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Citrus County chronicle
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Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/02815
 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: 07-01-2012
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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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: UF00028315:02815

Full Text
















Newspaper Serving Florida's Best Community $1


_~__


damage
assessment

Em rg nuy Mage-
ment and county offi-
cials continue to
work together to as-
sess damage to the
county as a result of
Tro ical Storm
Debby. If your home
or business sus-
tained wind or water
damage as a result
of Tropical Storm
Debby, report it as
soon as possible to
damage assessment
team member
Tammy Brooks at
352-527-5341.
-- from staff reports


NATIONAL NEWS:


Extreme guy
Investors scour the
globe for new, exciting
opportunities./Page D1


TOMORROW:
Heart help
Baby Blak a ou how
th rgery Ra aot h
rae jimhuni y has
him./M~londay


Annie's Mailbox ......A14
Classifieds ..............A D

Editorial..... .........C2
Entertainment .....B6
Horoscope ...... .....B6
Lottery Numbers ......B4
Lottery Payouts ........BS
Movies ....................A14
Obituaries ...............A6
Together..................A16


6 8451178121 20075 o


~L)~
~
f,
I-
r
rC
~I


Mostly sunny skies will
dominate the day; rain
chances slim.
PAGE A4


329


tive Committee, or REC, is
m':1!"n"recanddidatesn t
sireable in their back-
ground is revealed during
the campaign, Connery
said.
The party asked candi-
dates to fill out a question-
naire that asks whether
they have ever declared
bankruptcy, been arrested,
have any lawsuits pending
or used illegal drugs.
one question reads: "Is
there anything in your past,
which might be embarrass-
ing to you or your support-
ers if it came out in a
political campaign?"
Along with the question-


naire, the REC hired a pri-
It denedticle so rodc
the truthfulness of the an-
swers, Connery said.
The interviews, he said,
served two purposes: Let
candidates know where
they stand and give the REC
an opportunity to discuss
with candidates any poten-
tial embarrassing issues in
their background.
"The organization is
there to help elect Republi-
cans," he said. "We want to
do the best we can."
The interviews were con-
ducted prior to official
qualifying. The committee
See RAT NG/Page A7


GOP rokeep
MIKE WRIGHT
Staff Wr-iter
CRYSTAL RIVER -
When Ron Kitchen re-
ceived his ratings, he could-
n't wait to share.
"I'm delighted in my
score," he said. "I sent it to
all my supporters."
The county commission
District 1 candidate was re-
ferring to ratings given can-
didates who were
interviewed by a nine-
person panel with the Cit-
rus County Republican Ex-
ecutive Committee.


candidate 'scores'conftdential


Each of the nine
scored candidates in
three categories:
qualification to hold
office; Republican
principles; and ,
"electability" Scores
ranged from 0 to 3.
Bill Connery, who
chairs the party's R
candidate commit- Kitt
tee, said the purpose cane
of the ratings is to as- for c
sist candidates with com"
their campaigns and
alert party leadership to
candidates who have the po-
tential to embarrass them-


selves or Republi-
cans during the
campaign.
..He said they were
not meant as a cam-
paign tool. And,
Connery said, re-
sults will not be
shared with the pub-
tn lic or even with
hen members of the Re-
date publican Executive
unty Committee.
ssion. Connery declined
a reporter's request
to view the candidate
scores.
The Republican Execu-


11ili;


No booms
Dry conditions in many
areas trigger fireworks
bans./Page All


COMMENTARY.


I 1'y L'
analgesic and
historically has been a
popular drug of abuse
among the narcotic-
abusing population.


OXYCODO
m Oxycodone is a
es mi-s nthetic na


abour her ada..:Inc. 10 or.codone


Prison cheers
Columnist Bill Cotterell
questions the motives
of those who wish harm
to come to convicts
such as Jerry
Bandusk~y Page C1


Editor's note: The
ple in this wa li to tl
ben ilat gc re trie




sens iti t e nma of the

stori and wa llel9i

It's been a al-ole pa
loetr when .Jone grdteppr

Roriptione drug h a ise an
adea wihtauma of the
cdnes, ,,aneso ofecov er
prblms ent inoth o a C-
torbi and wasori g mn pt.
me adictatio suhas rPper-
cocent.o She soon graduate
pRtcl oxycodone, hc sa

:codon,~ e. It' alsoe beaknhr
ascet ntoth powerful a vr
orbit ndy euphoric clutch
sieof a dug ha hags gripped
teniat person and Flordain
pariculs, ard J oycdoe
:/crbabe Itsi like taing t
hneery pill.~ Yout feel
exstrong powefu and viuery


DAVE SIGLER/Chronicle
Debbie Gardner lost her 26-year-old son. Brent Berry, to
a car accident in 2009. After his death, she found a
diary he kept, ai' after reading it. she realized he had
been lost for many J~tars to drugs and alcohol.
out way si to~ set her han. ~ile worslt tllnue of her

mositl! alot It legatimaltel pa l.,asedl It onll thle street.

one~~ ~~ tiu hn- uig1 age A5


Batting battle: Crystal River, Dunnellon duel on


C I TR I~t I


COUNTY


TODAY
& next
morning


92
LOW
767


Rating Republicans


o



cl
di
:o
mi:


CCThaereowtas

(when) I really
wanted to kill
Iy~f But

.f~ what it
COmes down tO

NE With these pills is,
~there is no way


Fighting a


powerful drug
A.B. SIDIBE
staft writer

Pharmacist Raj Patel will say only his
pharmacy caters to people who are
sick and need medication when asked
if he stocks oxycodone.
Patel and other pharmacists have unwit-
tingly found themselves at the tip of the
spear in law enforcement's efforts to blunt
prescription drug abuse in Florida and
across the nation.
And while the new role of pharmacists
and legislation have helped to dramatically
reduce access to drugs for abusers, Patel
said they are feeling stressed and law en-
forcement continues to push harder against
peddlers.
Patel's pharmacy was recently robbed by a
yet-to-be caught bandit looking for drugs.
"It is all a lot of pressure on us. We are not
trained law enforcement people. This is not
what we study in pharmacy school. We are

t u h t to m th lhep ri h e ie na w it h

He said pharmacists are also worried be-
cause of the new and more stringent con-
trols on how drugs are dispensed, the
criminal element is now focusing on them to
get drugs.
According to Citrus County Sheriff's Office
Detective John Bergen, the new "pill mill"
law that came into effect in 2011 has placed
serious stress on the ability of drug abusers
and pushers to access pills.
Bergen said most of that is attributable to
one element of the law which bars doctors in
pain clinics from dispensing oxycodone.
"Just to give you an example of what that
provision did: In 2011 there (were) 854 pain
clinics in Florida; a year later, there 508,"
Bergen said.
"It is a constant battle for us in law en-
forcement because there are people who le-
gitimately need these pills to help fight
cancer or other diseases, and the drugs are
legal if you have a prescription. The things
we can do is keep being proactive and go
after them and try to disrupt what they are
doing. The local pharmacists have provided
us a lot of help, too," Bergen said.
He said pharmacies in Citrus County are
voluntarily refusing to fill prescriptions by
doctors from other counties. Bergen said it
is not part of the new law, but that is some-
thing that helps law enforcement and phar-
macies keep better track of the flow of drugs.
Bergen said the role of law enforcement
110twithstanding, perhaps the best way to
combat prescription pill abuse starts in the
home.
"We are finding that a lot of the kids or
younger pick up the habit by going into
grandma's or their parent's medicine cabi-
nets," Bergen said.
He said the sheriff's office has set up a
drop-off program where people who want to
discard unneeded or expired prescription
See DRUG/lPage A7


Out. It's death

SObriety. (


Oxyco one a use





A2 sUNDAY, JULY 1, 2012


CITRUS COUvNT (FL) CHRONICLE


change the brain in such a
way that users cannot quit
on their own. These are
both symptoms of depend-
ence. When users suddenly
stop taking oxycodone, they
can experience severe
withdrawal symptoms, such
as anxiety, nausea, insom-
nia, muscle pain, fever and
other flu-like symptoms.
What are the drug'S
OffeCtS?
Like other narcotic med-
ications, oxycodone can im-
pair mental and physical
abilities. Other side effects
include breathing irregu-
larity or respiratory de-
pression, headaches,
nausea, dizziness, seizures,
low blood pressure and
heart failure. Overdose
deat as saos ble duew to
breathing, especially when
ingesting crushed OxyCon-
tin tablets.
How do abusers get
prescriptions?
t dci user so prescrip
iotn thrugs th e oxyco ond
get tem trough frge
ftd d ptons, pharmacy
(going from d ctor toodpoptng
to collect multiple prescrip-
tions), organized ellgrinth
drugs, and foreign diversion
and smuggling. Unscrupu-
lous doctors, dentists and
pharmacists have also pre-
scribed and sold controlled
substances for illicit use.
So you knOW
According to the Florida
Medical Examiner's Office,
it has seen a 345.9 percent
increase in the number of
overdose deaths associated
wihoxycde e bet een
205and 21Fr 21,
data showed that approxi-
mately 4,091 persons died
in Florida alone from an
overdose caused by just
one of five drugs or drug
classes: methadone, oxy-
codone, hydrocodone, all
benzodiazepines or mor-
phine. This is an average of
11.2 persons dying in the


state of Florida every day.
Since many of the drug
seekers who frequent the
rogue Florida pain clinics
return to their state of resi-
dency, there are surely
more deaths and injuries
caused from the drugs that
are diverted from these
clinics than just those re-
ported by the Florida Med-
ical Examiner's Office.
SAccording to the Sub-
stance Abuse and Mental
Health Services Adminis-
tration's (SAMHSA's) 2010
National Survey on Drug
Use and Health (NSDUH),
7 million Americans were
current (past month) non-
medical users of psy-
chotherapeutic drugs,
significantly higher (by 12
percent) compared to 6.2
million in 200mt over three

million Americans, re-
ported non-medical use of
pain relievers.
aThe NSDUH survey
also indicated that the non-
medical use of prescription
drugs was second only to
marijuana abuse. On aver-
age, more than 6,600 people
12 years and older initiate
use of a controlled sub-
stance pharmaceutical
drug for nonmedical pur-
poses every day.
aThe Centers for Dis-
ease Control and Pre en-
tion (CDC) reported tat
the number of poisoning
deaths involving any oploid
analgesics increased from

20, 0or ta trin ion0
eight years.
SSAMHSA's Treatment
Episode Data set shows
that between 1999 and 2009
the number of admissions
to substance abuse treat-
ment that reported any
pain re iever a use in-
creased more than six-fold.
SAccording to DAWN
data, the number of emer-
gency department visits in-
volving the misuse or abuse
of pharmaceuticals in-
creased by 98.4 percent be-
tween 2004 and 2009.
_-SOURCE: Drug Enforcement
Administration


What iS
oxcodone?
Oxycodone is a semi-
synthetic opiate and the ac-
tive ingredient in a number
of prescription pain relief
medications. OxyContin, a
time-release formula of
oxycodone, is available in
doses ranging from 10 to 80
mg, and is intended for
long-term relief of severe
pain. The medications Per-
cocet, Percodan and Tylox
contain small doses (2.5 to
10 mg) of oxycodone com-
bined with other active in-
gredients, such as aspirin
and acetaminophen. Oxy-
codone is a Schedule II
controlled substance with
high abuse potential.
How is oxycodone
misused?
Those who abuse the
drug generally do so in
three ways: crushing the
pill into a fine powder and
snorting it; chewing it; or
crushing and dissolving the
tablets in water and inject-
ing the solution. These
methods are primarily used
to defeat the time-release
mechanism in OxyContin
tablets, causing the active
ingredient to take full effect
almost immediately after
ingestion. Using oxycodone
creases the ovraos ricakn
Why do people
abuse oxycodone?
As a pate oxcd n
is sism ar o heeron ot elne
vates levels of the neuro-
tr nmtte doaie
ab1c is lne i pS eas-
Iricite experleanbes.3 ome
do ict hsr abs xy-
pori chi h. Opi teeaddict
use it to control withdrawal
om th iswhen hero n or

IS oxycodone
addictive?
Yes. Prolonged use will
lead to tolerance and the
need for higher doses to
achieve the desired effect.
Oxycodone will eventually


A.B. SIDIBE
Staff Wr-iter
War stories abound about
inwenf rcmeeto tacm g
drug-addled suspects, but for
Citm~ CountyhSheriff's Office

stands out. It also brought
home the g aity andddall-

ti sto oxcondonre i
Bergen said he was talking
to an armed home-invasion
suspect and asked why he did
what he did.
"He said, 'I knew there
were two young children in
that hoe,ilbut I also knew
they hdpdidn't loIwenthi
tere an dn' rea ly hn
aouttthedc~onseque ces.
recounted.
To Bergen, it was a sign of
the times.
"I was like,'Wow. You knew
there were little children you
could have harmed in that
home, but went anyway.' I
guess that did show me the
kind problem we are dealing
with," said Bergen, Tactical
Impact Unit detective.
He said makers ofOxycon-
tin, the initial extended-
release drug, Purdue
Pharma, did a masterful job
marketing the drug to doctors
as afix for managing excruci-
ating pain among cancer pa-
tients and arthritic people.
But it was not long after
OxyContin hit the market in
1995 before stories of addic-
tion and abuse surfaced. In
2007, Purdue Pharma
pleaded guilty to federal
charges of misbranding the


Diversion Control -
www.deadiversion.usdoj.
gov
H Pa~rtn~er~ship for a Drug-
www.drugfreeamerica.org
American Council for
Drug Education -
www.acde.org
_- SOURCE: The Center for Substance
Abuse Research

vious form, so, Bergen said,
it's business as usual.
According to the Wall
Street Journal, Purdue
Pharma is now fighting
generic makers of Oxycon-
tin in court because the
company wants to extend
g sol ntrold ovr patent
pany said it invested more
than $100 million to get the
reformulated version to
market and has data to show
it is cutting down abuse.
Generic companies said
they have the ability to re-
produce the reformulated
brands, too.
The article says the Food
and Drug Administration
(FDA) is expected rule by
the end of the year as to
what generic OxyContin
should contain,
The question remains if
the FDA will vote to stick
with the reformulated ver-
sion or allow the continued
production of the fast-acting
versions that could easily
crushed.
Chronicle reporter AB.
Sidibe can be reached at352-
564-2925 or asidibe@
chronicleonline.com.


Prices good 7/1/12 7/4/12.


What mkts



oxyR d S





sO CO OH OX d


Drug questions and answers


ONLINE
RESOURCES
Center for Su bstance
Abuse Research -
www.cesar~umd.edu
a Natio lulInstitute on

www.nida.nih.gov
Drug Enforcement
Administration Office of

drug with the intent to mis-
lead the public about its ad-
dictive qualities. The
attorney general's of several
states also reached settle-
ments with the company
that same year.
Bergen said abusers were
primarily uingk g ~oton 0
orally, crushed and either
snorted or smoked it and
some mixed it with water and
injected like heroin. These
semi-synthetic opiate would
then stimulate the nerve re-
ceptors for a euphoric high.
"It is the opiate in the drug
that makes them addicted,
just like nicotine in ciga-
rettes. Opiates do the same
thing. But the unfortunate
part of all this is there are
people who need the drug le-
gitimately to deal with their
pain issues," Bergen added.
In 2010, Purdue Pharma
reformulated the pill to make
the pill tough to crush for
snorting and intravenous in-
jection. And the new design
should turn to j elly if water is
added.
However, quick-acting
brand names of the drug con-
tinue to circulate in the pre-


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Special to the Chronicle
A portion of local artist Don Mayo's painting "Freedom" is
pictured. Custom photo prints of the complete painting will
be available for a $25 donation to Key Training Center to
bring attention to the organization and its mission during the
Key's annual Run for the Money. Details for ordering copies
of the print will appear in an upcoming edition of the
camonicle.


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Special to the Chronicle

Many who have been in
citrus county for years re-
member when the Crystal
River Mall opened and its
developer, DeBartolo, com-
missioned waterfowl and
marine artist, Don Mayo, to
create life-size sculptures to
the rooftops. They still
adorn the mall today.
At that time, America was
in the midst of Desert
Storm, and Mayo created an
eagle and flag painting
named "Pride."
Indeed, this creation has
raised more monies for
charity in the state of
Florida than any of Mayo's
works.
A few years ago, Mayo
started creating another
"thankful for being an
American"-style painting.
But fate took another
direction.
His wife, Sue, survived a
treacherous head-on car acci-
dent, leading the couple to
close their gallery on U.S. 19
after 10 years in business.
Many surgeries from various
injuries followed for Sue, with
a most difficult outcome of a
traumatic brain injury
Mayo put the painting
away and took care of Sue
and built his custom boat
over the next five years.
Mayo and his boat have
been seen running the Crys-
tal River with his flying pet
hen mallard, Topsider, and
Pup the Lab, who are his
constant "boat buddies."


Time passed and they re-
opened the gallery at Heritage
Village, but fate interfered
again. A sinkhole opened at
their home, moving them to
three different living loca-
tions, everything coming out
of their house with 220 cubic
feet of concrete coming in,
Don's creative environment
and studio were again under
attack.
In September 2011, they
were able to begin moving
back in studio first. And
out came the rolled-up
painting to again try to fin-
ish in between creating de-
coys and artwork for Ike's
Country Kitchen in Inglis.
Finally, the flag painting
was complete see a
close-up of just the eagle
here. Watch the Chronicle
for the unveiling and de-
tails of how to receive the
new creation.
But fate has again come
into the Mayos' life as Don
completed the new paint-
ing, which is called "Free-
dom." In November 2011, he
underwent surgery for two
malignant tumors and
started chemotherapy the
next day for a very aggres-
sive cancer.
In March 2012, he was op-
erated on again for two
larger malignant tumors. In
April, he traveled to Moffitt
Cancer Center where he is
part of a research study.
They performed a seven-
hour surgery, removing or-
gans and repairing some.
Eight days later, it was home


to Crystal River.
But in a week's time,
Mayo was running a 104-
degree fever, so back to Mof-
fitt he went, where he was
treated with heavy antibi-
otics. There is a long road
ahead, but the couple are
taking things a day at a time.
Sue had a lot of time to
create in her own way while
staying in the room with
Don. So after consulting
with the artist, they decided
"Freedom" needed to be
available to raise monies, as
was done with the sold-out
"Pri de."
This time, a custom photo
print produced with Visual
Sports will be available to
the public for a $25 donation
to Key Training Center to
help raise monies during
the July promotion for the
live auction and Run for the
Money.
State funding has been
cut for Key Training Center,
and the organization needs
the community's help. The
Mayos have been proud to
be a friend of the Key Train-
ing Center.
Donations for "Freedom"
will help them further the
mission of the organization.
The Mayos are again
thankful to the community,
friends and family for all the
support and continued
prayers to assist Don in his
days ahead.
More details will appear
in the Chronicle in the com-
ing week about how to buy a
copy of the new print.


