dvd player, tv's In
headrest's, 6 disk cd
changer, third row
seating, new tires,
backup camera, On
star ready, 52K ml.
$25,900. Must see to
appreciate. 419-4794

HYUNDAI
2007, Tucson Ltd
Leather, Alloys, Great
SUV Only $15,588
1-800-733-9138
NISSAN
04 Armada Pathfinder
full sz SUV, Black, 3rd
row seatbuilt in GPS,
blue tooth phone, video
syst, 77,000 mi, ex cond.
$15k 352 302 -2642
SUZUKI
08' XL-7, V-6, black
w/gray Int. 18K. MI., like
new. $15,000 Obo.
(352) 270-8782
TOYOTA
2007, Camry SE
V6, 49k original miles
Leather sunroof
Call for deal
1866-838-4376

TOYOTA
2007, RAV-4, Great
on Gasl Low MI.
Must Seel $14,988
1-800-733-9138








JEEP 4 X 4 2000
WRANGLER SPORT
4.0L 6 CYL 5 SPEED
MANUAL TRANSMIS-
SION WITH ONLY 28K
MILES IN EXCELLENT
CONDITION 4 WHEEL
DRIVE WITH SOFT
TOP NOW AVAILABLE
FOR ONLY
$11,950.CALLAND
ASK FOR MARC
386-341-3393



CHEVY
1998, Astro Explorer
cony. van leather, pwr
sofa, cust wheels. CD,
low ml $4,500. 726-6160
DODGE
97' Caravan, runs
good, no AC. $995.
(352) 212-7899


FORD
'05, Econollne, white,
great work van, shelves
bins & cage new
transmission $5,700
(352) 465-7469



1866-838-4376

HONDA
2007 Odyssey EX-L
Sunrof, Navl, DVD,
Loaded Only $26,988
1-800-733-9138
WINDSTAR LX
1999 Ford Exc. cond.
100,300 ml. $4,500
(352) 637-2596



"TRIKE"
95 HONDA GOLDWING
09 TrIke kit 52,650 ml.,
Looks great & runs
great $16,500
(352) 726-8328
H. DAVIDSON 2007
DYNA WIDEGLIDE
2900mi. HD custom
wheels, mustang seat,
+HD access. $14k see at
Ironhorse 352-489-6237
HARLEY
05' Ultra Classic,10,900
ML. newly serviced,
ready to ride, loaded.
$15,500(352) 465-3668
HARLEY DAVIDSON
04 Road King, (FLHRS)
15,600K. MI. Gold/
Champ. Ld'ed w/xtras
$10,500. (352) 503-6285
HARLEY DAVIDSON
'05 DynaGllde, black,
13K. MI. Wind shield,
chrome, one owner.
Warranty/2012. $9,500.
(352) 672-4348
Harley Sportster
2008 1200 XL, 2,000 mi.
Power clutch, sissy bar,
saddlebags, windshield,
upgraded seat, engine
guard, more. White/gray
two-tone.Pristine. $8400
firm. 352-400-5016


318-0606 SUCRN
PUBLIC NOTICE
Fictitious Name
Notice under Fictitious
Name Law. pursuant to
Section 865-09, Florida
Statutes. NOTICE IS
HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under
the fictitious name of:
HI-TECH COMPUTERS
located at 8014 W. Gulf
to Lake Hwy., Crystal
River, FL 34429. in the
County of Citrus, intends
to register the solaid name
with the Division of Cor-
porations of the Florida
Department of State,
Tallahassee, FL.
Dated at Crystal RiverFL,
this 2 day of June, 2010.
/s/ David Toscano
Owner
Published one (1) time In
Citrus County Chronicle.
June 6.,2010.


