Citrus County chronicle
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/02500
 Material Information
Title: Citrus County chronicle
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Citrus County Chronicle
Publisher: Scofield Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Inverness, Fla.
Inverness, Fla
Publication Date: 08-10-2011
Copyright Date: 2006
Frequency: daily[<1987-1995>]
weekly[ former <1939-1968>]
semiweekly[ former <1980-1981>]
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Inverness (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Citrus County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Citrus -- Inverness
Coordinates: 28.839167 x -82.340278 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1889?
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 48, no. 51 (June 8, 1939).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 15802799
alephbibnum - 366622
lccn - sn 87070035
System ID: UF00028315:02500

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INSIDE AUGUST 10, 2011 Floridas Best Community Newspaper Serving Floridas Best Community VOLUME 117 ISSUE 3 50 CITRUS COUNTY Offensive alignment: Weis hopes to right UF attack /B1 www.chronicleonline.com INDEX Comics . . . . .C8 Community . . . .C6 Crossword . . . .C7 Editorial . . . .A10 Entertainment . . .B2 Horoscope . . . .B2 Lottery Numbers . .B3 Lottery Payouts . .B2 Movies . . . . . .C8 Obituaries . . . .A6 Classifieds . . . .C9 TV Listings . . . .C7 WEDNESDAYHIGH 91 LOW 77 Partly sunny, then mostly cloudy. Numerous thunderstorms PAGE A4 TODAY & Thursday morning Associated PressDOVER AIR FORCE BASE, Del. The fallen come home here with such dignity that every American flag on every case of remains is inspected for the tiniest smudge. The dead are treated with reverence by everyone. Including their commander in chief. For the second time in his presidency, Barack Obama was at Dover on Tuesday, saluting troops who died on his watch. Sadness hung everywhere. For Obama, it was a day to deal with the nations single deadliest day of the decade-long war in Afghanistan. For the families of the 30 Americans who were killed, it was a time to remember the dreams their loved ones had lived, not the ambitions that died with them. Obama solemnly climbed aboard the two C-17 cargo planes carrying the fallen home from Afghanistan to pay respects. Their helicopter apparently had been hit by an insurgents rocket-propelled grenade. Later, the president consoled their grieving families. He stood in honor as the flag-covered cases were carried off the planes in front of him. The country didnt see it. There will be no lasting, gripping images this time of Obama assuming his offices grimmest role. No family could give permission for media coverage, the military said, because no individual bodies had been identified yet. The helicopter crash in Afghanistan on Saturday was that horrific. For Americans with no sons, daughters, other relatives or friends in the military, this punch seemed to blindside everyone. The war is supposed to be winding down, and the face behind it, Sept. 11 mastermind Osama bin Laden, was killed months ago by elite U.S. forces. Saturdays blow claimed 22 Navy SEALs from the same special forces team that pulled off the remarkable mission in Pakistan that killed Obama honors fallen troops Associated Press President Barack Obama is greeted Tuesday by Col. Mark Camerer, the 436th Airlift Wing Commander, at Dover Air Force Base, Del. Comes in wake of Afghanistan wars costliest day See TROOPS / Page A5 No stopping her N ANCY K ENNEDY Staff WriterLECANTO Kylie Rice plays competitive soccer. She swims and dances and loves being bossy with her two sisters. Kylie Rice, 11, also has scleroderma. When the doctor first said, I think she has scleroderma, he said, Do NOT go on the Internet. Promise me, said Kylies mom, Christine Rice. It turned out that Kylies form of the chronic autoimmune disease is not the systemic, potentially fatal kind that attacks the internal organs, but a localized form that causes lesions that make the skin harden. However, any time the doctors tell you that your 7-year-old has a chronic condition, you panic. Somehow, even if you dont go on the Internet and read about the scariest of the scary cases, you learn enough to cry for days. It took us a while to pull ourselves together, Rice said. Since then, Kylie and her family have gone on to raise more than $20,000 for the Scleroderma Foundation of Florida, first as Team Kylie and now as Kylies Kause (www.kylieskause.org), a 501(c)(3) nonprofit. They are planning a fundraising dinner dance Saturday, Sept. 24, at Citrus Hills Golf and Country Club. (See fact box for details.) When she was a toddler, Kylies parents noticed a small brown spot under her left jaw and kept their eye on it. Then, the day before she entered second grade and went for her health exam, the doctor noticed it had changed. That started a whirlwind of doctors visits, each doctor with a different idea of what it could be. WHAT: Fundraiser for Kylies Kause, including a dinner, dancing and silent auction. All proceeds go to the Scleroderma Foundation of Florida. WHEN: 7 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 24, 2011. WHERE: Citrus Hills Golf and Country Club, Hampton Room, 505 E. Hartford Street, Hernando. INFO: To donate or sponsor a table, email Christine Rice at christine@kylies kause.org. BRIAN LaPETER /Chronicle After being diagnosed with scleroderma, Kylie Rice and her family have gone on to raise more than $20,000 for the Scleroderma Foundation of Florida. From left: Erin Rice, 16, Kylie Rice, 11, Ava Rice, 8, mom Christine Rice, and cousin Elizabeth Rice, 15. Disease motivates girl to take lead in fight against scleroderma See GIRL / Page A5 A.B. SIDIBE Staff WriterFor a Crystal River youth, a routine trip to the store with a family friend turned into a harrowing night of forced drug use and being witness to a drug cocktail binge by adults, according to investigators. Johnny Ray Karr is facing charges of child abuse, delivering a controlled substance to a minor and contributing to the delinquency of a minor. Karr, 60, reportedly asked the 15-year-old boy to accompany him to cash his Social Security check Aug. 2 and pick up a few things at the store. But, according to Karrs arrest report, a few things turned into a search for and use of several drugs. Karr reportedly rented a hotel room in Homosassa and sent the youngster with other adults on several occasions during the night to purchase crack cocaine, marijuana, prescription pills and powder cocaine. Karr allegedly used all these drugs in the presence of the juvenile and forced the teen to use marijuana despite protests from the teen. At one point, the teen, who does not have a Man accused of drug charges Boy allegedly forced to join Johnny Ray Karr See DRUGS / Page A5 M IKE W RIGHT Staff WriterCRYSTAL RIVER The manatee-protection issue received a little newspaper ink over the weekend. The Wall Street Journal, with a print and online circulation of 1.2 million readers, ran a front-page story that explained both sides of the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Services proposed rule for Kings Bay and area springs. Crystal River, Fla., Asks: Can You Love a Manatee Too Much? the headline read, with a subheadline: Frolicking With Aquatic Mammals Is OK, But Dont Use Them As Surfboards. The Journal which is distributed in Citrus County by theChronicle quoted several officials and citizens, and included information from the federal agencys public hearing on the proposed rule in July. Those who were quoted said they were pleased with the story. Overall I thought it was pretty even-handed, said Michael Lusk, manager of the Chassahowitzka National Wildlife Refuge. It gave both sides of the story. Josh Wooten, president and To read the Wall Street Journal story about the manatee-protection issue in Crystal River, go to www.wsj.com. Search manatees. Manatee debate makes Page 1 of Wall Street Journal MATTHEW BECK /Chronicle file A recent story published in the Wall Street Journal featured one of Crystal Rivers most popular species the manatee. See MANATEE / Page A5 BRITAIN RIOTING: Lawlessness in London Thousands more officers respond to widespread riots./ Page A12 WALL STREET: Stocks soar Federal Reserve promises low rates, Dow jumps 429 points./ Page A9 PHONE PROBLEMS Due to telephone line-related problems, the Chronicles phones were out of service for the majority of the work day Tuesday. The Chronicle regrets the inconvenience. EUROPE: All eyes on the GermansKey to European debt deals will be German agreement./ Page A5 HOLLYWOOD: Unrealistic images? Critics worry about film industrys addiction to Happily Ever After at all costs./ Page B2 EDUCATION: Teachers together One pair of Citrus County teachers are celebrating their first year of marriage./ Page C1 MOB RULES: Flashing it Flash mobs can attract people who hope to hide in plain sight./ Page A7

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Groups protest Milanes show MIAMI A small coalition of exile groups and a South Florida GOP congressman on Tuesday asked local authorities to cancel the first Miami concert of famed Cuban artist Pablo Milanes scheduled later this month at the downtown American Airlines Arena. Milanes is one of Cubas most famous musicians, a founder of the folk music known as Nueva Trova. He has played in the U.S. before, but he has never given a concert in Miami, the heart of the Cuban exile community. 0008VS3 DAVE SIGLER /Chronicle Joe Lanier, of Laniers Lawn Care, cant let the weather stop him and his crew from cutting the grass and trimming the bushes for his customers. With all this rain, it is hard to keep it cut, according to Lanier. Heavy rainstorms pushed across the central Florida on Tuesday, including Citrus County. Minor problems were reported around the county, including wires down in Crystal River Village and a blown transformer along State Road 44 in Inverness near Como Auto. 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Call 855.TRY.FIVEto take advantage of this great offer!centurylink.com/pricelock Stop by your CenturyLink Store3101 SW 34 Ave., Ocala 684 US Hwy. 441 North, Lady Lake 1N 4 .4 y w S H 4 U 8 6 e v A Av 4 W 3 1 S 0 1 3 e r C u o y y p b o t S m o c k n i l y r u t en c e o g a t n a v d e a k a o t t a t r e f r o a o r a P e k a y L d a L h t r o N a l a c O e r o t k S n Li y r u t n e k c o l e i c r p / m r e f f t o a e r s g i h f t o u q r a l m o a p s n e s e 3 8 4 3 9 7 8 5 5 l 8 e a u r e t n I s t i n g u n i s u o h i t l u r m o e s d u r a g c n i l l a c l l a c r e p y a p s e n i t l a h c g n i l l a ec c i o ev c n a t s i g d n o dl n la a c o el d i w n o i t a n l a i d t c e r i hd t i ew n i l i D d e e t n a r a u s g d i e e p o s d n n l a o r t n o k c r o w t e f n e o d i s t u s o n o i t i d n o c e c l i h s w e i l p p e a t a y r l h t n o M e t a y R l h t n o M s e g r a h c r u d s n a s e e f t e n r e t n dI e e p S h g i eH m i t e n a o e g r a h c r u y s r e v o c e tR s o rC e i r r a rC o y t r a rv r o e f f nO I d e k c o g L n i d u l c n s i e c i v r e ds n sa r e f f eo t u t i t s b u s C d e r i u q e r e h t o t e g n a h c y n a g n i d u l c n i r e n n a m y n a n i t n u o c c a h g c n i r r u c e y r l h t n o em l d n u db e t s i .L n o i t a l l a t s n li a n o i s s e f o r p t e n r e t n dI e e p S h g i lH a i t n e d i s e wr e .N 1 1 0 2 / 0 3 / 9 s0 d n re e f f O q p e s e s R t h g i l R l A c n I k n i L y r u t n e 1 C 1 0 2 y l e t a r a p e d s e l l i g b n i l l a l c a n o i t a n sc e d u c x ; e s d n a l s nI i g r i .V S dU n a m a u G o c i oR t r e u P a k s a l g A n i d u l c n i g p S h g i g H n i d i v o r n p d o e s a s b ) i s ( m i a l y c c n e t s i s n o r c o / d n n a o i t c e n n o t c c e r r s a e c i v r e e s r o r m ) o 1 e ( n f o I s e c i v r e g s n i y f i a u l q l o a s t e b i r c s b u r s e m o t s u es t a t s n ni i a t r e dc n aa e r y a y b r a tv a h st e e lf a c o dl n ea t a t s e e nf o i t a v i t c a ta i d e r sc e r i u q e .R e c i t o tn u o h t i nw o i t e r c s i ed l o ss t ti a a e r ea c i v r e y s mb e h o h p e l e t ) d e d a r g n w o d d e d a r g p u d e l l e c n a c ( s e c i v r e s k n i L y r u t n e C d e t i m i l n U k k n i L y r u t n e oaC nt o i t p i r c s b u ss e r i u q e 5r 9 9 5 f $ eo g r a h .P e r e h w y r e v ee l b a l i a v ta o sn r e f f do n sa e c i v r e .S y l n so r e m o t s u tc n e f C s o k r a m e d a r e t r o a g o s l y a w h t a e p h d t n k a n i L y r u t n e e C m a e n h T d e v r e p u l a i g d n i d u l c n i s ( e c i v r e es l i m i s c a df n aa t a d r e t n e lc l a c e s lu a i c r e m m o e w t e n b o i t c e n n o t c i u c r i c l a u t r i v d e t a c i d e h a d t i s w r e m o t s u t c e n r e t n d I e e c i v r e g s n i n i a m e h r c a o e y t l p p l a l i e w e y f l h t n o d m r a d n a t e s h t d e l l e c n a e c r g r a h dc e r i u q e r t n e m n r e v o r g so e x a tt o en r sa e e y f r e v o c e tr s o .C s e g r a h c r u e x a T y l p p sa n o i t c i r t s e lr a n o i t i d d .A d e r i u q e er y b a tm i s o p e dd n la a v o r p p a e l l a t s n i y n a f o n o i t a c o l l a c i s y h p f o e g n a h c r o e g n a h c r e b m u n e n o tw e n r e t n dI e e p S h g i H k n i L y r u t n e oC st e i l p p da n na a l g p n i l l a dC g c n i r r u c e y r l h t n o em h ot y t l n so e i l p p ra e f f eO e t n a r a u kG c o L e c i r P c n I k n i L y r u t n i m / 0 1 0 t $ da e l l i hb c a e e l i m i s c a df n a s e c i v r e as t a d s n o i t c e n n o tc e n r e t n M g n lli a C d e t i m li n U e c f l o a r t n e k c n i L y r u t n e e C h d t n s a e m o r h i e h n t e e o y t l p p l a l i s w e e g f n i l d n a d h n g a n i p p i h S ) I S H t ( e n r e t n d I e e p S h g i H e n y l h t n o dm r a d n a t ns do e s a y b l p p sa e g r a h c r u ds n a s e e f s e x a .T e s ru o sf e d u l c n si e g r a h c r u ds n a s e e f s e x a et l b a c i l p p A s e g r a h c r u dS n a s e e F s d e l l a t s n i f o e c n e d i s e r m o r f g n i v o m r e m o t s u c g n i d u l c n i ( e c i v r e s d o o n g ni i a m e or rt e m o t s u sc e r i u q e rr e f f .O s p b o3M p t su d e e p hs t i w e g r a h c r u s s e e f s e x a lt l sa e d u l c x ; e s e c i v r e ds e t s i el h rt o sf e g r a h c e c n a t s i s s ra o t a r e p do n y a r o t c e r i d s e n i el c n e r e f n o c ) e t u n e n o h l p a i t n e d i s e ) r 1 e ( n o o y t l p p s a e g r a h g c n i r r u c e y r l h t n o M o e t u y d r a l v l i e w c n a m r o f r e P r e t u o r r m o e d o s m r e m o t s u c s e x a et l b a c i l p p fa g o n i t s i ral o lf a .C s e t a r l a n o i t o m o r t p o n e e sF s e c c lA a n o i t a N e g r a h ec c i v r e lS a s r e v i n rU e i r r a eaC d r o l e c n a c e g n a h c y a m k n i L y r u t n e C l a r e n e G ) s e c i v r e s r i e h st e g n a h rc e m o t s u fc si e t a n i m r e dt n g a n i d n a t ds d n ra e t u o r / m e d o rm o sf e e g f n i r r u c e y r l h t n o dm n a s e Wet day C HRIS V AN O RMER Staff WriterINVERNESS As more voters take advantage of early and absentee voting, the county can save money by combining voting precincts. Susan Gill, supervisor of elections, presented to county commissioners on Tuesday a plan to reduce precincts. In the 2000 general election, 61 percent of the people who voted prior to election day either by absentee or by early voting, Gill said. So we have to look at what we have right now and say, Is there any way we can consolidate these precincts that will make more sense? because when we dont have that many people coming to the polling places its not terribly cost-effective. Gill proposed reducing the polling precincts from 41 to 31, and explained which precincts would be combined. She started with the north part of the county. We are planning on combining Precincts 100 and 111, Gill said. Currently, they vote at the Days Inn and at the Church of God, which is down Tallahassee Road. We are going to combine them and bring them back actually to the geographical area which would be up at the Red Level Baptist Church. Next, changes will affect Citrus Springs. Currently, Precinct 103 is at the Congregational Church. It will be combined with Precinct 110 at the Citrus Springs Community Building, a county facility that Gill said had good parking. Changes are afoot for Crystal River. At the National Guard Armory, Gill said, we are going to combine that precinct with Precinct 106 which currently votes at St. Timothys Church which is directly across the street from there, so well just take those voters across to the National Guard Armory. Next was Beverly Hills. We currently have Precinct 203 at the library, and we also have Precinct 207 at the Beverly Hills Recreation Center. Were going to combine those two at the library, Gill said. She moved on to Homosassa.Precinct 302 in Homosassa at the Lions Club, Precinct 303 at the Homosassa Library and Precinct 309 at the Knights of Columbus off of U.S. 19 on the west side will be combined at the West Citrus Elks Club. It will be called Precinct 302. We currently put Precinct 305 at the Christian Center Church, Gill said. We are going to have Precinct 304, which is in Homosassa and also Chassahowitzka, come up to the Christian Center Church. We are going to combine the Sugarmill Woods precincts again 307 and 308 and they are going to go to the Homosassa Methodist Church, a brand-new big building with a large parking lot. They will be reunited again, as many people vote by mail at those precincts. The last affected are in Inverness, Precincts 409 and 410. They will go to the Inverness City Hall, Gill said. They were split years ago before the new city hall was built and after we lost the First Baptist Church we had to split them into two precincts, but now that we have that nice building we can combine them. Commissioner J.J. Kenney asked about the savings. Gill said savings would come from the reduction of poll workers and clerks and in future purchases of voting equipment, as less equipment would be needed. Commissioners voted to support the plan. Chronicle reporter Chris Van Ormer can be reached at (352) 564-2916 or cvanormer@chronicle online.com Voting precincts to be combined Gill aiming to cut expenses State BRIEF From wire reports

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N ANCY K ENNEDY Staff WriterINVERNESS On Tuesday afternoon, the rain paused long enough for the co-workers of Leona Field to gather around a red crepe myrtle tree planted earlier in her memory outside the Citrus County Property Appraisers Office. Field, the 63-year-old red-haired spitfire, was fatally shot during a domestic dispute with her live-in boyfriend Mark Davidson, 60, Saturday at her Lake Rousseau home. Davidson took his own life after shooting Field. She was a vibrant person, very full of life and a great asset to our office with her knowledge and skills in the commercial appraisal department, said county property appraiser Geoffrey Greene. Greene said they chose a red-flowering tree because of Fields bright red hair and larger-than-life personality. Everything she did, she did to the max, said co-worker Olga Bosworth. Field worked mostly in the Crystal River office, but also in the Inverness office where she kept a stash of flavored coffees and creamers regular coffee in the morning and chocolate in the afternoon. When Lenny Navickas first met her in the break room, she showed him all her coffees and let him know he was welcome to them. I felt an immediate attraction to her, he said. She was easy to talk to. Greene said her way with people enabled her to deliver unpleasant news to citizens. She was liked by everyone, said co-worker Tonya Caldwell. Citrus County Tax Collector Janice Warren, who shares office space with the property appraisers office, said Fields was the first face you saw when you entered the Crystal River office. The walls are thin, and you could hear her laughter or the way shed break into song, she said. Leona belonged to all of us. Warren added that Field was the third woman in three years whom she knew who had been killed by domestic violence. It has inspired me and a couple of the ladies at the property appraisers office to do more than honor her memory with this tree, Warren said. Wed like to make education and awareness a greater priority. She said its not enough to collect soap and shampoo to give to women at the local abuse shelter but to find ways of stopping the abuse that puts them there. They hope to have something started by October, Domestic Violence Awareness Month. Now the office is so quiet, Warren said. The laughter is gone. Chronicle reporter Nancy Kennedy can be reached at nkennedy@chronicleonline.com or (352) 564-2927. L OU E LLIOTTJ ONES Special to the ChronicleThe Town of Yankeetown argued its challenge to the Levy County Commissions conditional approval of a special exception permit for the Tarmac King Road limerock mine and now it is left to wait for a court ruling. Judge Robert E. Rountree Jr. said after hearing two hours of arguments from both sides on Monday he would issue a ruling, but would not say when. The towns lawyer, Rolf Brooks, casting the town of 600 in the role of David versus the Goliath of Levy County, said it was hampered in challenging the multinational mining company because it cannot afford to hire the caliber of experts needed to contest the issuance of the permit. And it had limits on the time it could make a presentation at the countys two public hearings. Brooks said thats why the town filed the petition for certiorari, a request for a review, of whether the county followed its own rules. The county and Tarmacs attorneys five in all argued the town has had its say at four hearings and will get its say at two more hearings before any construction occurs on 2, 757-acre site located on 4,750 acres near Inglis. The proposal calls for mining on the site for 100 years creating more than 20 lakes, some more than 100 feet deep. We cant turn dirt before two more bites of that apple occur, said Tarmacs lead attorney Frank Matthews. Yankeetown contends the county did not follow its rules that require all state and federal permits be issued before applying for a special exception permit. The Town also claims the county cannot issue a permit conditioned on Tarmac getting all other clearances in the future. Attorneys for Levy County and Tarmac said the permit has not been issued, only approved on the condition the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers issues its permit. The application to the Corps, made under the federal Clean Water Act, has been pending since 2007. Brian A. Bolves, the attorney representing the Levy County Commission, said, The process is still going on here. He said Tarmac still must run the gantlet of obtaining federal and state approvals. This is nonsense for any owner to go through the gauntlet before they ask (the county) is my land eligible for this? Also sitting in court watching the arguments were an attorney for the Withlacoochee Area Residents Association, which has filed a separate suit against the mine permits approval, and Dan Hilliard, president of WAR. That suit, which has a hearing in September, claims the county violated its Comprehensive Land Use plan by allowing the mining operation in an environmentally sensitive area and before the Corps permit was approved. The city of Crystal River has joined the WAR suit due to concerns about the amount of truck traffic the mine would send through the middle of the city 52 percent of 500 trucks making daily round trips when the mine starts operation in 2014. Lou Elliott Jones is the editor of the Chiefland Citizen. S TATE & L OCAL Page A3 WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 10, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE To see a video click on this story at www.chronicle online.com. M IKE W RIGHT Staff WriterCRYSTAL RIVER The city council on Monday night voted to award a five-year contract for garbage hauling services with FDS Disposal of Lecanto. The vote goes against City Manager Andy Houstons recommendation. In a detailed comparison, Houston suggested WastePro, a Longwood-based company that serves seven Southeast states. The FDS bid of $762,567 was about $23,000 less than WastePros. However, Houston said he thought WastePro had the ability to better serve residents with yard waste and had the available equipment to remove debris following a major storm or hurricane. Council members, however, said the tally between FDS and WastePro was so tight that it made better sense to choose a local company. Theres no bigger fan of Mr. Houston and his staff. I agree with him 99 percent of the time, Councilman Ron Kitchen said. This is the 1 percent of the time I dont. The vote for FDS was 4-1, with Mayor Jim Farley saying he sided with Houstons recommendation. In other business Monday, the council: Reviewed and approved Houstons letter to the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service in opposition to proposed manatee-protection rules in Kings Bay and the Crystal River. The council in particular opposes the governments plan to make the entire bay a year-round slow-speed manatee refuge, which would eliminate the 35 mph summer sport zone around Buzzard Island. The USFWS will continue to take public comment until Aug. 22. Heard a presentation from Citrus County Chamber of Commerce members about the creation of Crystal River Area Councils, a group designed to further business interests in the city. The group will promote business unity in the city and also entice new businesses to fill empty storefronts and buildings. Received a quarterly update from the Citrus County Sheriffs Office. Capt. Charlie Simmons said the agency would be stepping up its enforcement on U.S. 19 of motorists running red lights and stop signs. Approved an ordinance so that its watering restrictions are in line with the Southwest Florida Water Management District. The district allows twice-a-week watering under certain conditions; the city had limited watering to once a week. Approving spending $16,900 to relocate gopher tortoises from areas where a sewer project is taking place along Fort Island Trail.Chronicle reporter Mike Wright can be reached at (352) 563-3228 or mwright@chronicleonline.com. Council goes with local garbage hauler Andy Houston DAVE SIGLER/ChronicleProperty Appraiser Geoff Greene, right, and Tax Collector, Janice Warren, left, place a plaque on a crepe myrtle tree that Gre en planted outside the appraisers office to remember co-worker Leona Field, who was killed in a murder suicide at her Citrus Springs home la st week. A tree for Leona Co-workers remember slain Lake Rousseau woman during solemn service Citrus County School board outsources mowing contract The Citrus County School Board will spend up to $325,000 to hire businesses to mow school grounds because having that done in-house would cost much more. Board member Thomas Kennedy suggested the district could save money rather than contracting with vendors for mowing services. Kenny Blocker, assistant superintendent for business services, said the district at one time conducted mowing in-house but that costs were higher. He estimated that in-house cost today at $450,000. Mowing costs may actually be lower as the district can hold off mowing in the winter. The vote for contracting with vendors was 4-0. Board member Linda Powers was absent. West Palm BeachButterfly found in Keys listed as endangered A butterfly now only found in remote parts of the Florida Keys has been listed as endangered. The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service announced Tuesday that its taking emergency action to protect the Miami blue butterfly. It was once found along Floridas coasts from the Dry Tortugas up through St. Petersburg on the Gulf of Mexico and Daytona Beach on the Atlantic. The action under the Endangered Species Act protects the butterfly for 240 days while officials seek more permanent protection for it. Three similar butterflies are also being listed as threatened. New Port Richey Sheriff: Sibling fugitives are extremely dangerous Pasco County Sheriff Chris Nocco said he hopes three fugitive siblings will make a mistake as they continue to elude authorities after allegedly shooting at a police officer in Florida and robbing a bank in Georgia. Appearing on CBSs The Early Show Tuesday, Nocco called the Zephyrhills siblings extremely dangerous. He says they wouldnt be afraid to get into a battle with law enforcement. Yankeetown must wait for answer on Tarmac Around the STATE From staff and wire reports