~---- ~


MATTHEW BECK/Chronicle
Samuel Woodroffe, 4, left, laughs at his brother Will, 6, during the youth pie-eating contest Saturday afternoon at The Shed in Old Homosassa
during the Homosassa River Fireworks Festival and Poker Run. The elder brother won the contest and $50 that went along with the title and
sticky face.

Revelers pull their weight in pdaypaked I 9.

with early Independence Day festivities for

001818 # # #1/ S Twors festival ad opoker run .P4


A.B.SIDIBE
Staff Writer
HOMOSASSA Frank
Sablinskas pumped his
fist in the air and spewed
what is known in sports
parlance as trash talk
after his team quickly dis-
patched all comers at the
Freezer's annual tug-of-
war contest his team's
third straight title.
But as soon as team
Stumps collected their
hardware and some cash,
Sablinskas announced he
was ready for more beer
and "where is the next
event."
Saturday, Sablinskas
and his friends joined


other revelers to cele-
brate the annual Ho-
mosassa River Fireworks
Festival and
Poker Run.
Sablinkas and
his teammates
Anthony Altman,
Robert Tock andFomo
Ryan Stephens poo,
took on the Pink ponthis
Snappers for the www.ch
final showdown oln~
of the men's com-
petition. Between the two
teams, they brought a lot
of heft, but team Stumps
used brawn to out-pull
their opponents.
"It's like waking up in
the morning. We will just
keep doing it until some-


one can beat us," Sablin-
skas said about their
chances next year.
Team Pink
Snappers was
hastily assembled,
but team member
ChrisVogelvowed
eto return next
click year more pre-
tratpared. His team-
aniclea mates include a
o. father-and-son
tandem Tyler and
Jim Hayward, Troy Riv-
iere and Mike Edge.
The tug-of-war was one
ofseveral events atvarious
venues in Homosassa to
mark the nation's Inde-
pendence Day a little
early.


I~m:k Ir limr'%~ .-P. .
A tug-of-war competition early Suniay afernoon at Th

Festival and Poker Run. From left, the team of Sandy
Harrell, Stephanie Butler, Tina Howard and Sandra Em-
mons puts up a valiant effort but ends up on the losing
end of this battle.


Revelers kicked the day
off with a poker run at
8 a.m. at MacRae's Bait
House and Bar, the tug-of-
war and the blue crab
race at the Freezer Tiki
Bar; pie-eating contest
and beer belly show at
The Shed and a bikini
contest at Seagrass Re-
sort. Festivities were


scheduled to culminate
with a fireworks display
after dark.
"This is the best party.
We come every year," Alt-
man said.
Chronicle reporterA.B.
Sidibe can be reached
at 352-564-2925 or
asidibe @chronicle
online.con2.


Page A3 -SUNDAY, JULY 1, 2012


LOCAL


THEroSTnATE

Citrus County

Suncoast Parkway
remains closed
Toll road 589, or the Sun-
coast Parkway, is closed be-
tween State Road 50 (Cortez
Boulevard) and U.S. 98 in
Hernando County until further
notice, according to the
Florida Department of Trans-
portation. The agency sug-
gests motorists use U.S. 19
as an alternate or seek an-
other route. That portion of the
parkway was first shut down
last Monday due to flooding
from Tropical Storm Debby.

Punta Gorda

Lee County to get new
artificial reef offshore
An artificial reef will be
sunk 30 miles offshore in the
Gulf of Mexico.
The News-Press reported
that on Monday, Lee
County's Marine Services
Pro ram and Reefmakers
LLC a Key West company
that specializes in sinking
ships as artificial reefs is
scheduled to scuttle the 165-
foot World War II Coast
Guard cutter Mohawk in 90
feet of water.


Cd??Zhalff TRAIL

I The Citrus County
Chronicle's political forums
are: 7 p.m. Tuesday, July 31,
at the Citrus County Audito-
rium; and 7 p.m. Thursday,
Oct. 18, at the College of
Central Florida in Lecanto. In-




have a forum at 6:30 p.m.
Tuesday, July 17, at the Cit-

i"' Mar0 sugo Cuetc orf
The forum will feature candi-
dates for cou nty commission
District 1, 3 and 5. Informa-
tion: Jeanne Mclntosh, 352-
746-5660 evenings or
352-484-9975.
I Candidates for county
commission, public defender
and school board will be fea-
tured in a forum Thursday,
July 19, sponsored by the
Citrus Hills Civic Association.
The 7 p.m. forum is at the
Citrus Hills Golf and Country
Club. Information: Cathi
Smith, 352-746-7532.
I Candidates for county
commission and state repre-
sentative are invited to partic-
ipate in the Save Our Waters
forum at 6:30 p.m. Wednes-
day, Aug. 1, at the College of
Central Florida in Lecanto. In-
formation: 352-860-5175.
I Susan Hale, candidate
for school board District 4,
will greet the public from 5:30
to 8 p.m. Monday, July 2, at
Lollygagger's in Crystal River.
I Hank Hemrick, Republi-
can for sheriff, will greet the
public from 10 a.m. to noon
Wednesday, July 18, at the
Beverly Hills Lions Club. In-
formation: Bob, 352-
527-1524.
I Scott Adams, Republi-
can for county commission
District 5, will have the follow-
ilng meet-)and-greet event <

Poin~tdO' VWood Club,FG spel
July 27, at Fat Boy's BBQ in
Crystal River; 11:30 a.m. to
1 p.m. Saturday, July 28, at
Frog Holler Antiques and Col-
lectibles, 7736 U.S. 41, Floral
City.
I The Beverly Hills Civic
Association candidates'
forum is at 7 p.m. Thursday,
Sept. 27, at 77 Civic Circle,
Beverly Hills. Information:
Rosella Hale, 352-746-2545.
I The Citrus Hills Civic As-
sociation is hosting a candi-
dates' forum at 7 p.m.
Thursday, Oct. 4, at the Cit-
rus Hills Golf and Country


Club.
The Campaign Trail is a list-
ing ofpolitical happenings for
the2012electionseason-
Send events or campaign
fundraisers to Mlike Wright at
mwright@chronicleonline.com.
-From staff and wire reports


'Fr eedom' flying for Amndr aiser


Homosassa hoopla


s(





For tme RECORD


Florlda's Best Community Newspaper Serving Florida's Best Community

To start your subscription:
Call now for home delivery by our carriers:
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Marion County: 888-852-2340
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Questions: 7 a~m. to 3 p~m. Monday to Friday
7 to 11 a~m. Saturday 7 to 10 a~m. Sunday

Main switchboard phone numbers:
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residents, call toll-free at 888-852-2340.
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FIr l.cll Brvjnt Hvu, 1 crest

A Meaoweret ysa bvcer,

Ave ,I I Invrnsa iess

; COUrthouse office
0mksSt. square 16 .Mi


1 co verbYne~ss, FL



Who's in charge:
Gerry M ulligan .. ....... ........................................... Publisher, 563-3222
Trina Murphy ...... .................. Oper-ations/Adver-tising Director, 563-3232
Charlie Brennan................. Editor, 563-3225
Tom Feeney ........................ ........ ............ Production Director, 563-3275
Kathie Stewart ........................ .................... Circulation Director, 563-5655
John Murphy ........................ ... ...... ........... Online M/anager, 563-3255
John Murphy......................... ................. Classified M/anager, 564-3255
Jeff Gordon ....................... .................... Business M/anager, 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 M/ann, 563-5660
News and feature stories .................................. Sandra Frederick, 564-2930
Community/wire service content.......................... Sarah Gatling, 563-5660
Sports event coverage ................................Jon-M/iche Soracchi, 563-3261
Sound O ff ........................................ ............ .....................5 6 3 -0 5 7 9
The Chronicle is printed in part on recycled newsprint. Please
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Published every Sunday through Saturday
By Citrus Publishing Inc.
1624 N. Meadowerest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429
Phone 352-563-6363
SPOSTMASTER: Send address changes to:
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SECOND CLASS PERMIT #114280


A4 sUNDAY, JULY 1, 2012


CITRUS COUvNT (FL) CHRONICLE


Citrus County
Sheriff's Office
DUI Arrest
HMelissa Melvin, 41, of
Largo, was arrested 2:26 a.m.
Tuesday on a charge of driving
under the influence (DUI). Melvin
was stopped for speeding and
the officer smelled alcohol.
Melvin reportedly failed field so-
briety tasks. Bond $500.
Other arrests
SJason K. Lemke, 41, 2320
E. Louie Place, Hernando, was
arrested 3:09 p.m. Monday on a
charge of aggravated battery
with a deadly weapon (knife).
Bond $5,000.
SThomas George Botchie,
52, 9101 S. Sunset Point, Floral
City, was arrested 12:19 p.m.
Tuesday on charges of trafficking
in stolen property and obtaining
property by means of a worthless
check. Bond $11,000.
SSteven Joseph Marcic, 20,
2099 W. Silver Hill Lane,
Lecanto, was arrested 1:56 p.m.
Tuesday on a charge of burglary.
Bond $5,000.
SBenjamen K. Johnson,
18, 8473 N. Pine Haven Point,
Crystal River, was arrested 5:08
a.m. Wednesday on charges of
burglary and grand theft. Re-


driving under the influence (DUI).
Bond $800.
SHazel Raymond Picker-
ing, 72, 6891 W. Sedalia Court,
Homosassa, was arrested 9:08
a.m. on charge of battery. Bond
$500.
SDebora A. Woessner, 54,
11364 S. Riviera Drive, Ho-
mosassa, was arrested 12:58
p.m. Thursday on a charge of
false insurance claim. Bond
$2,000.
SJoseph Charles Brown,
40, 3232 E. Dawson Drive, In-
vemess, was arrested 8:09 a.m.
Thursday on a charge of failure
to register as a sex offender.
Bond $20,000.
SLisa Ann Shepherd, 46, 92
E. Nicholas St., Hemando, was
arrested 3:28 p.m. Thursday on
a charge of possession of a con-
trolled substance. Released on
own recognizance.
SArmando Robert Leira,
40, 5165 W. Richland Lane, Ho-
mosassa, was arrested 7:20
p.m. Thursday on a charge of
battery. Bond $500.
SFranklin Charles Inno, 43,
2309 Forest Drive, Inverness,
was arrested 1:37 a.m. Friday
on charges of criminal mischief,
petit theft and burglary. Bond
$4,000.


Associated Press

KEY WEST En-
durance swimmer Penny
Palfrey muscled past the
halfway mark Saturday as
she pushed through the
Florida Straits, enduring
jellyfish stings but other-
wise encountering perfect
conditions in her attempt
to become the first woman
to swim unassisted more
than 100 miles from Cuba
to the Florida Keys.
The British-born Aus-
tralian was swimming
steady and strong and re-
ported no physical com-
plaints, according to her
support team.
At about 4:30 p.m.,
roughly 34 hours into the
swim, the 49-year-old grand-
mother was 69 miles from
her starting point at a ma-
rina in the Cuban capital,
according to her website's
GPS tracking report. She
was positioned about 38
miles southwest of Key

We eviously, her personal
best was 67 miles when she
swam between Little Cay-
man and Grand Cayman is-
lands last year, according
to Andrea Woodburn, part
of her support team in the
Keys.
Palfrey reapplied sun-
screen and grease to pre-
vent chafing and said the
water conditions had been
excellent other than the ex-
treme heat. She even spot-
ted a few hammerhead
sharks and dolphin pods.
Crew members said she
was barking orders at team
members accompanying


her on kayaks and a cata-
maran as she kept up a tor-
rid pace in a battle that
tested the limits of human
endurance.
She is "physically and
mentally strong," Wood-
burn said, adding the
bathwater-warm waters re-
mained calm. "The condi-
tions couldn't be better and
she continues to progress
to the Florida Keys."
The 20-year veteran of
distance swimming is no
stranger to jellyfish stings,
which forced her to abort
two past swims in Hawaii.
Palfrey set off from Ha-
vana early Eriday. A mem-
ber of her crew was tweeting
to fans, while a webpage up-
dated her location every 10
minutes or so based on data
from a GPS device worn by
the swimmer
The GPS device showed
she reached the halfway
point near midday Friday,
according to her website.
The daunting effort has
bee commonly reported a

the GPS coordinates suggest
it is more like 107 miles.
Multiple challenges
loomed as Palfrey endured
a second day, including the
prospect of physical and
mental fatigue and fending
off dehydration, hypother-
mia and potentially dan-
gerous marine life. At her
current rate, it would take
her a bit more than 56
hours to complete the
swim, slightly above her
initial estimates. Wood-
burn believes ifshe contin-
ues the pace, Palfrey could
arrive Sunday morning.


leased on own recognizance.
SMolly Lea Hampton, 36,
1154 NE Sixth St., Crystal River,
was arrested 11:38 a.m.
Wednesday on a charge of ob-
taining property by means of a
worthless check. Bond $1,000.
SBert L. Ferguson, 49, 3811
E. Art Lane, Hernando, was ar-
rested 1:02 p.m. Wednesday on
charges of grand theft, false ver-
ification to a pawn dealer and
trafficking in stolen property.


Bond $9,000.
MGene Ramistella, 43, 3233
E. Lloyd St., Invemess, was ar-
rested 5:37 p.m. Wednesday on
charges of grand theft, false ver-
ification and trafficking in stolen
property. Bond $12,000.
SSkyler D. Wentworth, 22,
226 S. Otis Ave., Lecanto, was
arrested 2:31 a.m. Thursday on
charges of resisting an officer
without violence, operating a ve-
hicle without a valid license and


cuIRsus .


cuNTY~


City
Daytona Bch.
Ft. Lauderdale
Fort Myers
I esea
Jacksonville
Key West
Lakeland
Melbourne


F'cast
pc
pc
pc

pc
pc
pc
pc


City
Miami
Ocala
Orlando
Pnsa la

Ta lahassee
Tampa
Vero Beach
W Palm Bch.


F'cast
pc
pc
pc

pc
pc
pc
pc


West winds around 10 knots. Seas 2
feet. Bay and inland waters will have a
light chop, Partly cloudy today.


HI LO PR HI LO PR
Bl 68 0.001 89 68 NA

THREE: DA'Y OUTLOOK< Excus'v ady

TODAY &L TOMORROW MORNING
High: 92 Low: 76 *
Msday sausnny skies njl dommate

MONDAY & TUESDAY MORNING
High: 92 Low: 77
Dry air 111 lll n rli ni as rain chances near only
20%.
TUESiDAY & WIEDNIESDALY IMORNINa
High: 92 Low: 77
Partly cloudy skies remain.

ALMIANAC


1.ocation AM i LE LSsat. Full
Withlacoochee at Ho der 30.65 30.42 35.52
Tsa a Apopka-Hernando 34.70 34.74 39.25
Tsa a Apopka-Inverness 36.41 36.43 40.60
Tsa a Apopka-Floral City 38.64 38.74 42.40
Leve s reported in feet above. sea level Flood stage for laktes are based on 2 33-year flood. the en
anlua flod wth h ha h 14-e Frl i ct h anc o ein trules crj exzd i air ne ear. odi tiae i
wc II the District or thez Un ted States Geologi cal Survey be liable for any damages arising out of thre use of
this data If youl have any questions youl should d contact thle Hydrologicai Data Section at (352) 79)6 7211


THE NATION

66b .1: 70s i
.0 8 k inos ** '" 0
70s~-- -.. 90 e.m~
ranio - 100s
30s~a onw .t -

as100s -F an --
a loos orn m.i
"as ,, ,7,
0 Honoluu H alp
ease9 ""' as, os,
sosj -* " Cso

FORECAST FOR 3:00 P.M.
SUNDAY


TEMPERATURE*
Saturday 92/64
Record 99/67
Normal 92/71
Mean temp. 78
Departure from mean -3
PRIECIPITAION 00 i*

Total for the month 13.02 in.
Total for the year 27.62 in.
NiAl 0o 7dthe year 23.53 in.
UV INDEX: 11
9- mn 1 +.3- rlow 5-6 moderate
BALROMETRIC PRESSURE
Saturday at 3 p.m. 29.99 in.


DEW POINT
Saturday at 3 p.m. 69
HUMIDITY
Saturday at 3 p.m. 57%
POLLEN COUNT**
Today's active pollen:
Ragweed, Grass, Palm
Today's count: 3.6/12
Monday's count: 5.2
Tuesday's count: 5.5
AIR QUALITY
Saturday was good with pollutants
mainly ozone.


