INSIDE NEWS BRIEF AUGUST 9, 2011 Floridas Best Community Newspaper Serving Floridas Best Community VOLUME 117 ISSUE 2 50 CITRUS COUNTY High school prep: Rain doesnt damper first day of practice /B1 CRYSTAL RIVER LAW: Flag limits? Mayor Jim Farley proposes alternative to the three-flag rule in Crystal River after uproar earlier this year./ Page A4 KINGS BAY SOUND: Musical stage Council considers band shell at city meeting./ Page A3www.chronicleonline.com BATTLES IN BRITAIN: Day 3 of riots Police arrest hundreds as violence stretches to second city./ Page A12 HEALTH & LIFE: Ovarian 5K Sixth annual run/walk to raise awareness about the silent killer./ Page C1 INDEX Comics . . . . .C7 Community . . . .C5 Crossword . . . .C6 Editorial . . . .A10 Entertainment . . .B2 Horoscope . . . .B2 Lottery Numbers . .B3 Lottery Payouts . .B2 Movies . . . . . .C7 Obituaries . . . .A6 Classifieds . . . .C8 TV Listings . . . .C6 TUESDAYHIGH 91 LOW 76 Partly cloudy in the morning then mostly cloudy. Highs in the 90s. PAGE A4 TODAY & Wednesday morning ASK THE EXPERTS: Health & Life Doctors Bennett, Gandhi, Grillo and Wilson share expertise./ Page C1 Stock markets plunge worldwide P AULW ISEMAN AP Economics WriterThe stock market buckled Monday under the weight of a crisis in Europe and danger of recession at home. Reeling from a downgrade of American debt, the Dow Jones industrials plunged 634 points. It was the worst day for the market since the financial crisis in the fall of 2008 and extended Wall Streets sudden, sharp decline. Stocks have lost 15 percent of their value in 2 1/2 weeks. Monday was the first trading day since Standard and Poors downgraded the United States risk-free credit rating, and the selling started at the opening bell. The Dow dropped 250 points in minutes. For the rest of the day, investors looked for safer places for their money. With few buyers left for stocks, the market could only drift lower. The Dow finished the day down 5.5 percent. The point decline was the worst since Dec. 1, 2008, and the sixthsteepest ever. The average ended at 10,809.85, its first close under 11,000 since November. In a bit of irony following the S&P downgrade, investors decided U.S. debt was one of the safest places to be. They also sought refuge in gold, which set a record price. The S&P downgrade of U.S. government debt is the least of our problems, said economist Scott Brown at Raymond James & Associates. The bigger worry is subpar economic growth and the threat of a new recession. Economists at Goldman Sachs peg the chances of another recession at one in three, most likely in the Major player in drugs gets 23 years A.B. SIDIBE Staff WriterINVERNESS Circuit Court Judge Richard Howard lowered the boom Monday on a reputed major player in the drug trade in Citrus County Jason Paul Jones. Jones, 34, Homosassa, was sentenced to 23.4 years and 20 years probation after he pleaded no contest to multiple felony and misdemeanor drug charges. He also faces about $300,000 in fines. During the emotion-filled sentencing, prosecutor Rich Buxman called on Citrus County Sheriffs Office Detective John Novy to lay out the multi-agency and multicounty law enforcement operation that nabbed Jones and nine others in July 2010. Novy recounted how the surveillance and wiretapping work unfolded and how difficult it was to keep pace with Jones, because he regularly changed phone numbers and phones. The trail, however, led to a drug supplier in Ocala who Novy said ended up supplying Jones with 9 ounces, or a quarter of a kilogram of cocaine with a street value of $9,000. Another individual reportedly provided Jones with 100 pounds of marijuana. Novy said it was a Jacksonville undercover agent who arranged to purchase the drugs from Jones. He was arrested trying to move 93 pounds of marijuana. It is 93 individual pounds that Jones could have sold to 93 individuals in the county and then to countless number of my kids in this county, Sheriff Jeff Dawsy said before the sentencing. Dawsy called Jones a moving pharmacy who not only trafficked in marijuana, but also cocaine and prescription pills. He said Jones has been on the sheriffs offices radar for quite a while, but it was tough to build a case against him. Dawsy added Jones was reaping the fruits of his labor and a danger to the community. Therefore, he implored the judge not to show any mercy. Editors note:Throughout the 2011-12 school year, the Chronicle staff will follow the progress of several classrooms across the county during its series School Days. N ANCY K ENNEDY Staff WriterINVERNESS Third grade isnt for little kids. In third grade you learn multiplication and division. You go to the library by yourself. You read chapter books. In third grade, you take your first FCAT test. But on the first day of third grade, you get to know your teacher. Throughout the school year, as part of the Chronicles School Days series, we will follow Connie Kanes third-grade class at Pleasant Grove Elementary School in Inverness. I like teaching third grade, because its such a big year for reading, she said. I was a struggling reader and had a lot of influential teachers (who) helped me overcome and become a better reader. Kane, 29, grew up in Citrus County. A 2001 Lecanto High School graduate, she attended then-Central Florida Community College and St. Leo University. She said she enjoys relating to students who were like her, who struggle, and she lets them know she wasnt the best student. But I work, work, worked and by the time I graduated, I graduated with honors, she said. This year her class will learn: Math (place value, multiplication up to double digits, division and fractions), science (habitats, physical science and the solar system sun, moon and stars, but no planets), reading, vocabulary, spelling, art, music, research skills, daily computer lab, physical education and swimming. Also, field trips. In third grade, we have fun, Kane said. She said the standards have changed for teaching, which is the reason for not including the planets in third grade science. We were teaching a mile wide and an inch deep, and now its a mile deep and an inch wide, so we can do more than just skim through School Days School Days DAVE SIGLER /Chronicle TOP: Connie Kane reads The Kissing Hand to her third-grade class Monday during the first day of school. Coincidentally, Kane had planned on reading the book, which happened to be one of her new students favorites. ABOVE: Conner Russell is greeted by Kevin Coward for the first day of school as he jumps out of the car Monday at Inverness Primary School. BELOW LEFT: Homosassa Elementary School principal Chris Bosse, left, stops traffic in the school parking lot to allow Aurelia Piliouras and her two children Gavin, 4, and Amara, 7, to cross safely for the first day of school. Gavin is entering pre-K and Amara is entering second-grade. 1 st day of school CATHY KAPULKA /Chronicle Third-graders look forward to learning at Pleasant Grove Vehicles crash in HernandoHERNANDO An Inverness driver rear-ended a utility van at the corner of U.S. 41 and County Road 486 in a two-vehicle wreck Monday afternoon. Caitlin Stevens, 25, was driving a 2002 Ford Windstar northbound on U.S. 41 with her young daughter when she ran into the rear of 2005 Chevy van driven by Jerome Hills, 48, of Wildwood. He was not injured in the crash. According to the Citrus County Sheriffs Office report, Stevens and her daughter were transported to Citrus Memorial hospital as a precaution, but did not show any signs of injuries either. Stevens was cited for careless driving. Dow Jones experiences sixth-worst loss in history See STOCK / Page A5 Homosassa man pleads no contest Jason Paul Jones was sentenced to 23.4 years in prison and 20 years on probation. See SCHOOL / Page A2 See PLAYER / Page A5
A2 T UESDAY, A UGUST 9, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE L OCAL 0008VS0 F O O T B A L L F O O T B A L L FOOTBALL P R E V I E W 1 1 P R E V I E W 1 1 PREVIEW B e a p a r t o f B e a p a r t o f Be a part of Featuring Crystal River, Citrus, Lecanto and Dunnellon High Schools. Floridas 5 University Teams and 3 Professional Teams. Publication Date: Friday, Sept. 2, 2011 Advertising Deadline: Tuesday, Aug.23, 2011 Call your Ad Representative to reserve your space. 563-5592 0008TW5 0 0 0 8 W F 8 DOUBLE DOUBLE TRIPLE TRIPLE QUADRUPLE QUADRUPLE COUPON COUPON SAVINGS SAVINGS Just Call 563-3295 55 S A V E H U N D R E D S O F $ $ F O R O N L Y PER WEEK* For 52 Weeks Prepaid ADDITIONAL Sunday Subscription DELIVERED TO YOUR HOME YOUR Ask For Code Cy *Must be a current Chronicle subscriber. WHAT WILL THIRD GRADE BE LIKE? Students in Connie Kanes class at Pleasant Grove Elementary School in Inverness let us know. We will be learning cursive. Gioia Cali Exciting its going to be fun. Blake Coleman My sisters in fifth grade and I asked her about Mrs. Kane. She said shes really nice and helpful. James Mixon My brother said you have fun on field trips. Skylar Schaffer Its going to be fun learning about division. I already know about multiplication from my family. Theyre trying to keep me ahead. Tanner Stoess Its going to be fun. Ramius Diaz, who turned 9 on the first day of school M IKE W RIGHT Staff WriterINVERNESS Yes, the buses ran a little late. And not everyone was happy with the lack of crossing guards in some places. But Sandra Sam Himmel was happy anyway with Mondays opening of schools in Citrus County. For the most part, it went pretty well today, said Himmel, the district superintendent of schools. As with every year, we had late buses because of new drivers and new routes. The weather didnt help. Himmel found virtually trouble-free school sites during her first-day visits. We went to Lecanto High School at lunchtime to see the new cafeteria, she said. I overhead some kids saying, Hey, I may start eating in here now! About 15,000 children and teenagers attend Citrus County public schools. Himmel said she expects elementary school numbers to grow as the days edge toward Labor Day. She said middle school numbers tend to stay the same while high schools numbers may drop slightly in the coming months. Himmel said opening day reports were positive. We checked with most principals and they feel like they had a pretty good opening, she said. Thats how Hernando Elementary School Principal Laura Manos called it. This morning went so smoothly, which is rare for the first day, Manos said. At one point I said, did all the kids get here? At CREST school in Lecanto, Principal Richard Hilgert also had a good day one. Everything just clicked, from the time the kids got off the bus until the time they left, Hilgert said. If today is any indication of what kind of year were going to have, its going to be excellent.Chronicle reporter Mike Wright can be reached at (352) 563-3228 or mwright@ chronicleonline.com. So far, so good on school Day 1 Superintendent and principal give thumbs up DAVE SIGLER /Chronicle ABOVE: Older students make their way into Inverness Primary School for the first day of school Monday. School buses were running a few minutes behind, causing them to hustle to make it to class on time. BELOW: Ashlyn McGan gets a big hug and a kiss goodbye from her grandmother, Phyllis Triollo, on Monday at Inverness Primary School. Ashlyn was starting her first day of kindergarten. Her mom and grandmother were on hand to make sure the day started off positive. a subject, she said. She added as long as students stay present and can grasp what shes teaching, when April comes around and FCAT testing starts, they will do fine, and they will all help each other. In Mrs. Kanes class, its about community, she said. We learn that we are a family and we take care of each other. We treat each other with respect and we have fun. Chronicle reporter Nancy Kennedy can be reached at nkennedy@chronicle online.com or (352) 564-2927. SCHOOL Continued from Page A1 Homosassa Elementary School second-grader Noah Walter, 7, left, listens to the schools technology teacher, Jeremy Neff, as she gives him directions to his new class, which will be taught by Danita Consol. CATHY KAPULKA / Chronicle
Associated PressNEW YORK Casey Anthony, acquitted of murdering her daughter Caylee, will likely face a choice when she decides to grant an interview: Should she take the best chance for rehabilitating her image or the best chance for a payday? Her consideration comes at a time when broadcast network executives are particularly skittish about the impression of paying subjects to talk. At the same time, networks wonder about sitting down with someone so deeply unpopular. ABC, CBS and NBC have all publicly pledged not to pay Anthony to license photos or other materials if she agrees to an interview. Making such payments has been a way of getting around news division policies not to pay interview subjects; ABC paid Anthony a reported $200,000 to use some of her photos of Caylee in 2008. Its a terrible practice, said CBS News Chairman Jeff Fager. For our organization, it goes against what we believe in. After receiving bad publicity for the Anthony payment during her trial and other instances, ABC News President Ben Sherwood said recently ABC will no longer agree to such licensing deals. The network reasoned it was doing real damage to its reputation, with viewers and critics suspicious ABC had taken out its checkbook every time it had a newsworthy interview. Following a social media uprising, NBC issued its own statement: NBC News has not and will not offer money for a Casey Anthony interview, including no licensing or other arrangements. Tommy Joseph, a Pennsylvania man who had followed the trial and was angry about the verdict, said he tried through Facebook to organize a protest outside of NBCs Today show studios after reading unsubstantiated stories that Matt Lauer was the frontrunner to interview Anthony and that NBC would spend to get it done. He said he had hundreds of people lined up to join him but called the protest off after NBC contacted him to assure him no interview was set and the network wasnt paying. Joseph said he doesnt want to see Anthony profit from her time in the spotlight and suggested an interview could be accompanied by a wave of public disgust. Any network that does have an interview with her will have a lot of backlash, will have a lot of boycotters, he said. With social media the way it is, its just going to take off. Everyone would watch it, said Connie Chung, who has chased after big interviews as a newswoman and wrote an abstract about the process at Harvard University. The ratings would be through the roof. But I think the general public would be very anti-Casey Anthony, as they seem to be. ... They would denigrate the person who did the interview.Around THE STATE Citrus County School board meeting today The Citrus County School Board meets at 4 p.m. today at the district office, 1007 W. Main St., Inverness. To view the agenda, go to www.citrus.k12.fl.us and click on school board. Sheriffs 10-43 goes behind the badge This weeks 10-43 show was shot on location at the Criminal Justice Academys shooting range. Join hostess Heather Yates as she talks with Lt. Phil Royal and academy instructors and students while they participate in firearms training at the range. Plus, get the inside scoop on what it takes to become a law enforcement officer. The Sheriffs 10-43 show can be seen weekly on channel 16 for cable customers at 7:30 p.m. on Wednesdays and 11:00 a.m. on Fridays. Prior shows can be seen via the Sheriffs Office website at www.sheriffcitrus.org. Click on Public Information, then 10-43 Show for more information. Fort Lauderdale Elderly man jailed after allegedly shooting boy An elderly Florida man is jailed on charges that he shot and wounded a 12-year-old boy who was part of a group the man claims was harassing him. Fort Lauderdale police said 79-year-old James McIvery told them he was trying to scare the youths away Sunday by firing two shot from a handgun towards the ground. One of the rounds hit the boy in the abdomen. Police said the boy is in stable condition after undergoing surgery at a local hospital. McIvery is charged with aggravated battery with a firearm. Jail records show McIvery is being held in lieu of $10,000 bail. Ocala Four found dead in fire were also shot Two women and two children found dead in an Ocala house fire were each shot at least once. The Marion County Sheriffs Office said autopsies are being conducted to determine the cause of death after Fridays fire. Authorities confirmed this weekend the victims were not related. Firefighters said a quarter of the house was burning when they arrived. The children who died have been identified as 8year-old CorDarrian Hill and his sister, 6-year-old CorDerica Hill. One of the deceased adults has been identified as 27-year-old Jocalyn Gray. The State Fire Marshals office is investigating the fire.TallahasseeOne Fantasy 5 player wins $172K top prize One winner of the Fantasy 5 game will collect $172,551.89, the Florida Lottery said Monday. The winning ticket was bought in Wilton Manors at Wilton Discount Liquor, lottery officials reported. The numbers drawn Sunday night were 04-20-26-29-34. From staff and wire reports Page A3 TUESDAY, AUGUST 9, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Correction Because incorrect data was provided, the HOW TO HELP Box on page 1A in the Sifting through the Ashes story in Saturdays edition contained a wrong phone number. The correct number is (352) 621-3889. The Chronicle regrets the error. Readers can alert The Citrus County Chronicle to any errors in news articles by emailing dmann@chronicle online.com or by calling (352) 563-5660. Associated Press Casey Anthony, acquitted of murdering her daughter Caylee, wil have some tough decisions to make when it comes to interviews. Timing key for Anthony when it comes to interviews M IKE W RIGHT Staff WriterCRYSTAL RIVER Edward Johnston is always a little wary when a festival comes to town. Johnston, who lives on South Citrus Avenue, worries about parking, litter and noise. So when the city council wanted to place a band shell in Kings Bay Park, virtually behind his house, it received Johnstons attention. Johnston presented the city council on Monday night a letter of concern petition containing 15 signatures of neighbors with issues associated with a band shell: insufficient parking, excessive noise and unknown future uses. Music is in the ear of the beholder, he said. Johnston said he wanted to know if the city council planned to use the band shell as a tourist magnet. What is the grand strategy for the park? he said. Are we trying to attract people from Dunnellon or attract people from our neighborhoods? City Manager Andy Houston and council members assured Johnston their goal is to beef up local interest in Kings Bay Park. Houston presented several options and council members were united in supporting a sea shell half-dome design. That should result in less noise for people who live adjacent to the park, Mayor Jim Farley said. Council members also agreed with Johnstons suggestion that the city have protocols or regulations for the band shells use. Its not going to be there for anybody to jump on stage and practice, Councilwoman Paula Wheeler said. Estimates for the band shell range between $80,000 and $150,000, with Community Redevelopment Agency funds paying for the project. Houston will bring more detailed recommendations back to the council. Chronicle reporter Mike Wright can be reached at (352) 563-3228 or email@example.com. BRIAN LaPETER /Chronicle Edward Johnstons house sits just off Kings Bay Park in Crystal River. Johnston and his neighbors are concerned about noise and parking a planned band shell in the park might bring. Council backs band shell for Kings Bay Park M IKE W RIGHT Staff WriterINVERNESS Times sure have changed for elections during the last 10 years. When Citrus County last created its precinct map, it anticipated growth and an increase in turnout on Election Day to coincide with more voters. What Supervisor of Elections Susan Gill did not see was the explosive popularity of absentee and early voting. Gill on Tuesday will present county commissioners with a proposed map that eliminates 10 precincts and polling places, reflecting a new day where about half the people who cast ballots in elections do so before Election Day. Its just a sign of the times, Gill said. There are different ways people are voting nowadays. Gill has heard voters remark that not only were there no lines at polling places, there werent other voters either. That means poll workers being paid for 12 hours with very little activity. Gills plan combines precincts where polling places are large enough with enough parking to handle the number of voters on Election Day. The precinct boundaries mirror census blocks. Gill is reducing the total number of precincts from 41 to 31. Precincts along U.S. 19 are split between Senate District 3 and 11, though that could change once the Legislature approves new House and Senate boundaries. Senate District 11 includes Citrus County west of U.S. 19 fewer than 7,000 registered voters. Some precincts also split county commission and school board districts, but that only impacts candidates for those offices who must reside in the district they represent. Commission and school board districts are at large, meaning voters elect representatives countywide. Both the school board and county commission, however, are still responsible for redrawing their district boundaries to conform to new census population data. Neither has done that yet. I have encouraged them to move along as quickly as possible, Gill said. The commission meeting starts at 1 p.m. in the courthouse in Inverness. Gills presentation is set for 3 p.m. Chronicle reporter Mike Wright can be reached at (352) 563-3228 or mwright @chronicleonline.com. WHAT: Citrus County Commission meeting. WHEN: 1 p.m. today; public comment at 3:30 p.m. WHERE: Courthouse, 110 N. Apopka Ave., Inverness. ON THE WEB: www.bocc.citrus.fl.us Fewer precincts proposed Associated PressHAVANA Marathon swimmer Diana Nyad was making good headway through the Florida Straits despite some physical complaints Monday, about onethird of the way into her attempt to log a record swim at the age of 61. While Nyad was pausing only briefly for nourishment and is not allowed to touch the support boat, her team kept fans and wellwishers up to date through social media. Diana is swimming strongly. The swells have subsided, said someone posting on her Twitter account in the morning. Were very pleased with her progress, her Facebook page read. Alexandra Crotin, a spokeswoman for the swim, said in an e-mail to The Associated Press Monday evening that as of 3:15 p.m. EST ... Nyad was 35 miles from Havana, Cuba. ... She was 75 miles from Key West. Crotin said Nyad hopes to end her swim at the Southernmost Point in Key West. Both social media accounts said in the afternoon she was experiencing some shoulder problems and asthma, but doing well. Nyad is trying to accomplish at 61 years old what she failed to do at 28: swim an estimated 60 hours covering 103 miles from Havana to Key West. This time shes even attempting the swim without a shark cage, relying instead on an electrical field from equipment towed by kayakers to keep them at bay. Nyad would break her own record of 102.5 miles for a cageless, open-sea swim, set in 1979 when she stroked from the Bahamas to Florida. Nyad told journalists she hopes her swim will inspire others her age to live active lives. Marathon swimmer going strong through Straits State BRIEFS Would-be victim shoots attempted robberST. PETERSBURG Authorities said a would-be victim pulled a gun and shot a man who tried to rob him in a restaurant parking lot in St. Petersburg. St. Petersburg police said the incident happened about 11 p.m. Sunday in the Applebees parking lot. Bay News 9 reported t a masked man tried to rob the couple as they walked toward the restaurant. The station reported that the victim pulled a gun and shot the suspect. Police said the suspect, whose name was not released, was taken to the hospital. His injuries were not considered life threatening. Mom jailed after allegedly biting son LAKELAND A Lakeland mother has been arrested for child abuse after family members said she bit her son. Police investigated 26-yearold Ann Marie Kane after Department of Children and Families officials reported three adult-sized bite marks on her son. According to an arrest report, Kane admitted biting the boy in the past because he was biting his siblings. DCF has investigated Kane several times in the past. They removed the children from her care during the most recent investigation. She was being held in the Polk County Jail Saturday.Underwater art exhibit debuts in Keys KEY WEST An underwater art exhibit has debuted on a former Air Force missile tracking ship sunk in the Florida Keys. Austrian art photographer Andreas Franke is exhibiting a dozen digitally composited images 93 feet underwater on the weather deck of the Gen. Hoyt S. Vandenberg. The exhibit is at the National Marine Sanctuary.
Citrus County Sheriffs Office Burglaries A burglary to a conveyance and a vandalism (under $200) occurred at about 9 a.m. July 17 in the 2800 block of W. Dunnellon Road, Crystal River. A burglary to an unoccupied residence occurred at about 2 p.m. July 30 in the 1500 block of N. Paul Drive, Hernando. A burglary to an unoccupied structure occurred at about 11:59 p.m. July 30 in the 6300 block of S. Suncoast Boulevard, Homosassa Springs. A burglary to an unoccupied structure occurred at about noon Aug. 2 in the 7000 block of N. Palm Oak Drive, Hernando. A burglary to an unoccupied residence occurred at about 7:30 a.m. Aug. 5 in the 5200 block of S. Robert Blake Avenue, Inverness. A burglary to an unoccupied residence occurred at about 7:30 a.m. Aug. 5 in the 1400 block of S. Hillock Terrace, Inverness. A burglary to a conveyance occurred at about 1 p.m. Aug. 5 in the 1600 block of N. U.S. 41, Inverness. A burglary to an unoccupied structure occurred at about 4 p.m. Aug. 5 in the 9600 block of W. Plantation Lane, Crystal River. A burglary to a conveyance occurred at about 2 p.m. Aug. 6 in the 800 block of S.E. U.S. 19, Crystal River. A burglary to an unoccupied residence occurred at about 6 p.m. Aug. 6 at Melissa Drive, Beverly Hills. A burglary to an conveyance occurred at about 11:30 p.m. Aug. 6 in the 1500 block of S. Suncoast Boulevard, Crystal River. A burglary to an unoccupied residence occurred at about 9:45 p.m. Aug. 7 in the 5300 block of W. Bandy Lane, Dunnellon.Thefts A grand theft ($300 or more) occurred at about noon Jan. 1 in the 700 block of E. Stockton Street, Beverly Hills. A grand theft ($300 or more) occurred at about 9 a.m. July 6 in the 4400 block of N. Canyon Terrace, Hernando. A petit theft occurred on July 23 in the 1800 block of E. Evelyn Street, Hernando. A petit theft occurred at about 9 a.m. July 23 in the 300 block of Wilda Avenue, Inverness. A grand theft ($300 or more) occurred July 24 at Lecanto Highway. A grand theft ($300 or more) occurred July 27 in the 1600 block of W. Pinion Lane, Dunnellon. A grand theft ($300 or more) occurred on July 30 in the 12000 block of E. Wildboar Trail, Inverness. A grand theft ($300 or more) occurred at about 8 a.m. July 30 in the 9800 block of W. Halls River Road, Homosassa. A petit theft occurred on Aug. 4 in the 2900 block of Jefferson Street W., Inverness. A petit theft occurred at about 4:30 p.m. Aug. 5 in the 4500 block of E. Windmill Drive, Inverness. An auto theft occurred at about 5 p.m. Aug. 5 in the 7700 block of E. Breckenridge Loop, Inverness. A petit theft occurred at about 11:30 p.m. Aug. 5 in the 4000 block of S. Suncoast Boulevard, Homosassa. A petit theft occurred on Aug. 6 in the 4900 block of E. Stage Coach Trail, Floral City. A grand theft ($300 or more) occurred at about 6 a.m. Aug. 6 in the 6500 block of E. Malverne Street. Vandalisms A vandalism ($200 or more) occurred at about 6 a.m. Aug. 4 in the 3300 block of N. Eisenhower Avenue, Hernando. A vandalism ($1,000 or more) occurred at about 7:30 p.m. Aug. 4 in the 4800 block of N. Forest Ridge Boulevard, Pine Ridge. A vandalism ($200 or less) occurred at about 6 p.m. Aug. 5 in the 10800 block of W. Yulee Drive, Homosassa. A vandalism ($200 or more) occurred on Aug. 8 in the 8900 block of S. Great Oaks Drive, Floral City. C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE L OCAL ON THE NET For information about arrests made by the Citrus County Sheriffs Office, go to www.sheriffcitrus.org and click on the Public Information link, then on Arrest Reports. 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Please recycle your newspaper.www.chronicleonline.com Published every Sunday through Saturday By Citrus Publishing, Inc. 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429Phone (352) 563-6363POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: Citrus County Chronicle1624 N. MEADOWCREST BLVD., CRYSTAL RIVER, FL 34429 106 W. MAIN ST., INVERNESS, FL 34450 PERIODICAL POSTAGE PAID AT INVERNESS, FL SECOND CLASS PERMIT #114280 CITRUSCOUNTY Florida' s BestCommunity Newspaper Serving Floridas Best Community Where to find us:1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd. Crystal River, FL 34429 Blvd. Today's active pollen:Ragweed, grasses, chenopods Todays count: 3.3/12 Wednesdays count: 5.7 Thursdays count: 5.6 Legal notices in todays Citrus County Chronicle Meeting Notices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C11 Notice to Creditors/Administration . . C11 0008UST 86760.6 M IKE W RIGHT Staff WriterCRYSTAL RIVER The city council on Monday agreed to develop an ordinance change that would no longer limit display of American and military flags. The council supported a recommendation by Mayor Jim Farley that the city remove the three-flag limit which created a nationwide uproar when a local business was cited for displaying too many flags. Ive received thousands of emails from across the nation, Farley said. We are seen as an unpatriotic community. We need to take a really strong stance in changing that image. Farleys proposal, which was not on the council agenda, is in direct opposition to the citys planning commission recommendation to leave the three-flag limit in place. Planning Commissioner Phil Jannarone said planners could not distinguish between someone flying flags for patriotic or business reasons. Farleys proposal allows someone to display an American flag, POW/MIA flag and flags of the military services. Linda Downey, owner of Taste of Philly, received a notice of violation for displaying American and military flags at her business. Downey is a single mother with two sons in the Navy. The resulting publicity included a segment on Fox News. The city council in May stopped enforcement of the flag code until it approved an alternative. Councilwoman Paula Wheeler suggested the city ensure flags are displayed properly and not a hindrance to other businesses, traffic or pedestrians. Monday nights vote is to create the ordinance, which still must have two public hearings before final approval. Chronicle reporter Mike Wright can be reached at (352) 563-3228 or mwright@ chronicleonline.com. Crystal River Council scuttles flag limit Mayor proposes alternative to city ordinance GOT A NEWS TIP? The Chronicle welcomes tips from readers about breaking news. Call the newsroom at (352) 563-5660, and be prepared to give your name, phone number, and the address of the news event.