HONDA
'01, Shadow 1100. Red,
13K ml., Excel. Cond.l
Extras. $3,000
Lecanto (970) 412-5560
HONDA
02 VTX 1800 R
7,900 mi, Exc Cond.
$6,400 w/extras
352-212-8860
HONDA
'02, Sabre 1100,
10,700mi., many extras,
excel. cond. $4,250 obo
(352) 344-4537
HONDA
10' GoldwIng,Trike
980MI. perfect. Califor-
nia Kit, EZ steer, extras,
$33K. after 5PM.
(352) 897-4239
KAWASAKI
2006 Concourse
2,600 miles $5,499
obo
(352) 697-2760
SUZUKI '04
Katana 600, Low
miles. Incls. helmet &
jacket. Asking $3,500.
obo. (352) 527-0679
SUZUKI
'04. SV1000S, less than
3,500 ml. full ferring.
adult own'd with extras
$4,200. (352) 249-7736
TRIKE
01' GL 1800, 05'
CSC cony. 15K. ml.
Incls. 16' cargo trailer.
$24,900 (352) 522-1949
TRIKE
04' HONDA GL-1800.
8,600 K. ml. EZ steer,
Many extras. $22,500
(352) 465-6958
TRIUMPH
'05 Rocket 3, 14K. Mi.
Black, loaded, $8,300
Obo.(352) 746-1895
YAMAHA
Dirt Bike, PW-80
Good kids bike, $500.
(352) 249-7027
YAMAHA RAZZ
'96 MoPed, elec start,
deep blue, Exc cond,
runs great, 49cc, only
765 ml, $525. 382-3269



319-0606 SUCRN
PUBLIC NOTICE
Fictitious Name
Notice under Fictitious
Name Law. pursuant to
Section 865-09, Florida
Statutes. NOTICE IS
HEREBY GIVEN that the
undersigned, desiring to
engage In business under
the fictitious name of:
E.T.C. HORSE RESCUE
located at 327 Hwy. 41-S.,
Box 15,. Inverness, FL 34450
in the County of Citrus, in-
tends to register the said
name with the Division of
Corporations of the
Florida Department of
State. Tallahassee, FL.
Dated at Inverness, FL,
this 3 day of June, 2010.
/s/ Susan Louise Black
Owner
Published one (1) time In
Citrus County Chronicle,
June 6, 2010.


317-0606 SUCRN
ElIg. To Vote- Dambach, GIbbs
PUBLIC NOTICE
Notice Is hereby given:
David A. Dambach Jeanette L Gibbs
6005 S. Lewdingar Dr. 9060 N. Golfview Dr.
Homosassa, FL 34446 CItrus Springs, FL 344344
You are hereby notified that your eligibility to vote is In question. You ore required to
contact the Supervisor of Elections, In Inverness. Florida, no later than thirty (30) days
after the date of this publishing. Failure to respond will result In a determination of In-
eligibility by the Supervisor and your name will be removed from the statewide voter
registration system. If further assistance Is needed, contact the Supervisor of Elections
at the below listed address or call 352-341-6747.
Susan Gill, Citrus County Supervisor of Elections
120 North Apopka Avenue, Inverness, Florida, 34450
Published one (1) time In Citrus County Chronicle. June 6, 2010.

314-0606 SUCRN
Leslie, Leona Mae 2009-CP-000713 Notice to Creditors
PUBLIC NOTICE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA.
PROBATE FILE NO. 2009-CP-000713
IN RE: Estate of Leona Mae LeslIe,
Deceased.
Notice to Creditors
All creditors of the estate of Leona Mae Leslie, deceased are hereby notified and
required to file any claims or demands which they may have against said estate on
whom a copy of this notice Is served within three. months after the date of the first
publication of this notice must file their claims with this Court WITHIN THE LATER OF
THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FRIST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE OR THIRTY
DAYS AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the decedent and persons having claims or demands against
the decedent's estate must file their claims with this court WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
Leslie S. Galloway
30428 Marr, Gibraltar, MI 48173
Personal Representative of the Estate of Leona Mae Leslie
Ronald K. Esposito
Attorney for Personal Representative
3701 Briarpark Dr., Suite 125, Houston, Texas 77042
Published two (2) times In Citrus County Chronicle. May 30 & June 6.2010.