City
A bany
A buguerque
Ahville

Atlantic City
Austin
Baitimore
Biiiings
Birmingham
Boise
Boston
Buffalo
Buriington, VT
Charleston. SC
Charleston. WV
Charlotte
Chicago
Cincinnrati
Cleveland
Columbia. SC
Columbus, DH
Concord. N H.
Dallas

Des oroes
Detroit
El Paso
Evansville. IN
Harrisburg
Hartford
Houston
Indianapolls

La eas

Louisville
rnmphis
M nneap lis
13bileme

Nash ille


Satura SundayL


CiySatura SutndayL
New Oricans 92 77 pc 92 76
New York City 93 77 1s 95 70

Slaokma City 02 pc 0 967
Omaha 92 69 pc 96 75
Palm Springs 10871 s 105 73
Philadelphia 94 72 .04 pc 95 72
Phoenix 109 89 pc 112 85
Pittsburgh 89 62 01 pc 91 64
Portland. ME 88 65 Is 82 63
Portland, Ore 72 64 .01 pc 70 54
Providence, RI 89 67 ts 91 67
Raleigh 105 70 ts 102 77
Rapid City 95 61 ts 98 72
Rena 88 58 s 83 58
Rochester. NY 89 63 pc 81 63
Sacramlento 88 59 s 85 58
St Louis 105 78 s 106 79
St. Ste. Marle 74 57 pc 82 59
Salt Lake City 99 67 pc 97 68
San Antonio 92 75 ts 88 75
San Diego 72 64 s 69 63
San Francisco 70 58 s 68 53
Saanenah 100/ c 12
Spokane 78 61 ts 80 51
Syracuse 92 64 pc 84 60
Topeka 103 80 s 98 75
Washington 96 72 pc 101 74
YESTERDAY'S NATIONAL HIGH & LOW
HIGH 111 Smyrna, Tenn LOW 30 Staniey
Idaho
WORLD CITIES


90 65
101 75
49 6
93 769
93 69
95 70
90 61
10375
97 57
90 70
83 67
90 64
98 77
97 65
104 72
92 69
97 66
92 64
107 75
94 68
90 54
96 77

95 68
106 82
106 74
89 70
91 66
84 72
97 70
58 7
13 4
10475
12 80

92 70
13 7
107 80


pc
ts

67pc
ts
01 pc
01pc
pc
pc
ts
pc
ts
pc
05 ts
ts
pc
ts
pc
ts
01 pc
ts
ts
tpc
pc
pc
s
pc
ts
85 ts
ts

s

s
s

tsc


88 63
99 67
14 7
90 70
88 74
99 76
100 57
104 78
86 56
91 69
79 63
82 60
96 78
96 70
104 /77
89 73
97 71
84 68
106 79
93 71
87 60
91 75

86 73
100 79
105 76
94 66
91 64
89 76
96 74

12 7
6 2
102 78
12 8

91 73

14 7
106 78


SO LUNAR TA~BLES
DATE: DA\Y MINOR NIlulJOR MIN( FRER )JOR

7/1 SUNUDAY 3:43 9:59 4:14 10:30
7/2 MONDAY 4.40 10:55 5:11 11:27

CELESTIAL OUTLOOK
SUNSET TONIGHT .......... .8:33 PM.
SUNRISE TOMORROW.... 6:...36 A M.
MOONRISE TODAY.... ... ... ........6:36 P.M.
JUYalill3 l JDLY1 Alil JUI 28 MOONSET TODAY... ..........4:19 AM.

BUIRN CONDITIONS
Today's Fire Danger Rating is: LOW. There is no burn ban.
For more informalo call F oidasD visior of FotrhestDrv at15)7467.i W r
- 11 I *** I ** '* _eather/kbd i
WATERNING RULES
All water sources are limited to one-day-per-week irrigation, before 8 a.m. or after
6 p.m., as follows: Addresses ending in 0 or 1 may water Mondays; 2 or 3 on
Tuesday; 4 or 5 on Wednesdays: 6 or 7 on Thursdays; and 8 or 9 (and common
areas) on F~ridays.
H-and watering or micro irrigation of non-grass areas, such as vegetable gardenS,
flowers and shrubs, can take place any day before 8 a.m. or after 6 p.m.
Please CALL BEFORE YOU INSTALL new plant material, 352-527-7669 Citrus
County Water Conservation can explain additional watering allowances for quali-

Q eston concerns or reporting violations, please call: City of Inverness @ 352-
726-2321, City of Crystal River @ 352-795-4216 Ext. 313, unincorporated Citrus
County @ 352-527-7669


SUNDAY
CITY H/L/SKY

nmt rd m 685 574
Athens 92/69/s
Biing 10012 c
Bermuda 831/75/pc
Cairo 97/75/5
Calgary 78/51/ts
Havana 91/74/its
Hong I 88/79/ts
Jerusalem 88/66/s


Lisbon
London

MeioCity
Montreal
Mo cow

Rio
Rome
Sydney
Tokyo
Toronto
Warsaw i


73/59/s
65/53/sh

79/61/ts

81/63/s
91/67/s
62/45/pc
77/68/sh
79/58/pc
90/66/ts


TIDES
*From mouths of rivers "At K~ing s Bay
Sunday
City HighlLow High/low
Chassabohoitzka" 5:12 a/12:18 a 3:57 p/1 1:56 a
Crystal River** 3 33 a/9:18 a 2:18 p!10 36 p
Withlacoochee* 1:20 a/7:06 a 12 05 p/8:24 p
Homosassa'"* 4:22 a/10:55 a 3:07 p!- --


"'^At Mason s Creek
Monday
HighlLow HighlLow
607 a/1:14 a 4:50 pi12:53 p
4 2i8 a/10 15 a 3 11 p/11:26 p
2:15 a/8:03 a 12:58 p/9:14 p
5 17 a/12:13 a 4:00 p/11:52 a


K(EY 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.
@2012 Weather Central, Madison, Wi.


Palfrey journey


contilleS III CuD-


Flrd "i *


ON THE NET

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

a Also under Public Information on the CCSO website,
click on Crime Mapping for a view of where each type
of crime occurs in Citrus County. Click on Offense Re-
ports to see lists of burglary, theft and vandalism.

a For the Record reports are also archived online at
www.chronicleonline.com.

The Citrus County Sheriff's 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. To
volunteer, call Sgt. Chris Evan at 352-527-3701 or
email cevan@sheriffcitrus.org.


BOCC Commission Records.......A5, A10, All






MiSCellan90US NotiCOS Di...............




;11~!i~Self Storage Notices....................................D


YESTERDAY'S WEATHER


FLOIRIDA TIEMPIE~RATI~URES I


MARINE, OUTLOOK


Gulf water
temperature



860
Taken at Aripeka









































































































%:SO~3 AM


305 S.E. US 19 Crystal River 352-7295-72223


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


PERIL
Continued from Page Al

Police say the drugs can
cost up to $25 a pill on the
street.
Jane said she continued
with her deception until she
got a knock on her door from
the Federal Bureau of Inves-
tigations (FBI).
"They were investigating
my doctor, but I was
like, 'The FBI is at
my house.' That was .
a wake-up call for -
me. So, I decided I
(was) going to stop,"
Jane said. gp I
It was easy to say
she was going to ,
stop. However, the
process has been
anything but ,
Jane said her .,-
faith in God is what
kepthersteadydur- Bre
ing the initial period died in
ofdetoxification. 2009 aft
"It felt like I had years r
500 pounds of
bricks on my shoulders and
bugs crawling all over me. It
was the worst feeling in the
world," she said.
"There was a point (when)
I really wanted to kill myself
because (I was) so over-
whelmed by emotions. I felt
like a zombie. But really
what it comes down to with
these pills is, there is no way
out. It's death or sobriety"
sum
Debbie Gardner went to
clean her 26-year-old late son
Brent's room after his death
in a car crash in 2009 and
tucked among his personal
effects was a one-sentence
note and a journal the young
man kept in which he had
chronicled his struggles with
oxycodone and life in general.
Gardner was fully aware of
her son's eight-year yo-yo
battle with addiction and ar-
rests on drug-related
charges, but the note and
journal opened her eyes to
the greater picture. She soon
realized her son's angst and
level of self-worth, his pre-
disposition for addiction and
the influences of others.
"I learned that these drugs
are used to mask and cover
up pain, whether it is physi-
cal or emotional, and when
you don't use and he de-
scribed this in his journal,


LOCAL


SUNDAY, JULY 1, 2012 A5


you feel like someone took a
bat to your body and beat

yoe es iddBrnt Idescribed
how the drugs made him feel
good, but significantly men-
tioned how a former girl-
friend led him into the abyss
of addiction.
Gardner said the girlfriend
took him to a rave party and
introduced him to the drug
ecstasy, or "X," and he grad-
ually escalated until he found
oxycodone.
..He began
trafficking in
it and was
arrested and
spent time in

.worst, Gard-
--S -rsn n thser said
Brent w-as
mixing oxy-
~codone with
Water and in-
jecting him-
nt Berry self with
a car crash in more than
er struggling for 600 mille-
with addiction. grams a day
"That
would have killed many peo-
ple. I don't know how he sur-
vived that," she said.
He was on the straight and
narrow when he was driving
over the speed limit and with-
out fastened seatbelts Dec. 7,
2009. Brent and his girlfriend
were traveling on County
Road 581 when he was hit at
the intersection of Arbor
Point. The impact caused him
to hit the passenger side win-
dow of the vehicle. Both were
airlifted to Tampa, but Gard-
ner said her son died and the
girlfriend survived.
"When the autopsy report
came out, the first thing I
checked was whether he had
drugs in his system, and he
didn't. My heart was happy
he was clean when he died,
and I hope he has found
peace because he didn't have
that in his short life," Gard-
ner said.
These days Gardner said
she carries around her son's
driver's license and the note
she found, which reads:
"He who makes himself a
beast, gets rid of the pain of
being a man."
"I think that says it all,"
Gardner said.
aaa
Nancy rattles off names of
a handful of young contem-
poraries of her children who


relief, sedation,
respiratory depression,
cosi cton, apnladp 3
suppression. Extended or
chronic use of oxycodone
containing acetaminophen
may cause severe liver
damage.

Similar drugs
m Drugs that cause similar
effects to oxycodone
include: opium, codeine,
heroin, methadone,
hydrocodone, fentanyl,
and morphine.

Overdose effects
Overdose effects include.
extreme drowsiness,
muscle weakness,
confusion, cold and
clammy skin, pinpoint
pupils, shallow
breathing, slow heart
rate, fainting, coma and
possible death.

Legal status
Oxycodone products are
in Schedule || of the
federal Controlled
Substances Act of 1970.

PlacOS Of Origin
Oxycodone is synthesized
from theba ine, a
constituent of the poppy
plant.
SOURCE: Drug Enforcement
Administration

"The medical marijuana
does not make me sick, and I
feel much better today. The
pain is still there, but I don't
(have) any of the other side
effects I had with OxyContin
and I don't miss it," he said.
Chronicle reporter AB.
Sidibe can be reached at 352-
564-2925 or asidibe@
chronicleonline. com.


:f
V


I a n a : =u
DAVE SIGLER/Chronicle
Brent Berry was always an artist. Some of his doodles in his
diary showed an overweight figure, and, according to his
mother, his body image was always low even though he was
always fit and in good shape.


have overdosed recently and
begins to weep.
"I would say about 10 have
died so far this year," she
said.
"This is not right. People
just get hooked on these pills
and can never get off them,"
she said, shaking her head.
H H H
Nancy fully understands
the vagaries of oxycodone -
she was an addict for several
years, but has been clean for
nearly three years.
"I just thank God everyday
for keeping me around. I
could easily have ended up
dead like those other peo-
ple," she said.
Nancy said at her worst,
she was taking up to six oxy-
codone pills a day
She said she never had ad-
diction issues earlier in her
life, but in her 40s she had a
colon problem and that was
when she was prescribed
pain medication and every-
thing mushroomed from
there.
Nancy said since she been
clean, she has never been
tempted to try it again espe-
cially after the horrible ex-
perience of trying to detox.
"I am not saying they
should ban this drug because


there are people who really
need it, but they should do
something to control who gets
it"
...
Ron Payne is the classic ex-
ample of person trying to
manage pain. He still hurtS
after all these years and now
that he lives in Oregon, where
medical marijuana is legal,
he uses that drug to cope.
About five years ago
Payne's debilitating pangs of
pain led him down the hatch
to oxycodone use. His par-
ents who live in Citrus
County asked him to move
close to them and address his
problems with his back and
diabetes. His pain doctors
first prescribed Vicadin, then
methadone and finally oxy-
contin. Within a year, his
dosage climbed to 30 mille-
grams, three times daily.
"It didn't really help me. If
anything it made my pain
problems worse," Payne
said.
He said at 48, he became
impotent, could not sleep
and could not urinate.
"It was horrible and then
there was the constipation,"


0701 SUCRN
PUBLIC NOTICE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Board of County Commissioners of Citrus County, Florida, will
hold a public hearing on Tuesday, July 24, 2012 at 3:00 p.m. at the Board of County Commissioners'
Meeting Room, Citrus County Courthouse, 110 North Apopka Avenue, Inverness, Florida, for the
purpose of hearing public comment as to the assessment roll prepared for the 2012 Inverness Village
Unit 4 Road Paving Special Assessment District Plan B. A copy of the preliminary assessment roll as
examined and approved by the Board, is available in the office of the Assessment Coordinator in the
Citrus County Lecanto Government Building, 3600 W. Sovereign Path, Suite #205, Lecanto, Florida,
beginning July 3, 2012, for examination by the public and shall continue to be available until July 24,
2012. At said hearing the Board will meet and receive public comment from all interested persons as
to the assessments, the accuracy and the amount thereof against any lot or parcel of land owned by
such interested persons. The Board will also equalize and either annul, sustain or modify in whole, or
in part, the special assessment roll according to the special benefits that the Board determines that
each assessment unit (AU) will receive as a result of such improvements. The streets to be improved
are more particularly described in Exhibit "A" which is attached hereto and made a part hereof.

It is the intent of the Board that the special assessments heretofore described may be collected in the
same manner as ad valorem taxes and that if they are collected in the same manner as ad valorem
taxes that the failure to pay any installment payment of principal or interest when due shall result in
tax certificates being issued and ultimately the owner of the benefited property could lose title to said
property at a tax deed sale if not redeemed prior to such sale. Objections to this manner of collection
should be made at the same time as the hearing on the assessment roll scheduled above.

If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the Board of County Commissioners with respect
to any matter considered at this public hearing he will need to ensure that a verbatim record of the
proceedings is made which record shall include the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is
to be based.

Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at this meeting because of a disability or physical
impairment should contact the County Administrator's Office, 110 North Apopka Avenue, Inverness,
Florida 34450, (352) 341-6560, at least two days before the meeting. If you are hearing or speech
impaired, use the TTY Telephone (352) 341-6580.
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
OF CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
BY: Is/ WINN WEBB, CHAIRMAN
2012 INVERNESS VILLAGE UNIT 4 ROAD PAVING
SPECIAL ASSESSMENT DISTRICT PLAN B
EXHIBIT "A"

DESCRIPTION: A parcel of land being a portion of Inverness Village Unit 4 according to the plat
thereof recorded in Plat Book 9, Pages 17 through 21 inclusive, and a portion Villages of Inverness,
being a replat of part of said Inverness Village Unit 4, said replat being recorded in Plat Book 17,
Pages 118 through 120 inclusive, all of the Public Records of Citrus County, Florida, being more
particularly described as follows: Commence at the most Easterly corner of Lot 20, Block 23 of said
Inverness Village Unit 4, said corner lying on the Westerly right of way line of the abandoned
Seaboard Coastline Railroad, the POINT OF BEGINNING; thence N 27004'53" W (plat bearing) along
said Westerly right of way line a distance of 740.00 feet to the point of curvature of a curve concave
to the Southwest, having a radius of 2821.09 feet, a central angle of 09000'40" and a chord bearing N
31o35'15" W for a distance of 443.17 feet; thence along the arc of said curve a distance of 443.68
feet to the point of tangency; thence N 36005'33" W along said right of way line a distance of 578.61
feet to the Northeast corner of Lot 1, Block 23 of said Inverness Village Unit 4, said corner lying on
the South right of way line of East Arlington Street (50 feet wide right of way); thence S 87o25'30" W
along the North boundary of said Lot 1 and its Southwesterly extension, also being said South right of
way line of East Arlington Street a distance of 239.89 feet across North Crestwood Avenue to the
Northeast corner of Lot 8, Block 22 of said Inverness Village Unit 4, said corner lying on the
Southwesterly right of way line of North Crestwood Avenue (50 feet wide right of way); thence S
36005'33" E along the Northeasterly boundary of said Lot 8 and said Southwesterly right of way line
of North Crestwood Avenue a distance of 226.00 feet to the Northeast corner of Lot 9, Block 22 of
said Inverness Village Unit 4; thence N 89019'59" W along the North boundaries of Lots 9 through 16
of said Block 22 a distance of 668.08 feet; thence leaving said North boundary line, N 69031'31" W a
distance of 108.74 feet to the intersection with the West boundary of Lot 1 of said Block 22, said point
lying on the East right of way line of North Cunningham Avenue (50 feet wide right of way); thence S
00o40'01" W along the West boundaries of Lots 1 and 17, Block 22, Lots 1 and 23, Block 21, Lots 1
and 23, Block 20, and Lot 1, Block 19, all of said Inverness Village Unit 4, and including the North and
South extensions of said lots across East Commercial Lane, East Amsterdam Street, and East
Bennett Street, and also being the East right of way line of said North Cunningham Avenue, a
distance of 1086.85 feet to the Southwest corner of Lot 1, Block 19 of said Inverness Village Unit 4;
thence S 89019'59" E along the South boundaries of Lots 1 through 15 of said Block 19 a distance of
1350.00 feet to the Southeast corner of Lot 15 of said Block 19, said corner lying on the West
boundary of Lot 16 of said Block 19; thence S 00o40'01" W along the West boundaries of Lots 16 and
17 of said Block 19 a distance of 150.00 feet to the Southwest corner of Lot 17 of said Block 19, said
corner lying on the North right of way line of East Garden Street (50 feet wide right of way); thence S
89019'59" E along the South boundary of said Lot 17 and North right of way line of said East Garden
Street a distance of 90.00 feet to the intersection with the North extension of the West boundary of
Lot 17, Block 18 of said Inverness Village Unit 4; thence S 00o40'01" W along said North extension
and West boundary and across East Garden Street a distance of 200.00 feet to the Southwest corner
of Lot 17 of said Block 18; thence S 89019'59" E along the South boundaries of Lots 17 and 18 of
said Block 18 a distance of 189.32 feet to the Southeast corner of Lot 18 of said Block 18, said corner
lying on the Southwesterly right of way line of North Crestwood Avenue (50 feet wide right of way);
thence N 52o23'00" E a distance of 50.85 feet across said North Crestwood Avenue to the most
Southerly corner of Lot 20, Block 23 of said Inverness Village Unit 4, said corner lying on the
Northeasterly right of way line of said North Crestwood Avenue; thence N 62o55'07" E along the
Southeasterly boundary of said Lot 20, Block 23 a distance of 150.00 feet to the POINT OF
BEGINNING.