United States. It said it could downgrade the U.S. if it did not cut its deficit, but it is early to conclude that such measures will not be forthcoming. Financial markets were not comforted by an afternoon statement by President Barack Obama, who said Washington needs more common sense and compromise to tame its debt. Markets will rise and fall, he said. But this is the United States of America. No matter what some agency may say, weve always been and always will be a triple-A country. Across the Atlantic, policymakers struggled to contain a debt crisis of their own. The threat of default has spread from relatively small countries like Greece and Portugal to bigger ones Italy and Spain. If those countries failed to meet their debt payments, Italian and Spanish banks would absorb losses on their holdings of their countries government bonds. Then the pain could spread outward to foreign banks that made loans to Spanish or Italian banks and beyond. The European Central Bank stepped in Monday, buying billions of euros worth of Italian and Spanish bonds to drive down dangerously high interest rates. But the move does nothing to address the underlying problem: huge Italian and Spanish debts that could require a bailout and strain the resources of the European Union. S&P added to the anxieties Friday night by downgrading long-term U.S. government debt Treasury securities with maturities of more than a year by one notch, from AAA to AA+. Then on Monday, it downgraded the credit ratings of Fannie Mae, Freddie Mac and other government agencies that rely on the creditworthiness of the federal government. In withdrawing the top credit rating, S&P blamed political paralysis in Washington. Republicans and Democrats agree on the need to reduce massive annual budget deficits that have left the United States holding $14.3 trillion in debt. But they cant agree how to do it. Republicans refuse to raise tax revenues, and Democrats resist cuts to social programs such as Medicare and Social Security. next six to nine months. The threat was barely talked about earlier this summer. The U.S. economy grew at a feeble 0.8 percent annual pace the first half of 2011, its slowest since the end of the Great Recession in June 2009. Manufacturing and consumer spending have slowed dramatically. Oil prices plunged 6 percent to the lowest price of the year Monday $81.31 a barrel. Investors predict a weakening economy means consumers and businesses will buy less gasoline. The turmoil in the U.S. markets was the end of a daylong rout that swept the world. Stocks lost 4 percent in South Korea and 2 percent in Japan, then 5 percent in Germany and 4 percent in France. In the U.S., stocks fell even though Moodys, another major credit rating agency, stood by its top rating of AAA for the C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE T UESDAY, A UGUST 9, 2011 A5 0008CUR CARPET TILE WOOD VINYL LAMINATE SERVING CITRUS COUNTY SINCE 1975 72 Hour Installation (in-stock goods only) FREE ESTIMATES 527-1811 44 W. 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Suncoast Blvd. Homosassa Springs (352) 503-2011 We Accept Humana, Freedom, United, Secure Horizons, And Medicare Assignment Geriatrics Family & General Medicine Internal Medicine Intensive Care (Hospital) Long-Term Care (Nursing Home) 0008XRB WELL MEET OR BEAT ANY COMPETITORS PRICE* BLINDS LECANTO ~ TREETOPS PLAZA 1657 W. GULF TO LAKE HWY. *Must present written estimate from competitor for this price 527-0012 1-877-746-0017 0008UI8 FREE Valances Installation In Home Consulting www.72-hourblinds.com 72 HOUR BLIND FACTORY Verticals Faux Wood Blinds Shutters Cellular Shades The Savings Are Yours Because The Factory Is Ours! 2011 2011 2011 2011 746-2929 0008WAC AIRPORT TRANSPORTATION SERVICE Buxman also urged the judge to impose the maximum sentence. The prosecutor said a 15-year plea offer was rejected by the Jones defense team. Fifty-five family and friends of Jones packed the courtroom and offered several emotional pleas for leniency. Jones mother Dolly Mays made an impassioned statement about all the good works he has done in the community and pointed to the packed courtroom as evidence that Jones was not a bad person. Mays and a few friends of Jones begged for him not be separated from his six children for an extended period of time. They all pointed to his stellar behavior since he was arrested pursuing a GED and joining a Christian group. Jones himself made a tear-filled plea for forgiveness and his desire to want to see his children grow up. Jones attorney Mark Rodriguez took exception to the draconian drug laws of the country. For 40 years, we have had this war on drugs. These laws and sending people away is not going to make it (drugs) go away, he pleaded. But in the end, all pleas didnt matter. Judge Howard admonished Jones about what he imagines Jones reaction will be if Jones teen daughter came home with drugs and told him someone sold it her. You would probably want to kick the you know what out that person, he said. Following the sentence, Sheriff Dawsy said he feels bad for Jones wife and kids, but thought the sentence was appropriate. Buxman also said he was happy with what happened and added the judge was following legal mandates. He explained with the seven-year minimum, Jones will not start scoring points for good behavior until after the initial seven years. Jones brother Brian Jones says the family is in shock about the severity of the sentence. He got more time than Al Capone. You would have thought he was the mafia or something. I am not saying he should not be punished, but to take him away from his kids for that length of time is crazy, he said. He noted all the other codefendants in the operation have only received probation in their cases. The whole thing is ridiculous to me, he said. The drug operation that led to the arrest of Jones included the Florida Department of Law Enforcement (FDLE), the FDLE Quad County Narcotics Task Force, the federal Drug Enforcement Agency, U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement and the Citrus County, Hernando County and Marion County Sheriffs offices.Chronicle reporter A.B. Sidibe can be reached at (352) 564-2925 or at asidibe @chronicleonline.com. PLAYERContinued from Page A1 He got more time than Al Capone. You would have thought he was the mafia or something. Brian Jones whose brother John Paul Jones was sentenced to 23.4 years on multiple feloy and misdemeanor drug charges. Associated PressWASHINGTON The S&P downgrade was more of a statement on the toxic political landscape in Washington than a comment on the nations ability to pay its bills. But S&P has its own checkered history. Just a few years ago, the company gave its top triple-A rating to some of the mortgagebacked securities that helped cause the Great Recession. Could it be wrong again? New York-based Standard and Poors was upfront about its focus on the political angle, citing the long standoff between President Barack Obama and Congress as a key factor in its unprecedented downgrade of the governments credit rating. We think the debacle over raising the debt ceiling is one illustration of that, John Chambers, head of S&Ps debt rating committee, said on Monday. He said that the political gridlock and S&Ps analysis of a rising U.S. debt burden in coming years prompted the downgrade. Yet the credit-rating industry itself has been harshly criticized since the financial crisis of 2008-2009, and S&Ps downgrade seems certain to increase congressional scrutiny. The company was hardly revealing anything that wasnt already well known by financial markets, politicians, analysts and probably most everyday Americans: The divisive political atmosphere in Washington has been leading to near-paralysis. But is the rating agency qualified to make political as well as economic judgments? We didnt need a rating agency to tell us that we need a balanced long-term approach to deficit reduction. That was true last week. That was true last year. That was true the day I took office, Obama said Monday in his first remarks on the subject since the downgrade. And we didnt need a rating agency to tell us that the gridlock in Washington over the last several months has not been constructive, to say the least. But, he said, Washington has the power to fix its own political dysfunction. Furthermore, Obama asserted, No matter what some agency may say, weve always been and always will be a triple-A country. Making its own judgments, Wall Street dumped stocks all day long. The Dow Jones industrials closed down 634.76 points or 5.5 percent in the first day of trading since the S&P downgrade. But investors sought refuge in Treasurys, a sign of confidence in the United States as a safe long-term investment despite S&Ps judgment. The price of Treasurys rose sharply, while yields, which move in the opposite direction from price, plunged. Some lawmakers and economists have questioned whether the ratings agencies have the competence to evaluate the countrys finances, based on their own performance prior to the 2008-2009 financial crisis. S&P predicated its downgrade on the theory that Washington might deliberately refuse to pay its debt because of a political impasse. But I dont know what makes them experts at this, said Rep. Brad Sherman, DCalif., a member of the House Financial Services Committee. S&Ps main job is rating private issuers, and they have some expertise in that, although obviously they got it pretty wrong in mortgagebacked securities, Sherman said. I find it interesting to see S&P so vigilant now in downgrading the U.S. credit rating, said Sen. Bernie Sanders, I-Vt. Where were they four years ago? Leading up to the financial meltdown in 2008, S&P and its sister credit-rating agencies gave coveted AAA ratings to some of the very mortgage-backed securities that later became nearly worthless, leading to staggering losses for many investors and funds. Also, the rating agencies had awarded top ratings to some of the financial firms that failed. That gave them a black eye, and some analysts have suggested the S&P downgrade of U.S. debt was partly an effort to restore some of the lost confidence in the agencies ratings. Standoff key factor in downgrade Associated Press Trader Patrick Garvey reacts after the close of trading Monday in the S&P 500 Futures pit on the floor of The CME Group in Chicago. Stocks plummeted at the close after anxiety overtook investors on the first trading day since Standard & Poors downgraded American debt. Its not just economics: S&P judgment A J J M A M F J D N O S A THE WEEK ON WALL STREET AP 1,199.38 Standard & Poors 500 For the week ending Friday, Aug. 5 -92.90 2,532.41 Nasdaq composite For the week ending Friday, Aug. 5 -223.97 11,444.61 Dow Jones industrials For the week ending Friday, Aug. 5 -698.63 9000 10000 11000 12000 13000 A J J M A M F J D N O S A 2,000 2,250 2,500 2,750 3,000 A J J M A M F J D N O S A 1,000 1,100 1,200 1,300 1,400 1,500 STOCK Continued from Page A1
Associated PressPARIS France is the home of the baguette, that savory, crisp staple of a fabled gastronomy. But just try getting a fresh one in the evening, or on a holiday, or even in August, when many of the countrys 33,000 bakeries are closed. Jean-Louis Hecht thinks he has the answer. The baker from northeast France has rolled out a 24-hour automated baguette dispenser, promising warm bread for hungry night owls, shift workers or anyone else who didnt have time to pick one up during their bakerys opening hours. This is the bakery of tomorrow, proclaimed Hecht, who foresees expansion in Paris, around Europe and even the U.S. For now, though, thats a lot of talk. Hes only operating two machines one in Paris, another in the town of Hombourg-Haut in northeastern France each next to his own bake shops. The vending machines take partially precooked loaves, bake them up and deliver them steaming within seconds to customers, all for 1 ($1.42). Despite the expansion of fast-food chains, millions of French remain true to their beloved baguette: Its the biggest breakfast basic most often with butter and jam and the preferred accompaniment for lunch, dinner and cheese. Many stores in small towns and even lower-traffic areas of Paris close for lunchtime. And in August, many businesses including bakeries shut down for part or all of the summer holiday month. Late-night supermarkets are rare, even in Paris. And theyre generally seen as a source of low-grade, desperation bread, not the artisanal product of a certified baker. Hecht wants his automated baguette machine to fill in the gaps. His first try two years ago ran into repeated technical troubles. Now, with the help of a Portuguese engineer and improved technology, Hecht developed a new-generation machine that started operating in HombourgHaut in January. It sold 1,600 baguettes in its debut month, and nearly 4,500 in July. If that rate keeps up, the 50,000 ($71,000) machine will be paid for within a year, Hecht said. Elsa Badger, 83CRYSTAL RIVERElsa M. Badger, 83, of Crystal River, died Aug. 7, 2011. Private cremation will take place under the direction of Brown Funeral Home & Crematory in Lecanto. William Bill Brown, 78INVERNESS Capt. William A. Bill (Nine) Brown, U.S. Marine Corps, Ret., 78, Inverness, died Aug. 6, 2011, at his residence under the care of his family and Hospice of Citrus County. A native of Cambridge, MA, he was the son of the late Alfred and Alice Brown and located to this area from Miami. He served our country in the U.S. Marine Corps, having been honorably discharged as a captain after 22 years of service. He also retired from the State of Florida Dept. of Labor after 15 years of service. Bill was active in the U.S. Marines Corps League Detachment No. 1139, worshiped at Stagecoach Junction Fellowship and was an avid Red Sox fan. He is survived by his wife, Jean Brown; two sons, William Aaron Brown of Pittsburgh, PA; Sean Baker, Melbourne, FL; four daughters, Cheryl (Bill) Bloom and Sharon (Franklin) McCray, both of Inverness; Catherine Brown McCullough, Goldsboro, NC; Marjorie (Arthur) DeCardenas, Mabank, TX; 12 grandchildren; 13 great-grandchildren; and two brothers, Jim Hill and Lynn McCoy. He was preceded in death by his first wife, Marjorie Brown Baker; his second wife, Dorothy J. Brown; and two grandchildren, Shawn Gadd and Sarah Brown. Funeral services will be conducted on Thursday, August 11th, at 1 p.m. from Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home. Military honors will follow at Florida National Cemetery with Marine Corps League Detachments No. 1139 and No. 819 officiating. Friends may call at the funeral home on Wednesday evening from 6 to 8 p.m., where a wake vigil service will be offered at 6:30 p.m. with Fr. Charles Leke of Our Lady of Fatima Catholic Church officiating. In lieu of flowers, memorials are requested in Capt. Browns memory to The Wounded Warriors, 4899 Belfort Road, Suite, 300, Jacksonville, FL 32256. Sign the guest book at www.chronicleonline.com.Juliano Ciramitaro, 73LADY LAKEJuliano Ciramitaro, 73, of Lady Lake, died Friday, Aug. 5, 2011. Local arrangements will take place under the direction of Brown Funeral Home & Crematory in Lecanto, with services taking place at a later date in Sterling Heights, Mich. Arthur Hamlett, 63 FLORAL CITYArthur Charles Hamlett, 63, Floral City, died Monday, Aug. 8, 2011, at his residence. Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home With Crematory is in charge of private arrangements. Kenneth Head Sr., 75FLORAL CITYKenneth R. Head Sr., 75, of Floral City, died Saturday, Aug. 6, 2011, at Citrus Memorial Health System in Inverness. Arrangements by Heinz Funeral Home & Cremation, Inverness. Diane Hence, 55 BEVERLY HILLSDiane Hence, 55, of Beverly Hills, died Sunday, Aug. 7, 2011. Private cremation will take place under the direction of Brown Funeral Home & Crematory in Lecanto. Michael Hubyk Jr., 92MILFORD Michael Hubyk Jr., age 92, of Milford, entered into rest on Sunday, August 7, 2011, at Branford Hills Health Center in Branford. He was the beloved husband of the late Ruth (Baummer) Hubyk and is the beloved father of Gregory Hubyk and his wife Diane, John Hubyk, Sandy Droniak and her husband Joseph, Margie Hubyk and Ruth Hebert and her husband Chris. He also leaves a brother, Stephen Hubyk; two sisters, Martha Makl and Stephanie Hubyk; 13 cherished grandchildren; many great-grandchildren; and several nieces and nephews. Mike was predeceased by a daughter, Barbara Streitwieser, and brother, Ignas Hubyk. The family requests that memorial contributions may be made to Florida Sheriffs Youth Ranches, P .O. Box 2000 Boys Ranch, Live Oak, FL 32064. The Riverview Funeral Home, 390 River Rd., Shelton, is entrusted with his arrangements. Friends may leave condolences at www.riverviewfh.com. Aldo Iafrate, 96 INVERNESS Mr. Aldo J. Iafrate, age 96 years, of Inverness, FL, died Monday, August 8, 2011, in Lecanto, FL. He was born October 23, 1914, in Brooklyn, NY, son of John and Caroline (Marcantonio) Iafrate. He was a U.S. Army veteran serving during WWII. He was a truck driver and Catholic by faith. Mr. Iafrate moved to Inverness, FL, from Elmont, NY, in 1978. Mr. Iafrate was preceded in death by his parents; wife, Johanna Bay Iafrate (1996); and a son, Frank Iafrate (2008). Survivors include son, Robert Iafrate of Rancho Santa Fe, CA; 4 grandchildren, Chad, Robert, Frank and Dawn; and 2 great-granddaughters, Madison and Avery. Online condolences may be sent to the family at www.HooperFuneral Home.com. Arrangements by the Inverness Chapel of Hooper Funeral Homes. David Ivill, 60 LECANTODavid G. Ivill, 60, of Lecanto, died Saturday, Aug. 6, 2011. Local arrangements will take place under the direction of Brown Funeral Home & Crematory in Lecanto, with burial taking place at a later date. Rita Johnson, 56 LECANTORita Jo Johnson, 56, of Lecanto, FL, died Thursday, August 4, 2011, at her home under the loving care of her family and Hospice of Citrus County. She was born in Chattanooga, TN, and moved to Lecanto in 1981 from Gainesville, FL. Rita was a member of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints of Lecanto and was a rater for State Farm Insurance of Homosassa. She was preceded in death by her mother, Betty Jo Shuman. Rita is survived by her husband of 30 years, Gary A. Johnson of Lecanto; son, James Allen Johnson of Clearwater; daughters, Rita Joanna Nelson of Homosassa, Neisa Marie Baker of Canada and Alysha Ann Johnson of Crystal River; father, James Smith of Alachua, FL; brother, David Smith of Alachua; sister, Susie Rogers of Trenton, FL; 5 grandchildren, Anthony and Trevor Clark, Kennadi Deckert, Sophia Johnson and Alyvia Baker. Funeral services will be held 11 a.m. Wednesday, Aug. 10, 2011, at the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints in Lecanto. Friends will be received at the church Wednesday from 10 am until the hour of service. Burial will follow at Florida National Cemetery in Bushnell. Condolence may be given at www.wilder funeral.com. John Kosik Jr., 70INVERNESS John S. Kosik Jr., 70, of Inverness, died Sunday, Aug. 7, 2011, at Citrus Memorial Health System in Inverness. Arrangements by Heinz Funeral Home & Cremation, Inverness. Philip Morgante, 77FLORAL CITYPhilip Micheal Morgante, 77, Floral City, died Aug. 6, 2011, in Citrus Memorial hospital. A native of Buffalo, NY, he was born Aug. 24, 1933, to the late Dominick and Jennie (Napo) Williams and came to this area from No. Tonawanda, NY. He was a retired truck driver for Teamsters Local No. 375 in Buffalo and served our country in the U.S. Marine Corps. He was a member of Our Lady of Fatima Parish and VFW Post 7122 of Floral City. Survivors include his wife of 54 years, Livia Boncaldo Morgante; 4 children, J. Michael Morgante, No. Tonawanda, NY; Philip Michael Morgante and wife Jackie, Akron, NY; Barbara Croft of Burlington, KY; and Brenda Williams and husband, Brian of Excelsior Springs, MO; 1 brother, Edward Morgante; 3 sisters, Tina Feltman Lena, Nancy Brunner and Joan Morgante; 11 grandchildren; and 3 great-grandchildren. The Mass of Christian Burial will be offered on Thursday, Aug. 11th, at 10 a.m. from Our Lady of Fatima Catholic Church. Military honors will follow at the church. Flowers are gratefully declined. Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home With Crematory, Inverness. Sign the guest book at www.chronicleonline.com.Theresa Reid, 88 TAVARESTheresa Reid, 88, of Tavares, died Saturday, Aug. 6, 2011. Local arrangements will take place under the direction of Brown Funeral Home & Crematory in Lecanto, with services taking place at a later date in Pittsburgh, Pa. A6 T UESDAY, A UGUST 9, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE 0008UQR 1624 N. Meadowcrest, Crystal River COUPON CLASSES LEARN HOW Coupons Aug. 6 & 13 10 am Led by super couponer Joy Adcock Call 563-6363 MON. FRI. 8 to 5 to reserve your spot! Classes being held at $10 Charge, (cash only please) Limited to 25 per class 0008TV3 Funeral Home With Crematory 726-8323 MACK S. TOWNLEY Service: Tuesday, 11:00am First Presbyterian Church CORNELIO BALBI Service: Tuesday, 10:00am JOHN MAZEIKA, JR Private Cremation PHILIP MORGANTE Mass: Thurs. 10:00am Our Lady of Fatima WILLIAM BROWN Viewing: Wed. 6:00 8:00pm Service: Thurs. 1:00pm Chapel C h a s E D a v i s Chas. E. Davis 0008O9J BROWN FUNERAL HOME & CREMATORY 5430 W. Gulf to Lake Hwy. Lecanto, Florida 34451 ( 352 ) 795-0111 Richard T. Brown FUNERAL DIRECTOR 0 0 0 8 W A 9 P r o u d l y S p o n s o r e d B y Dignity Memorial Providers Tranquil Fero Memorial Gardens Preneed Selected Garden 5955 N. Lecanto Hwy., Beverly Hills, FL 34465 (352) 746-4646 or (352) 489-9618 www.ferofuneralhome.com www.feromemorial.com Fero Memorial Gardens Cemetery Now Own 2 Spaces For The Price Of 1 $ 74.25 Down Payment $ 74.25 Per month (36 months) 0 % Interest Offer good thru August 31, 2011 Preneed Selected Garden SO YOU KNOW The Citrus County Chronicles policy permits both free and paid obituaries. Email obits@chronicle online.com or phone (352) 563-5660 for details and pricing options. Small photos of the deceaseds face can be included for an additional charge. 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 funeral services. A flag will be included for free for those who served in the U.S. military. (Please note this service when submitting a free obituary.) Rita Johnson William Brown Obituaries Et Voila French baguettes from a vending machine Associated Press French baker Jean-Louis Hecht opens the back of his baguette dispenser, which loads 120 baguettes in Paris, Monday, Aug. 8. The baker from northeast France has rolled out a 24-hour automated baguette dispenser, holding out the promise of warm, fresh bread available for hungry night owls, graveyard shift workers and anyone else who forgot or didnt have time to pick one up during the corner bakerys opening hours.
C OMMUNITY C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE T UESDAY, A UGUST 9, 2011 A7 PRESTIGE HOME CENTERS 1825 Hwy. 41 North, Inverness, FL 34450 1-800-841-0592 OPEN 7 DAYS M-F 9-6 Sat. 9-5 Sun. 12-5 www.prestigehomes.net 0008TQH 3 Bedroom 2 Bath $ 79,995 28x60 MODULAR HOME Covered Porch 12x28* Morning Room, Oak Cabinets Glamour Bath, Fireplace Thermo Pane Windows Upgrade Insulation, Heat Pump Oval Elegance Door INCLUDES CONCRETE, SETUP, STEPS, VINYL SKIRTING, AND HEAT PUMP INSTALLED MODULARS STARTING A T $ 59,995 *porch not shown Mon-Fri 8:30-6 Sat 8:30-1 PHARMACY www.BrashearsPharmacy.com 471 N. Dacie Point, Lecanto . . . . . . . 746-3420 Hwy. 491 Next To Suncoast Dermatology 206 W. Dampier Street, Inverness . . 637-2079 One Block Behind City Hall On Seminole Ave., Inverness Brashears 8:30 AM 6:00 PM Walk-Ins Welcome! 0008X15 FLU SHOTS Covered By Medicare Inverness Chiropractic Clinic 2202 Highway 44W Inverness, Florida 726-4441 0 0 0 8 U I J Welcome Dr. Kevin Hoffman Inverness Chiropractic Clinic will continue to serve patients chiropractic needs with Dr. Kevin Hoffman, who has been a partner with Citrus Chiropractic Group in Crystal River for seven years and has 13 years in practice. Dr. Hoffmans training and experience will allow him to provide patients with the same stateof-the-art techniques that Inverness Chiropractic Clinic has always provided. The Carter family and clinic staff welcome Dr. Hoffman and know he will care for patients with the same compassion and love of chiropractic that Dr. Carter had. To schedule an appointment, call 352-726-4441. In Appreciation Dr. James Carter Dr. Jim Carter of Inverness Chiropractic Clinic passed away July 3rd. He provided leading chiropractic care to patients in Citrus County for 27 years. Dr. Carter never looked on his care for patients as work. He loved what he did and loved his patients. On behalf of Dr. Carter, his family and clinic staff would like to express their heartfelt thanks to all the patients who have honored Dr. Carter and Inverness Chiropractic Clinic with their loyalty. This loyalty has enabled the clinic to provide leading chiropractic services to the community for more than two decades. There is an appointed time for everything. And there is a time for every event under heaven. Ecclesiastes 3:1 L UCY A NN W INES Special to the ChronicleCayla Barnes, Sean and Jessica Barnes only child, was your typical toddler who loved blueberries, her monkey and bubbles. In July 2010, before the family departed on boating trip, her little curious mind took her over the ledge and she tragically drowned. The loss of their only child could have destroyed them, but instead, they decided to turn this tragedy into something positive that would make a difference in the lives of children. Caylas mother is a kindergarten teacher in Citrus County Schools. During the past years, she observed many children coming to school in the winter months without a coat to keep them warm. And temperatures in Citrus County have been known to dip as low as 20 degrees. In August 2010, the Barneses church joined them to develop a new ministry for children in Citrus County: Caylas Coats. Coats for children of all sizes, ranging from preschool to high school, are donated to this ministry. The school system staff identify children in need of a coat and who may have never owned a new coat until they receive one in honor of Cayla. Before the coats are distributed, volunteers sew in a label that reads In Loving Memory of Cayla Barnes. This past winter, more than 500 coats were given out. The GFWC Florida Juniors Special Project: One Voice for Children awards annually a grant of $1,000 to meet childrens needs. Jessica Throckmorton of the Florida Juniors and the GFWC Crystal River Womans club submitted the winning entry. The community has stepped forward to help with the project by making donation sites for new and gently used coats available in Crystal River at Dolce Vita Salon, Fusion Salon, Specialty Gems, Dairy Queen, Citrus Paint; in Inverness at Cats Meow Florist and Crystal Chrysler-DodgeJeep; in Homosassa at Crystal Nissan, Chrysler-Dodge Jeep, Chevrolet; and at the Winn Dixie stores in Crystal River, Homosassa, Beverly Hills and Inverness. To help, drop off a donation at any of the sites. Monetary donation to buy coats are also accepted. For more information, call (352) 795-8077 or go to ww.gulftolake.com. Special to the Chronicle Involved in the Caylas Coats project, front, from left, are: Sean and Jessica Barnes, Caylas parents, and Marcia Brown, guidance counselor. Back, from left, are: Margie Harper, president, Crystal River Womans Club; Sandra Himmel, superintendent of schools; Donna Lanier, Gulf to Lake Church; Madeline Markowitz and Carla Niklas, Crystal River Womans Club. Not pictured is Jessica Throckmorton. Coats for kids Project honors toddler who died in July 2010 Awards at auxiliary meeting Special to the ChronicleThe inaugural Manatee Madness Ballroom Dance Festival, a festival of ballroom and Latin dancing for all ages, will begin at 8:15 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 17 (events) and 9 a.m. Sunday, Sept. 18 (congress sessions). The festival will be at the Archangel Michael Greek Orthodox Church campus, at 4705 W. Gulf-to-Lake Highway, Lecanto. The Manatee Madness Ballroom Dance Festival is Citrus Countys first Ballroom Dancesport event (Dancesport denotes competitive ballroom dancing). It is a two-day event of competition events, demonstrations, clinics and lectures from some of the top championship coaches in the industry. All dancers are welcome. There will be events for all levels, all ages and all divisions. There will be a world-class championship judging panel for the Saturday events and Sunday congress. A portion of proceeds from the event will benefit Hospice of Citrus County and American Cancer Society Breast Cancer Research. For additional information, check the official website at www. manateemadness.com or email Sandra at sandra@ manateemadness.com. Join in inaugural Manatee Madness Countys first ballroom DanceSport event set Special to the Chronicle Rotary District 6950 Gov. Carl Treleaven visited Citrus County recently at the beginning of the fiscal year. Each year, every Rotary district elects one of its members as district governor (DG) to oversee the clubs within that district. The Rotary District 6950 district governor represents 48 Rotary clubs with more than 2,000 members in Pinellas, Pasco, Hernando and Citrus counties. At the beginning of each fiscal year, which starts July 1, he or she visits each club within that district to review with the leadership of the clubs what they plan to accomplish for the year and offer the support of the district to help them meet their goals. Treleaven, a member of the St Petersburg Rotary Club, visited with the leadership of the Rotary Club of Inverness and then met with the leadership of the five other Citrus County clubs. Pictured, from left, are: Assistant District Gov. Tom Feeney, District Secretary Brenda Wendt, Rotary Club of Inverness President Rob Tessmer Jr., Lina Treleaven and District Gov. Carl Treleaven. District governor visits Special to the ChronicleFriends of the Citrus County Library System will have its Fall Book Sale Sept. 16 through 20 at Citrus County Auditorium, U.S. 41 south, next to the fairgrounds. Sale hours will be 5 to 8 p.m. Friday (for a $5 donation), 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday and 1 to 4 p.m. Sunday. Monday, from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m., will be half-price day. The $3-a-bag sale will be from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Tuesday. Volunteer Friends from Central Ridge, Coastal Region and Lakes Region libraries have already boxed and stored a record-breaking number of items books, DVDs, CDs, games and piles of puzzles in preparation for the sale. Offerings include hardcover and paperback books, with most prices ranging from $1 to $3. A special holiday section offers a variety of choices. Friends of the Citrus County Library System is a nonprofit organization. Proceeds from the Friends semi-annual fundraisers enhance the Citrus County Library System, making possible the purchase of materials and equipment not covered by the library budget. Donations of gently used books and related materials are welcome and may be dropped off at the checkout desks of Central Ridge, Coastal or Lakes Region libraries. For book sale information, call (352) 746-1334 or (352) 527-8405 or click on http://foccls. blogspot.com/. Friends of the Library prepare for fall sale Special to the Chronicle Eight members of USCG Auxiliary Homosassa Flotilla 15-4 received awards at the regular monthly meeting of the flotilla on Tuesday, Aug. 2. The awards recognize certifications earned through completion of specialty training programs and classes, the numbers of volunteer hours contributed, or the number of years they have served in the auxiliary. From left are: Al Hepner, flotilla commander, presenting the awards; Derek Johnson, second Sustained Auxiliary Service Award (1,500 hours); Bill Maurer, third Sustained Auxiliary Service Award (2,250 hours); Rusty Hayes, Telecommunications Control Operator Certificate; Ray Koeppel, eight-hour Team Coordination Training Certificate; Charles Law, eight-hour Team Coordination Training Certificate; Joe Frack, eight-hour Team Coordination Training Certificate; Dolores Brand, Telecommunications Control Operator Certificate; and George Brand, Telecommunications Control Operator Certificate. To learn more about the flotilla, call Rusty Hays at (352) 598-4369 or email email@example.com.