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The News Service of Florida TALLAHASSEE Gov. Rick Scott on Tuesday defended his decision to hire tea party activist Robin Stublen as a new deputy director of public liaison at $70,000 a year, pledging to hold him accountable to the taxpayers. Stublen is one of seven recent hires for an office of people who will work around the state with a goal of keeping their ear to the ground for what the public wants, Scott said. While Stublen is just one of two deputies in the office, his hiring drew immediate criticism from Democrats and other critics of the Republican governor, who has gotten heavy backing from the tea party movement. In all, the seven people in the office will be paid $400,000. A statement put out by the state Democratic Party said Scott was offering his Tea Party cronies jobs. But Scott said he didnt hire Stublen because he was a tea party activist. I hired him because hes good and dont worry, Ill hold him accountable, Scott said during a brief session with reporters Tuesday. Scott said the seven special assistants who will work around the state are there to make sure I hear what people whats important, the governor said. Florida Highway PatrolDUI arrests Michelle Chamberlin 43, 8181 E. Orange Ave., Floral City, at 11 p.m. Saturday on misdemea nor charges of driving under the influence, driving under the influence with damage to property and refusal to submit to testing. According to Chamberlins arrest report, a trooper answered an acci dent call and found deputies already working the scene but heard the defendant say she had too much to drink and needed assistance to get to the troopers vehicle. She refused a breath test. Bond $1,250. Richard James Lane 49, 1574, Dunnellon, at 3:39 p.m. Saturday on misdemeanor charges of driving under the influence and driving under the influence with damage to property. According to Lanes arrest report, a trooper arrived at a crash scene at North Citrus Springs Boulevard, noticed the smell of alcohol on Lane and that he had bloodshot eyes and looked flushed in the face. He admitted to drinking some beer earlier and was asked to perform a sobriety test and failed. He also took a breath test and with results of .223 and .213. The legal blood alcohol level is .08. Bond $1,000. Richard Scott Marr 49, 7108 N. Deltona Blvd., Citrus Springs, at 7:27 p.m. Sunday on misdemeanor charges of driving under the influence and driving under the influence with damage to property. According to Marrs arrest report, a trooper arrived at a roll-over crash at 7108 North Deltona Blvd. in Citrus Springs. Marr was identified as the at-fault driver and had an unsteady walk and stance. He reportedly smelled of alcohol. He refused sobriety tests. Bond $1,000. Citrus County Sheriffs OfficeDUI arrests Seth William Dupelle 22, 8 Pine Drive, Homosassa, at 2:23 a.m. Saturday on misdemeanor charge of driving under the influence. According to Dupelles arrest report, a deputy stopped Dupelle after he crossed the grass median. The defendant was reportedly found sitting in his truck with the drivers-side door open and the deputy detected a strong odor of alcohol. Dupelle was asked to perform field sobriety tasks and failed. Bond $500. Jacob Terrance Messer 28, of 884 N. Horse Prairie Point, Inverness, at 8 a.m. Saturday was arrested on misdemeanor charges of DUI with damage to property, grand theft auto, leaving the scene of an accident and driving while license suspended. According to the report, Messer was involved in a crash and said he was going to make a phone call but disappeared. He was later found by deputies, who reportedly noticed he smelled of alcohol. He refused all sobriety tests and refused to answer any other questions. Bond $5,750, Bobbie Jean Solley 38, 1432 E. Amberjack Drive, Hernando, at 10:23 p.m. Saturday on misdemeanor charge of driving under the influence. According to Solleys arrest report, a deputy observed Solley go through a red light and, when approached, the odor of alcohol was detected on her breath. She was asked to perform field sobriety tasks and failed. Bond $500. Other arrests Patrick Zygmun Zyskowski 46, of 760 W. Light Wood Street, Dunnellon, at 3:30 a.m. Saturday on misdemeanor charge of drug paraphernalia a marijuana pipe and black residue. Bond $500. Paula Best Valade 47, of 7231 Sonia Ave., Brooksville, at 6:54 p.m. Saturday on a felony charge of driving while license canceled or suspended habitual offender, grand theft auto and burglary of a conveyance. Bond $6,000. Karl Henry Bower 28, of 5597 W. Tirana Lane, Dunnellon, at 4:17 a.m. Sunday on misdemeanor charge of driving while license suspended, canceled or revoked knowingly. Bond $500. Kimberly Ramirez Fournier 42, of 10456 W. Woodland Place, Homosassa, at 8 p.m. Sunday on felony charges of possession with intent to sell prescription pills and petit theft. Bond $15,250. Jeremy Todd Herron 34, of 5905 N. Highland Park Drive, Hernando, at 10:50 p.m. Sunday on felony charge of possession of controlled substance. According to the report, prescription pills were found in Herrons car during a traffic stop. Bond $5,000. Damien Michael Bolinger 19, at 1:42 a.m. Monday on felony charges of burglary of a residence and resisting officer without violence. Bond $5,500. Ashley Marie Phelps 24, of 6643 E. Euwell Court, Crystal River, at 12:09 p.m. Monday on a felony charge of grand theft. Released on own recognizance. Patrick Eric Estevan Hermann 18, of 5721 Luray Terrace, Inverness, at 9:34 p.m. Monday on a felony charge of grand theft. Released on own recognizance. David Jason Acerra 27, of 2691 E. Dawson Drive, Inverness, at 4:15 a.m. Tuesday on felony charges of grand theft and removing shopping cart without authorization from owner. Bond $4,500. C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE HI LO PR NA NA NA HI LO PR 79 74 1.70 HI LO PR 82 77 1.10 HI LO PR 77 72 9.70 HI LO PR 77 75 1.50 HI LO PR 79 73 0.70 YESTERDAYS WEATHER Partly sunny with numerous showers and thunderstorms. THREE DAY OUTLOOK Partly cloudy with scattered showers and thunderstorms. Partly cloudy with scattered showers and thunderstorms. High: 91 Low: 77 High: 92 Low: 79 High: 92 Low: 79 TODAY & TOMORROW MORNING THURSDAY & FRIDAY MORNING FRIDAY & SATURDAY MORNING Exclusive daily forecast by: TEMPERATURE* Tuesday 82/79 Record 96/68 Normal 91/72 Mean temp. 81 Departure from mean +0 PRECIPITATION* Tuesday 2.03 in. Total for the month 4.46 in. Total for the year 39.12 in. Normal for the year 33.49 in.*As of 6 p.m. at Inverness UV INDEX: 11 0-2 minimal, 3-4 low, 5-6 moderate, 7-9 high, 10+ very high BAROMETRIC PRESSURE Tuesday at 3 p.m. 29.95 in. DEW POINT Tuesday at 3 p.m. 73 HUMIDITY Tuesday at 3 p.m. 90% POLLEN COUNT** Grasses and weeds were moderate and trees were light. ** Light only extreme allergic will show symptoms, moderate most allergic will experience symptoms, heavy all allergic will experience symptoms. AIR QUALITY Tuesday was good with pollutants mainly ozone. ALMANAC CELESTIAL OUTLOOK SUNSET TONIGHT ............................8:15 P.M. SUNRISE TOMORROW .....................6:57 A.M. MOONRISE TODAY ...........................6:03 P.M. MOONSET TODAY ............................3:51 A.M. AUG. 13AUG. 21AUG. 27SEPT. 4 WATERING RULES BURN CONDITIONS Citrus County/Inverness: Lawn watering is limited to twice per week. Even addresses may water on Thursday and/or Sunday before 10 a.m. or after 4 p.m. Odd addresses may water on Wednesday and/or Saturday before 10 a.m. or after 4 p.m. Crystal River: Lawn watering is limited to once per week, before 8 a.m. or after 6 p.m. Report violations: Citrus County (352) 527-5543; Crystal River and Inverness: (352) 7264488. Landscape Watering Schedule and Times: Hand watering and micro-irrigation of plants (other than lawns) can be done on any day and at any time. For more information call Florida Division of Forestry at (352) 754-6777. For more information on drought conditions, please visit the Division of Forestrys Web site: http://flame.fl-dof.com/fire_weather/kbdi Todays Fire Danger Rating is: LOW. There is no burn ban.City H L Fcast Daytona Bch. 93 77 ts Ft. Lauderdale 91 77 ts Fort Myers 91 77 ts Gainesville 95 76 ts Homestead 91 76 ts Jacksonville 97 76 ts Key West 91 82 ts Lakeland 93 76 ts Melbourne 94 76 ts City H L Fcast Miami 90 77 ts Ocala 94 75 ts Orlando 93 77 ts Pensacola 95 80 ts Sarasota 92 78 ts Tallahassee 98 77 ts Tampa 91 80 ts Vero Beach 93 75 ts W. Palm Bch. 90 75 ts FLORIDA TEMPERATURESWest winds around 15 knots. Seas 2 to 4 feet. Bay and inland waters will have a moderate chop. Partly cloudy with a chance of thunderstorms today. Gulf water temperature87 LAKE LEVELS Location Mon. Tues. Full Withlacoochee at Holder 28.00 28.08 35.52 Tsala Apopka-Hernando 35.54 35.58 39.25 Tsala Apopka-Inverness 37.08 37.11 40.60 Tsala Apopka-Floral City 38.85 38.91 42.40Levels reported in feet above sea level. Flood stage for lakes are based on 2.33-year flood, the meanannual flood which has a 43-precent chance of being equaled or exceeded in any one year. This data is obtained from the Southwest Florida Water Management District and is subject to revision. In no event will the District or the United States Geological Survey be liable for any damages arising out of the use of this data. If you have any questions you should contact the Hydrological Data Section at (352) 796-7211. MARINE OUTLOOK Taken at Aripeka THE NATION Albany 78 62 .01 sh 81 59 Albuquerque 95 69 pc 95 70 Asheville 88 69 pc 86 61 Atlanta 94 73 .21 pc 93 74 Atlantic City 88 69 .51 pc 91 66 Austin 103 77 pc 105 78 Baltimore 92 70 pc 91 64 Billings 80 59 pc 88 59 Birmingham 88 75 .01 pc 94 75 Boise 90 63 s 89 53 Boston 76 70 sh 81 66 Buffalo 73 67 .64 sh 75 61 Burlington, VT 82 59 sh 79 59 Charleston, SC 97 76 pc 94 77 Charleston, WV 86 70 .04 pc 83 61 Charlotte 92 71 pc 94 67 Chicago 80 64 s 76 62 Cincinnati 86 69 pc 81 58 Cleveland 82 69 .04 pc 75 60 Columbia, SC 99 75 pc 98 72 Columbus, OH 83 70 .08 pc 79 58 Concord, N.H. 81 59 sh 75 59 Dallas 106 84 pc 105 83 Denver 96 62 pc 86 61 Des Moines 84 67 pc 76 59 Detroit 83 66 .41 pc 76 60 El Paso 100 79 ts 100 77 Evansville, IN 88 71 pc 83 62 Harrisburg 83 67 .20 pc 86 61 Hartford 83 68 .04 sh 84 64 Houston 100 81 s 99 80 Indianapolis 89 69 pc 79 60 Jackson 96 80 ts 98 76 Las Vegas 106 78 s 105 80 Little Rock 92 71 1.38 ts 94 74 Los Angeles 71 61 .96 s 68 60 Louisville 88 73 pc 85 65 Memphis 89 72 .21 ts 92 75 Milwaukee 79 64 s 73 62 Minneapolis 73 64 s 77 58 Mobile 94 78 ts 95 78 Montgomery 92 75 .11 ts 96 77 Nashville 91 74 pc 90 71 New Orleans 94 81 pc 94 80 New York City 83 71 1.19 pc 88 66 Norfolk 95 78 pc 94 72 Oklahoma City 101 73 pc 99 73 Omaha 83 68 ts 76 59 Palm Springs 108 76 s 105 73 Philadelphia 83 73 1.30 pc 90 67 Phoenix 103 88 pc 105 84 Pittsburgh 83 69 .31 pc 77 55 Portland, ME 77 59 sh 72 62 Portland, Ore 68 59 pc 75 57 Providence, R.I. 81 68 sh 85 67 Raleigh 94 73 pc 95 70 Rapid City 75 55 .02 pc 75 58 Reno 89 54 s 92 58 Rochester, NY 72 64 .93 sh 78 60 Sacramento 92 57 s 92 59 St. Louis 93 70 pc 79 62 St. Ste. Marie 70 61 .88 pc 69 57 Salt Lake City 89 65 s 91 63 San Antonio 101 78 pc 103 80 San Diego 69 62 s 72 63 San Francisco 69 53 s 70 56 Savannah 100 74 pc 95 75 Seattle 68 55 pc 70 56 Spokane 82 56 s 80 55 Syracuse 74 64 1.41 sh 80 57 Topeka 94 67 ts 78 61 Washington 94 77 pc 92 68YESTERDAYS NATIONAL HIGH & LOW HIGH 110 Needles, Calif. LOW 32 Truckee, Calif. WEDNESDAY CITY H/L/SKY Acapulco 89/77/ts Amsterdam 62/55/sh Athens 94/76/s Beijing 90/73/pc Berlin 61/53/sh Bermuda 86/79/pc Cairo 94/75/s Calgary 71/53/sh Havana 90/74/ts Hong Kong 88/81/ts Jerusalem 90/69/s Lisbon 90/67/s London 70/55/c Madrid 94/65/s Mexico City 76/58/ts Montreal 74/61/ts Moscow 70/60/sh Paris 73/58/pc Rio 74/61/sh Rome 82/64/s Sydney 63/47/pc Tokyo 94/78/ts Toronto 74/59/ts Warsaw 63/52/sh WORLD CITIES Tuesday Wednesday City H L Pcp. Fcst H L Tuesday Wednesda y City H L Pcp. Fcst H L Weather Central, Madison, Wi. Wednesday ThursdayCity High/Low High/Low High/Low High/LowChassahowitzka* 5:05 a/12:06 a 3:35 p/11:27 a 5:44 a/12:57 a 4:32 p/12:27 p Crystal River** 3:26 a/8:49 a 1:56 p/10:19 p 4:05 a/9:49 a 2:53 p/11:01 p Withlacoochee* 1:13 a/6:37 a 11:43 a/8:07 p 1:52 a/7:37 a 12:40 p/8:49 p Homosassa*** 4:15 a/10:26 a 2:45 p/11:56 p 4:54 a/11:26 a 3:42 p/ TIDES *From mouths of rivers **At Kings Bay ***At Masons CreekKEY TO CONDITIONS: c=cloudy; dr=drizzle; f=fair; h=hazy; pc=partly cloudy; r=rain; rs=rain/snow mix; s=sunny; sh=showers; sn=snow; ts=thunderstorms; w=windy. SOLUNAR TABLESDATE DAY MINOR MAJOR MINOR MAJOR (MORNING) (AFTERNOON) 8/10 WEDNESDAY 3:20 9:34 3:47 10:01 8/11 THURSDAY 4:09 10:22 4:34 10:47 FORECAST FOR 3:00 P.M. WEDNESDAY HI LO PR 78 74 4.00 Todays active pollen:Ragweed, Grass, Chenopods Todays Count: 0.2/12 Thursdays Count: 5.9 Fridays Count: 6.0 ON THE NET For more information about arrests made by the Citrus County Sheriffs Office, go to www.sheriff citrus.org and click on the Public Information link, then on Arrest Reports. For the Record reports are also archived online at www.chronicleonline.com. The Citrus County Sheriffs Office Volunteer Unit is comprised of nearly 900 citizens serving Citrus County. Members come from all walks of life and bring with them many years of life experience. This experience, combined with dedication and a willingness to help fellow citizens, is an excellent example of people helping one another. To volunteer, call Sgt. Chris Evan at (352) 527-3701 or email cevan@sheriffcitrus.org. For the RECORD A4 W EDNESDAY, A UGUST 10, 2011 To start your subscription:Call now for home delivery by our carriers:Citrus County: (352) 563-5655 Marion County: (888) 852-2340 or visit us on the Web at www.shop.naturecoastcentral.com/chronicle.html 13 wks.: $36.65* 6 mos.: $64.63* 1 year: $116.07* *Subscription price includes a separate charge of .14 per day for transportation cost and applicable state and local sales tax. Call (352) 563-6363 for details. There will be a $1 adjustment for the Thanksgiving edition. This will only slightly affect your expiration date.For home delivery by mail:In Florida: $59.00 for 13 weeks Elsewhere in U.S.: $69.00 for 13 weeksTo contact us regarding your service:(352) 563-5655 Call for redelivery: 7 to 10 a.m. Monday to Friday 7 to 11 a.m. Saturday and Sunday Questions: 7 a.m. to 2 p.m. Monday to Friday 7 to 11 a.m. Saturday and Sunday Main switchboard phone numbers: Citrus County (352) 563-6363 Citrus Springs, Dunnellon and Marion County residents, call toll-free at (888) 852-2340.I want to place an ad:To place a classified ad:Citrus (352) 563-5966 Marion (888) 852-2340 To place a display ad:(352) 563-5592 Online display ad:(352) 563-3206 or e-mail us at nccsales@chronicleonline.com I want to send information to the Chronicle:MAIL: 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429 FAX: Advertising 563-5665, Newsroom 563-3280 E-MAIL: Advertising: advertising@chronicleonline.com Newsroom: newsdesk@chronicleonline.com Meadowcrest office 106 W. Main St., Inverness, FL 34450 Inverness office Whos in charge:Gerry Mulligan ............................................................................ Publisher, 563-3222 Trina Murphy............................Operations/Advertising Director, 563-3232 Charlie Brennan .................................................................................. Editor, 563-3225 Tom Feeney..........................................................Production Director, 563-3275 Kathie Stewart....................................................Circulation Director, 563-5655 John Murphy................................................................Online Manager, 563-3255 Neale Brennan .... Promotions/Community Affairs Manager, 563-6363 Doug Yates..............................................................Classified Manager, 564-2917 Jeff Gordon..............................................................Business Manager, 564-2908 Mike Arnold..........................................Human Resources Director, 564-2910 Report a news tip:Opinion page questions ........................................ Charlie Brennan, 563-3225 To have a photo taken .............................................. Darlene Mann, 563-5660 News and feature stories..................................Sandra Frederick, 564-2930 Community/wire service content .......................... Sarah Gatling, 563-5660 Sports event coverage ...................................................... John Coscia,563-3261 Sound Off ................................................................................................................ 563-0579 The Chronicle is printed in part on recycled newsprint. 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. Legal notices in todays Citrus County Chronicle Meeting Notices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C12 Foreclosure Sale/Action Notices . . . C12 Tax Deed Notices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C12 Allen Plantation Comm. Dev. District . A7 0008UST Gov. Scott defends hiring

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bin Laden. None of those killed on the helicopter was part of that raid, but the connection, along with the size of the loss, was deeply felt. The troops who died had been flying on a mission to help fellow forces under fire. The fallen were described as intensely patriotic, talented and passionate about the risks and responsibilities that came with their jobs. Some were married with children. One wanted to be an astronaut. Another was going to propose to his girlfriend when he got home. Three were from the same Army reserve unit in Kansas: Bravo Company, 7th Battalion, 158th Aviation Regiment. Seven Afghan commandos and one Afghan interpreter were killed, too, when the helicopter crashed in the Tangi Valley. On Tuesday, 30 cases draped in American flags came off the planes; eight others were covered in Afghan flags. The president had flown by helicopter to Dover. The trip was kept private by the White House until he landed as a measure of security, although expectations of his presence were high from shortly after the 30 troops died. Upon arriving, Obama boarded one plane carrying remains to pay respects to the fallen, then did so again on the second plane. He then met with about 250 family members and fellow servicemen and women of the dead. He spent about 70 minutes with family members, offering his condolences and gratitude for their sacrifice and service, the White House said. Defense Secretary Leon Panetta and Joint Chiefs Chairman Adm. Mike Mullen joined in. The formal process of honoring the troops, known as a dignified transfer, rolled on across the afternoon. Reporters were kept out of sight in a nearby building. Officials frown on calling the events a ceremony to avoid any connotation of celebration. As described to reporters, the president and the rest of the official party, including military leaders, boarded the cargo planes. A chaplain said a prayer. Then the president and the rest of the dignitaries stood somberly in a hangar as remains were carried out in transfer cases, one by one, along a red carpet and into waiting vans. Out of respect, the words coffins and caskets are never used. Teams on site ensure the cases come off the plane in perfect shape. They are carried down by personnel from each fallen members service and not just any troops but those specially chosen for the high honor. Three days after the downing of the aircraft, the Defense Department has not released the troops names. Officials say it is taking time because there were so many killed. Others say privately there is hesitancy to release the names because the majority were from sensitive special operations forces. The military has launched an investigation into the helicopter crash. The probe will address a host of questions, including the decision to send a Chinook helicopter packed with Navy and Air Force special operations forces to a firefight to assist troops on the ground. For the troops returning in cases on Tuesday, and so many others over the months and years, Dover personnel eventually return the bodies, if possible, to their loved ones in whatever clothing the family choses. It could be military dress. Or jeans, a Tshirt and cowboy boots. And always, with reverence. It is a very big source of pride, and a sense of duty and honor that we give to the fallen service members, said Dover mortuary affairs spokesman Van Williams. chief executive officer of the Citrus County Chamber of Commerce, agreed. It put the issue out there and talked to a good cross section of people, Wooten said. The federal government is recommending a series of manatee-protection rules. The most contentious would make the entire Kings Bay a year-round, slow-speed manatee refuge, eliminating the summer 35 mph sport zone around Buzzard Island. Crystal River Councilman Ron Kitchen said both sides of the issue should be happy that their views were included in the Journal story. If you were from whatever side you typically felt you were on, youd feel it was a good story, Kitchen said. Kitchen said the reporter was looking for a tea party connection for his opposition to the proposed rule. He said, Did the tea party put you up to this? Kitchen said. I said, You dont know much about Citrus County if you think the tea party is behind it. Citrus County Tea Party chairwoman Edna Mattos said she thought the story was balanced but the reporter veered away from her point that the issue was more about government control than protecting manatees. He tried as much as he could to be balanced, she said. This is not about the manatees. Clearly everyone loves the manatees and wants to protect them. This is about Fish and Wildlife and their deceptive ways. Wooten and Lusk said the story, with its far-reaching readership, brought attention to manatees and Crystal River. Manatees are this mysterious creature that seems to draw a lot of interest, Wooten said. It was a national story because of the mystique of these creatures. Lusk said the story may indirectly boost tourism. A lot of people will hear about Crystal River and want to come out here and see manatees, he said. Anytime you get a story like that, it helps with the exposure. Chronicle reporter Mike Wright can be reached at (352) 563-3228 or mwright@ chronicleonline.com. After she was diagnosed, Kylie was put on steroids and then on an immune suppressant. She got chipmunk cheeks, bushy hair, mouth ulcers and achy muscles. Today shes in remission, although the lesion on her jaw will never go away. She also has a lesion on her lower torso, and theres always a possibility that she can develop others. Localized rarely goes into systemic, although the more lesions you get, the higher the chance that it does, Rice said. She said Team Kylie started a few years after Kylie was diagnosed. Im a person that needs to do something, to solve something, and this was a situation that I had no control over, she said. I still dont and Im still learning how to cope with that. I cant fix it and I cant make it better. About two years ago, a bunch of friends organized a Team Kylie event at Burkes of Ireland in Crystal River and raised more than $5,000. Rice took a year off to get better organized and formed Kylies Kause. We work hand in hand with the Scleroderma Foundation of Florida and do the annual walk. All the money goes for research and helping with medicine for pain and also for caregivers, Rice said. There are a lot of people, including children, with scleroderma who are a lot worse off than Kylie. At the national convention we met a girl who couldnt move at all, but she had the best attitude. Kylie, too, believes scleroderma doesnt define her. She knows she must use sunscreen and moisturizer and needs to wear gloves when its cold out because her hands get stiff. At age 7, Kylie spoke at the annual Scleroderma Foundation luncheon where she met Grandma Greenspan, who took a liking to the little blond-haired girl. Mrs. Greenspan turned out to be actor Jason Alexanders mother. His half-sister has scleroderma. Kylie has asked to speak at the Sept. 24 event. At 11, shes confident and comfortable with herself and unafraid to be different. Scleroderma cant stop me, she said. We dont think about it much anymore her scleroderma isnt 24/7, said older sister Erin. In the beginning it was, but now when I look at her I dont see the scleroderma. I look at her and shes just Kylie. Chronicle reporter Nancy Kennedy can be reached at (352) 564-2927 or nkennedy @chronicleonline.com. C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE W EDNESDAY, A UGUST 10, 2011 A5 drivers license, was made to drive a vehicle by the adults while they consumed the cocaine they had just bought. The childs guardian called the sheriffs office and Karr was picked up with the victim in Ocala the following morning. Karr reportedly told investigators after his arrest he believes the victims account of the nights events because he doesnt remember much due to the cocktail of drugs he consumed. No bond was set for the child abuse charge, but he is eligible for bond on the other charges for $5,500. Chronicle reporter A.B. Sidibe can be reached at (352) 564-2925 or at asidibe @chronicleonline.com DRUGS Continued from Page A1 GIRL Continued from Page A1 MANATEEContinued from Page A1 TROOPS Continued from Page A1 Associated PressBRUSSELS For the last year and a half, Germany has been quick to hit the brakes on expensive plans to fight Europes worsening financial crisis by supporting debt-ridden neighbors with billions of euros in bailout funds and extra credit. Meanwhile, Germany sailed through the crisis relatively unscathed, recording stellar growth as big companies like BMW AG and Daimler AG showed bumper profits and unemployment sank to its lowest level in years. Now, with stock markets tanking, the currency unions largest member is starting to feel the pain of a slowing European and global economy, as German companies see waning demand for their exports. Increasing pressure from Germanys influential manufacturers could make it harder for Chancellor Angela Merkel to keep resisting dramatic Europe-wide moves a change with potentially important ramifications for the effort to pull the continent out of crisis. Since July 22, the day after eurozone leaders decided to give their bailout fund new powers but refused to expand its size, Germanys main stock index, the DAX, has lost 19 percent. Thats worse than the 13 percent drop seen on the FTSE 100 in the U.K., or the 17 percent dive taken by the French CAC-40. But Merkels government seems unprepared to take on an even bigger role in fighting the debt crisis. In contrast to France, Berlin has so far ruled out boosting the size of the currency unions bailout fund, the European Financial Stability Facility. Such an increase, most analysts say, is necessary to allow the EFSF to effectively intervene in volatile bond markets and help Italy and Spain once it takes over in that role from the ECB. There is a certain uneasiness, if not to say unhappiness with the slow pace of implementation of important economic and financial decisions, said Ralph Wiechers, chief economist at VDMA, an association that represents some 3,000 engineering companies in Germany. Eyes on Germany in Europe financial crisis Associated Press A broker looks on in front of a screen Tuesday at the Stock Exchange in Madrid. The borrowing costs of both Spain and Italy dropped sharply in early trading Monday after the European Central Bank signaled it would intervene in the markets to keep the two countries bond prices supported. 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 Support the Boys & Girls Clubs of Citrus County at their premier Barbecue Hamburgers Hot Dogs Games for kids 5-17 Music for all ages Entrance fee is the advance purchase of one $25.00 Camaro give-away ticket per family (only 2,000 will be sold). Otherwise, its $30.00 at the door. 0008THN on Saturday, September 24th from 4-8 p.m. at the Central Ridge Club in Beverly Hills 901 W. Roosevelt Blvd., next to the Skate Park (352) 621-9225 0008Y4Q WITHLACOOCHEE RIVER ELECTRIC COOPERATIVE, INC. Your Touchstone Energy Partner NOTICE to all Withlacoochee River Electric Cooperative Members and the General Public. To Report An Inoperative Or Malfunctioning Street Light Please call your local Cooperative Office. Press for Repair Services and follow the voice prompt. OR you may log on to www.wrec.net and click on the Repair Street Light button, then complete and submit the Street Light Repair Request Form. Addresses: Corporate Office 14651 21st St. Dade City, FL 33523 352-567-5133 One Pasco Center District Office 30461 Commerce Dr. San Antonio, FL 33576 352-588-5115 Bayonet Point District Office 12013 Hays Rd. Shady Hill, FL 34610 727-868-9465 Crystal River District Office 5330 W Gulf-to-Lake Hwy. Lecanto, FL 34461 352-795-4382 West Hernando District Office 10005 Cortez. Blvd. Weeki Wachee, FL 34613 352-596-4000 Office Hours: 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. 776 N. Enterprise Pt., Lecanto 746-7830 Next to Stokes Flea Market on Hwy. 44 V isit us at www.cashcarpetandtile.com 0008YK6 Prices Good Weds., August 10 Sat., August 13 FOLLOW US ON FACEBOOK! *Floor Prep & Trims at Additional Cost. Min. labor charges may apply. All Prior Sales Excluded. See store for details. **While Supplies Last. CELEBRATE OUR CELEBRATE OUR SUMMER SAVINGS SUMMER SAVINGS NO WAX VINYL In Stock Patterns $ 1 79 2617 E. Gulf to Lake Hwy., Inverness 341-0355 In the Citrus Shopping Center FREE with any Installed Carpet Purchase of $ 2 99 s/f and up 10-YEAR PROTECT AND CARE PLAN Unlimited spot and spill service visits from a professional cleaning technician. Carpet replace ment if a stain cannot be removed.* FloorCare for Life Discount Club for cleaning and emergency restoration services See store for additional details Expires 8/13/11 Name Brand LAMINATE $ 2 87 In Stock Now SF INSTALLED Stranded BAMBOO $ 4 35 SALE MARINE CARPET 8 WIDE 79 SF Blue, Grey & Brown MATERIAL ONLY BUNK CARPET 12 WIDE 97 Black Only LN./FT. EXTRA VALUE NYLON $ 1 89 SF INSTALLED 3/8 OAK FLOORING $ 2 99 Lifetime Structural Warranty SF 18X18 PORCELAIN TILE $ 1 39 EXTRA SOFT FIBER $ 2 09 EXTRA HEAVY PLUSH CARPET LANDLORD SPECIAL Lifetime Stain Warranty W/7/16 CUSHION *Certain Restrictions Apply FROM $ 1 49 SF INSTALLED W/7/16 CUSHION W/7/16 CUSHION Installation Available MATERIAL ONLY Installation Available SF INSTALLED SF INSTALLED SF MATERIAL ONLY Installation Available SF MATERIAL ONLY MATERIAL ONLY