What is it?

a Street tnnams Hilb l
Oxy, Perc, Roxy.
m Looks like: Oxycodone is
marketed alone as
OxyContin@ in 10, 20
40 and 80 mg '
controlled-release tablets
and other immediate
release capsules like 5
mg OxylR@. It is also
marketed in combination
products with aspirin such
as Percodan@ or
acetaminophen such as
Roxiceto.

Methods of abuse:
m Oxycodone is abused
orally or intravenously.
The tablets are crushed
and sniffed or dissolved
in water and injected.
a Others heat a tablet that
has been placed on a
piece of foil then inhale
the va pors.

Effect on mind:
a Euphoria and feelings of
relaxation are the most
common effects of
oxycodone on the brain,
which explains its high
potential for abuse.

Effect on body
a Physiological effects of
oxycodone include: pain


he said.
He said though he never
felt hooked on the drug,
when he decided to stop
using it cold turkey the re-
sults were indicative of a
person addicted.
Payne said it took four long
days of sweating and other
withdrawal pains to get
where he is at today.


Thanks! C RS-C
For being ar subscriber. ww~hoiloln. o





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A6 sUNDAY, JULY 1, 2012


CITRUS COUvNT (FL) CHRONICLE


Obitaries


Eileen
Lehmann, 91
INVERNEss
Eileen Clara Lehmann,
91, of Inverness, Fla., died
Thursday, June 28, 2012, at
Arbor Trails
Rehab and
Sk illed
Nursing
Center
Eileen
vl~~ was born on
SAug. 28,
1920, in Mil-
Eileen wauk ee ,
Lehmann Wis., the
daughter of
Walter and
Hedwig Schroeder. She re-
tired as a secretary for a
medical office and was a
church organist for more
than 60 years. She moved to
Citrus County in 1991 from
Horseshoe Bend, Ark.
Eileen was a devout
Lutheran and a member of
Good Shepherd Lutheran
Church in Hernando, Fla.
One of her favorite activities
was listening to her grand-
son sing or play in the band,
as well as accompanying
him during solos.
She was preceded in
death by her husband of 46
years, William E Lehmann,
in 1990. Survivors include a
son, Frederick Lehmann
(Metra), of Inverness, Fla.; a
daughter, Virginia Wilcox
(Paul) of Milwaukee, Wis.; a
grandson, Eric Lehmann
(his fiance Aimee Mosher
and her daughters Genna
and Cammy); a great-
grandson, Aiden Luke
Lehmann, of Merritt Island,
Fla.; and cousins, Tom and
Carol Hansen and Russell
and Martha Isbrandt.

MrA. Leme wlv cee at 2
p.m. Thursday, July 5, 2012,
at Good Shepherd Lutheran
Church, Hernando, Fla.
Pastor Kenneth Blyth will
preside. The family suggests
memorials in Eileen's name
be made to Hospice of Cit-
rus County, PO. Box 641270,
Beverly Hills, FL 34464.
Heinz Funeral Home & Cre-
mation, Inverness, Fla.
Sign the guest book at
www chronicleonline. com.






L..WiS
Dorminy, 80
HOMOSASSA
The Service of Remem-
brance for Mr. Lewis H.
Dorminy, 80, of Homosassa,
i 23 ,e at pm. ThiusdNy,

u onell Cemetery in
He died Thursday, June

2Crmto oHrroa g ents
are under the direction of
the Homosassa Chapel of
Hooper Funeral Home &
cremato TV

John Veres, 56
HOMOSASSA
John Veres, 56, of Ho-
mosassa, died Thursday,
Junlae 28t0c emation will
take place under the direc-
tion of Brown Funeral
Hoe mt& Crematory in


Patty Roka, so
DUN NELLON
Patty Roka, age 60, of
Dunnellon, Fla., passed
away June 28, 2012.
She was born Jan. 28,
1952, in East Orange, N.J.,
and was married to Andy
Roka for 42
years.
She is
survived 17
?4 er c i-
dren ,
,E leen
Munin o
Vir ginia
Patty B ach, Jeff
Roka Roa o
Dunnellon,
Fla., and Sam McJunkin of
Virginia Beach; three
grandchildren, Hailey
McJunkin, Jon Mc~unkin,
and Katie Mc~unkin.
Patty is the sister of Mary
Ann Powell, Catherine Fitz-
patrick, John Monaghan,
Eileen Bennett, and Terry
Morgan; she has 22 nieces
and nephews.
She was preceded in
death by her parents, Jack
A. and Mary Ann Monaghan;
her mother-in-law, Klara
Roka; her brother-in-law,
Joe Prinz; and her sister-in-
law, Ingrid Prinz.
She graduated from Liv-
ingston High School and
worked as a personnel man-
ager for Wal-Mart for 20
years. She enjoyed being
with family, making people
happy and giving back to the
community. Patty was an
amazing woman who always
had a smile on her face,
which brightened every-
one's day. She was an amaz-
ing wife, mother, and
mamaw. She will be truly
m setdenbut never ever
Visitation will be at 11
a.m. Tuesday, July 3, 2012, at
Roberts Funeral Home,
19939 E. Pennsylvania Ave.,
Dunnellon, with a funeral
service at 12:30 p.m. the
same day. Burial will follow
at Fero Memorial Gardens
Cemetery. In lieu offlowers,
please send donations to the
Susan G. Komen Breast
Cancer Foundation.
Sign the guest book at
wwwchroniceonline. com.

SO YOU KNOW
aThe Citrus County
Chronicle's policy
permits free and paid
obituaries. Email
obits@ chronicle
on in com or phone

details and pricing.


Dearb~S ELSEWHERE

Curtis
McClinton Sr., 99
WICHI TA, KA N .
A former state senator
who helped Kansas move
hast Jim Crow segregation
has k d .
CJac so Cl rtuary aed
Wed esday. He was 99. The
funeral dhotme's online obit-
uar nth provide ea cause
The Sed wck Cogw dunty

Dl mto ra te firsati black
man e ected to te Kansas
Se ate.ch e
Te Wi hita Eagle re-
ported that he served two
beerms in the KansasdHose
statereseeinge in1960. He n ne
contain 8d to serve there
uni 16.
McClinton was instru-
mental in introducing the
state's public accommoda-
tion law. It ensured equal
treatment in restaurants
and hotels regardless of
race, religion or national
origin.


Yitzhak
Shamir, 96
HER ZLI YA, ISRAEL
Former Israeli Prime
Minister Yitzhak Shamir,
who clung throughout his
life to the belief that Israel
should hang on to territory
and never trust an Arab
regime, has died. He was 96.
Israeli media said Shamir
died Saturday at a nursing
home in the town of Her-
zliya, north of Tel Aviv.
Shamir served as prime
minister for seven years,
from 1983-84 and 1986-92,
leading his party to election
victories twice, despite lack-
ing much of the outward
charisma that characterizes
many modern politicians.
Barely over 5 feet tall and
built like a block of granite,
Shamir projected an image
of uncompromising solidity
during the first intifada, or
Palestinian uprising, in the
West Bank and Gaza that de-
manded an end to Israeli
occupation.
Politicians across thelIsraeli
political spectrum mourned
the former leader's death.
-From wire reports


T0 Pl800 YOUr

'Ill Me1110y 3

S aralynne `Y
Schlumberger
at 564-2917
sschlumberger@chronicleonline~cm


I ga10'""1 Citrus COHnll HOW has


g Single Stream Recycling
It takes less work to do the right thing!
I AII accepted materials are now recycled in a single container
I The materials listed below will be accepted at all sites

= The Materials Include: (Please empty and rinse all containers before placing in bin)
I E ~~Newspapers & Advertising Inserts pes
IA Magazines, Catalogs & Telephone Books
I Office Paper (White & Colored) & File Folders (4 arbaS*
S Junk Mail, Envelopes & Bagged Shredded Paper OPlbaR I
I Y Paperboard & Boxboard (like cereal, cracker boxes
I& & paper beverage holders (please flatten)
I ~ b~3Corrugated Cardboard & Paper Bags (please flatten)
I& Milk & Juice Cartons (please flatten)
I L & Juice Boxes & other Aseptic Containers
& & Glass Food & Beverage Containers (lids removed)
I 4.B #1 though #7 Plastic Food, Beverage & Household Containers
I (lids removed) Lids may be recycled after removal
n Metal (Steel, Tin & Bi-Metal) Food, Beverage Containers
rn N Metal Lids (separated from metal and glass containers)
;3 a Aluminum Containers, Food Trays and Foils (balled)
(j Empty Aerosol Cans (Non-Hazardous Substances only, including
I& Food, Beauty, Fragrance & Household Products)
I Please DO NOT place these items in the containers:
0 Styrofoam (Computer, furniture, appliances packing, unused EPS cups &
Polystyrene labeled #6 can be recycled at the Central Landfill Recycling Center)
1; 0 Batteries (Recycle at the Central Landfill)
02 Hard back books (Remove covers and recycle or donate)
SR 0 Electronics (Recycle at the Central Landfill)
I 0 Ceramics or dishes
0 rod wwastteeor trash

I 0 Motor oil / Anti-freeze containers
0 Hazardous waste containers
1 0 Light bulbs, window glass, mirrors, drinking
I glasses & aquariums (Fluorescent bulbs may be recycled at the Central
Landfill first 6 free of charge)
1 0 Plastic grocery bags and plastic wrap (Bags may be recycled at your supermarket)
I O 0 Miscellaneous: clothes, furniture, appliances, mattress / boxsprings, etc.
(Donate usable clothes and furniture. Furniture, appliances, mattress /
I boxsprings, carpet and padding from your home accepted free of charge
I F at the Central Landfill)
I Contaminates in the bins may make the material unacceptable for sale thereby
I F requiring landfill disposal and reducing the income for the centers sponsoring groups
Solid Waste Management (352) 527-7670 / landfillinfo@bocc.citrus.fl.us
mmm mmm mm mm P.I m mm mmm mm


Nathan
McMahon Sr., 91
INVERNEss
Nathan McMahon Sr., 91
of Inverness, Fla., die]
Thursday, June 28, 2012, in
Inverness.
He was born Sept. 5, 1920,
in Hernando and was a life-
long resident of Inverness.
Nathan worked for A. T
Carroll Construction for
many years. He was a mem-
ber of the Eden Garden Sev-
enth-day Adventist Church
an Army veteran of World
War II and a member of Eu-
gene Quinn VFW Post 4337
He wa r ded indeath
by hi swif e64 ye rs, Ar-
menta McMahon.
He i uved by hi so
Nathan suK beerly) sMon
hon Jr. of Gainesville.
daughters, Florence Dou
glas of Inverness, and Al-
marie (Tony) Turner of
Atlanta, Ga.; four grand-
children; and numerous
great- and great-great-
grandchildren.
Funeral services will be
at 11 a.m. Tuesday, July 3, at
the Citadel Of Life Cathe-
dral Church, 225 N. Semi-
nole Ave., Inverness.
Friends will be received at
the church from 10 a.m.
until the service hour: Bur-
ial will follow at Florida Na-
tional Cemetery. Wilder
Funeral Home, Homosassa.
Sign the guest book at
www chronicleonline. com.

Lois Harrer, 70
HERN AN Do

Herano Fa. adid Jn
28, 2012, in Inverness, Fla ,
under the loving care of
Hospice of Citrus County
and her family.
She was born Jan. 5, 1942,
in Chicago, Ill., the daughter
of Walter and Elsie Wienke.
Lois was an administrative
assistant for Prudential
Management Relocations.
She completed her career
as an administrative assis-
tant at Brannen Banks. Lois
enjoyed swimming, garden-
ing and tai chi. She was a
member of the Inverness
Garden Club, WELCA and
Good Shepherd Lutheran
Church.
Lois was preceded in
death by her sister, Betty
Mori, and brother, Walter
hine bS rvors include
Hernando, Fla.; daughter,
Lisa Rackley of Winter Gar-
denFla.; and son, Jonathan

MrA. Heamroer wiserbiatj 1
a.m. Monday, July 2, 2012, at

Cuch, I nadouthlae I
urnment at Florida Na-
tional Cemetery will take
place at a later date. The
family suggests memorials
be made in Lois' name to
the Good Shepherd
Lutheran Church Worship
and Music Committee.
Heinz Funeral Home & Cre-
mation, Inverness, Fla.
Sign the guest book at
www chronicleonline. com.



Funeral Home
With Crematory
Burial Shipping
*Cremation
'tmoional Order oftrhe
G LDEN4 r


For Information and costs,
000BWP call 726-8323


Ronald
Sadler, 72
HERNANDO
The service of remem-
brance for Ronald Geary
Sadler, 72, of Hernando,
Fla., is at 2 p.m. Tuesday,
July 3, 2012, at the First
Church of God, Inverness.
He died Wednesday, June
27, 2012, in Hernando.
Cremation will be under
the direction of Hooper Cre-
matory, Inverness, Florida.
The family will receive
friends from 6 to 8 p.m. Mon-
day at the Inverness Chapel
of Hooper Funeral Homes.

Bernard
Waldon, 77
BROOKS VILLE
Bernard E. Waldon, 77, of
Brooksville, died Wednes-
day, June 27, 2012.
Local arrangements will
take place under the direc-
tion of Brown Funeral
Home & Crematory in
Lecanto, with services tak-
ing place at a later date in
Indianapolis, Ind.

James
Hoffman Sr., 68
LECANTO
James Carl Hoffman Sr.,
68, of Lecanto, died Tues-
day, June 26, 2012.
Private cremation will
take place under the direc-
tion of Brown Funeral
Home & Crematory in
Lecanto.

Eda Rabbett, 92
BE VER LY HILLS
Eda E. Rabbett, 92, of
Beverly Hills, died Satur-
day, June 30, 2012.
Private cremation will
take place under the direc-
tion of Brown Funeral
Home & Crematory in
Lecanto.

Naima Rice, 72
MCIN TO SH
Naima Mariam Rice, 72,
of McIntosh, died Wednes-
day, June 27, 2012.
Local arrangements will
take place under the direc-
tion of Brown Funeral
Home & Crematory in
Lecanto, with services tak-
ing place at a later date in
Bedford, Ohio -


OBERJARIES
Obituaries must be verified with the funeral home or
society in charge of arrangements.
Free obituaries, run one day, can include: full name of
deceased; age; hometown/state; date of death; place
of death; date, time and place of visitation and
funeral services. If websites, photos, survivors,
memorial contributions or other information are
included, this will be designated as a paid obituary
and a cost estimate provided to the sender.
m A flag will be included for free for those who served in
the U.S. military. (Please note this service when
submitting a free obituary.) Additionally, all obituaries
will be posted online at www.chronicleonline.com.
m Paid obituaries may include the information permitted
in the free obituaries, as well as date of birth; parents'
nmes;apr deceased and surviving family memeamhs;

b gaphc i infosrprt o, enl odin e in,
employment, military service, organizations and
hobbies; officiating clergy; interment/inurnment; and
memorial contributions.
M Area funeral homes with established accounts with the
Chronicle are charged $8.75 per column inch.
Non-local funeral homes and those without accounts
are required to pay in advance by credit card, and the
cost is $10 per column inch. Small photos of the
deceased's face can be included for an additional
charge.
Additional days of publication or reprints due to er-
rors in submitted material are charged at the same
rates.
a Deadline is 3 p.m. for obituaries to appear in the next
day's edition.
a The U.S. military consists of five active-duty services
and their respective guard and reserve units: Army,
Marine Corps, Navy, Air Force and Coast Guard.
m U.S. flags denote military service on local obituaries.





CrrRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


STATE/LOCAL


SUNDAY, JULY 1, 2012 A7


MgICHAEL PELTIER
The News Service of
Florida

TALLAHASSEE A
much-anticipated ruling by
the U.S. Supreme Court
sucked the air out of the
room this week as all eyes
turned to the nation's high
court, which bucked odds-
makers and rejected
Florida's challenge to Pres-
ident Barack Obama's ambi-
tious health care overhaul.
A 5-4 decision, which
came the last day of its cur-
rent term, ended weeks of
prognostication, posturing
and expectation over the
sweeping decision that, for
now at least, shifts the
course of health care deliv-
ery in the United States.
Anticipating a different
decision, Republican offi-
cials rolled out the Florida
and U.S. flags and set up a
podium for an anticipated
press event lauding the high
court for striking down what
has been called Obamacare,
even by Obama supporters.



GR TIN
Continued from Page Al

still hopes to interview
three late-comers to the Dis-
trict 5 commission race,
plus District 1 incumbent
Dennis Damato who had a
conflict and couldn't make
the first round of interviews.
Connery said it wouldn't
be fair to candidates to re-
lease scores of the inter-
views to the public because
they do not represent the
REC's entire vetting
process.
"It's up to them to sell
themselves to the elec-
torate," Connery said. "They



GDRU
Continued from Page Al

pills can walk up to the
counter at the operations
center in Inverness and
turn them in, no questions
asked.
Earlier this year, the Fed-
eral Drug Enforcement


Instead, Florida Attorney
General Pam Bondi as-
cended the steps of the Old
Capitol to tell a bank of cam-
eras and reporters of her
extreme disappointment
that Florida's lawsuit chal-
lenging the federal govern-
ment's ability to require
citizens to carry health in-
surance was defeated by the
slimmest of margins.
Bondi's lament was
echoed throughout Republi-
can ranks in Tallahassee
and across the state as ana-
lysts combed through the
193-page labyrinth of a rul-
ing marked by shifting al-
liances and the surprising
and pivotal action of one of
the court's more conserva-
tive justices.
"This is going to be devas-
tating to our economy," Gov
Rick Scott told reporters
hours after the ruling.
"Probably more impor-
tantly, it is going to be dev-
astating to patients.
"If you look at every gov-
ernment program in the
world, they overpromise,


are all acceptable candi-
dates. Some better, some not
as good."
Kitchen received a 2.8
score just two-tenths off a
perfect score.
"From what I remember
about my school days that's
a pretty good score," he said.
Some candidates said
they don't recall receiving
the scores from the
committee.
Connery said no one
scored below a 1 and the av-
erage score was 2.2. He said
one candidate received a
perfect 3, but he wouldn't
say who.
That would be commis-
sion District 3 incumbent
Joe Meek, who gave his


Agency (DEA) issued are-
port on interdiction efforts
in Florida and found a sig-
nificant difference in oxy-
codone purchases from 2010
to 2011.
In 2010, at the height of
pain clinic front to peddle
oxycodone, the DEA
reported that 90 of the
top 100 oxycodone-pur-
chasing physicians in the


they run out of money, they
underpay providers and
that rations care," Scott
said. "On top of that, as bad
as it is for patients, it's going
to be just as bad for taxpay-
ers. We're not going to be
able to afford this."
Critics of the Affordable
Care Act took solace in at
least one part of the ruling:
Florida and other states
would not be held hostage
over federal Medicaid
funds should they decide
not to expand Medicaid cov-
erage to include nearly all
individuals under 133 per-
cent of poverty, or about
$30,000 for a family of four.
Florida officials have long
complained that the state
can barely afford to pay for
Medicaid now, and taking
on new enrollees could
bankrupt it, even if Wash-
ington will pick up 90 per-
cent of the cost.
They then turned their at-
tention to November, saying
the battle over who pays for
health care now shifts from
the courts to the polls.