C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE S TOCKS T HE M ARKETINR EVIEW H OW T O R EAD T HE M ARKETINR EVIEW NYSE A MEX N ASDAQ S TOCKSOFL OCAL I NTEREST M OST A CTIVE ($1 ORMORE) NameVol(00)LastChg BkofAm65073726.51-1.66 S&P500ETF6052344112.26-7.82 SPDR Fncl249390612.16-1.27 FordM19809469.93-.91 GenElec170553515.43-1.08 G AINERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg DrxRsaBear52.53+13.46+34.5 C-TrCVOL57.32+14.41+33.6 CSVS2xVxS44.26+9.84+28.6 DirFnBr rs79.73+17.36+27.8 DirLatBear28.83+6.10+26.8 L OSERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg DrxRsaBull23.01-11.61-33.5 BkAm wtA2.58-1.05-28.9 CaptlTr2.25-.86-27.7 DrxFnBull12.46-4.76-27.6 FT LatAm19.12-7.18-27.3 D IARYAdvanced42 Declined3,129 Unchanged17 Total issues3,188 New Highs3 New Lows1,359Volume9,633,392,763 M OST A CTIVE ($1 ORMORE) NameVol(00)LastChg GoldStr g738432.07-.22 NA Pall g733462.94-.60 GrtBasG g713521.87... CheniereEn677756.30-1.53 NwGold g5510910.28+.32 G AINERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg Ballanty3.60+.33+10.1 SunLink2.03+.16+8.6 Aurizon g6.07+.43+7.6 OrionEngy3.36+.22+7.0 Nevsun g5.57+.28+5.3 L OSERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg VirnetX15.93-6.23-28.1 NthnO&G13.25-4.91-27.0 CheniereE12.07-3.52-22.6 ChiMarFd2.41-.59-19.7 CheniereEn6.30-1.53-19.5 D IARYAdvanced41 Declined456 Unchanged21 Total issues518 New Highs3 New Lows110Volume198,037,930 M OST A CTIVE ($1 ORMORE) NameVol(00)LastChg PwShs QQQ189937750.59-3.24 SiriusXM16765501.65-.24 Microsoft130557324.48-1.20 Intel124909620.11-.68 Cisco123082313.94-1.00 G AINERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg ChinaEdu6.04+1.42+30.7 GenFin3.40+.74+27.8 PlumasBc2.07+.33+19.0 PrUPShQQQ33.60+5.15+18.1 Tranzyme n4.02+.51+14.5 L OSERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg AnacorPh n3.71-1.77-32.3 SuperMda2.20-.86-28.1 CrssCtryHl4.44-1.73-28.0 AltraHldgs13.31-5.03-27.4 ZollMed44.46-16.47-27.0 D IARYAdvanced121 Declined2,591 Unchanged39 Total issues2,751 New Highs4 New Lows717Volume3,929,997,543 Here are the 825 most active stocks on the New York Stock Exchange, 765 most active on the Nasdaq National Market and 116 most active on the American Stock Exchange. Tables show name, price and net change. Name: Stocks appear alphabetically by the companys full name (not abbreviation). Names consisting of initials appear at the beginning of each letters list. Last: Price stock was trading at when exchange closed for the day. Chg: Loss or gain for the day. No change indicated by ... Stock Footnotes: cld Issue has been called for redemption by company. d New 52-week low. dd Loss in last 12 mos. ec Company formerly listed on the American Exchanges Emerging Company Marketplace. h temporary exmpt from Nasdaq capital and surplus listing qualification. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. pr Preferences. pp Holder owes installments of purchase price. rt Right to buy security at a specified price. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. wi Trades will be settled when the stock is issued. wd When distributed. wt Warrant, allowing a purchase of a stock. u New 52-week high. un Unit, including more than one security. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the name.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial. I NDEXES 52-Week Net % YTD % 52-wk High LowName Last Chg Chg Chg % Chg12,876.009,936.62Dow Jones Industrials10,809.85-634.76-5.55-6.63+1.04 5,627.854,010.52Dow Jones Transportation4,363.50-330.09-7.03-14.55-3.38 442.01381.43Dow Jones Utilities391.02-23.70-5.71-3.45-1.01 8,718.256,594.95NYSE Composite6,895.97-523.10-7.05-13.41-4.07 2,490.511,830.65Amex Index2,103.85-141.83-6.32-4.73+8.19 2,887.752,099.29Nasdaq Composite2,357.69-174.72-6.90-11.13+2.26 1,370.581,039.70S&P 5001,119.46-79.92-6.66-10.99-.74 14,562.0110,877.63Wilshire 500011,730.87-891.93-7.07-12.19-.81 868.57588.58Russell 2000650.96-63.67-8.91-16.93-1.30 AK Steel.202.6...7.80-1.32-52.4 AT&T Inc1.726.2827.70-1.23-5.7 Ametek s.24.71633.74-3.30-14.0 BkofAm.04.6...6.51-1.66-51.2 CapCtyBk.404.03010.10-.17-19.8 CntryLink2.909.11131.82-1.90-31.1 Citigrp rs.04.1927.95-5.49-40.9 CmwREIT2.0011.71217.04-2.46-33.2 Disney.401.21533.03-2.15-11.9 EKodak......111.86-.42-65.3 EnterPT2.807.82135.91-4.11-22.4 ExxonMbl1.882.7970.19-4.63-4.0 FordM......59.93-.91-40.9 GenElec.603.91315.43-1.08-15.6 HomeDp1.003.51428.93-1.81-17.5 Intel.844.2920.11-.68-4.4 IBM3.001.813166.22-6.01+13.3 Lowes.563.01318.67-1.48-25.6 McDnlds2.443.01782.11-2.97+7.0 Microsoft.642.6924.48-1.20-12.3 MotrlaSol n.882.2...39.44-2.69+3.7 MotrlaMo n.........21.53-1.01-26.0 NextEraEn2.204.41250.17-2.64-3.5 Penney.803.11525.60-2.75-20.8 PiedmOfc1.267.42317.12-1.52-15.0 ProgrssEn2.485.71543.21-2.32-.6 RegionsFn.04.9...4.41-.69-37.0 SearsHldgs.........58.58-8.42-20.6 Smucker1.922.71770.48-3.40+7.4 SprintNex.........3.13-.59-26.0 TimeWarn.943.11229.89-1.85-7.1 UniFirst.15.31247.51-4.99-13.7 VerizonCm1.955.91433.12-1.93-7.4 Vodafone1.455.6...25.89-1.43-2.1 WalMart1.463.01248.92-1.93-9.3 Walgrn.902.61435.22-1.81-9.6YTD Name Div Yld PELast Chg%Chg YTD Name Div Yld PELast Chg%Chg T O R EQUESTS TOCKS& F UNDS Request stocks or mutual funds to be listed here by writing the Chronicle Attn: Stock Requests, 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429; or call 563-5660. Include the name of the stock, market and ticker symbol. For mutual funds, list parent company, symbol and the exact name of the fund. Staff will not provide real-time quotes. N EW Y ORK S TOCKE XCHANGE A-B-C ABB Ltd19.59-2.00 ACE Ltd58.98-4.20 AES Corp9.60-1.22 AFLAC37.68-4.04 AGL Res34.98-3.23 AK Steel7.80-1.32 AMR3.33-.30 ASA Gold27.92-.26 AT&T Inc27.70-1.23 AU Optron4.35-.40 AbtLab48.06-2.17 AberFitc61.05-9.25 Accenture53.16-4.05 AdamsEx9.37-.65 AMD5.94-.62 Aeropostl11.79-.96 Aetna34.55-2.87 Agilent32.56-4.03 Agnico g57.15+.80 AlcatelLuc3.08-.49 Alcoa11.33-1.46 AllegTch42.56-5.94 Allergan72.55-4.43 Allete36.65-2.47 AlliBGlbHi12.96-1.12 AlliBInco7.66-.20 AlliBern14.16-1.57 Allstate24.57-1.72 AlphaNRs26.34-5.97 Altria24.54-1.35 AmBev s27.98-1.69 Ameren25.97-1.65 AMovilL s22.22-1.42 AmAxle8.50-.93 AEagleOut11.13-.86 AEP33.91-1.87 AmExp43.04-4.17 AmIntlGrp22.58-2.52 AmSIP36.68-.51 AmTower46.35-3.63 Amerigas38.06-2.62 Ameriprise41.34-5.84 AmeriBrgn34.63-2.18 Anadarko64.12-7.39 AnalogDev30.18-1.32 AnglogldA42.01+.20 ABInBev51.34-2.98 Annaly16.34-1.19 Anworth6.40-.47 Aon Corp41.79-3.10 Apache98.38-8.32 AptInv21.99-2.20 AquaAm19.28-1.70 ArcelorMit22.19-3.33 ArchCoal18.14-3.15 ArchDan26.29-2.35 ArmourRsd7.04-.36 Ashland49.31-3.95 AsdEstat14.82-1.17 AssuredG10.35-1.73 ATMOS28.87-2.46 Avon20.76-2.45 BB&T Cp21.37-1.94 BHP BillLt71.88-7.26 BHPBil plc57.61-6.46 BJs Whls47.95-1.59 BP PLC38.19-2.74 BRFBrasil16.67-1.41 BRT6.13+.01 BakrHu57.58-6.96 BallCp s32.72-2.72 BcBilVArg8.63-.88 BcoBrades15.97-1.69 BcoSantSA8.65-.74 BcoSBrasil8.15-.85 BkofAm6.51-1.66 BkAm wtA2.58-1.05 BkIrelnd1.13-.10 BkMont g56.03-2.78 BkNYMel20.57-2.22 Barclay10.84-1.63 Bar iPVix rs34.78+4.47 BarrickG46.14+.28 Baxter50.31-3.28 BectDck76.42-2.81 BerkHa A101000.00-6300.00 BerkH B66.65-4.60 BestBuy23.95-1.57 BlkHillsCp26.61-2.19 BlkDebtStr3.56-.38 BlkEnhC&I11.25-1.29 BlkGlbOp14.71-1.71 Blackstone12.04-1.56 BlockHR12.73-.99 Boeing58.71-4.04 BostBeer83.05-2.50 BostProp89.10-7.81 BostonSci6.00-.49 BoydGm6.07-.89 Brandyw8.46-1.36 BrMySq26.38-1.05 BrkfldOfPr15.11-1.48 Brunswick15.19-2.62 Buckeye57.61-3.17 CB REllis16.51-1.76 CBL Asc12.53-2.30 CBS B21.31-2.45 CF Inds138.25-8.41 CH Engy49.71-2.41 CIGNA40.25-4.94 CIT Grp31.22-3.32 CMS Eng17.16-1.11 CNO Fincl5.69-.90 CSS Inds17.92-1.65 CSX s20.59-1.38 CVR Engy20.14-2.81 CVS Care32.31-1.84 CblvsNY s19.52-1.98 CabotO&G59.30-7.57 CallGolf5.39-.89 Calpine12.95-1.55 Cameco g22.47-1.81 Cameron42.70-5.19 CampSp30.69-1.20 CdnNRs gs33.23-2.79 CapOne37.63-5.17 CapitlSrce5.15-.40 CapM pfB13.55-.27 CardnlHlth37.99-2.14 CareFusion22.26-1.76 CarMax26.43-2.42 Carnival30.53-1.69 Caterpillar82.60-8.39 Celanese37.94-5.87 Cemex5.04-.74 Cemig pf16.85-1.60 CenterPnt17.24-1.30 CntryLink31.82-1.90 Checkpnt13.09-1.11 ChesEng27.20-3.48 ChesUtl38.30-1.09 Chevron90.25-7.36 ChicB&I28.29-6.15 Chicos11.68-1.49 Chimera2.85-.16 ChinaMble44.82-2.43 ChinaUni17.84-1.43 Chubb55.43-4.19 CinciBell2.91-.27 Citigrp rs27.95-5.49 CleanH s48.32-4.15 CliffsNRs67.85-8.61 Clorox64.08-3.10 Coach50.20-6.76 CCFemsa85.14-6.36 CocaCola65.12-1.65 CocaCE24.56-1.62 Coeur22.21-2.25 CohStInfra14.40-1.15 ColgPal82.80-1.35 CollctvBrd9.56-.98 Comerica26.26-2.87 CmwREIT17.04-2.46 CmtyHlt18.14-3.50 CompPrdS26.69-4.72 CompSci30.84-2.65 Con-Way25.25-3.57 ConAgra23.57-.87 ConocPhil61.92-5.83 ConsolEngy36.93-4.56 ConEd50.41-2.86 ConstellA16.63-1.71 ConstellEn34.38-2.02 Cnvrgys10.54-.74 Corning13.39-.93 CorrectnCp18.64-.89 Cott Cp7.20-.67 CovantaH14.32-1.21 Covidien44.07-2.30 Crane36.03-4.27 CSVS2xVxS44.26+9.84 CSVelIVSt s10.00-1.71 CrwnCstle38.70-2.10 Cummins83.67-8.59 CypSharp11.96-.62 D-E-F DCT Indl4.11-.43 DNP Selct8.99-.68 DPL29.45-.65 DR Horton9.56-.86 DSW Inc42.82-5.54 DTE44.03-3.10 DanaHldg11.10-2.23 Danaher41.19-3.31 Darden45.06-2.90 DeanFds8.40-.66 Deere67.05-5.61 DeltaAir6.62-.35 DenburyR14.56-1.47 DeutschBk43.41-4.79 DBGoldDS5.11-.38 DevelDiv10.89-1.53 DevonE65.35-4.55 DiaOffs56.68-5.56 DrSCBr rs64.27+13.27 DirFnBr rs79.73+17.36 DirLCBr rs54.48+9.16 DrxEMBull19.96-6.46 DrxEnBear23.16+4.57 DirEMBear29.03+5.68 DrxFnBull12.46-4.76 DirxSCBull37.88-13.31 DirxLCBull47.82-11.74 DirxEnBull39.99-13.01 Discover20.73-2.10 Disney33.03-2.15 DollarGen30.46-.34 DomRescs45.94-2.65 DowChm27.07-3.15 DrPepSnap35.56-1.88 DuPont44.06-3.21 DukeEngy17.27-.85 DukeRlty9.88-1.65 EMC Cp22.00-.99 EOG Res88.60-7.32 EastChm78.07-7.93 EKodak1.86-.42 Eaton s37.97-4.38 EV EnEq9.75-.86 Ecolab44.96-2.82 EdisonInt33.29-1.76 ElPasoCp16.93-1.00 Elan9.20-.24 EldorGld g17.88+.56 EmersonEl42.53-2.86 EmpDist18.20-1.21 EnbrEPt s25.28-2.32 EnCana g23.30-2.28 EndvSilv g8.65-.17 EnPro39.00-2.27 ENSCO40.42-5.16 Entergy59.57-3.27 EntPrPt37.50-2.29 EqtyRsd51.95-3.71 ExcoRes12.67-1.19 Exelon39.94-2.04 ExxonMbl70.19-4.63 FMC Tch s36.97-2.99 FedExCp77.54-4.82 FedSignl4.89-.56 FedInvst18.63-.90 Ferrellgs17.94-1.65 Ferro7.84-1.35 FidlNFin14.69-.99 FidNatInfo26.70-2.24 FstHorizon7.26-.82 FTActDiv7.82-.92 FtTrEnEq10.02-.98 FirstEngy39.19-2.17 FlagstBcp.50-.13 Fluor50.12-6.99 FootLockr16.77-1.73 FordM9.93-.91 FordM wt2.34-.62 ForestLab33.12-.60 ForestOil18.77-2.38 Fortress3.30-.42 FortuneBr51.53-3.00 FMCG s41.89-4.10 Freescale n10.50-1.36 FrontierCm6.37-.39 G-H-I GATX30.57-2.96 GMX Rs2.81-.54 GabelliET4.63-.46 GabHlthW6.53-.33 GabUtil6.06-.43 Gafisa SA7.80-.80 GameStop20.56-1.57 Gannett10.06-.74 Gap15.61-1.14 GenDynam60.80-3.64 GenElec15.43-1.08 GenGrPr n11.75-2.05 GenMarit.45-.29 GenMills35.61-.87 GenMot n24.57-1.74 GenOn En3.09-.36 Genworth5.63-1.15 Gerdau6.83-1.04 GlaxoSKln39.44-2.38 GolLinhas5.84-.47 GoldFLtd14.65-.15 Goldcrp g46.44+.10 GoldmanS117.66-7.52 Goodrich80.50-6.58 Goodyear11.54-2.01 GtPlainEn16.53-1.79 Griffon7.43-.99 GpTelevisa18.96-1.63 GuangRy16.49-1.74 HCA Hld n18.19-3.80 HCP Inc28.77-3.24 HSBC42.82-3.26 HSBC Cap25.28-.33 Hallibrtn42.43-4.66 HanJS13.72-1.16 HanPrmDv10.99-.67 Hanesbrds25.45-2.57 HanoverIns31.22-3.01 HarleyD35.35-3.74 HarmonyG13.05-.09 HartfdFn17.64-2.93 HawaiiEl21.06-1.48 HltCrREIT41.11-4.59 HltMgmt6.81-.91 HlthcrRlty15.80-1.71 HeclaM6.66-.50 Heinz49.15-1.93 HelixEn13.55-1.92 Hershey54.59-1.56 Hertz10.09-1.70 Hess53.55-6.31 HewlettP30.81-1.82 HighwdPrp26.81-2.81 HomeDp28.93-1.81 HonwllIntl44.29-3.69 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Oilsands g.18-.02 OpkoHlth3.54-.39 P-Q-R Palatin rs.73-.13 ParaG&S2.07-.39 PhrmAth1.79-.31 PionDrill11.10-1.98 PlatGpMet1.33-.19 PolyMet g1.36-.13 Protalix4.88-.79 PyramidOil4.34-.33 Quepasa6.00-1.04 QuestRM g3.91-.44 RareEle g7.36-1.66 Rentech.92-.06 RexahnPh.96-.06 Richmnt g7.53-.02 Rubicon g3.63+.05 S-T-U SamsO&G1.86-.39 SeabGld g25.50-.72 SprottRL g1.51-.06 Taseko3.49-.39 TrnsatlPet1.10+.05 TravelCtrs4.07-.55 TriValley.37-.03 TriangPet5.08-1.02 US Geoth.51-.09 Univ Insur3.61-.48 Ur-Energy1.20-.13 Uranerz1.97-.44 UraniumEn2.63-.40 V-W-X-Y-Z VangTotW41.74-3.32 VantageDrl1.17-.18 VirnetX15.93-6.23 VistaGold2.70-.10 VoyagerOG2.36-.24 WalterInv19.50-2.74 WFAdvInco8.55-.92 WT DrfChn25.49+.06 WizzardSft.15-.01 YM Bio g1.70-.22 Name Last Chg F UTURES S POT C OMMODITIES NMER = New York Mercantile Exchange. CBOT = Chicago Board of Trade. CMER = Chicago Mercantile Exchange. NCSE = New York Cotton, Sugar & Cocoa Exchange. NCTN = New York Cotton Exchange. British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All others show dollar in foreign currency. Yesterday Pvs Day Yesterday Pvs Day Exch Contract Settle Chg Yesterday Pvs Day M ONEY R ATES C URRENCIES Prime Rate Discount Rate Federal Funds Rate Treasuries 3-month 6-month 5-year 10-year 30-year Gold (troy oz., spot) Silver (troy oz., spot) Copper (pound) Platinum (troy oz., spot) Lt Sweet CrudeNYMXSep 1181.31-5.57 CornCBOTDec 11686-17 WheatCBOTSep 11656-22 SoybeansCBOTNov 111311-24 CattleCMEAug 11114.10-.02 Sugar (world)ICEOct 1126.98-.56 Orange JuiceICESep 11171.80-9.35 Argent4.15404.1560 Australia.9783.9552 Bahrain.3770.3769 Brazil1.60701.5875 Britain1.63531.6362 Canada.9921.9796 Chile473.05467.25 China6.43626.4450 Colombia1791.701787.50 Czech Rep17.0116.96 Denmark5.24985.2220 Dominican Rep38.0238.02 Egypt5.96155.9535 Euro.7047.7010 Hong Kong7.80687.8076 Hungary193.70191.11 India45.04044.685 Indnsia8587.508540.00 Israel3.56703.5270 Japan77.7078.34 Jordan.7100.7078 Lebanon1514.301512.90 Malaysia3.01903.0135 Mexico12.329412.0237 N. Zealand1.21501.1860 Norway5.48525.4782 Peru2.7452.742 Poland2.872.83 Russia28.996528.1706 Singapore1.22141.2155 So. Africa7.18186.8827 So. Korea1087.451059.54 Sweden6.48656.4789 Switzerlnd.7559.7666 Taiwan28.9929.06 Thailand29.9029.88 Turkey1.77741.7366 U.A.E.3.67323.6731 Uruguay18.649918.5499 Venzuel4.29254.2925 3.253.25 0.750.75 .00-.25.00-.25 0.0450.115 0.0650.15 1.081.30 2.332.74 3.664.07 $1710.20$1619.00 $39.575$39.298 $3.9575$4.4040 $1723.60$1794.60 S O Y OU K NOW The remainder of the NYSE listings can be found on the next page. 0007PMS 563-5655 E Z E Z EZ Pay NO MORE CHECKS or REMINDERS! E Z Its E Z EZ *Charge may vary at first transaction and at each vacation start. Make your life a bit EASIER!! and get ONE MONTH FREE A8 T UESDAY, A UGUST 9, 2011
AIG sues Bank of America for $10B over mortgagesMore trouble piled up for Bank of America Corp. on Monday, as American International Group Inc. sued it for more than $10 billion, saying the bank cheated it by selling residential mortgage-backed securities that were overvalued. The suit comes on top of similar suits, which together put the bank in a precarious position, analysts say. The banks stock dove 20 percent, or $1.66, to $6.51, revisiting levels seen at the nadir of the recession, in March 2009. AIG said Bank of America and two companies later gobbled up by the bank, Countrywide and Merrill Lynch, sold the insurance company $28 billion in securities backed by home mortgages between 2005 and 2007. From wire reports B USINESS C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE Advance Capital I: Balanc p 14.86-.63 RetInc 8.67-.03 Alger Funds B: SmCapGr 5.34-.52 AllianceBern A: BalanA p 14.79... GlbThGrA p 67.95... SmCpGrA 28.58-3.00 AllianceBern Adv: LgCpGrAd 23.59-1.65 AllianceBern B: GlbThGrB t 58.40... GrowthB t 21.73-1.61 SCpGrB t 22.88-2.40 AllianceBern C: SCpGrC t 23.03-2.42 Allianz Fds Instl: NFJDvVl 10.22-.73 SmCpVl 26.77-2.07 Allianz Funds A: SmCpV A 25.51-1.98 Allianz Funds C: AGICGrthC 21.32-1.56 TargetC t 12.72-1.10 Amer Beacon Insti: LgCapInst 16.97-1.30 Amer Beacon Inv: LgCap Inv 16.09-1.24 Amer Century Adv: EqGroA p 18.94-1.34 EqIncA p 6.47-.40 Amer Century Inv: Balanced 14.81-.57 DivBnd 11.08+.02 EqInc 6.47-.40 Gift 25.39-2.04 GrowthI 23.16-1.61 HeritageI 18.17-1.68 IncGro 21.59-1.50 InfAdjBd 12.86+.13 IntDisc 8.94-.87 IntlGroI 9.69-.74 New Opp 6.54-.68 OneChAg 11.06-.66 OneChMd 10.89-.49 RealEstI 16.81-1.56 Ultra 20.97-1.49 ValueInv 5.00-.34 American Funds A: AmcpA p 17.02-1.11 AMutlA p 23.08-1.29 BalA p 16.89-.76 BondA p 12.53+.02 CapIBA p 46.85-2.02 CapWGA p 31.28-2.07 CapWA p 21.27-.01 EupacA p 36.39-2.47 FdInvA p 32.11-2.34 GovtA p 14.42+.08 GwthA p 26.91-1.82 HI TrA p 11.12... IncoA p 16.22... IntBdA p 13.65+.02 IntlGrIncA p 27.77-1.77 ICAA p 24.81-1.61 NEcoA p 22.94-1.54 N PerA p 25.32-1.64 NwWrldA 48.31-3.05 STBFA p 10.11... SmCpA p 33.31-2.48 TxExA p 12.30-.02 WshA p 25.01-1.58 American Funds B: CapIBB p 46.86-2.02 GrwthB t 26.00-1.76 Ariel Investments: Apprec 36.68-3.30 Ariel 39.59-3.76 Artio Global Funds: IntlEqI r 25.67-1.82 IntlEqA 25.01-1.78 IntEqII I r 10.60-.78 Artisan Funds: Intl 21.33... IntlVal r 25.55... MidCap 32.69... MidCapVal 19.83... SCapVal 15.85... BNY Mellon Funds: EmgMkts 10.01-.77 Baron Funds: Asset 49.41-4.08 Growth 46.14-3.65 SmallCap 21.36-1.95 Bernstein Fds: IntDur 14.15... DivMu 14.65... TxMgdIntl 13.21-.95 BlackRock A: EqtyDiv 16.00-1.01 GlAlA r 18.39-.69 HiYInvA 7.51-.11 IntlOpA p 29.31-2.34 BlackRock B&C: GlAlC t 17.15-.64 BlackRock Instl: US Opps 34.05-3.20 BaVlI 22.21-1.79 EquityDv 16.03-1.02 GlbAlloc r 18.47-.69 Brinson Funds Y: HiYldI Y 6.16... BruceFund n368.8913.01 Buffalo Funds: SmCap n21.73-1.74 CGM Funds: Focus n26.14-2.64 Mutl n23.94-1.67 Realty n23.25-2.09 CRM Funds: MdCpVlI 24.83-2.13 Calamos Funds: GrwthA p 46.41-3.64 Calvert Invest: Inco p 16.20-.04 IntlEqA p 12.40-.81 SocialA p 25.91-1.01 SocBd p 15.92... SocEqA p 33.20-2.36 TxF Lg p 15.55-.03 Cohen & Steers: RltyShrs 51.81-5.18 Columbia Class A: Acorn t 24.85-2.22 DivEqInc 8.64-.67 DivrBd 5.13... DivOpptyA 7.04-.46 LgCapGrA t 20.69-1.57 LgCorQ A p 5.02-.35 MdCpGrOp 8.90-.82 MidCVlOp p 6.57-.59 PBModA p 10.06-.37 TxEA p 13.41-.02 SelComm A 38.17-2.67 FrontierA 8.46-.86 GlobTech 17.69-1.20 Columbia Cl I,T&G: EmMktOp I n8.59-.67 Columbia Class Z: Acorn Z 25.65-2.30 AcornIntZ 35.48-2.33 IntBdZ 9.24-.01 LgCapGr 11.71-.83 LgCpIdxZ 21.78-1.56 MdCpIdxZ 9.66-.86 MdCpVlZ p 11.29-1.06 ValRestr 41.79-3.62 Credit Suisse Comm: ComRet t 8.92-.19 DFA Funds: IntlCorEq n9.56-.68 USCorEq1 n9.59-.78 USCorEq2 n9.42-.80 DWS Invest A: CommA p 16.29-.97 DWS Invest S: CorPlsInc 10.82-.01 EmMkGr r 15.91-1.10 EnhEmMk 10.48-.14 EnhGlbBd r 10.40-.02 GlbSmCGr 34.34-3.12 GlblThem 20.42-1.63 Gold&Prc 20.70-.17 GroIncS 14.56-1.18 HiYldTx 12.07-.07 IntTxAMT 11.62-.01 Intl FdS 38.07-3.18 LgCpFoGr 25.79-1.96 LatAmrEq 39.99-3.71 MgdMuni S 8.98-.04 MA TF S 14.41-.05 SP500S 14.90-1.06 WorldDiv 21.14-1.23 Davis Funds A: NYVen A 30.00-2.08 Davis Funds B: NYVen B 28.65-1.99 Davis Funds C & Y: NYVenY 30.36-2.11 NYVen C 28.88-2.01 Delaware Invest A: Diver Inc p 9.42-.03 SMIDCapG 21.03-1.56 TxUSA p 11.37-.03 Delaware Invest B: SelGrB t 28.57-1.87 Dimensional Fds: EmMCrEq n18.78-1.43 EmMktV 29.64-2.39 IntSmVa n14.47-1.04 LargeCo 8.84-.63 TAUSCorE2 n7.67-.65 USLgVa n17.20-1.56 US Micro n11.76-1.10 US TgdVal 13.64-1.36 US Small n18.16-1.73 US SmVa 20.94-2.18 IntlSmCo n14.78-.99 EmgMkt n26.19-1.95 Fixd n10.36... IntGFxIn n12.87+.10 IntVa n15.40-1.13 Glb5FxInc n11.41+.02 TM USTgtV 17.75-1.75 2YGlFxd n10.24+.01 DFARlE n19.33-1.88 Dodge&Cox: Balanced 67.08... Income 13.55... IntlStk 30.31-2.39 Stock 92.69-7.44 DoubleLine Funds: TRBd I n11.19+.02 TRBd N p n11.18+.02 Dreyfus: Aprec 36.70-2.04 CT A 11.78-.01 CorV A 20.52-1.76 Dreyf 7.81-.60 DryMid r 23.92-2.16 Dr500In t 31.04-2.22 EmgLd ...... GNMA 16.08+.03 GrChinaA r 38.66-3.34 HiYldA p 6.36-.14 StratValA 24.00-2.04 TechGroA 27.79-1.83 DreihsAcInc 10.58-.23 Driehaus Funds: EMktGr 29.19-1.90 EVPTxMEmI 44.75-3.13 Eaton Vance A: ChinaA p 17.97-1.12 AMTFMuInc 9.45-.07 MultiCGrA 6.81-.58 InBosA 5.70-.10 LgCpVal 15.59-1.17 NatlMunInc 9.25-.10 SpEqtA 13.66-1.10 TradGvA 7.49+.01 Eaton Vance B: HlthSB t 9.20-.53 NatlMuInc 9.25-.10 Eaton Vance C: GovtC p 7.48+.01 NatMunInc 9.25-.10 Eaton Vance I: FltgRt 8.86-.09 GblMacAbR 10.04-.06 LgCapVal 15.63-1.18 FBR Funds: FocusInv 42.54-3.26 FMI Funds: LgCap p n14.31-.89 FPA Funds: NwInc 10.83... FPACres n25.30-.93 Fairholme 25.54-2.47 Federated A: MidGrStA 30.43-2.65 KaufmA p 4.58-.34 MuSecA 10.07-.01 Federated Instl: KaufmnR 4.58-.34 TotRetBd 11.37+.01 StrValDvIS 4.23-.21 Fidelity Adv Foc T: EnergyT 32.31-3.52 HltCarT 20.77-1.43 Fidelity Advisor A: NwInsgh p 18.24-1.10 StrInA 12.46-.12 Fidelity Advisor C: NwInsgh t n17.35-1.04 Fidelity Advisor I: EqGrI n52.21-4.11 EqInI n20.94-1.49 FltRateI n9.52-.14 IntBdI n11.48+.03 NwInsgtI n18.44-1.11 Fidelity Advisor T: BalancT 14.14-.61 DivGrT p 10.53-.93 EqGrT p 48.73-3.82 EqInT 20.62-1.47 GrOppT 31.57-2.46 HiInAdT p 9.46-.34 IntBdT 11.46+.03 MuIncT p 12.95-.01 OvrseaT 16.09-1.31 STFiT 9.30-.01 StkSelAllCp 16.06-1.31 Fidelity Freedom: FF2010 n13.05-.43 FF2010K 12.06-.39 FF2015 n10.88-.37 FF2015K 12.07-.41 FF2020 n13.03-.54 FF2020K 12.33-.50 FF2025 n10.69-.53 FF2025K 12.29-.59 FF2030 n12.69-.66 FF2030K 12.37-.64 FF2035 n10.38-.62 FF2035K 12.30-.73 FF2040 n7.24-.44 FF2040K 12.33-.75 FF2045 n8.54-.53 Income n11.21-.15 Fidelity Invest: AllSectEq 10.87-.83 AMgr50 n14.61-.52 AMgr70 r n14.98-.79 AMgr20 r n12.70-.16 Balanc n17.16-.73 BalancedK 17.16-.73 BlueChGr n40.88-3.18 CA Mun n12.16... Canada n50.75-2.62 CapAp n22.01-1.58 CapDevO n9.66-.75 CpInc r n8.86-.29 ChinaRg r 27.77-1.93 CngS 465.09... CTMun r n11.68... Contra n62.10-3.80 ContraK 62.11-3.81 CnvSc n22.34-1.29 DisEq n19.72-1.61 DiscEqF 19.72-1.61 DivIntl n26.26-1.95 DivrsIntK r 26.26-1.95 DivStkO n13.32-1.04 DivGth n24.00-2.10 EmergAs r n27.65-1.83 EmrMk n22.60-1.79 Eq Inc n37.53-3.13 EQII n15.50-1.29 EqIncK 37.52-3.14 ECapAp 15.92-1.42 Europe 26.26-2.34 Exch 323.88... Export n19.00-1.47 Fidel n28.74-2.17 Fifty r n15.74-1.16 FltRateHi r n9.53-.14 FrInOne n24.60-1.48 GNMA n11.84+.01 GovtInc 10.82+.06 GroCo n76.55-5.89 GroInc n16.08-1.16 GrowCoF 76.56-5.89 GrowthCoK 76.56-5.89 GrStrat r n17.20-1.69 HighInc r n8.60-.24 Indepn n20.71-1.89 InProBd n12.77+.13 IntBd n10.89+.03 IntGov n11.07+.05 IntmMu n10.31... IntlDisc n28.35-2.14 IntlSCp r n19.08-1.32 InvGrBd n11.82+.03 InvGB n7.67+.02 Japan r 9.68-.42 JpnSm n8.53-.45 LgCapVal 9.73-.84 LCpVl r n9.13-.75 LatAm 47.51-4.22 LevCoStk n23.02-2.27 LowP r n35.26-2.38 LowPriK r 35.27-2.38 Magelln n60.40-4.74 MagellanK 60.37-4.74 MD Mu r n11.15+.01 MA Mun n12.11... MegaCpStk n8.88-.63 MI Mun n12.06+.01 MidCap n23.58-2.03 MN Mun n11.65... MtgSec n11.11... MuniInc n12.79... NJ Mun r n11.70-.01 NwMkt r n15.94-.21 NwMill n26.38-2.04 NY Mun n13.08+.01 OTC n50.33-3.80 Oh Mun n11.80-.01 100Index 7.94-.53 Ovrsea n28.04-2.30 PcBas n23.77-1.54 PAMun r n10.90... Puritn n16.79-.79 PuritanK 16.79-.79 RealE n23.00-2.28 SAllSecEqF 10.89-.82 SCmdtyStrt n11.86-.27 SCmdtyStrF n11.89-.27 SrEmrgMkt 15.79-1.22 SrsIntGrw 9.81-.71 SrsIntVal 8.54-.67 SrInvGrdF 11.83+.04 StIntMu n10.79... STBF n8.54... SmllCpS r n15.03-1.53 SCpValu r 12.87-1.24 StkSlcACap n22.23-1.81 StkSelSmCp 15.73-1.58 StratInc n11.15-.11 StrReRt r 9.46-.18 TotalBd n11.04... Trend n61.53-4.98 USBI n11.72+.04 Utility n14.96-.93 ValStra t n23.43-2.21 Value n57.46-5.34 Wrldw n16.70-1.16 Fidelity Selects: Air n31.61-2.10 Banking n14.14-1.47 Biotch n69.65-4.60 Brokr n38.90-4.03 Chem n86.55-7.57 ComEquip n20.37-1.79 Comp n49.37-3.39 ConDis n20.66-1.61 ConsuFn n9.95-1.05 ConStap n65.77-3.23 CstHo n28.55-2.42 DfAer n65.73-5.38 Electr n40.30-2.75 Enrgy n46.18-4.98 EngSv n66.38-7.85 EnvAltEn r n14.70-1.11 FinSv n46.34-4.99 Gold r n46.93-.15 Health n116.87-8.09 Insur n39.03-3.36 Leisr n82.50-6.14 Material n57.67-4.85 MedDl n47.87-4.17 MdEqSys n25.38-1.78 Multmd n38.12-3.11 NtGas n28.67-2.83 Pharm n11.76-.67 Retail n47.14-3.20 Softwr n74.22-5.84 Tech n82.16-6.28 Telcm n41.42-3.05 Trans n45.89-2.90 UtilGr n45.75-3.02 Wireless n6.90-.51 Fidelity Spartan: ExtMkIn n31.97-2.98 500IdxInv n39.68-2.82 IntlInxInv n30.83-2.16 TotMktInv n32.34-2.45 Fidelity Spart Adv: 500IdxAdv n39.68-2.83 IntAd r n30.83-2.16 TotMktAd r n32.35-2.44 First Eagle: GlblA 44.27-1.86 OverseasA 21.80-.73 First Investors A BlChpA p 18.83-1.28 GloblA p 5.72-.42 GovtA p 11.56+.01 GroInA p 12.63-1.02 IncoA p 2.45-.04 MATFA p 11.83-.01 MITFA p 12.25-.01 NJTFA p 13.08-.01 NYTFA p 14.58-.01 OppA p 23.82-2.21 PATFA p 13.09-.02 SpSitA p 21.48-1.70 TxExA p 9.81-.02 TotRtA p 14.14-.61 ValueB p 6.18-.43 Forum Funds: AbsStrI r 10.97... Frank/Temp Frnk A: AdjUS p 8.86... ALTFA p 11.22... AZTFA p 10.79-.01 CalInsA p 12.06... CA IntA p 11.54-.01 CalTFA p 6.97... COTFA p 11.71-.01 CTTFA p 10.94-.01 CvtScA p 13.60-.65 Dbl TF A 11.72-.01 DynTchA 27.59-1.90 EqIncA p 14.91-1.01 FedInt p 11.87-.01 FedTFA p 11.93... FLTFA p 11.50... FoundAl p 9.40-.60 GATFA p 12.02... GoldPrM A 42.82-.77 GrwthA p 40.23-2.48 HYTFA p 10.12-.02 HiIncA 1.94-.04 IncomA p 2.00-.10 InsTFA p 11.94... NYITF p 11.37... LATF A p 11.42-.01 LMGvScA 10.44... MDTFA p 11.42... MATFA p 11.59... MITFA p 11.96-.01 MNInsA 12.36... MOTFA p 12.10... NJTFA p 12.05-.01 NYTFA p 11.62+.01 NCTFA p 12.26-.01 OhioI A p 12.50... ORTFA p 11.99-.01 PATFA p 10.37+.01 ReEScA p 12.29-1.13 RisDvA p 30.57-1.70 SMCpGrA 31.54-2.92 StratInc p 10.39-.13 USGovA p 6.87... UtilsA p 11.17-.64 VATFA p 11.72+.01 Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: GlbBdAdv n13.65-.17 IncmeAd 1.99-.09 Frank/Temp Frnk C: IncomC t 2.02-.10 Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: SharesA 18.34-1.25 Frank/Temp Temp A: DvMktA p 21.94-1.76 ForgnA p 6.21-.48 GlBd A p 13.69-.17 GrwthA p 15.88-1.26 WorldA p 13.25-.97 Frank/Temp Tmp Adv: GrthAv 15.90-1.25 Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: DevMktC 21.33-1.71 ForgnC p 6.06-.46 GlBdC p 13.71-.17 Franklin Mutual Ser: QuestA 16.09-.89 GE Elfun S&S: S&S Inc 11.64... S&S PM 35.75-2.57 GE Instl Funds: IntlEq 9.90-.70 GMO Trust: USTreas 25.01... GMO Trust III: Quality 19.43-.98 GMO Trust IV: IntlGrEq 20.87-1.43 IntlIntrVl 19.19-1.26 GMO Trust VI: EmgMkts r 11.94-.97 IntlCorEq 25.81-1.76 Quality 19.44-.97 StrFxInc 16.64... Gabelli Funds: Asset 43.49-3.18 Gateway Funds: GatewayA 24.68-.78 Goldman Sachs A: MdCVA p 29.79-2.71 Goldman Sachs Inst: GrOppt 20.45-1.76 HiYield 7.00-.12 HYMuni n8.57-.02 MidCapV 30.07-2.74 Harbor Funds: Bond 12.35-.07 CapApInst 34.16-2.47 IntlInv t 52.74-3.94 IntlAdm p 52.92-3.95 Intl r 53.34-3.98 Hartford Fds A: CpAppA p 28.04-2.30 DivGthA p 16.84-1.13 FltRateA px 8.56-.14 IntOpA p 12.88-.94 Hartford Fds C: CapApC t 24.78-2.03 FltRateC tx 8.56-.13 Hartford Fds Y: CapAppI n28.09-2.30 Hartford HLS IA : CapApp 35.15-2.90 Div&Gr 17.41-1.19 Advisers 17.98-.86 TotRetBd 11.42+.03 Hennessy Funds: CorGrIIOrig n12.43-1.26 Hussman Funds: StrTotRet r 12.37+.03 StrGrowth 12.53+.17 ICON Fds: Energy S 17.78-1.66 Hlthcare S 12.98-.78 ISI Funds: NoAm p 7.99+.03 IVA Funds: WldwideA t 15.91-.65 Wldwide I r 15.93-.65 Invesco Fds Invest: DivrsDiv p 10.87-.72 Invesco Funds: Energy 35.97-3.70 Utilities 14.68-.87 Invesco Funds A: Chart p 14.90-.87 CmstkA 13.74-1.08 Const p 20.52-1.68 EqIncA 7.77-.41 GrIncA p 16.67-1.27 HiIncMu p 7.60-.02 HiYld p 4.08-.07 HYMuA 9.29-.02 IntlGrow 24.88-1.72 MuniInA 13.08-.02 PA TFA 15.94-.02 US MortgA 13.13-.05 Invesco Funds B: CapDev t 11.96-1.21 MuniInB 13.06-.02 US Mortg 13.06-.05 Ivy Funds: AssetSC t 22.02-1.45 AssetStA p 22.76-1.50 AssetStrI r 22.97-1.52 GlNatRsA p 17.83-1.86 JPMorgan A Class: CoreBd A 11.77... JP Morgan Instl: MdCpVal n20.57-1.59 JPMorgan R Cl: CoreBond 11.77... ShtDurBd 11.03... JPMorgan Select: USEquity n8.93-.67 JPMorgan Sel Cls: CoreBd 11.76... HighYld n7.86-.16 IntmTFBd n11.12... ShtDurBd 11.03... USLCCrPls n18.06-1.33 Janus S Shrs: Forty 28.86-2.09 Janus T Shrs: BalancdT 23.68-.99 Contrarn T 11.37-.94 EnterprT 51.29-3.48 FlxBndT 10.71-.01 GlLifeSciT r 21.99-1.46 GlbSel T 9.42-.80 GlTechT r 14.80-1.00 Grw&IncT 26.88-2.15 Janus T 25.50-1.79 OvrseasT r 37.09-2.88 PrkMCVal T 20.19-1.32 ResearchT 25.74-1.96 ShTmBdT 3.09... Twenty T 56.33-4.17 VentureT 50.13-4.24 WrldW T r 39.10-3.13 Jensen J n24.07-1.33 John Hancock A: BondA p 15.69-.08 RgBkA 11.67-1.18 StrInA p 6.61-.11 John Hancock B: StrIncB 6.61-.11 John Hancock Cl 1: LSAggr 10.74-.81 LSBalanc 11.94-.58 LSConsrv 12.59-.24 LSGrwth 11.51-.74 LSModer 12.15-.37 Keeley Funds: SmCpValA p 20.68-2.20 Lazard Instl: EmgMktI 18.71-1.36 Lazard Open: EmgMkO p 19.02-1.39 Legg Mason A: CBAgGr p 100.03-8.14 CBAppr p 12.35-.78 CBLCGr p 21.44-1.42 GCIAllCOp 7.68-.47 WAHiIncA t 5.91-.12 WAMgMu p 15.85-.04 Legg Mason B: CBLgCGr t 19.95-1.31 Legg Mason C: CMSpInv p 24.52-2.37 Longleaf Partners: Partners 25.69-2.06 SmCap 25.23-2.04 Loomis Sayles: LSBondI 14.51-.20 StrInc C 14.97-.28 LSBondR 14.45-.20 StrIncA 14.89-.28 Loomis Sayles Inv: InvGrBdA p 12.51-.06 InvGrBdY 12.51-.07 Lord Abbett A: AffilA p 9.58-.80 FundlEq 11.11-.87 BdDebA p 7.61-.17 ShDurIncA p 4.56-.03 MidCpA p 14.08-1.23 Lord Abbett C: ShDurIncC t 4.59-.03 Lord Abbett F: ShtDurInco 4.56-.03 MFS Funds A: MITA 17.16-1.27 MIGA 14.05-.92 HiInA 3.37-.06 MFLA 9.64... TotRA 13.31-.51 UtilA 15.31-1.12 ValueA 20.36-1.40 MFS Funds B: MIGB n12.61-.83 GvScB n10.44+.05 HiInB n3.37-.07 MuInB n8.34-.01 TotRB n13.31-.51 MFS Funds I: ReInT 14.20-.96 ValueI 20.46-1.40 MFS Funds Instl: IntlEq n16.18-1.11 MainStay Funds A: HiYldBA 5.81-.07 MainStay Funds B: ConvB t 14.31-.74 GovtB t 8.85+.02 HYldBB t 5.78-.08 IncmBldr 14.98-.68 IntlEqB 9.51-.67 MainStay Funds I: ICAPSlEq 30.64-2.03 Mairs & Power: Growth n62.36-4.42 Manning&Napier Fds: WldOppA 7.61-.54 Matthews Asian: AsianGIInv 16.56-.69 China Inv 25.35-1.55 IndiaInv r 18.74-.75 PacTgrInv 22.13-1.12 MergerFd n15.21-.38 Meridian Funds: Growth 38.45-3.08 Metro West Fds: TotRetBd 10.51-.03 TotRtBdI 10.51-.02 Midas Funds: Midas Fd t 4.18-.10 Monetta Funds: Monetta n13.27-1.21 Morgan Stanley B: GlobStratB 15.24-.60 MorganStanley Inst: IntlEqI 12.36-.75 MCapGrI 34.89-2.59 MCapGrP p 33.76-2.51 Muhlenk n47.26-2.97 Munder Funds A: GwthOppA 24.86-1.87 Munder Funds Y: MCpCGrY n25.07-2.33 Mutual Series: BeacnZ 11.03-.74 GblDiscA 25.95-1.71 GlbDiscC 25.64-1.70 GlbDiscZ 26.30-1.74 QuestZ 16.24-.90 SharesZ 18.51-1.26 Neuberger&Berm Inv: Focus 17.10-1.25 GenesInst 41.86-3.30 Intl r 15.38-1.00 Partner 22.89-2.04 Neuberger&Berm Tr: Genesis 43.32-3.41 Nicholas Group: HiInc I n9.29-.17 Nich n39.24-2.83 Northern Funds: HiYFxInc 7.14-.12 MMEmMkt r 19.44-1.54 MMIntEq r 8.56-.59 SmCpIdx 7.18-.71 StkIdx 13.88-.99 Technly 12.87-.86 Nuveen Cl A: LtMBA p 11.09-.01 Nuveen Cl Y: RealEst n16.20-1.57 Oak Assoc Fds: WhitOkSG 34.87-2.65 Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r 25.94-1.16 GlobalI 18.94-1.40 Intl I r 16.53-1.20 Oakmark 37.16-2.65 Select 24.58-1.98 Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp 7.30-.33 GlbSMdCap 13.28-1.01 NonUSLgC p 9.03-.62 RealRet 10.20-.13 Oppenheimer A: AMTFMu 6.32-.05 AMTFrNY 11.11-.06 CAMuniA p 7.82-.05 CapApA p 39.05-2.74 CapIncA p 8.46-.18 ChmpIncA p 1.84-.04 DvMktA p 30.51-2.22 Disc p 51.69-4.82 EquityA 7.77-.56 GlobA p 52.96-4.07 GlbOppA 25.48-1.97 GblStrIncA 4.24-.07 Gold p 43.83-.35 IntBdA p 6.69-.05 LtdTmMu 14.47-.05 MnStFdA 28.26-2.15 PAMuniA p 10.72-.03 SenFltRtA 8.20-.07 USGv p 9.59+.03 Oppenheimer B: AMTFMu 6.29-.04 AMTFrNY 11.12-.05 CpIncB t 8.29-.18 ChmpIncB t 1.85-.03 EquityB 7.16-.52 GblStrIncB 4.25-.08 Oppenheimer Roch: LtdNYA p 3.28-.01 RoMu A p 15.73-.06 RcNtMuA 6.95-.05 Oppenheimer Y: DevMktY 30.23-2.20 IntlBdY 6.69-.05 IntGrowY 24.89-2.00 PIMCO Admin PIMS: ShtTmAd p 9.86-.02 TotRtAd 11.02-.06 PIMCO Instl PIMS: AlAsetAut r 10.85-.09 AllAsset 12.17-.19 ComodRR 8.60-.16 DevLcMk r 10.79-.15 DivInc 11.44-.15 EmMkBd 11.25-.14 FltInc r 8.58-.18 ForBdUn r 11.34-.01 FrgnBd 10.64-.04 HiYld 9.01-.19 InvGrCp 10.74-.04 LowDu 10.44-.05 ModDur 10.80-.04 RealRet 12.71+.21 RealRtnI 12.10+.09 ShortT 9.86-.02 TotRt 11.02-.06 TR II 10.54-.06 TRIII 9.68-.08 PIMCO Funds A: AllAstAut t 10.79-.09 ComRR p 8.46-.15 LwDurA 10.44-.05 RealRtA p 12.10+.09 TotRtA 11.02-.06 PIMCO Funds C: RealRtC p 12.10+.09 TotRtC t 11.02-.06 PIMCO Funds D: TRtn p 11.02-.06 PIMCO Funds P: TotRtnP 11.02-.06 Parnassus Funds: EqtyInco n23.79-1.64 Perm Port Funds: Permannt 47.77-.61 Pioneer Funds A: BondA p 9.72-.03 IntlValA 17.72-1.15 PionFdA p 35.39-2.57 ValueA p 9.60-.78 Pioneer Funds B: HiYldB t 9.53-.34 Pioneer Funds C: HiYldC t 9.62-.35 Pioneer Fds Y: CullenV Y 16.20-1.06 Price Funds: Balance 18.89... BlChip n35.12-2.56 CABond n10.80-.02 CapApp 20.00... DivGro 22.01... EmMktB 13.51... EmEurp 18.52-2.39 EmMktS n30.04-2.37 EqInc 22.12... EqIndex n30.19-2.16 Europe n13.10-1.14 GNMA 10.11... Growth 31.08... Gr&In 19.11... HlthSci n28.48-2.25 HiYield 6.68... InstlCpG 14.69-1.04 IntlBond 10.46... IntDis n39.38-2.66 Intl G&I 11.84-.90 IntlStk n12.41-.91 Japan n7.59-.33 LatAm n42.38-4.11 MDShrt n5.24... MDBond n10.52-.02 MidCap n50.71-3.87 MCapVal n20.47-1.67 N Amer n29.28-2.10 N Asia n17.75-1.00 New Era n43.01-4.07 N Horiz n30.43-2.47 N Inc 9.68... NYBond n11.24-.01 OverS SF r n7.40-.55 PSInc 15.90... RealEst n15.84-1.37 R2010 15.24... R2015 11.72... R2020 16.06... R2025 11.68... R2030 16.65... R2035 11.73... R2040 16.67... SciTec n24.03-1.58 ShtBd 4.86... SmCpStk 32.26... SmCapVal 33.95... SpecGr 16.88... SpecIn 12.43... TFInc n9.93-.02 TxFrH n10.78-.04 TxFrSI n5.65... USTInt 6.13... USTLg 12.31... VABond n11.69-.01 Value n20.21-1.60 Principal Inv: LgCGI In 9.04... LT2020In 11.43... LT2030In 11.23... Prudential Fds A: BlendA 15.06-1.26 HiYldA p 5.36-.11 MuHiIncA 9.59-.04 NatResA 46.38-4.16 UtilityA 9.36-.70 Prudential Fds B: GrowthB 14.78-1.10 HiYldB t 5.35-.12 Putnam Funds A: AmGvA p 9.84+.05 AZ TE 9.00-.01 ConvSec 18.03-.90 DvrInA p 7.81-.09 EqInA p 13.14-1.02 EuEq 18.61... GeoBalA 11.73... GlbEqty p 7.98-.65 GrInA p 11.44-.95 GlblHlthA 40.32-2.53 HiYdA p 7.45-.17 HiYld In 5.80-.10 IncmA p 6.95... IntGrIn p 9.33... InvA p 11.28-.84 NJTxA p 9.31-.01 MultiCpGr 43.46-3.67 PA TE 9.07... TxExA p 8.53-.01 TFInA p 14.84-.01 TFHYA 11.67-.03 USGvA p 14.40+.01 GlblUtilA 9.35-.58 VoyA p 20.33... Putnam Funds B: DvrInB t 7.74-.09 EqInc t 13.02-1.01 EuEq 17.77... GeoBalB 11.59... GlbEq t 7.20-.58 GlNtRs t 16.62-1.67 GrInB t 11.23-.93 GlblHlthB 33.02-2.08 HiYldB t 7.44-.17 HYAdB t 5.69-.11 IncmB t 6.89... IntGrIn t 9.20... IntlNop t 13.18-1.05 InvB t 10.12-.76 NJTxB t 9.30-.01 MultiCpGr 37.41-3.17 TxExB t 8.53-.01 TFHYB t 11.69-.03 USGvB t 14.33+.01 GlblUtilB 9.32-.58 VoyB t 17.21... RS Funds: IntGrA 15.38-1.19 LgCAlphaA 35.09-2.72 Value 21.14-1.80 RidgeWorth Funds: LCGrStkA p 9.15-.74 Royce Funds: LwPrSkSv r 15.59-1.13 MicroCapI 15.20-1.15 PennMuI r 10.15-.81 PremierI r 18.48-1.34 TotRetI r 11.48-.88 ValSvc t 10.88-.86 Russell Funds S: StratBd 11.02-.02 Rydex Advisor: NasdaqAdv 12.56-.81 SSgA Funds: EmgMkt 19.27-1.60 Schwab Funds: HlthCare 15.50-.97 1000Inv r 33.21-2.44 S&P Sel 17.62-1.25 SmCpSl 17.86-1.74 TSM Sel r 20.31-1.52 Scout Funds: Intl 28.13-1.95 Selected Funds: AmShD 36.31-2.47 AmShS p 36.26-2.47 Sentinel Group: ComS A p 28.34-1.91 Sequoia n126.91-4.99 Sit Funds: LrgCpGr 37.96-2.51 SoSunSCInv t n17.451.75 St FarmAssoc: Gwth 47.36-2.74 Stratton Funds: Multi-Cap 30.51-2.59 RealEstate 23.14-2.15 SmCap 44.03-3.93 SunAmerica Funds: USGvB t 9.97+.07 TCW Funds: TotRetBdI 9.91-.01 Templeton Instit: ForEqS 17.66-1.33 Third Avenue Fds: IntlVaInst r 14.91-.89 REValInst r 20.64-1.40 ValueInst 45.01-3.00 Thornburg Fds: IntValA p 24.38-1.78 IncBuildA t 17.31-.86 IncBuildC p 17.31-.87 IntValue I 24.93-1.82 ValueI 29.16-2.69 Thrivent Fds A: HiYld 4.68-.10 Incom 8.84-.04 Tocqueville Fds: Gold t n81.38-.77 Transamerica A: AegonHYB p 8.85-.22 FlexInc p 8.95-.08 Turner Funds: SmlCpGr n28.20-2.97 Tweedy Browne: GblValue 21.78-.74 US Global Investors: AllAm 20.29-1.31 ChinaReg 7.96-.44 GlbRs 9.77-.71 Gld&Mtls 16.42-.13 WldPrcMn 17.38-.39 USAA Group: AgvGt 29.39-2.16 CA Bd 10.14-.03 CrnstStr 21.50-.90 GNMA 10.37+.01 GrTxStr 12.56-.39 Grwth 12.95-.91 Gr&Inc 13.07-1.00 IncStk 10.79-.79 Inco 13.13+.01 Intl 21.82-1.51 NYBd 11.73-.02 PrecMM 39.18+.08 SciTech 11.45-.77 ShtTBnd 