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Nolee Wilkinson, 11 months CITRUS SPRINGS Nolee Elizabeth Wilkinson, age 11 months, of Citrus Springs, died Sunday, August 7, two days from her first birthday. She is survived by her mother, Kayla Marie Wilkinson; maternal grandparents, Paul and Suzanne Wilkinson of Citrus Springs; great-grandfather, Paul Wilkinson Sr. of Citrus Springs; great-grandmother, Nannette Canniff of Randolph, MA; great-grandfather, Fred Canniff of Randolph, MA; three aunts, Megan, Cheri and Amber Wilkinson of Citrus Springs; and numerous great uncles and aunts, cousins and second cousins in Florida and Massachusetts. Funeral services will be conducted on Sunday, August 14, 2011, at 2:00 p.m. from the Roberts Funeral Home of Dunnellon. Viewing hours will begin at 1:00 p.m. until the hour of service. Condolences may be made to robertsof dunnellon.com. Roberts Funeral Home, Dunnellon. Howard Carter, 63HERNANDO Howard H. Carter, 63, of Hernando, died Tuesday, August 9, 2011, at Brentwood Health Center in Lecanto. Private cremation arrangements are under the care of Strickland Funeral Home with Crematory in Crystal River. Ralph Hough, 84 CRYSTAL RIVER Ralph A. Hough, 84, was born September 3, 1927, in a small house in Dunnellon, FL, to Emmett and Delia Hough. The family moved to St Petersburg, FL, when he was a child where he was raised along with his brother and sister. He attended St. Pete High school until enlisting in the U.S. Marine Corps where he served proudly until the end of WWll. After a full and good life, he died naturally his way at home August 8, 2011, in Crystal River, Florida. In addition to his parents, he was preceded in death by his loving wife Beverly; son, Robert Hynes; brother, Farris Hough; and sister, Joyce Cox. He is survived by his son, Harley Hough, daughter-inlaw, Paula Page-Hough, daughter-in-law, Donna Hynes, three grandchildren and five great-grandchildren. Ralph worked 20 years as a glazer and ended his working life as a real-estate appraiser. In post-retirement, his greatest joy was to be around his family and friends in which he had many. Ralph was truly proud of his Florida cracker heritage and of his family. As a father and husband, he had no equal. As a friend, there was none more loyal. Life celebration services will be held at Strickland Funeral Home on Friday, August 12, 2011, at 11:30 a.m. He will be cremated and laid to rest next to his wife, Beverly Hough, at the national cemetery in Bushnell, FL, with graveside service for immediate family. James Broome, 63INVERNESS Mr. James Lee Broome, age 63, of Inverness, FL, died Thursday, August 4, 2011, in Inverness, FL. He was born October 2, 1947, in South Chicago Heights, IL. He was an Army veteran serving as a Paratrooper with the 101st and 82nd Airborne during the Vietnam War. He worked as a machinist and was a member of DAV of Central Florida, Chapter 16 and VFW Post 4781, Ocala, FL. He was Christian by faith. Survivors include his wife, Mary Broome of Inverness, FL; son, James Eugene Broome of Hernando, FL; 2 daughters, Michele Pecorella of Inverness, FL, and Tamara Lynn Assid of Orlando, FL; several brothers and sisters; 4 grandsons; and 1 great-granddaughter. Online condolences may be sent to the family at www.HooperFuneralHome. com. Arrangements by the Inverness Chapel of Hooper Funeral Homes. A6 W EDNESDAY, A UGUST 10, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE Burial Cremation Pre-Planning 1901 SE H WY 19 C RYSTAL R IVER 352-795-2678 Your Trusted Family-Owned Funeral Home Since 1962 trickland S Funeral Home and Crematory www.stricklandfuneralhome.com 0008A9V Funeral Directors C. Lyman Strickland & Tom L. Pace Inverness Homosass a Beverly Hills (352) 726-2271 1-888-746-6737 0008V9B www.HooperFuneralHome.com 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 2 Faux Wood Woven Woods Cellular & Roman Shades Plantation Shutters Ado Wraps Custom Drapery Top Treatments Etc. 628-7888 CALL NOW! Lorrie 0008XFK 5454 S. Suncoast Blvd. (Hwy 19, next to Sugarmill Family Rest.) www.verticalblindsofhomosassa.com OF HOMOSASSA, Inc. More Than Just Verticals Vertical Blinds of Homosassa 0008VP1 0008TV3 Funeral Home With Crematory 726-8323 JOHN MAZEIKA, JR Private Cremation DIANA MYER Visitation: Sat. 2:00-4:00pm CAPT.WILLIAM BROWN Viewing: Wed. 6:00 8:00pm Service: Thurs. 1:00pm AGNES CLARK Private Cremation ARTHUR HAMLETT Private Cremation C h a s E D a v i s Chas. E. Davis Obituaries Nolee Wilkinson Marvin Kirsch, 61 CRYSTAL RIVERMarvin Kirsch, 61, of Crystal River, died Saturday, Aug. 6, 2011, at Crystal River Health and Rehab in Crystal River. Private cremation arrangements are under the care of Strickland Funeral Home with Crematory in Crystal River. Margaret Peg McCuen, 86 HOMOSASSA Margaret Peg D. McCuen, 86, passed away August 6, 2011, at Sugarmill Manor in Homosassa. Arrangements by Heinz Funeral Home & Cremation, Inverness, FL. 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 (Nappo) 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 V.F.W. 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 Williams; 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 11 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. William Purcell, 81BEVERLY HILLSThe Service of Remembrance for Mr. William R. Purcell, 81, of Beverly Hills, will be at 10 a.m. Thursday, Aug. 11, 2011, at Florida National Cemetery. Arrangements are under the direction of the Beverly Hills Chapel of Hooper Funeral Homes. Barbara Schneider, 79INVERNESS Barbara Schneider, 79 of Inverness, FL, passed peacefully on Saturday, August 6, 2011, at her home. Formerly of Allentown, PA. Born in Allentown, PA on Monday, March 21, 1932, she was the daughter of Franklin Eck and Eva (Schwartz) Eck. She was a graduate of William Allen High School in 1950. She was preceded in death by Franklin Eck (father), Eva (Schwartz) Eck (mother), Eddie Eck (brother) and Austin Jacob Grant Roth (grandson). Surviving in addition to her husband Jack Schneider of Inverness, FL; brother, John Eck of Reading, PA; daughters, Rosemarie Lick and husband, Warren Lick of Citrus Springs, FL and Frieda Roth and husband Grant Roth of Citrus Springs, FL; niece, Brenda; nephew, Gary; granddaughters, Heather and Samantha; grandson, Mark; three great grandchildren and many friends. She was an active bowler for many years. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to The All Childrens Hospital of St. Petersburg, FL, in memory of her grandson, Austin Roth and the American Cancer Society. Visitation, Friday, August 12, 2011, from 6 p.m. until the service begins at 7 p.m. at Fero Funeral Home, 5955 N. Lecanto Highway, Beverly Hills, Florida 34465. Sign the guest book at www.chronicleonline.com. Barbara Schneider SO YOU KNOW The Citrus County Chronicles policy permits both free and paid obituaries. SO YOU KNOW Email obits@chronicle online.com or fax (352) 563-3280. Focus: HOPE founder dies Associated PressDETROIT Eleanor Josaitis, who co-founded the social services organization Focus: HOPE in the wake of Detroits 1967 riots and worked to overcome racism, poverty and injustice, died Tuesday. She was 79. Josaitis died at Angela Hospice in Livonia with family members by her side, her son Mark Josaitis said. She was diagnosed with peritoneal cancer last year and had undergone chemotherapy, he said. She had also broken her hip during a fall. Eleanor was a stalwart of community activism, Detroit Mayor Dave Bing said in a statement. She has touched the lives of countless Detroiters and built a legacy of hope and help that will last for generations. Josaitis and the Rev. William Cunningham founded Focus: HOPE in 1968 after the riots that widened a rift between Detroits black and white residents. The civil and human rights organization offers job training, as well as food programs for the poor and elderly. Cunningham died in 1997. Josaitis became a civil rights activist after watching a televised report on violence against civil rights marchers in Alabama in 1963, according to Focus: HOPE. Survivors include Josaitis husband of 55 years, Donald; children Mark, Michael, Thomas, Janet Denk and Mary Lendzion; seven grandchildren; sisters Margaret Krueger and Janet Lang; and brother Louis Reed.

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Associated PressThe July 4 fireworks display in the Cleveland suburb of Shaker Heights was anything but a family affair. As many as 1,000 teenagers, mobilized through social networking sites, turned out and soon started fighting and disrupting the event. Thanks to social networks such as Twitter and Facebook, more and more socalled flash mobs are materializing across the globe, leaving police scrambling to keep tabs on the spontaneous assemblies. Theyre gathering with an intent behind it not just to enjoy the event, Shaker Heights Police Chief D. Scott Lee said. All too often, some of the intent is malicious. Flash mobs started off in 2003 as peaceful and often humorous acts of public performance, such as mass dance routines or street pillow fights. But in recent years, the term has taken a darker twist as criminals exploit the anonymity of crowds, using social networking to coordinate everything from robberies to fights to general chaos. In London, recent rioting and looting has been blamed in part on groups of youths using Twitter, mobile phone text messages and instant messaging on BlackBerry to organize and keep a step ahead of police. Blackberrys manufacturer, Research in Motion, later issued a statement offering empathy for the rioting victims. We have engaged with the authorities to assist in any way we can, the statement said. And Sunday in Philadelphia, Mayor Michael Nutter condemned the behavior of teenagers involved in flash mobs that have left several people injured in recent weeks. What is making this unique today is the social media aspect, said Everett Gillison, Philadelphias deputy mayor for public safety. They can communicate and congregate at a moments notice. That can overwhelm any municipality. A Philadelphia man was assaulted by a group of about 30 people who were believed to have gotten together through Twitter. In 2009, crowds swelled along the trendy South Street shopping district and assaulted several people. On June 23, two dozen youths arrived via subway in Upper Darby, outside Philadelphia, and looted several hundred dollars of sneakers, socks and wrist watches from a Sears store. Their haul wasnt especially impressive but the sheer size of the group and the speed of the roughly fiveminute operation made them all but impossible to stop. The good thing is there were no weapons and nobody tried to stop them, either, Upper Darby Police Chief Michael Chitwood said. The only people that tried to stop them were the police when they rounded them up. Dubbed flash mob robberies, the thefts are bedeviling both police and retailers, who say some of the heists were orchestrated or at least boasted about afterward on social networking sites. In recognition of the problem, the National Retail Federation issued a report last week recommending steps stores can take to ward off the robberies. There have even been legislative efforts to criminalize flash mobs. The Cleveland City Council passed a bill to make it illegal to use social media to organize a violent and disorderly flash mob, though the mayor vetoed the measure after the ACLU of Ohio promised it would be unconstitutional. The bill was at least partly inspired by the Shaker Heights disturbances July 4. Social networking and technology companies often have policies for coordinating with law enforcement authorities. Twitter, for example, says it requires a court order or subpoena to share non-public information about its users with law enforcement including protected tweets. But company officials also warn they cant review the more than 200 million tweets sent daily on the website and some of the information may be inaccurate if a user has created a fake or anonymous profile. Jonathan Taplin, director of the innovation lab at the University of Southern Californias Annenberg School for Communication, said he was not surprised to see people using social media for organizing flash mob robberies. You are essentially having a world where you have 25 million people who are underemployed and 2 percent of the population doing better than they ever have, Taplin said. Why wouldnt that lead to some sort of social unrest? Why wouldnt people use the latest technologies to effect that? In Los Angeles last month, thousands of ravers forced rush-hour street closures when they descended on a Hollywood cinema after a DJ tweeted he was holding a free block party. The sudden crowd dispersed only after police fired bean-bag bullets at the restive revelers and arrested three. And in April, a man was shot when hundreds of rival gang members congregated along the Los Angeles seafront in Venice, sparking pandemonium as people scattered for cover. The group had gathered after some of them posted on Twitter and police were still strategizing their response to the huge crowd when shots rang out. Los Angeles police Capt. Jon Peters said law enforcements challenge is to try to sift the ocean of tweets and Facebook updates for signs of trouble. We need to be able to get better on the intelligence side to pick up on communications that are going on, he said. N ATIONC ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE W EDNESDAY, A UGUST 10, 2011 A7 0 0 0 8 V T 7 ALLEN PLANTATION COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT DISTRICT NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING TO CONSIDER THE ADOPTION OF THE FISCAL YEAR 2011/2012 BUDGET; AND NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING TO CONSIDER THE IMPOSITION OF MAINTENANCE AND OPERATION SPECIAL ASSESSMENTS, ADOPTION OF AN ASSESSMENT ROLL, AND THE LEVY, COLLECTION, AND ENFORCEMENT OF THE SAME; AND NOTICE OF REGULAR BOARD OF SUPERVISORS MEETING. The Board of Supervisors for the Allen Plantation Community Development District will hold two public hearings and a regular meeting on Friday, August 26, 2011 at 12:00 p.m. at the Offices of Clark Stilwell, 320 U.S. Highway 41 South, Inverness, Florida. The purpose of the first public hearing is to receive public comment and objections on the Fiscal Year 2012 Proposed Budget. The first public hearing is being conducted pursuant to Chapter 190, Florida Statutes. The purpose of the second public hearing is to consider the imposition of special assessments to fund the Districts proposed budget for Fiscal Year 2012 upon the lands located within the District, a depiction of which lands is shown below, consider the adoption of an assessment roll, and to provide for the levy, collection, and enforcement of the assessments. The second public hearing is being conducted pursuant to Florida law, including Chapters 190 and 197, Florida Statutes. At the conclusion of the public hearings, the Board will, by resolution, adopt a budget and levy assessments as finally approved by the Board. A regular board meeting of the District will also be held where the Board may consider any other business that may properly come before it. A copy of the proposed budget, preliminary assessment roll, and/or the agenda for the hearings and meeting may be obtained at the offices of the District Manager, located at 13574 Village Park Drive, Suite 265, Orlando, Florida 32837, Ph: (407) 841-5524, during normal business hours. The special assessments are annually recurring assessments. The table below presents the proposed schedule of operation and maintenance assessments. Amounts are preliminary and subject to change at the hearing and in any future year. The amounts are subject to early payment discount as afforded by law. Product Type Annual Maintenance Assessment Acreage $534.77/acre The tax collector will collect the assessments. Failure to pay the assessments will cause a tax certificate to be issued against the property, which may result in a loss of title. All affected property owners have the right to appear at the public hearings and the right to file written objections with the District within twenty (20) days of publication of this notice. The public hearings and meeting are open to the public and will be conducted in accordance with the provisions of Florida Law for Community Development Districts. The public hearings and meeting may be continued to a date, time, and place to be specified on the record at the hearings or meeting. There may be occasions when staff or other individuals may participate by speaker telephone. Any person requiring special accommodations at this meeting because of a disability or physical impairment should contact the District Office at (407) 841-5524 at least forty-eight (48) hours prior to the meeting. If you are hearing or speech impaired, please contact the Florida Relay Service at (800) 955-8770 for aid in contacting the District Office. Each person who decides to appeal any decision made by the Board with respect to any matter considered at the public hearings or meeting is advised that person will need a record of proceedings and that accordingly, the person may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made, including the testimony and evidence upon which such appeal is to be based. George S. Flint Governmental Management Services Central Florida, LLC District Manager 787-0810 WCRN 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. WERE BRINGING IN SUMMER! MAKING YOUR CARPET, UPHOLSTERY AND TILE FRESH AND READY FOR THE NEW SEASON! 726-4646 0008VXA 1 NON-STANDARD TILED AREA (UP TO 100 SQUARE FEET) AND 1 STANDARD TILED AREA (OVER 100 SQUARE FEET BUT LESS THAN 300) CLEANED FOR Must present coupon at time of cleaning. Residential only. Must meet minimum charge. Offer Expires 8/31/11 RESIDENTIAL AIR DUCT CLEANING (MUST MEET MINIMUM CHARGE) $ 50 OFF ANY 4 ROOMS OF CARPET CLEANED FOR $ 99 00 Offer Expires 8/31/11 (UP TO 7 FEET) AND 1 LOVESEAT (UP TO 5 FEET) CLEANED FOR Must present coupon at time of cleaning. Liv/din combos or great rooms or a room over 300 sq. ft count as 2 rooms. Residential only. Must meet minimum charge. Must present coupon at time of cleaning. Residential only. Must meet minimum charge. CALL ABOUT LEATHER AND SECTIONAL PRICING. OR OR OR Must present coupon at time of cleaning. Liv/din combos or great rooms or a room over 300 sq. ft count as 2 rooms. Residential only. Must meet minimum charge. 1 SOFA FL#CAC1816408 AL#08158 Offer Expires 8/31/11 Offer Expires 8/31/11 2011 2011 2011 2011 $ 99 00 $ 99 00 Associated Press In this photo taken July 14, actors dressed in beach attire participate in a flashmob as part of a commercial for McDonalds in Chicago. Thanks to websites like Twitter and Facebook, more and more so-called flashmobs are materializing across the globe, leaving police scrambling to keep tabs on the spontaneous assemblies. For flash mobsters, crowd size a tempting cover