316-0606 SUCRN
PUBLIC NOTICE
REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS
ELECTRONIC TRACKING AND ARCHIVING SERVICES
The Citrus Levy Marlon Regional Workforce Development Board, Inc., dba Workforce
Connection Intends to engage In a project with an organization to: electronically
track customers' arrival, attendance and participation at Its various One Stops and
Workforce events; deliver Information and applications via our web-site while track-
ing and storing these In an electronic format; and scan and store all paper files and
electronic submissions from customers to an electronic database.
The purpose and Intent of this RFP Is to solicit proposals from qualified firms who have
successfully completed the Installation and configuration of a document manage-
ment and tracking system In the workforce arena using an open-architecture
product.
Contact Information for those Interested parties wishing to receive a copy of the RFP
Is listed below:
Val Hlnson, Workforce Connection
3003 SW College Rd, Suite 205, Ocala, FL 34474
352 873-7939, ext 1203 FAX: 352 873-7911
Emaill: vhlnson@clmworkforce.com
Closing date for responses is June 23,.2010
Workforce Connection is an EOE Employer/Program. Auxiliary aids and services are
available upon request to Individuals with disabilities using TTY/TDD equipment via
the Florido Relay Service at 711.
Published one (1) time In Citrus County Chronicle, June 6, 2010.

966-0611 DAILY CRN
PUBLIC NOTICE
In accordance with the Oil Pollution Act of 1990 (33 USC S/S 2714(c)) ("OPA"), please
be advised of the following Information:
A well, which Is located in Mississippi Canyon Block 252 in the Gulf of Mexico and
had been drilled by the mobile offshore drilling unit DEEPWATER HORIZON, has been
named as the source of an oil discharge that commenced around 10:00 pm CDT on
or about April 20, 2010. This spill Impacted the Mississippi Canyon area, and contin-
ues to potentially affect the Gulf Coast of the United States. As the spill Is ongoing,
the quantity of oil Involved Is undetermined.
BP Exploration & Production Inc. ("BP Exploration") Is accepting claims for certain un-
compensated damages and removal costs caused by the spill. Costs and damages
that may be compensated pursuant to OPA Include removal costs; damage to or
loss to real or personal property: loss of subsistence use of natural resources; loss of
government revenues; loss of profits and earnings capacity; and damages for net
costs of providing Increased public services.
BP Exploration has established a toll-free, hotlne number for claims: 1-800-440-0858.
This hotline Is available 24 hours a day, 7 days a week.
The claims procedure Is as follows: Personnel at the call center will provide each
caller with Information on how to submit a claim. Each claim will be assigned to an
adjuster, and the claim will be promptly Investigated and evaluated. Claims for lost
Income or lost profits will be evaluated promptly. The adjuster will require some sub-
stantlation of Income impacted by the spill, but will make reasonable effort to keep
the documentation requirements to a minimum. Reasonable effort will also be
made to act on lost income claims within 48 hours of receipt. Larger and more com-
plex claims may require additional Investigation and documentation prior to evalua-
tion and resolution. Resolved claims will be paid promptly.
Claims may be presented for Interim, short-term damages representing less than the
full amount to which the claimant ultimately may be entitled. Please note that pay-
ment of such claims shall not preclude recovery for damages not reflected In the
paid or settled partial claims.
Any claims that are denied or that are not resolved within 90 days after the date of
submission to the BP Exploration claims representative may be submilted to the US
COAST GUAIRD STOP 7100 (ca), 4200 Wilson Boulevard, Suite 1000, Arlington, Virginia
20598-7100 for consideration.
Published daily consecutively In Citrus County Chronicle, May 13 thru June 11, 2010.


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'Required XM Radio, XM NavTraffic and XM NavWeather subscriptions sold separately. Installation costs, one-time activation fee, other fees and taxes may apply. XM
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