9.20... SmCpStk 11.70-1.07 TxEIt 13.12-.01 TxELT 12.97-.03 TxESh 10.78-.01 VA Bd 11.07-.02 WldGr 17.10-1.13 VALIC : MdCpIdx 17.63-1.59 StkIdx 22.29-1.59 Value Line Fd: LrgCo n15.80-1.12 Van Eck Funds: GlHardA 44.44-3.82 Vanguard Admiral: BalAdml n20.25-.82 CAITAdm n11.17-.01 CpOpAdl n64.14-4.67 EMAdmr r n33.85-2.71 Energy n109.85-10.01 EqInAdm n n39.56-2.37 EuroAdml n53.82-4.13 ExplAdml n58.13-5.33 ExtdAdm n35.06-3.30 500Adml n103.29-7.36 GNMA Ad n11.06... GrwAdm n28.54-2.01 HlthCr n51.02-2.67 HiYldCp n5.61-.10 InfProAd n27.73+.30 ITBdAdml n11.81+.10 ITsryAdml n11.95+.10 IntGrAdm n53.34-4.14 ITAdml n13.79-.01 ITGrAdm n10.19+.03 LtdTrAd n11.15... LTGrAdml n10.11+.13 LT Adml n11.12-.02 MCpAdml n79.59-6.85 MorgAdm n49.38-3.82 MuHYAdm n10.52-.03 NYLTAd n11.22-.02 PrmCap r n60.64-4.05 PALTAdm n11.19-.01 ReitAdm r n69.01-6.81 STsyAdml n10.83+.01 STBdAdml n10.70+.01 ShtTrAd n15.95... STFdAd n10.92+.01 STIGrAd n10.77-.01 SmCAdm n29.42-2.83 TxMCap r n56.05-4.13 TtlBAdml n10.96+.05 TStkAdm n27.89-2.11 ValAdml n18.18-1.38 WellslAdm n52.65-.87 WelltnAdm n50.51-2.09 Windsor n38.31-3.08 WdsrIIAd n40.47-2.96 Vanguard Fds: AssetA n21.72-1.59 CALT n11.21-.02 CapOpp n27.76-2.02 Convrt n12.06-.48 DivdGro n13.40-.75 Energy n58.49-5.33 EqInc n18.87-1.13 Explr n62.41-5.73 FLLT n11.58-.02 GNMA n11.06... GlobEq n15.77-1.16 GroInc n23.77-1.69 GrthEq n9.79-.68 HYCorp n5.61-.10 HlthCre n120.88-6.32 InflaPro n14.12+.15 IntlExplr n14.10-.98 IntlGr n16.75-1.31 IntlVal n27.65-1.96 ITIGrade n10.19+.03 ITTsry n11.95+.10 LifeCon n15.67-.50 LifeGro n19.85-1.26 LifeInc n13.89-.24 LifeMod n18.24-.85 LTIGrade n10.11+.13 LTTsry n12.33+.33 Morg n15.92-1.23 MuHY n10.52-.03 MuInt n13.79-.01 MuLtd n11.15... MuLong n11.12-.02 MuShrt n15.95... NJLT n11.70-.02 NYLT n11.22-.02 OHLTTE n12.07-.02 PALT n11.19-.01 PrecMtls r n22.29-1.45 PrmcpCor n12.24-.83 Prmcp r n58.41-3.91 SelValu r n16.31-1.34 STAR n17.89-.79 STIGrade n10.77-.01 STFed n10.92+.01 STTsry n10.83+.01 StratEq n16.09-1.51 TgtRe2005 n11.82-.21 TgtRetInc n11.26-.18 TgRe2010 n21.88-.64 TgtRe2015 n11.90-.45 TgRe2020 n20.84-.94 TgtRe2025 n11.74-.60 TgRe2030 n19.90-1.14 TgtRe2035 n11.85-.75 TgtRe2040 n19.39-1.26 TgtRe2045 n12.18-.79 USGro n16.57-1.25 USValue n9.00-.73 Wellsly n21.73-.36 Welltn n29.25-1.20 Wndsr n11.35-.92 WndsII n22.80-1.67 Vanguard Idx Fds: DvMkInPl r n91.31-6.36 MidCpIstPl n86.72-7.46 TotIntAdm r n22.91-1.62 TotIntlInst r n91.67-6.47 TotIntlIP r n91.68-6.47 500 n103.28-7.36 Balanced n20.25-.82 DevMkt n8.83-.61 EMkt n25.74-2.06 Europe n23.08-1.77 Extend n35.01-3.30 Growth n28.54-2.01 LgCapIx n20.67-1.51 LTBnd n13.18+.23 MidCap n17.52-1.51 Pacific n9.50-.53 REIT r n16.17-1.60 SmCap n29.37-2.83 SmlCpGth n18.82-1.82 SmlCpVl n13.31-1.27 STBnd n10.70+.01 TotBnd n10.96+.05 TotlIntl n13.70-.96 TotStk n27.88-2.11 Value n18.18-1.37 Vanguard Instl Fds: BalInst n20.25-.82 DevMkInst n8.76-.61 ExtIn n35.06-3.30 FTAllWldI r n81.76-5.82 GrwthIst n28.54-2.01 InfProInst n11.29+.12 InstIdx n102.59-7.31 InsPl n102.60-7.31 InstTStIdx n25.23-1.90 InsTStPlus n25.23-1.91 MidCpIst n17.58-1.52 SCInst n29.42-2.83 TBIst n10.96+.05 TSInst n27.89-2.11 ValueIst n18.18-1.37 Vanguard Signal: ExtSgl n30.12-2.83 500Sgl n85.32-6.08 ITBdSig n11.81+.10 MidCpIdx n25.12-2.16 STBdIdx n10.70+.01 SmCpSig n26.51-2.55 TotBdSgl n10.96+.05 TotStkSgl n26.92-2.03 Victory Funds: DvsStA 13.16-1.01 Virtus Funds A: MulSStA p 4.80-.05 WM Blair Mtl Fds: IntlGthI r 18.92-1.37 Waddell & Reed Adv: AssetS p 8.70-.57 CoreInvA 5.47-.41 DivOppA p 12.76-1.03 DivOppC t 12.62-1.02 ScTechA 9.20-.74 Wasatch: SmCpGr 34.93-2.70 Wells Fargo Adv A: AstAllA p 12.17... Wells Fargo Adv C: AstAllC t 11.77... Wells Fargo Adv : CmStkInv 17.35-1.56 OpptyInv 32.75-2.75 Wells Fargo Ad Ins: UlStMuInc 4.82... Wells Fargo Instl: UltSTMuA 4.82-.01 Western Asset: CorePlus I 11.08-.01 William Blair N: GrowthN 10.01-.73 Yacktman Funds: Fund p n15.85-.74 Focused n16.96-.76 H OW T O R EAD T HE M UTUALF UND T ABLES Here are the 1,000 biggest mutual funds listed on Nasdaq. Tables show the fund name, sell price or Net Asset Value (NAV) and daily net change. Name: Name of mutual fund and family. NAV: Net asset value. Chg: Net change in price of NAV. Data based on NAVs reported to Lipper by 6 p.m. Eastern. Name NAV Chg Name NAV Chg Name NAV Chg Name NAV Chg Name NAV Chg Name NAV Chg M UTUALF UNDS StarwdHtl43.39-3.45 StateStr34.84-3.90 Statoil ASA20.16-1.87 Steris28.97-1.89 StillwtrM12.46-1.10 StratHotels4.49-.92 Stryker47.43-2.61 SturmRug24.75-1.62 SubPpne41.04-2.86 SunCmts31.16-3.39 Suncor gs30.26-2.76 Sunoco30.09-3.92 Suntech5.45-.64 SunTrst18.53-2.98 Supvalu6.73-.94 Synovus1.25-.26 Sysco28.80-.66 TCF Fncl10.39-1.44 TE Connect28.03-2.46 TECO16.12-1.06 TJX50.77-1.93 TRWAuto40.32-4.25 TaiwSemi10.94-.62 Talbots2.79-.62 TalismE g15.35-1.67 Target46.44-2.21 TataMotors17.15-2.02 TeckRes g37.90-4.56 TelcmNZ9.84-.81 TelefEsp s19.96-1.37 TelMexL17.06-.48 Tenaris32.49-4.13 TenetHlth4.63-.32 Teradata50.81-2.95 Teradyn11.21-.68 Terex16.14-2.25 TerraNitro150.00-10.50 Tesoro18.39-3.09 TetraTech8.44-1.38 TexInst26.19-1.00 Textron16.38-2.21 Theragen1.59-.07 ThermoFis50.01-3.81 ThmBet39.36-3.66 ThomCrk g7.06-.64 3M Co78.59-4.16 Tiffany62.27-6.87 Timberlnd42.55-.18 TimeWarn29.89-1.85 Timken32.51-5.76 TitanMet13.42-1.23 TollBros16.65-1.15 TorchEngy1.99-.03 Trchmrk s33.18-3.43 TorDBk g71.75-3.66 Total SA45.91-3.45 TotalSys16.52-1.21 Transocn49.24-5.51 Travelers48.58-3.99 Tredgar15.84-1.58 TriContl12.55-.91 TrinaSolar13.42-1.58 TwoHrbInv8.75-.75 TycoIntl37.81-3.57 Tyson15.68-.63 UBS AG13.63-1.05 UDR21.18-2.00 UIL Hold30.28-1.52 US Airwy4.97-.55 US Gold5.44-.30 USG8.17-1.62 UniSrcEn34.63-1.26 UniFirst47.51-4.99 UnilevNV31.24-1.72 Unilever30.96-1.87 UnionPac87.45-5.02 UtdContl16.61-.21 UtdMicro1.89-.14 UPS B62.40-3.29 UtdRentals14.75-2.90 US Bancrp21.59-2.13 US NGs rs9.98+.02 US OilFd31.51-2.44 USSteel28.86-4.33 UtdTech69.74-4.40 UtdhlthGp41.93-3.63 UnumGrp20.39-2.40 V-W-X-Y-Z Vale SA24.98-3.00 Vale SA pf22.92-2.79 ValeantPh38.24-.67 ValeroE18.32-2.39 VangTotBd83.06+.39 VangTSM57.35-4.27 VangREIT48.88-4.65 VangAllW41.04-3.43 VangEmg40.13-3.52 VangEur42.45-4.25 VangEAFE31.43-2.61 VarianMed52.66-5.25 Vectren23.90-1.77 Ventas43.96-3.67 VeoliaEnv13.93-2.06 VeriFone34.38-2.12 VerizonCm33.12-1.93 ViacomB40.96-3.97 VimpelCm10.94-.82 Visa79.24-4.17 VMware83.96-3.32 Vonage2.88-.21 Vornado72.87-7.22 VulcanM32.55-1.20 WGL Hold35.30-2.23 WMS19.00+.78 Wabash4.99-.49 WalMart48.92-1.93 Walgrn35.22-1.81 WalterEn70.60-2.70 WsteMInc28.17-2.20 WeathfIntl15.93-2.27 WeinRlt19.39-2.25 WellPoint57.01-4.94 WellsFargo22.93-2.28 Wendys Co4.42-.47 WestarEn22.76-1.36 WAstEMkt13.72-.55 WstAMgdHi5.49-.42 WAstInfOpp12.67+.05 WDigital29.11-1.43 WstnRefin13.11-1.72 WstnUnion16.47-1.37 Weyerh16.57-1.30 Whrlpl58.84-7.52 WhitingPt s43.39-7.59 WmsCos24.04-3.01 WmsPtrs48.71-3.70 WmsSon29.63-3.03 Winnbgo6.59-.57 WiscEn s27.94-1.67 WT India20.38-1.37 Worthgtn16.25-1.53 Wyndham25.38-3.48 XL Grp18.39-1.57 XcelEngy21.95-1.28 Xerox7.70-.83 Yamana g13.45+.23 YingliGrn5.08-.60 Youku n25.79-2.58 YumBrnds47.82-2.89 Zimmer53.90-3.66 ZweigTl3.00-.21 N EW Y ORK S TOCKE XCHANGE Name Last Chg T UESDAY, A UGUST 9, 2011 A9 0 0 0 8 X B K Associated PressNEW YORK Fear has taken over on Wall Street. The Dow Jones industrials fell 634.76 points, the first trading day since Standard & Poors downgraded American debt. It was the sixth-worst point decline for the Dow in the last 112 years and the worst drop since December 2008. Every stock in the Standard & Poors 500 index declined Monday. But the S&P downgrade wasnt the only catalyst Monday. Investors worried about the slowing U.S. economy, escalating debt problems threatening Europe and the prospect that fear in the markets would reinforce itself, as it did during the financial crisis in fall 2008. Whats rocking the market is a growth scare, said Kathleen Gaffney, co-manager of the $20 billion Loomis Sayles bond fund. The market is under a lot of stress that really has little to do with the downgrade. Instead, Gaffney said, investors are focused on worries about another recession and how Europe and the U.S. are going to work their way out of a high debt burden if economic growth remains slow. The Vix, a measure of market volatility and fear among investors, shot up 50 percent. That was its steepest rise since February 2007. Investors desperately looked for safe places to put their money and settled on U.S. government debt even though it was the target of the downgrade Friday, when S&P removed the United States from its list of the lowest-risk countries. The price of Treasurys rose sharply, and yields, which move in the opposite direction from price, plunged. The yield on the 10-year Treasury note fell to 2.34 percent from 2.57 percent Friday. That matches its low for the year, reached last week. Before last Friday, there was widespread concern that a downgrade would push yields up and increase borrowing costs for the government, businesses and consumers. This is largely a flight to safety, said Thomas Simons, money market economist with Jefferies & Co. The bond market is really trading off of whats going on in the stock market. Nasdaq diary AP Market watch NYSE diary Aug. 8, 2011 650.96 -63.67 Advanced: 42 Declined: 3,129 Unchanged: 17 121 Advanced: 2,591 Declined: 39 Unchanged: 9.6 b Volume: Volume: 3.9 b 1,119.46 -79.92 2,357.69 -174.72 -634.76 10,809.85 Russell 2000 Standard & Poors 500 Nasdaq composite Dow Jones industrials Dow plunges more than 634 points after downgrade Associated PressWASHINGTON Interest rates on short-term Treasury bills fell in Mondays auction, dropping to the lowest levels in three weeks. The Treasury Department auctioned $29 billion in three-month bills at a discount rate of 0.045 percent, down from 0.115 percent last week. Another $27 billion in six-month bills was auctioned at a discount rate of 0.065 percent, down from 0.150 percent last week. The Monday auction was the first to take place since the Standard & Poors credit rating agency lowered its rating on long-term Treasury debt late Friday by one notch to AA+. The rating agency left unchanged at the highest level of AAA its rating on three-month and six-month Treasury bills and all government securities with a maturity of one year or less. The three-month rate Monday was the lowest since three-month bills averaged 0.020 three weeks ago on July 18. That rate was the lowest for three-month bills since they hit a record low of 0.005 percent in December 2008 as investors fled to the safety of Treasury securities during the financial crisis. The six-month rate Monday was the lowest since July 18 when these bills averaged 0.060 percent, a record low. Rates on Treasury securities have remained at low levels even as the government faced the prospect of a possible default on its debt until the impasse over raising the borrowing ceiling was resolved last week. Analysts saw the low rates as evidence that investors still see U.S. government debt as safe. The discount rates on Treasury bills reflect that the bills sell for less than face value. For a $10,000 bill, the three-month price was $9,998.86 while a sixmonth bill sold for $9,996.71. That would equal an annualized rate of 0.046 percent for the three-month bills and 0.066 percent for the six-month bills. Separately, the Federal Reserve said Monday the average yield for one-year Treasury bills, a popular index for making changes in adjustable rate mortgages, dipped slightly to 0.16 percent last week from 0.21 percent the previous week. Rates on Treasury bills dip at weekly auction Business HIGHLIGHTS
M y father was a product of the Great Depression and World War II. Like so many others of his generation, he, like his parents before him, knew how to do without. When he told us, we cant afford it, that did not mean our family was deprived of material things we deserved, instead it marked a boundary not to be crossed because on the other side, waiting to greet us, were the twin demons of bad credit and financial ruin. Always pay the bank, was my fathers sound advice. And so I have, which is why my credit score remains high. Not so with the United States government. Under both parties, but especially free-spending Democrats, the greatest nation on Earth has seen its credit rating downgraded from AAA to AAplus, putting us on the same level as Belgium and New Zealand. This would be shameful if America had any shame left. In our race to give everyone what they want, politicians have failed miserably to give us what we need. Saying no is not in their vocabulary. Living within our means has been replaced with entitlement, spreading the wealth around and fairness. Instead of promoting people who have made right decisions that have allowed them to be self-sustaining and contribute to the nations health and strength, President Obama and congressional Democrats ridicule and seek to penalize the successful (while happily receiving their campaign contributions). Success and wealth are frowned upon, while failure and poverty are a kind of preferred righteousness worthy of being subsidized by the evil productive. This attitude is the polar opposite of the optimistic, risk-taking and reward culture that built and sustained America through previous economic downturns. And it has become a self-fulfilling prophecy. Who will lead us out of this mess and make the necessary spending cuts? Jimmy Carter, to whom President Obama is increasingly compared, attempted to sell malaise and retreat to a nation with optimism and progress in its DNA. It is no shame to be ignorant of how to solve a problem as long as you continue to press on toward a solution. However, it is a great shame to know how a problem can be solved and not solve it because you prefer the issue to remain an issue. That is where we are with the recent debt-ceiling agreement. It means little to Standard & Poors analysts. In their decision to downgrade Americas pristine credit rating, S&P said it does not substantially reduce debt and they are not persuaded America is serious about doing so in the near future. The Obama administrations response has been to attack S&Ps methodology. S&P has threatened to downgrade us again. What dont liberals understand about bloated government? Instead of a commission made up of politicians who created the problem, outside auditors with no political connections should be brought in and empowered to eliminate every government agency that does not produce services essential to strengthening the nation. They can start with the Departments of Education, which does not educate, Energy, which produces none, Housing and Urban Development, which builds no houses and Veterans Affairs, whose responsibilities can be handled by the Defense Department. Some of these and many others were created as political gifts to various constituencies. We cant afford them. They can be eliminated. Loads of money can be saved. In April, Treasury Secretary Timothy Geithner said on the Fox Business Network there was no risk Americas credit rating would be downgraded. Like so many other forecasts by this administration, he was wrong. Ric Edelman, chairman and CEO of Edelman Financial Services, rated by Barrons as Americas top independent financial adviser, tells me the markets downturn is a political reaction, not an economic reaction. Soon, investors will realize their folly, and prices will recover nicely. He adds, The economy is improving. Growth is slower than wed like, but growth it is ... the 500 biggest companies in America are still sitting on $1 trillion in cash. Getting that $1 trillion off the sidelines will also require a different political reaction. That will come in November 2012, which cannot come fast enough. Send mail for Cal Thomas to: Tribune Media Services, 2225 Kenmore Ave., Suite 114, Buffalo, NY 14207, or email him at firstname.lastname@example.org. America downgraded! O PINION Page A10 TUESDAY, AUGUST 9, 2011 A small loan makes us a debtor; a great one, an enemy. Publilus Syrus, Moral Sayings, 1st century B.C. CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE Founded by Albert M. Williamson You may differ with my choice, but not my right to choose. David S. Arthurs publisher emeritus EDITORIAL BOARD Gerry Mulligan .......................................... publisherCharlie Brennan ............................................ editor Neale Brennan ........ promotions/community affairsMike Arnold .......................................... HR directorSandra Frederick ............................ managing editor Curt Ebitz ........................................ citizen member Mac Harris ...................................... citizen member Rebecca Martin ................................ guest member THE CHRONICLEinvites 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. C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE WALKING THE MONEY WALK Opting out of pay hikes right choice A new state law comes at a good time. It gives county officials the option to opt out of pay raises. Given that those working for county government havent seen raises in recent years, commissioners would be hypocritical to accept raises themselves. All indications are our five county commissioners will reject the state-formulabased salary bump. All of Citrus Countys constitutional officers should do the same. In the past, commissioners have been able to point to a requirement that unless serving in a county with a home-rule charter takes raises out of their hands. A state calculation based largely on population figures sets their pay. Since Citrus County has seen negative growth in the past few years, one wonders why salary reductions arent part of the state equation. Both the number of occupied households and student population statistics reflect a declining population. Regardless, the new bill is a good one and long overdue. In formulating the 2011-12 fiscal year budget, Budget Director Cathy Taylor included dollars to increase commissioner salaries from $56,967 to $57,535, based on the state formula, for a total of $287,682. Again, commissioners said they will not accept the raises. Given the state of the economy, recent cuts to staff and services and a hold on staff salary hikes, thats absolutely the right decision. While the move is largely symbolic, not accepting raises when not giving raises sends the right message. THE ISSUE: Pay for county commissioners.OUR OPINION: Refusing raises is the way to go. Cal Thomas OTHER VOICES Guns can save some The National Rifle Association (NRA) and constitutional framers of the United States certainly have plenty of ammunition as a result of the extremely sad and tragic incident in Norway. If only one person anywhere near the 93 who were slain, he/she could have shot with from a 12-gauge Remington loaded with birdshot normally used to hunt small game. Regularly, newspapers report individuals awaken to find intruders in their bedroom (and sometimes they do not wake up!) Such an experience readies a gun on their night stand, and provides some amount of security for themselves and the family they love. I very vividly remember a semi-trailer blocked me on a bridge one night in Southern Alabama and the driver got out with a pistol strapped to his thigh and seemingly wanted to start a fight. Why I do not know. With a good presence of mind, I kept the window down and my mouth shut.He ultimately tired of my mute tactics and drove off. How more secure it would have felt to perhaps had a weapon available, just in case? As a dyed in the wool Florida water redneck, I have often wished I had a gun of some variety on my boat when in the water washing it and spied a gator in the distance. Or when walking on marsh land and a notoriously aggressive cottonmouth or big rattlesnake prepared to do battle. Even in the well populated communities of Dixie Shores and the Islands communities, I have killed a number of poisonous reptiles in flower gardens. Certainly, firearms are dangerous and they should not in any way be available to children (guns are not toys). Any one contemplating owing a gun should have purchased it legally, have it registered and passed a gun safety course. Substantial research (particularly in Australia) has shown when guns are taken away from law abiding citizens, the bad guys and crime escalates. The Founding Fathers, once again, are definitely on center target! William C. Young Crystal River Circle of business Do I understand this correctly? The Republicans give tax breaks and loopholes to the wealthy and large corporations, so they will increase their production and hire more people. They then outsource their production to China, which gives jobs to the Chinese. This gives more money to the Chinese government. They then loan the money to the United States, which increases the national debt. Is something wrong here? John Scruggs Crystal River OPINIONS INVITED The opinions expressed in Chronicle editorials are the opinions of the newspapers editorial board. Viewpoints depicted in political cartoons, columns or letters do not necessarily represent the opinion of the editorial board. Groups or individuals are invited to express their opinions in a letter to the editor. Persons wishing to address the editorial board, which meets weekly, should call Charlie Brennan at (352) 563-5660. All letters must be signed and include a phone number and hometown, including letters sent via email. Names and hometowns will be printed; phone numbers will not be published or given out. We reserve the right to edit letters for length, libel, fairness and good taste. Letters must be no longer than 350 words, and writers will be limited to three letters per month. SEND LETTERS TO: The Editor, 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429. Or, fax to (352) 563-3280 or email to email@example.com LETTERS to the Editor Table talkJohn Boehner is doing a great job. I especially liked when he came out and said, Youve done it, lets put it on the table. The president hasnt put anything on the table. Hes leaving it all up to his people (who) dont know enough or are afraid to say anything. But either come out and show us what you want and well let you know what we want. John Boehner, God bless you.Wasteful washingReference your editorial today on water use in Citrus County (Aug. 2): All they have to do is, the Citrus County government has to stop all the waste they have. They wash all the paid fire trucks every day, ambulances every day, and Im sure the police cars are washed every day. This is probably one of the biggest wastes of water in Citrus County. I feel that if the county would try to save water, everybody else would. Lower rating For the first time in history, Standard and Poor has lowered Americas credit rating and may do so again. When your interest rates start climbing as a result, remember to thank the extremists of both parties.Lazy day I was sitting watching TV and sipping a cup of coffee when my husband came in. He took one look at me and said, Havent you heard of cooking, cleaning, sewing? My response was, Are they cities in China? S OUND OFF CALL 563-0579 Hot Corner: TAXES Carrying moochersEnough with this raise the taxes on the wealthy. Forty-eight percent of Americans do not pay any tax not a bit, not a dime. The rest of us carry that 48 percent on our back and were getting tired of being the ones who provide for the moochers. At least make that 48 percent contribute $5 a week in taxes so the rest of us can get a break and not have to keep carrying 48 percent of those who dont pay taxes. Those are the people who should pay something, not the wealthy whove been paying the 52 percent along with all of the hardworking middle-class people.Tax increasesOur Congress is considering taking away our mortgage interest deduction, as reported by the Washington Post. It is extremely cynical they would consider this big increase of tax on the middle class, but they are absolutely opposed to resuming the higher taxes on the very wealthy. We need to insist on knowing how the debt reductions are being madeI do want to leave a reference. I couldnt find it very much, because it isnt talked (about) very much. But the San Francisco Examiner site has a reference to it and the writer is named HewittIt actually has been serious discussion, because I saw it on a number of spots. But I couldnt recall where it was so I had to research it and I found that one location.Big pay Didnt Obama say on several occasions that we, the taxpayer, must be prepared to sacrifice? How about some sacrifice from Washington? Cut 5 percent of the bloated payroll. No more private jet for Pelosi. Cut all salaries by 10 percent. No more free pension programs or health programs on the backs of the taxpaying public. Oh, lest I forget, Michelle, if you need to travel, you pay. What dollars did the taxpayers pick up on her trip to South Africa?
BEVERLY HILLS Orientation Training about Hospice of Citrus County and volunteer opportunities, 1 to 3 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 31, at Central Ridge Library, 425 Roosevelt Blvd., Beverly Hills. The class provides an overview of Hospice philosophy and history. Toregisterforthis classortorequesttrainingfor yourgroup,contactVolunteer ServicesManagerLinda Boyetteat(352) 527-2348 or lboyette@hospiceofcitrus county.org. The Nature Coast Unit of the National Association of Social Workers will meet at 11:30 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 17, at the Boat House Restaurant in Crystal River on U.S. 19, for a unit planning lunch. The Nature Coast Unit consists of more than 160 professional social workers which reside in Hernando, Pasco and Citrus counties. NASW represents 150,000 social workers in the world. The association promotes, develops and protects the practice of social workers and helps social workers advocate for their clients. You do not need to be a member to attend the local monthly meetings. RSVP by email or contact unit chair Wendy Hall, LCSW, at firstname.lastname@example.org or Robert Boissoneault Oncology Institute at (352) 527-0106. The Womens Health & Fitness Expo hosted by the Business Womens Alliance of Citrus County Chamber of Commerce, will be from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 24, at the National Guard Armory in Crystal River. Registration is open to health, fitness and wellness organizations on a first-come, first-served basis. Chamber members receive a discount. Details about exhibit registration, sponsorship opportunities and the Spa Zone are available from the chambers Crystal River office, 28 U.S. 19 N.W.; call (352) 795-3149. Or, ask any Business Womens Alliance member. The expos purpose is to educate women and those around them about their health, fitness and wellness. Proceeds are dedicated to furthering the education of students from Citrus, Crystal River and Lecanto high schools and Withlacoochee Technical Institute. Proceeds from last years expo helped to fund nine scholarships in health care and business careers. NEW PORT RICHEY The Alzheimers Family Organization plans its 11th annual Charity Golf Tournament for Nov. 12 at Seven Springs Golf and Country Club. Organizers seek committee members to assist our organization in the coordination of this fundraising event. By assisting the Alzheimers Family Organization, you will network with many local and regional professionals, golfers and concerned members of the community helping those afflicted with Alzheimers disease and their families. The Alzheimers Family Organization services the central Florida area, including Citrus, Hernando, northern Hillsborough, Lake, Pasco, northern Pinellas and Sumter counties. The Florida Department of Elder Affairs has determined this region has more than 100,000 Alzheimers disease sufferers. Call (727) 848-8888 or toll free at (888) 496-8004. Basic belly dance 11 a.m. to 12:15 p.m. the first and third Saturday monthly, Pure Elements Wellness & Yoga Studio, Crystal River; $7 per class. Call (772) 480-7427 for more information or to register, or visit the website pureelementswellness.com. PORTLAND, Ore. Project Helping Hands (PHH) is recruiting volunteers to join medical and health education teams serving economically disadvantaged people in Bolivia, Haiti, Kenya, Liberia, the Philippines, Sudan and Uganda. The following trips are open for application: 1. Kampala, Uganda, January 2012. 2. Haiti, February 2012. 3. Bolivia Highlands, Uyuni Salt Flats March 2012. 4. Liberia, April 2012. 5. Ilagan, Philippines, May 2012. To apply for a trip and learn more about Project Helping Hands, visit the website www.projecthelpinghands.org. Team members are primarily nurses, doctors, physicians and other care providers, but anyone older than 18 can apply to join a team. Non-medical volunteers help with setting up clinics and managing lines, running between providers and the pharmacy, handing out glasses, helping with health education, playing with kids and taking photos. Project Helping Hands, a non-affiliated nonprofit organization, sends volunteer medical and health education teams to developing nations to provide medical clinics and health education for those who lack access to care. CRYSTAL RIVER The latest ER Extra development at Seven Rivers Regional Medical Center is the addition of a texting option for emergency room wait times. For those not requiring medical emergency care, the ER Extra texting option is designed to help decision-making in seeking care extra fast and extra easy. Text your ZIP code to ERTIME (378463) to receive the current wait time at SRRMC. You can also check ER Extra wait times online at www.srrmc.com or from any smartphone; iPhone users can download the ER Extra app from iTunes. Texting for wait times improves the decision making process and helps alleviate any additional stress someone might have during a time of need, said Dorothy Pernu, director of marketing and communication at Seven Rivers Regional. But this option is only recommended for those not requiring immediate care. If you think you may have a medical emergency, call 911. ER wait times reflect the average wait time of the previous hour of the patients that were triaged during that time. Free diabetes education classes 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. Fridays, at the Citrus Diabetes Treatment Center, 7493 W. Gulf-to-Lake Highway, Crystal River, given by Patti Keller, R.N., BSN, certified diabetes educator. Limited seating available; call (352) 564-0444 to enroll. Catholic Charities DOSP has openings in its respite program that meets from 12:30 to 4:30 p.m. Wednesdays at Our Lady of Grace Church in Beverly Hills. The program is for people with early stage Alzheimers disease and other memory loss illnesses including stroke, Parkinsons disease or senile dementia. It offers caregivers short-term, dependable relief from day-to-day responsibilities, while providing loved ones the opportunity to participate in planned activities and loving relationships. For more information or to make an appointment to observe the program, call Marie Monahan at (800) 242-9012, ext 22. If you know any woman currently undergoing chemotherapy, pass the word to her there is a free cleaning service that provides housecleaning once per month for four months while she is in treatment. All she has to do is sign up and have her doctor fax a note confirming the treatment. Cleaning for a Reason will have a participating maid service in her ZIP code area arrange for the service. This organization serves the entire United States and currently has 547 partners to help these women. Visit www.cleaningforareason.org/ for details. INVERNESS Hospice of Citrus County will sponsor Griefs JourneyA Walking Group which will meet at 9 a.m. every Wednesday at Whispering Pines Park, Parking Area E, Inverness. The walking group is open to individuals who are grieving the death of a significant person in their life. It combines informal support, fresh air and exercise. It is a time to walk and talk, at a relaxed pace, with others who are grieving and to share ideas and support. Griefs Journey A Walking Group is not a fitness program. It is an adult-only fitness group for all fitness levels. It is a means to reflect on the grief journey with others. Important note: The group will not walk on days when the temperature is above 90 degrees or during thunderstorms. For information, call Lynn Miller at (352) 527-2020. For information on Hospice of Citrus County Support Groups, call (866) 462-0962 or visit www.hospiceofcitruscounty.org. H EALTH& L IFE C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE T UESDAY, A UGUST 9, 2011 A11 0008YGU Vote for YOUR FAVORITE online at www.chronicleonline.com Burger Party Schedule August 2011 Restaurant Location Phone Number Rustic Ranch Inverness Beef O Bradys Inverness Beef O Bradys Crystal River Fat Cats Crystal River Sweet Pickles Homosassa Our Pub Inglis Sept. 1 Castaways Crystal River Rustic Ranch 104 US Hwy 41 S., Inverness (352) 726-7333 Beef O Bradys, Inv. 1231 Highway 41 N., Inverness (352) 344-9464 Beef O Bradys, C.R. 6738 W Gulf To Lake Hwy, C.R. (352) 564-0544 Fat Cats 508 N. Citrus Ave, C.R. (352) 563-2620 Sweet Pickles 8361 S. Suncoast Blvd, Homosassa (352) 503-2045 Our Pub Highway 40 West, Inglis (352) 447-2406 Castaways 5430 N. Suncoast Blvd. C.R. (352) 795-3653 w w w c h r o n i c l e o n l i n e c o m R e s u l t s A n n o u n c e d i n t h e M e n u G u i d e o n O c t o b e r 1 4 Vote For Your Favorite Restaurant V o t i n g E n d s A u g u s t 1 0 a t 4 p m H U R R Y D O N T D E L A Y G o t o w w w c h r o n i c l e o n l i n e c o m Under FEATURES at the top & click on ENTER A CONTEST MORE HEALTH NOTES Find Health Notes in todays Health & Life section. Health NOTES Home health aide training Special to the Chronicle Hospice of Citrus County presented home health aide training to clinicians June 24 at the Hospice of Citrus County Wings Education Center at 8471 W. Periwinkle Lane, Homosassa. Clockwise from back row, left, are: Caitlin Shank, Shana Lockley, Dewanda Hazelton, Revondalyn Collins, Arvette Smith, Alicya Kind, Melinda Hise, Mary Stack and Roxie Brooks-Hopkins.