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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 S&P500ETF6099683117.48+5.22 BkofAm45472407.60+1.09 iShR2K181669669.46+4.34 GenElec173910715.96+.53 FordM170383210.91+.98 G AINERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg PhnxCos2.40+.86+55.8 FT LatAm26.42+7.30+38.2 TrnsRty2.97+.71+31.4 Resolute wt2.68+.63+30.7 Danaos3.55+.81+29.6 L OSERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg DRE Bear14.81-6.01-28.9 AOL11.19-3.88-25.7 DirFnBr rs61.10-18.63-23.4 CSVS2xVxS34.59-9.67-21.8 C-TrCVOL45.00-12.32-21.5 D IARYAdvanced2,921 Declined232 Unchanged33 Total issues3,186 New Highs4 New Lows728Volume8,791,374,416 M OST A CTIVE ($1 ORMORE) NameVol(00)LastChg GoldStr g1011472.20+.13 NwGold g6131610.93+.65 CheniereEn608517.20+.90 VantageDrl574981.19+.02 VirnetX5252719.79+3.86 G AINERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg NthnO&G18.52+5.27+39.8 Neoprobe2.60+.65+33.3 BakerM22.15+4.85+28.0 Uranerz2.48+.51+25.9 SamsO&G2.34+.48+25.8 L OSERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg EngySvcs2.11-.29-12.1 IncOpR2.16-.29-11.8 Barnwell3.50-.40-10.3 Solitario2.16-.22-9.2 GoldRsv g2.10-.21-9.1 D IARYAdvanced370 Declined133 Unchanged15 Total issues518 New Highs2 New Lows71Volume185,790,348 M OST A CTIVE ($1 ORMORE) NameVol(00)LastChg PwShs QQQ177494853.03+2.44 Cisco139889114.06+.12 Microsoft121319825.58+1.10 SiriusXM11695231.80+.15 Intel112561220.60+.49 G AINERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg Wowjoint2.05+.90+78.3 Wowjnt un2.25+.93+70.5 AnacorPh n5.56+1.85+49.9 Forward2.96+.95+47.3 FairptCm n6.61+2.03+44.3 L OSERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg LimelghtN2.08-1.22-37.0 Exceed un3.75-2.09-35.8 SagentPh n17.06-6.33-27.1 EnerNOC10.75-3.61-25.1 SykesEnt12.31-3.57-22.5 D IARYAdvanced2,211 Declined447 Unchanged70 Total issues2,728 New Highs16 New Lows478Volume3,741,462,763 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 Industrials11,239.77+429.92+3.98-2.92+5.59 5,627.854,010.52Dow Jones Transportation4,561.13+197.63+4.53-10.68+2.45 442.01381.43Dow Jones Utilities404.49+13.47+3.44-.12+1.95 8,718.256,594.95NYSE Composite7,258.04+362.07+5.25-8.86+1.66 2,490.511,830.65Amex Index2,221.10+117.26+5.57+.58+15.09 2,887.752,099.29Nasdaq Composite2,482.52+124.83+5.29-6.42+9.02 1,370.581,039.70S&P 5001,172.53+53.07+4.74-6.77+4.59 14,562.0110,877.63Wilshire 500012,336.97+606.10+5.17-7.66+5.17 868.57588.58Russell 2000696.16+45.20+6.94-11.16+7.70 AK Steel.202.4...8.45+.65-48.4 AT&T Inc1.726.0928.85+1.15-1.8 Ametek s.24.71736.88+3.14-6.0 BkofAm.04.5...7.60+1.09-43.0 CapCtyBk.403.83110.63+.53-15.6 CntryLink2.908.61233.88+2.06-26.6 Citigrp rs.04.11031.82+3.87-32.7 CmwREIT2.0010.51319.02+1.98-25.4 Disney.401.21534.70+1.67-7.5 EKodak......121.96+.10-63.4 EnterPT2.807.22339.15+3.24-15.4 ExxonMbl1.882.6971.64+1.45-2.0 FordM......510.91+.98-35.0 GenElec.603.81415.96+.53-12.7 HomeDp1.003.31430.15+1.22-14.0 Intel.844.1920.60+.49-2.0 IBM3.001.814170.61+4.39+16.3 Lowes.562.91419.17+.50-23.6 McDnlds2.442.81785.96+3.85+12.0 Microsoft.642.51025.58+1.10-8.3 MotrlaSol n.882.2...40.47+1.03+6.4 MotrlaMo n.........23.12+1.59-20.5 NextEraEn2.204.21351.94+1.77-.1 Penney.803.01626.65+1.05-17.5 PiedmOfc1.266.72518.79+1.67-6.7 ProgrssEn2.485.61544.54+1.33+2.4 RegionsFn.04.8...4.78+.37-31.7 SearsHldgs.........64.70+6.12-12.3 Smucker1.922.71871.65+1.17+9.1 SprintNex.........3.28+.15-22.5 TimeWarn.943.11230.48+.59-5.3 UniFirst.15.31350.59+3.08-8.1 VerizonCm1.955.71534.29+1.17-4.2 Vodafone1.455.5...26.57+.68+.5 WalMart1.462.91250.82+1.90-5.8 Walgrn.902.51436.29+1.07-6.9YTD 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 Ltd21.88+2.29 ACE Ltd63.25+4.27 AES Corp9.90+.30 AFLAC39.61+1.93 AGL Res36.86+1.88 AK Steel8.45+.65 AMR3.81+.48 AOL11.19-3.88 ASA Gold28.42+.50 AT&T Inc28.85+1.15 AbtLab48.56+.50 AberFitc65.94+4.89 Accenture54.89+1.73 AdamsEx9.74+.37 AMD6.18+.24 Aeropostl12.18+.39 Aetna36.89+2.34 Agilent34.21+1.65 Agnico g60.51+3.36 AlcatelLuc3.45+.37 Alcoa12.24+.91 Alere23.13+.56 Allergan74.62+2.07 Allete38.43+1.78 AlliBGlbHi14.00+1.04 AlliBInco7.83+.17 AlliBern14.37+.21 Allstate25.75+1.18 AllyFn pfB17.62+.27 AlphaNRs29.73+3.39 Altria25.18+.64 AmBev s29.50+1.52 Ameren27.18+1.21 AMovilL s23.12+.90 AmAxle9.26+.76 AEagleOut11.50+.37 AEP35.06+1.15 AmExp46.10+3.06 AmIntlGrp23.98+1.40 AmSIP37.11+.43 AmTower49.20+2.85 Amerigas42.07+4.01 Ameriprise44.53+3.19 AmeriBrgn36.63+2.00 Amphenol44.09+2.92 Anadarko68.26+4.14 AnalogDev31.00+.82 Annaly17.86+1.52 Anworth7.20+.80 Aon Corp45.44+3.65 Apache102.13+3.75 AptInv23.77+1.78 AquaAm21.26+1.98 ArcelorMit23.71+1.52 ArchCoal19.63+1.49 ArchDan27.71+1.42 ArmourRsd7.58+.54 Ashland52.00+2.69 AsdEstat16.25+1.43 AssuredG10.49+.14 ATMOS30.97+2.10 AuRico g12.16+.24 AveryD26.99+.69 Avon21.63+.87 BB&T Cp22.23+.86 BHP BillLt79.25+7.37 BP PLC39.99+1.80 BPZ Res2.58-.11 BRT6.35+.22 BakrHu60.79+3.21 BallCp s35.99+3.27 BcBilVArg9.21+.58 BcoBrades16.89+.92 BcoSantSA9.18+.53 BcoSBrasil8.81+.66 BkofAm7.60+1.09 BkAm wtA2.90+.32 BkIrelnd1.27+.14 BkMont g58.71+2.68 BkNYMel21.11+.54 Barclay12.03+1.19 Bar iPVix rs31.26-3.52 BarrickG47.74+1.60 Baxter52.31+2.00 BeazerHm1.83-.11 BectDck78.81+2.39 BerkHa A109100.00+8100.00 BerkH B72.93+6.28 BestBuy25.12+1.17 BioMedR16.48+1.13 BlkHillsCp28.13+1.52 BlkDebtStr3.84+.28 BlkEnhC&I11.96+.71 BlkGlbOp16.10+1.39 Blackstone13.00+.96 BlockHR13.32+.59 Boeing62.34+3.63 Boise Inc5.38+.96 BostBeer87.98+4.93 BostProp97.12+8.02 BostonSci6.34+.34 BoydGm6.19+.12 Brandyw9.11+.65 BrMySq27.10+.72 Brookdale14.43-.21 BrkfldOfPr16.48+1.37 BrwnBrn19.26+.88 Brunswick16.12+.93 Buckeye60.91+3.30 CB REllis17.47+.96 CBL Asc14.58+2.05 CBS B24.48+3.17 CF Inds150.03+11.78 CH Engy52.34+2.63 CIGNA43.47+3.22 CIT Grp34.97+3.75 CMS Eng18.01+.85 CNO Fincl5.93+.24 CSS Inds19.16+1.24 CSX s22.08+1.49 CVR Engy22.43+2.29 CVS Care33.23+.92 CblvsNY s17.02-2.50 CabotO&G65.64+6.34 CallGolf5.89+.50 Calpine13.69+.74 Cameco g22.14-.33 Cameron45.40+2.70 CampSp30.71+.02 CdnNRs gs35.61+2.38 CapOne40.82+3.19 CapitlSrce5.61+.46 CapM pfB14.40+.85 CardnlHlth39.78+1.79 CareFusion24.48+2.22 CarMax27.33+.90 Carnival31.84+1.31 Caterpillar87.48+4.88 Celanese41.87+3.93 Cemex5.36+.32 Cemig pf17.73+.88 CenovusE34.18+2.02 CenterPnt18.35+1.11 CntryLink33.88+2.06 ChRvLab30.99+2.17 Checkpnt14.37+1.28 ChesEng29.12+1.92 ChesUtl41.48+3.18 Chevron93.40+3.15 Chicos12.67+.99 Chimera3.16+.31 ChinaMble46.25+1.43 ChinaUni18.35+.51 Chubb60.19+4.76 CinciBell3.14+.23 Citigrp rs31.82+3.87 CleanH s49.41+1.09 CliffsNRs73.71+5.86 Clorox67.20+3.12 Coach53.09+2.89 CCFemsa89.35+4.21 CocaCola66.68+1.56 CocaCE25.29+.73 CohStInfra15.07+.67 ColgPal83.30+.50 CollctvBrd10.14+.58 Comerica26.80+.54 CmwREIT19.02+1.98 CmtyHlt19.08+.94 CompPrdS29.38+2.69 CompSci31.97+1.13 Con-Way25.84+.59 ConAgra22.99-.58 ConocPhil64.56+2.64 ConsolEngy39.15+2.22 ConEd51.90+1.49 ConstellA18.17+1.54 ConstellEn35.80+1.42 Cnvrgys10.38-.16 Corning14.34+.95 Cott Cp7.54+.34 CoventryH29.13+2.19 Covidien47.06+2.99 Crane38.53+2.50 CSVS2xVxS34.59-9.67 CSVelIVSt s10.72+.72 CredSuiss30.28+1.56 CrwnCstle40.62+1.92 Cummins91.11+7.44 CypSharp13.10+1.14 D-E-F DCT Indl4.55+.44 DNP Selct9.49+.50 DPL30.20+.75 DR Horton9.59+.03 DSW Inc47.52+4.70 DTE45.84+1.81 DanaHldg12.30+1.20 Danaher42.98+1.79 Darden46.12+1.06 DeanFds8.67+.27 Deere70.93+3.88 DeltaAir7.08+.46 DenburyR15.41+.85 DBGoldDL61.35+1.08 DBGoldDS5.00-.11 DevelDiv11.99+1.10 DevonE68.73+3.38 DiaOffs60.42+3.74 DiamRk8.02+.48 DrSCBr rs51.22-13.05 DirFnBr rs61.10-18.63 DirLCBr rs46.27-8.21 DrxEMBull23.28+3.32 DrxEnBear20.02-3.14 DrxFnBull15.12+2.66 DirxSCBull45.43+7.55 DirxLCBull54.67+6.85 DirxEnBull45.52+5.53 Discover22.63+1.90 Disney34.70+1.67 DomRescs46.77+.83 DEmmett17.28+1.74 Dover53.98+3.37 DowChm29.36+2.29 DrPepSnap36.22+.66 DuPont46.71+2.65 DukeEngy17.86+.59 DukeRlty10.78+.90 EMC Cp22.56+.56 ENI37.60+1.59 EOG Res90.86+2.26 EastChm83.79+5.72 EKodak1.96+.10 Eaton s40.75+2.78 EatnVan23.69+2.34 EV EnEq10.18+.43 Ecolab46.26+1.30 EdisonInt34.62+1.33 ElPasoCp18.24+1.31 Elan10.01+.81 EldorGld g18.59+.71 Embraer23.07+1.67 EmersonEl44.73+2.20 EmpDist19.43+1.23 EnbrEPt s27.62+2.34 EnCana g24.48+1.18 EndvSilv g9.14+.49 EnPro40.51+1.51 ENSCO43.81+3.39 Entergy61.21+2.47 EqtyRsd57.27+5.32 EsteeLdr91.05+3.56 ExcoRes13.00+.33 Exelon41.39+1.45 ExxonMbl71.64+1.45 FMC Tch s39.03+2.06 FairchldS13.01+.74 FamilyDlr47.19+2.05 FedExCp79.75+2.21 FedSignl5.18+.29 FedInvst18.46-.17 Ferrellgs20.39+2.45 Ferro8.08+.24 FidlNFin15.65+.96 FidNatInfo27.93+1.23 FstHorizon7.56+.30 FTActDiv8.27+.45 FtTrEnEq10.64+.62 FirstEngy40.83+1.64 Fluor54.97+4.85 FootLockr18.23+1.46 FordM10.91+.98 FordM wt2.99+.65 ForestCA13.93+.69 ForestLab34.77+1.65 ForestOil19.92+1.15 FortuneBr53.95+2.42 FMCG s45.05+3.16 Freescale n12.29+1.79 FrontierCm6.87+.50 G-H-I GATX33.04+2.47 GabelliET4.88+.25 GabHlthW6.77+.24 GabUtil6.45+.39 Gafisa SA8.31+.51 GameStop21.36+.80 Gannett10.43+.37 Gap16.32+.71 GenDynam62.42+1.62 GenElec15.96+.53 GenGrPr n13.59+1.84 GenMarit.60+.15 GenMills36.01+.40 GenMot n25.54+.97 GenOn En3.13+.04 Genworth6.44+.81 Gerdau7.28+.45 GiantIntac7.88+.31 GlaxoSKln40.92+1.48 GolLinhas6.98+1.14 GoldFLtd15.53+.88 Goldcrp g48.13+1.69 GoldmanS122.73+5.07 Goodrich86.86+6.36 Goodyear12.41+.87 GtPlainEn17.50+.97 Griffon7.81+.38 GuangRy18.17+1.68 HCA Hld n18.35+.16 HCP Inc32.36+3.59 HSBC44.92+2.10 HSBC Cap26.35+1.07 Hallibrtn44.75+2.32 HanJS14.20+.48 HanPrmDv11.19+.28 Hanesbrds25.96+.51 HanoverIns32.72+1.50 HarleyD37.32+1.97 HarmonyG13.75+.70 HartfdFn20.38+2.74 HatterasF27.56+2.54 HawaiiEl21.95+.89 HltCrREIT44.90+3.79 HltMgmt7.22+.41 HlthcrRlty15.75-.05 HeclaM7.27+.61 Heinz50.20+1.05 HelixEn14.65+1.10 Hertz10.42+.33 Hess56.02+2.47 HewlettP31.53+.72 HighwdPrp29.76+2.95 HomeDp30.15+1.22 HonwllIntl46.76+2.47 HospPT21.50+2.45 HostHotls12.45+.59 Humana71.75+6.10 Huntsmn13.07+1.86 Hyperdyn3.65+.41 IAMGld g19.83+.91 ING9.02+.81 iShGold16.90+.16 iSAstla22.49+2.00 iShBraz59.57+2.57 iSCan28.38+1.50 iShGer21.54+1.21 iSh HK17.08+.64 iShJapn10.00+.49 iSh Kor55.00+2.00 iSMalas14.20+.55 iShMex54.79+3.00 iShSing12.99+.69 iSPacxJpn42.08+3.18 iSTaiwn13.53+.72 iShSilver36.32-1.65 iShDJDv47.55+1.95 iShChina2537.46+1.47 iSSP500118.43+5.80 iShEMkts41.32+2.29 iShSPLatA43.11+2.36 iShB20 T105.87+.32 iShB1-3T84.67+.09 iS Eafe53.08+3.35 iSSPMid82.24+4.68 iShiBxHYB85.70+2.54 iSR1KV59.04+2.81 iSR1KG54.54+2.47 iSRus1K64.55+2.57 iSR2KV62.06+3.91 iSR2KG79.10+5.11 iShR2K69.46+4.34 iShUSPfd35.85+2.37 iShREst53.59+4.54 iShSPSm62.53+3.59 iStar5.80+1.19 ITT Corp46.91+1.02 Idacorp36.37+2.06 ITW44.38+1.48 Imation7.49+.36 IngerRd30.08+.57 IntegrysE45.63+1.77 IntcntlEx113.00+9.09 IBM170.61+4.39 IntlGame14.99+1.01 IntPap24.81+1.58 Interpublic8.15+.66 Invesco18.69+1.76 InvMtgCap18.69+1.74 IronMtn29.32+1.40 ItauUnibH17.14+1.08 IvanhM g20.53+1.03 J-K-L JPMorgCh36.40+2.34 Jabil15.53+1.45 JacobsEng34.50+1.37 JanusCap7.21+.56 Jefferies16.92+1.41 JohnJn62.20+1.08 JohnsnCtl31.85+1.50 JonesGrp9.85+.48 JnprNtwk21.52+1.36 KB Home7.01+.67 KC Southn52.33+4.47 Kaydon32.48+1.88 KA EngTR24.70+2.26 Kellogg52.56+.89 KeyEngy14.87+.77 Keycorp6.92+.42 KimbClk64.24+1.38 Kimco16.29+1.65 KindME69.22+4.64 Kinross g15.98+.67 KodiakO g5.54+.57 Kohls46.56+3.34 Kraft34.22+.51 KrispKrm7.69+.34 Kroger22.56+.25 LDK Solar5.56+.79 LSI Corp6.64+.41 LTC Prp22.71+1.06 LaZBoy7.89+.98 Laclede36.41+2.89 LVSands40.00+2.67 LeggMason26.30+1.93 LeggPlat19.12+1.25 LennarA14.68+.54 LexRltyTr7.02+.84 LbtyASG3.86+.21 LillyEli35.64+.84 Limited33.84+2.14 LincNat22.74+2.09 Lindsay55.11+7.43 LiveNatn9.72+.94 LizClaib5.14+.44 LloydBkg2.08+.08 LockhdM70.88+1.98 Loews36.46+1.10 LaPac6.31+.28 Lowes19.17+.50 LyonBas A31.84+3.37 M-N-0 M&T Bk75.51+2.95 MBIA6.74+.19 MDU Res19.46+.80 MEMC5.93+.95 MF Global5.89+.22 MFA Fncl7.53+.79 MCR8.88+.24 MGIC2.35+.46 MGM Rsts11.18-.36 Macquarie22.67+2.11 Macys25.44+1.31 MagelMPtr56.97+3.79 MagnaI gs39.33+4.25 MagHRes4.55-.22 Manitowoc9.71+.68 Manulife g13.47+.86 MarathnO s25.47+2.10 MarathP n36.10+3.77 MktVGold57.70+2.26 MktVRus32.54+1.43 MktVJrGld33.93+1.04 MarIntA28.29+.78 MarshM28.34+2.42 MStewrt3.34+.31 Masco8.34+.10 McDrmInt13.42+1.53 McDnlds85.96+3.85 McGrwH37.56-.56 McKesson76.22+5.31 McMoRn12.49+.29 MedcoHlth53.80+2.82 Medicis37.34+3.71 Medtrnic31.78+.71 Merck31.22+1.28 Meritor8.84+.64 MetLife34.88+2.14 MetroPCS9.33+.41 MidAApt63.71+6.65 Midas6.54+.23 MitsuUFJ4.72+.15 MobileTele16.54+.39 Molycorp51.00+4.67 MoneyGrm2.63+.09 Monsanto67.29+3.85 MonstrWw9.32+.30 Moodys31.67+1.87 MorgStan18.21+1.09 MSEmMkt13.68+.60 Mosaic60.93+3.42 MotrlaSol n40.47+1.03 MotrlaMo n23.12+1.59 MuellerWat2.14+.10 MurphO51.71+1.23 NCR Corp16.67+.44 NRG Egy21.48+1.13 NV Energy13.03+.55 NYSE Eur28.22+2.84 Nabors19.21+1.15 NalcoHld31.65+1.10 NBkGreece1.13+.13 NatFuGas58.02+4.13 NatGrid47.94+1.59 NOilVarco66.39+6.13 NatSemi24.65+.11 NewAmHi9.39+.31 NJ Rscs43.42+3.25 NY CmtyB12.43+.95 NY Times7.66+.71 NewellRub12.23+.22 NewmtM55.40+1.27 NewpkRes7.27+.58 Nexen g19.68+1.08 NextEraEn51.94+1.77 NiSource19.13+.86 Nicor51.38+1.88 NikeB82.50+3.31 NobleCorp30.18+2.50 NokiaCp5.20+.32 Nordstrm41.60+1.75 NorflkSo67.88+2.97 NoestUt31.93+1.47 NorthropG53.24+1.49 Novartis57.31+2.97 NSTAR41.66+2.41 Nucor33.95+1.91 NvIMO13.13+.22 NvMulSI&G7.78+.28 NuvQPf27.52+.44 OGE Engy43.73+2.57 OasisPet22.21+.55 OcciPet84.41+4.78 OfficeDpt3.08+.30 OfficeMax6.02+.59 OilSvHT129.93+7.61 OldRepub9.98+.66 Olin19.01+1.32 OmegaHlt16.33+1.91 Omnicom41.96+2.27 ONEOK63.51+4.20 Oneok Pt s41.70+3.96 OshkoshCp18.14-.75 OwensCorn26.94... 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Zealand1.23341.2150 Norway5.54095.4852 Peru2.7502.745 Poland2.892.87 Russia29.935028.9965 Singapore1.21721.2214 So. Africa7.28187.1818 So. Korea1090.341087.45 Sweden6.56136.4865 Switzerlnd.7141.7559 Taiwan29.0328.99 Thailand29.9629.90 Turkey1.77471.7774 U.A.E.3.67313.6732 Uruguay18.649918.6499 Venzuel4.29254.2925 3.253.25 0.750.75 .00-.25.00-.25 0.030.05 0.050.12 1.001.22 2.252.62 3.623.92 $1740.00$1641.80 $37.877$40.081 $3.9670$4.3890 $1756.40$1793.00 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 W EDNESDAY, A UGUST 10, 2011