Outfit ofthe week:
Black robes
Nearly all the news sur-
rounding state government
this week came out of some
court or other.
A federal judge in Talla-
hassee rejected an effort to
bar the state from resuming
a voter purge that is already
on hold, issuing a ruling that
could severely undermine
the U.S. Department ofJus-
tice's lawsuit against an ini-
tiative aimed at removing
suspected non-citizens from
the election rolls.
At the same time, U.S.
District Judge Robert Hin-
kle said his ruling not to
issue an injunction was
driven in part by assurances
from the state that it would
not forward any more
names to county elections
supervisors based on a list
of potentially ineligible vot-
ers that even the state con-
cedes is inaccurate. That
list is drawn from driver's li-
cense and voter-registration
records.
SMeanwhile in a differ-


ent case involving elections
law, the state and the oppo-
nents of a suspended law
dealing with third party
voter registration are mov-
ing toward a settlement over
the new rules, both sides
said this week.
Circuit judges mean-
while, wrangled over other
issues including online
travel and prison health pri-
vatization efforts. The first
case involves whether on-
line travel companies
should pay taxes on the en-
tire cost of their service or
just on the discounted rates
they pay hotels.
The other lawsuit is a dis-
pute over prison health
privatization.
Cuba law barred,
for now
A Miami federal judge
temporarily blocked en-
forcement of a new law that
would prevent the state and
local governments from con-
tracting with companies that
have business links to Cuba.
U.S. District Judge K.
Michael Moore said Ode-


proud of that and I'm very
appreciative of that."
Meek's opponent, Shan-
non Heathcock, said he
scored higher than the aver-
age in the Republican-
principles category. He de-
clined to reveal his total
score or say whether it was
above the 2.2 average.
"If they're not releasing it,
I'm not going to release it,"
Heathcock said. "It made me
think about my candidacy. It
was very useful to me."
District 1 candidate
Renee Christopher-
McPheeters said she didn't
receive her score.
Christopher-McPheeters
sent an email to the Repub-
lican Party of Florida com-


Georgia, Tennessee and
Kentucky, the DEA said in a
release.
However, the DEA re-
mains concerned about a
new trend a spike in new
pharmacy applications in
Florida. The DEA believes
a lot of them are straw phar-
macies being opened by
pain clinic owners pushed
out of business by the


brecht Construction Inc.,
which filed a lawsuit early
this month, had "demon-
strated a substantial likeli-
hood of success" that the
law violates the federal
constitution.
SSTORY OF THE
WEEK; U.S. Supreme Court
upholds Affordable Care
Act but says federal govern-
ment can't withhold Medi-
caid funds if states balk on
additional coverage.
QUOTE OF THE
WEEK: "Members of this
Court are vested with the
authority to interpret the
law; we possess neither the
expertise nor the preroga-
tive to make policy judg-
ments. Those decisions are
entrusted to our Nations
elected leaders, who can be
thrown out of office if the
people disagree with them.
It is not our job to protect
the people from the conse-
quences of their political
choices." Justice John
Roberts in the opinion up-
holding the Affordable Care
Act.


plaining the scoring system
was the same as the REC
endorsing candidates in a
primary, which it cannot do.
"I never would have
agreed to an interview if I
knew they would be grad-
ing," she said.
Connery said REC
process is to let candidates
know their backgrounds are
an open book during an
election campaign.
"We want people who are
not trying to fly under the
radar," he said. "We want to
know who you are, where
you've been."
Chronicle reporter M~ike
Wright can be reached at
352-563-3228 or mwright@
chronicleonline. com.


new laws.
But the DEA is using its
regulatory oversight author-
ity to conduct in-depth in-
vestigations of pharmacy
applicants in order
to determine whether to
issue a DEA registration to
handle controlled sub-
stances, a DEA official re-
cently told a Congressional
subcommittee.


As a candidate, I

WOICome the o portunit

to talk about my
background and the
future. I'm proud of

that and I'm very

appreClative of that.
Joe Meek
Citrus County commissioner


score to a reporter who
asked. Meek said he proba-
bly would include that in-
formation in his campaign.


nation were located in
Florida.
In 2011, after the new
laws took effect, there was a
97 percent decrease, ac-
cording to the DEA.
The number of Florida
doctors appearing in the na-
tionwide list of the top 100
oxycodone-purchasing
physicians dropped from 90
in 2010 to only 13 in 2011.


"As a candidate, I wel-
come the opportunity to talk
about my background and
the future," he said. "I'm


The DEA said the combi-
nation of law enforcement
activity, regulatory actions
against doctors' licenses
and the new laws are fore-
ing addicts who previously
traveled from other states to
Florida seeking oxycodone
to turn elsewhere. Interest-
ingly, there have been no-
table increases in doctors
purchasing oxycodone in


L: ~-~--~ --~~~~ ~~~- ~-~~ -~~-~---


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rirr


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From 11:30
will be an Al
American


als from II %11 the
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Sto 4:00 pm, there l t a fero h
ll-You-Can-Eat All pa osa fe o h
BBQ for $11.95 fireworks.

Fireworks from the Bay. Boat tours from the Plantation -
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then anchor upo in a place on the bay to watch the fireworks
before heading back to the Plantation. $25 oer poerson
O ~~~The pool is still r; ;Imt and mtember's use onlz.


Recap: the week in Florida state government


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A8 sUNDAY, JULY 1, 2012


STATE/LOCAL


CITRUS COUvNT (FL) CHRONICLE


S


Associated Press
TALLAHASSEE A trio
of constitutionally question-
able measures and legisla-
tion designed to crack down
on no-fault auto insurance
fraud are among about 150
new Florida laws going into
effect Sunday.
A law that bans state and
local governments from hir-
ing companies that do busi-
ness in Cuba and Syria
already has been chal-
lenged in court, and a fed-
eral judge has at least
temporarily put it on hold.
Gov Rick Scott's adminis-
tration earlier announced it
would not put into effect a
second new law allowing
random drug testing of state
employees until a legal
challenge to a similar exec-
utive order issued by Scott
is resolved.
Another statute that per-
mits inspirational messages,
including prayers, in public
schools has drawn threats of
lawsuits. Legal action, how-
ever, may not be necessary
to negate the law because it
gives local school boards the
option of implementing it.
"Nobody's going to do it,"
said Waynte Blanthon, e ec
School Boards Association.
"We are telling them it will
becotly and not worth the
Some of the other laws
with July 1 effective dates
would enlarge Scott's power
over state rule making, re-
store tax credits for renew-
able energy and expand
online learning for elemen-
tary school students.
There are also tax breaks
for businesses and new laws
that increase penalties for
truman trafficking and vid o

require student-athletes
who suffer head injuries to
be pulled from competition
until cleared by doctors.
The state's new $69.9 billion
budget asao goes ition i -
surance affect the state's
personal injury protection
- or PIP coverage. Since
1972, Florida motorists have
been re quired to buy such
coverage to make sure any-
one injured in a crash gets
money to treat their injuries
without delay. A driver's in-
surance company is re-
quired to pay up to $10,000
for medical bills and lost
wages no matter who is at
fault.
Bogus claims and faked
accidents, though, are
largely responsible for a
$1.4 billion increase in PIP
costs since 2008, state offi-
cials say.
The new law puts a 14-day
limit on seeking treatment
after a crash. Benefits also
are capped at $2,500 unless
a doctor, osteopathic physi-
cian, dentist or a supervised
physician's assistant or ad-
vanced registered nurse
practitioner determines
there's an "emergency med-
ical condition." Chiroprac-
tors cannot make that
determination.
After the inspirational
messages law was adopted,
local school districts were
warned by the American
Civil Liberties Union of
Florida that adopting poli-
cies permitting student-led
inspirational messages
would "very likely lead to
prolonged litigation." Any
district that adopted the
measure could be on the
hook for hundreds of thou-
sands in legal fees.
Americans United for
Separation of Church and
State also is prepared to
take legal action, said Alex
Luchenitser, the group's as-
sociate legal director. The
law doesn't use the word
"prayer" but it still invites
government-controlled
prayer, Luchenitser said.
"I don't think it's going to
happen," said the ACLU's
Florida executive director,
Howard Simon. "For all of
the efforts of our Legisla-
ture to try to entice school
officials into joining their
religious crusade, school of-
ficials are smarter than
legislators."


The law's sponsors,
though, remain confident it
will be implemented. Rep.
Charles Van Zant, a Key-
stone Heights Republican
who carried the bill in the
House, said some school of-
ficials have told him they'll
push for allowing inspira-
tional messages, but he de-


clined to identify them.
Sen. Gary Siplin, an Or-
lando Democrat who is the
law's prime sponsor, said he
expects it to be an election
issue for school board
members.
"I would assume they
don't want to tell parents
their children can't pray in
school," Siplin said.
The drug law is on hold
after a Miami federal judge
in April ruled in a lawsuit
filed by the ACLU and a
public employee union that
Scott's original drug testing
Order violated the U.S. Con-
stitution's ban on unreason-
able government searches.
The state has appealed that
decision.
The Cuba-Syria law is al-
ready in court: Odebrecht
Construction Inc., a Coral
Gables-based subsidiary of
a Brazilian engineering con-
glomerate, challenged it in a
Miami federal court. The
lawsuit contends the
Florida statute violates the
U.S. Constitution, which
gives the federal govern-
ment, not individual states,
power to set foreign policy.
District Judge K. Michael
Moore agreed, and on Mon-
dy he iissuedsa tempord y
brecht likely will prevail at
trial.
vOdeb echt basab eno i
contracts totaling $3.9 bil-
lion since 1990 while an-
other subsidiary has been
working on a project to ex-
pand a Cuban port.
That could result in the
Florida firm losing its state
and local government
business.
Even Scott expressed
doubt about the law's
constitutionality








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CrrRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


SUNDAY, JULY 1, 2012 A9


Associated Press
ANAHEIM, Calif. A
long line of teenagers has
formed inside a cavernous
convention center
They're waiting to nab an
autograph from Rebecca
Black, the girl who
achieved infamy with her
nasally music video "Fri-
day." It's the third annual
VidCon, a gathering of on-
line video creators, viral
video stars and the people
who click "like" on them.
The circus atmosphere is
the ultimate physical man-
ifestation of activities usu-
ally reserved for the
privacy of one's lap or
hand.
The event outgrew its
previous digs at a Los An-


geles hotel and has moved
south to a convention cen-
ter in the land of Disney's
Magic Kingdom.
The event's organizers,
John and Hank Green,
known online as the Vlog-
brothers, launched VidCon
three years ago to unite
video bloggers in space and
time. This year's VidCon,
which kicked off Thursday
and continues through Sun-
day, is sponsored by the likes
of Disney Interactive Media
Group, the online video stu-
dios Maker and Revision3,
and, of course, Google Inc.-
owned YouTube.
VidCon organizers said
attendance at this year's
sold-out event at the Ana-
heim Convention Center is
more than double last


year's turnout. It attracted
6,000 mostly teenage atten-
dees, many of whom were
accompanied by their par-
ents, compared to last
year's 3,600 con-goers.
The expanded offerings
at this weekend's VidCon
include more panels, an
open-mic room for budding
musicians and an expo
floor with exhibitors show-
ing off the latest in gadgets
and software as attendees
excitedly swap Twitter
names, Facebook pages
and YouTube channels.
The lines are blurring
between what's considered
online video, and the enter-
tainment industry is an-
gling for more influence
over the medium than ever
before.


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Associated Press
President Barack Obama speaks Thursday in the East Room of the White House in Wash-
ington, after the Supreme Court ruled on his health care legislation. The victory will help de-
fine Obama's legacy.

Transcendent wmn not assured


coverage to millions of unin-
sured people in the richest
nation on earth.
"Obamacare," as critics de-
risively call it and supporters
adoringly do, is his Medicare,
his Social Security
The high court ensured
that the law would crown


Obama's legacy. He did it
with no Republican help in
Congress, with half the
country against him, with a
Supreme Court led by a con-
servative chief justice who
produced the surprising,
deciding vote to rescue his
law.


Associated Press
WASHINGTON Presi-
dents live in a world of wins
and losses quickly forgotten.
Rarely are they presented
with the kind of defining
moment that President
Barack Obama experienced
when the Supreme Court
upheld his health care law.
It's one that will tran-
sc end his presidency,
change America's social
safety net and shape how he
is likely to be remembered.
Then here's he cat na

hec dis eo ingnboNh nt::
and the core of his legacy.
1 pblica u e Raowmned
impose something else. All
the rest of what Obama ac-
complishes will fall under
the dimmer view of history
assigned to one-term
presidents.
Immediate attention isn't
on the lasting consequences.
tRig h nsow,c seacnadmpaig n re
biting contest between two
men with vastly different vi-
sions about how to fix the
economy
Obama's re-election mes-
sage is not expected to dif-
terbecauser id chrulilna
changed.
Where others failed, he
succeeded, pushing through
a plan to get basic health


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A10 sUNDAY, JULY 1, 2012


CITRUS COUvNT (FL) CHRONICLE


he shirt is magnifi-
huge red flowers that
look so real you could pick
them. The greens
are green, the
yellows are yel-
low, the reds are
red. I've been told
that when I wear v
it, I look like a
cross between a
centerpiece at a
terrifically ex-
pensive wedding J
and a Carmen Mi- M
randa headpiece. M L
I'm hoping that's
meant as a compliment.
Friends bought me the
shirt as a present while they
were on a two-week cruise
through the Caribbean this
past winter. Somehow, they
thought reminding me they
got to take an expensive va-
cation and I didn't would
cheer me up. Or maybe they
just wanted to rub it in. Still,
the shirt is truly a work of
art, not one of those cheap
knockoffs made in some un-
heard-of Third World coun-
try. It was made in Pakistan,
about which we hear plenty.
Much to Sue's embarrass-
ment, I wear this shirt a lot.
When I dress up, I throw a
blue blazer over it. No tie
necessary. Many times, I am
the only person in the entire
room wearing anything
nearly so cheerful. That was
certainly true at Shirley
Maxwell's funeral.
Sue complained the shirt
was too casual. I had to ex-
plain to her times have
changed.
Today, formal doesn't
mean "black tie," it means
"black T-shirt" (preferably
one that doesn't have your
favorite band's tour sched-
ule on the back). And funer-
als aren't somber events
anymore. We've turned
them into "celebrations of
life." You're no longer sup-
posed to look unhappy your
spouse or your friends have
died. You get up and tell
funny stories about the de-
ceased as if this were some
big practical joke that
everyone is in on except the
guy in the coffin. How long
before they get rid of the
preacher altogether and
hire comedians to plant us
when our time comes?
Late yesterday afternoon, I
was wearing the gift shirt and
a floppy straw hat while I
helped Sue in the garden.
Sue doesn't usually like me to
help in the garden, as it often
turns out I water the weeds


and weed the plants, but she
was desperate.
I was watering what I
thought were tomatoes when
the first bee hit,
right on the shoul-
der: I'm not aller-
gic to bee stings,
but I am sensitive
to them. A sting
$ on the hand will
II make my whole
hand swell. I
could feel my
Shoulder starting
LN to swell just as an-
,LNOther bee got me
high on my right
cheek. Maybe they were
angry the flowers on my shirt
held no pollen, or maybe the
queen had sent them off to
war, or maybe they just woke
up on the wrong side of the
hive.
My eye was swollen shut,
parts of my lips were puffed
up to three times their nor-
mal size, and my cheek was
out to here. Fine, I thought
I'll take some antihistamine
and wait for the swelling to
go down. It didn't help.
The problem was, we had
committed to dinner that
night with friends at a popu-
lar restaurant. It had taken
weeks to organize our sched-
ules, and after several failed
attempts, not showing up
would be unforgivable.
"You should have told us!"
Betty said after getting a look
at my face. "We could
have rescheduled. What
happened?"
"Ahbummeemungme,"
was how "A bee stung me"
came out.
Bill was also sympathetic.
"I can't eat if I have to look
at that all night," he said.
"You've just spoiled my ap-
petite. I need a Scotch a
double."
The swelling on my shoul-
der made me walk funny. I
looked like I should be ring-
ing the bells at Notre Dame.
"I motna smellin would
gomand nah. Ivmad uneer
brise weded," I said, point-
ing to my face and trying to
explain that I thought the
swelling would go down by
now and, hey, I just had a
near brush with death.
"I'm not talking about your
face," said Bill. "The bees
did you a favor. I'm talking
about that shirt. Please,
throw it out before more
people get hurt."


Follow Jim M~ullen on
Pinterest at interest. com/
jimmullen.