Page A12 TUESDAY, AUGUST 9, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE V-J Day salute Associated Press U.S. Navy Veteran Charles Smith, of East Providence, R.I., salutes Monday during the national anthem at a Victory Day observance in Pawtucket, R.I. Rhode Island is the last state to formally observe V-J Day, or Victory over Japan Day, commemorating the anniversary of Japans WWII surrender to the U.S. on Aug. 14, 1945. Rhode Island observes Victory Day on the second Monday in August. Oklahoma, Texas set heat records in JulyWASHINGTON Sweltering may have reached a new record last month, as Oklahoma racked up the countrys highest monthly average temperature ever. According to automated weather recording instruments, the states average for July was 89.1 degrees. That tops an average of 88.1 set in July 1954, associate Oklahoma state climatologist Gary McManus McManus said. Thats the highest average temperature, for any month, for any state, McManus said. The National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration on Monday reported that last month was the fourth hottest July on record for the U.S. and that Texas and Oklahoma had their warmest months on record. Oklahoma is not alone in this. Nationwide, in the past 30 days 3,709 high-temperature records have been set or tied. Baghdad bath Associated Press An Iraqi man takes an openair shower Monday in central Baghdad. Mexicos net emigration plunges MEXICO CITY Mexicos net outflow of migrants has fallen to almost nothing, as fewer migrants entered Mexico, but the number leaving dropped even faster, the governments statistical unit said Monday. A report by the National Statistics Institute states Mexico lost about 0.09 percent of its population to migration as reflected in quarterly surveys carried out between March 2010 and March 2011. That was 83 percent lower than the outflow of 0.53 percent of the population in 2006 and early 2007, near the end of Mexicos migration boom. In the first quarter of 2011, there was practically no net loss of population due to international migration, the institute said. As a result, in relative terms the net migration balance was almost nothing. About 0.38 percent of the countrys 112.7 million people migrated abroad in the most recent period studied, while about 0.29 percent immigrated to Mexico. That was down from the 2006-2007 period, when almost 1 percent of the population left in a year. From wire reports Nation BRIEFS World BRIEFS Associated PressWASHINGTON The deaths of 30 U.S. troops and eight Afghans to an insurgent marksman was an unprecedented loss but does not signal a new surge in Taliban combat strength, U.S. officials said Monday, even as violence flares along Afghanistans eastern border. Top U.S. leaders vowed that Saturdays helicopter shoot-down the single largest loss of life in the 10year-old war will not rewrite Americas strategy. As heavy a loss as this was, it would even be more tragic if we allowed it to derail this country from our efforts to defeat al-Qaida and deny them a safe haven in Afghanistan, said Defense Secretary Leon Panetta. The comments came as the Pentagon prepared to release the names of the fallen, and to develop plans to receive the remains of the war dead in a private ceremony at Dover Air Force Base in Delaware on Tuesday. Panetta was speaking in Tampa, Fla., as Adm. Eric Olson handed control of U.S. Special Operations Command to Adm. Bill McRaven, a Navy SEAL who commanded the raid that killed al-Qaida leader Osama bin Laden earlier this year. The ceremony was scaled back a bit, in deference to the heavy losses the crash dealt to the militarys special operations forces. Among the 30 killed were 22 Navy SEAL personnel the deadliest single loss by the elite force. At the Pentagon, spokesman Col. Dave Lapan said the downing of the Chinook with a rocket-propelled grenade on Saturday should be seen as a single combat incident and not a watershed moment in an escalating war. Pentagon officials also said that there will be no public media coverage at the Dover base during the militarys dignified transfer ceremony because the badly damaged remains are mingled and still being identified. Families are allowed to attend the arrival. News organizations are protesting the decision to prohibit any media coverage. The 18-year ban on media coverage of the returns was lifted in 2009 by then-Defense Secretary Robert Gates, leaving the decision to the families of the war dead. Military officials said the troops in the crash were on a mission to assist forces pursuing a Taliban leader. Associated Press A U.S. flag is flown at half-staff Monday behind a Navy memorial statue of a homecoming in Virginia Beach, Va. Navy Seal Team 6, whose team members were involved in a helicopter crash in Afghanistan, is based in Virginia Beach. Pentagon: Crash not a sign of Taliban strength Associated PressCOPLEY, Ohio Police identified the man responsible for shooting and killing seven people in a terrifying rampage over the weekend near Akron, as a woman who knew him said Monday he was an unpleasant, disliked person who was involved in an estate dispute. Michael Hance, 51, died in a shootout with police in Copley after the Sunday spree that included an 11year-old among the victims. One shooting victim who survived was Becky Dieter, Hances girlfriend of more than two decades, she said. Hance had become embroiled in a dispute over the will of Dieters late parents, and a couple next door who were longtime friends with Dieters parents got involved, said Hancock Robin Hancock, a former caregiver for the Dieters parents. That couple, 67-year-old Russ Johnson and his 64year-old wife, Gerdie, were among the seven people police say Hance shot and killed. Hances confrontational behavior had led Hancock to leave her job taking care of the couple, she said. Police combed three homes and searched outside a fourth in a wooded residential area of Copley, collecting evidence as they tried to piece together what happened duringthe shootings that shook the quiet neighborhood. Authorities were withholding the names and ages of those involved until officers could tell victims family members, Copley police Sgt. Eric Goodwin said. Autopsies began Monday. Hance shot his girlfriend in one home, ran next door, shot her brother and gunned down four neighbors, police say. He then chased four people two through backyards shooting one of them before bursting into a home where two others had sought refuge. Police said he shot an eighth person there and left, only to get into a gunfight outside with a police officer and a citizen who had been a police officer. Neighbors said that the dead included an 11-year-old boy and that at least three victims were from one family. Around sunset, about 200 people assembled at a park for a candlelight vigil for the shooting victims in their town and crime victims elsewhere. Some residents said they set up a memorial fund. The Rev. Jeff Bogue of the Grace Church of Greater Akron prayed with those gathered about faith in the wake of violence. This is troubling, Lord, why such evil would come to our little township, he said. Woman: Ohio killer of 7 was in estate dispute Associated PressLONDON Violence and looting spread to new areas of London on Monday and to a second major British city as police and politicians struggled to contain the disorder during a third day of rioting in the capital, which will host next summers Olympic Games. The worst unrest in London in decades saw buildings, cars and garbage dumbs set ablaze and police officers pelted with bottles and fireworks, as groups of young people and police clashed in neighborhoods across the capital. In the nations central city of Birmingham, dozens of people attacked stores in a main retail district spreading the chaos beyond London for the first time since violence broke out Saturday night. As authorities struggled to keep pace with the unrest, Prime Minister David Camerons office said he would cut short his summer vacation and convene a meeting of the governments crisis committee on Tuesday to lead the response to the escalating violence. The violence began late Saturday in Londons northern Tottenham district when a peaceful protest over the polices shooting of a suspect turned violent, leaving parts of the high street charred and its shops looted. But some have blamed the unrest on unemployment, insensitive policing and frustration across Britain over the governments austerity budget, which will bring deep cuts to social services and welfare payments. On Monday evening, the rioting spread to at least four new areas of London. In the Hackney area of east London, hundreds of youths attacked shops and set fire to cars. Thick smoke billowed from a main street in the Peckham district of south London, where a building was set ablaze along with a bus which was not carrying passengers. Lines of cars were torched in nearby Lewisham and a building in Croydon, while police advised stores to close early in dozens of other neighborhoods. Home Secretary Theresa May, the Cabinet minister responsible for policing, and London Mayor Boris Johnson also cut short summer vacations in an attempt to deal with the crisis while police confirmed they had made more than 200 arrests in London. The rioting followed the fatal police shooting of Mark Duggan, a 29-year-old father of four, who was gunned down in disputed circumstances Thursday in Tottenham. But many residents claimed the lootingwas just the work of greedy youths. Its nothing to do with the man who was shot, is it? said 37-year-old Marcia Simmons, who has lived in the diverse and gritty north London neighborhood all her life. A lot of youths ... heard there was a protest and joined in. Others used it as an opportunity to kit themselves out, didnt they, with shoes and T-shirts and everything. Few details of Duggans death have been released, and in the void rumors have swirled. Police say Duggan was shot dead when police stopped a cab he was riding in. The Independent Police Complaints Commission, which is investigating the shooting, said a non-police firearm was recovered at the scene, and media reports said a bullet had been found in an officers radio. But the Guardian newspaper reported the bullet in the radio was police-issue, indicating Duggan may not have fired at the officer. There are signs of rising social tensions in Britain as the government slashes $130 billion from public spending by 2015 to reduce the huge deficit, swollen after the country spent billions bailing out its foundering banks. The past year has seen mass protests against the tripling of student tuition fees and cuts to public sector pensions. In November, December and March, small groups broke away from large marches in London to loot. Authorities struggling to keep pace with unrest Associated Press A shop is set on fire Monday as rioters gather in Croydon, south London. Violence and looting spread across some of Londons most impoverished neighborhoods on Monday, with youths setting fire to shops and vehicles, during a third day of rioting in the city that will host next summers Olympic Games. Police arrest hundreds as London riots continue People loot a shop Monday in Hackney, east London. The rioting in London followed the fatal police shooting of Mark Duggan, a 29-year-old father of four who was killed in disputed circumstances Thursday in Tottenham.
S PORTS Section B TUESDAY, AUGUST 9, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Kotchmans blast spurs Rays to late victory Tampa Bay takes 2-1 win from Royals Associated PressST. PETERSBURG Casey Kotchman had an eventful night, hitting a game-winning homer and avoiding a whip cream pie in the face from teammate Evan Longoria during a postgame celebration. Kotchman led off the ninth inning with a home run to lift the Tampa Bay Rays to a 2-1 win over the Kansas City Royals on Monday night. I dont get either one very often, Kotchman said. Kotchman drove the first pitch from Blake Wood (5-1) over the center field fence. He also knocked in the other Tampa Bay run with a run-scoring single that tied it in the seventh. How about Casey? Rays manager Joe Maddon said. Those balls were properly struck. Kotch has been hitting like that all year. Its fun to watch. Kotchman, who has seven multihit outings over his last 10 games, is hitting .341 this season. The greeting he received from the welcoming committee at the plate was a blur. Just kind of numb, he said. It was Kotchmans first walk-off hit since he had an RBI single in the Los Angeles Angels 2-1 victory over Texas on July 13, 2007. The first baseman has three homers over the last six games after going deep just four times in 93 games to start the season. Rays closer Kyle Farnsworth (4-1) pitched a perfect ninth to earn the win. Luke Hochevar allowed one run and five hits over seven innings for the Royals. The right-hander, who had won his previous three starts, had seven strikeouts and two walks. Rays rookie Jeremy Hellickson, 3-0 in four starts during July, gave up one run and six hits in 7 1-3 innings. He struck out seven and walked three. Tampa Bay Rays Casey Kotchman follows through on a walk-off home run in the ninth inning Monday against the Kansas City Royals in St. Petersburg. The Rays won 2-1. Associated Press 2011 High School FOOTBALL Roher will lead SR football Starting all over Coach was Warriors assistant in J.M. SORACCHI Sports reporterIt will be the third head football coach in the third year of the programs existence, but Seven Rivers Christian School hopes this time it has found a man who will want to stick around for a while. Paul Roher, the Warriors defensive coordinator in 2010, has been tabbed to replace the departed Chad Turner and lead the Seven Rivers in 2011 and hopefully beyond. Turner left after one year as the head coach to move to South Carolina. Roher had some soul searching of his own to do before accepting the position offered by headmaster Dana James but felt like Citrus County offered the right fit. It was a no-brainer for Mr. James to pick Paul, said Seven Rivers athletic director Gary Dreyer. First of all, Paul has a great amount of experience in high school football. Hes bringing a lot of experience and a great deal of knowledge. Roher has over 30 years invested in high school football; over 23 years come in the form of being an assistant coach, coordinating both offenses and defenses. The other seven-plus years were as the head man of programs in Kentucky. Although even he couldnt say what the future holds, Roher has already had his first retirement and was in the same school district in Kentucky for over 28 years. Therefore, he doesnt think loyalty will be an issue going forward. Im going to be here until they get tired of me, Roher said. When we came down here, it was a one-year trial and it was a great experience. As far as Turner leaving, Seven Rivers didnt give many details but said the former football coach and youth S EAN A RNOLD Sports CorrespondentAs summer break ends and football teams begin practicing in pads this week, preparations ensue for a season that promises new beginnings for most of the countys high school programs. For Lecanto head coach McKinley Rolle, who is entering his first year of coaching, the experience is especially new. Rolle is attempting to lift a program that has suffered losing seasons in all but two of its 26 years. At his teams practice Monday, the young coach spoke about the commitment exhibited by his players throughout the off-season. I think the kids have responded extremely well to our expectations so far, Rolle said. The spring was huge for us. It gave the guys familiarity with what we expect in terms of work effort, which is what our program will be built on. Our expectations have been relayed to them over the spring and summer, and the results are evident in the improvements we are seeing. That off-season engagement allows Rolle to now focus more on teaching fundamentals and installing schemes. We have an idea of what kind of people we have, so right now its more about implementing our system, he added. We can coach fundamentals but we cant coach effort. Weve been able to tell them what we expect from them and theyve done it well. Citrus coach Ray Greene, in his second year at the school, is suddenly the longest tenured of the countys coaching class. He is similarly dealing with a group of players and coaches that are aware of one anothers capabilities and expectations. Entering this season with some continuity makes a world of Photos by DAVE SIGLER/Chronicle Lecanto High School will be looking to end 26 years of mostly futility as the Panthers started football practice Monday at Pant her Stadium. First-year Lecanto head football coach McKinley Rolle, 26, has taken a hands-on approach with his pride of Panthers. Area football teams welcome three new coaches as new football season opens See FOOTBALL / Page B3 See ROHER / Page B3 For more photos, click on this story at www.chronicle online.com. See RAYS / Page B3 Entertainment/ B2 Scoreboard/B3 Sports briefs/ B3 TV, lottery/ B3 MLB/ B3 Citrus Co. Speedway/ B4 Racers still trading paint at Citrus County Speedway./ B4 Run, Ricky, run: Williams signs deal with Ravens Former Miami RB will back up star Rice Associated PressOWINGS MILLS, Md. The Baltimore Ravens have signed veteran running back Ricky Williams to replace Willis McGahee, who they let go days before training camp. Williams agreed to a twoyear deal, the team announced on Monday. The former Heisman Trophy played last season with the Miami Dolphins and if everything goes well with his physical on Tuesday, Williams will work in tandem with Ray Rice. Hes a veteran that brings a lot of leadership, Rice said. Im looking to learn a lot from him. Im looking forward to working with him. A former Pro Bowler, Williams rushed for a career-high 1,853 yards to lead the league in 2002. Hes an awesome player, quarterback Joe Flacco said. Hes a legit player. Last season, Williams, 34, split time with Ronnie Brown in Miami and averaged 4.2 yards per carry. He gained 673 yards and scored two touchdowns. Williams has rushed for 9,569 career yards and 68 touchdowns, recording 325 receptions for 2,523 yards and eight touchdowns. It gives us a proven playmaker, an outstanding runner, an outstanding receiver and an outstanding pass protector, offensive coordinator Cam Cameron said. He knows this system and he has played extremely well in this system. Williams has a history of failed drug tests for marijuana and has been suspended by the NFL previous. He has also retired in the past only to return to football. He has been diagnosed with borderline personality disorder, which was treated successfully with therapy and medication. I think those things are way, way, way in the past, Cameron said. My relationship, my experience with him, there is no risk, but were all human. Theres risk with everybody. We all make mistakes. Rickys not perfect, but I know hes got a great heart and hes a great football player.
Associated Press Selena Gomez performs Sunday at the Teen Choice Awards in Universal City, Calif. Huffman: Sad at Housewives endBEVERLY HILLS, Calif. Never underestimate Wisteria Lanes grapevine. On Sunday, ABC officially confirmed reports the upcoming season of Desperate Housewives would be its last. But series star Felicity Huffman got the bad news Friday in an email from her co-star Marcia Cross Only after that did she get the call from Housewives creator Marc Cherry Desperate Housewives, a sassy primetime soap opera with an ensemble cast also including Teri Hatcher and Eva Longoria made a splash when it premiered in 2004 but has since seen a falloff in the ratings and viewer buzz. At an ABC press party Sunday night, Huffman said she was sad Housewives would be ending after eight seasons. But shes also exhilarated by potential story lines in the shows home stretch. Buddy Guy Way named in Chicago CHICAGO Chicago blues great Buddy Guy now has his own street. The stretch of Wabash Street in front of his music club, Legends, was named Buddy Guy Way on Sunday. Guy celebrated his 75th birthday July 30. The blues guitarist says he wanted to cry at the honor. Guy received a copy of the sign as a crowd sang Happy Birthday. Chicago alderman Bob Fioretti read a proclamation from Mayor Rahm Emanuel Guy was born in Louisiana in 1936 and moved to Chicago in 1957. He started a career as a session musician, backing blues legends like Muddy Waters Sonny Boy Williamson and Little Walter before recording his own music. He was inducted into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in 2005. Lynn cancels dates due to surgery NASHVILLE, Tennessee Loretta Lynn has been sidelined by knee surgery. A statement says the country music icon will cancel dates through a Sept. 3 show at her ranch in Hurricane Mills, Tenn. She is scheduled to undergo reconstructive knee surgery and needs time to recover. Lynn says in the statement shes sad to cancel the shows, but they tell me Ive just got to stay off this knee for a while. Associated PressLOS ANGELES Selena Gomez conjured five wins at the Teen Choice Awards one more than boyfriend Justin Bieber. The star of Wizards of Waverly Place was selected as choice TV actress, female hottie and music group with her band The Scene. Gomez and her ensemble were also awarded the choice single trophy for Who Says and love song for Love You Like a Love Song, which the 19-year-old actress-singer performed at Sundays freewheeling fan-favorite ceremony. This is for all of you guys, Gomez told the screeching crowd. This isnt mine. Bieber, Gomezs 17-year-old actorsinger boyfriend, picked up four surfboard-shaped trophies as choice male music artist, male hottie, twit and TV villain for his CSI guest starring role. Other multiple winners included The Vampire Diaries, Glee, The Twilight Saga, Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows, Robert Pattinson and Taylor Swift. I feel like its been a long time since I was a teenager, like, two years, Swift joked. Swift tied Gomez with five awards: choice female music artist, country female artist, female red carpet fashion icon, country single for Mean and break-up song for Back to December. The 21-year-old crooner was also honored for her contributions to entertainment with the Ultimate Choice Award, the shows version of a lifetime achievement award. The Big Bang Theory leading lady Kaley Cuoco hosted the 13th annual extravaganza at Universal Studios Hollywoods Gibson Amphitheatre. Between dispensing awards like candy, Cuoco battled Chuck star Zachary Levi in table tennis, danced alongside Americas Best Dance Crew winners Poreotix and jokingly quizzed teenagers about current affairs. There were moments of seriousness amid the silliness. Sean Kingston made his first live televised appearance since recovering from injuries he suffered after crashing a watercraft into a Miami Beach bridge in May. Demi Lovato, who entered a treatment facility last November to deal with emotional and physical issues, was on hand to accept two awards. You guys are what got me through this last year, she told the audience. Other winners who picked up surfboard-shaped trophies included Cameron Diaz as choice movie comedy actress for Bad Teacher, Ellen DeGeneres as choice comedian and Ashton Kutcher as choice romantic comedy movie actor for No Strings Attached. Before leading the crowd in a singalong of Katy Perrys Teenage Dream, Kutcher provided some topical advice. Dont ever charge anything on a credit card if you dont already have the money in the bank to pay for it, he said. The ceremony ended with a tribute to the Harry Potter film franchise. The final two installments apparently bewitched online voters, winning the most awards of the night. Harry Potter swept categories such as choice sci-fi/fantasy movie, liplock, villain for Tom Felton and summer movie star for both Emma Watson and Daniel Radcliffe, who accepted his surfboard via satellite from New York. Buddy Guy Felicity Huffman Spotlight on PEOPLE E NTERTAINMENT Page B2 TUESDAY, AUGUST 9, 2011 Top teen choices C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Birthday: Needles to say, any good changes regarding your income will be greatly welcomed in the year ahead, so keep on plugging. At first they might not be too large, but with time continued hard work, they will grow appreciatively. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) If you are self-assured and persistent about whatever it is you take on, this can be a productive day for you. Should you encounter any resistance, push the pedal to the metal. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Unless you follow through on whatever opportunities are available to you, regardless of how small or large they might be, you wont be successful. The ball is in your court. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) Just because your first effort fizzles, you shouldnt give up too easily. If youre ready to keep up the effort, your probabilities for success will be greatly enhanced. Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) Just because someone isnt in total accord with you, it doesnt mean she or he doesnt think youre smart. Dont be defensive; try to see the issue from this persons perspective. Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) Treating others in a selfserving manner could cause them to back off all right, but to what avail? Theyre apt be reluctant to be your friend going forward. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) An unreasonable person can be turned around if you continually treat this individual with respect and courtesy, in spite of his or her behavior. The contrast will make your case. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) If you are working on something important, be sure to monitor a co-worker who usually does things in a hasty, careless manner, so that he or she doesnt mar your efforts. Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20) In order to be effective, your priorities must be kept in proper order. Be sure you take care of essential matters first and save frivolous trifles until later, when all your work is done. Aries (March 21-April 19) When the going gets tough, youre likely to get even tougher. Youll refuse to be intimidated, but instead will welcome the chance to prove just how resilient and hardy you are. Taurus (April 20-May 20) Dont shoot down a great idea just because it doesnt come from you. Achieving something especially good should be more important than who thought of what. Gemini (May 21-June 20) Try not to be too much of a spendthrift when it comes to your resources. Just because its easy to take money out of the bank doesnt mean itll be easy to put any back. Cancer (June 21-July 22) Make people feel significant and respected by displaying patience and tolerance with each person at all times, regardless of who they are or what theyre saying or doing. Todays HOROSCOPE From wire reports Florida LOTTERIES Today in HISTORY SUNDAY, AUG. 7 Fantasy 5: 4 20 26 29 34 5-of-51 winner$172,551.89 4-of-5163$170.50 3-of-56,661$11.50 SATURDAY, AUG. 6 Powerball: 25 30 54 57 59 Powerball: 6 5-of-5 PBNo winner 5-of-55 winners$200,000 No Florida winner Lotto: 15 27 30 36 43 44 6-of-6No winner 5-of-649$5,692 4-of-62,431$84 3-of-651,681$5.50 Fantasy 5: 3 10 15 27 35 5-of-59 winners$29,933.25 4-of-5465$93 3-of-512,081$10 Today is Tuesday, Aug. 9, the 221st day of 2011. There are 144 days left in the year. Todays Highlight: On Aug. 9, 1941, President Franklin D. Roosevelt received British Prime Minister Winston Churchill aboard the USS Augusta off Newfoundland; although the two had once met briefly years earlier, this was their first encounter as the leaders of their respective countries. (The next day, Roosevelt visited Churchill aboard his ship, the HMS Prince of Wales.) The talks resulted in the Atlantic Charter defining goals for a post-war world. On this date: In 1854, Henry David Thoreaus Walden, which described Thoreaus experiences while living near Walden Pond in Massachusetts, was first published. In 1936, Jesse Owens won his fourth gold medal at the Berlin Olympics as the United States took first place in the 400-meter relay. In 1945, three days after the atomic bombing of Hiroshima, Japan, the United States exploded a nuclear device over Nagasaki, killing an estimated 74,000 people. In 1974, President Richard Nixon and his family left the White House as his resignation took effect. Vice President Gerald R. Ford became the nations 38th chief executive. Ten years ago: President George W. Bush approved federal funding only for existing lines of embryonic stem cells. Five years ago: The White House said neither Israel nor Hezbollah should escalate their month-old war, as Israel decided to widen its ground invasion in southern Lebanon. One year ago: A fed-up JetBlue flight attendant, Steven Slater, cursed out a passenger he said had treated him rudely, grabbed a beer and slid down the emergency chute of an Embraer 190 at New Yorks Kennedy Airport. Todays Birthdays: Basketball Hall of Famer Bob Cousy is 83. Tennis Hall of Famer Rod Laver is 73. Boxing Hall-of-Famer Ken Norton is 68. Actress Melanie Griffith is 54. Singer Whitney Houston is 48. Hockey Hall of Famer Brett Hull is 47. TV host Hoda Kotb is 47. Pro Football Hall of Famer Deion Sanders is 44. Actress Gillian Anderson is 43. Actor Eric Bana is 43. Latin rock singer Juanes is 39. Thought for Today: Education is a private matter between the person and the world of knowledge and experience, and has little to do with school or college. Lillian Smith, American writersocial critic (1897-1966). INSIDE THE NUMBERS To verify the accuracy of winning lottery numbers, players should double-check the numbers printed above with numbers officially posted by the Florida Lottery. Go to www.flalottery.com, or call (850) 487-7777. SO YOU KNOW Last nights winning numbers, Page B3 Justin Bieber accepts the award for male artist at the Teen Choice Awards. Selena Gomez, Justin Bieber pick up total of seven awards ONLINE http://www.teenchoiceawards.com You guys are what got me through this last year. Demi Lovato who entered a treatment facility last November.
S PORTSC ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE T UESDAY, A UGUST 9, 2011 B3 On the AIRWAVES BASEBALL Little League World Series 3 p.m. (ESPN2) Southwest Regional: First Semifinal 6 p.m. (ESPN2) Southwest Regional: Second Semifinal MLB 7 p.m. (FSNFL) Atlanta Braves at Florida Marlins 7 p.m. (SUN) Kansas City Royals at Tampa Bay Rays WNBA BASKETBALL 8 p.m. (ESPN2) Seattle Storm at New York Liberty GOLF 12 p.m. (GOLF) Live From the PGA Championship 6 p.m. (GOLF) Live From the PGA Championship Florida LOTTERY Here are the winning numbers selected Monday in the Florida Lottery: CASH 3 (early) 4 7 6 CASH 3 (late) 8 7 4 PLAY 4 (early) 5 8 6 8 PLAY 4 (late) 6 4 0 3 FANTASY 5 1 2 7 11 21 East Division WLPctGBWCGBL10StrHomeAway Boston7143.6237-3W-337-2234-21 New York6944.61118-2L-237-2232-22 Tampa Bay6054.5261196-4W-128-2832-26 Toronto5856.50913116-4W-128-2630-30 Baltimore4468.39326242-8L-227-3117-37 East Division WLPctGBWCGBL10StrHomeAway Philadelphia7440.6499-1L-141-1833-22 Atlanta6749.57886-4W-234-2233-27 New York5757.5001794-6W-124-3033-27 Washington5559.48219116-4W-132-2323-36 Florida5560.47819113-7L-523-3532-25 Central Division WLPctGBWCGBL10StrHomeAway Detroit6153.5356-4L-133-2528-28 Cleveland5656.5004124-6L-129-2427-32 Chicago5658.4915134-6W-424-3232-26 Minnesota5164.44310192-8L-526-2925-35 Kansas City4966.42612215-5L-131-3218-34 West Division WLPctGBWCGBL10StrHomeAway Texas6551.5605-5W-238-2227-29 Los Angeles6352.548176-4W-132-2531-27 Oakland5163.44713184-6W-231-2420-39 Seattle4965.43015205-5L-229-2920-36 West Division WLPctGBWCGBL10StrHomeAway San Fran.6352.5482-8W-134-2329-29 Arizona6252.54445-5W-130-2532-27 Colorado5362.46110134-6L-128-3125-31 Los Angeles5261.46010135-5L-128-3124-30 San Diego5165.44012165-5L-123-3628-29 Central Division WLPctGBWCGBL10StrHomeAway Milwaukee6550.5659-1W-441-1524-35 St. Louis6253.539347-3W-429-2433-29 Cincinnati5559.4829115-5W-130-2725-32 Pittsburgh5459.47810110-10L-1026-3228-27 Chicago4966.42616177-3L-127-3222-34 Houston3777.32527293-7L-319-4018-37 AL NL White Sox 7, Orioles 6 BALTIMORE A.J. Pierzynski homered and drove in three runs, Alex Rios singled in the go-ahead run in the eighth inning, and the Chicago White Sox beat the Baltimore Orioles 7-6 on Monday night for their fourth straight victory. Gordon Beckham also connected for the White Sox, who blew a four-run lead before rallying to secure their seasonhigh sixth consecutive win on the road. Third-place Chicago moved within five games of the lead in the AL Central. After J.J. Hardy hit a three-run homer in the seventh off Jesse Crain (6-3) to put Baltimore up 6-5, the White Sox regained the lead against Jim Johnson (5-4). Paul Konerko walked, Carlos Quentin singled and Pierzynski hit a sacrifice fly to tie it. Rios then singled under the glove of third baseman Josh Bell to bring home Quentin. Rios had two hits and is 7 for 11 with four RBIs during Chicagos fourgame run. Sergio Santos struck out the side in a perfect ninth for his 23rd save. Rangers 9, Mariners 2 ARLINGTON, Texas Matt Harrison pitched seven strong innings for his career-high 10th victory, Nelson Cruz homered, and the Texas Rangers beat the Seattle Mariners 9-2 on Monday night. Harrison (10-8) allowed two runs and five hits with six strikeouts and no walks in 104-degree heat, surpassing his nine-win rookie season in 2008. Cruz, Mitch Moreland and Yorvit Torrealba all had three hits for the AL Westleading Rangers, who stretched their lead over second-place Los Angeles to 1 1-2 games. The Angels had the night off. The Rangers scored twice in the second against rookie Charlie Furbush (1-1) with the help of the Mariners second error of the night. Cruz snapped an 0 for 15 slide when he led off the second with a homer to left, and Mike Napoli reached second on Mariners third baseman Adam Kennedys fielding error. Napoli went to third on a groundout and scored on Morelands single. SeattleTexas abrhbiabrhbi ISuzuki rf4110Kinsler 2b4011 JaWlsn ss4022Quntnll 2b0000 Ackley 2b4000Andrus ss5010 Carp 1b4010JHmltn cf3210 Olivo c4000MiYong 3b5110 C.Wells dh3000ABlanc 3b0000 AKndy 3b3000N.Cruz rf4332 FGtrrz cf3120Napoli c3222 Roinsn lf3000Tegrdn c1000 Torreal dh5131 Morlnd 1b4032 DvMrp lf3001 Totals32262Totals379159 Seattle0020000002 Texas02023200x9 EA.Kennedy (5), Ja.Wilson (3), Moreland (4). DPSeattle 1, Texas 2. LOBSeattle 3, Texas 11. 2BJa.Wilson 2 (6), Carp (7), F.Gutierrez (7), N.Cruz (23). HRN.Cruz (25). IPHRERBBSO Seattle Furbush L,2-4487640 J.Wright120020 Wilhelmsen352212 Texas M.Harrison W,10-8752206 M.Lowe100001 ODay110000 Furbush pitched to 3 batters in the 5th. WPWilhelmsen 2. T:42. A,771 (49,170). ChicagoBaltimore abrhbiabrhbi Pierre lf5010Hardy ss5134 AlRmrz ss5000Markks rf4011 Konerk dh3010AdJons cf5000 Lillirdg dh-1b0100Guerrr dh4000 Quentin rf4220MrRynl 1b4000 Przyns c3123Reimld lf4010 Rios cf4121Wieters c3230 A.Dunn 1b3111Andino 2b4200 SSantos p0000J.Bell 3b4121 Bckhm 2b4112 Morel 3b4000 Totals357107Totals376106 Chicago0400010207 Baltimore0020103006 EMorel (8), J.Bell (2). LOBChicago 4, Baltimore 6. 2BPierre (11), Konerko (17), Rios (18), Hardy 2 (19), Wieters 2 (19). HRPierzynski (6), Beckham (9), Hardy (20). SBRios (10), Andino (6). SFPierzynski, Markakis. IPHRERBBSO Chicago Danks61-375407 Crain W,6-3 BS,5-611-331111 Thornton H,151-300000 S.Santos S,23-26100003 Baltimore Guthrie785402 Ji.Johnson L,5-4122220 Gregg100000 T:38. A,498 (45,438). Braves 8, Marlins 5 MIAMI Dan Uggla extended his hitting streak to 29 games and Alex Gonzalez hit a three-run homer to help the Atlanta Braves beat slumping Florida 8-5 Monday night, dropping the Marlins to 0-5 on their homestand. Uggla beat out a grounder to short for an infield single in the fifth inning to extend the longest active hitting streak in the majors. Hes tied with Rowland Office for the second-longest streak in franchise history behind Rico Cartys 31 in a row in 1970. After Uggla and Chipper Jones singled in the fifth, Gonzalez hit his 10th home run off Brad Hand (1-4). Uggla added a sacrifice fly in the sixth against his former team. Atlantas Michael Bourn drove in a run with his 30th infield hit, most in the NL. Freddie Freeman, whose career-best 20-game hitting streak ended Sunday, had a two-run single. Red Sox 8, Twins 6MINNEAPOLIS David Ortiz had four hits and three RBIs and delivered the go-ahead single with two outs in the ninth inning to lift the Boston Red Sox to an 8-6 victory over the Minnesota Twins on Monday night. Ortiz, a former Twin, hit a two-run homer in the sixth and finished a triple shy of the cycle. Jarrod Saltalamacchia added a homer and two RBIs to help the Red Sox win for the fifth time in seven games and move 1 games ahead of the idle Yankees in the AL East. Marco Scutaro chipped in three hits for Boston and Jonathan Papelbon worked a perfect ninth for his 25th save. Jason Kubel had a homer among his three hits and two RBIs for the Twins, who have lost five straight. Alfredo Aceves (8-1) gave up one run in an inning in relief of Tim Wakefield for the victory. Wakefield gave up five runs three earned and eight hits with five strikeouts. BostonMinnesota abrhbiabrhbi Ellsury cf5020Span cf4000 Crwfrd lf4110Plouffe 2b4220 AdGnzl 1b3021Mauer c4011 DMcDn pr-rf0100Cuddyr 1b4110 Pedroia 2b5220Kubel rf4232 D.Ortiz dh5343Repko pr-rf0000 Sltlmch c5122Thome dh4111 Reddck rf3000Valenci 3b4000 Aviles rf-3b2000DYong lf4000 Lowr. 3b-1b4010Tolbert ss3020 Scutaro ss4031Revere ph1000 Totals408177Totals366104 Boston0100040128 Minnesota0301100106 ESaltalamacchia (3), Lowrie (11), Mauer (3). DPBoston 1, Minnesota 1. LOBBoston 8, Minnesota 3. 2BD.Ortiz (30), Saltalamacchia (16), Plouffe (5), Mauer (9), Cuddyer (24), Thome (11). 3BC.Crawford (5). HRD.Ortiz (22), Saltalamacchia (11), Kubel (9). CSEllsbury (11), Tolbert (2). SC.Crawford. SF Ad.Gonzalez. IPHRERBBSO Boston Wakefield785304 Aceves W,8-1 BS,2-3121100 Papelbon S,25-26100002 Minnesota S.Baker695505 Dumatrait1-320010 Capps2-300000 Perkins L,3-212-332101 Nathan1-331100 PBSaltalamacchia. T:00. A,080 (39,500). AtlantaFlorida abrhbiabrhbi Bourn cf5221Bonifac ss5120 Prado lf4111Amezg 2b4010 Fremn 1b4022Dobbs 3b4121 Hinske 1b0000Stanton rf2011 Uggla 2b3111GSnchz 1b4001 C.Jones 3b5120Camrn cf3100 AlGnzlz ss5113Petersn lf4000 D.Ross c3100J.Buck c4112 Constnz rf4120Hand p2110 D.Lowe p1000Sanchs p0000 Conrad ph1000Helms ph1000 CMrtnz p0000Cishek p0000 Proctor p0000Hayes ph0000 Kimrel p0000 Totals358118Totals33585 Atlanta0400310008 Florida0020000125 EJ.Buck (5). DPAtlanta 1. LOBAtlanta 7, Florida 6. 2BPrado (19), Stanton (20). HR Ale.Gonzalez (10), Dobbs (5), J.Buck (12). SBBourn (42). CSBonifacio (7). SD.Lowe 2. SFUggla. IPHRERBBSO Atlanta D.Lowe W,7-10662233 C.Martinez211102 Proctor1-312221 Kimbrel S,35-402-300002 Florida Hand L,1-4597733 Sanches221013 Cishek200002 WPKimbrel. T:59. A,330 (38,560). Mets 9, Padres 8NEW YORK Lucas Dudas tworun single capped a three-run ninth against All-Star closer Heath Bell, and the banged-up New York Mets rallied past the San Diego Padres 9-8 on Monday night. Angel Pagan, Jason Bay and David Wright homered for the Mets, who started strong and finished with a flourish after putting their top two hitters on the disabled list. Shortstop Jose Reyes is sidelined with a strained left hamstring, the same problem that landed the NLs leading hitter on the disabled list for 16 days last month. Daniel Murphy, who filled in admirably for injured first baseman Ike Davis, is likely done for the season because of a left knee injury. San DiegoNew York abrhbiabrhbi Venale rf4110Pagan cf5111 Bartlett ss4123JuTrnr 2b4220 Maybin cf5230DWrght 3b5223 Guzmn 1b5122Duda 1b5132 OHudsn 2b3101Bay lf3211 Blanks lf3121Harris rf3000 Forsyth 3b3000Beato p0000 LMrtnz c3121Igarash p0000 Stauffr p3000Baxter ph1011 Tekotte ph1000Isrnghs p0000 Qualls p0000RPauln c3001 H.Bell p0000RTejad ss4010 Pelfrey p1000 Pridie rf2110 Totals348128Totals369129 San Diego1000030408 New York1120000239 One out when winning run scored. DPNew York 2. LOBSan Diego 6, New York 6. 2BBartlett (13), Maybin (16), Blanks (3), Baxter (1). HRPagan (5), D.Wright (9), Bay (9). SBMaybin (27), Guzman (4), O.Hudson (15). SForsythe. SFO.Hudson, R.Paulino. IPHRERBBSO San Diego Stauffer764413 Qualls122211 H.Bell L,2-4 BS,3-341-343301 New York Pelfrey61-394424 Beato2-302210 Igarashi122211 Isringhausen W,3-2110000 Beato pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. HBPby Stauffer (Ju.Turner), by Beato (Blanks). WPH.Bell 2. T:50. A,814 (41,800). GREEN BAY, Wis. Green Bay Packers coach Mike McCarthy had some harsh words for his offense after a particularly sloppy practice Monday night. McCarthy was unhappy with mental errors, penalties and fumbles by running backs Ryan Grant and James Starks. McCarthy says the Packers might look good on paper, but theyre not close to where we need to be to defend their title. The Packers also are dealing with a few injuries. McCarthy says backup defensive back Brandon Underwood has a knee sprain and will be out a couple weeks. Kicker Mason Crosby has a sprained ankle, and McCarthy hopes to have him back for Saturdays preseason opener at Cleveland. McCarthy says offensive lineman Marshall Newhouse had a shoulder sprain and wide receiver Brett Swain had a hamstring injury. Coach harsh with Packers after sloppy practice AMERICAN LEAGUE Mondays Games Chicago White Sox 7, Baltimore 6 Boston 8, Minnesota 6 Tampa Bay 2, Kansas City 1 Texas 9, Seattle 2 Todays Games Chicago White Sox (Floyd 9-10) at Baltimore (Jo-.Reyes 5-8), 7:05 p.m. Detroit (Fister 4-12) at Cleveland (Masterson 97), 7:05 p.m. L.A. Angels (Haren 12-6) at N.Y. Yankees (A.J.Burnett 8-9), 7:05 p.m. Oakland (Harden 2-2) at Toronto (Cecil 4-4), 7:07 p.m. Kansas City (Francis 4-11) at Tampa Bay (Shields 10-9), 7:10 p.m. Seattle (Pineda 9-7) at Texas (Ogando 11-5), 8:05 p.m. Boston (Bedard 4-7) at Minnesota (Liriano 7-9), 8:10 p.m. Wednesdays Games Chicago White Sox at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m. Detroit at Cleveland, 7:05 p.m. L.A. Angels at N.Y. Yankees, 7:05 p.m. Oakland at Toronto, 7:07 p.m. Kansas City at Tampa Bay, 7:10 p.m. Seattle at Texas, 8:05 p.m. Boston at Minnesota, 8:10 p.m.NATIONAL LEAGUEMondays Games Atlanta 8, Florida 5 N.Y. Mets 9, San Diego 8 Washington at Chicago, ppd., rain Colorado at Cincinnati, late Houston at Arizona, late Philadelphia at L.A. Dodgers, late Pittsburgh at San Francisco, late Todays Games Atlanta (Beachy 5-2) at Florida (Hensley 1-4), 7:10 p.m. Colorado (Rogers 5-1) at Cincinnati (Willis 0-1), 7:10 p.m. San Diego (LeBlanc 0-2) at N.Y. Mets (Capuano 9-10), 7:10 p.m. Washington (Wang 0-2) at Chicago Cubs (Garza 5-8), 8:05 p.m. Milwaukee (Marcum 10-3) at St. Louis (E.Jackson 1-1), 8:15 p.m. Houston (Lyles 1-6) at Arizona (Marquis 8-6), 9:40 p.m. Philadelphia (Cl.Lee 11-7) at L.A. Dodgers (Lilly 7-11), 10:10 p.m. Pittsburgh (Ja.McDonald 7-5) at San Francisco (Bumgarner 6-11), 10:15 p.m. Wednesdays Games Philadelphia at L.A. Dodgers, 3:10 p.m. Pittsburgh at San Francisco, 3:45 p.m. Atlanta at Florida, 7:10 p.m. Colorado at Cincinnati, 7:10 p.m. San Diego at N.Y. Mets, 7:10 p.m. Washington at Chicago Cubs, 8:05 p.m. Milwaukee at St. Louis, 8:15 p.m. Houston at Arizona, 9:40 p.m. It was a great game, Kansas City manager Ned Yost said. There was outstanding pitching from both starters. Tampa Bay tied it at 1 in the seventh when Ben Zobrist drew a one-out walk, went to second on a wild pitch and scored on Kotchmans single. Just happy to get the W, Kotchman said. Eric Hosmer put the Royals ahead 1-0 on a first-inning RBI single. Alex Gordon, who had been hitless in his first 37 at-bats at Tropicana Field, hit a leadoff double and later scored on Hosmers oppositefield hit to left. Kansas City had a runner in scoring position in four of the first six innings. difference for Greene, who is attempting to rebuild a program with more than 80 years of tradition, but one that has struggled of late. It feels like we have more of a handle on the situation this year where were not battling the buyin, Greene said during a lightning-delay at Mondays practice. I think we found out what kind of team we had a couple of weeks ago in camp. This week is more about fundamentals and getting our base offenses and defenses put in. We know our kids, and they are hungry and ready to experience a successful season. Greene says he expects Rolle and first-year Crystal River coach Greg Fowler to be effective at building the kinds of programs they envision, but he is happy to have a year behind him at Citrus. I was the fourth head coach those seniors had when I started here. So they had learned so many different styles of leadership, which can sometimes make them reluctant to trust you at first. It has taken us a year, even counting through this summer, to get the kids to think and work the way we want them to, Greene added. Fowler and Seven Rivers Christian coach Paul Roher are starting their reigns at schools with recent playoff appearances. This is little comfort for a pair of coaches trying to impart their leadership while facing a fast-approaching season. In addition to working with a compressed window, Fowler is contending with replacing a spreadpassing attack with a veeroption system, while also reconstructing a defense he hopes will anchor his teams overall efforts. The first couple weeks involved a lot of evaluation and establishing of our policies, Fowler said. Im happy with how most of the players have responded, and the community support has been great. Its always going to be difficult when you are making so many changes, he added while considering his teams situation. Its tough on athletes and coaches alike. Roher, the former defensive coordinator for Seven Rivers, is dealing with a mixed bag of prospects. The Warriors are coming off a successful second season, of which Roher was an integral part, but the school often struggles to fill out a roster with enough players to enable more specialization and rest time for its players. With those circumstances, Roher will have to grapple with providing more long-term stability to the program while also attempting to sustain the schools recent successes. As far as the schools concerned, Ive always tried to be a solid leader of young men, Roher said in a Sunday phone interview. Of the potential uphill struggle he might face, Roher looked forward to the challenge. Life doesnt always deal you a fair deck, but you have to go with what God provides you, he said. pastor is took a similar position in the Palmetto State. Pretty much, Chad decided to go to South Carolina and Dana approached Paul and asked him if he would do it, said Seven Rivers athletic director Gary Dreyer. (Paul) shares the same principles as the school. Other schools around the country must have noticed those principles because Roher fielded offers to return to Kentucky or even go to Oregon (which would have been about 15 mintues from his wifes family) to be a coordinator for high schools. But Roher said when it came time to make a decision, he and his wife both felt they were at Seven Rivers for a reason. Philosophically, Roher said the Warriors would continue to run the stuff he began installing last year on defense but would go to a split-back veer offense. One of the reason is Roher envisions Seven Rivers throwing the ball more this year and thought it would be difficult to consistently do that out of the Warriors former doublewing offense. My philosophy is on a championship program Seven Rivers started practice Monday, like the rest of the state but will not play a down against another team until Aug. 26. On that date, the Warriors will Bronson and Oak Hall in a jamboree. After that, the Warriors will play an eight-game regular season followed by potential postseason play in the Sunshine State Conference. Roher does face an immediate challenge, one not of his own doing: trying to convince kids to come out when the head coach keeps changing every year. Thinking about it from the kids perspective, theyre probably wondering if the school is really serious about football, Roher said. But I dont have any plans to leave and Im very comfortable building the program. Seven Rivers Christian also announced recently it would be starting a middle school program. Roher said that in grades 6-8, he thought 20 kids would form that team. I think thats the future of our program, Roher said. Were going to work really hard to get that going. J.M. Soracchi is a sports reporter for the Chronicle. He can be reached at (352) 563-3261 or emailed at jmsoracchi@ chronicleonline.com. Rays 2, Royals 1 Kansas CityTampa Bay abrhbiabrhbi AGordn lf4110Jnnngs lf3000 MeCarr cf4020Damon dh3000 Butler dh3010Longori 3b4010 Getz pr-dh0000Zobrist 2b3100 Hosmer 1b3011Ktchm 1b4132 Francr rf4010BUpton cf3020 Giavtll 2b4000Joyce rf2000 Mostks 3b4000Chirins c3000 AEscor ss4000SRdrgz ss3000 Pina c3000 Totals33161Totals28262 Kansas City1000000001 Tampa Bay0000001012 No outs when winning run scored. ELongoria (9). DPKansas City 2. LOB Kansas City 8, Tampa Bay 6. 2BA.Gordon (35), Me.Cabrera (30), Butler (28), Francoeur (32). HRKotchman (7). SBJennings (7). IPHRERBBSO Kansas City Hochevar751127 Crow100021 Bl.Wood L,5-1011100 Tampa Bay Hellickson71-361137 Jo.Peralta2-300000 Farnsworth W,4-1100001 Bl.Wood pitched to 1 batter in the 9th. WPHochevar. T:39. A,742 (34,078). RAYSContinued from Page B1 FOOTBALL Continued from Page B1 ROHER Continued from Page B1 Rain postpones Nationals at Cubs CHICAGO Starlin Castro and Matt Garza have been a big part of the recent surge by the Chicago Cubs, which has brought a little optimism to an otherwise disappointing season. Garza and Castro, probably the only sure bets to be with the Cubs in future seasons, turned up their play during the recent seven-game winning streak. On Monday, Castro was named the NL player of the week. In his last seven games, Castro had 17 hits and is currently third in the majors with 150. Good for him. Hopefully it will be a long list of accolades for him. If he keeps his head screwed on and keeps getting better he will be fun to watch for a lot of years, Cubs manager Mike Quade said before Mondays game against the Washington Nationals was postponed because of rain. The game will be made up Thursday at 1:20 p.m. Both teams will continue with its current pitching rotation. Garza and Chien-Ming Wang, Mondays starters, will be pushed back to tonight. CF Victorino suspended 3 games, appeals SAN FRANCISCO Philadelphia Phillies center fielder Shane Victorino is appealing a three-game suspension imposed Monday for his part in a weekend brawl at San Francisco. A pair of Giants players who expected one-game suspensions only received fines after playing key roles in the benches-clearing brawl between NL division leaders Friday night. Nobody was injured. Major League Baseball also fined Victorino an undisclosed amount. Victorino declined to address the suspension Monday night as the NL East-leading Phillies opened a threegame series at Dodger Stadium. Phillies third baseman Placido Polanco, Giants pitcher Ramon Ramirez and catcher Eli Whiteside were fined as well.