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Associated PressNEW YORK The Fed spoke and financial markets rallied. The Dow Jones industrial average surged more than 429 points, its tenth-highest point gain in history and the biggest since March 2009. It was just one day after the Dow had its worst point decline since 2008. The Federal Reserve pledged to keep its key interest rate at its record low of nearly zero through the middle of 2013. The central bank also said that it has discussed the range of policy tools it can use to spur the economy. Bob Doll, chief equity strategist at BlackRock, said the Feds decision to hold interest rates at a very low rate for two years is unprecedented and called it a kind of backdoor quantitative easing. In June, the central bank finished a second round of buying Treasury securities, also known as quantitative easing, in hopes of boosting the economy. Markets are going to do what they would have done if the Fed went out and bought securities, Doll said. He said he expects investors will return to stocks after the broad sell-off of the least few weeks. He expects stocks to continue to rally because a slow-growing U.S. economy wont harm corporate profits. As a whole, the companies in the Standard & Poors 500 index reap more than half their revenue overseas. Whats more, companies have already cut costs significantly, have hoarded cash and squeezed more production out of workers. Even as the U.S. economy has slowed, the S&P 500 as a whole was expected to earn record profits this year. Corporate America has demonstrated that it can generate good growth and profits despite a weaker U.S. economy, Doll said. The Dow rose 429.92 points, or 4 percent, to 11,239.77. On Monday, the Dow plunged 634.76 points in the first trading day after Standard & Poors downgraded the U.S. one notch from its top AAA credit rating to AA+. The S&P 500 rose 53.07, or 4.7 percent, to 1,172.53. The Nasdaq composite index rose 124.83, or 5.3 percent, to 2,482.52. At first, markets reacted much differently to the Feds statement. Stocks fell as much as 205 points after the Feds 2:15 p.m. statement. Gold surged more than $50 per ounce to $1,774. The yield on the 10-year Treasury note briefly touched a record low of 2.03 percent, after closing Monday at 2.34 percent. An hour later with less than 45 minutes until the market closed, stocks rallied, gold retreated off its high and the yield on the 10year Treasury note quickly headed higher. It was at 2.26 percent late Tuesday. A bonds yield drops when its price rises. Howard Silverblatt, senior index analyst at S&P called it the Big Ben turnaround, referring to Fed chair Ben Bernanke. The industries that did best on Tuesday were the ones that fell the most on Monday. Financial stocks in the S&P 500 rose 8.2 percent after falling 10 percent Monday. Materials companies, which rely on a stronger global economy for their profits, rose 5.9 percent. Only seven of the 500 stocks in the index had declines. All 30 stocks in the Dow rose. Bank of America Corp., which was down more than 20 percent Monday, rose 16.7 percent, the most of any stock in the Dow. Aluminum maker Alcoa Inc. was up 8 percent. Technology company MEMC Electronic Materials Inc. led the S&P 500 higher, gaining 19.1 percent. Boosting the stock market isnt one of the Feds jobs, but that hasnt stopped investors from parsing every word of the statements made by the Fed and Bernanke.B USINESS C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE Advance Capital I: Balanc p 15.32+.46 RetInc 8.73+.06 Alger Funds B: SmCapGr 5.72+.38 AllianceBern A: BalanA p 14.13... GlbThGrA p 63.29... SmCpGrA 30.48+1.90 AllianceBern Adv: LgCpGrAd 24.68+1.09 AllianceBern B: GlbThGrB t 54.40... 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SocBd p 15.96+.04 SocEqA p 34.84+1.64 TxF Lg p 15.54-.01 Cohen & Steers: RltyShrs 56.73+4.92 Columbia Class A: Acorn t 26.38+1.53 DivEqInc 9.10+.46 DivrBd 5.15+.02 DivOpptyA 7.36+.32 LgCapGrA t 21.65+.96 LgCorQ A p 5.25+.23 MdCpGrOp 9.42+.52 MidCVlOp p 6.96+.39 PBModA p 10.31+.25 TxEA p 13.40-.01 SelComm A 40.13+1.96 FrontierA 8.97+.51 GlobTech 18.58+.89 Columbia Cl I,T&G: EmMktOp I n8.97+.38 Columbia Class Z: Acorn Z 27.24+1.59 AcornIntZ 37.08+1.60 IntBdZ 9.27+.03 LgCapGr 12.24+.53 LgCpIdxZ 22.82+1.04 MdCpIdxZ 10.28+.62 MdCpVlZ p 11.94+.65 ValRestr 44.08+2.29 Credit Suisse Comm: ComRet t 8.90-.02 DFA Funds: IntlCorEq n10.08+.52 USCorEq1 n10.09+.50 USCorEq2 n9.93+.51 DWS Invest A: CommA p 16.80+.51 DWS Invest S: CorPlsInc 10.85+.03 EmMkGr r 16.19+.28 EnhEmMk 10.35-.13 EnhGlbBd r 10.36-.04 GlbSmCGr 36.55+2.21 GlblThem 21.40+.98 Gold&Prc 21.39+.69 GroIncS 15.35+.79 HiYldTx 12.04-.03 IntTxAMT 11.62... Intl FdS 40.69+2.62 LgCpFoGr 27.18+1.39 LatAmrEq 42.10+2.11 MgdMuni S 8.96-.02 MA TF S 14.39-.02 SP500S 15.61+.71 WorldDiv 22.15+1.01 Davis Funds A: NYVen A 31.48+1.48 Davis Funds B: NYVen B 30.06+1.41 Davis Funds C & Y: NYVenY 31.86+1.50 NYVen C 30.31+1.43 Delaware Invest A: Diver Inc p 9.45+.03 SMIDCapG 22.15+1.12 TxUSA p 11.35-.02 Delaware Invest B: SelGrB t 30.03+1.46 Dimensional Fds: EmMCrEq n19.45+.67 EmMktV 30.58+.94 IntSmVa n15.20+.73 LargeCo 9.26+.42 TAUSCorE2 n8.08+.41 USLgVa n18.19+.99 US Micro n12.49+.73 US TgdVal 14.48+.84 US Small n19.31+1.15 US SmVa 22.30+1.36 IntlSmCo n15.50+.72 EmgMkt n27.14+.95 Fixd x n10.36... IntGFxIn n12.97+.10 IntVa n16.22+.82 Glb5FxInc n11.45+.04 TM USTgtV 18.85+1.10 2YGlFxd n10.24... DFARlE n21.23+1.90 Dodge&Cox: Balanced 65.51+2.13 Income 13.53+.02 IntlStk 31.94+1.63 Stock 97.09+4.40 DoubleLine Funds: TRBd I 11.19... TRBd N p 11.18... Dreyfus: Aprec 38.08+1.38 CT A 11.77-.01 CorV A 21.55+1.03 Dreyf 8.21+.40 DryMid r 25.46+1.54 Dr500In t 32.51+1.47 EmgLd ...... GNMA 16.16+.08 GrChinaA r 40.62+1.96 HiYldA p 6.28-.08 StratValA 25.20+1.20 TechGroA 29.11+1.32 DreihsAcInc 10.58... Driehaus Funds: EMktGr 30.44+1.25 EVPTxMEmI 45.99+1.33 Eaton Vance A: ChinaA p 18.96+1.00 AMTFMuInc 9.42-.03 MultiCGrA 7.21+.40 InBosA 5.66-.04 LgCpVal 16.40+.81 NatlMunInc 9.20-.05 SpEqtA 14.50+.84 TradGvA 7.50+.01 Eaton Vance B: HlthSB t 9.61+.41 NatlMuInc 9.20-.05 Eaton Vance C: GovtC p 7.49+.01 NatMunInc 9.20-.05 Eaton Vance I: FltgRt 8.78-.08 GblMacAbR 10.05+.01 LgCapVal 16.45+.82 FBR Funds: FocusInv 44.86+2.32 FMI Funds: LgCap p n14.84+.53 FPA Funds: NwInc 10.84+.01 FPACres n25.96+.66 Fairholme 27.17+1.63 Federated A: MidGrStA 32.36+1.93 KaufmA p 4.79+.21 MuSecA 10.07... Federated Instl: KaufmnR 4.79+.21 TotRetBd 11.37... StrValDvIS 4.36+.13 Fidelity Adv Foc T: EnergyT 34.28+1.97 HltCarT 21.86+1.09 Fidelity Advisor A: NwInsgh p 19.12+.88 StrInA 12.46... Fidelity Advisor C: NwInsgh t n18.18+.83 Fidelity Advisor I: EqGrI n55.22+3.01 EqInI n21.90+.96 FltRateI n9.48-.04 IntBdI n11.50+.02 NwInsgtI n19.32+.88 Fidelity Advisor T: BalancT 14.59+.45 DivGrT p 11.12+.59 EqGrT p 51.53+2.80 EqInT 21.56+.94 GrOppT 33.36+1.79 HiInAdT p 9.48+.02 IntBdT 11.48+.02 MuIncT p 12.95... OvrseaT 17.01+.92 STFiT 9.31+.01 StkSelAllCp 16.96+.90 Fidelity Freedom: FF2010 n13.34+.29 FF2010K 12.33+.27 FF2015 n11.13+.25 FF2015K 12.36+.29 FF2020 n13.39+.36 FF2020K 12.66+.33 FF2025 n11.03+.34 FF2025K 12.67+.38 FF2030 n13.11+.42 FF2030K 12.78+.41 FF2035 n10.78+.40 FF2035K 12.76+.46 FF2040 n7.52+.28 FF2040K 12.81+.48 FF2045 n8.87+.33 Income n11.32+.11 Fidelity Invest: AllSectEq 11.46+.59 AMgr50 n14.98+.37 AMgr70 r n15.52+.54 AMgr20 r n12.83+.13 Balanc n17.70+.54 BalancedK 17.70+.54 BlueChGr n43.20+2.32 CA Mun n12.15-.01 Canada n53.21+2.46 CapAp n23.16+1.15 CapDevO n10.20+.54 CpInc r n8.89+.03 ChinaRg r 29.07+1.30 CngS 465.09... CTMun r n11.68... Contra n65.14+3.04 ContraK 65.16+3.05 CnvSc n23.13+.79 DisEq n20.78+1.06 DiscEqF 20.78+1.06 DivIntl n27.62+1.36 DivrsIntK r 27.62+1.36 DivStkO n13.96+.64 DivGth n25.34+1.34 EmergAs r n28.63+.98 EmrMk n23.51+.91 Eq Inc n39.48+1.95 EQII n16.30+.80 EqIncK 39.47+1.95 ECapAp 16.87+.95 Europe 27.82+1.56 Exch 323.88... Export n20.03+1.03 Fidel n30.38+1.64 Fifty r n16.58+.84 FltRateHi r n9.49-.04 FrInOne n25.66+1.06 GNMA n11.91+.07 GovtInc 10.86+.04 GroCo n80.69+4.14 GroInc n16.80+.72 GrowCoF 80.71+4.15 GrowthCoK 80.71+4.15 GrStrat r n18.26+1.06 HighInc r n8.56-.04 Indepn n22.08+1.37 InProBd n12.83+.06 IntBd n10.91+.02 IntGov n11.10+.03 IntmMu n10.31... IntlDisc n29.95+1.60 IntlSCp r n19.80+.72 InvGrBd n11.86+.04 InvGB n7.69+.02 Japan r 10.05+.37 JpnSm n9.01+.48 LgCapVal 10.28+.55 LCpVl r n9.62+.49 LatAm 49.91+2.39 LevCoStk n24.44+1.42 LowP r n36.64+1.38 LowPriK r 36.65+1.38 Magelln n63.61+3.21 MagellanK 63.58+3.21 MD Mu r n11.14-.01 MA Mun n12.11... MegaCpStk n9.29+.41 MI Mun n12.06... MidCap n25.10+1.52 MN Mun n11.64-.01 MtgSec n11.17+.06 MuniInc n12.79... NJ Mun r n11.70... NwMkt r n15.91-.03 NwMill n27.75+1.37 NY Mun n13.08... OTC n53.32+2.99 Oh Mun n11.80... 100Index 8.30+.36 Ovrsea n29.50+1.46 PcBas n24.76+.99 PAMun r n10.90... Puritn n17.32+.53 PuritanK 17.32+.53 RealE n25.28+2.28 SAllSecEqF 11.47+.58 SCmdtyStrt n11.91+.05 SCmdtyStrF n11.94+.05 SrEmrgMkt 16.33+.54 SrsIntGrw 10.42+.61 SrsIntVal 8.97+.43 SrInvGrdF 11.86+.03 StIntMu n10.79... STBF n8.54... SmllCpS r n15.93+.90 SCpValu r 13.65+.78 StkSlcACap n23.47+1.24 StkSelSmCp 16.79+1.06 StratInc n11.15... StrReRt r 9.57+.11 TotalBd n11.07+.03 Trend n64.97+3.44 USBI n11.76+.04 Utility n15.57+.61 ValStra t n24.80+1.37 Value n60.78+3.32 Wrldw n17.53+.83 Fidelity Selects: Air n33.06+1.45 Banking n15.00+.86 Biotch n73.38+3.73 Brokr n41.68+2.78 Chem n92.06+5.51 ComEquip n21.43+1.06 Comp n51.71+2.34 ConDis n21.67+1.01 ConsuFn n10.78+.83 ConStap n67.83+2.06 CstHo n30.15+1.60 DfAer n69.44+3.71 Electr n42.31+2.01 Enrgy n48.98+2.80 EngSv n70.61+4.23 EnvAltEn r n15.39+.69 FinSv n50.10+3.76 Gold r n48.71+1.78 Health n122.93+6.06 Insur n41.77+2.74 Leisr n86.60+4.10 Material n61.28+3.61 MedDl n50.80+2.93 MdEqSys n26.81+1.43 Multmd n40.03+1.91 NtGas n30.33+1.66 Pharm n12.33+.57 Retail n49.67+2.53 Softwr n78.46+4.24 Tech n87.11+4.95 Telcm n43.48+2.06 Trans n48.01+2.12 UtilGr n47.56+1.81 Wireless n7.23+.33 Fidelity Spartan: ExtMkIn n34.07+2.10 500IdxInv n41.56+1.88 IntlInxInv n32.44+1.61 TotMktInv n34.00+1.66 Fidelity Spart Adv: 500IdxAdv n41.56+1.88 IntAd r n32.45+1.62 TotMktAd r n34.00+1.65 First Eagle: GlblA 45.59+1.32 OverseasA 22.32+.52 First Investors A BlChpA p 19.65+.82 GloblA p 6.01+.29 GovtA p 11.59+.03 GroInA p 13.31+.68 IncoA p 2.42-.03 MATFA p 11.83... MITFA p 12.25... NJTFA p 13.08... NYTFA p 14.57-.01 OppA p 25.35+1.53 PATFA p 13.09... SpSitA p 22.59+1.11 TxExA p 9.81... TotRtA p 14.58+.44 ValueB p 6.45+.27 Forum Funds: AbsStrI r 10.92-.05 Frank/Temp Frnk A: AdjUS p 8.86... ALTFA p 11.22... AZTFA p 10.78-.01 CalInsA p 12.06... CA IntA p 11.54... CalTFA p 6.96-.01 COTFA p 11.70-.01 CTTFA p 10.93-.01 CvtScA p 13.86+.26 Dbl TF A 11.70-.02 DynTchA 29.04+1.45 EqIncA p 15.53+.62 FedInt p 11.87... FedTFA p 11.92-.01 FLTFA p 11.49-.01 FoundAl p 9.73+.33 GATFA p 12.01-.01 GoldPrM A 44.79+1.97 GrwthA p 41.93+1.70 HYTFA p 10.10-.02 HiIncA 1.92-.02 IncomA p 2.03+.03 InsTFA p 11.94... NYITF p 11.37... LATF A p 11.42... LMGvScA 10.45+.01 MDTFA p 11.41-.01 MATFA p 11.59... MITFA p 11.95-.01 MNInsA 12.36... MOTFA p 12.09-.01 NJTFA p 12.04-.01 NYTFA p 11.62... NCTFA p 12.26... OhioI A p 12.50... ORTFA p 11.99... PATFA p 10.36-.01 ReEScA p 13.43+1.14 RisDvA p 31.69+1.12 SMCpGrA 33.41+1.87 StratInc p 10.35-.04 USGovA p 6.90+.03 UtilsA p 11.58+.41 VATFA p 11.71-.01 Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: GlbBdAdv n13.65... IncmeAd 2.02+.03 Frank/Temp Frnk C: IncomC t 2.05+.03 Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: SharesA 19.08+.74 Frank/Temp Temp A: DvMktA p 22.61+.67 ForgnA p 6.52+.31 GlBd A p 13.68-.01 GrwthA p 16.67+.79 WorldA p 13.82+.57 Frank/Temp Tmp Adv: GrthAv 16.69+.79 Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: DevMktC 21.98+.65 ForgnC p 6.36+.30 GlBdC p 13.71... Franklin Mutual Ser: QuestA 16.59+.50 GE Elfun S&S: S&S Inc 11.68+.04 S&S PM 37.45+1.70 GE Instl Funds: IntlEq 10.38+.48 GMO Trust: USTreas 25.01... GMO Trust III: Quality 20.10+.67 GMO Trust IV: IntlGrEq 21.98+1.11 IntlIntrVl 20.00+.81 GMO Trust VI: EmgMkts r 12.34+.40 IntlCorEq 27.01+1.20 Quality 20.10+.66 StrFxInc 16.64... Gabelli Funds: Asset 45.45+1.96 Gateway Funds: GatewayA 25.26+.58 Goldman Sachs A: MdCVA p 31.71+1.92 Goldman Sachs Inst: GrOppt 21.61+1.16 HiYield 6.92-.04 HYMuni n8.54-.03 MidCapV 32.01+1.94 Harbor Funds: Bond 12.41+.06 CapApInst 35.98+1.82 IntlInv t 56.00+3.26 IntlAdm p 56.19+3.27 Intl r 56.64+3.30 Hartford Fds A: CpAppA p 29.69+1.65 DivGthA p 17.56+.72 FltRateA px 8.51-.05 IntOpA p 13.62+.74 Hartford Fds C: CapApC t 26.24+1.46 FltRateC tx 8.50-.06 Hartford Fds Y: CapAppI n29.74+1.65 Hartford HLS IA : CapApp 37.18+2.03 Div&Gr 18.16+.75 Advisers 18.56+.58 TotRetBd 11.46+.04 Hennessy Funds: CorGrIIOrig n13.18+.75 Hussman Funds: StrTotRet r 12.48+.11 StrGrowth 12.44-.09 ICON Fds: Energy S 18.59+.81 Hlthcare S 13.51+.53 ISI Funds: NoAm p 8.07+.08 IVA Funds: WldwideA t 16.37+.46 Wldwide I r 16.39+.46 Invesco Fds Invest: DivrsDiv p 11.29+.42 Invesco Funds: Energy 38.04+2.07 Utilities 15.18+.50 Invesco Funds A: Chart p 15.47+.57 CmstkA 14.41+.67 Const p 21.63+1.11 EqIncA 8.01+.24 GrIncA p 17.44+.77 HiIncMu p 7.59-.01 HiYld p 4.04-.04 HYMuA 9.28-.01 IntlGrow 26.33+1.45 MuniInA 13.07-.01 PA TFA 15.93-.01 US MortgA 13.16+.03 Invesco Funds B: CapDev t 12.70+.74 MuniInB 13.05-.01 US Mortg 13.09+.03 Ivy Funds: AssetSC t 23.33+1.31 AssetStA p 24.11+1.35 AssetStrI r 24.34+1.37 GlNatRsA p 19.09+1.26 JPMorgan A Class: CoreBd A 11.81... JP Morgan Instl: MdCpVal 20.57... JPMorgan R Cl: CoreBond 11.81... ShtDurBd 11.03... JPMorgan Select: USEquity 8.93... JPMorgan Sel Cls: CoreBd 11.80... HighYld 7.85... IntmTFBd 11.12... ShtDurBd 11.03... USLCCrPls 18.06... Janus S Shrs: Forty 30.47+1.61 Janus T Shrs: BalancdT 24.44+.76 Contrarn T 12.00+.63 EnterprT 53.96+2.67 FlxBndT 10.75+.04 GlLifeSciT r 23.12+1.13 GlbSel T 10.07+.65 GlTechT r 15.65+.85 Grw&IncT 28.47+1.59 Janus T 26.81+1.31 OvrseasT r 38.94+1.85 PrkMCVal T 21.06+.87 ResearchT 27.04+1.30 ShTmBdT 3.09... Twenty T 59.50+3.17 VentureT 52.64+2.51 WrldW T r 41.16+2.06 Jensen J n24.95+.88 John Hancock A: BondA p 15.67-.02 RgBkA 12.37+.70 StrInA p 6.60-.01 John Hancock B: StrIncB 6.60-.01 John Hancock Cl 1: LSAggr 11.28+.54 LSBalanc 12.29+.35 LSConsrv 12.72+.13 LSGrwth 11.99+.48 LSModer 12.36+.22 Keeley Funds: SmCpValA p 22.11+1.43 Lazard Instl: EmgMktI x 19.22+.51 Lazard Open: EmgMkO px 19.60+.58 Legg Mason A: CBAgGr p 104.49+4.46 CBAppr p 12.89+.54 CBLCGr p 22.41+.97 GCIAllCOp 8.04+.36 WAHiIncA t 5.86-.05 WAMgMu p 15.84-.01 Legg Mason B: CBLgCGr t 20.84+.89 Legg Mason C: CMSpInv p 26.11+1.59 Longleaf Partners: Partners 26.94+1.25 SmCap 26.45+1.22 Loomis Sayles: LSBondI 14.61+.10 StrInc C 15.10+.13 LSBondR 14.56+.11 StrIncA 15.02+.13 Loomis Sayles Inv: InvGrBdA p 12.57+.06 InvGrBdY 12.57+.06 Lord Abbett A: AffilA p 10.08+.50 FundlEq 11.67+.56 BdDebA p 7.60-.01 ShDurIncA p 4.57+.01 MidCpA p 14.93+.85 Lord Abbett C: ShDurIncC t 4.60+.01 Lord Abbett F: ShtDurInco 4.56... MFS Funds A: MITA 17.99+.83 MIGA 14.67+.62 HiInA 3.33-.04 MFLA 9.63-.01 TotRA 13.66+.35 UtilA 15.93+.62 ValueA 21.23+.87 MFS Funds B: MIGB n13.17+.56 GvScB n10.49+.05 HiInB n3.34-.03 MuInB n8.33-.01 TotRB n13.66+.35 MFS Funds I: ReInT 15.07+.87 ValueI 21.33+.87 MFS Funds Instl: IntlEq n17.23+1.05 MainStay Funds A: HiYldBA 5.77-.04 MainStay Funds B: ConvB t 14.62+.31 GovtB t 8.88+.03 HYldBB t 5.74-.04 IncmBldr 15.39+.41 IntlEqB 10.05+.54 MainStay Funds I: ICAPSlEq 31.94+1.30 Mairs & Power: Growth n65.37+3.01 Manning&Napier Fds: WldOppA 7.98+.37 Matthews Asian: AsianGIInv 16.93+.37 China Inv 26.36+1.01 IndiaInv r 19.26+.52 PacTgrInv 22.84+.71 MergerFd n15.52+.31 Meridian Funds: Growth 40.46+2.01 Metro West Fds: TotRetBd 10.53+.02 TotRtBdI 10.53+.02 Midas Funds: Midas Fd t 4.41+.23 Monetta Funds: Monetta n14.16+.89 Morgan Stanley B: GlobStratB 15.24... MorganStanley Inst: IntlEqI 13.13+.77 MCapGrI 36.85+1.96 MCapGrP p 35.66+1.90 Muhlenk n49.24+1.98 Munder Funds A: GwthOppA 26.23+1.37 Munder Funds Y: MCpCGrY n26.78+1.71 Mutual Series: BeacnZ 11.46+.43 GblDiscA 26.97+1.02 GlbDiscC 26.65+1.01 GlbDiscZ 27.33+1.03 QuestZ 16.74+.50 SharesZ 19.25+.74 Neuberger&Berm Inv: Focus 18.04+.94 GenesInst 44.39+2.53 Intl r 16.15+.77 Partner 24.16+1.27 Neuberger&Berm Tr: Genesis 45.93+2.61 Nicholas Group: HiInc I n9.24-.05 Nich n41.38+2.14 Northern Funds: HiYFxInc 7.09-.05 MMEmMkt r 19.44... MMIntEq r 8.56... SmCpIdx 7.68+.50 StkIdx 14.54+.66 Technly 12.87... Nuveen Cl A: LtMBA p 11.09... Nuveen Cl Y: RealEst n17.73+1.53 Oak Assoc Fds: WhitOkSG 34.87... Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r 26.82+.88 GlobalI 19.84+.90 Intl I r 17.27+.74 Oakmark 38.91+1.75 Select 25.98+1.40 Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp 7.35+.05 GlbSMdCap 14.00+.72 NonUSLgC p 9.46+.43 RealRet 10.31+.11 Oppenheimer A: AMTFMu 6.31-.01 AMTFrNY 11.08-.03 CAMuniA p 7.81-.01 CapApA p 41.14+2.09 CapIncA p 8.58+.12 ChmpIncA p 1.83-.01 DvMktA p 31.68+1.17 Disc p 55.15+3.46 EquityA 8.17+.40 GlobA p 56.12+3.16 GlbOppA 27.35+1.87 GblStrIncA 4.24... Gold p 45.75+1.92 IntBdA p 6.69... LtdTmMu 14.46-.01 MnStFdA 29.71+1.45 PAMuniA p 10.70-.02 SenFltRtA 8.13-.07 USGv p 9.62+.03 Oppenheimer B: AMTFMu 6.28-.01 AMTFrNY 11.09-.03 CpIncB t 8.41+.12 ChmpIncB t 1.83-.02 EquityB 7.53+.37 GblStrIncB 4.25... Oppenheimer Roch: LtdNYA p 3.28... RoMu A p 15.67-.06 RcNtMuA 6.93-.02 Oppenheimer Y: DevMktY 31.39+1.16 IntlBdY 6.69... IntGrowY 26.68+1.79 PIMCO Admin PIMS: ShtTmAd p 9.85-.01 TotRtAd 11.07+.05 PIMCO Instl PIMS: AlAsetAut r 10.85... AllAsset 12.17... ComodRR 8.60... DevLcMk r 10.86+.07 DivInc 11.39-.05 EmMkBd 11.22-.03 FltInc r 8.50-.08 ForBdUn r 11.38+.04 FrgnBd 10.60-.04 HiYld 8.93-.08 InvGrCp 10.72-.02 LowDu 10.47+.03 ModDur 10.84+.04 RealRet 12.87+.16 RealRtnI 12.19+.09 ShortT 9.85-.01 TotRt 11.07+.05 TR II 10.61+.07 TRIII 9.72+.04 PIMCO Funds A: AllAstAut t 10.79... ComRR p 8.46... LwDurA 10.47+.03 RealRtA p 12.19+.09 TotRtA 11.07+.05 PIMCO Funds C: RealRtC p 12.19+.09 TotRtC t 11.07+.05 PIMCO Funds D: TRtn p 11.07+.05 PIMCO Funds P: TotRtnP 11.07+.05 Parnassus Funds: EqtyInco n24.88+1.09 Perm Port Funds: Permannt 48.90+1.13 Pioneer Funds A: BondA p 9.74+.02 IntlValA 18.55+.83 PionFdA p 36.95+1.56 ValueA p 10.15+.55 Pioneer Funds B: HiYldB t 9.61+.08 Pioneer Funds C: HiYldC t 9.70+.08 Pioneer Fds Y: CullenV Y 16.89+.69 Price Funds: Balance 18.06... BlChip n37.02+1.90 CABond n10.80... CapApp 19.08... DivGro 20.68... EmMktB 13.34... EmEurp 19.05+.53 EmMktS n31.31+1.27 EqInc 20.64... EqIndex n31.63+1.44 Europe n14.14+1.04 GNMA 10.10... Growth 28.95... Gr&In 17.85... HlthSci n30.13+1.65 HiYield 6.54... InstlCpG 15.47+.78 IntlBond 10.50... IntDis n41.15+1.77 Intl G&I 12.61+.77 IntlStk n13.19+.78 Japan n7.90+.31 LatAm n44.95+2.57 MDShrt n5.24... MDBond n10.52... MidCap n53.45+2.74 MCapVal n21.49+1.02 N Amer n30.75+1.47 N Asia n18.32+.57 New Era n45.65+2.64 N Horiz n32.15+1.72 N Inc 9.69... NYBond n11.24... OverS SF r n7.90+.50 PSInc 15.38... RealEst n17.22+1.38 R2010 14.66... R2015 11.19... R2020 15.25... R2025 11.03... R2030 15.65... R2035 10.98... R2040 15.58... SciTec n25.18+1.15 ShtBd 4.86... SmCpStk 29.53... SmCapVal 31.27... SpecGr 15.70... SpecIn 12.27... TFInc n9.93... TxFrH n10.77-.01 TxFrSI n5.65... USTInt 6.18... USTLg 12.63... VABond n11.69... Value n21.24+1.03 Principal Inv: LgCGI In 8.86+.45 LT2020In 11.26+.40 LT2030In 11.04+.44 Prudential Fds A: BlendA 15.93+.87 HiYldA p 5.32-.04 MuHiIncA 9.57-.02 NatResA 49.14+2.76 UtilityA 9.84+.48 Prudential Fds B: GrowthB 15.60+.82 HiYldB t 5.31-.04 Putnam Funds A: AmGvA p 9.86+.02 AZ TE 8.99-.01 ConvSec 18.41+.36 DvrInA p 7.71-.09 EqInA p 13.76+.62 EuEq 17.06... GeoBalA 11.58+.29 GlbEqty p 7.98... GrInA p 12.03+.59 GlblHlthA 42.32+2.00 HiYdA p 7.39-.06 HiYld In 5.74-.06 IncmA p 6.98+.02 IntGrIn p 8.67... InvA p 11.82+.54 NJTxA p 9.31... MultiCpGr 43.46... PA TE 9.06-.01 TxExA p 8.52-.01 TFInA p 14.84... TFHYA 11.65-.02 USGvA p 14.43+.03 GlblUtilA 9.68+.33 VoyA p 18.56... Putnam Funds B: DvrInB t 7.65-.09 EqInc t 13.63+.61 EuEq 16.29... GeoBalB 11.44+.28 GlbEq t 7.20... GlNtRs t 17.90+1.28 GrInB t 11.81+.58 GlblHlthB 34.66+1.64 HiYldB t 7.38-.06 HYAdB t 5.64-.05 IncmB t 6.92+.02 IntGrIn t 8.55... IntlNop t 14.04+.86 InvB t 10.61+.49 NJTxB t 9.30... MultiCpGr 37.41... TxExB t 8.53... TFHYB t 11.67-.02 USGvB t 14.36+.03 GlblUtilB 9.65+.33 VoyB t 15.70... RS Funds: IntGrA 16.46+1.08 LgCAlphaA 36.80+1.71 Value 22.23+1.09 RidgeWorth Funds: LCGrStkA p 9.67+.52 Royce Funds: LwPrSkSv r 16.44+.85 MicroCapI 15.98+.78 PennMuI r 10.72+.57 PremierI r 19.36+.88 TotRetI r 12.16+.68 ValSvc t 11.55+.67 Russell Funds S: StratBd 11.02... Rydex Advisor: NasdaqAdv 13.17+.61 SSgA Funds: EmgMkt 19.91+.64 Schwab Funds: HlthCare 16.17+.67 1000Inv r 34.85+1.64 S&P Sel 18.45+.83 SmCpSl 19.05+1.19 TSM Sel r 21.34+1.03 Scout Funds: Intl 29.57+1.44 Selected Funds: AmShD 38.09+1.78 AmShS p 38.04+1.78 Sentinel Group: ComS A p 29.54+1.20 Sequoia n132.24+5.33 Sit Funds: LrgCpGr 39.73+1.77 SoSunSCInv t n18.55 +1.10 St FarmAssoc: Gwth 49.15+1.79 Stratton Funds: Multi-Cap 32.14+1.63 RealEstate 25.23+2.09 SmCap 46.98+2.95 SunAmerica Funds: USGvB t 10.01+.04 TCW Funds: TotRetBdI 9.94+.03 Templeton Instit: ForEqS 18.56+.90 Third Avenue Fds: IntlVaInst r 15.53+.62 REValInst r 21.38+.74 ValueInst 46.78+1.77 Thornburg Fds: IntValA p 25.76+1.38 IncBuildA t 17.88+.57 IncBuildC p 17.88+.57 IntValue I 26.34+1.41 ValueI 30.76+1.60 Thrivent Fds A: HiYld 4.68... Incom 8.84... Tocqueville Fds: Gold t n84.13+2.75 Transamerica A: AegonHYB p 8.78-.07 FlexInc p 8.95... Turner Funds: SmlCpGr n30.10+1.90 Tweedy Browne: GblValue 21.96+.18 US Global Investors: AllAm 21.20+.91 ChinaReg 8.25+.29 GlbRs 10.25+.48 Gld&Mtls 16.94+.52 WldPrcMn 17.86+.48 USAA Group: AgvGt 30.91+1.52 CA Bd 10.14... CrnstStr 21.50... GNMA 10.39+.02 GrTxStr 12.81+.25 Grwth 13.56+.61 Gr&Inc 13.72+.65 IncStk 11.32+.53 Inco 13.15+.02 Intl 23.29+1.47 NYBd 11.73... PrecMM 40.88+1.70 SciTech 12.07+.62 ShtTBnd 9.19-.01 SmCpStk 12.46+.76 TxEIt 13.12... TxELT 12.95-.02 TxESh 10.78... VA Bd 11.07... WldGr 18.01+.91 VALIC : MdCpIdx 18.76+1.13 StkIdx 23.35+1.06 Value Line Fd: LrgCo n16.57+.77 Van Eck Funds: GlHardA 47.13+2.69 Vanguard Admiral: BalAdml n20.86+.61 CAITAdm n11.17... CpOpAdl n67.21+3.07 EMAdmr r n35.14+1.29 Energy n115.57+5.72 EqInAdm n n41.11+1.55 EuroAdml n56.87+3.05 ExplAdml n61.68+3.55 ExtdAdm n37.34+2.28 500Adml n108.19+4.90 GNMA Ad n11.13+.07 GrwAdm n29.92+1.38 HlthCr n53.09+2.07 HiYldCp n5.56-.05 InfProAd n27.95+.22 ITBdAdml n11.86+.05 ITsryAdml n12.01+.06 IntGrAdm n56.47+3.13 ITAdml n13.79... ITGrAdm n10.22+.03 LtdTrAd n11.15... LTGrAdml n10.08-.03 LT Adml n11.12... MCpAdml n84.30+4.71 MorgAdm n52.01+2.63 MuHYAdm n10.51-.01 NYLTAd n11.22... PrmCap r n63.36+2.72 PALTAdm n11.18-.01 ReitAdm r n75.79+6.78 STsyAdml n10.85+.02 STBdAdml n10.72+.02 ShtTrAd n15.95... STFdAd n10.94+.02 STIGrAd n10.78+.01 SmCAdm n31.41+1.99 TxMCap r n58.80+2.75 TtlBAdml n10.99+.03 TStkAdm n29.30+1.41 ValAdml n19.07+.89 WellslAdm n53.41+.76 WelltnAdm n51.98+1.47 Windsor n40.35+2.04 WdsrIIAd n42.36+1.89 Vanguard Fds: AssetA n22.79+1.07 CALT n11.21... CapOpp n29.09+1.33 Convrt n12.24+.18 DivdGro n13.87+.47 Energy n61.53+3.04 EqInc n19.61+.74 Explr n66.23+3.82 FLLT n11.58... GNMA n11.13+.07 GlobEq n16.51+.74 GroInc n24.85+1.08 GrthEq n10.29+.50 HYCorp n5.56-.05 HlthCre n125.79+4.91 InflaPro n14.23+.11 IntlExplr n14.75+.65 IntlGr n17.74+.99 IntlVal n28.94+1.29 ITIGrade n10.22+.03 ITTsry n12.01+.06 LifeCon n16.04+.37 LifeGro n20.72+.87 LifeInc n14.09+.20 LifeMod n18.85+.61 LTIGrade n10.08-.03 LTTsry n12.40+.07 Morg n16.76+.84 MuHY n10.51-.01 MuInt n13.79... MuLtd n11.15... MuLong n11.12... MuShrt n15.95... NJLT n11.70... NYLT n11.22... OHLTTE n12.06-.01 PALT n11.18-.01 PrecMtls r n23.85+1.56 PrmcpCor n12.81+.57 Prmcp r n61.03+2.62 SelValu r n17.23+.92 STAR n18.46+.57 STIGrade n10.78+.01 STFed n10.94+.02 STTsry n10.85+.02 StratEq n17.12+1.03 TgtRe2005 n12.03+.21 TgtRetInc n11.45+.19 TgRe2010 n22.41+.53 TgtRe2015 n12.24+.34 TgRe2020 n21.53+.69 TgtRe2025 n12.17+.43 TgRe2030 n20.70+.80 TgtRe2035 n12.37+.52 TgtRe2040 n20.26+.87 TgtRe2045 n12.72+.54 USGro n17.46+.89 USValue n9.51+.51 Wellsly n22.05+.32 Welltn n30.10+.85 Wndsr n11.96+.61 WndsII n23.87+1.07 Vanguard Idx Fds: DvMkInPl r n96.30+4.99 MidCpIstPl n91.86+5.14 TotIntAdm r n24.04+1.13 TotIntlInst r n96.20+4.53 TotIntlIP r n96.22+4.54 500 n108.18+4.90 Balanced n20.85+.60 DevMkt n9.31+.48 EMkt n26.72+.98 Europe n24.39+1.31 Extend n37.30+2.29 Growth n29.92+1.38 LgCapIx n21.68+1.01 LTBnd n13.19+.01 MidCap n18.56+1.04 Pacific n9.98+.48 REIT r n17.76+1.59 SmCap n31.35+1.98 SmlCpGth n20.05+1.23 SmlCpVl n14.23+.92 STBnd n10.72+.02 TotBnd n10.99+.03 TotlIntl n14.37+.67 TotStk n29.29+1.41 Value n19.07+.89 Vanguard Instl Fds: BalInst n20.86+.61 DevMkInst n9.24+.48 ExtIn n37.34+2.28 FTAllWldI r n85.83+4.07 GrwthIst n29.92+1.38 InfProInst n11.38+.09 InstIdx n107.46+4.87 InsPl n107.47+4.87 InstTStIdx n26.51+1.28 InsTStPlus n26.51+1.28 MidCpIst n18.62+1.04 SCInst n31.41+1.99 TBIst n10.99+.03 TSInst n29.31+1.42 ValueIst n19.07+.89 Vanguard Signal: ExtSgl n32.08+1.96 500Sgl n89.37+4.05 ITBdSig n11.86+.05 MidCpIdx n26.60+1.48 STBdIdx n10.72+.02 SmCpSig n28.30+1.79 TotBdSgl n10.99+.03 TotStkSgl n28.28+1.36 Victory Funds: DvsStA 13.79+.63 Virtus Funds A: MulSStA p 4.80... WM Blair Mtl Fds: IntlGthI r 19.90+.98 Waddell & Reed Adv: AssetS p 9.22+.52 CoreInvA 5.76+.29 DivOppA p 13.48+.72 DivOppC t 13.33+.71 ScTechA 9.74+.54 Wasatch: SmCpGr 36.95+2.02 Wells Fargo Adv A: AstAllA p 11.78... Wells Fargo Adv C: AstAllC t 11.39... Wells Fargo Adv : CmStkInv 18.38+1.03 OpptyInv 34.52+1.77 Wells Fargo Ad Ins: UlStMuInc 4.82... Wells Fargo Instl: UltSTMuA 4.82... Western Asset: CorePlus I 11.10+.02 William Blair N: GrowthN 10.54+.53 Yacktman Funds: Fund p n16.35+.50 Focused n17.48+.52 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 StdPac2.42+.16 Standex29.90+2.49 StarwdHtl45.19+1.80 StateStr35.66+.82 Statoil ASA21.56+1.40 Steris30.06+1.09 StillwtrM14.01+1.55 StratHotels5.00+.51 Stryker49.01+1.58 SturmRug26.34+1.59 SubPpne44.79+3.75 SunCmts34.54+3.38 Suncor gs31.59+1.33 Sunoco31.11+1.17 Suntech5.89+.44 SunTrst19.98+1.45 Supvalu7.14+.41 Synovus1.32+.07 Sysco29.00+.20 TCF Fncl10.59+.20 TE Connect29.04+1.01 TECO16.95+.83 TJX53.23+2.65 TaiwSemi11.50+.56 Talbots3.02+.23 TalismE g16.19+.84 Target48.95+2.51 TeckRes g42.03+4.13 TelcmNZ10.28+.44 TelefEsp s20.68+.72 TelMexL17.38+.32 TempleInld26.76+2.59 TenetHlth4.78+.15 Teradyn11.81+.60 Terex16.46+.32 TerraNitro158.83+8.83 Tesoro19.46+1.07 TetraTech9.27+.83 TexInst27.09+.90 Textron17.45+1.07 Theragen1.61+.02 ThermoFis52.04+2.03 ThmBet42.88+3.52 ThomCrk g7.95+.89 3M Co82.69+4.10 Tiffany66.50+4.23 Timberlnd42.88+.33 TW Cable65.44+2.50 TimeWarn30.48+.59 Timken35.94+3.43 TitanMet14.57+1.15 TollBros16.72+.07 TorchEngy1.95-.04 Trchmrk s35.63+2.45 TorDBk g76.18+4.43 Total SA48.10+2.19 TotalSys16.79+.27 TransAtlH50.20+1.89 Transocn52.98+3.74 Travelers51.69+3.11 Tredgar16.90+1.06 TriContl13.15+.60 TrinaSolar14.72+1.30 TwoHrbInv9.75+1.00 TycoIntl40.00+2.19 Tyson16.72+1.04 UBS AG14.72+1.09 UDR23.44+2.26 UIL Hold31.02+.74 US Airwy5.79+.82 US Gold6.26+.82 USEC2.51+.26 USG8.55+.38 UltraPt g40.72+2.49 UniSrcEn34.94+.31 UniFirst50.59+3.08 UnilevNV32.15+.91 Unilever31.98+1.02 UnionPac91.89+4.44 UtdContl18.46+1.85 UtdMicro1.91+.02 UPS B64.10+1.70 UtdRentals15.74+.99 US Bancrp23.37+1.78 US NGs rs10.13+.15 US OilFd31.62+.11 USSteel30.25+1.39 UtdTech71.57+1.83 UtdhlthGp44.73+2.80 UnumGrp22.45+2.06 V-W-X-Y-Z Vale SA26.51+1.53 Vale SA pf24.28+1.36 ValeantPh40.41+2.17 ValeroE20.04+1.72 VlyNBcp11.30+.16 VangTSM60.22+2.87 VangREIT53.33+4.45 VangDivAp50.00+1.84 VangEmg42.27+2.14 VangEur46.01+3.56 VangEAFE33.52+2.09 VarianMed55.42+2.76 Vectren25.53+1.63 Ventas47.55+3.59 VeoliaEnv15.07+1.14 VeriFone36.07+1.69 VerizonCm34.29+1.17 ViacomB44.01+3.05 VimpelCm10.78-.16 Visa82.76+3.52 VishayInt10.85+.59 VMware88.17+4.21 Vonage3.02+.14 Vornado79.49+6.62 VulcanM32.31-.24 WGL Hold37.72+2.42 Wabash5.16+.17 WalMart50.82+1.90 Walgrn36.29+1.07 WalterEn76.06+5.46 WsteMInc29.40+1.23 WeathfIntl16.87+.94 WeinRlt21.73+2.34 WellPoint60.25+3.24 WellsFargo24.78+1.85 Wendys Co4.76+.34 WestarEn24.21+1.45 WAstEMkt13.86+.14 WstAMgdHi5.85+.36 WAstInfOpp12.72+.05 WDigital30.32+1.21 WstnRefin14.52+1.41 WstnUnion16.76+.29 Weyerh17.11+.54 Whrlpl59.84+1.00 WmsCos27.03+2.99 WmsPtrs51.27+2.56 Winnbgo7.08+.49 WiscEn s28.79+.85 WT India21.49+1.11 Worthgtn17.34+1.09 Wyndham27.45+2.07 XL Grp19.75+1.36 XcelEngy22.30+.35 Xerox8.17+.47 Yamana g14.14+.69 YingliGrn5.67+.59 Youku n22.10-3.69 YumBrnds50.34+2.52 Zimmer54.35+.45 ZweigTl3.08+.39 N EW Y ORK S TOCKE XCHANGE Name Last Chg W EDNESDAY, A UGUST 10, 2011 A9 0008XI4 We do More... its why people have trusted Bay Area for over 30 years. CACO10415 www.bayareacool.com 352-436-4397 Specializing in complete repair and replacement of heating & air conditioning systems. SAVE on your next service call $20.00 One coupon per customer. Not valid with other offers. Not valid on Tune Ups. Not redeemable as cash. Expires 9-30-11. 0008YK7 C r y s t a l R i v e r 305 S.E. US 19 3 5 2 7 9 5 7 2 2 3 Dinners include all the fixins (Special Available thru August) S p e c i a l S t a r t s F r i d a y 8 / 1 2 Where Quality and Value Come Together! Nasdaq diary AP Market watch NYSE diary Aug. 9, 2011 696.16 +45.20 Advanced: 2,921 Declined: 232 Unchanged: 33 2,211 Advanced: 447 Declined: 70 Unchanged: 8.8 b Volume: Volume: 3.7 b 1,172.53 +53.07 2,482.52 +124.83 +429.92 11,239.77 Russell 2000 Standard & Poors 500 Nasdaq composite Dow Jones industrials Dow soars 429 points on Fed statement