Associated Press
nce to the cemetery in Lowellville, Ohio, is seen Friday. Trustees there
a proposal earlier this year to lease cemetery mineral rights for
plus a percentage of any royalties for any oil and gas, raising a tricky
Are cemeteries a proper place for drilling?


of feet below the ground,
ot disturbing any graves."
sible to reach oil and gas de-
w from drilling rigs placed
Is miles away because of ad-
Swhat's called horizontal
The technology has made
shale energy deposits avail-
3rthe Northeast, Texas and

nson leased mineral rights
o of his cemeteries within
hree years, he said. Each is
centuryy old and populated
)0 graves. Revenue from the
he wouldn't say how much -
ed him to pave roads, repair
d make other improvements
onomic hard times.
tholic Cemeteries Associa-
tlsburgh also saw benefits to
ineral rights under 11 of its
es comprising more than
res. The five-year lease,
2008, came to light through
orts in 2010.
Shields, a city councilman at
was able to push through a
drilling ban amid the out-
ed up by the debate.
body (in the press) liked the
aspects of drilling on sacred
and disturbing great-
's body and all that," Shields
say there were many other
greater immediate concern,
what the hook to it was."
nd Township, officials were
estions: Could they legally
mineral rights to a public
? What claim would families
l1 plots have to the royalties?
now what it is, it's emo-
oland Township Administra-
Scharville said. "A lot of


people don't want any type of drilling.
There's something about disturbing
the sanctuary of a cemetery. We're not
talking about dinosaurs now and crea-
tures that roamed the earth millions
of years ago. We're talking about loved
ones who have died, people we knew."
Plot owners have no legal claim to
mineral rights at a cemetery,
Stephenson said. Their agreements
are for an indefinite rental of sorts at
the surface level -and a promise the
site will be maintained, he said.
The Ohio township was also wor-
ried about not acting, Scharville said,
out of fear the oil and gas could be
claimed through mandatory pooling,
and they would wind up with nothing.
Under such laws, well operators can
seek underground access to proper-
ties without the owner's permission
through a state review board.
The inability to control mineral
rights has also become a concern in
Colorado, where the National Ceme-
tery Association, which operates vet-
erans' cemeteries, is working to select
a site for a new cemetery.
One of four prospective sites, in
Fountain, could have been open to
drilling because the mineral rights
weren't free and clear, said Glenn
Madderom, the agency's chief of ceme-
tery development and improvement
service. That presented a disincentive,
even though its owners plan to donate
the land at no cost to the government.
The administration also success-
fully fought to move drilling opera-
tions to the other side of a forest
abutting the veterans' cemetery in
Natchez, Miss., to preserve the mood,
he said. Such sites are all eventually
listed on the National Register of His-
toric Places.


0701 SUCRN
PUBLIC NOTICE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the Board of County
Commissioners of Citrus County, Florida will hold a public hearing
on Tuesday, July 24, 2012, at 1:30 p.m. at the Board of County
Commissioners' Meeting Room, 110 North Apopka Avenue,
Inverness, Florida for the purpose of adopting a non-ad valorem
assessment roll for the 2011 North King's Cove Point Municipal
Service Benefit Unit. The total assessments collected for the
improvements are $147,431.43.
All affected property owners have a right to appear at this
public hearing s od to f t written ob etid s wth dhBar dth
notice. \Nr ttenn object on orocomments shouldS timailedt the
Sovereign Path, Suite 205, Lecanto, Florida 34461.

The geographic area to which the non-ad valorem
assessment applies is as follows:

2011 NORTH KING'S COVE POINT
MUNICIPAL SERVICE BENEFIT UNIT













AREA LOCATOR MAP


The unit of measure for which property within the 2011 North
King's Cove Point Municipal Service Benefit Unit will be levied is
as follows: $14,746.14 per assessment unit.
The non-ad valorem assessments will be added to your ad
valorem tax bill mailed in November of each year. These non-ad
valorem assessments will be collected by the Tax Collector of
Citrus County pursuant to Chapter 197, Florida Statutes.
FAILURE TO PAY THE ASSESSMENTS WILL CAUSE A TAX
CERTIFICATE TO BE ISSUED AGAINST YOUR PROPERTY
WHICH MAY RESULT IN A LOSS OF TITLE TO YOUR
PROPERTY

Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at this
meeting because of a disability or physical impairment should
cntauc thne Cnounty Aodr ni tr t's(3027ce 11 56No hleApto a
days before the meeting. If you are hearing or speech impaired,
use the TTY Telephone (352) 341-6580.
If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the
Board of County Commissioners with respect to any matter
considered at this public hearing, he will need to ensure that a
verbatim record of the proceedings is made which record shall
include the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to
be based.
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
OF CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
nonsBY: Is/ WINN WEBB, CHAIRMAN


0701 SUCRN
PUBLIC NOTICE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the Board of County
Commissioners of Citrus County, Florida will hold a public hearing
on Tuesday, July 24, 2012, at 3:00 p.m. at the Board of County
Commissioners' Meeting Room, 110 North Apopka Avenue,
Inverness, Florida for the purpose of adopting a non-ad valorem
assessment roll for the 2012 Inverness Village Unit 4 Road Paving
Special Assessment District Plan B. The total assessments
collected for the improvements are $570,000.00.
All affected property owners have a right to appear at this
bIc ha isg ondn th fl rittten obj cti ss wth daeBeo rdt
notice. Written objections or comments should be mailed to the
Board of County Commissioners, clo Land Section, 3600 W.
Sovereign Path, Suite 205, Lecanto, Florida 34461.

The geographic area to which the non-ad valorem assessment
applies is as follows:
20121INVERNESS VILLAGE UNIT4 ROAD
PAVING SPECIALPASASNESSMENTDISTRICT













AREA LOCATOR MAP r 4S


The unit of measure for which property within the 2012 Inverness
Village Unit 4 Road Paving Special Assessment District Plan B will
be levied is as follows: $7,500.00 per assessment unit.

The non-ad valorem assessments will be added to your ad
valorem tax bill mailed in November of each year. These non-ad
valorem assessments will be collected by the Tax Collector of
Citrus County pursuant to Chapter 197, Florida Statutes.
FAILURE TO PAY THE ASSESSMENTS WILL CAUSE A TAX
CERTIFICATE TO BE ISSUED AGAINST YOUR PROPERTY
WHICH MAY RESULT IN A LOSS OF TITLE TO YOUR
PROPERTY.

Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at this
meeting because of a disability or physical impairment should
contact the County Administrator's Office, 110 North Apopka
Avenue, Inverness, Florida 34450, (352) 341-6560, at least two
days before the meeting. If you are hearing or speech impaired,
use the TTY Telephone (352) 341-6580.

If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the Board
of County Commissioners with respect to any matter considered
at this public hearing, he will need to ensure that a verbatim
record of the proceedings is made which record shall include the
testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based.
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
noonxnns/ WINN WEBB, CHAIRMAN


Bees deliver stinging


fashion critique


Gas under graveyards


T p rie odAssociated Press



COLUMBUS, Ohio Loved ones
aren't the only thing buried in the 122-
year-old Lowellville Cemetery in
eastern Ohio. Deep underground,
locked in ancient shale formations,
are lucrative quantities of natural gas.
Whether to drill for that gas is caus-
ing soul-searching as cemeteries -
including veterans' final resting
places in Colorado and Mississippi -
join parks, playgrounds, churches
and residential backyards among the
ranks of places targeted in the na-
tion's shale drilling boom.
Opponents say cemeteries are hal- d
lowed ground that shouldn't be sul- i
lied by drilling activity they worry
will be noisy, smelly and unsightly.
Defenders say the drilling is so deep
it doesn't disturb the cemetery and
can generate revenue to enhance the
roads and grounds.
"Most people don't like it," said 70- The entrar
year-old Marilee Pilkington, who lives received ;
down the road from the cemetery in $140,000
rural Poland Township and whose fa- question:
their, brother, nephew and niece are hundreds
all buried there. adi'
"I think it's a dumb idea because I I' o
wouldn't want anyone up there dis- posits no~
turbing the dead, number one, and, sometime
number two, I don't like the aspect of vances in
drilling," she said. drilling. r
Township trustees received a pro- vast new ~
posal this year to lease cemetery min- able under
eral rights for $140,000, plus 16 elsewhere
percent of any royalties, for any oil Stephel
and gas. Similar offers soon followed under twl
at two other area cemeteries, h ps
Longtime Trustee Mark Naples felt about a c
the same way as Pilkington when the with 75,003
issue arose despite the fact leases--
$140,000 could cover the cemetery's has allowed
budget, minus road maintenance, for fences ane
more than 20 years. during eci
"Our concern was we weren't going The Ca
to let anybody come in there and tion in Pt
move anything" in the cemetery, he leasing m
said. "They weren't going to have my cemetery,
vote for that." 1,200 ac
John Campbell, a lease agent for signed in
Campbell Development LLC, a com- news repc
pany based in Fort Worth, Texas, de- David S
lined a request for more information the time,
on his proposal, which was not ex- citywide
pected to stir any graves. He said only rage stirrt
the offer was not accepted. "Everyl
It was just more fuel for drilling op- ghoulish ~
ponents in the Youngstown area, al- ground
ready rocked by a series of Grandma'
earthquakes that have been tied to said. "I'd
deep-well injection of wastewater issues of
from hydraulic fracturing and other but that's
drilling activities. They're now fight- In Pola
ing for a citywide drilling ban. full of qu
Concerns are driven largely by a sell the r
lack of information, said John cemetery'
Stephenson, president of the Texas with burial
Cemeteries Association. "You k
"Alot of it just has to do with the way tional," Pc
that it's presented," he said. "You're tor Jim I


I


0701 SUCRN
PUBLIC NOTICE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, that the Board of County
Commissioners of Citrus County, Florida, sitting as the governing
body of the 2010 Citrus County/City of Crystal River Wastewater
Municipal Service Benefit Unit for Wastewater Utility Services -
Areas 112 and 113, will hold a public hearing on Tuesday, July 24,
2012, at 2:00 P.M. at the Board of County Commissioners' Meeting
Room, Citrus County Courthouse, 110 North Apopka Avenue,
Inverness, Florida for the purpose of adopting a non-ad valorem
assessment roll for the 2010 Citrus County/City of Crystal River
Wastewater Special Assessment District Areas 112 & 113. The
total cost of the improvements is $3,913,077.34.
All affected property owners have a right to appear at this public
hearing and to file written objections with the Board of County
Commissioners within twenty (20) days of the date of this notice.
Written objections or comments should be mailed to the Clerk of the
Board of County Commissioners at 110 North Apopka Avenue,
Inverness, Florida 34450.

The geographic area to which the non-ad valorem assessment
applies is as follows:
2010 CITRUIS COUNTYICITY OF CRYSTAL
DISTRICT -AREAS 112 &113








The unto esr o hc rpet ihnte21 irs
Couty/it ofCrsta RverWa tewtrSeil seset






valoem assessments wile ollhct oed by wthe n Ta Cleco of1 Citrus
County puruan to ChysaptRer 197,Floerid Staues.a FAILURsE TO
PERAY TEASSESMENTS WNILLCUEATXCETFCT O


BE ISSUED AGAINST YOUR PROPERTY WHICH MAY RESULT
IN A LOSS OF TITLE TO YOUR PROPERTY.

Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at this
meeting because of a disability or physical impairment should
contact the County Administrator's Office, 110 North Apopka
Avenue, Inverness, Florida 34450, (352) 341-6560, at least two
days before the meeting. If you are hearing or speech impaired, use
the TTY Telephone (352) 341-6580.

If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the Board
of County Commissioners with respect to any matter considered at
this public hearing, he will need to ensure that a verbatim record of
the proceedings is made, which record shall include the testimony
and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based.
BY: WINN WEBB, CHAIRMAN
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
OF CITRUS COUNT,~ FLORIDA


























































Exceptional Extreme Severe Moderate Abnormally
drought drought drought drought dry















SOURCE. U.S. Drought Monitor AP


0701 SUCRN
PUBLIC NOTICE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Board of County
Commissioners of Citrus County, Florida, will hold a public
hearing on Tuesday, July 24, 2012 at 1:30 p.m. at the Board of
County Commissioners' Meeting Room, Citrus County
Courthouse, 110 North Apopka Avenue, Inverness, Florida, for
the purpose of hearing public comment as to the assessment roll
prepared for the 2011 North King's Cove Point Municipal Service
Benefit Unit. A copy of the preliminary assessment roll as
examined and approved by the Board, is available in the office of
the Assessment Coordinator in the Citrus County Lecanto
Government Building, 3600 W. Sovereign Path, Suite #205,
Lecanto, Florida, beginning July 1, 2012, for examination by the
public and shall continue to be available until July 24, 2012. At
said hearing the Board will meet and receive public comment
from all interested persons as to the assessments, the accuracy
and the amount thereof against any lot or parcel of land owned by
such interested persons. The Board will also equalize and either
annul, sustain or modify in whole, or in part, the special
assessment roll according to the special benefits that the Board
determines that each assessment unit (AU) will receive as a
result of such improvements. The streets to be improved are
more particularly described in Exhibit "A" which is attached hereto
and made a part hereof.
It is the intent of the Board that the special assessments
heretofore described may be collected in the same manner as ad
valorem taxes and that if they are collected in the same manner
as ad valorem taxes that the failure to pay any installment
payment of principal or interest when due shall result in tax
certificates being issued and ultimately the owner of the benefited
property could lose title to said property at a tax deed sale if not
redeemed prior to such sale. Objections to this manner of
collection should be made at the same time as the hearing on the
assessment roll scheduled above.

If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the Board of
County Commissioners with respect to any matter considered at
this public hearing he will need to ensure that a verbatim record
of the proceedings is made which record shall include the
testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based.
Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at this meeting
because of a disability or physical impairment should contact the
County Administrator's Office, 110 North Apopka Avenue,
Inverness, Florida 34450, (352) 341-6560, at least two days
before the meeting. If you are hearing or speech impaired, use
the TTY Telephone (352) 341-6580.
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
OF CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
BY: Is/ WINN WEBB, CHAIRMAN
2011 NORTH KING'S COVE POINT
MUNICIPAL SERVICE BENEFIT UNIT
EXHIBIT "A"
NORTH KING'S COVE POINT CAUSEWAY from North
Watersedge Drive plattedd as Magnolia Avenue) within Crystal
Shore Estates First Addition, approximately 144' mol to the edge
of a causeway being the point of beginning then to the opposite
side of said causeway lying in Paradise Isle Unrecorded
Subdivision, Section 20, Township 18 South, Range 17 East,
Citrus County, Florida.


CrrRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


NATION


SUNDAY, JULY 1, 2012 All


Associated Press

DENVER Drought and
wildfire fears are snuffing
out some Fourth of July fes-
tivities this year.
From Utah to Indiana,
state and local governments
are calling off annual fire-
works displays out of fear
that a stray rocket could ig-
nite tinder-dry brush and
trigger a wildfire. They're
also warning residents not to
use fireworks, sparklers or
Roman candles in backiyards.
The worry is especially
acute in the West, where
crews are already battling
out-of-control blazes in sev-
eral states. Parts of the Mid-
west are affected, too, after
weeks without any signifi-
cant rain.
"We usually have a fire-
works barge and a huge gala
that attracts thousands of
people," said Bill Appleby
of the Grand Lake Area
Chamber of Commerce,
which represents the lake-
side resort town about 90
miles northwest of Denver
in the Rocky Mountains.
The display is usually safe
out on the water, but "we
just can't risk an errant
ember"
It's not uncommon for
communities to delay or
cancel fireworks shows be-
cause of drought conditions,
but this year, the practice is
more widespread.
Last year, about a third of
the country was in drought.
Now nearly three-quarterS
is, according to the latest
U.S. Drought Monitor map,
a weekly analysis of dryness
across the nation. The
parched conditions have
been aggravated by a dry,
mild winter and above-
normal temperatures.
Fires have charred more
than 1.8 million acres this
year in the U.S., and much
of Utah, Colorado, Wyoming
and Montana have been
under red-flag warnings for
extreme fire danger
In Colorado, where hun-
dreds of homes have been
destroyed by flames in the
past month, firefighters
have said they don't have
the time or resources to
stand watch over public
events. At least nine public
fireworks displays have
been called off.
Montana hasn't called for
an end to big displays yet,
but Gov Brian Schweitzer is


Associated Press
A lone shopper looks over displays filled with fireworks Saturday at the Olde Glory Fireworks store just north of Denver in
unincorporated Adams County, Colo. Widespread drought combined with warranted fears of wildfires are snumfng out some
Fourth of July festivities this year from Utah east to Indiana.


"This emergency orde,
hit me like a two-by-four'
Forman said.
Forman was going to de-
liver the fireworks in
Bunker Hill, Ind., which had
scheduled a show Saturday
night following a parade, a
picnic and the local Little
League championships. In-
stead, Little League officials
in the town of 900 about 60
miles north of Indianapolis
canceled the show because
of the fire risk.
Carol Russell had been
looking forward to taking her
family to the fireworks show.
Her kids three teens and
a 9-year-old are growing
up, and she said this might
be the last year they thought
the display was cool.
"Tradition is a big deal for
us. It's like a big bubble
burst," Russell said.
Some states are grappling
with just how far they can go
in issuing bans. New Mexico
Gov Susana Martinez said
she considers fireworks a
risk that can be avoided, but
state law allows cities and
counties to ban only certain
classifications of fireworks
and where they can be used.
More than half of the state's


Dry conditions spark firework fearS
From Utah to Indiana, states, counties and towns are calling
off their annual festive fireworks out of fear that widespread
drought has created tinder-dry conditions and could spark a
fire. Experts say the widening drought was fueled by a dry,
mild winter and above-normal temperatures.


States have also clamped
down on all kinds of outdoor
fire hazards, including
campfires, smoking and use
of portable grills.
Paul Forman, who owns
Independence Fireworks
and Forman Blasters Py-
rotechnics in Peru, Ind.,
said he understands the


safety concerns, but his
business has been devas-
tated. Four customers
called off fireworks shows
this week, and he antici-
pated more cancellations
before the holiday. He said
his business had dropped
from about 50 customers a
day to a total of 11.


Exceptional services and excellent patient outcomes are important
reasons why Citrus County's leading cardiologists choose Citrus
Memorial Heart and Vasc ular Center for thei r patients. Ou r highly
skilled team of surgeons and physicians, coupled with dedicated
and compassionate nurses and rehabilitation specialists, ensure
that patients receive the best cardiovascular care possible, with a
Proven track record of success.
For nearly a decade, our dedicated Heart and \ascular Center has
provided the most comprehensive cardiovascular care available in
Citrus County. From our Chest Pain Center and Cardiovascular
Cath Labs, to our premier heart surgery and cardiopulmonary
rehab programs, Citrus Mlemorial is leading the w\ay, right here
close to home in the Heart of Citrus.