J OHN C HANCE Special to the ChronicleSaturday night the Citrus County Speedway family paused to honor one of its greatest men and champions. Dave Scarborough passed away Friday morning at the age of 74. The Super Late Models all pulled to the front straight for a moment of silence just before their feature event got underway. Dave was a five-time Super Late Model champion at the speedway, taking his first championship in 1986, and then four in a row from 1988-91. Many will remember his familiar yellow Carrol Contracting 69 or the Inter-Bay Marine 69 hanging that right rear tire off the track in turn 2 lap after lap. Dave was also a sprint car champion at many tracks in Florida as well as a winner of the Lil 500 sprint car race in Anderson, Indiana. Know as the Little General, Dave was small in stature, but big on heart and determination. Dave was a hero to many and he will be missed by all that had the pleasure to know him. Saturday nights program started out with 15 Modified Mini Stocks trying to lay down a fast lap in time trial qualifying. Each driver was trying to win the $100 fast qualifier money put up by Curry Roofing. When the dust settled, a familiar name was on top of the time sheet. Clint Foley would once again set fast time and win the $100. Setting fast time would prove to set Foley up for a challenge in the 50 lap feature event. One of the speedways young fans would kick the tracks giant foam dice to determine the nights feature inversions. The dice came up with a which lets the fans choose, by show of applause, how many rows they want to have inverted. As usual, the fans chose the maximum of six rows, which left Foley starting deep in the field. Chris Allen would drive away over the last 15 laps, and proved he was indeed the man to beat on this night. Foley would have to settle for second, but was also able to claim the AAA Roofing Hard Charger award for passing the most cars in the event. Sixteen Super Late Models took the green for their 35 lap feature event. Neumann was again the class of the field driving away to an unchallenged victory. Behind Neumann, Matt Tifft and former track champion Scott Grosenbacher (09) engaged in a heated battle for the second position over the final 5 laps. Tifft would come out on top of that battle with Grosenbacher in his first visit to Citrus County Speedway. Thirteen Sheldon Palmes Insurance Mini Stocks tried to find victory lane in their 20 lap feature. Tim Scalise (24) would launch his racer off the pole position and never look back. Scalise commented in victory lane that he was able to put new tires on his car this week, and thats what pushed him over the top and on to victory. Jeremy Sharrone (32) would take the car normally piloted by Shawn Jenkins (43) and bring it home in second position. Twelve Street Stocks took the green in their 20 lap feature. Point leader Curtis Flanagan made the winning pass on Fallows with just two laps to go in the event. Flanagan would go on to take his fourth feature win of the year, which leads all Street Stock drivers, and extend his points lead over Ryan. Five Inter-County Recycling Hornets tackled the mile asphalt for their 15 lap feature. Matthew Street (151) would make it 2-for-3 with his second victory in only his thirdrace this season. Kane Dixon (15) was making a bid for his third win of the season, but had to settle for second after leading the first seven laps of the race. Daryl Veltman (55) brought the only truck in the field home in the third position. This week sees the return of the Open Wheel Modifieds for their 40 lap feature after a month off. Joining them will be the Sportsman, Taylor Made Home Pure Stocks, Sheldon Palmes Insurance Mini Stocks. Pro Figure 8s, the Inter-County Recycling Hornets, and the Cars of Yesterday. Gates open at 4 p.m. and the green flag drops at 6 p.m. Please visit www.citruscountyspeedway.com for more information or call the speedway office at 352726-9339. See you at the races! Keselowski races to victory at Pocono with broken ankleOut of the 95 entries submitted this past week, only one person picked Brad Keselowski as the winner of the Good Sam RV Insuran ce 500 at Pocono Raceway this past Sunday. Beverly Slonaker, a previous winner this year, was the only one to pick Keselowski. Slonaker also predicted the speed of the race would be 133.43 mph; the actual speed of the race was 137.878 mph. Slonaker earns a $25 gas card for the correct pick. ______________________ ____________________________ ________________________ DRIVERS NAME YOUR NAME PHONE NUMBER TIEBREAKER: (Guess the average speed of the race to three decimal places :) ________________ Mail your entry to Citrus County Chronicle, c/o John Coscia, Sports editor, 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL, 34429. All entries must be received by 5 p.m. on Aug. 12. for the Heluva Good! Sour Cream Dips at the Glen on Sunday, Aug. 14 at Watkins Glen H ITTINGTHEL INKS O UTDOORS Y OUTH L EAGUE S PORTS Page B4 TUESDAY, AUGUST 9, 2011C OMING T OMORROW C OMING T HURSDAY C OMING F RIDAY A DULTL EAGUE C OMING S ATURDAY C ITRUS C OUNTY S R ECREATIONALG UIDETOC ITRUS C OUNTY S PEEDWAY Race Finishes for August 6 Super Late Models Feature #Drivers NameHome TownP 98 Herb Neumann Jr. Inverness 1 72 Matt Tifft Ohio 2 09 S. Grossenbacher San Antonio 3 119 Kevin Macy Bartow 4 1 Dale Sanders Lecanto 5 10 Talon Craft Seminole 6 70 Jeremy Gerstner Wesley Chapel 7 22 David King Alturas 8 07 Steven Simpson N. Symrna Beach 9 27 Cody Lane Port Richey 10 82 Danny MaddoxCrystal River 11 47 Keith Zavrel Brooksville 12 177 Eddie King Alturas 13 44 Tony AltiereInverness 14 94 William Fuller Lecanto 15 30 Cyrus Robinson Spring Hill 16 Street Stocks Feature #Drivers NameHome TownP 3 Curtis Flanagan Inverness 1 007 Mark Fallows Crystal River 2 53 Kyle Peters Ferndale 3 55 Jesse Veltman Crystal River 4 98 Tom Martone Floral City 5 10 Kenny May Spring Hill 6 85 Tim Wilson Floral City 7 192 Robert Kuhn Jr. Dunnellon 8 68 Austin Hughes Hernando 9 00 Carl Glaum Crystal River 10 33 Bill Ryan Bushnell 11 48 Dora Thorne Floral City 12 112 Joey Bifaro Inverness 13 Mod Mini Stocks Feature #Drivers NameHome TownP 33 Chris Allen Center Hill 1 7 Clint Foley Dunnellon 2 18 Jesse Henley Homosassa 3 9 Mark Powers Hernando 4 2 Jeremy Gerstner Wesley Chapel 5 44 Michael Lawhorn Clermont 6 98 James Ellis Brooksville 7 24 Phil Edwards Crystal River 8 88 Chris Hooker Floral City 9 43 Danny Schlenker Hernando 10 26 Nathan Florian Clearwater 11 1 George Neumann Inverness 12 8 Robbie Yoakam Hernando 13 20 Jeff Eberly Spring Hill 14 47 Richard Kuhn Ocala 15 Mini Stocks Feature #Drivers NameHome TownP 24 Tim Scalise Lutz 1 43 Jeremy Sharrone Floral City 2 17 Adam May Lutz 3 01 Jeff Eberly Spring Hill 4 50 Jessey Mallory Summerfield 5 65 Nathan Florian Clearwater 6 29 Chris Snow Inverness 7 98 Kevin Stone Dade City 8 46 Shannon Kennedy Summerfield 9 71 Sonya Heater Homosassa 10 19 Allen Prior Dade City 11 5 Al Katona Land O' Lakes 12 55 Carlie Lewis Zephyrhills 13 Hornet Division Feature #Drivers NameHome TownP 151 Matthew Street Lakeland 1 15 Kane Dixon Inverness 2 55 Daryl Veltman Crystal River 3 31 Chris Hennessy Beverly Hills 4 K1M Jeremy Wall Inverness5 Pro Challenge Series Feature #Drivers NameHome TownP 20 Brandon Williamson Atlanta (Ga.) 1 56 Mark Landis Delray Beach 2 25 Paul White Eustis 3 18 Ryan Rust Port Saint Lucie 4 2 Harvey Johnson Ocala 5 23 Jerry Heflin Gainesville 6 28 Randy Glick Ocala 7 12 Kyle Maynard Weirsdale 8 Special to the Chronicle Chris Allen (33) makes the winnng pass on James Ellis (98) in the Modified Mini Stock feature at the Citrus County Speedway on Saturday night. TOP TEN POINTS Super Late Models # Drivers Name YTD Points 98 Herb Neumann Jr. 533 09 Scott Grossenbacher 516 10 Talon Craft 490 70 Jeremy Gerstner 478 82 Danny Maddox 468 27 Cody Lane 421 47 Keith Zavrel 369 50 Perry Lovelady 367 97 Andy Anderson 338 Open Wheeled Modifieds # Drivers Name YTD Points 88 Bobby Ervien 898 53 Doug Miller 882 42 Richie Smith873 98 Robbie Cooper 872 70 Jeremy Gerstner 863 6 Billy Bechtelheimer 818 25 L. J. Grimm 753 94 Dalton Nelson 740 3 Ricky Coffin 621 Mod. Mini Stocks # Drivers Name YTD Points 33 Chris Allen 834 7 Clint Foley 829 18 Jesse Henley 827 44 Michael Lawhorn 695 24 Phil Edwards 656 47 Richard Kuhn 619 98 James Ellis 586 26 Nathan Florian 567 2 Jeremy Gerstner 382 Sportsman # Drivers Name YTD Points 55 Ernie Reed 1086 99 Cody Stickler 1069 56 Brandon Morris 1068 13 Aaron Williamson 954 01 Tom Posavec 884 83 D. Neighbor Sr. 784 51 Christopher Henry 706 4 Richie Smith 697 12 David Williamson 603 Street Stocks # Drivers Name YTD Points 3 Curtis Flanagan 1577 33 Bill Ryan 1475 98 Bubba Martone 1460 10 Kenny May 1390 68 Austin Hughes 1322 26 Bradley Lyon 1061 53 Kyle Peters 1043 85 Tim Wilson 961 27 John Makula 789 Pure Stocks # Drivers Name YTD Points 35 David Walls 1730 44 Glen Colyer 1541 9 Tyler Stickler 1309 65 Happy Florian 1222 27 Sheri Makula 1193 15 Levi Roberts 1126 39 Carl Peters 1108 20 Chris Ickes 1059 17 Nicholas Malverty 962 Mini Stocks # Drivers Name YTD Points 43 Jeremy Sharrone 1487 71 Sonya Heater 1485 98 Kevin Stone 1483 29 Chris Snow 1266 35 Kenneth Watkins 1199 50 Jessey Mallory 1128 43 Shawn Jenkins 1005 46 Shannon Kennedy 978 84 Ashlee Williamson 942 PRO FIGURE-8s # Drivers Name YTD Points 6 Joey Catarelli 1042 14 Wayne Calkins 1036 94 Charlie Meyer 984 27 Neil Herne 926 3 Cliff Rousseau 896 25 Robbie Powell 886 85 Thomas Peet 776 01 Mason Love 670 59 T. J. Sharrone 448 PS/SS FIG-8s # Drivers Name YTD Points 62 Eric Sharrone 590 6 Ronnie Schrefiels 576 35 Thomas Peet 536 71 Neil Herne 522 82 Jimmy Kruse 442 89 Charles Herne 360 81 Wallace (Gator) Jones 354 33 David Ross 346 Scarborough honored at Citrus Co. Speedway after passing away
Run, walk and learn about ovarian cancer O varian cancer is difficult to detect, especially in the early stages. This is partly due to the fact that these two small, almond-shaped organs are deep within the abdominal cavity, one on each side of the uterus. Experts are now saying that recent medical studies show identifiable symptoms often do exist for ovarian cancer, even in the early stages. The most common of these are bloating, pelvic or abdominal pain, trouble eating or feeling full quickly, and urinary symptoms, such as urgent or frequent feelings of needing to go. Other symptoms of ovarian cancer can include fatigue, upset stomach or heartburn, back pain, pain during sex, and constipation or menstrual changes. When the symptoms are persistent, when they do not resolve with normal interventions such as diet change, exercise, laxatives and rest, it is imperative for a woman to see her doctor. Persistence of symptoms is key. Because these signs and symptoms of ovarian cancer have been described as vague or silent, only around 19 percent of ovarian cancer is found in the early stages. Symptoms typically occur in Nonprofit group seeks drivers Special to the ChronicleThe American Cancer Societys Road to Recovery Program is having trouble staying on course in Citrus County. This vital patient service program is in need of volunteers who are willing to drive cancer patients to and from their cancer treatments. Citrus County drivers are urgently needed to ensure that all patients are getting the care they desperately need to get back on the Road to Recovery. A successful Road To Recovery Program can be a tremendous asset to the community. Volunteers provide an essential and necessary service. Even the greatest medical advance is useless if the patient cannot get to treatment. Trainings are provided to those who want to volunteer their time. We want this to be an easy and stress-free service for both patients and volunteers, said Nancy Nethery, patient services manager for the Suncoast and Hillsborough areas of the American Cancer Society. Requirements for volunteering include having a good driving record, a valid drivers license, and a vehicle in good working condition. For information, call (800) 227-2345. The American Cancer Society is the nationwide community-based voluntary health organization dedicated to eliminating cancer as a major health problem through research, education, advocacy and service. In Florida, there are more than 65 ACS offices and about 65,000 active volunteers. For information about cancer, call toll-free anytime at (800) ACS2345, or visit the ACS website at www.cancer.org. H EALTH & L IFE O steoporosis affects millions of Americans; it is much more common in women. The frequently prescribed drugs include Fosamax, Actonel or Boniva; all three drugs fall into a class of drugs called bisphosphonates. These drugs may cause irritation of the esophagus. Irritation of the esophagus can lead to esophagitis (inflammation) or esophageal ulcers (sores), which may bleed. The risk of these esophageal events is low when oral bisphosphonates are prescribed appropriately and the specific directions for use are followed by patients. At the same time, there is concern that chronic irritation of the esophagus could lead to esophageal cancer. I hear from my patients off and on that they refuse to take one of these drugs due to the fear of cancer. In September 2010, a second look at British registry data indicated that esophageal cancer might be more common after all in patients taking oral bisphosphonate drugs for long periods. This preliminary report enhanced the concern. The U.S. Food and Drug Administration, which is assigned to approve and follow drugs for safety and efficacy, recently reviewed the data. The largest studies that the FDA have reviewed thus far are two epidemiologic studies using one patient database (the U.K. General Practice Research Database or GPRD). One study found no increase in the risk of esophageal cancer. The second study found a doubling of the risk of esophageal cancer among patients who had 10 or more prescriptions of the drugs, or who had taken the drugs more than three years. Other external researchers investigating this issue, using different patient databases, have reported no increase in risk, or a reduced risk. After review, the FDA did not find any increased risk of esophageal cancers in patients who took one of these bisphosphonates. The FDA is also going to continue reviewing this in the future. What should patients do? I suggest that you continue to take these drugs if prescribed by your doctor. Talk to your healthcare professional if you develop swallowing difficulties, chest pain, new or worsening heartburn, or have trouble or pain when Dr. C. Joseph Bennett AMERICAN CANCER SOCIETY Osteoporosis drugs do not cause cancer See BENNETT / Page C4 Dr. Sunil Gandhi CANCER & BLOOD DISEASE See GANDHI / Page C4 T he human body produces three types of wind: one from below, one from the mouth, and one from the nose. The latter one is what we are going to focus upon today. A sneeze is essentially an involuntary convulsion, explosion and expulsion of air through the nose, and sometimes through the mouth, as a result of some sort of irritation to the upper-respiratory tract. Trigger irritants can include foreign substances such as dust or pepper, allergic reactions to pollens, and sometimes stimuli such as bright light when stepping outdoors and looking at the sun, and even certain foods or changes in temperature can stimulate a sneeze. Sneezing can be particularly annoying if repetitive. Sometimes during allergy season, individuals may sneeze all day long, hundreds and hundreds of times during a day. Not only can it be annoying, but it can be very fatiguing and debilitating and make it difficult to conduct your day-to-day activities. People surrounding the person who is sneezing also may be reluctant to deal with this person, feeling that they may be infected and possibly have something contagious that they may ultimately end up catching. Sneezing nothing to sneeze at A s children go back to school, it is time again to think about school lunches. Good eating habits are the foundation for the rest of your childs life. A childs body needs calcium and other vital nutrients to grow and develop properly. Many common health problems, such as excess weight, heart disease and diabetes, begin with poor eating habits acquired early in childhood. Start teaching your children about food while they are toddlers, explaining why certain foods are good, and involving them in selecting and preparing foods. By the age of 12, it is hard to change a childs habits. Teenagers, who love to experiment with new things, may abandon good eating habits, but tend to return to them later in life. It is tempting to buy conveniently packaged, processed food items that you can just pop into your childs lunch bag. Unfortunately, sodium, sugars, fats and colorings are added to these foods to make them look and taste good. Read the labels carefully. Any food in which more than 35 percent of the calories are from fat is not a good choice. The effects of artificial sweeteners on the body are still unknown, and some of the additives in processed Whats for lunch? See WILSON / Page C4 See GRILLO / Page C4 Dr. Denis Grillo EAR, NOSE & THROAT Section C TUESDAY, AUGUST 9, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE INSIDE Dr. Frank Vascimini / Page C4 Richard Hoffmann / Page C3 Dr. Carlene Wilson WELLNESS CORNER Volunteers needed to help chauffeur cancer patients on Road to Recovery Chronicle file The sixth annual Ovarian Cancer 5K Run and 1 Mile Walk will take place Saturday, Aug. 13, at Black Diamond Ranch in Lecanto. Th is event was first staged in 2006 as a result of the passionate efforts of Teresa Rosebrough and her dear friends, Claudia Brockett and Patty Massullo, to raise money for ovarian cancer research and to inform others of the symptoms of the disease. Fundraiser Saturday to fight silent killer C LIFF R OSEBROUGH Special to the Chroniclehis Saturday, Aug.13, the sixth annual Ovarian Cancer 5K Run and 1 Mile Walk will take place at Black Diamond Ranch in Lecanto as a way to increase awareness for ovarian cancer. This event was first staged in 2006 as a result of the passionate efforts of Teresa Rosebrough and her dear friends, Claudia Brockett and Patty Massullo, to raise money for ovarian cancer research and to inform others of the symptoms of this terrible disease. To date, more than $90,000 has been raised as a result of this event. Teresa, my wife, was diagnosed with a late stage of ovarian cancer at the age of 47, but always believed that her disease could have been diagnosed at an earlier, more treatable stage if we had recognized warning signs of the disease. Historically, ovarian cancer, the deadliest of all gynecologic cancers, was called the silent killer because symptoms were not thought to develop until the chance of cure was slim. However, recent studies have shown that this term is not necessarily true because women with ovarian cancer frequently report strikingly similar symptoms, which may be subtle but typically increase over time. The most common symptoms are bloating, pelvic or abdominal pain, difficulty eating or feeling full quickly, and urinary symptoms such as urgency or frequency. Less commonly reported symptoms may include fatigue, indigestion or gas, back pain, pain with intercourse, constipation and menstrual irregularities. Some of the risk factors for ovarian cancer are increasing age, personal or family history of ovarian, breast or colon cancer, never having been pregnant or borne a child, and Ashkenazi Jewish descent. Factors felt to be associated with a reduced risk of ovarian cancer include breast-feeding and use of oral contraceptives and tubal ligation. A nearly universal complaint among ovarian cancer patients is that early symptoms were ignored or not recognized by health care providers. Many of these symptoms are frequently confused with those of other medical conditions. Compounding this problem is the fact that there is still no reliable and easy-to-administer screening test for ovarian cancer as there is for cervical cancer with a Pap smear or for breast cancer with a mammogram. However, early recognition of symptoms is absolutely the best way to save womens lives. In fact, in cases where ovarian cancer is detected before it has spread beyond the ovaries, approximately 93 percent of women will survive for more than five years after diagnosis. This is in contrast to the five-year survival rate of 30 percent for women with an advanced stage diagnosis which, unfortunately, is when the vast majority of women are diagnosed. In fact, only 19 percent of Teal is the color for ovarian cancer awareness. See OVARIAN / Page C4
LifeSouth Community Blood Centers is in emergency need for type O-negative, and has a critical need for all blood types. All donors will receive a LifeSouth umbrella as a thank-you gift in August. The Lecanto branch office is at 1241 S. Lecanto Highway (County Road 491), open from 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays (7 p.m. Wednesdays), 8:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturdays and 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sundays. The Inverness branch is at 301 W. Main St., open from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. weekday, (6:30 p.m. Wednesdays), 8 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Saturdays, closed Sundays. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 9, Bealls, 346 N. Suncoast Blvd., Crystal River. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 10, Walmart, 3826 S. Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 11, Citrus Memorial Health System, 502 Highlands Blvd., Inverness. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday, Aug. 12, Citrus Memorial Health System, 502 Highlands Blvd., Inverness. Noon to 3 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 13, Inverness Elks Lodge 2522, 3580 E. Lemmon Drive, Hernando. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 14, Homosassa Springs Wildlife State Park, 4150 S. Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday, Aug. 15, Walmart Supercenter, 2461 W. Gulf-to-Lake Highway, Inverness. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 16, Walmart, 3826 S. Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa. Diabetes classes are offered from 9 to 10 a.m. Mondays at the Citrus County Health Department in Lecanto. Classes are free. No registration is required. Blood sugar testing is no longer available prior to class. Avoiding complications Aug. 15. Call (352) 527-0068 or Carol Burke, R.D., at (352) 726-5222, or visit www.citruscountyhealth. org. The Alzheimers Family Organization Support Group Leader Orientation 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Friday, Aug. 12, at Morrison United Methodist Church in Leesburg, Lake County. Refreshments will be served. This training is open to the public and is free. Register by calling (888) 496-8004 or (727) 848-8888. HPH Hospice, in partnership with the Alzheimers Association of Florida and Sunflower Springs Assisted Living Facility, is holding a four week Caregiver Training Series workshop to provide support and assistance to caregivers of patients living with Alzheimers disease and dementia. Jerry Fisher, program specialist with the Alzheimers Association, will present the four-week workshop at Sunflower Springs Assisted Living Community, 8733 W. Yulee Drive, Homosassa, from 2 to 3:30 p.m. Wednesdays, Aug. 10 to 31. Topics covered include an overview of Alzheimers disease, HBO: Alzheimers Project Caregivers, Communicating with Alzheimers patients and dealing with difficult behaviors. There is no charge to attend the workshop and reservations are required. Call HPH Hospice at (352) 527-4600 to reserve your space. The Citrus Alliance Against Adult Abuse (C4A) monthly meeting is at 9:30 a.m. the second Wednesday monthly at HPH Hospice, 3545 N. Lecanto Highway, Beverly Hills. For information, call Judy Stauffer at (352) 303-2620. Your help is needed to protect our vulnerable against abuse, neglect and exploitation. Partners for a Substance-Free Citrus Inc. will meet the second Thursday monthly in the basement of the Citrus County School Board office in Inverness, 1007 W. Main St. Use the elevator to go to the basement. 8 to 9 a.m. board meeting. 9:15 to 9:30 a.m. coffee, doughnuts, networking. 9:30 to 10:30 a.m. membership meeting. For information, call the office at (352) 389-0472 or email sub email@example.com. Upcoming seminars at the SHARE Club at CMHS. Five Wishes The Living Will with a Heart 10 to 11:30 a.m. Aug. 17. Jonathan Beard, Grief Services manager from Hospice of Citrus County, discusses the end-of-life choices regarding personal, emotional and spiritual needs as well as medical wishes. Each participant will get a copy of Five Wishes to fill out as they desire. Call (352) 560-6266 to register. Hatha Yoga and Its Benefits 10 a.m. Aug. 23. Slow, gentle Hatha Yoga will improve flexibility and coordination. Call (352) 560-6266 to register. HOMOSASSA Educational series offered at 2 p.m. the fourth Tuesday monthly at the Wings Community Education Center, 8471 W Periwinkle Lane, Homosassa. Aug. 23: Pet Loss ... Saying Goodbye. The new Wings Education Center, a program of Hospice of Citrus County/Hospice of the Nature Coast provides a variety of educational programs and grief support to anyone in the community at no cost. Reservations are suggested. Call (352) 527-2020 for more information or visit www.hospiceofcitrus county.org. Citrus Memorial Health System and Publix will host a free cooking course for diabetics, noon to 2 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 24, in the Citrus Memorial Auditorium. The Benefits of Fiber, presented by one of Citrus Memorials Registered Dietitians, will offer a cooking demonstration, ideas and recipes on healthy and tasty fiber-filled foods. Seating is limited, so reservations are required. Call (352) 560-6266. HOMOSASSA Training for individuals interested in volunteering at Hospice of Citrus County Family Day Camp will be from 5 to 7:30 p.m. Monday, Aug. 29, at the Hospice of Citrus County Wings Education Center, 8471 W. Periwinkle Lane, Homosassa. An additional training session will be Monday, Sept. 12. Attending one of these training classes is mandatory for anyone volunteering for the day camp. Camp Good Hope Family Day Camp will be Saturday, Oct. 8, at Whispering Pines Park in Inverness. Participants at Camp Good Hope Family Day Camp have experienced the death of someone close. Camp is a full day of special activities for Camp Good Hope children, Teen Encounter teens and parents/guardians. A light meal will be served prior to the training sessions. To register for this training class, call Lynn Miller, Hospice of Citrus County Grief Services, at (352) 527-2348 or email LMiller@hospiceofcitrus county.org. Visit www. hospiceofcitruscounty.org. Support GROUPS Citrus Abuse Shelter Association (CASA), 1100 Turner Camp Road, Inverness, hosts a volunteer meeting at 10:30 a.m. the second Tuesday monthly. Call (352) 344-8111. Bereaved Parents of the USA (BP/USA) grief support group for parents and grandparents who have experienced the death of a child, 7 p.m. the second Wednesday monthly at the First Presbyterian Church, 1501 S.E. U.S. 19 in Crystal River. Call Bernadette Passalacqua at (352) 746-4664 or visit www.bereavedparents usa.org. Look Good ... Feel Better a free two-hour session for women undergoing radiation or chemotherapy, at 3 p.m. the second Wednesday monthly at the Cancer & Blood Disease Center, Lecanto, and 3 p.m. the fourth Wednesday monthly at the Robert Boissoneault Oncology Institute, Lecanto. Call Joann Brown at 341-7741 or the American Cancer Society at (800) 395-5665 to register. Emotions Anonymous 12-step support group, noon the second and fourth Thursdays monthly at Central Ridge Library, Forest Ridge Boulevard and Roosevelt, in Beverly Hills. Call Meg at (352) 527-2443. SPRING HILL Spinal Cord Injury support group, 5 p.m. second Thursday monthly in the gym at HealthSouth Rehabilitation Hospital. Call Dee Hardee at (352) 592-7237. NEW PORT RICHEY Community Chatterboxes support group to assist individuals suffering from communication deficits (i.e., aphasia, apraxia, dysarthria, etc.) as a result of a cerebral vascular accident or other neurological disorders, 3 to 4 p.m. Thursday, July 28. The group meets every other Thursday at Community Hospital, 5637 Marine Parkway, New Port Richey, FL 34652. Caregivers and spouses are encouraged to attend. Call (727) 845-0757. Friends of the Blind 9 a.m. to noon the second Friday monthly. Call Butch Shultz at (352) 344-2693 for location. FFRA (Families and Friends Reaching for the Abilities), second Friday monthly at the Key Training Center in Inverness at 130 Heights Ave. Social time and business meeting at 9 a.m. is followed by a speaker at 10 a.m. who will address issues pertaining to the developmentally disabled. Call Ron Phillips at (352) 382-7819. Womens Breast Cancer Support Group, 11:30 a.m. the second Friday monthly, Robert Boissoneault Oncology Institute in the Allen Ridge Medical Center, County Road 491, Lecanto. Light lunch served. Call Judy Bonard at (352) 527-4389. Epilepsy support group starting at the Lakes Region Library, Inverness. Call Lili Jane at (352) 344-8765. Mended Hearts of Citrus County for individuals who have had or have cardiovascular disease, as well as caregivers and family members, 10 a.m. the second Friday monthly at the Red Brick School House, across from the Citrus Memorial Health System Medical Plaza Building; parking and transportation available from CMHS parking lot A. Open to the public. Call Millie King, president, at (352) 637-5525; or Cardio Vascular Services at (352) 344-6416. North Central Post-Polio Support Group, 10:30 a.m. Saturday, Aug. 20, at Collins Health Resource Center, 9401 S.W. State Road 200, Building 300, Suite 303, Ocala. Program is What is Post-Polio Syndrome? Maps available at the website PostPolioSupport.com. Call Carolyn Raville at (352) 489-1731. National Osteoporosis Foundation Citrus County Support Group, 1 p.m. the third Tuesday monthly at the Citrus Resource Center, 2804 W. Marc Knighton Court, Lecanto. Topic: Vertebral Fractures and Treatment Options, on behalf of Gulfcoast Spine Institute and Dr.s Ronzo and Bono. Call Laura Henderson at (855) 5927772 or email TheBoneZone firstname.lastname@example.org. Nature Coast Multiple Myeloma Support Group 6 p.m. the third Wednesday monthly at the Oak Hill Hospital Partners Club (formerly Spring Hill Enrichment Center) at Oak Hill Hospital, 11375 Cortez Blvd. (State Road 50), Brooksville. Free dinner buffet will be served. Contact Herb and Dianne Terry at (352) 621-0672 or email@example.com, or Richard Blustein at (352) 6662772 or Blustein22@aol.com. SPRING HILL Look Good Feel Better Support Group, 3:30 to 5 p.m. third Wednesday monthly at the Florida Cancer Institute-New Hopes Spring Hill Center, 10441 Quality Drive, Suite 203, in the Medical Arts Building next to Spring Hill Hospital. Call Peggy Beckett, R.N., group facilitator, at (352) 688-7744. Different Strokes for Different Folks stroke support group, 10:30 a.m. the third Thursday monthly in the Inpatient Rehabiliation Multipurpose Room at Seven Rivers Regional Medical Center in Crystal River. Call (352) 795-1234 for details. The Center for Independent Living of North Central Florida in Lecanto offers free Social Security workshops, SSI, SSDI, Medicare and Medicaid. All questions are answered the third Thursday monthly from 10 a.m. to noon. (Closed Wednesdays.) Call for reservations, (352) 527-8399. The Ostomy Support Group of Citrus County, 2 p.m. the third Sunday monthly in the Cypress Room on the first floor in the Citrus Memorial Health Systems Administrations Annex Building, across the street from the Medical Offices Building at 131 S. Citrus Ave., Inverness. Call Steve at (352) 229-4202, Sue at (352) 5607918, Mel or Betty at (352) 7263802 or Sharon or Gerry at (352) 382-4446. Email OSG ofCC@yahoo.com. If you are uninsured and need supplies, call OstoGroup at (877) 6786690 (you pay for S&H). Brashears Pharmacy in Inverness also has supplies. Weekly meetings GriefShare Recovery Seminar and Support Group : 6:30 p.m. Wednesdays beginning Aug. 25 at Seven Rivers Presbyterian Church, 4221 W. Gulf-to-Lake Highway, Lecanto, $15. Child care is provided. Call (352) 746-6200. Al-Anon groups meet regularly in Citrus County. Call (352) 697-0497. Inverness AFG: 8 p.m. Mondays, Our Lady of Fatima Catholic Church, 550 S. U.S. 41. Crystal River AFG: 8 p.m. Tuesdays, St. Benedict Catholic Church, 455 S. Suncoast Blvd. Last Resort AFG: 11:30 a.m. Wednesdays, First United Methodist Church, 3896 S. Pleasant Grove Road, Inverness. Lecanto AFG: 8 p.m. Thursdays, Unity Church of Citrus County, 2628 W. Woodview Lane, Lecanto. Courage AFG: 8 p.m. Thursdays, First United Methodist Church, 8831 W. Bradshaw St., Homosassa. Open meeting. Call Victoria at (352) 503-3961. Crystal River AFG: 11:30 a.m. Thursdays at YANA Club, 147 Seventh St. (off Citrus Avenue), Crystal River. Awareness Lunch Bunch AFG: 12:30 p.m. Fridays, St. Margaret Episcopal Church, 114 N. Osceola Ave., Inverness. Beginners Al-Anon: 10 a.m. Saturdays at Yana Club, 147 Seventh St. (off Citrus Avenue), Crystal River. Tuesday Morning Serenity: 10 a.m. Tuesday at Unity Church, 2628 W. Woodview Lane, Lecanto. Alcoholics Anonymous : If you drink, and want to stop, call Alcoholics Anonymous Nature Coast Intergroup at (352) 621-0599. Visit the website: www.ncintergroup.com. AC Group 7 p.m. Tuesdays at Church Without Walls, 3962 N. Roscoe Road, Hernando. Call Laverne at (352) 637-4563. Visit the website: www.alcoholicsforchrist.com. A 12-step Christian support group meets at 6 p.m. every Wednesday at Living Waters Ministries, 12 N. Melbourne St., Beverly Hills. Call Meg at (352) 527-2443. Free and open to the public. DUNNELLON Grief support group 6 p.m. Thursdays at the First Baptist Church of Dunnellon, 20831 Powell Road. Call the church at (352) 489-2730. Narcotics Anonymous : Easy Does It, 8 p.m. Monday and Saturday, Lions Den, U.S. 41, Floral City. It Works How and Why, 7 p.m. Tuesday, Wednesday and Saturday and noon Sunday, YANA Club, 147 N.W. Seventh St., Crystal River. D R C HERYLM C F ARLAND -B RYANT Special to the ChronicleOptimum hormone levels may help one to feel more energy, have a healthier digestive tract and younger-looking skin. Symptoms of hormonal disruption include: anxiety, depression, decreased sexual desire, fatigue, hair loss heart palpitations, hot flashes and increased facial hair in women, mood swings, night sweats, loss of scalp hair and weight gain. There are health benefits to maintaining optimum hormone levels and there are some unique approaches to balancing estrogen and progesterone levels, stomach acid levels and thyroid-adrenal gland function. In the nearor post-menopausal woman, the female hormones estrogen, progesterone, DHEA and testosterone can and the latter two should optimally be tested in the free/unbound form using saliva, and naturally occurring bio-identical plant hormones may be used. Salivary estrogens estradiol and estrone, as well as progesterone and testosterone, should be assessed in women and then balanced appropriately. Brashears Pharmacy offers pure plant-based bio-identical hormones for all of these. Your doctor would start with low dosage and may prescribe these in cream, lozenge or pill form. Dietary changes to increase naturally occurring plant hormones and creams made from yams or supplements could be helpful. In cases of acid indigestion such as the gastro-esophageal reflux dysfunction also known as GERD is not likely to be a case of excess stomach acid production, but more likely a lack of proper food digestion. You might have food sensitivity or allergy problems causing inability to digest certain foods. Part of the problem is often stomach acid that is actually too weak. A change in diet, quantity of food consumed each meal and digestive enzymes and glandular formulas such as freeze-dried cow stomach or small intestine in pill form may aid or solve the problem. Taking antacids may alleviate symptoms yet cause a leaky gut syndrome, which allows more food allergies and could result in bowel inflammation. So what started as a complaint of an acid stomach can result in inflammatory bowel disease, which has symptoms of alternating bouts of diarrhea or loose bowels and constipation. The artificial manipulation of a hypo-active thyroid using synthetic stimulating hormone will usually have an effect on the adrenal glands. The adrenal glands are important in maintain energy, weight and blood pressure. A nutritional approach to balancing adrenal and thyroid function utilizing iodine from the sea, thyroid and adrenal cow extracts and a change in diet, nutrition and lifestyle may offer far superior results long term. If these approaches do not work, there is an alternative to Synthroid from pigs called Armour. The quick manipulation of symptoms by synthetic pharmaceutical drugs is not the best answer for everyone. The benefits outweigh the risks for attempting natural approaches first for these problems. Dr. Cheryl McFarland-Bryant practices in Crystal River, and has been in practice in Citrus County for 18 years.During this time she has completed post-graduate Nutrition and Chiropractic Orthopedics specialty training. Call (352) 795-8911. C2 T UESDAY, A UGUST 9, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE H EALTH& L IFE Health NOTES 0008W4Q Says Thanks to our faithful subscribers TO ENTER: Fill out this form, mail or bring to 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429 Anytime before Noon on August 31. Name . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Phone . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Email . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . FOR SUBSCRIBERS ONLY FOR SUBSCRIBERS ONLY YOU YOU COULD WIN! COULD WIN! R e g a l C i n e m a R e g a l C i n e m a El Ranchito El Ranchito Dinner For Two Mexican Restaurant Inverness & & Two Passes TO Mexican & A Movie Mexican & A Movie G a r a g e / Y a r d S a l e G a r a g e / Y a r d S a l e Garage/Yard Sale S p e c i a l S p e c i a l Special A u g u s t A u g u s t A u g u s t 0008TOJ Offer good through our call center only. Please call 563-5966 & place your order. Ask about our Guarantee and our Leftovers Rate Place your ad between now and August 31st to take advantage of this popular OFFER. You will get: 58,000 readers An Attention Getter 6 lines of copy Results The cost of your ad is as follows: $20 for 1 day $25 for 2 days $30 for 3 days Try natural treatments for hormone disruption See GROUPS / Page C3 MORE HEALTH NOTES Find Health Notes today on Page A11.