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O PINION Page A10 WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 10, 2011 Give back to grill We have frequented the Marguerita Grill since it opened and have always considered Tommy and Sammy two of the finest people one could ever meet. They were always about helping others in need. They were what every American should be when it comes to love of this country and our way of life. They never ceased in their devotion to our troops,police and firemen. They worked hard seven days a week to provide one of the most enjoyable places to meet and dine in this county. But they never failed to find time to help the troops in every way they could, from getting free phone cards for themto running meal specials and sending the profits to the troops. It has been a never-ending devotion to helping others in need. They always placed others needs above their own! Now this wonderful place is gone, and the help to others has been stopped by this tragic fire. But I read that a trust fund has been established at SunTrust Bank to help make this loss only be a temporary thing. We stopped this morning and donated to help the people that have helped so many of our families over the years. I am only asking that if you are a real Christian, and a real American, that you donate to help bring back this treasured part of Citrus County. The cost of a meal for two seems a small amount to expend to gain so much in return. Please help those who have helped us all to be better citizens! They can rebuild if we all pitch in tohelp those who have so generously helped us! God bless them and their task to rebuild! John Cassell Homosassa Post-office reflections Standing in line at the post office today, I caught a reflection of my face inthe mirrored window. Unconsciously, I spoke aloud, Ah, I think Ill stand this way so I donthave to face that darned ol mirror and see my wrinkled face! The man in front of me turned around tome and said, I know what you mean, maam. He ran his hand through his hair and said, Myhair has been gray since I was 30. But it doesnt bother me much anymore. He continued, You see,I did two terms in Vietnam. Lost both of my legs back then. Yup, I got blown uppretty bad. All I remember is I went to sleep in 1968 and I woke up in 1972. Then I heard someone say, Next in line, please. The man smiled at me andsaid, Nice talking to you, maam. Have a nice day. I watched him walk away, shifting his body side to side, slowly sliding hismanmade feet and legs across the floor. I watched him hand the clerk hisletters, holding them tightly between both hands with what few fingers he hadleft. I hadnt noticed that before. The clerk took hisletters, called him by name and said, Have a good day. See you again soon. I found myself standing there overwhelmed with emotions. All I could do wasthank God for this beautiful lesson I had just received. Hmmm, I thought to myself. Guess theseold wrinkles arent so bad after all, are they?Deb Infantine Inverness N ot a day, maybe not an hour, goes by without someone in Washington denouncing irresponsible spending and unfair tax cuts by George W. Bush and the Republican Party. To take just one example: Recently, a Florida Democratic representative, Corrine Brown, explained her vote against the debt ceiling agreement by citing eight years of horribly reckless spending and excessive tax cuts for the rich under President Bush and the Republican Congress. Some critics have trouble with even the most basic facts. George W. Bush was indeed president for eight years. But do Brown and her colleagues remember that Congress was fully controlled by Republicans just four of those eight years? The GOP ran the House from 2001 to 2007, Bushs first six years in office, while Republicans only controlled the Senate from 2003 to 2007. (In Bushs first three months, the Senate was divided 50-50 until the May 2001 defection of Republican Sen. James Jeffords gave Democrats control.) As far as tax cuts are concerned, Bush did indeed cut taxes for the wealthy along with everybody else who paid income taxes. But does Brown remember that tax revenues actually increased in the years after the Bush tax cuts took effect? Revenues fell in Bushs first two years because of a combination of the tech bust and the start of the tax cuts. But then things took off. After taking in $1.782 trillion in tax revenues in 2003, the government collected $1.88 trillion in 2004; $2.153 trillion in 2005; $2.406 trillion in 2006; and $2.567 trillion in 2007, according to figures compiled by the Office of Management and Budget. Thats a 44 percent increase from 2003 to 2007. (Revenues slid downward a bit in 2008, and a lot in 2009, when the financial crisis sent the economy into a tailspin.) Everybody talks about how much the Bush tax cuts cost, says one GOP strategist. Were saying, no, they led to a huge increase in revenue. And deficits shrank. After beginning with a Clinton-era surplus in 2001, the Bush administration ran up deficits of $158 billion in 2002; $378 billion in 2003; and $413 billion in 2004. Then, with revenues pouring in, the deficits began to fall: $318 billion in 2005; $248 billion in 2006; and $161 billion in 2007. That 2007 deficit, with the tax cuts in effect, was one-tenth of todays $1.6 trillion deficit. Deficits went up in 2008 with the beginning of the economic downturn and, not coincidentally, with the first full year of a Democratic House and Senate. Finally, theres the national debt. When Bush took office in January 2001, the debt was about $5.7 trillion, according to Treasury Department figures. When Bush was sworn in for his second term in January 2005, the debt stood at about $7.6 trillion. When Bush left office in January 2009, the debt was $10.6 trillion. He had increased the national debt almost $2 trillion in his first term and $3 trillion in his second, for a total increase of nearly $5 trillion over both terms. (Of that $3 trillion increase in Bushs second term, $2 trillion came under a Democratic Congress.) The debt stood at $10.6 trillion when President Barack Obama took office in January 2009. Now, its about $14.4 trillion. The president has increased the national debt nearly $4 trillion in his first two and a half years in office. By the time Obama finishes his first term, he will have increased the national debt by somewhere in the $5 trillion-to-$6 trillion range more than Bush did in two terms. None of this is to say that George W. Bush had a good record on spending. He didnt, and hes fair game for criticism. But is it honest to condemn reckless spending in eight years of Republican rule when Democrats controlled the Senate for four of those years and the House for two? Is it honest to talk about the cost of the Bush tax cuts when federal revenues increased significantly while they were in effect? And is it honest to refer to Bushs ballooning deficits when deficits actually trended down for much of his presidency at least before Democrats won control of Congress? Of course Obama partisans would like to pin the presidents troubles on Bush. But they should get their facts straight first. Byron York is chief political correspondent for The Washington Examiner. He who loses wealth loses much; he who loses a friend loses more; but he that loses his courage loses all. Miguel de Cervantes, 1547-1616 Bush bashers ignore facts 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 CHANGES NEEDED USPS must reform to face challenges T he U.S. Postal Service is losing business and money, and options for fixing it all have political implications, such as ending Saturday mail delivery, closing post offices, and asking Congress to pay the cost of future health care for its employees. While the Postal Service is regulated by Congress, it is an independent agency that does not receive direct taxpayer funding. Its revenue comes from the sale of postal products. Firstclass mail is the most profitable of these, and this business has declined due to email and online bill paying. In its most recent quarterly filing with the Securities and Exchange Commission, the Postal Service said mail volume has declined by almost 20 percent from its peak in 2006. During the first nine months of this year, the volume of the Postal Services most profitable product, first-class mail, declined by 6.5 percent. During this period the Postal Service had net losses of over $5.6 billion. In response to the loss of revenue, the Postal Service has reduced employees, has discussed but not implemented eliminating Saturday mail delivery, and has proposed closing about 10 percent of its more than 32,000 offices nationwide. But a report prepared by the U.S. Government Accountability Office (GAO) found that the organization needs to do more to remain viable. In part, the report said, the status quo is unsustainable as USPS is unable to finance its current operations and service levels. Action by Congress and USPS is urgently needed to comprehensively restructure USPSs operations, networks, and workforce and to modernize its organization. The GAO recommended that the Postal Service fundamentally restructure its operations to continue meeting its mandate of providing universal postal service in a period of declining revenues. Some of these recommended actions include creating more cost-effective delivery systems, closing some offices and other facilities, and moving more of its retail services to private stores and self-service locations, revising health benefit funding requirements, reducing compensation and benefit costs, and generating revenues through greater product and pricing flexibility. In todays climate, there is little appetite for a federal bailout, so the challenge to political and postal leadership is to come up with a plan that makes the tough decisions necessary to allow the agency to remain independent by balancing its costs and revenues. Many of these actions will require congressional approval, but they are essential for the Postal Service to remain a selfsustaining entity and avoid either economic failure and/or government takeover. THE ISSUE: U.S. Postal Service losing money, asks for congressional help.OUR OPINION: Time for fundamental changes in the organization 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. SEND LETTERS TO: The Editor, 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429. Or, fax to (352) 563-3280 or email to letters@chronicleonline.com LETTERS to the Editor Ghost highway So the Chronicle endorses the Suncoast 2 Parkway and the Chronicle says theres tens of thousands of building lots in Citrus County and theyre going to be built anyway, so you might as well build the Suncoast Parkway and that will alleviate traffic on (U.S.) 19, which has chemical-laden runoff from it into the rivers. Thats all nonsense. If you have more people coming here, theyre going to build more stores on (U.S.) 19. There will be more cars than ever. The parkway will bring more people, but thats theory. Went down the parkway last week to a ballgame and we went down about 4 in the afternoon and came back around 11 at night. Its basically a ghost highway. I dont see much traffic on it.Baseballs best The Rays announcers are the best. They keep you interested and they keep things going. If you listen to some of the other stations, youll see that the Rays announcers are great.Inverness crimeI cant understand how the mayor of Inverness and the county commissioners can say in the Chronicle that Inverness is a safe place to live. I read (about) all the breaking and entering and I see all the homeless sitting around the shopping centers. Come on. Give me a break.One-way tickets During yesterdays sermon in church, our pastor told an amusing anecdote. One township had a unique way of solving its homeless problem. They bought them one-way bus tickets to another city. After chuckling for about five seconds, the real message behind that tale sunk in. Instead of working to attempt to solve a problem we have, just dump it on someone else. Take the easy way out.Build it now Yes, I think the Suncoast Parkway should be done, extended through Citrus County. Our population is getting more and more. In 10 years from now, its going to cost four times more to build it. So build it now while its cheap.Slash salaries I read in yesterdays paper, Sunday (July 31), that the county commissioners arent taking no raises. About time they should slash their salaries. 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. S OUND OFF CALL 563-0579 Byron York OTHER VOICES C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE

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C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE W EDNESDAY, A UGUST 10, 2011 A11 0008X70

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Police presence tripled in effort to curb violence, lawlessness Associated PressLONDON Thousands more police officers flooded London streets Tuesday in a bid to end Britains worst rioting in a generation as nervous shopkeepers closed early and some residents stood guard to protect their neighborhoods. An eerie calm prevailed in the city, but unrest spread across central and northern England on a fourth night of violence driven by poor, diverse and brazen crowds of young people. Scenes of ransacked stores, torched cars and blackened buildings frightened and outraged Britons just a year before London is to host the summer Olympic Games, and brought demands for a tougher response from law enforcement. Londons Metropolitan Police department put thousands more officers in the streets and said by Wednesday there would be 16,000 almost triple the number present Monday. Britains riots began Saturday when an initially peaceful protest over a police shooting in Londons Tottenham neighborhood turned violent. That clash has morphed into a general lawlessness in London and several other cities that police have struggled to halt with ordinary tactics. While the rioters have run off with sneakers, bikes, electronics and leather goods, they also have torched stores apparently just for the fun of seeing something burn. They were left virtually unchallenged in several neighborhoods, and when police did arrive they often were able to flee quickly and regroup. Some saw Britains economic crisis and deep cuts planned for social benefits as a deeper underlying cause for the outburst of violence. The show of strength by police appeared to have quelled unrest in London late Tuesday, but in a move that could raise tensions, a far-right group said about 1,000 of its members around the country were taking to the streets to deter rioters. Were going to stop the riots police obviously cant handle it, Stephen Lennon, leader of the far-right English Defense League, told The Associated Press. He warned he couldnt guarantee there wouldnt be violent clashes with rioting youths. Anders Behring Breivik, who has confessed to the bombing and massacre that killed 77 people in Norway last month, has cited the EDL as an inspiration. Outside of London, chaos continued to spread. In the northwestern city of Manchester, hundreds of youths rampaged through the city center, hurling bottles and stones at police and vandalizing stores. A womens clothing store on the citys main shopping street was set ablaze, along with a disused library in nearby Salford. Looters targeted stores selling designer clothes and expensive consumer electronics. Manchesters assistant chief constable Garry Shewan said looting and arson had taken place there on an unprecedented scale, but appeared to have little motive. We want to make it absolutely clear they have nothing to protest against. There is nothing in a sense of injustice and there has been no spark that has led to this, he said. In the central England city of Nottingham, police said rioters hurled firebombs though the window of one police station, and set a vehicle alight outside a second. Eight men were arrested, but there were no reports of injuries. Neither Manchester nor Nottingham had previously been involved in unrest. There also were minor clashes for the first time in the central England locations of Leicester, Wolverhampton and West Bromwich. In London, stores, offices and nursery schools closed early amid fears of fresh rioting. Many usually busy streets were quiet as cafs, restaurants and pubs also decided to shut down for the night. Many shops had their metal blinds pulled down, while other business owners rushed to secure plywood over their windows before nightfall. Some London residents prepared to defend their homes and stores. Outside a Sikh temple in Southall, west London, residents stood guard and vowed to defend their place of worship if mobs of young rioters appeared. Another group marched through Enfield, in north London, aiming to deter looters. In east Londons Bethnal Green district, convenience store owner Adnan Butt said residents were tense. People are all at home theyre scared of the rioters, he said. Life sentence Associated Press Polygamist leader Warren Jeffs was sentenced to life in prison Tuesday in Texas for sexually assaulting one of his child brides among 24 underage wives prosecutors said Jeffs collected and received the maximum 20-year punishment on a separate child sex conviction. Suicides of Indian children examinedPOPLAR, Mont. Native American 16-year-old Fanci Jackson considered hanging herself with a rope when she felt she couldnt take any more bullying at school, the teen from Frazer told a U.S. Senate field panel taking testimony on the epidemic Tuesday. But then she changed her mind. Jackson spoke at the hearing held by the Senate Committee on Indian Affairs and prompted by an outbreak of youth suicides on the Fort Peck Indian Reservation. Six students from schools on the reservation killed themselves last year and nearly 20 attempted to do so, causing leaders from the reservations Sioux and Assiniboine tribes to declare an emergency. Suicide is the second-leading cause of death behind unintentional injuries among Indian children and young adults, and it is on the rise, according to the Indian Health Service. Chile protest Associated Press Masked demonstrators stand near a burning barricade Tuesday during rioting after a students protest in Santiago, Chile. Masked demonstrators burned cars and barricades, looted storefronts and threw furniture at police. Officers responded with tear gas and water cannons. U.S. woman missing in Aruba SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico The lawyer for a U.S. man detained in Aruba is denying he had anything to do with the disappearance of a woman who was vacationing with him on the Caribbean island. Attorney Michael Lopez says his client is being unjustly held in the disappearance of 35-year-old Robyn Gardner of Frederick, Maryland. Lopez says in a statement Tuesday to The Associated Press that Gary V. Giordano has told Aruban police the woman disappeared in strong ocean currents while they were snorkeling. The statement says Giordano emphatically denies any wrongdoing. It says he sought to leave Aruba on Friday because he was told he wasnt a suspect and didnt have to stay. Police detained the 50year-old Giordano as he attempted to leave. From wire reports Nation BRIEFS World BRIEFS N ATION & W ORLD Page A12 WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 10, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE United Arab Emirates to give Joplin relief funds Associated PressCOLUMBIA, Missouri The United Arab Emirates on Tuesday pledged to give up to $1 million to help equip high school students in the tornado-ravaged city of Joplin with laptop computers for the coming school year. When the new school year begins later this month, some students will attend classes in a converted department store, but theyll have new Apple notebooks to aid their studies. Joplin High School was among the many homes and buildings destroyed by the May 22 tornado that tore through the city, killing 160 people and injuring hundreds of others. The Gulf states gift to the Joplin school district will help it further integrate computer-assisted learning in its classrooms, said Angie Bessendorfer, an assistant superintendent. The students are thrilled. The way we teach and the way students learn is going to be very different, said Bessendorfer, who added the computer initiative has been a district goal for at least three years. The gift materialized after United Arab Emirates officials read an Associated Press story in late June about the school systems struggles, said Dana Al Marashi, who heads the heritage and social affairs department at the oil-rich countrys embassy in Washington. After Hurricane Katrina, the United Arab Emirates donated $100 million to U.S. relief efforts. The United Arab Emirates pledged $500,000 toward the districts computer initiative, and up to another $500,000 to match similar donations. The district, which set a $2.7 million fundraising goal for the initiative, will supplement the money its receiving from the United Arab Emirates with proceeds from its insurance settlement, Bessendorfer said. That portion of the settlement money would otherwise have been used for textbooks, many of which will now be obsolete because of the computers. They have big ideas about what they think the school can be like, she said, referring to the teachers and students. Despite the tragedy and hardship their community 140 miles south of Kansas City has endured, district officials say summer school enrollment was unusually large and the fall semester is on track to begin Aug. 17. Al Marashi hopes the gift will be the start of a long-term relationship with the southwestern Missouri city, with future programs to include cultural exchanges. I dont want this to be a one-off investment, she said. London attempts to end riots Associated Press American Apparel shows signs of damage Tuesday on Market Street in Manchester city centre, England. Associated Press Riot police seen in Oldham Street during civil disturbances Tuesday in Manchester, England. Britain began flooding Londons streets with 16,000 police officers Tuesday, nearly tripling their presence as the nation feared its worst rioting in a generation would stretch into a fourth night. The violence has turned buildings into burnt out carcasses, triggered massive looting and spread to other U.K. cities. U.S. ambassador urged restraint on Afghan visas Associated PressKABUL, Afghanistan Ahmad Taki is desperate to get out of Afghanistan, fearing for his life after receiving death threats in midnight phone calls because he works for the Americans. Nine months after applying for a visa to the U.S. designed for cases like his, hes heard nothing and feels abandoned by the people for whom hes risked his life. Taki is one of about 2,300 Afghans who have applied to a special program that awards U.S. visas to Afghans who have worked for the U.S. government for at least a year and are in danger because of this work. But since the Afghan Allies program began in 2009, not a single visa has been handed out. A document obtained by The Associated Press suggests the delays may not be a matter of bureaucracy, but reflect a worry among U.S. officials over holding on to hard-to-replace employees. This act could drain this country of our very best civilian and military partners: our Afghan employees, former Ambassador Karl Eikenberry wrote in a February 2010 cable to Secretary of State Hillary Clinton. If we are not careful the SIV (Special Immigrant Visa) program will have a significant deleterious impact on staffing and morale, as well as undermining our overall mission in Afghanistan. Local staff are not easily replenished in a society at 28 percent literacy, wrote Eikenberry, who finished his tour in July. Eikenberry said the strictest criteria should be applied to determine if employees are in danger. He also proposed changing the Afghan Allies legislation so its visas are only issued in those rare instances where there is clear and convincing evidence of a serious threat. Thats more limited that the ongoing serious threat stated in the current law. American officials declined to comment directly on the cable but said Ryan Crocker, the new ambassador, is committed to speeding up the process and that processing time has been reduced by months. Ambassador Crocker has resolved to make appropriate Special Immigrant Visa processing a mission priority and we are moving forward, said Megan Ellis, an embassy spokeswoman. She said this did not represent a change from Eikenberrys approach. The Afghan Allies program is supposed to award up to 1,500 visas each year through 2013. So far, only two applications have been vetted. One was denied, and the other was approved and is going through processing, Ellis said. The application form for the program says a response should be expected within eight weeks. David Pearce, the embassys assistant mission chief, said the program started slowly because of the need to establish a procedure for verifying threats, and delays were not intentional. This is not an easy place to do security assessments, he said. Were going to break the logjam and move this. Thousands of Afghans are employed by the U.S. military, State Department and USAID, filling a vital role as advisers, technicians, translators and support staff.