Learn more about us by visitingg heartofcitrus.com
For a Free Heart and V'ascular Center tour,
please call 352.344.6952.


(Picturedi Abotve- Lrf tO Ridln)
Ralph Abadier, AID
Calrdiologist
Mlohammad Ansari, hID
Cardiologin
Gisela Trigo, AID
Cardiologist
Luis Delfin, hID
Cardiolodis


r"


& t5


502 11'est Highland Boulev-ard Inverness, Florida 34452
352-7 26-1551 I citrusmh.com I heartofcitrus.com


For parts of the nation, a fireworks-free Fourth


states have also

clamped down
On all kinds of

Outdoor fire

hazards,

inlud ng

Cam pfi reS,
Smoking and use

Of portable grills.

33 counties and its largest
cities have already imposed
restrictions and urged resi-
dents to attend organized
events instead of setting off
their own.
"We should all be able to
agree that preventing fires
that could devastate our
communities is a priority
that transcends politics,"
said Martinez, who plans to
push legislation again next
year that would establish a
System allowing for spe-
cially tailored temporary
bans during extreme
droughts.
Leaders of the fireworks
industry, which brought in
nearly$1 billion in sales na-
tionally in 2011, question
whether firework bans are
legal. Steve Graves, execu-
tive director of the Indiana
Fireworks Association, said
people should be given
credit for common sense.
Indiana law allows fire-
works from June 29 to July 9
regardless of whether local
burn bans are in place.
Some communities have de-
clared drought disaster
emergencies to enact bans
in an attempt to get around
the law.
"Instead of talking about
safety, they decided to treat
Hoosiers like they're a
bunch of idiots that can't
think for themselves,"
Graves said.
At the TNT Fireworks
stand just outside Helena,
Mont., some customers
planned to heed the calls to
keep their fireworks under
wraps for July 4th, said
stand co-owner Anna
Richards.
"Would I rather make
money or would I rather see
Montana burn?" Richards
said. "There's more to life
than these two weeks."


Leaders of the

flfeWOrks

industry ...

qet o


Whether firework aaa


bans are legal.

urging people not to set off
their own fireworks and has
left the door open to cancel-
ing public shows.
Officials have also can-
celed displays or issued
warnings restricting private
fireworks in Arkansas, Illi-
nois, Indiana, Kansas, Mis-
souri, Utah and Wisconsin.
"Nobody wants to not
have fireworks," said Chris
Magnuson of Albion, Ind., a
town of about 2,300 that
postponed its annual July 4
fireworks show to Labor
Day weekend after county
officials banned outdoor
burning. "It's just not safe
enough."
The danger is real: Fire-
works were blamed for
more than 15,500 blazes and
$36 million in property
damage in 2010, according
to the National Fire Protec-
tion Association in Quincy,
Mass.


CITRUS MEMORIAL




& VASCULAR CENTER


Lg g


@], "








Pgag A 2 SUN DAY, JuULY 2012


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


If Morsi succeeds, the Muslim
Brotherhood will likely be embold-
ened to press ahead with realizing
the longtime goal of making Egypt
an Islamic state. Otherwise the mil-
itary which has been reluctant to
giVe up the power it assumed after
Hosni Mubarak's ouster will con-
tinue its stranglehold on the country
for years, maybe decades, to come.
For Egypt's estimated 82 million
people, the prospect of a continuing
battle between the military and the
Brotherhood, the country's largest
political group, will only prolong the
political instability that has rocked
their nation since Mubarak's ouster
last year. Egyptians have seen the
initial euphoria following the revo-
lution turn into a wave of pessimism


amid a declining economy, rising
crime and a seemingly endless wave
of protests, strikes and sit-ins.
The yearning for stability was ex-
pressed by two prominent figures.
Nobel Peace Laureate Mohamed
ElBaradei, Egypt's top democracy
advocate, tweeted it was time to re-
solve the thorny issues of the new
constitution, the president's powers
and legislation. "Now, the time for
building has come, to achieve the
revolution's goals," he said.
Gamal Eid, a well-known rights
lawyer and activist, saw in Morsi's
inauguration the chance for some-
one in power to be held account-
able. "Now the ball is in the
president's court after he became
the first elected president of Egypt.


v we can hold him accountable
ter with or without authorities."
Oth sides Morsi and the mili-
S- made a show of unity during
inauguration ceremonies that
an with the 60-year-old U.S.-
ned engineer being sworn in at
Supreme Constitutional Court,
I making an address a few hours
r at Cairo University as the rul-
generals applauded politely.
[orsi repeated his oath of office
he university's gigantic lecture
Sand lavishly praised the mili-
Scouncil, which had promised to
.d over power to a civilian gov-
ment by July 1 but pushed
>ugh a series of decrees this
Ith that stripped the president of
Lificant powers before doing so.



National










Associated Press

COLORADO SPRINGS,
Colo. Making steady
progress Saturday against
the most destructive wild-
fire in Colorado history,
crews kept a wary eye on
weather that was getting
warmer and drier as Na-
tional Guard troops were
deployed to help local police
get things back to normal.
"The weather is making
progress in a bad direction.
Hotter, drier, with a chance
of thunderstorms in the af-
ternoon. Winds will shift
frOm one direction to an-
other," said Incident Com-
mander Rich Harvey
The 26-square-mile Waldo
Canyon fire was 45 percent
contained by Saturday af-
temnoon. It was one or many
buumii g aros h et
fast-growing blaze in Mon-
tana that forced residents in
several small communities
to leave.
About 1,200 personnel and
six helicopters were fighting
the Waldo Canyon fire, and
authorities said they were
confident they'd built good
fire lines in many areas to
stop flames from spreading.
"Crews made progress all
around the fire,'" said Har-
vey, who was cautiously op-
timistic. "The fire potential
is still very, very high. It's
extreme and explosive."
Two bodies were found in
the ruins of one house, one
of almost 350 destroyed in
this city 60 miles south of
Denver The victims' names
haven't been released. Po-
lice Chief Pete Carey said
Saturday afternoon the ap-
proximately 10 people who
had been unaccounted for
had now been located.
Police did not expect to
discover other victims in the
rubble.
More than 150 National
Guard soldiers and airmen
helped Colorado Springs
police staff roadblocks and
patrol streets. Carey said
Saturday the presence of
military personnel will
allow his department to re-
sume normal police work in
the rest of the city.
About 10,000 people re-
main evacuated, down from
more than 30,000 at the
fire's peak.
The mood was light as
evacuees filtered back into
:on oundctedt n sghbdrh td
level homes within an easy
walk of the burned area.
High school counselor Pat
Allen and her husband, Vic
Miller, were all smiles less
than five minutes after re-
turning to their tri-level
home on a quiet cul-de-sac.
"I'm just wanting to kiss
the house, dance with the
neighbors," Allen said.
On Sunday, people whose
homes were burned will be
allowed to tour the affected
areas. Authorities said some
residences would be cor-
doned off with police tape,
and people would not be al-


Slowed beyond that point.


BETTINA HANSEN/The Seattle Times
NASA's Super Guppy air-
craft, carrying the crew
compartment of the Space
Shuttle Trainer, makes a fly-
over around downtown Seat-
tle on Saturday on its way to
The Museum of Flight.


Rodney King
remembered
LOS ANGELES Rodney
King was remembered in Los
Angeles on Saturday as a for-
giving man who bore the
scars of his infamous beating
with dignity.
The Rev. Al Sharpton, who
delivered the eulogy at Forest
Lawn Hollywood Hills, said
before the funeral that King
never showed bitterness to
the officers who beat him.
The funeral came nearly
two weeks after King was
found dead at the bottom of
the swimming pool at his Ri-
alto, Calif., home on June 17.
He was 47.
Wal-Mart protest
in Chmnatown
LOS ANGELES Hun-
dreds of people marched Sat-
urday through the streets of
Chinatown in Los Angeles to
protest against Wal-Mart's
plans to open a store in the
neighborhood.
The colorful event included
lion dancers, bicyclists and a
rally under Chinatown's
dragon gates, headlined by
Rage Against the Machine's
Tom Morello.


WOTH BRI EFS


Rocker


Associated Press
A downed tree takes out two vehicles Saturday in Upper Deerfield, N.J. Violent storms swept across the east-
ern U.S., killing at least nine people and knocking out power to hundreds of thousands on a day that tempera-
tures across the region are expected to reach triple digits. Officials said about 500,000 people were without
power in West Virginia.



Storms sweep eastern US


Associated Press

Violent evening storms following
a day of triple-digit temperatures
wiped out power to more than 2
million people across the eastern
United States and caused two fa-
talities in Virginia including a
90-year-old woman asleep in bed
when a tree slammed into her
home, a police spokeswoman said
Saturday
Widespread power outages were
reported from Indiana to New Jer-
sey, with the bulk of the service in-
terruptions concentrated on
Washington, D.C., and the sur-
rounding areas. Earlier Friday, the
nation's capital reached 104 de-
grees topping a record of 101 set
in 1934.
More than 20 elderly residents at
an apartment home in Indianapo-
lis were displaced when the facil-
ity lost power due to a downed tree.
Most were bused to a Red Cross fa-
cility to spend the night, and others
who depend on oxygen assistance
were given other accommodations,
the fire department said.
The storms, sometimes packing
70 mph winds, toppled three trac-
tor trailers on Interstate 75 near
Findlay, Ohio.
Authorities have confirmed at
least 13 deaths related to the
storms, reported in Virginia, Mary-
land, Washington, D.C., New Jersey,
Kentucky and Ohio.
In addition, a park police officer
was injured by an uprooted tree in
the northern Virginia county, and


Associated Press
A youth dances to the
rhythm of the band Aire
Como Plomo on Saturday
during the XVIII Rock Al
Parque festival, in Bogota,
Colombia.


New Hong Kong
leader takes office
HONG KONG Leung
Chun-ying has been sworn in
as Hong Kong's third leader
amid growing discontent with
China's rule over the Asian fi-
nancial center.
Leung was inaugurated as
chief executive Sunday morn-
ing in a cer-
emony
overseen
by Chinese
President
Hu Jintao
15 years
after more
than a cen-
tu yof Leung
Br tsh rule cu-ig
in heteri-chief executive
of Hong Kong.
tohee 5-ear-old self-made
millionaire replaces career
bureaucrat Donald Tsang,
who took office in 2005 and is
barred from another term.
Tens of thousands of peo-
ple are expected to take to
the streets later in the day to
protest a yawning income
gap, skyrocketing property
prices and general unease
over mainland China's
influence.
Leung was chosen by an
elite committee of 1,200. His
initial popularity has been
dented by a scandal about
illegal additions on his
mansion.
--From wire reports


Lighting flashes Saturday morning in Hebron, Md.


an 18-year-old man was struck by a
power line, Jennings said. He was
in stable condition after receiving
CPR, she said.
"Our officers and firefighters are
out there with power saws, trying
to clear the streets," Jennings said.
West Virginia Gov Earl Ray
Tomblin declared a state of emer-
gency after more than 500,000 cus-
tomers in 27 counties were left
without electricity
At least four utility poles fell on a
road in Columbus, Ohio, making it
too dangerous for people in four
cars to get out, police said. One
person was taken to a hospital.
As of 1 a.m. Saturday, Pepco was
reporting 406,000 outages in the
District of Columbia and Mont-


gomery and Prince George's coun-
ties, Md.
"We have more than half our sys-
tem down," said Pepco spokes-
woman Myra Oppel. "This is
definitely going to be a multi-day
outage."
Amtrak suspended its service
from Washington, D.C., to Philadel-
phia due to the storms, at least
until mid-morning
In the Washington, D.C., area, the
Metrorail subway trains were re-
turned to their endpoints due to
the storms and related damage, of-
ficials said.
"It has had a widespread effect
on the region," Metro spokesman
Dan Stessel said early Saturday.


Associated Press


ian government, hoping the
concession would encour-
age Russia to put greater
pressure on its longtime
ally to end the violent
crackdown the opposition
says has claimed more than
14,000 lives.
But even with Russia's
most explicit statement of
support yet for a political
transition in Syria, it is far
from certain the plan will
have any real effect in curb-
ing the violence. A key
phrase in the agreement re-
quires that the transitional
governing body "shall be


formed on the basis of mu-
tual consent," effectively
giving the present govern-
ment and the opposition
veto power over each other.
Syrian opposition figures
immediately rejected any
notion of sharing in a tran-
sition with Assad, though
the agreement also re-
quires security force chiefs
and services to have the
confidence of the people.
Assad's government had no
immediate reaction, but he
has repeatedly said his gov-
ernment has a responsibil-
ity to eliminate terrorists


and will not accept any
non-Syrian model of
governance.
U.S. Secretary of State
Hillary Clinton insisted on
Saturday that Assad would
still have to go, saying it is
now "incumbent on Russia
and China to show Assad
the writing on the wall" and
help force his departure."
"There is a credible al-
ternative to the Assad
regime," she said. "What we
have done here is to strip
away the fiction that he and
those with blood on their
hands can stay in power."


GENEVA An interna-
tional conference on Satur-
day accepted a
U.N.-brokered peace plan
that calls for the creation of
a transitional government
in Syria, but at Russia's in-
sistence the compromise
agreement left the door
open to Syria's president
being part of it.
The U.S. backed away
from insisting the plan
should explicitly call for
President Bashar Assad to
have no role in a new Syr-


~TORLD


~":".. SNe president in Eg ypt


Mo~Amme OTSZ

begins power strulggk
Associated Press

CAIRO Islamist Mohammed
Morsi became Egypt's first freely
elected president on Saturday,
launching his four-year term with a
potentially dangerous quest to wrest
back from the military the full au-
thority of his office.
The outcome of the impending
battle between Egypt's first civilian
president and its powerful generals
will redraw the country's political
landscape after 60 years of de facto
military rule.


Syria conference leaves open Assad question





In the Green Sw mp
EXPERIENCE FLORIDA'S HYDROLOGIC HEART













JOE KORNECKI/Special to the Chaonicle
Mac Lake at Colt Creek State Park within the Green Swamp Preserve.

IF YOU GO
H Most of the access to the Green Swamp is off State Road 471, which begins in
Sumter County. Head south toward Lakeland on S.R. 471 from the State Road 50
and 471 intersection in Tarrytown.
Visit www.swfwmd.com or watermatters.org, or simply keyword Green Swamp on
the Internet search engine



Best time to go is in the fall and winter


H Veterans Notes can
be found on Page A15
of today's
Chronicle.


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


JOE KORNECKI Ill
Special to the Chronicle

he Green Swamp is 560,000 acres of
history and wildlife. Four rivers orig-
inate in the swamp: Hillsborough, Peace,
Ocklawaha and Withlacoochee. These
rivers provide valuable drinking water for
Floridians. The swamp is located in five
counties: Pasco, Sumter, Lake, Hernando
and Polk.
The earliest human settlement of the
Green Swamp dates back to 6000 B.C. The
swamp provided abundant game and valu-
able resources for hunters and gatherers.
Hernando DeSoto a Spanish Conquista-
dor came through the area west of the
swamp on his 1539-42 expedition through
Florida, but avoided the mysterious vast-
ness of the Grleen swa npl btteGen
Swamp; they are descendants of the hogs
brought to feed DeSoto's army. Some of the
hogs escaped, adapted and spread through-
out the forests of Florida and the South-
eastern United States. Other fauna in the
sw ps include alligators, bald eagles, wild


The Second Seminole War (1835-42) was
a textbook example of guerrilla warfare by
the Seminoles against the United States.
The Green Swamp provided refuge for the
Seminoles and provided concealed "am-
bush positions." The U.S. forces had to try
many different tactics to defeat the Semi-
noles because of the "swamp and jungle-
like terrain" and the guerrilla-style warfare
being waged against them throughout Cen-
tral and South Florida.
Logging operations in the early 20th cen-
tury destroyed most of the centuries-old cy-
press trees, but some remain,
Hiking, canoeing, camping, fishing, bird
watching, hunting, and horseback riding
are popular activities that can be enjoyed.
The 1,400-mile Florida Trail goes through
the Green Swamp, and many miles of trails
are available through other tracts of the

sPr mitive campsites are situated along
the Florida Trail and at Colt Creek State
Park. The campsites along the Florida Trail
are free by permit. The best time to visit the
swamp is in the fall and winter: If you go in
the summer, be prepared due to the heat,
insoec~ts tantdsenaken abound Hunting is only


Special to the Chronicle
The Golden Gate Bridge spans the entrance from the Pacific Ocean to San Francisco
Bay, beginning in San Francisco, near the Presidio, and stretching north to the bank on
the Marin County side near Sausalito, via U.S. 101.


















Gobln Gate Bridge, San Francisco provide

beaultitfl deliciousc and interesting vacation


NEIL SAWYER
Special to the Chronicle


looping under Highway 101. This is the
very best view of the city of San Fran-
cisco with most of the bridge in the pic-
ture. It is beautiful beyond words, as you
gaze at this amazing structure with the
city stretching across the horizon in the
background.
For the next half of this viewing and
photographic adventure, go back across
the bridge into San Francisco on High-
way 101. Stay the course on 101, which,
after several miles, becomes Lombard
Street, the most crooked street in the
world. Looking straight ahead, before
you start down the sidewinder turns of
the famous Lombard Street, you can see
Telegraph Hill and its landmark, Coit
Tower, on the hill ahead. Lombard
Street leads to Coit Tower, where you get
another good look at the Golden Gate
Bridge while the fog rolls in, if you
are lucky. You will have witnessed a
most spectacular view of one of the
world's most beautiful structures, set in
a unique and unrivaled setting.
If you do this mini self-tour in the
morning, the next thing you'll probably
want is lunch. You couldn't be in a better
location. Retrace your drive on Lom-
bard Street to Columbus Street, where
you have the option of turning left or
right. Left on Columbus will take you
into the heart of the North Beach area,
where you will discover several blocks
of restaurant choices. If you
had turned right on Columbus,
you are only blocks away from
the famous Embarcadero -
San Francisco's renowned wa-
terfront, where there are
abundant dining choices, as
well as Ghirardelli Square
and other landmarks.
The Embarcadero is also
the location of the cable car
awyer roundabout and the perfect
LNEOUS place to catch a ride up Hyde
ELER Stet, ed gMo rtkhe "etr
for shopping, eating, sightsee-
ing and experiencing the full
pulse of city life.
Boredom is seldom an issue in San
Francisco, as there are a multitude of
activities and interesting places to visit,
having drawn me back on numerous oc-
casions. San Francisco is one of the most
picturesque cities in the world, whether
viewed from Telegraph Hill, Twin Peaks
irwhile practicilngnyou ephot gaphic


Neil and Karyn Sawyer have been
residents of Crystal River for 27years.
They travel frequently having been to 48
states, 64 countries and seven
continents. Email him at
gobuddy~tampabayrrl:com.