Focus on Recovery, 8 p.m. Thursday, First Christian Church, Grover Cleveland Boulevard, Homosassa. Recovery on the River, 8 p.m. Monday and Friday, Lecanto Church of Christ, State Road 44 and County Road 491, Lecanto; 8 p.m. Sunday 797 S. Rowe Terrace, Lecanto, east of C.R. 491 and S.R. 44. Narcotics Anonymous is not affiliated with any of the meeting facilities listed. Information line: (352) 382-0851. Overeaters Anonymous : Voices of Recovery, 1 to 2:30 p.m. Mondays at the Senior Center (V.A. building) on County Road 491, Lecanto. Call Dolores at (352) 746-5019. Solution, 3 to 4 p.m. Tuesdays at the Lakes Region Library, 1511 Druid Road, Inverness. Call Marilyn at (352) 726-9112. The Refuge, 10:30 a.m. Wednesdays at St. Annes Church, 9870 W. Fort Island Trail, Crystal River, in the Mary Chapel. Call Peg at (352) 4475080. The Circle of Love, 1 to 2:30 p.m. Thursdays at Our Lady of Grace Church in Beverly Hills, 6 Roosevelt Blvd. Call Carolyn at (352) 341-0777. The New Beginning, 7 p.m. Fridays at Our Lady of Grace, Roosevelt Boulevard, Beverly Hills. Call Carolyn at (352) 341-0777. The Encouragers Support Group has been helping people deal with depression, anxiety, bipolar and more for more than 15 years. Weekly meeting. Call (352) 637-3196. Anorexia and bulimia anonymous 12-step support group, 5:45 p.m. Mondays at the Yana Club, 147 N.W. Seventh St., Crystal River (behind the police station). Call Charmaine at (352) 422-3234. Independent Living Skills, Peer Support and Literacy workshops, 9 to 11:45 a.m. Mondays at the Center for Independent Living of North Central Florida, 3774 W. Gulfto-Lake Highway, Lecanto. Call Cathy Jackson at (352) 5278399. Beverly Hills Community Church Community Support Group a 12-step program, 6 p.m. Tuesdays in the fellowship hall, 88 Civic Circle. Free. Call the church at (352) 746-3620 or Meg at (352) 527-2443. HPH Hospice presents free grief support programs 2:30 p.m. Tuesdays at Seven Rivers Regional Medical Center for anyone who has experienced the sudden loss of a loved one. Registration required. Call (800) 486-8784. Citrus Abuse Shelter Association (CASA), 1100 Turner Camp Road, Inverness, offers two free weekly womens domestic abuse support groups: 5:30 to 7 p.m. Tuesdays and 10:30 a.m. to noon Wednesdays. Child care available. Call CASA at (352) 344-8111. Depression and Bipolar Support Alliance of Citrus County at 7 p.m. Thursdays in Bailey Hall, First Lutheran Church, 1900 State Road 44 W., Inverness. Doors open at 6 p.m. Call (352) 503-3262. The National DBSA Associations number is (800) 826-3632. Celebrate Recovery : Biblical 12 Step Study for men (overcoming any hurts, habits or hang-ups) is beginning Monday evenings at Gulf to Lake Church Ministry Complex at 1506 Meadowcrest Blvd. (across from Gulf to Lake Church). Call (352) 586-4709. 7 p.m. Wednesdays and Fridays at the Christian Recovery Fellowship Church, 2242 W. State Road 44. Call (352) 726-2800. 7 to 9 p.m. Fridays at Seven Rivers Presbyterian Churchs Student Ministries Building. Dinner available before the meeting from 6 to 7 p.m. for $4 donation and a coffee house after. Call (352) 7466200. Gulf to Lake Church Ministry Complex, West Gulf-toLake Highway in Crystal River. Dinner at 6 p.m. Fridays, followed by largeand smallgroup time and a Coffee Caf at 9. Call 586-4709. Nature Coast Ministries seeks to help the homeless and hurting of Citrus County. We offer referrals to Celebrate Recovery, call (352) 563-1860. Overcomers Group for people recovering from addictions to drugs, alcohol or other out-of-control habits, 8 p.m. Mondays at the Sanctuary, 7463 Grover Cleveland Blvd. Call Paul at (352) 628-2874. Dunnellon Life Recovery group for adults where addiction, compulsion and co-dependency issues are dealt with, at 7 p.m. Mondays at Rainbow Springs Village Church, 20222 S.W. 102nd St. Road, Dunnellon. Call Char at (352) 4651644 or Nancy at (352) 794-0017. SPRING HILL Parkinsons Tai Chi Group 2:30 to 3:30 p.m. Tuesdays in the private dining room at HealthSouth Rehabilitation Hospital of Spring Hill. Call Charissa Haffner at (352) 346-8864. Organizations Alzheimers Association Florida Gulf Coast Chapter affiliated support groups are for family members, caregivers and others interested in learning more about Alzheimers disease. Meetings are open to everyone and free of charge. To arrange free respite care so you can attend a group, call the Hernando office at (352) 6884537 or (800) 772-8672. online support group: www.alzsupport.com Live chat every Wednesday at noon. Message boards open at all times to post questions and leave replies. Brooksville: Lykes Memorial County Library, 238 Howell Ave.; 2:30 p.m. first Friday monthly. Call Jerry Fisher at (352) 688-4537. Brooksville: Oak Hill Hospital Senior Partners, 11361 Cortez Blvd.; 2:30 p.m. first Thursday monthly. Call Jerry Fisher at (352) 688-4537. Spring Hill: The Residence at Timber Pines, 3140 Forest Road; 2 p.m. third Monday monthly. Call Diane Koenig at (352) 683-9009. Inverness: Our Lady of Fatima Catholic Church, 550 U.S. 41 S.; 11 a.m. first Tuesday monthly. Call Cathy Heaps at (352) 527-4600. Lecanto: Emeritus at Barrington Place, 2341 W. Norvell Bryant Highway; 5 p.m. fourth Tuesday monthly. Call Cathy Heaps at (352) 527-4600. First United Methodist Church of Homosassa has several support groups that run on a monthly basis. All groups are open to the public and free of charge, and meet at 1 p.m. in Room 203 in the Administration Building: First Monday: diabetic support group. Second Monday: Alzheimers/dementia caregivers support group. Fourth Monday: stroke survivors support group. Memory Lane Respite offered weekly for people with Alzheimers/dementia. Anyone bringing a loved one for the first time is encouraged to come early to fill out information forms. Call (352) 628-4083 for meeting dates. Citrus Memorial Health System is a 198-bed, not-forprofit community hospital that provides health care services to residents of Citrus County and surrounding communities. Support group meetings are in the CMHS Administration Building unless indicated. ACS Man to Man Prostate Support and Education Program, 11:30 a.m. the first Wednesday monthly except August, which will be Aug. 17. Meetings are in the conference room at the Robert Boissoneault Oncology Institute at 522 N. Lecanto Highway in the Allen Ridge Medical Mall. Spouses and caregivers are welcome. Call (352) 527-0106. Bariatric Support Group: 6:30 p.m. every three months, Cypress Room. Call Claudia Blotz at (352) 697-0051 or Bette Clark at 860-0383. Breast Cancer Support Group: noon the second Friday, Robert Boissoneault Cancer Institute. Call Judy Bonard at (352) 527-4389. Citrus Cancer Support: 4:30 p.m. the third Tuesday, cafeteria meeting room. Call Carol at (352) 726-1551, ext. 6596 or ext. 3329. Cancer Support: Call Jeannette at (352) 746-1100 for date and time. Diabetes Support Group: 11:30 a.m. the fourth Wednesday, Lake Room. Call Carol McHugh at (352) 341-6110. Head and Neck Cancer Support: third Wednesday, Robert Boissoneault Cancer Institute. Call Patrick Meadors at (352) 527-0106. Heart-Healthy Eating Workshop: 2 to 3:30 p.m. third Wednesday every other month, Citrus Memorial Auditorium. Call (352) 560-6266 for registration and Cardio Pulmonary Rehab call (352) 344-6538 for exact date. Ostomy Support: 2 p.m. third Sunday, Cypress Room. Call Steve at (352) 229-4202, Sue at (352) 560-7918, Mel or Betty at (352) 726-3802 or Sharon or Gerry at (352) 3824446. Stroke Support Group of Citrus County: 3 to 4 p.m. third Wednesday, Citrus Memorial Annex Building, State Road 44 across from Walgreens; (352) 344-6596 or (352) 344-1646. Hospice of Citrus County support groups. Free, but reservations suggested. Call Jonathan Beard at (352) 5272020; website: www. hospice ofcitruscounty.org. Newly Bereaved Workshop, 1 p.m. Thursdays at the Hospice of Citrus County Clinical Office, 326 S. Line Ave., Inverness. Grief support group, 11 a.m. Tuesdays at Our Lady of Grace Parish Life Center, 6 Roosevelt Blvd., Beverly Hills. Grief support group, 1 p.m. Tuesdays at the Hospice of Citrus County Clinical Office, 326 S. Line Ave., Inverness. Grief support group, 10 a.m. Thursdays at the Christian Center Church, 7961 W. Green Acres St. in Homosassa. Call Marylin Watley at (352) 5631898. Reservations are not required. Grief support group, 10:30 a.m. Saturdays at First United Methodist Church, 831 W. Bradshaw St., Homosassa. Christian-based grief support group, 1:15 p.m. the third Tuesday monthly at Gulf To Lake Ministry Complex, 1506 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River. Social support group, 10 a.m. Tuesdays at Cozy Country Kitchen, 5705 W. Gulf-to-Lake Highway, Crystal River. Social support group, 3:30 p.m. Fridays at Joes Family Restaurant, 911 W. Main St., Inverness. Social support group, 1 p.m. the first Thursday monthly at Sals Restaurant, 4105 N. Lecanto Highway, Beverly Hills. Lunch special $6.95. Call Irma or Julian at (352) 527-0869. LIFT (Living Information For Today) luncheon, 11:30 a.m. the third Tuesday monthly. LIFT provides social support to widows and widowers through organized outings and luncheons that are both entertaining and educational. Call (352) 527-2348, ext. 1507, for reservations or location. Parents support group, a chapter of Bereaved Parents of the USA, 7 p.m. the second Wednesday monthly at First Presbyterian Church, 1501 S.E. U.S. 19, Crystal River. H EALTH& L IFE C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE T UESDAY, A UGUST 9, 2011 C3 FDA approves Salonpas Patch for pain relief Q : I saw a TV ad about a nonprescription pain-relieving product called Salonpas Patch. What can you tell me about it? A: The Salonpas Pain Relief Patch is an overthe-counter pain-relieving patch that has been approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration for the temporary relief of mild to moderate aches and pains of muscles and joints associated with arthritis, sprains, strains, bruises and simple backache. Each soft, thin, stretchable patch contains menthol 3 percent (a topical pain reliever) and methyl salicylate 10 percent (a topical nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drug or NSAID). Both of these ingredients are also known as counterirritants and have been used for musculoskeletal pain over many decades. Methyl salicylate appears to provide pain relief and anti-inflammatory effects, while also increasing blood flow and creating a feeling of warmth. In addition, menthol produces a cooling sensation when applied to the skin. The FDA approved the Salonpas Pain Relief Patch based upon many clinical and non-clinical studies that showed it was safe and effective for temporary pain relief over an eightto 12-hour period. The onset of significant pain relief with the patch usually occurs within one hour of application. Because the patch is applied to the skin at the site of pain, there is less chance of systemic side effects seen with oral pain-relieving medications. However, since some of the active ingredients are absorbed through the skin, the potential for NSAID side effects such as stomach bleeding may occur and users of this product are advised to carefully read all product information and labeling. The Salonpas Pain Relief Patch should be applied to a clean and dry affected area and left in place for up to eight to 12 hours. Only one patch should be applied at a time and no more than two patches per day should be used. The patches should not be used by children under age 18 or by pregnant or breast-feeding women without their doctors OK. The patches should also not be used on the face or on rashes, on wounds or damaged skin or with a heating pad, if allergic to aspirin or NSAIDs, when sweating or right before or after heart surgery (please see product labeling for all precautions regarding its use). Salonpas is the trade name for other marketed nonprescription pain products including ointments, gels and sprays. Readers can request a free sample of Salonpas Pain Relief Patch at www.salonpas.us/try-now or by calling (877) 256-6727. Richard P Hoffmann, PharmD, has been a pharmacist for more than 40 years. Send questions to him at 2960 E. Coventry Court, Hernando, FL 34442 Richard Hoffmann ASK THE PHARMACIST 0008VP4 0008YKY S o l Y M a r S o l Y M a r Sol Y Mar H e a l t h a n d B e a u t y S p a H e a l t h a n d B e a u t y S p a Health and Beauty Spa Experienced Staff. Best Products Available. The Latest Techniques, including the latest rage in nail design. Shellac by CND. Upscale Spa Manicures and Pedicures in a luxurious setting. P a m p e r Y o u r s e l f P a m p e r Y o u r s e l f Pamper Yourself Rose Clifton Licensed Nail Technician Call for an Appointment 352-400-3158 Evening Hours 2222 Highway 44 W. Inverness GROUPS Continued from Page C2 Moose Lodge supports Relay for Life Special to the Chronicle The Loyal Order of the Moose joined the Florida Cancer Institute-New Hopes Ride for a Cure in May and donated a total of $400 to the breast cancer support groups motorcycle run for Relay for Life. Tambra Randazzo, center, holds one of the checks presented by Spring Hill Moose. In front are: Frank Buzzelli Jr., past governor of the Loyal Order of Moose Spring Hill 521; and Gen Joerger, recorder of the Women of the Moose Spring Hill 1765 holding the check. Other members of the Moose pictured are: John Backer, Bonnie Morrello, Rennie OBrien, Steve Gagnon (Moose Riders), Mike Joerger (asstant secretary, Moose Legion), Fred Morrello, Juan Villereal, Tony Zignoli, Ricky Patat, Joann Backer, Doreen Yagasits, Alex Yagasits and Nancy Patat. The benefit motorcycle run began at Florida Cancer Institute-New Hope in Brooksville and ended at Sleepy Hollow Fishing Lodge in Floral City. The Loyal Order of the Moose donated a total of $400 to the breast cancer support group with $100 each from the Lodge, the Moose Legion, the Moose Riders, and the Women of the Moose. A total of $2,500 was raised by the breast cancer support group at Florida Cancer Institute-New Hopes Brooksville center. The next benefit motorcycle run for Relay for Life will be Nov. 5.
The common phrase, God bless you, was first used in the sixth century. This was during a period of time when there were many illnesses and plagues that affected people and it became a common belief at that time that a sneeze signaled that a person was about to become sick, and in those days, maybe even contract a fatal disease. Another common phrase we use is gesundheit. This is the German term for health and is used in substitution sometimes for the similar reason we say God bless you. The nose is a sensitive organ. So it is not unusual, or one would not be surprised, that certain irritants can trigger a reaction. As mentioned before, there are many trigger irritants. Researchers also speculate that emotions such as grief and joy can bring about a sneezing reflex. The basic reflex of sneezing comes from irritants that cause a chemical release in the lining of the nose, which triggers a tickling sensation in the nerve endings in the lining of the nose and results in a sneeze. With a typical sneeze, air is forced through the nose and mouth at speeds approaching 500 to 600 miles an hour. That puts it at a velocity somewhere between a hurricane and a tornado. It is a rather small and brief event, but it certainly puts those other two wind events to shame. Also, there is a small amount of trauma that occurs to the lining in the nose and throat due to the airwaves caused by the sneezing. Usually they are self-limiting and very minor and resolve themselves quickly. But on occasions, there are some other major problems inherent to sneezing that may be more problematic, such as nosebleeds and sometimes urinary incontinence. This is also true in the case of chronic coughing. Treatment for sneezing includes nasal sprays and the use of antihistamines, depending on the exact irritant we are trying to treat. Other environmental steps to help people who frequently sneeze include: avoiding going out early in the morning when plants typically produce their pollen, good filtration devices in the home, and frequently rinsing and washing your hands before touching your face, nose and eyes. There are some myths about sneezing that I would like to address. First of all, it has been said that your heart stops when you sneeze, which is untrue. There are plenty of EKGs lying around in patients charts that can attest to that. There are also some health risks associated with efforts to suppress sneezing damaged ribs, irritated windpipe and even lung damage, injuries to nasal bones, as well as rupturing eardrums and bleeding from the ears, to mention a few. A very interesting fact is everyone seems to have their own personal type of sneeze. Sneezing can range from a tiny squeak, sometimes almost silent, to loud, trumpet-like blasts. I sometimes wonder if this is not some sort of predisposed factor, as larger people seem to be louder, whereas smaller people sometimes have a tiny sneeze. Sneezing is a method of spreading diseases and viruses. With a 600-mile-anhour sneeze, droplets of mucous coming from the nose can be germ-laden and full of viruses, and can project out from the nose 6 feet or more. Even though this is a negative side to sneezing, totally suppressed sneezing, as it is a normal body function, is needed from time to time. Denis Grillo, D.O., FOCOO, is an ear, nose and throat specialist in Crystal River. Call him at (352) 795-0011 or visit CrystalCommunity ENT.com. foods may aggravate asthma or allergies. Every day, a child should eat: Five servings of fruits or vegetables. This means offering a fruit or vegetable almost every time the child eats a meal or a snack. Contrary to what food manufacturers tell us, a cup of juice does not equal a serving of fruit. The only resemblance is the vitamins with which the juice has been fortified. Whole fruit with some ice in a blender makes a healthy fruit smoothie. Three servings of a calcium-rich food. Calcium is found mainly in dairy foods, beans and green leafy vegetables. Select dairy products made with skim milk. Fortunately, low-fat dairy products are now sold in single-serving packages like yogurt cups and cheese sticks. Remember, though, while one cheese stick makes a great snack, four cheese sticks make a terrible meal. Make sandwiches with whole grain bread, or substitute a pita or whole-grain wrap. Expand your lunch options with an insulated lunch bag, thermos, cold packs, and tightly sealed plastic containers. The food will be fresher and safer, and you can pack options like soups, warm leftovers, and salads. If you do not have time to pack a healthy lunch every day, educate your children to select foods that contain proteins or vegetables. Discuss the choices on school lunch menus with your child. Even a very young child can understand a protein comes from an animal and a vegetable grows outside. When your child eats fried chicken and macaroni for lunch, balance it with a snack of fresh fruit and plenty of vegetables in the evening meal. He or she has already had enough carbs and fat for the day. Here are some more tips for balancing your childs diet: Anticipate when your child will be hungry and have a healthy snack waiting. Avoid mindless eating, such as dipping into a familysize bag of potato chips while watching television. Buy snack-sized portions, or encourage your child to take an individual serving on a plate or napkin, and eat it seated at the table. Build your meals around proteins and vegetables, and sideline the carbohydrates. Many fruits and vegetables contain carbohydrates, and a small serving (1/2 cup) of pasta or potatoes is more than enough. Almost every family has a picky eater. Experiment until you find something healthy your child likes to eat. If necessary, serve it every day. Try sneaking some vegetables into a soup or sauce. Continue to set an example by showing how much you enjoy different foods, and eventually your childs horizons will expand. Compromise ask the child to eat a few mouthfuls of vegetable and protein before serving dessert. The extra few minutes here and there to pack a lunch or prepare a healthy snack will bring rewards for decades to come. Your family will be grateful for the time you invested to give them a healthy future. Dr. Carlene Wilson is a board-certified internist and pediatrician in private practice in Crystal River. Call her at (352) 563 -5070 or visit www.IMPWellness Center.com. WILSON Continued from Page C1 Q : I have recently been diagnosed with an infection in the root of one of my teeth. I was told only a root canal could fix this. Of course, root canals are extremely expensive. Why cant they just inject antibiotics into the root to fix this? There must be an alternative to a procedure as expensive as a root canal. I am experiencing slight pain when food touches the area. Please give me an alternative. A root canal will cost about $1,800 with insurance. A: This is a good question, one I get regularly in this column and at the office. In most cases, you are prescribed antibiotics for an infection and the infection is healed. This happens because the antibiotics kill the bacteria and the bodys natural defense mechanism gets a chance to help things along. What you really have is an infection in the bone of the jaw. This infection is a result of bacteria invading the nerve or pulp of the tooth, which has a direct communication with the bone of the jaw. The source of the infection is usually from decay, but could be from a traumatic injury to the tooth as well. In either case, the nerve of the tooth begins to die, thereby infecting the bone. The only way to heal an infection like this is to remove the source of the infection. In this case, the source is the nerve or pulp. The procedure to do this is commonly known as a root canal. There are times a root canal alone does not do the job, in which case the patient needs an apicoecotomy. An apicoecotomy is a surgical procedure that removes the infection from the bone and seals the tooth from the infected area. The only alternative to this is removal of the tooth. If there is no intention to replace the tooth, removal is the least expensive solution. If, on the other hand, the patient wants the tooth replaced, a root canal and restoration may be more cost effective. The fee of $1,800 with insurance seems expensive for a root canal. The fee quoted to you may be for a root canal, post and crown. You might want to check on this because there are certain times a root canal and filling, with or without a post, can be done. These alternatives may be less costly and still help you save the tooth. I hope this has helped. Dr. Frank Vascimini is a Homosassa dentist. Send your questions to 4805 S. Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa, FL 34446 or email them to him at info@ MasterpieceDentalStudio.com. Dr. Frank Vascimini SOUND BITES When expense of a root canal is a good idea C4 T UESDAY, A UGUST 9, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE H EALTH& L IFE Seven Days A Week Rain or Shine Call to see how you can receive 2 Weeks Free352-563-5655 The #1 Provider of News and Advertising Information in Citrus County 0008WVB 6:30 am Registration & Packet Pickup 2011 0C5K & 1 Mile Walk Saturday, Aug.13th, 2011 7:30 am 5K Race & 1 Mile Walk Simultaneous Start Black Diamond Ranch Off Hwy. 491 1 Mile North of Hwy. 486 Lecanto, Florida 5K Awards (T-Shirts guaranteed to pre-registered only) Overall Individual Male / Female Overall Masters (40+) Male / Female Medals 3 Deep in 5 year Age Groups (9-under thru 75-up) *Walk Pre-registered will receive a souvenir T-shirt 5K & Walk Entry Fee Register on-line: www.active.com $20 Pre-registered (by August 10th) $18 CRR Club Member (Advanced Registration Only) $25 Race Day Registration (All Athletes) For information (352) 637-2475 email: firstname.lastname@example.org More info available at www.CitrusRoadRunners.org you swallow. These may be signs of problems of the esophagus. Directions for use of the oral bisphosphonate drug should be followed carefully. All oral bisphosphonate drugs, except Atelvia, should be taken first thing in the morning after awakening, with a full glass of plain water. Atelvia should be taken immediately following breakfast. Do not lie down or eat or drink anything for at least 30 to 60 minutes after taking any oral bisphosphonate drug. I want to reassure patients that at this time, there is no definite evidence of these drugs causing esophageal cancer. At the same time, they are definitely effective in treating osteoporosis and reduce the risk of fractures. Many Americans die every year due to hip fractures from osteoporosis. Dr. Sunil Gandhi is a hematologist and oncologist. He is the volunteer medical adviser of the Citrus Unit of the American Cancer Society. Send questions or comments to 521 N. Lecanto Highway, Lecanto, FL 34461 or email to email@example.com or call (352) 746-0707. GANDHI Continued from Page C1 GRILLO Continued from Page C1 advanced stages when tumor growth creates pressure on the bladder and rectum, and fluid begins to form. As you read this, you may feel all women have these symptoms every now and then, and you are correct. Symptoms such as the ones listed above are, of course, relatively common, and occur with any number of ailments. In fact, they are more likely to be due to causes other than ovarian cancer. But when their occurrence is unusual, when they are present almost daily, and when they last for more than a few weeks, they should prompt a woman to see her gynecologist. Better safe than sorry, statistics suggest, because when ovarian cancer is diagnosed early, the chance for a cure is much better. Every woman should undergo a regular pelvic examination. If an irregularity of the ovary is found, alternatives to evaluation include transvaginal sonography and/or tumor markers. The most common tumor marker is a blood test called the CA-125. The American Cancer Society estimates there will be 21,990 new cases of ovarian cancer in 2011 in the United States. While 93 percent of women diagnosed with early stage ovarian cancer will survive five years or more, and most of them will be cured, only 19 percent of ovarian cancers are found at that early stage, before they have spread outside the ovary. As a result, ovarian cancer ranks fifth in cancer deaths among women and accounts for more deaths than any other cancer of the female reproduction system. It is estimated that in 2011 there will be about 15,460 deaths from ovarian cancer. Locally, a great event is scheduled to raise money for the Ovarian Cancer Institute at Georgia Tech University. The sixth annual Ovarian Cancer 5K Run and 1 Mile Walk (OC5K) will start with registration at 6:30 a.m. and the run at 7:30 a.m. Saturday at Black Diamond. Fee is $20 if pre-registered by Aug. 10 or $25 on the day of the event. For information, visit www. CitrusRoadRunners.org/. The proceeds of this event will be used to fund research, support public awareness, and help people recognize early signs and symptoms of this disease. This is an opportunity to do something very meaningful and have lots of fun. Help us battle this disease and capture the spirit of women we know and love who are fighting for their lives. So put on your running shoes and we will see you at Black Diamond. Dr. C. Joseph Bennett is a board-certified radiation oncologist, past president of the Citrus County Unit of the American Cancer Society and a member of the Board of Directors and Executive Committee of the Florida Division of the American Cancer Society. Contact him at 522 N. Lecanto Highway, Lecanto, FL 34461 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. BENNETT Continued from Page C1 ovarian cancer cases in the United States are diagnosed at an early stage. If a woman does experience the symptoms described above and these symptoms are unusual for her body and occur almost daily for more than a few weeks, then she should see her doctor, preferably a gynecologist. Experts suggest a combination pelvic/rectal exam, a transvaginal ultrasound and a CA125 blood test. If ovarian cancer is suspected, a second opinion with a gynecologic oncologist is recommended before any surgery is performed. This years OC5K will be the third year Teresa has not been present to personally champion the cause for which this event was created. The inspiration she provided, however, continues to live on, and I know she would be grateful to know that at least three different women have come forward over the past five years to attest that the information gleaned from this event contributed to their own early detection of ovarian cancer. Lives have been saved because of the hard work and love that so many have poured into the OC5K. Thanks to the always-stellar planning of Citrus Road Runners, the 2011 OC5K promises to be another great success. OVARIANContinued from Page C1 While 93 percent of women diagnosed with early stage ovarian cancer will survive five years or more ... only 19 percent of ovarian cancers are found at that early stage, before they have spread outside the ovary. Thanks to the always-stellar planning of Citrus Road Runners, the 2011 OC5K promises to be another great success.