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S PORTS Section B WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 10, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Foster will man MLB position for Bucs Rays 4, Royals 0 Kansas CityTampa Bay abrhbiabrhbi AGordn lf4000Jnnngs lf3110 MeCarr cf4010Damon dh4220 Butler dh4000Longori 3b3124 Hosmer 1b3000Zobrist rf2000 Francr rf3010Ktchm 1b3000 Giavtll 2b3000BUpton cf3000 B.Pena c2000SRdrgz 2b3000 Mostks 3b3020Shppch c3000 AEscor ss3020EJhnsn ss3000 Totals29060Totals27454 Kansas City0000000000 Tampa Bay20000200x4 DPTampa Bay 3. LOBKansas City 5, Tampa Bay 1. HRLongoria (17). SBHosmer (6), Jennings (8), Damon (11). CSMe.Cabrera (7), Jennings (3). SZobrist. IPHRERBBSO Kansas City Francis L,4-12754404 Adcock100000 Tampa Bay Shields W,11-9960038 HBPby Francis (Jennings). UmpiresHome, Ron Kulpa; First, D.J. Reyburn; Third, Angel Campos. T:53. A,124 (34,078). Pitcher throws six-hit shutout as Rays down Royals Associated PressST. PETERSBURG James Shields threw a six-hitter for his major league-best eighth complete games this season, Evan Longoria homered and had four RBIs, and the Tampa Bay Rays beat the Kansas City Royals 4-0 on Tuesday night. Shields (11-9) also has four shutouts this year. The righthander is 6-2 in nine career starts against Kansas City. Longoria drove in two runs on a single during the first and hit a two-run homer in the sixth. He has driven in 12 runs over his last 12 games despite having just nine hits during the stretch. Jeff Francis (4-12) gave up four runs and five hits over seven innings for the Royals. The lefthander retired 15 in a row after allowing the first three batters to reach base in the first. The game had a three-man umpiring crew because crew chief Derryl Cousins was unavailble due to a personal matter. The time of the contest was 1 hour, 53 minutes the fastest nine-inning game in Tampa Bay history. Longoria put the Rays ahead 2-0 with his two-run single in the first. Desmond Jennings was hit by a pitch and Johnny Damon had a bunt single, and both later scored on Longorias hit after a double steal. Kansas City had two on and no outs in the third, but failed to score when Alcides Escobar popped out on a sacrifice bunt attempt and Alex Gordon grounded into a double play. Melky Cabrera was caught stealing at second in the fourth after Billy Butler struck out looking on a 3-2 pitch. The next batter, Eric Hosmer, walked and became the first player to steal a base this season with Shields pitching when he stole second. Kansas City has scored just one run in losing the first two games of the four-game series. The Royals were hitless in five at-bats with runners in scoring position Tuesday and are 2 for 17 over the last two games. Damon, who entered mired in a 2-for-31 slide, had two hits in four at-bats. Shields tosses MLB-leading eighth complete game Tampa Bay Rays pitcher James Shields delivers to the Kansas City Royals during the first inning Tuesday in St. Petersburg. Associated Press Associated PressTAMPA When the Tampa Bay Buccaneers released their depth chart for the first preseason game, it confirmed whats been apparent since the opening day of training camp. The NFLs youngest team is counting on rookie Mason Foster to be its starting middle linebacker. Despite coach Raheem Morris insisting the thirdround draft pick is not being handed the job, the former University of Washington star has quickly settled into the spot vacated by free agent Barrett Ruud, who led the Bucs in tackles the past four seasons. The Bucs open the preseason Friday night at Kansas City, and Foster is eager to show he belongs. Its one of those things where Ive just come in and want to be the best player I can be, the 6-foot-1, 241pound native of Seaside, Calif., said. I feel like if I play to my standards, go out there and do what I can do, theyre going to find a way for me to play somehow. If its starting, if its coming in nickel (situations) or whatever, I know if I play to my ability they were going to find a way for me to get on the field. As the middle linebacker, its part of Fosters duties to be quarterback of the defense, a role that also includes relaying plays to teammates and making sure every lines up in the right spots. He fits right in on a unit that at this point features just three starters who have more than three years of NFL experience. Foster is one of two rookies who listed as first-string two weeks into camp. The other is defensive end Adrian Clayborn, Tampa Bays first-round draft pick. Its exciting to be out there with the twos (second-teamers), let alone the ones. ... Out there with the ones, youre playing with guys I watched as a little kid, Foster said, referring to cornerback Ronde Barber, whos preparing for his 15th season and at 36 is even older than Morris, who turns 35 in September. I just want to play as hard as I can, do whatever I can to help the team win, Foster added. Every day you step out there, theres competition. Youve got prove yourself. Its a privilege to be on this team, and I approach it like that. I feel like Ive got to work on my overall game. Associated Press Florida senior John Brantley simply didnt fit in the Gators spread offense, and it showed in his first season as the starter. He insists everything will be much smoother in Charlie Weis pro-style system. Chomping at the bit Gators QB will be focal point of rebuilt offense under guru assistant Weis Associated PressGAINESVILLE John Brantley never really fit in Floridas spread offense. He seemed fine sitting on the bench behind Tim Tebow. But when it was his turn, little went right. Brantley struggled to read defenses, missed open receivers and often held the ball too long. Things were so bad that Brantley, a lifelong Gators fan whose father and uncle played in Gainesville, considered following coach Urban Meyer out the door. He eventually chose to stick around under first-year head coach Will Muschamp, swayed by the hiring of offensive coordinator Charlie Weis. His decision and his ability to transition to Weis pro-style offense could be keys as Florida tries to survive a tough schedule and compete in the Southeastern Conference. The Gators open the season Sept. 3 against Florida Atlantic. They also face Alabama, LSU, South Carolina and Florida State. For Florida to have success, they need more Brantley. Teammates insist theyve already seen improvement. Big difference, receiver Deonte Thompson said. He came in confident. Hes taking control of the huddle. He walks around different. His whole swaggers back right now. We expect big things from him. The Gators expected big things from Brantley last year, too. He completed 61 percent of his passes for 2,061 yards, with nine touchdowns and 10 interceptions. He became the first player to lead Florida in passing and throw more INTs than TDs since Kyle Morris in 1988. That dubious distinction is far from what anyone expected from one of the countrys prized recruits in 2007. Brantley watched and learned from Tebow for three seasons, and some expected Floridas offense to run as smoothly with Brantley under center. It wasnt even close. It didnt help that the Gators were plagued by bad snaps, dropped passes, turnovers, sacks, missed field goals and poor execution in the red zone. All the issues resulted in some of the programs worst offensive performances in more than two decades. Brantley received the brunt of the blame. Meyer, who quit shortly after the season, tried to spark the floundering offense by experimenting with tight end Jordan Reed and versatile Trey Burton at quarterback. Neither proved to be a long-term solution. See UF / Page B4 All thats left for Westwood is a major title Associated PressJOHNS CREEK, Ga. Lee Westwood is trying as hard as ever to win a major, the missing piece to what has turned into a stellar career. His goal at the PGA Championship is not to try so hard. Ive done all the hard work now, done it for 20 years, Westwood said Tuesday. Its time to relax and let it flow. He comes to Atlanta Athletic Club at No. 2 in the world behind Luke Donald. Not many would dispute that Westwood is No. 1 when it comes to wearing the label as best to have never won a major. Its good to be the best at something, I suppose, he said. Westwood had putts on the final hole of the 2008 U.S. Open and 2009 British Open to get into a playoff. He had the lead going into the final round of the 2010 Masters. The attention on Westwood without a major only got greater when his best friend, Darren Clarke, won the British Open last month at Royal St. Georges. That makes four of the last five majors for players who are represented by Chubby Chandler at International Sports Management. Who could have believed that group would not include Westwood? Westwood said he would treat this week just like any other, no matter the size of the Wanamaker Trophy. Its four rounds of golf, same as the Indonesian Masters, Westwood said, alluding to the Asian Tour event he won in May to briefly return to No. 1 in the world. Now, he appears to be paying attention to what is working for his stable mates. Westwood recently started working on his putting with Dave Stockton, the two-time PGA champion considered to be among the best when it comes to teaching the most important part of the game. Lee Westwood Entertainment/ B2 Scoreboard/B3 Sports briefs/ B3 MLB/ B3 Local golf/ B4 The 14th hole at El Diablo is a short, yet difficult, par 4./ B4

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J AKE C OYLE AP Entertainment WriterNEW YORK In the movies, theres often no such thing as irreconcilable differences. Hollywood adheres to many clichs, but one of its more interesting habits is its insistence on reuniting divorced or separated parents. On the big screen, exes are magnetically pulled together, much to the glee of their children. Going by the movies, one would think most divorces ended in reconciliation. Of course, remarrying an exspouse is a rarity. Statistics on it are hard to come by, but nearly half of first marriages in the United States end in divorce, and more than 60 percent of second marriages do. Yet the movies keep coming, constantly urging the nuclear family back together. This summer (the following will include spoilers), both Poppers Penguins and the Crazy Stupid Love have featured separated parents again finding romance between themselves. Such films, though, are seen by some as indulging in an unrealistic and unhealthy fantasy for children. Divorce is difficult enough for kids to accept, the argument goes, without Hollywood promoting remarriage like it was the only truly happy ending for a family. Speaking about Mr. Poppers (a film aimed squarely at children) on Ebert Presents: At the Movies, Mubi.com film critic Ignatiy Vishnevetsky called such plot lines dangerous. As a child of divorce, hes sensitive to movies that sell a false sense that the marital problems leading to divorce can be quickly patched up. I feel like if youre going to make a film for an audience of children, you have to acknowledge that children are actually fairly smart, Vishnevetsky said. Playing into these wish-fulfillment fantasies over and over isnt necessarily the best thing. Acknowledging the reality of how things work might be better. He sees the source of such films as part of Hollywoods nostalgic tendency to reassure us about how things were before, instead of showing us how change can be a good thing. It was the philosopher Stanley Cavell who first termed the movie genre comedies of remarriage. Looking at films of the s, he noticed the trend in screwball classics such as His Girl Friday, The Philadelphia Story and The Awful Truth. But in those films, children are not involved. The closest they come is Mr. Smith, the fox terrier that Irene Dunne and Cary Grant fight over in The Awful Truth. The granddaddy of the remarriage film with children is 1961s The Parent Trap, which has been remade several times, including a 1998 version with a young Lindsay Lohan. In The Parent Trap, twin daughters conspire to reunite their parents. Its not unusual for kids to have fantasies of reconciliation, said Christy Buchanan, professor of psychology at Wake Forest University and co-author of Adolescents After Divorce. So to the extent that Hollywood perpetuates the notion that this can happen for kids who are experiencing this type of longing, that could be difficult for families. In Mr. Poppers, Jim Carrey plays a real estate developer who has turned cold and overly career-focused. When a shipment of penguins arrives, they help him reconnect to his two children, nature and his former self. His wife (Carla Gugino) gradually softens and the two begin formally dating again. Its remarkably similar in plot to another Carrey film, 1997s Liar Liar, in which forced honesty restores him (again playing a coldhearted businessman) to his old self and his exwife. (Carreys Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind, too, was considered by some critics to be a modern example of the 1930s comedy of remarriage.) Dr. Simon Casey, therapist and author of Couples in Chaos, believes any such trend might simply be filmmakers working out their own issues. It is an unhealthy proposition, but then again, I dont believe that is what motivates Hollywood, Casey said. I sometimes wonder if some of these films are the direct result of their unresolved personal experience they put on the screen to create their own escapism. Often cataclysm brings exes back together. When faced with world destruction, petty squabbles recede and ex-husbands finally shine. They include: Outbreak (1995), The Day After Tomorrow (2004), Independence Day (1996), (2009) and War of the Worlds (2005). In the HBO period melodrama Mildred Pierce, nominated for a leading 21 Emmys this year, its domestic upheaval involving a child that leads to remarriage. Crazy Stupid Love is more squarely aimed at adults than Mr. Poppers, but its journey from separation to divorce is more unlikely. When Steve Carells character learns his wife (Julianne Moore) has cheated on him, they split and he starts sleeping all over town. But he, taking inspiration from his young son, eventually realizes his true love for his wife and their reunion seems promising. Ultimately we wanted the sense that theres an unbelievable gravity pulling them together, but circumstance is driving them apart, said John Requa, who co-directed the film. Moore acknowledges there is a fantasy about giving everything a happy ending, but she believes theres truth to such stories. I just had a friend of mine (who) had separated from her husband, she suddenly had this revelation that she wanted to be with him again, Moore said. She felt their family deserved another chance. So I do think that that stuff happens. Associated Press When Steve Carells character, left, learns his wife (Julianne Moore) has cheated on him, they split and he starts sleeping all over town in the movie Crazy, Stupid, Love. But he, taking inspiration from his young son, eventually realizes his true love for his wife and their reunion seems promising. Does Hollywood go too far with happy endings in movies? Gavin DeGraw injured after assault NEW YORK Singersongwriter Gavin DeGraw is still hospitalized after being attacked by a group of men on a city street. A statement released Tuesday on his behalf said the 34-year-old entertainer has a concussion, a broken nose, black eyes, cuts and bruises. Gavin and his family appreciate everyones concern at this time, the statement added. Police say DeGraw suffered the injuries after he was beaten up by unknown male attackers early Sunday morning in the East Village. He was taken to Bellevue Hospital in an ambulance; an investigation is ongoing. Arnold could be charged over cigar VIENNA Was it lit or was it cold? The status of a cigar in Arnold Schwarzeneggers mouth at an Austrian airport could decide whether or not he faces legal action. Smoking at airports is banned in Austria and an anti-smoking lobby said Tuesday it plans to launch a suit against the former California governor for puffing on a stogie after arriving in June at Salzburg Airport. But officials suggest the affair will go up in smoke. Salzburg municipal legal expert Josef Goldberger told state broadcaster ORF that Arnie can ignore any requests from authorities in his homeland to respond since the charge is not covered by treaties. Airport spokesman Alexander Klaus meanwhile, says the cigar was out. Ventura to play Indiana governor TERRE HAUTE, Ind. Jesse Ventura thinks his time as Minnesotas governor makes an acting role as Indianas governor not much of a stretch. The former pro wrestler and occasional actor spent Monday in Terre Haute, Ind., filming scenes with veteran actor Tom Sizemore for the movie The Drunk. The film written by Terre Haute natives William Tanoos and Paul Fleschner stars Tanoos as the fictional grandson of 20th century labor leader Eugene Debs who is running for governor against Sizemores corrupt prosecutor character. Ventura tells the Tribune-Star he found the role interesting and it was written with him in mind. The movie is in its fourth week of filming. Arnold Schwarzenegger Gavin DeGraw Spotlight on PEOPLE E NTERTAINMENT Page B2 WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 10, 2011 EMARRIAGE OMANCE C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Todays Birthday: Two endeavors that have proven to be totally unproductive might be revitalized in the coming months. Youve been closer to success in the past than you may have realized, and this time around, youll know what to do. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) Although your inclination may be urging you to waste your time playing hooky, get a grip on yourself and pay attention to neglected chores. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) If youre not careful, without realizing it you could easily begin to impose your will upon your companions. Needless to say, if you do, you wont be very popular. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) Striving for lofty goals is admirable, but unless you choose realistic aims, they might not be that easy to achieve. If thats the case, dont start blaming others for your poor choices. Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) Associates will be unreceptive to your suggestions if in the past you have been closeminded to theirs. At the very least, be willing to listen and consider what they have to say. Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) Constant vigilance is essential if you are responsible for a project that could affect the welfare of others. Dont take lightly your commitment to oversee it. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Its a time for building bridges, not barriers. For the sake of harmony and progress, you and your mate shouldnt be butting heads, but putting them together for a common cause. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) With your physical and mental energies both in high gear, you could have difficulty distinguishing the differences between assertiveness and mere aggressiveness. Take care. Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20) Instead of associating with a clique that is made up of certain people who make you feel uncomfortable, you should find companions who have pleasant ways to spend their time. Aries (March 21-April 19) If you want others to be supportive of your interests, you must be there for them when they need you. Make some time to help an associate who could use a little assistance. Taurus (April 20-May 20) Being in a talkative mood could have you telling others about things you might otherwise keep to yourself. Dont let something slip out that you need to keep under tight wraps. Gemini (May 21-June 20) When you find yourself in a spending mood, your material desires can be very pronounced, which could be the case at his juncture. Be very careful about going off on a wild spree. Cancer (June 21-July 22) Youre more easily influenced than you may realize, so take care youre not unduly swayed by others to waste your time. Set some goals and go after them. Todays HOROSCOPE From wire reports Florida LOTTERIES Today in HISTORY MONDAY, AUG. 8 Fantasy 5: 1 2 7 11 21 5-of-511 winners$17,701.59 4-of-5836$37.50 3-of-513,862$6 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 Today is Wednesday, Aug. 10, the 222nd day of 2011. There are 143 days left in the year. Todays Highlight: On Aug. 10, 1861, Confederate forces routed Union troops in the Battle of Wilsons Creek in Missouri, the first major engagement of the Civil War to take place west of the Mississippi River. The victory gave the Confederates control of southwestern Missouri. On this date: In 1680, Pueblo Indians launched a successful revolt against Spanish colonists in present-day New Mexico. In 1792, during the French Revolution, mobs in Paris attacked the Tuileries Palace, where King Louis XVI resided. The king was later arrested, put on trial for treason, and executed. In 1821, Missouri became the 24th state. In 1921, Franklin D. Roosevelt was stricken with polio at his summer home on the Canadian island of Campobello. In 1949, the National Military Establishment was renamed the Department of Defense. In 1993, Ruth Bader Ginsburg was sworn in as the second female justice on the U.S. Supreme Court. Ten years ago: Space shuttle Discovery roared into orbit on a mission to deliver a fresh crew to the international space station. Five years ago: British authorities announced they had thwarted a terrorist plot to simultaneously blow up 10 aircraft heading to the U.S. using explosives smuggled in hand luggage. One year ago: Talk radio host Dr. Laura Schlessinger quoted the N-word 11 times in an on-air conversation with a caller who she said was hypersensitive to racism; Schlessinger ended up apologizing. Todays Birthdays: Actordirector Tom Laughlin (Billy Jack) is 80. Singer Ronnie Spector is 68. Actor James Reynolds is 65. Rock singermusician Ian Anderson (Jethro Tull) is 64. Country musician Gene Johnson (Diamond Rio) is 62. Folk singer-songwriter Sam Baker is 57. Actress Rosanna Arquette is 52. Actor Antonio Banderas is 51. Singer Julia Fordham is 49. Journalistblogger Andrew Sullivan is 48. Singer Neneh Cherry is 47. Singer Aaron Hall is 47. Boxer Riddick Bowe is 44. Rhythm-and-blues singer Lorraine Pearson (Five Star) is 44. Singer-producer Michael Bivins is 43. Actorwriter Justin Theroux is 40. Actress Angie Harmon is 39. Country singer Jennifer Hanson is 38. Actress JoAnna Garcia is 32. Rhythm-andblues singer Nikki Bratcher (Divine) is 31. Thought for Today: It is easier to make a saint out of a libertine than out of a prig. George Santayana, Spanish-born philosopher (18631952). 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 R In this 1937 file photo, actor Cary Grant, left, and actress Irene Dunne are shown in a scene from the motion picture The Awful Truth.

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C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE W EDNESDAY, A UGUST 10, 2011 B3 0008P6B G OLF T OURNAMENT Swing For A Cure 10th Annual S p o n s o r s n a m e : S p o n s o r s a d d r e s s : S p o n s o r s h i p i n M e m o r y o f : S p o n s o r s h i p i n H o n o r o f : A l l h o l e s p o n s o r s h i p s m u s t b e r e c e i v e d b y 1 0 / 1 7 / 1 1 o r H O L E S P O N S O R S H I P $ 7 5 E n t r y P e r G o l f e r $ 1 0 0 H o l e S p o n s o r s h i p $ 4 0 0 T e a m + H o l e S p o n s o r s h i p Name Daytime Phone No. USGA Handicap Sign up as an individual or team Make checks payable to: American Cancer Society Check enclosed Check to follow Send completed form to: Golf Tournament 522 N. Lecanto Hwy Lecanto, FL 34461 Skyview at Terra Vista, Citrus Hills F r i d a y O c t o b e r 2 1 2 0 1 1 1 2 : 3 0 p m S h o t g u n S t a r t For information call 527-0106 (leave message) Weve all known someone who has lost the battle... ...Or know someone whos fighting hard now... This is an opportunity to show you really care... Four person scramble 12:30 p.m. Shotgun start Prizes for the best drive and longest putt Lunch during the event Hole-in-one chance to win a Harley Davidson Motorcycle Presented by All entries must be received by 10/17/11 On the AIRWAVES BASEBALL 11 a.m. (ESPN2) Great Lakes Regional: first Semifinal 1 p.m. (ESPN2) Southeast Regional: first Semifinal 3 p.m. (ESPN2) Great Lakes Regional: second Semifinal 7 p.m. (ESPN2) Southeast Regional: second Semifinal 7 p.m. (ESPN) Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim at New York Yankees 7 p.m. (FSNFL) Atlanta Braves at Florida Marlins 7 p.m. (SUN) Kansas City Royals at Tampa Bay Rays 8 p.m. (WGN-A) Washington Nationals at Chicago Cubs SOCCER 9 p.m. (ESPN2, 62 UNI) United States vs. Mexico Florida LOTTERY Here are the winning numbers selected Tuesday in the Florida Lottery: CASH 3 (early) 9 5 9 CASH 3 (late) 9 8 0 PLAY 4 (early) 7 5 8 3 PLAY 4 (late) 7 9 9 8 FANTASY 5 26 31 33 34 36 MEGA MONEY 8 32 36 37 MEGA BALL 15 East Division WLPctGBWCGBL10StrHomeAway Boston7243.6267-3W-437-2235-21 New York6945.60527-3L-337-2332-22 Tampa Bay6154.5301186-4W-229-2832-26 Toronto5857.50414115-5L-128-2730-30 Baltimore4469.38927242-8L-327-3217-37 East Division WLPctGBWCGBL10StrHomeAway Philadelphia7540.6529-1W-141-1834-22 Atlanta6749.57886-4W-234-2233-27 New York5857.5041784-6W-225-3033-27 Washington5659.48719107-3W-232-2324-36 Florida5560.47820113-7L-523-3532-25 Central Division WLPctGBWCGBL10StrHomeAway Detroit6153.5356-4L-133-2528-28 Cleveland5656.5004124-6L-129-2427-32 Chicago5758.4964125-5W-524-3233-26 Minnesota5165.44011191-9L-626-3025-35 Kansas City4967.42213214-6L-231-3218-35 West Division WLPctGBWCGBL10StrHomeAway Texas6651.5646-4W-339-2227-29 Los Angeles6452.552166-4W-232-2532-27 Oakland5263.45213175-5W-331-2421-39 Seattle4966.42616205-5L-329-2920-37 West Division WLPctGBWCGBL10StrHomeAway San Fran.6353.5432-8L-134-2429-29 Arizona6253.53945-5L-130-2632-27 Colorado5562.4708124-6W-228-3127-31 Los Angeles5262.45610145-5L-228-3224-30 San Diego5166.43612165-5L-223-3628-30 Central Division WLPctGBWCGBL10StrHomeAway Milwaukee6550.5659-1W-441-1524-35 St. Louis6253.539347-3W-429-2433-29 Pittsburgh5559.4829111-9W-126-3229-27 Cincinnati5561.47410124-6L-230-2925-32 Chicago4967.42216187-3L-227-3322-34 Houston3877.33027283-7W-119-4019-37 AL NL Rangers 7, Mariners 6 ARLINGTON, Texas Josh Hamilton drove in the winning run with a single in the ninth inning and the AL West-leading Texas Rangers rallied from a threerun deficit for a 7-6 victory over the Seattle Mariners on Tuesday night. Ian Kinsler and Endy Chavez homered for the Rangers, whose division lead over second-place Los Angeles remained at 1 games with the Angels beating the Yankees. Jeff Gray (0-1) walked Kinsler leading off the ninth. Aaron Laffey relieved and Chavez reached on a bunt single that sent Kinsler to second. SeattleTexas abrhbiabrhbi ISuzuki rf5010Kinsler 2b4212 JaWlsn ss4220EnChvz cf5132 Ackley 2b3110JHmltn lf5121 Carp 1b5111MiYong 3b4011 AKndy dh4123N.Cruz rf3110 Olivo c3121Napoli c3000 FGtrrz cf4020Torreal dh4011 Roinsn lf3000DvMrp pr-dh0000 Seager 3b4000Morlnd 1b1200 Quntnll ss2000 Andrus ph-ss1000 Totals356115Totals32797 Seattle2130000006 Texas2100002117 No outs when winning run scored. DPTexas 1. LOBSeattle 7, Texas 8. 2B Ja.Wilson (7), Olivo (11), F.Gutierrez (8), Mi.Young (34), Torrealba (25). 3BA.Kennedy (1). HRKinsler (17), En.Chavez (5). SB Olivo (5), N.Cruz (7). SQuintanilla. SF Olivo. IPHRERBBSO Seattle Pineda653324 Lueke H,21-312211 Gray L,0-1 BS,2-212-312231 Laffey020000 Texas Ogando22-386620 Tateyama21-310012 M.Lowe110002 D.Oliver100001 M.Adams110003 Feliz W,2-3100011 Gray pitched to 1 batter in the 9th. Laffey pitched to 2 batters in the 9th. T:12. A,214 (49,170). Red Sox 4, Twins 3MINNEAPOLIS Darnell McDonald hit a two-run homer into the upper deck in left field to help the Boston Red Sox defeat the Minnesota Twins 4-3 on Tuesday night. David Ortiz gave the Sox the lead for good on an infield single with the bases loaded in the seventh inning and Jonathan Papelbon picked up his 26th save. Erik Bedard gave up two runs on three hits with six strikeouts in five innings in his second start since coming to Boston in a trade with Seattle. Tsuyoshi Nishioka had a double and an RBI for the Twins, who lost their sixth straight game. Francisco Liriano walked a career-high seven and allowed three runs on four hits with four strikeouts in six innings. BostonMinnesota abrhbiabrhbi Ellsury cf5000Revere cf4100 Pedroia 2b2100Mauer 1b5120 AdGnzl 1b4020Cuddyr 2b3001 Youkils 3b4000Kubel rf3010 D.Ortiz dh3011Thome dh3000 Lowrie ss3100Valenci 3b4120 Crwfrd lf3000DYong lf3001 Varitek c3111Nishiok ss4011 DMcDn rf3122Butera c2000 Reddck ph-rf1000Plouffe ph1000 Totals31464Totals32363 Boston0000211004 Minnesota2000010003 DPMinnesota 1. LOBBoston 9, Minnesota 8. 2BAd.Gonzalez (35), Nishioka (5). HR D.McDonald (4). SFCuddyer. IPHRERBBSO Boston Bedard532246 Albers W,4-3 BS,2-2121112 F.Morales H,32-310001 D.Bard H,2611-300001 Papelbon S,26-27100000 Minnesota Liriano643374 Capps L,3-61-311120 Dumatrait010000 Al.Burnett100000 Mijares12-300002 Dumatrait pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. T:19. A,974 (39,500). Angels 6, Yankees 4NEW YORK Bobby Abreu hit his second homer of the game, a two-out, two-run shot off Mariano Rivera in the ninth inning, and the Los Angeles Angels then pulled a trick to trap Curtis Granderson for the final out to beat the New York Yankees 6-4 Tuesday night. The Yankees ran themselves out of their last chance. With runners at the corners, two outs and Mark Teixeira up, reliever Jordan Walden faked a pickoff throw to third base. Granderson broke from first and was caught in no mans land, and Waldens throw got him in a rundown. Mets 5, Padres 4NEW YORK Rookie reliever Josh Spence walked light-hitting Ruben Tejada to force home the tiebreaking run and the New York Mets rallied late for the second consecutive game against San Diegos usually dependable bullpen, beating the Padres 5-4 on Tuesday night. Angel Pagan homered to start New Yorks comeback and Jason Isringhausen earned his 299th save. The Mets, who trailed by four runs in the eighth inning Monday and by two in the eighth on Tuesday, won both games to move back above .500 (58-57). San DiegoNew York abrhbiabrhbi Maybin cf5120Pagan cf4111 Bartlett ss5121JuTrnr 2b4110 Guzmn 1b4121DWrght 3b3110 OHudsn 2b2111Duda 1b3120 AlGnzlz 2b2010Bay lf3110 Blanks lf4020Hairstn rf3011 Qualls p0000Acosta p0000 Spence p0000DCrrsc p0000 Cnghm rf-lf3011Evans ph0001 Darnell 3b4000Pridie rf0000 RJhnsn c4000RPauln c2011 LeBlnc p2000RTejad ss3001 Forsyth ph1010Capuan p2010 Grgrsn p0000Baxter rf2000 Venale rf1000Isrnghs p0000 Totals374124Totals29595 San Diego0002200004 New York00020003x5 DPNew York 1. LOBSan Diego 7, New York 7. 2BBartlett (14), Guzman 2 (12), O.Hudson (11), Hairston (7). HRPagan (6). CSMaybin (3), D.Wright (1). SDuda. SFEvans, R.Paulino. IPHRERBBSO San Diego LeBlanc662215 Gregerson H,7100001 Qualls L,5-6033300 Spence BS,1-1100031 New York Capuano694413 Acosta120000 D.Carrasco W,1-2110001 Isringhausen S,6-10100001 Capuano pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. Acosta pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. Qualls pitched to 3 batters in the 8th. T:56. A,619 (41,800). Los AngelesNew York abrhbiabrhbi Aybar ss5100Gardnr lf5110 HKndrc 2b5000Jeter ss4012 Abreu dh5223Grndrs cf5111 TrHntr rf5030Teixeir 1b4000 Trumo 1b3100Cano 2b4010 V.Wells lf4000Swisher rf3000 MIzturs 3b3120ErChvz dh2010 Bourjos cf3110AnJons ph-dh1010 Mathis c2012Martin c4110 Callasp ph1010ENunez 3b3121 BoWlsn c0000 Totals366105Totals35494 Los Angeles0000040026 New York1000003004 LOBLos Angeles 7, New York 8. 2BMathis (10), Er.Chavez (3), Martin (12). HRAbreu 2 (6), Granderson (29). SBAybar (24), Gardner (36), E.Nunez 2 (18). CSGranderson (10). SMathis. IPHRERBBSO Los Angeles Haren62-364426 Rodney BS,4-7010000 Takahashi1-300001 S.Downs W,6-2110010 Walden S,26-33110011 New York A.J.Burnett674436 Wade110003 Robertson100001 Ma.Rivera L,1-2122200 Rodney pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. WPA.J.Burnett. T:34. A,466 (50,291). Athletics 4, Blue Jays 1 TORONTO Josh Willingham and Kurt Suzuki homered, Rich Harden pitched seven strong innings for his first career win over Toronto, and the Oakland Athletics beat the Blue Jays 4-1 on Tuesday night. Harden (3-2) came in 0-3 with a 5.74 ERA in eight starts against the Blue Jays, including 0-2 with a 13.50 ERA in three starts north of the border. But he was in command for much of this one, allowing just five hits over seven innings. He walked two and struck out eight to win his second straight decision. Grant Balfour worked the eighth and Andrew Bailey pitched around a leadoff walk in the ninth to earn his 14th save in 16 opportunities. The Athletics have won three straight games and have homered in a season-high seven straight, connecting 11 times in that span. OaklandToronto abrhbiabrhbi JWeeks 2b5010YEscor ss4020 Pnngtn ss4110EThms lf4010 Matsui dh4000Bautist rf4000 Wlngh lf3112Lind 1b4000 CJcksn 1b4000Encrnc dh2121 DeJess rf3100Teahen pr0000 KSuzuk c4121Rasms cf4010 Sweeny cf3011A.Hill 2b4000 SSizmr 3b3000Arencii c3000 Lawrie 3b3000 Totals33464Totals32161 Oakland0000021014 Toronto0100000001 DPOakland 1. LOBOakland 6, Toronto 7. 2BE.Thames (13). HRWillingham (18), K.Suzuki (10), Encarnacion (10). IPHRERBBSO Oakland Harden W,3-2751128 Balfour H,19110000 A.Bailey S,14-16100010 Toronto Cecil L,4-5743325 L.Perez11-301100 Camp2-320000 HBPby Cecil (Willingham), by L.Perez (DeJesus). T:31. A,521 (49,260). STATE COLLEGE, Pa. Joe Paterno was released from the hospital Tuesday, two days after getting blindsided at Penn State practice by a player and injuring his right shoulder and pelvis. The school said in a statement the 84-year-old coach was looking forward to returning to practice Wednesday. Its time for everyone to turn the attention to the team, Paterno said in the brief statement. We have a lot of hard work ahead in order to be as good as we think we can be. Penn State confirmed on Tuesday afternoon that no surgery was required for Paterno, and that precautionary measures were complete. The team did not offer any more details about the injuries. He was back home by late morning. The Hall of Fame coach spoke with his assistants Tuesday as they prepared to lead two-a-day sessions. After stopping by the house to check in on Paterno, son and quarterback coach Jay Paterno said he ended up instead getting a grilled about practice. Hes fine. ... It turned into a little work session, Jay Paterno said with a chuckle earlier Tuesday. JoePa released from hospital, expected back today AMERICAN LEAGUE Tuesdays Games Chicago White Sox 4, Baltimore 3 L.A. Angels 6, N.Y. Yankees 4 Oakland 4, Toronto 1 Tampa Bay 4, Kansas City 0 Texas 7, Seattle 6 Boston 4, Minnesota 3 Detroit at Cleveland, late Todays Games Chicago White Sox (Humber 8-8) at Baltimore (Tom.Hunter 1-2), 7:05 p.m. Detroit (Porcello 11-6) at Cleveland (Jimenez 00), 7:05 p.m. L.A. Angels (Richards 0-0) at N.Y. Yankees (Nova 10-4), 7:05 p.m. Oakland (G.Gonzalez 9-9) at Toronto (Alvarez 0-0), 7:07 p.m. Kansas City (F.Paulino 1-4) at Tampa Bay (W.Davis 8-7), 7:10 p.m. Seattle (Vargas 6-10) at Texas (D.Holland 104), 8:05 p.m. Boston (Lester 11-5) at Minnesota (Blackburn 7-9), 8:10 p.m. Thursdays Games Kansas City at Tampa Bay, 12:10 p.m. Oakland at Toronto, 12:37 p.m. L.A. Angels at N.Y. Yankees, 1:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m. Detroit at Cleveland, 7:05 p.m. NATIONAL LEAGUE Tuesdays Games Colorado 3, Cincinnati 2 N.Y. Mets 5, San Diego 4 Washington 3, Chicago Cubs 1 Atlanta at Florida, late Milwaukee at St. Louis, late Houston at Arizona, late Philadelphia at L.A. Dodgers, late Pittsburgh at San Francisco, late Todays Games Philadelphia (Worley 8-1) at L.A. Dodgers (Billingsley 10-9), 3:10 p.m. Pittsburgh (Karstens 8-6) at San Francisco (J.Sanchez 4-6), 3:45 p.m. Atlanta (T.Hudson 11-7) at Florida (Ani.Sanchez 6-5), 7:10 p.m. Colorado (Millwood 0-0) at Cincinnati (Leake 97), 7:10 p.m. San Diego (Harang 10-3) at N.Y. Mets (Dickey 5-10), 7:10 p.m. Washington (Detwiler 1-1) at Chicago Cubs (R.Lopez 2-3), 8:05 p.m. Milwaukee (Wolf 8-8) at St. Louis (Westbrook 95), 8:15 p.m. Houston (An.Rodriguez 0-4) at Arizona (Collmenter 6-7), 9:40 p.m. Thursdays Games San Diego at N.Y. Mets, 12:10 p.m. Colorado at Cincinnati, 12:35 p.m. Washington at Chicago Cubs, 2:20 p.m. Milwaukee at St. Louis, 8:15 p.m. Houston at Arizona, 9:40 p.m. I definitely learned last year that when things arent going right or when things are just going wrong, you need to forget about it and just move on, Brantley said. You have to keep your head up and keep pushing forward. If your head is down, other peoples heads are going to go down. You have to keep moving. Bad things arent unavoidable. Theyve going to happen, even if youre the No. 1 team in the country. A play or two is not always going to be perfect. You just have to forget about it and move on. Muschamp, the former head coach-in-waiting at Texas, said Brantley is the clear-cut starter ahead of freshmen Tyler Murphy, Jeff Driskel and Jacoby Brissett heading into the Sept. 3 season opener against Florida Atlantic. Muschamp said Weis history of developing quarterbacks Tom Brady, Brady Quinn, Jimmy Clausen and Matt Cassel are on his resume should benefit Brantley. Hes got great confidence in John. That should give John great confidence, Muschamp said. Heres Charlie Weis, whos coached some of the best quarterbacks that maybe have ever played the game. Nationals 3, Cubs 1 WashingtonChicago abrhbiabrhbi Ankiel cf3010SCastro ss4111 Espinos 2b4000Barney 2b4000 Zmrmn 3b4010DeWitt 3b4000 Morse 1b4111C.Pena 1b2000 Werth rf3110Byrd cf3000 JGoms lf4122ASorin lf4010 Dsmnd ss4000Colvin rf3000 WRams c4000Soto c2000 Wang p2000Garza p0000 Bixler ph1000Campn ph1010 SBurntt p0000JRussll p0000 Clipprd p0000K.Wood p0000 Storen p0000RJhnsn ph1000 Marml p0000 Totals33363Totals28131 Washington0000030003 Chicago0000000101 DPWashington 1. LOBWashington 5, Chicago 5. 2BJ.Gomes (9). HRMorse (20), J.Gomes (13), S.Castro (6). SBCampana (13). SGarza. IPHRERBBSO Washington Wang W,1-2610021 S.Burnett H,13110001 Clippard H,29111101 Storen S,30-34100011 Chicago Garza L,5-9663329 J.Russell100001 K.Wood100003 Marmol100002 HBPby Wang (Byrd). T:41. A,109 (41,159). Rockies 3, Reds 2 ColoradoCincinnati abrhbiabrhbi EYong lf4000Sappelt lf5010 Roenck p0000Renteri ss5020 Brothrs p0000Votto 1b4000 RBtncr p0000BPhllps 2b3000 Fowler cf4021Bruce rf3000 CGnzlz rf4100Stubbs cf4010 Tlwtzk ss3112RHrndz c4130 Helton 1b4000FLewis pr0000 Wggntn 3b4010Hanign c0000 M.Ellis 2b3000Frazier 3b4110 Iannett c2100Willis p3011 Rogers p2010Alonso ph1000 Nelson ph1000Chpmn p0000 MtRynl p0000 S.Smith lf0000 Totals31353Totals36291 Colorado0002100003 Cincinnati0101000002 DPColorado 1, Cincinnati 1. LOBColorado 3, Cincinnati 10. 3BWillis (1). HRTulowitzki (22). IPHRERBBSO Colorado Rogers W,6-1682226 Mat.Reynolds H,17100001 Roenicke H,22-310002 Brothers H,81-300000 R.Betancourt S,1-4100000 Cincinnati Willis L,0-28533110 Chapman100011 HBPby Rogers (B.Phillips). WPRogers. T:58. A,378 (42,319). White Sox 4, Orioles 3 ChicagoBaltimore abrhbiabrhbi Pierre lf5000Hardy ss4101 AlRmrz ss3100Markks rf4021 Konerk dh4010AdJons cf3001 Quentin rf4111Guerrr dh4010 Przyns c4021C.Davis 1b4000 Rios cf4000MrRynl 3b4000 Lillirdg 1b2100Wieters c4110 Bckhm 2b3010Pie lf2120 Morel 3b4122J.Bell ph1000 Andino 2b3010 Totals33474Totals33373 Chicago0211000004 Baltimore0000300003 EAl.Ramirez (12). DPBaltimore 1. LOB Chicago 6, Baltimore 6. 2BPierzynski (21), Markakis (20), Pie (8). HRQuentin (24), Morel (2). SBAl.Ramirez (5). CSMarkakis (2). S Andino. IPHRERBBSO Chicago Floyd W,10-1062-373314 Ohman H,21-300001 Frasor H,121-300011 Sale H,1011-300002 S.Santos S,24-271-300001 Baltimore Jo-.Reyes L,5-9454420 Jakubauskas420021 Berken100000 Jakubauskas pitched to 1 batter in the 9th. WPJakubauskas. T:42. A,177 (45,438). UF Continued from Page B1

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E l Diablo Golf and Country Club is definitely not your typical Florida golf course.Located in Citrus County, it offers a relaxing and unhurried atmosphere. With dramatic elevation changes, fairways carved through rich and lush pine forests, bunkers so steep and deep, youll think youre across the pond, and greens as fast and undulating as any in Florida, El Diablo is a challenge for the body and an incredible stimulus for the imagination These are just some of the reasons Golf Digest calls El Diablo the Best new affordable public golf course in America. The 14th hole at El Diablo is a short but tricky par 4. Measuring only 373 yards from the back tees, it can easily be a birdie hole if you have the local knowledge needed to bring it to its knees. Standing on the 14th tee can be deceiving as the hole has a hidden green and most who play it think that it is a dogleg right but actually it is a dogleg left. The fairway will take up a full driver and, if hit in the center, you will find yourself looking at no more than a wedge to the green. The green is well protected by multiple bunkers that lay in wait for that errant approach. Remember to play your tee shot slightly to the right side and position is more important than distance. Hit a solid, short iron aiming for the center of the green and you can walk away with a birdie; if not then prepare to get out the calculator as strokes can add up fast. Remember these tips and you will fall in love with this beautiful golf hole that can only be found at El Diablo. O UTDOORS Y OUTH S PORTS A DULTL EAGUE S PORTS C ITRUS C OUNTY S PEEDWAY Page B4 WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 10, 2011 C OMING T OMORROW C OMING T UESDAYC OMING F RIDAY C OMING S ATURDAY Golf tournament to benefit CF Foundation The Plantation Golf Resort & Spa is sponsoring its second annual golf tournament and luncheon fundraiser to benefit the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation on Aug. 13 with a 9 a.m. shotgun start. The tournament is a fourperson scramble format and teams are encouraged to enter. Plantation will place any individual on a team if he or she wishes to compete but lacks a team. The $65 donation per person will include a round of golf, cart and lunch. Raffles will happen at the event along with long ball and closest pin prizes as well as a free golf gift. For more information contact Bill Sizemore at (352) 563-2480. Checks may be made payable to Bill Sizemore and sent to: 2555 N. Virginia Road, Crystal River, FL 34428.Memorial tourney tees off on Oct. 22Knights of Columbus Abbot Francis Sadlier Council No. 6168 will present its 18th annual Father Willie Memorial Golf Tournament on Saturday, Oct. 22, at Seven Rivers Golf and Country Club in Crystal River. All proceeds will be donated to Daystar, which provides a food pantry, clothing and financial assistance to the needy of Citrus County. The tournament will be a four-person team handicap scramble format with a shotgun start at 8:30 a.m. The top three teams will receive monetary awards. There will also be individual monetary awards and hole-in-one prize opportunities. The $60 per person entry fee includes coffee and doughnuts, green and cart fees, lunch at the country club and prizes. For more information, including sponsorships, call tournament chairman Jim Louque at (352) 746-7563. VFW Post 10087 golf outing for hospice The VFW Post 10087 FourPerson Scramble Golf Outing will begin at 8 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 17, at Twisted Oaks Golf Club on Forest Ridge Boulevard in Beverly Hills. There will be a wealth of prizes and many surprises; the Golf Planning Committee has crafted a world-class outing. Call Jayne Stasik at (352) 4643740 or George Fry at (352) 586-5391 for information. Demo Day at Citrus Hills set for Aug. 20 Citrus Hills is having a golf Demo Day on August 20 at the driving range of its Skyview at Terra Vista course. The event will take place from 9 a.m. to 12 p.m.; golf enthusiasts are urged to come try out the new and exciting golf clubs presented by Adams. Bionic Gloves and Golf Buddy GPS will also be present. For more information, please call the golf shop at 746-4425. Golf to battle Alzheimers disease 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 Alzheimer's 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. Call (727) 848-8888 or toll free at (888) 496-8004. Local golf EVENTS How to play 14th hole at El Diablo Bryan Bittiker TEE TIME The dogleg is left, not right, on this beautiful hole BRENTWOOD Brentwood Wednesday Afternoon Point Quota Group Aug. 3 1st place at + 9 B.J. Knowles/Bob Pellegrini 2nd place at + 5 C.W.Goschen/Jim Davis Most Over Quota at +4 Morris Frank CTP on # 2 and # 4 Don Oslance--50/50 Winner--Bruce Liston Brentwood Saturday Morning Scramble Aug. 6 3 Teams tied at 4 under (MOC) 1st place John Schott/Dick Hunt/Butch Hunt/Mike West 2nd place Dennis Ronk/Jack Ronk/Frank Hughes 3rd place Steve Arena/Don Gittings/C.W. Goschen/Joe Velez Brentwood Sunday Morning Scramble Aug. 7 3 Teams tied at 4 under (MOC) 1st place Jerry Walker/Jim Wadsworth/Jennie Diaz/Lou (call me collect) De Gennaro 2nd place Joe Laporte/Pete Ricci/Malcolm Hollop 3rd place Bruce Liston/Pat Ricci/Sue Bauerle/Pete Bauerle 4th place at 2 under Mike Wagner/Diane Wagner/Jan Lassitr/Don Oslance 5th place Kenny McCabe/Andy McKenney/Steve Miller/Rolf Kettenberg CTP on # 2/Jennie Diaz CTP on # 4-Lou (call me collect) De Gennaro PLANTATIONThursday, July 14 9 Hole game D. Taylor +5 D. Lippert +3 D. Wilson +3 J. Johnson +2 C. Moreton +2 J. Hartson +2 Saturday, July 16 18 Hole Points B. Sizemore + 5F J. Johnson +5F B. Walsh +4F J. Dennis +4F D. Brown +1B CTP D. Brown Monday, July 18 9 Hole game K. Moody +4 R. Callahan +4 M. McCrain +3 B. Brothers +2 J. Russ +2 Thursday, July 21 9 Holes J. Russ +5 J. Dennis +4 R. Jarzyna +3 J. Johnson +3 B. Pridemore +3 Monday, July 25 9 Hole game J. Brothers Sr. +5 W. Bratschi +4 B. Pridemore +4 K. Moody +2 B. Sizemore +2 Thursday, July 29 9 hole M. Russ +5 J. Johnson +3 D. Taylor +2 W. Larson +2 B. Pridemore +2 Saturday, July 30 18 hole points B. Struck +3 F C. Clabaugh +3F J. Brothers Sr. +3F +5B B. Pridemore+ 3F 6B CTP A. Poff Monday, August 1 9 Hole Points S. Bozeman +6 J. Hartson +5 D. Patel +3 Nickie G. +2 G. Wilkerson +2 G. Oberlander +2 M. Russ +2 Thursday, August 4 9 Hole Points M. Russ +6 J. Russ +4 J. Timmons +3D. Patel +2 R. Mallon +2 M. Cokus J. Brothers Sr. +2 G. Wilkerson +2 Saturday, August 6 18 Hole Points B. Walsh +5F R. Mallon +1B L. Cioe +1F +1B D. Lippert +2F J. Hartson +1F G. Wilkinson +4B J. Timmons +1F D. Taylor +2F B. Pridemore +2F +2B S. Loreth +2F +4B CITRUS SPRINGS "Chicks with Sticks," a ladies points quota league, meets every Friday morning at Citrus Springs. Interested players with GHIN handicaps should call Jan 344-9550 or Carole 7462082. Friday, July 29 Sandy Brown +5, Essie McLane +4. CTPs: Hole #4, Carole Seifert, Hole #11, Sandy Brown, Hole #16, Mary McConnell. Friday, Aug. 5 Marj Sibley +6, Jan Kominski +2. CTPs: Hole #4 & 11, Mary McConnell, Hole #16, Marj Sibley. 9 Hole Par 3 Mixed Scramble Aug. 2 1st Place 23 Jane Woodard Char Kimpel Don Voss Ed Turschmann 2nd Place 25* Sharon Kundel John Kundel Joanne Rocca Pete Rocca 3rd Place 25* Nancy Haydon Dick Haydon Barb Birkholz Bob Birkholz 4th Place 26 Lori Hunt Rich Hunt Janet Lillvik Walt Norton *Matching of cards to determine place Special Events CTP Hole #3 Women only Linda Turschmann CTP Hole #7 Men only Don Voss CTP Hole #9 All Players Janet LillvikSUGARMILL WOODS MENS GOLF ASSOCIATION Aug. 4 GAME: Best 1 of 2 FLIGHT 1 1st at -13 Doug Martin, Felix Tarorick 2nd at -12 Larry Jauch, Dennis Borras 3rd at 8 Mike Howard, Ken Eckhardt FLIGHT 2 1st at -9 Erv Koch, Tom Jones 2nd at -8 Gus Calleri, Gary Enman 3rd at 4 Bob Maeder, Kyle Muzina FLIGHT 3 1ST at -10 Bob Mason, Chuck Luchesi 2nd at -9 Bob Carriveau, Tony Corso Bill Engelbrecht, Stan Fleming GOLFERS OF THE WEEK LOW GROSS: Doug Martin 72 LOW NET: Larry Jauch 64 LOW SENIOR NET: Chuck Luchesi, Tony Corso 64 Closest To the Pin Cypress #3: Ken Eckhardt 3 Oak #3: Garth McGrath 7 Cypress #6: Dennis Borras 15 9 Oak #6: Tony Schmid 137 RIVERS Aug. 4. Today the 7 Rivers Mens Golf Association played a points tournament. Listed below are the winners. 1st place score 196 Bob Cox Robin Thomas Dick Van Poucker 2nd place score 185 Gene Kelly Barry Blood Ted Grabowski Bob Burns Closest to the pin #7 Gene Kelly #11 Robin ThomasSOUTHERN WOODS Aug. 3 1 on Par 5s; 2 on Par 4s; 3 on Par 3s 1ST PLACE -13 Steve Ley Butch Blauvelt Dennis Didier Jim Lunsford 2ND PLACE -11 Jim Cahill Bob Chadderton Kyle Muzina 3RD PLACE -10 Doug Martin Ron Severson Gene Askins Dennis Weeks Tony Corso Wayne Cormier CLOSEST TO THE PIN Hole #8: Doug Martin 8 6 Hole #17: Tony Schmid 3 10CITRUS HILLS Mens Golf Association Winners List Aug. 3 Game Bookends 40 Players 1ST PLACE Dick Stillwagon, Paul Perrgauz, Dick Morelli & Don Gatz ( -27) 2ND PLACE Cliff Schonenberger, Jerry McClernon, Bob Prince & Dave OBrien ( -21 ) 3RD PLACE John Nagle, Dick Benoit, Joe Skender & Art Block ( -19 ) 4TH PLACE Don Morrison, JIim Remler, Clive Affleck & HalCipollone ( -17 ) Congratulations to Dick Stillwagon (69) and John Nagle (73). PINE RIDGE Wednesday Little Pine Ladies Association July 27 Game: Scramble 1st place 26 Barb Schmidt Lisa Wahba Ann Riach 2nd place 27 Mary Hayes Diane Hosack Dottie Praszyaski Annie Rehfeld Birdies Hole # 2: Lisa Wahba Special Events CTP #1: Lorraine Palazzolo CTP #3: Diane Hosack CTP #7: Mary Ebhardt CTP #9: Lisa Wahba CTL #6: Linda SnellFSGA The Florida State Golf Assocation hosted the Florida Junior Match Play Championship from July 27-30 at Lake Jovita Golf & Country Club. In the Boys 16-18 year old division, Crystal Rivers Matt Mullarkey made it all the way to the quarterfinals as one of the last eight golfers in the competition. Mullarkey began by defeating Kissimmees Caleb Sibley, 4 and 3, in the Round of 32 before scoring a 2 up victory over Okeechobees Richard Donegan in the Round of 16. Mullarkeys luck ran out when he took eventual runner-up Connor Baldwin of Lakewood Ranch to 21 holes before succumbing. Mullarkey is a member of the Crystal River High School golf team, where he has been among the countys top teen golfers since his freshman season as a Pirate. Golf LOCAL LEADERS Bryan Bittiker is the Manager and the Director of Golf at El Diablo Golf and Country Club. Special to the Chronicle This picture of the 14th hole of the El Diablo golf course in Citrus Springs outlines that the fairway is a dogleg left and not the intial look of a dogleg right. The hole is considered a tricky par 4 but also a short one at just 378 yards.

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Looking For A New Friend?Shop our Pets column in the Classified Section. 794601 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Section C WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 10, 2011 CATHY KAPULKA /Chronicle Lecanto High School senior Michael Hodgkins, 18, right, eyes the hot chicken wings at the Pit Stop, a NASCAR-themed la cart e bar at the schools new dining hall as his friend, Cody Derkach, follows behind him in line. C ATHYK APULKA Staff WriterI ts not your parents lunchroom. Lecanto High School has a new dining hall that rivals most highs schools and is a close contender with mall food courts. Roy Pistone, Citrus County School Board director of food services, said the hall focuses mainly on food that students love, with a great number of healthy options. The hall has a mainfare bar, a salad and parfait bar, a hot sandwich bar, a pizza and pasta bar and a racing-themed la carte bar complete with large NASCAR lighted murals appropriately named the Pit Stop. Nutrition-wise, weve removed all the fryers, Pistone said. The push is to try to get students to eat more healthier. No Citrus County school has a fryer. As with all county schools, he said all menus are analyzed to make sure they meet federal dietary guidelines. The hall is designed to move students more rapidly through the food lines, so they have more time to eat, unlike in past years when the lines were backed up quite often. Lora Fredrickson, food service manager at the school for the past 13 years, said last year on the first day of school about 500 students ate lunch; this year the number was more than 1,000, and she said it went very smoothly considering it was a new experience for the students. I think the concept is beautiful, and as soon as everyone learns where to go, I think it will work out great, she said. I have never seen this many kids eating lunch on the first day of school. Pistone said this concept is tried and true, as he has set up these halls in two other schools in Flagler County: Flagler Palm Coast High School and Matanzas High School. He said it increased student lunch participation by 20 percent at the schools and is very optimistic for Lecanto High School as the year progresses. Michael Hodgkins, 18, a senior at the school, said he liked the new dining hall. Its way better than last year, he added. Its a lot quicker and easier to get your food. Eric Stokes, Citrus County School Board district project manager said the price tag on the hall was $1.25 million, coming in well under the budgeted $1.5 million. Pistone thinks the students health is worth the cost, and is adamant about not referring to the new hall as a lunchroom or cafeteria. Were very excited about what weve been able to provide for our students, Pistone said. I think more and more students will want to come and eat with us and take pride in it. This is an Aplus school and we have provided them with an Aplus dining hall. Lecanto High Schools dining hall gets revved-up renovations, new food options ABOVE: Roy Pistone, Citrus County School Board director of food services, stands proudly in front of a NASCAR lighted mural in the Pit Stop, a racing-themed la carte bar at the schools new dining hall. BELOW: LHS students move through the hot sandwich bar food line during the first day of school in its new dining facility. The bar includes student favorites like hamburgers, chicken sandwiches and french fries, which are baked instead of fried as a healthier option. C HERI H ARRIS Staff WriterG arrett Manning feels lucky. At a recent gathering of school district employees, he was among only a few new faces. Rock Crusher Elementary Schools new music teacher said, I was happy to get this job. And in a time when good positions can be hard to find and public school funding has dropped, he has something else to feel good about. Because when the budget gets tight, normally the first thing to get cut is the arts. But in Citrus County, Manning said Sandra Sam Himmel, superintendent of schools, made it clear that cutting the arts wasnt even on the table of discussion because they see the true value in it. Manning, 29, said he grew up in Inverness and graduated in 2000 from Citrus High School. His mother, Theresa, works at Hernando Elementary School. Her last year is my first year, he said, because she is preparing for retirement. His career track took a few turns before he decided he wanted to be a teacher. After changing majors more than once, he said he graduated from the University of Central Citrus High School graduate Garrett Manning and his wife Katie are both teaching this year in Citrus County, he at Rock Crusher Elementary School and she at Forest Ridge Elementary School. BRIAN LaPETER /Chronicle See TEACHERS / Page C5 For newlywed teachers, new year a new beginning Find the weeks school menus in Sundays Chronicle

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C2 W EDNESDAY, A UGUST 10, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE E DUCATION 2011 Universal Uclick from The Mini Page 2011 Universal Uclick To order, send $9.95 plus $3.50 postage and handling for each copy. Send check or money order (U.S. funds only) payable to: Andrews McMeel Universal, P.O. Box 6814, Leawood, KS 66206 or call toll-free 1-800-591-2097. Please send ______ copies of The Mini Page Guide to the Constitution (Item #0-7407-6511-6) at $13.45 each, total cost. (Bulk discount information available upon request.) www.smartwarehousing.com Name: ________________________________________________________________________ Address: _______________________________________________________________________ City: _________________________________________ State: _________ Zip: ________________ The popular nine-part series on the Constitution, written in collaboration with the National Archives, is now packaged as a colorful 32-page softcover book. The series covers: s\000 the preamble, the seven articles and 27 amendments s\000 the big ideas of the document s\000 the history of its making and the signers I]Z\025B^c^\025EV\\000Z\234
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