Submit information at least two weeks before the event. Early submission of timely material is appreciated, but multiple publications cannot be guaranteed. Submit material at Chronicle offices in Inverness or Crystal River; by fax at (352) 563-3280; or email to email@example.com. Notes tend to run one week prior to the date of an event. Publication on a special day cant be guaranteed. Expect notes to run no more than once. News NOTES News NOTES Genealogy group to convene today Citrus County Genealogical Society will meet at 10 a.m. today, Aug. 9, at the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 3474 W. Southern St., Lecanto. Mary Ann Machonkin, president of the society, will demonstrate how to use the updated Family Search website at www.familysearch. org/. She will show examples of the many types of records and give tips on searching techniques. The website is free and has vital records from almost all states, as well as census records from the U.S., Canada and England. For questions, call Mary Ann Machonkin at (352) 382-5515. Bonsai group gathers Aug. 13 Buttonwood Bonsai Club will meet at 9:30 a.m. Saturday, Aug. 13, to work on clubsupplied nursery stock. The group meets at Key Training Center, 130 Heights St., Inverness. All are invited to come and watch bonsai being born from raw material. Call Clay Gratz at (352) 563-2156. Rummage sale to help Relay team A rummage sale fundraiser from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 13, at Brannen Bank in Crystal River is being organized by Relay For Life Team HEALTH. All sales benefit the American Cancer Society. All sorts of items donated by Seven Rivers Regional Medical Center associates and team supporters will be on sale. The sale takes place on the same day as Market Day with Art at Heritage Village in historic downtown Crystal River. Brannen Bank is one block south of Heritage Village on U.S. 19. Call Amy at (352) 7958344 or visit www.facebook. com/just1life. C OMMUNITY Page C5 TUESDAY, AUGUST 9, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE WE WANT TO USE YOUR PHOTOS Photos must be in sharp focus. Photos submitted electronically must have resolution of at least 800, and be in JPEG (.jpg) format All persons in the photo must be identified, with full names, from left to right. For more information or to talk to a Chronicle photographer for tips, call (352) 563-5660. Precious Paws ADOPTABLE Kitties Special to the Chronicle Kittens and cats are waiting for special loving families. All are well socialized with unique personalities ready to entertain; some are already lap trained. Precious Paws volunteers have many pets in foster care. Stop by the adoption center and find your perfect canine or feline addition to the family. Kittens and cats are available for adoption at the Pet Supermarket on State Road 44, Inverness, every day during store hours. Precious Paws Adoption Center at Crystal River Mall is open 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday and noon to 4 p.m. Sunday. View pets at www. preciouspawsflorida.com or call (352) 726-4700 to speak with a volunteer. Due to incorrect information provided, the number for the NAMI Warm Line printed in the Saturday, Aug. 6, Chronicle was in error. The correct number is (352) 341-2273. The public is invited to call the Warm Line for information, help and referrals. Correction CUB offers chance for boat package Citrus United Basket is selling tickets for its inaugural new boat drawing package fundraiser sponsored by Apopka Marine Boat Sales & Service. The package includes a G3 Boats, model 1448LW Jon Boat, with F20 Yamaha motor with electric starter, trailer and jack, battery and gas tank, license, title and taxes all included. Drawing for the boat package will be 11 a.m. Saturday, Aug. 27, at Apopka Marine, 3260 E. Gulf-to-Lake Highway, Inverness. Tickets are $5 each or five for $20. For information, call CUB at (352) 344-2242. School official to address councilSchool Superintendent Sandra Sam Himmel will be guest speaker at the Aug. 10 meeting of the Citrus County Council, beginning at 9 a.m. at the Beverly Hills Lions Club on Civic Circle, starting at 9 a.m. The council is a consortium of homeowner associations, civic and environmental clubs and concerned citizens. Meetings are open to the public. For more information, call Teddi Rusnak at (352) 746-3006. Habitat to raise walls for house Habitat for Humanity of Citrus County will raise the walls on house No. 70 for the Diaz family at 8 a.m. Saturday, Aug. 13. The house is at 9602 N. Feigel Terrace, Crystal River. All interested persons are invited to help. For driving directions, call the Habitat office at (352) 563-2744, or visit www.habitatcc.org. Habitat for Humanity is a nonprofit ecumenical Christian housing ministry seeking to eliminate poverty housing and to make decent shelter a matter of conscience and action. To volunteer, call (352) 563-2744. Elks plan to howl at the moon West Citrus Elks Lodge will be Howling at the Moon on Saturday, Aug. 13. One-man band Solid Gold with music performed by Al Sutphen will offer entertainment from 6 to 9:30 p.m. Sutphen describes his music as all about good times, dancing and reminiscing. Menu will be ribs or chicken piccata, roasted potatoes, green beans, salad, coffee and dessert from 6 to 7:30 p.m. Cocktail hour begins at 5 p.m. Cost is $14. Tickets are on sale in the lounge. Artists invite all to workshops Manatee Haven Decorative Artists, a chapter of the National Society of Decorative Painters, has a short business meeting followed by a workshop, the second Saturday of most months. On Aug. 13, member artist Carol Dombroski teaches an acrylic study of Bottles in Wicker that can be painted on most any surface. Looking ahead, theSeptember workshop will be acrylic painting on cypress knees. The October workshop will feature member artistAllie Lockman teaching a witch gourd to add to your Halloween decorating. See a picture of it on the website. In November, member artist Jan Bittner will be teaching a Christmas snowman (with the snowwoman available if ordered in advance). To learn more about the painting group and workshops, call Lynda Goodman at (352) 861-9455 or Pat Otto at (352) 746-2688 or visit mhdartists.com. B eautiful ballroom dancing is being offered out at the Citrus County Builders Association ballroom at 1196 S. Lecanto Highway. Free lessons are given twice a month from 5 to 6 p.m. by June Queripel, a Dance Masters of America-certified dance instructor. Following the lesson, Allan ONeal and Linda Ross host themed buffet dinner dances on the first and third Saturdays. It was an honor to be invited to one of their dances recently. The dances include a buffet. The Hawaiian-theme buffet table was decorated colorfully with miniature palms. There were hot and cold entrees, generous portions of fruits and veggies, including meatballs and Lindas crme cheese with pepper sauce. As patrons began to arrive, Allan performed country music on acoustic guitar. The electric slide was the dance lesson selected for the evening, Miss June took individualized care with the patrons who wanted to learn or perfect their dance. Deejay Allan provided the music for the lessons. Following the lesson, the lights were dimmed as I interviewed Miss June, fondly known as Sapphire at the West Citrus Community Center, where she teaches dance from 2 to 4 p.m. Fridays and at the Central Citrus Community Center from 1:30 to 4 p.m. Wednesdays. Passionate in her love of the dance and the beauty of seeing a student begin to enjoy this most beautiful expression of art, Sapphire fairly glowed with enthusiasm for her opportunity to share her gift of the dance with others. Allans vocals were magnificent throughout the evening. His affectionate comments about the artists were evidently thoroughly researched and, in some instances, personally lived. It is an affordable entertainment experience you wont want to miss. As a deejay on a scale of 1 to 10, I would rate Allan a 10 for versatility and personal engagement with the patrons as the evening evolved. Requests were granted. The variety of selections was extensive. His knowledge of the pieces was flawless. Our candlelit tables were cloth covered, and floral centerpieces provided a romantic touch as an evening of dance with that special someone began to unfold. Allans Just the Way You Look Tonight set the mood for a lovely way to spend an evening. Filling the set with She Dont Know Shes Beautiful satisfied the country music fans in attendance. Familiar all-time classic hits flowed from deejay Allan as he vocalized Frank Sinatras Summer Wind, Dean Martins In the Misty Moonlight, Lou Rawls Youre Gonna Miss My Lovin and the beautiful Anne Murray waltz, Could I Have This Dance, a personal favorite of mine. A lively spirited time was had by all with Goin to Kansas City. Next, a Latin beat with I Just Want to Dance With You. Time out for the bountiful buffet prepared personally by Linda Ross, the official host of the dances, who handles reservations as well, by calling her at (352) 746-7560. The duo is available for club fundraising dance events, as well as private birthday and anniversary functions. Just the right effect with a minimum of laser lights and party lights made the evening a memorable night out on the town. The second half allowed a variety of dance enthusiasts to exhibit their moves from Fats Dominos Blueberry Hill, to Turn Around Look at Me, to Ole Time Rock and Roll. Slowing it down a bit with Ray Prices For the Good Times, brought nearly all of the couples to the ballroom floor. Bouncy Cab Driver, a s Mills Brothers hit, led into the romantic I Cant Help Fallin in Love With You. We thrilled to Allans take on Mary Robbins Devil Woman and Merle Haggards Silver Wings. This set also included Kris Kristoffersons Help Me Make It Through The Night. Keeping everyone satisfied, there was a rousing Beer Barrel polka, a beautiful Tango, an opportunity for the couples to exhibit their considerable dance skills. Visiting with Linda, I learned she is a dedicated nurse committed to making life meaningful and joyful for others beyond her workday by extending the enjoyment of social interaction for retirees in our county with the dance events she and Allan provide. The couple routinely provides dance experiences for residents of assisted-living facilities and praised the efforts of Always There Assisted Living for its innovative outings provided the residents, on Gentle Breeze Loop in Citrus Springs and at 1321 Lakeview Drive in Inverness. The duo has entertained at Nature Coast Volunteer Center fundraisers, as well as events to benefit the Life Choice Covenant Childrens Home dinners and the Path Shelter. An electrician by trade, Allan was a former member of the Sugar Blues Band and entertained at the Inverness VFW Hall with a three-piece band for 17 years and was a member of house bands in Hernando and Inverness. The timeless memories that the couple evoked made the evening so very special. Linda is taking reservations for a gala New Years Eve dance (eight at a table) through October. Call (352) 7467560. Ruth Levins participates in a variety of projects around the community. Let her know about your groups upcoming activities by writing to P .O. Dinner dance is great night on the town Ruth Levins AROUND THE COMMUNITY Special to the ChronicleBoys & Girls Clubs of Citrus County delayed its Camaro giveaway originally scheduled for June until Saturday, Oct. 1. The event will be at Love Chevrolet in Inverness at 1 p.m. Refreshments will be served and the public is invited. Ticket price on the Camaro was reduced from $50 to $25. People who purchased a $50 ticket will automatically have a free ticket entered into the drawing to give them twice the chances to win. The change was made in the date of the giveaway to allow time for more people to be able to purchase tickets on the Camaro and for the clubs to reach their goal of selling 2,000 tickets. The change became necessary once it was realized that the slowness of ticket sales was detrimental to the project as a fundraiser. As a key fundraiser for the Boys & Girls Clubs of Citrus County, the car giveaway is important to the financial health of the organization. This price reduction on the car giveaway ticket will give us a chance to reach more people in a tight economy, said Rich Gelfand, BGCCC president. The price change makes it possible for working folks, not just business owners, to take part in this fundraiser. After all, its the children of this recession-battered workforce that we serve through our facilities. If a $50 ticket holder is unhappy about the change, he or she may contact the Boys & Girls Clubs of Citrus County office and ask for a refund. It is hoped, however, that most people will understand and support the clubs in the way they have solved their dilemma, said Gelfand. Take a chance, get a car Special to the Chronicle Winn-Dixie Team Members Support Operation Welcome Home Inverness Winn-Dixie Store No. 2210 team members had a fundraiser recently that resulted in a generous donation to Operation Welcome Home, which fetes servicmen and servicewomen returning from the war in the Middle East with a basket of gifts and gift certificates from local merchants. Pictured are: Jamie Lemoine, Lil Plante, Katie Gasque, Michelle Appie, Jessica Anton, Ed Carpenter, Tom Altier, Jeremy Tate and Steve Savino. To learn more about Operation Welcome Home, visit the website at www.operationwelcomehome veterans.org or call Barbara Mills at (352) 422-6236. Winn-Dixie welcome
C6 T UESDAY, A UGUST 9, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE E NTERTAINMENT Henry Ward Beecher, a clergyman, social reformer and abolitionist who died in 1887, said: Our days are a kaleidoscope. Every instant a change takes place in the contents. New harmonies, new contrasts, new combinations of every sort. Bridge is like that, although, of course, themes and suit combinations do recur. In todays deal, many would misplay the diamond suit. How would you try to make three no-trump after West leads the heart jack? You start with seven top tricks: two hearts, one diamond and four clubs. If West has the diamond king, the simple way to get home is to lead a diamond to dummys jack, cash the diamond ace to check for the break and, if the diamonds are 4-1, to play a spade to establish a ninth wiXnner from that suit. However, if the diamond finesse loses to a singleton king and a heart comes back, you will be toast. Although that scenario is highly unlikely, there is a way to get home, whatever the diamond distribution. Win the first trick and cash the diamond ace. Then return to hand with a club and play a diamond toward dummys jack. If they are 3-2, everything is fine. If East has K-10-x-x, you will play a diamond to your nine in a moment. And in the given layout, what does West do? If he takes his king, you have three winners in the suit. If he ducks, you win with dummys jack and play a spade to take one spade, two hearts, two diamonds and four clubs. Bridge is interesting in that the wrong play (here, an immediate diamond to the jack) can work fine. TUESDAY EVENING AUGUST 9, 2011 C: Comcast, Citrus B: Bright House D: Comcast, Dunnellon I: Comcast, Inglis F: Oak Forest H: Holiday Heights C B D I F H6:006:307:007:308:008:309:009:3010:0010:3011:0011:30(WESH) NBC ^ 19 19 19 NewsNightly NewsEntertainmentAccess HollywdIts Worth What? (N) Americas Got Talent YouTube acts perform in Hollywood. (N) PGNewsJay Leno(WEDU) PBS # 3 3 14 6BBC World News America Nightly Business Report (N) PBS NewsHour (N) (In Stereo) Great Performances Jackie Evancho: Dream With Me in Concert Singer Jackie Evancho. G Barbra Streisand: One Night Only at the Village Vanguard The singer performs. (In Stereo) G Country Pop Legends (My Music) Country and pop charts. G (WUFT) PBS % 5 5 5 5 16World NewsNightly BusinessPBS NewsHour (N) Peter, Paul and Mary Carry It On: A Musical Legacy G Legends of Folk: The Village Scene G Tavis Smiley(WFLA) NBC ( 8 8 8 8 8 8NewsChannel 8 at 6PM (N) NBC Nightly News (N) G Entertainment Tonight (N) PG Extra (N) PG Its Worth What? A married couple vie for the cash prize. (N) Americas Got Talent YouTube acts perform in Hollywood. (N) (In Stereo Live) PG NewsChannel 8 at 11PM (N) Tonight Show With Jay Leno(WFTV) ABC ) 20 20 20 20 Eyewitness News at 6 (N) ABC World NewsJeopardy! G Wheel of Fortune G Wipeout Contestants face obstacles. (N) (In Stereo) PG Take the Money and Run A married couple compete. (N) PG Combat Hospital Bobby makes a controversial decision. (N) Eyewitness News at 11PM Nightline (N) G (WTSP) CBS 10 10 10 10 10 1010 News, 6pm (N) CBS Evening News/Pelley Dr. Phil (In Stereo) PG NCIS Cracked Abby becomes fixated on solving a case. PG NCIS: Los Angeles A rocket engine expert is killed. The Mentalist A mans body is found in the marina. 10 News, 11pm (N) Late Show With David Letterman(WTVT) FOX ` 13 13 13 13FOX13 6:00 News (N) TMZ (N) PG The Insider (N) PG Hells Kitchen The red and blue teams compete. (N) MasterChef Competing for a spot in the next round. (N) FOX13 10:00 News (N) FOX13 News Edge at 11pm Access Hollywood (N) PG (WCJB) ABC 4 11 11 4 15NewsWorld NewsEntertainmentInside EditionWipeout (N) (In Stereo) PG Take the Money and Run (N) PGCombat Hospital (N) NewsNightline (N) G(WCLF) IND 6 2 2 2 2 22 22The Place for Miracles: Your Hour of Healing G Praise W-Kenneth Hagin Great Awakening Life Today With James Robison Purpose for LifeGreat Awakening(WFTS) ABC < 11 11 11 11ABC Action News at 6 PM ABC World NewsWheel of Fortune G Jeopardy! G Wipeout Contestants face obstacles. (N) (In Stereo) PG Take the Money and Run A married couple compete. (N) PG Combat Hospital Bobby makes a controversial decision. (N) ABC Action News at 11 PM Nightline (N) G (WMOR) IND @ 12 12 Family Guy Family Guy How I Met Your Mother PG The Office Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Home (In Stereo) Frasier PG Frasier PG How I Met Your Mother The Office Murder PG South Park Cow Days South Park MA (WTTA) MNT F 6 6 6 6 9 Love-RaymondOld ChristineFamily FeudFamily FeudSmarterSmarterDont ForgetDont ForgetSeinfeld PGSeinfeld PGEntourage MAEn thusiasm (WACX) TBN H 21 21 21 The Faith ShowThe 700 Club PG Pastor BabersPower of PraiseManna-Fest GJewish VoiceVarietyClaud BowersTims Ministries(WTOG) CW L 4 4 4 4 12 12The King of Queens PG The King of Queens PG Two and a Half Men Two and a Half Men 90210 The gang takes a vacation in Mexico. (In Stereo) Shedding for the Wedding A contestant faces a nemesis. PG According to Jim PG George Lopez PG Friends Friends PG (WYKE) FAM O 16 16 16 16 Car TalkI.N.N. News Your Citrus County Court Every Day is a Gift Local health. Every Minute Counts Grandview Church Crook & Chase (In Stereo) Drums in the Deep South (1951) James Craig, Guy Madison. Three West Point graduates wind up as Civil War opponents. NR(WOGX) FOX S 13 13 7 7TMZ (N) PGMy Name Is EarlThe SimpsonsThe SimpsonsHells Kitchen (N) MasterChef Top 5 Compete FOX 35 News at 10 TMZ PG King of the Hill (WVEA) UNI 15 15 15 15 15 15NoticiasNoticiero Univ.Cuando Me Enamoro (N) Teresa (N) (SS)Triunfo del Amor (N) (SS)Aqu y Ahora (N) (SS)NoticiasNoti ciero Univ.(WXPX) ION 17 Without a Trace Gung-Ho PGWithout a Trace Legacy PGWithout a Trace PG Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Retaliation Criminal Minds (A&E) 54 48 54 54 25 27ExterminatorExterminatorExterminatorExterminatorExterminatorExterminatorExterminatorExterminatorExterminatorExterminatorExtermi natorExterminator (AMC) 55 64 55 55 Marked for Death (1990, Action) Steven Seagal. R Rambo: First Blood Part II (1985) Sylvester Stallone. R Rambo: First Blood Part II (1985) Sylvester Stallone. R (ANI) 52 35 52 52 19 21Untamed and Uncut Croc Keeper (In Stereo) PGWild Russia Caucasus PGWild Russia Arctic PG Wild Russia Urals PG Wild Russia Arctic PG (BET) 96 19 96 96 106 & Park: BETs Top 10 Live PG Bringing Down the House (2003) Steve Martin. PG-13Born to Dance: Laurieann GibsonThe MoNique Show (BRAVO) 254 51 254 254 Kathy Griffin: 50 & Not PregnantKathy Griffin: Gurrl Down! D,LFlipping Out Flipping Out (N) Housewives/NJFlipping Out (CC) 27 61 27 27 33Scrubs Scrubs Daily ShowColbert ReportFuturama South Park Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Daily Sho wColbert Report (CMT) 98 45 98 98 28 37Extreme Makeover: Home EditionExtreme Makeover: Home EditionCountry FriedCountry FriedCountry FriedCountry FriedCountry FriedCo untry FriedTrue Blue: Ten Years (CNBC) 43 42 43 43 Mad Money (N)The Kudlow Report (N)CNBC ReportsExecutive VisionOn the MoneyMad Money (CNN) 40 29 40 40 41 46Situation RoomJohn King, USA (N)Anderson Cooper 360 (N) Piers Morgan Tonight (N)Anderson Cooper 360 PG (DISN) 46 40 46 46 6 5Phineas, FerbGood-CharlieMy BabysitterA.N.T. Farm GGood-CharlieShake It Up! G Beauty and the Beast (1991) G Good-CharlieA.N.T. Farm GMy Babysitter (ESPN) 33 27 33 33 21 17SportsCenter (N) (Live) E:60 (N)2011 World Series of Poker2011 World Series of PokerBaseball Tonight (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (ESPN2) 34 28 34 34 43 49Little League BaseballWNBA Basketball Seattle Storm at New York Liberty. (N) (Live) SportsNation E:60 (N) (EWTN) 95 70 95 95 48ChoicesFrancis-AssisiDaily Mass: Our LadyMother Angelica-ClassicEWTN ReligiousThe Holy RosaryThreshold of Hope GFulton SheenW omen of (FAM) 29 52 29 29 20 28The Nine Lives of Chloe King Pretty Little Liars Pretty Little Liars Picture ThisThe Nine Lives of Chloe King (N)Pretty Little Liars Picture ThisThe 700 Club PG (FNC) 44 37 44 44 32Special Report With Bret Baier (N)FOX Report With Shepard SmithThe OReilly Factor (N) Hannity (N)On Record, Greta Van SusterenThe OReilly Factor (FOOD) 26 56 26 26 Iron Chef AmericaRestaurant: ImpossibleCupcake Wars (N)Chopped Doughs and Donts GChopped My Way (N)Chopped When Chefs C ollide (FSNFL) 35 39 35 35 Sports StoriesMarlins Live!MLB Baseball PG MLB Baseball PG (FX) 30 60 30 30 51Two/Half MenTwo/Half MenTwo/Half MenTwo/Half Men Final Destination (2000, Horror) Devon Sawa, Ali Larter. R Final Destination 3 (2006, Horror) Mary Elizabeth Winstead. R (GOLF) 67 Live From the PGA Championship (N) (Live)Feherty (N)Inside PGA TourLive From the PGA ChampionshipLive From the PGA Championship (HALL) 39 68 39 39 45 54Little House on the Prairie PGLittle House on the Prairie PGLittle House on the Prairie GFrasier PGFrasier PGFrasier PGFrasier PGFrasier PGFrasier PG (HBO) 302 201 302 302 2 2 The Tuxedo (2002) Date Night (2010) Steve Carell. A case of mistaken identity leads to a wild adventure. PG-13 Rise, Planet of the Apes Predators (2010, Science Fiction) Adrien Brody, Topher Grace. Fearsome aliens hunt a band of human fighters. (In Stereo) R Curb Your Enthusiasm MA Entourage One Last Shot MA True Blood MA (HGTV) 23 57 23 23 42 52Property VirginsProperty VirginsHunters IntlHouse HuntersMy First PlaceMy First PlaceProperty VirginsThe UnsellablesHouse Hunt ersHunters IntlFor Rent GProperty Virgins (HIST) 51 25 51 51 32 42Tech It to the MaxModern Marvels PG Pawn StarsPawn Stars PGPawn Stars PGPawn Stars PGTop Shot The Gauntlet Top Shot The Gauntlet (LIFE) 24 38 24 24 31Unsolved Mysteries Pawn Stars PGPawn Stars PGAmerican Pickers PG Amer. PickersAmer. PickersPicker Sisters (N) How I MetHow I Met (LMN) 50 Long Lost Son (2006, Drama) Gabrielle Anwar, Craig Sheffer. A woman believes she sees her dead son in a vacation video. NR Double Cross (2006, Suspense) Yancy Butler, Bruce Boxleitner. Two women become entangled in a plot to kill their husbands. NR Her Perfect Spouse (2004, Suspense) Tracy Nelson, Michael Riley. A womans new husband is possessive and violent. (MAX) 320 221 320 320 3 3 Avatar (2009, Science Fiction) Sam Worthington. (In Stereo) PG-13 Wall Street (1987, Drama) Michael Douglas, Charlie Sheen, Martin Sheen. A yuppie broker courts a corporate raider with inside information. (In Stereo) R Edge of Darkness (2010, Suspense) Mel Gibson. A Boston detective investigates his daughters murder. (In Stereo) R (MSNBC) 42 41 42 42 MSNBC Live (N)Hardball With Chris MatthewsThe Last WordThe Rachel Maddow Show (N)The Ed Show (N)The Last Word (MTV) 97 66 97 97 39That s ShowThat s ShowAwkward.Awkward.Teen Mom (In Stereo) PG Teen Mom (In Stereo) PG Teen Mom Terrible Twos (N)Awkward. (N)Teen Mom PG (NGC) 65 44 53Hard Time Cellphone WarBorder Wars PGHow to Build a Volcano GHard Time Cellphone WarHard Time Prisoner Protest Ho w to Build a Volcano G (NICK) 28 36 28 28 35 25iCarly G iCarly G iCarly G SpongeBobBrainSurgeMy Wife-KidsGeorge LopezGeorge LopezThat s ShowThat s ShowThe Nanny PGThe Nanny PG (OXY) 44 Americas Next Top Model PGAmericas Next Top Model PGThe Bad Girls Club The Bad Girls Club Phat Girlz (2006) MoNique. Two large women look for love. (SHOW) 340 241 340 340 Remember Me (2010) Robert Pattinson. PG-13 Skin (2008, Drama) Sophie Okonedo, Sam Neill. iTV Premiere. A woman endures discrimination due to her appearance. PG-13 Weeds (iTV) MA The Big C (iTV) MA Weeds (iTV) MA The Big C (iTV) MA Web Therapy (iTV) (N) Web Therapy (iTV) (SPEED) 122 112 122 122 Pass TimePass TimeNASCAR Race Hub (N)Am. TruckerAm. TruckerPass Time PGPass Time PGPass Time (N)My Ride RulesAm. TruckerAm. Trucker (SPIKE) 37 43 37 37 27 36Ways to DieWays to DieAuction HuntersAuction HuntersAuction HuntersAuction HuntersAuction HuntersAuction HuntersAuction Hunters Auction HuntersRepo Games (N)Repo Games (SUN) 36 31 36 36 PowerboatingRays Live! (Live)MLB Baseball Kansas City Royals at Tampa Bay Rays. From Tropicana Field in St. Petersburg, Fla. (L ive)Rays Live! (Live)Inside the RaysBrawl CallTVG Classics (SYFY) 31 59 31 31 26 29Star Trek: Enterprise PG The Cave (2005, Horror) Cole Hauser. PG-13 The Hills Have Eyes 2 (2007, Horror) Michael McMillian. R Wes Craven Presents: They (TBS) 49 23 49 49 16 19King of QueensKing of QueensSeinfeld PGSeinfeld GThe Office PGThe Office PGThe Office The Office PGThe Office PG The Office PGConan (N) (TCM) 169 53 169 169 30 35 The Crowd Roars G-Men (1935) James Cagney. Lawyer joins FBI, goes after gangster benefactor. NR Scarface (1932) Paul Muni. The early history of crime in Chicago is highlighted. PG Three on a Match (1932, Drama) Warren William, Joan Blondell, Ann Dvorak. NR Blind Alley (1939, Crime Drama) Chester Morris. NR (TDC) 53 34 53 53 24 26Auction KingsAuction KingsAuction KingsAuction KingsAuction KingsAuction KingsAuction KingsAuction KingsDirty Money Dirty M oney Auction KingsAuction Kings (TLC) 50 46 50 50 29 30Toddlers & Tiaras G Surprise Homecoming PG Kate Plus 8Kate Plus 819 Kids-Count19 Kids-CountMy 40-Year-Old Child PG Kate Plus 8Kate Plus 8 (TNT) 48 33 48 48 31 34Law & Order (DVS)Law & Order Lucky Stiff Rizzoli & Isles Memphis Beat (N) HawthoRNe (N) Memphis Beat (TRAV) 9 54 9 9 44Bizarre Foods: AsiaBizarre Foods/ZimmernBizarre Foods/ZimmernAll You Can Eat Paradise GIce Cream Paradise G Scream If YouMan v. Food G (truTV) 25 55 25 25 98 98Cops Cops Worlds Dumbest... Hardcore PawnHardcore PawnHardcore PawnHardcore PawnHardcore PawnHardcore PawnVegas StripVegas Strip (TVL) 32 49 32 32 34 24Sanford & SonSanford & SonSanford & SonAll in the FamilyAll in the FamilyAll in the FamilyLove-RaymondLove-RaymondLove-RaymondL ove-RaymondHot in ClevelandHap. Divorced (USA) 47 32 47 47 17 18Law & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitLaw & Order: Special Victims UnitWhite Collar Countdown PG Covert Affairs PG Necessary Roughness PG (WE) 117 69 117 117 Charmed (In Stereo) PG Charmed Soul Survivor PGDownsized PG Downsized G Downsized G Downsized Integration G (WGN-A) 18 18 18 18 18 20Dharma & GregDharma & GregAmericas Funniest Home VideosOld ChristineOld ChristineHow I MetHow I MetWGN News at Nine (N) Scrubs Scrubs D ear Annie: My son is being emotionally tortured by his teenage daughters. He has been divorced from their mother for years, but has always been there for his kids. Hes never missed a support payment and shares responsibility for them. Now the 17-year-old is terrorizing him. My son recently remarried, and the girl hates his wife, who happens to be a very nice young woman. The teenager also encourages her younger sister to do the same. It got so bad that his new wife had to tell my granddaughter that she was no longer welcome in their home. All this nasty behavior is being encouraged by the ex-wife. How can I help? Im a grandparent trapped in the middle. I dont want to lose my granddaughter by taking my sons side in front of her, but I can hardly sit back and see him hurt over and over by her awful behavior. I love her and her sister, too. What should I do? Lost in Frustration Dear Lost : It is not uncommon for children of divorced parents to wish their parents would get back together. When your son remarried, it interfered with your granddaughters fantasy world, and she is punishing him, hoping to break up his marriage and put things back the way they were. Unfortunately, the more likely scenario is that she will create a long-term estrangement from her father. Urge your son to get counseling for both his children to help them deal with their hostility and remaining problems with the divorce. If they are too difficult to have around the new wife, Dad should visit them outside his home. He should not stop seeing them regardless of their horrific behavior, since that will only exacerbate their anger and sense of abandonment. As the grandmother, please stay close to those girls, and help them mature into understanding and tolerant adults. Dear Annie: Please tell me how to handle this. Last year, we gave our son a big graduation party and invited lots of friends and tons of relatives. Of all the family members, including aunts and cousins, only two showed up. Yet when another nephew had a graduation party two weeks later, all of these same relatives were there. Do these people not realize the hurt feelings this causes? We have now been invited to a delayed graduation party for a niece whose parents did not bother to come to our event. Frankly, we dont feel like attending. This kind of slight has happened before with these family members, but we attended their events anyway out of obligation. We felt resentful and still do. If we decide not to attend this party, how do I respond when asked why I wasnt there? Nebraska Dear Nebraska: You smile politely and say, Sorry, we had other plans. No other explanation is necessary. Dear Annie: I read the letter from Unwilling, who didnt want to bring an appetizer to a friends party. I dont know what the big problem is. Throwing a party may be fun, but its a lot of hard work. Why cant the host ask a couple of good friends to bring something? I always offer. Usually, I am flattered to be asked, because it means they enjoy my cooking and trust that I will bring something awesome. Dont get me wrong. I dont think she should feel obligated to bring an item to a party. Her reaction just seemed a tad extreme. Gracious Guest in N.C. Dear Guest : Some people perceive the role of host as the person who sends the invitations, while the guests are expected to pay for the actual event by supplying the food, etc. This may be fine when it is an informal gathering among friends, and a good friend should not be offended when asked to bring something. However, if you are issuing a formal invitation to a major event, the host pays. Period. If you cannot afford a fancy bash, you have a more modest one. Annies Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Email anniesmail firstname.lastname@example.org, or write to: Annies Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 5777 W. Century Blvd., Ste. 700, Los Angeles, CA 90045. Visit the Web page at www.creators.com. ANNIES MAILBOX Bridge P HILLIP A LDER Newspaper Enterprise Assn. (Answers tomorrow) Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAMEby David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words. MNIEC UTNYT TCBOHL PRDAWE 1 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved. Sign Up for the IAFLOFCI (OFFICIAL) Jumble Facebook fan club Answer: BURSTLOBBYSTODGYPOUNCE Yesterdays Jumbles: Answer: When he asked to raise the stakes, his opponent said this YOUBET
C OMICSC ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE T UESDAY, A UGUST 9, 2011 C7 Citrus Cinemas 6 Inverness; 637-3377 Rise of the Planet of the Apes (PG-13) 1:30 p.m., 4:30 p.m., 7:40 p.m. No passes. The Smurfs (PG)In Real 3D. 4:40 p.m. No passes. The Smurfs (PG)1:40 p.m., 7:05 p.m. Crazy, Stupid, Love (PG-13)1:10 p.m., 4:10 p.m., 7:30 p.m. Cowboys and Aliens (PG-13) 1:20 p.m., 4:20 p.m., 7:20 p.m. Captain America (PG-13) 3:50 p.m. Captain America (PG-13) In Real 3D. 1 p.m., 7:10 p.m. No passes. Harry Potter (PG-13) 12:50 p.m., 7 p.m. Harry Potter (PG-13) In Real 3D. 4 p.m. No passes. Crystal River Mall 9; 564-6864 The Change-up (R)ID required.1:20 p.m., 4:20 p.m., 7:20 p.m. Rise of the Planet of the Apes (PG-13) 1:40 p.m., 4:40 p.m., 7:40 p.m. No passes. The Smurfs (PG)1:25 p.m., 7 p.m. The Smurfs (PG)In Real 3D. 4:05 p.m. No passes. Crazy, Stupid, Love (PG-13)1 p.m., 4 p.m., 7:15 p.m. Cowboys and Aliens (PG-13) 1:35 p.m., 4:30 p.m., 7:45 p.m. Captain America (PG-13) 4:50 p.m. Captain America (PG-13) In Real 3D. 1:50 p.m., 7:50 p.m. No passes. Friends with Benefits (R) ID required. 5 p.m. Harry Potter (PG-13)4:15 p.m. Harry Potter (PG-13) In Real 3D. 1:15 p.m., 7:10 p.m. No passes. Horrible Bosses (R) ID required. 2 p.m., 8 p.m. Transformers 3 (PG-13) 1:05 p.m., 7:35 p.m. Transformers: Dark of the Moon (PG-13) In Real 3D. 4:25 p.m. No passes. Visit www.chronicleonline.com for area movie listings and entertainment information. Peanuts Garfield For Better or For Worse Sally Forth Beetle Bailey Dilbert The Grizzwells The Born Loser Blondie Doonesbury Kit N Carlyle Rubes Dennis the Menace The Family Circus Betty Big Nate Arlo and Janis Frank & Ernest Times subject to change; call ahead. Todays MOVIES HY MXXZHIS YT LSX LIA HCX PGAXGXA EBX MXGGLGH. HY SPHIS EP SXE EBX VBPZX YHAZHMX-KGHWHW ULKFLSX. FXLIJ GXXCXW PREVIOUS SOLUTION: My mission is to leave behind me the kind of impression that will make it easier for those who follow. Marian Anderson Copyright 2011 by NEA, Inc. Dist. by Universal Uclick Pickles WJUF-FM 90.1 National Public WHGN-FM 91.9 Religious WXCV-FM 95.3 Adult Contemp. WXOF-FM 96.3 Adult Mix WEKJ FM 96.7, 103.9 Religious WSKY 97.3 FM News Talk WXJB 99.9 FM News Talk WRGO-FM 102.7 Oldies WYKE-FM 104.3 Sports Talk WDUV 105.5 FM Hudson WJQB-FM 106.3 Oldies WFJV-FM 103.3 s, s, s WRZN-AM 720 Adult Standards Local RADIO
f r tb r nrf bb b b fr n t fnb t Classifieds Classifieds Classifieds In Print and Online All The Time! T O ADVERTISE CALL: 352-563-5966 OR PLACE YOUR AD ONLINE AT www.chronicleonline.com CONNECTING THE RIGHT BUYERS WITH YOUR MESSAGEBUSINESS HOURS: MONDAY-FRIDAY 8:00 A.M. 5:00 P.M. CLOSED SATURDAY/SUNDAY W E GLADLY ACCEPT Publication Days/Deadlines Chronicle / Daily . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 PM, Daily Homefront / Sunday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 3 PM, Friday Chronicle / Sunday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 PM, Friday Chronicle / Monday . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 4 PM, Friday Sumter County Times / Thursday . . . . . . . 11 AM, Tuesday Riverland News / Thursday . . . . . . . . . . . 2 PM, Monday South Marion Citizen / Friday . . . . . . . . . . 4 PM, Tuesday West Marion Messenger / Wednesday . . . 4 PM, Friday 0 0 0 8 K W F 0 0 0 8 U S F 0008USH 0 0 0 8 V G O HOW ABOUT SOME EXTRA CASH! Able to work early morning hours before 6am Must be 18 years old Florida drivers license and insurance $ 2 0 0 S I G N O N B O N U S Must apply in person at 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd. in Crystal River (Drive around to the side door on the right of the building) Between the hours of 1 AM and 2 AM any day except Sunday. It really pays to work for the R R O O U U T T E E S S A A V V A A I I L L A A B B L L E E R R O O U U T T E E S S A A V V A A I I L L A A B B L L E E R OUTES AVAILABLEBeverly Hills, Citrus Springs, Crystal River, Dunnellon, Floral City, Inglis, Homosassa F urniture ($"% -% B7II 7D: 8 H7I In NN ?D9 >;I >?=> f f n 7?HI M?J> 7HCH;IJ r n "' "' -% & 7H=;n "7HL;I J 1 EE:n H ;9J7D=KB7Hn M?J > 8K?BJ ?D B ;7L;In JH ;I JB; JO F;f f f n n "' "' -% .;IJB ;n 2 n 8B7 9A M EE:n M?J> 8;D9> ;In 9>7?HIf f n +,,+ :H 7M; Hn M?J> C?HHEH n : 7HA 8HEMD nMEE:rFH; II;: M EE:n :;9 ;DJ I>7F; f n r n r -!' %%' "'"' %t *H88A AA8 C 878FG4? FGL?8t FB?<7 6 ;8 EELt O% C?H F n O ?84I8F "A6? 6HFGB @ @ 478 G45? 8 C47F r ( ( 0? 8@4 C<6F H CBA E8 DH8FG 4?? n r n r .) !. 0 (! T4T T C <8= J FC@;NFF; :?8 @IJ C@B< EEHJ 9EHD;H FEIJIf & ?=>J MEE :f f n .+'"-.+ B ;7Dn K I;:n B7II J78B; M?J> 9>7? HI f + K;;D IB ;;F ;H I E<7 f -M?L; B 9>7?H MrEJJEC 7 D f 7 BB n n 9BE 78G4EEf9E C %,, -% () H EC *EHJK=7Bn N M ?J> 8;L;B;: ;:=;If f n (+ 1 ?9A;Hn %?D = I?P ;n ?D9 >;I M?:;f f n %#(! -#4 f R C;CEHO < E 7 C C 7J JH;IIn ;7:8E7H:f f 7 ;D : ; N9;BB; DJ I>7F; % !-" "1 -.+ ( %%-"(' t *H4? F;478F rr (( 0? 8 @4 C <6F BA E8D H8FG 4?? n r n r &--+, , KBB I?P;:n L;HO 9B;7Dn ff EH :;J7?BI n n &--+, , + K;;D I?P ;: n L;HO 9B;7Dn ff EH :;J7?BI n Tools -%,() "' )+, n ,.+ 0, !+ n 17D : NJ;D:I JE FBK I <; ;Jn M?J> IKFFEH J 8;BJ 7D: F ? ;9; I; J E< IFH7 O D EP P B;If #D D;M 9ED:?J?E Df T ( "C8K 8E7D =;Hn IF;7 A;H I 'r .KD; Hf f r n /f/f/+ # -(3 *,#( -nRn M rH;CEJ;In B ?A; D;Mn f F>ED; n Building Supplies (&&( 1 >?J;n %E>B ;Hn f n % +($+ ,0"-! ( /+ #0 ),3n #. '-n ), & &f ) ) r ".!*$ ++./ b!4 0t J @E >C< C@ K< 4 r r 8CC 8=KC< C@ K< 4 r r 8CC 8=K 9ED JHEB B;H In M?H; B ;IIn C7DO =7C;In C;C E HO 97H: 7D: CEH;f ) ) f r n Farm Equipment & + $* !!.! f 8: B?F< (F8;< I < OKI 8 :C<8 E N 9 8:B?F< 9L :B < :8G8:@K P 8E; @E > FF; : FE;@K@ FE ;IP P:C< N 8J? Jr * ?J; EBEH ';J7B RNRNR R #(" )/( & *H;)MD;: )H 7D=; EHC?9 7 .EF &? A; (;M ECC; H9 ?7B ';J7 B H 7C; ",,31) ) )) % ECC;H9 ?7B H;)MD ;: &EL;BO H; ; -J7D:?D= RN RNR ) '',#& ))% *H;)MD;: >;H HO MEE: H; ; -J7D:?D= RNRNR ) '' ,#& -% "#, *H;) MD;: 78H?9 EL;H;: :@KI J78B; ) '',# & #& #(. *H;) MD;: & 7J ; H7B !H7O ';J7B H 7M; H H 7F>?J; EBEH N N -% #, *H;)M D;: EC C;H9?7B 78H ?9 EL ; H;: :@KI J78B; ,3 ),'# & ECC;H9?7B ';J7B H7C; H;)MD ;: R GK 7H; (F : B8 9C< $8I; NFF; FDG LK ;FFIJ KFG 9FKK FD n :?8@I )LJK / < < TOOT *< N B 8JB@E> bt r '.& ,' -. %& "#, BK; 78H ?9 M? J> HCI *H;)MD;: E CC ;H9?7 B bt r & 1 ?D9> 9H7< JIC7D J78B; I7Mn = EE: 9ED:?J ?ED M?J> ; NJH768B7:;I f f 97BB Antiques + 5+ 1 *!! )+*!5 3< E<<; PFLI :F@ E :LII
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f r tb ) 73 ] TJ[ (r nrf ) -26 ] TJ[ ( ) 265 ] TJ/F2 1 Tf14.3 0 0 11 784.3533 1550.4366 Tm[ ( bfr) -27 ] TJ[ ( n ) -27 ] TJ[ (t) -27 ] TJ[ (fn bt b bb 0 0 0 8 K X 6 Phils Mobile Marine Owner/Manager Name: Philip Tomko Business Name: Phils Mobile Marine How long has the business been in operation in the Citrus County area? 7 years. Describe the service/product you offer? We fix boats New and Old. What do your customers like best about your business? That I come to the boat! Only $60 hr. I guarantee all my work. Im honest, reliable and dependable. What is something your business offers that people dont expect? That we guarantee our work! We are the most affordable! Why did you choose this business? Started my marine career in the Navy. I was an engine-man on a ship. Been a marine technician for 30 years. What are your business hours, address, phone number and e-mail? Hours: 9 am 8 pm, Monday-Friday 352-220-9435 Installations by Brian CBC1253853 0 0 0 8 V X S 352-628-7519 www.Advancedaluminumofcitrus.com 2 2 0 0 1 1 0 0 2 2 0 0 1 1 0 0 2010 Advanced Aluminum ALUMINUM FREE Permit And Engineering Fees Up to $200 value Siding Soffit Fascia Skirting Roofovers Carports Screen Rooms Decks Windows Doors Additions BATH REMODELING BATHFITTER 0008WWA 1-866-585-8827 BATHFITTER.COM 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 POOLS/PAVERS VACATION IN YOUR OWN BACKYARD... Order Your Pool Today! Lic. & Insured CPC1456565 C C O O P P I I N N G G W W I I T T H H C C O O P P I I N N G G W W I I T T H H COPING WITH P P O O O O L L & & D D E E C C K K P P R R O O B B L L E E M M S S P P O O O O L L & & D D E E C C K K P P R R O O B B L L E E M M S S POOL & DECK PROBLEMS F F O O R R O O V V E E R R 1 1 5 5 Y Y E E A A R R S S F F O O R R O O V V E E R R 1 1 5 5 Y Y E E A A R R S S FOR OVER 15 YEARS F R E E Q U O T E S C O P E S P O O L & P A V E R S 352-400-3188 Pool Refinishing Patio & Driveways Interlocking Brick Pavers Weekly Pool Service 0 0 0 8 X A U C o p e s P o o l & P a v e r s Tree Service CC0I8: KFI @I K/< I M@:< / G<: @8C@Q@E>@EO : C<8E 1 G58I;f0I<0 FGG@E> . <@E K ?<=8:,CLJ K F @EK IF;L:< PFLIJ< C=KF FLII <8;? 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