San Francisco


H ~OneymoonerS
have flocked
there for decadeS '
HRS I did on my


Own honeymoon, gawkerS
RCCOunt for most of the
nearby auto accidents,
while photographers have
ICOnRCized this eplC
structure since 1933, the
beginning of construction
of the Golden Gate Bridge.

The bridge spans the entrance from
the Pacific Ocean to San Francisco Bay,
beginning in San Francisco, near the
Presidio, and stretching north to the
bank on the Marin County side near
Sausalito, via U.S. 101.
The bridge was christened on May 27,
1937, as it opened to foot traffic with ap-
proximately 800,000 people participat-
ing. Its 75th anniversary was celebrated
May 27, 2012, amid the glow of a dazzling

fEren tuhlat e bridge is .,
only 1 3/4 miles long, it may
take hours to walk across be-
cause of the mesmerizing
view of San Er~ancisco and the
surrounding area, as well as
watching ships pass beneath,
From this vantage point it is
easy to understand how 11
workers lost their lives dur-
Neil S
ing construction. In addition,
during its 75-year life span SPONTA
appf%1imat ly 130s0 pe e TRAV
over the guardrail, where
there is no protective barrier
There is much to see in San Fran-
cisco, but to plan about half a day sight-
seeing, including both ends of the
bridge, will leave you with enough in-
delible impressions to last a lifetime!
Following are directions for enjoying it
all, with the best times being early
morning or late afternoon, as light plays
an important role in its appearance, par-
ticularly in pictures.
A good vantage point is at the turnout
overlook at the Marin County end of the
bridge. Another view of the bridge with
San Francisco in the background is from
a nearby area known as Marin Head-
lands, near the bridge on the Pacific
side.
Drive past the overlook and turn off,


Special to the Chaonicle
Sailing the Aegean Sea on the Star Clipper was the trip of a lifetime for David and
Mary Waterfield of Sugarmill Woods. The Star Clipper is a 360-foot-tall mast sailing
ship. They spent three days in Istanbul, Turkey, before boarding the ship, and 10
days sailing the isles of Greece and Turkey, visiting such famous sights as Ephesus,
Patmos, Rhodes, Santorini and Mykonos, among others. The trip culminated with
three days in Athens. It was reported to be everything a sailor could ask for!


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


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


la A3 SUN AYv, JULY 1, 2012


On the AegZean Sea


DREAM
V CATIJO S


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








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(5110 109 65 109 44 53 Behavior" 14 Ronald Reagan G' Berets 14, L,V' addiction. 14
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A14 sUNDAY, JULY 1, 2012


ENTERTAINMENT


CITRUS COUvNT (FL) CHRONICLE


and mother were
both sick and only
weeks away from dying
when my niece went to my
father's bedside and asked
if she could have his house
when he "didn't
need it anymore.
She made sure
that her mother
was with her to
witness the ques-
tion and answer.
My father suf-
fered from de-
mentia for
several years, and
it was no surprise
that he agreed -..A
that "Rhoda
could have the ANN
house. But his MAIL
will was made out
many years be-
fore, and it left everything to
be equally divided between
his eight children.
After my parents died,
Rhoda put pressure on her
mother to get the house.
When I questioned Rhoda's
actions, her mother de-
fended her. When my
brother said we were going
to sell the house, Rhoda told
us we could sell it only to
her and at a greatly reduced
price.
My father intended to
leave everything to his chil-
dren, not his grandchildren.
This has split our family
apart, and I don't know if we
ever will get over the hard
feelings that Rhoda has


caused. She feels no re-
morse and still believes she
should get the family home
because Dad "promised" it
to her: I say she gets nothing.
More importantly, she never
should have gone to my fa-
ther on his
deathbed to
begin with. What
o t do you say? -
Split Families
Dear Split:
Rhoda sounds
like a vulture. If
your father had a
s.legal will, the at-
*torney (not the
family members)
should inform
Rhoda that she is
IE'S not entitled to
.BOX the house or the
proceeds from its
sale. Of course, if
the maj ority of your siblings
choose to sell her the house,
anyway, there's not much
you can do. Your letter
should serve as a reminder
to our readers to put their
wishes in writing while they
are of sound mind and not
leave the door open to mer-
cenary relatives who try to
take advantage.
Happy Canada Day to our
readers north of the border


Email anniesmailbox@
comcast~net, or write to:
Annie 's M~ailbox, c/o
Creators Syndicate,
737 Third St.,
Hermosa Beach, CA 90254.


Tdac~y' M OV IES


Citrus Cinemas 6 Inverness;
637-3377
"Magic Mike" (R) ID required.
1:10 p.m., 4:10 p.m., 7:30 p.m.,
10:10 p.m.
"Ted" (R) ID required. 1:20 p.m.,
4:20 p.m., 7:40 p.m., 10:20 p.m.
No passes.
"Brave" (PG) 4:40 p.m., 9:55 p.m.
No passes.
"Brave" (PG) In real 3D.
1:40 p.m., 7:10 p.m. No passes.
"Abraham Lincoln: Vampire
Hunter" (R) ID required. Digital.
4:30 p.m., 10:15 p.m.
"Abraham Lincoln: Vampire
Hunter" (R) ID required. In real
3D. 1:30 p.m., 7:20 p.m.
No passes.
"T hat's My Boy" (R) ID required.
4 p.m., 10:20 p.m.
"Madagascar 3" (PG) 4:45 p.m.,
9:55 p.m.
"Madagascar 3" (PG) In real 3D.
1:45 p.m., 7:15 p.m. No passes.
"Prometheus" (R) ID required. In
real 3D. 1 p.m., 7 p.m. No passes.
Crystal River Mall 9; 564-6864
"Tyler Perry's Madea's Witness
Protection" (PG-13) 1:25 p.m. '
4:25 p.m., 7:25 p.m., 10:05 p.m.
"Magic Mike" (R) ID required.
1:40 p.m., 4:40 p.m., 7:40 p.m.,
10:15 p.m.
"People Like Us" (PG-13)


1:20 p.m., 4:20 p.m., 7:20 p.m.,
10 p.m.
"Ted" (R) ID required. 2 p.m.,
5 p.m., 8 p.m., 10:30 p.m. No
passes.
"Brave" (PG) 1 p.m., 7 p.m.
No passes.
"Brave" (PG) In real 3D. 4 p.m.,
9:40 p.m. No passes.
'Abraham Lincoln: Vampire
Hunter" (R) ID required. Digital.
4:50 p.m., 10:20 p.m.
"Abraham Lincoln: Vampire
Hunter" (R) ID required. In real
3D. 1:50 p.m., 7:15 p.m.
No passes.
"That's My Boy" (R) ID required.
1:35 p.m., 7:35 p.m.
"Madagascar 3" (PG) 1:10 p.m.,
7: 10 p.m.
"Madagascar 3" (PG) In real 3D.
4:10 p.m., 9:45 p.m. No passes.
"Prometheus" (R) ID required.
1 p.m., 7 p.m.
"Prometheus" (R) ID required.
In real 3D. 4 p.m., 9:50 p.m.
No passes.
"Snow White and the Hunts-
man" (PG-13) 1:15 p.m.,
4:15 p.m., 7:15 p.m., 10:10 p.m.
'Men in Black" (PG-13)
4:35 p.m., 10:25 p.m.
Visit www.chronicleonline. com for
area movie listings and
entertainment information.


ACROSS
1 Icy rain
6 Flower part
11 Glutted
16 Treaties
21 firma
22 Last Greek letter
23 Banish
24 Like alot
25 In the company of
26 Flaxen cloth
27 Five (prefix)
28 Kind of eclipse
29 Staff
30 Brewing need
31 Demolish the
interior of
33 Flambeau
35 Tiny -
36 Recognized
38 Every
39 Recipe measure
40 Extreme degree
41 One day - time
42 Clock part
44 Cut of meat
48 Steersman's place
51 Mediterranean island
54 Kernel
55 the Terrible
57 Debacle
61 Praying figure
62 Campus building, for
short
63 First appearance
65 Skyscraper
66 Hawaiian goose
67 Most cherished
70 Wireless
72 Tip
73 Literary collection
74 Yucky
75 Light meal
77 Reddish brown
79 Dir. letters
80 Foxx of "Sanford and
Son"
82 Vegas
83 Mexican Indian
85 Trash
87 Of hearing
89 Melody
90 To boot
91 Young bird
92 A kind of stew
94 Get, in away
(2 wds.)
96 Exist


Punning poet
The "I"
Taxonomic group
Abbr. in calendars
Cain's victim
Grassland
Chinese "way"
Modest restaurant
Breakfast fare
Playlet
Stair part
Yearned
Clutched
Mise en -
Like some streets (hyph.)
Grape plant
Motion picture
Damaged
Sword
Get in touch with
Type size
Liquid measures (abbr.)
Wing
Pen-and- -
Prohibition
Baby buggy
Decompose
Hardened into ice
Letters in genetics
Pin
Mil. address part
A Muse
Oust politically
"Jaws" creature
Something sweet
Beeper
American Indians
Bit of color
French department
Broad surface
Tooth (prefix)
Inquired
Throws


13 Dye
14 Singer John
15 Great lack
16 Trodden way
17 Fuss
18 Terra- -
19 Characteristic
20 Town in Alabama
30 Lots and lots
32 and downs
34 Kitchen VIP
37 Complain
39 de cacao
43 Height (abbr.)
44 Juicy fruit
45 Tease
46 Perpetually
47 Kind of spicy sauce
49 Kindled
50 Chinese chairman
51 Radar relative
52 Peace goddess
53 Water bird (2 wds.)
54 Drenches
56 Bare
58 Smooth operator's cousin
(2 wds.)
59 Perfume
ceremonially
60 Command
62 Decorative transfer
64 End
67 Made wider
68 Laid away
69 --Aviv
71 Petroleum source (2
wds.)


Discarded piece
Ram's mate
Knock
Lair
Cul-de- -
Light or leap
Form of rummy
Costly fur
Ran off to wed
Can


129 Boxed
130 Makes ready,
for short
131 The Pentateuch
132 Phase
134 Bright blue
136 Flat-bottom boat
138 Storms
139 In pieces
140 Customs


Defensive structure
- go bragh!
Mr. Arnaz
Vat
Links item
Acquire
That fellow's
- passim
Neighbor of Mex.


Part of ancient Greece
Trouble
Twosome
Cravat
Long, long time
Playing card
Floor covering
A poison
Mountain nymph
Fashionably dated
Anew
Celestial lion
White poplar
River in France
Loathed
Bite
Part of UCLA (abbr.)
Catkin
Gamblers' haven
Chunky


DOWN
1 Barren
2 Dud of acar
3 Destroy gradually
4 White-tailed eagle
5 Kids' game
6 Where Krakow is
7 Post or Dickinson
8 Pavilion
9 Mature
10 Slow and relaxed
11 Clan
12 Cutting tool


@ 2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


Ir111r'6 008811t IlaVe

any caim t hou*


I
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Sunday PUZZLLIL


PUZZie answer is on Page A16.





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SCOCOnut Creek/Hollywood Casinos


CrrRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


SUNDAY, JULY 1, 2012 A15


ment of Veterans Affairs (VA),
provides tailored care for veter-
ans and their families. The pro-
gram is provided in private
homes, assisted living facilities
and nursing homes, and staff is
trained to provide Hospice care
specific to illnesses and condi-
tions unique to each military era
or war. It also provides care-
giver education and a recogni-
tion program to honor veterans'
services and sacrifices. HPH
Hospice care and programs do
not affect veterans' benefits.
Call the Citrus Team Office at
352-527-4600.
H The U.S. Air Force is
looking for prior enlisted men
and women from all services in-
terested in both direct duty as-
signments in previously
obtained career fields or retrain-
ing into select career fields.
Some of the careers include
aircraft electronics/mechan ical
areas, cyber operation fields,
and various other specialties.
Enlisted career openings that
include the opportunities to re-
train consist of special opera-
tions positions and unmanned
aerial vehicle.
Assignment locations are
based on Air Force needs. Call
352-476-4915.
H Yoga teacher Ann
Sandstrom has announced her
association with the national
service organization, Yoga For
Vets. Sandstrom will offer four
free classes to combat veterans
at several locations:
Pure Elements Yoga and
Wellness, 1925 S.E. U.S. 19,
Crystal River. All levels of yoga
from 10 to 11:30 a.m. Monday
and Thursdays. Gentle
yoga from 10 to 11:30 a.m.
Tuesday.
I St. Timothy Lutheran
Church, 1070 N. Suncoast
Highway, Crystal River. Chair
yoga from noon to 12:45 p.m.
Monday.
Yoga and More, 5494 S.
Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa.
Meditation group from
4 to 5 p.m. Tuesday.
West Citrus Community
Center, 8940 W. Veterans Way,
Homosassa. Gentle (senior)
yoga from 1 to 2:15 p.m.
Thursday.
Sporting Health Club,
3808 S.E. U.S. 19, Crystal
River. All levels of yoga from 10
to 11:15 a.m. Friday.
I Inverness Yoga, 118 N.
Pine Ave., Inverness. Yoga
classes or private instruction;
times/dates to be determined.
Call Sandstrom at 352-
382-7397.
H Red Tail Memorial Chap-
ter 136 of the Air Force Associ-
ation meets at Ocala Regional
Airport Administration Building,
750 S.W. 60th Ave., Ocala. All
are welcome. Call Mike Emig at
352-854-8328 for more
information.
H Citrus County Veterans
Coalition has a new building


holding freezers, refrigerators
and all necessary requirements
to provide food to veterans in
need. Food donations and vol-
unteers are always welcomed
and needed.
The CCVC is on the DAV
property in Inverness at the cor-
ner of Paul and Independence,
off U.S. 41 north. Hours of op-
eration are 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Tuesday and Thursday. Ap-
pointments are encouraged by
calling 352-400-8952.
CCVC general meetings are
at 10 a.m. the fourth Thursday
monthly at the DAV building in
Inverness. All active duty and
honorably discharged veterans,
their spouses, widows and wid-
owers, along with other veter-
ans' organizations and current
coalition members are wel-
come. Members are encour-
aged to attend general
meetings.
Annual membership donation
is $10 for a calendar year or
$25 for three years. The CCVC
is a nonprofit corporation, and
your donations are tax de-
ductible. Current members .
should check their membership
card for expiration dates, and
renew with Gary Williamson at
352-527-4537, or at the meet-
ing. Visit www.ccycfl.0rg.
H AMVETS William Crow
Post 447, Inglis, is on State
Road 40 East. For more infor-
mation about the post and its
activities, call 352-447-1816;
email Amvet447@comcast.net.
Sons of AMVETS meet at
5:30 p.m. Ladies Auxiliary
meets at 4:30 p.m. Thursday,
July 12; post meeting follows at
5:30 p.m.
The post will have a flag cer-
emony at noon Wednesday,
July 4. Food will be served
beginning at 1 p.m.
H Blanton-Thompson
American Legion Post 155, is
at 6585 W. Gulf-to-Lake High-
way, Crystal River. Doors open
at 4 p.m. with dinner available;
entertainment at 7 p.m.
Dinners are Wednesdays
and Fridays from 5:30
to 6:30 p.m.
The post will have a Fourth
of July celebration beginning at
1 p.m. Wednesday, July 4.
There will be live entertainment
and the public is invited to at-
tend and spend time with the
Legion family. There will be hot
dogs, hamburgers and
sausage.
For more information about
the post and its activities, call
Cmdr. Michael Klyap Jr. at 352-
302-6096, or email him at
mklyap@gmail.com. Call the
post at 352-795-6526.
H American Legion Auxil-
iary Unit 155 meets at 7:30
p.m. the fourth Tuesday of
every month at the post. The
American Legion Auxiliary is
the world's largest women's pa-
triotic service organization with
nearly 1 million members in


10,100 communities. The prin-
ciples of the American Legion
Auxiliary are to serve veterans,
their families and the
community.
Eligibility in the Auxiliary is
open to mothers, wives, sisters,
daughters, granddaughters,
great-granddaughters or grand-
mothers of members of the
American Legion and of de-
ceased veterans who served
during war time (also stepchil-
dren); stepchildren; and female
veterans who served during
war time. Call Unit President
Sandy White at 352-249-7663,
or membership chairman
Barbara Logan, 352-795-4233.
I H.F. Nesbitt VFW Post
10087, Beverly Hills, offers
meals, bingo, golf, karaoke and
pool. Review the monthly
newsletter for activities and up-
dates, and call the post at 352-
746-0440. The VFW Post
10087 is off County Road 491,
directly behind Superior Bank.
H Edward W. Penno VFW
Post 4864, 10199 N. Citrus
Springs Blvd., Citrus Springs,
352-465-4864. Wi Fi is now
available at the post; bring your
laptop or any other item that will
access the Internet and ejy
the free service.
The post plans a Fourth of
July picnic with music. Picnic
starts at 11:30 a.m.; music at
noon with Jimmy Peppers.
Cost is $5.
Join the post for a baked
chicken dinner from 5 to 6:30
p.m. Friday, July 6; cost is $8
and children younger than 6 eat
for $4. Other dinners coming up
are roast pork on July 13, TBA
on July 20 and baked ham for
July 27.
Sunday have been desig-
nated as "Sports Days" with
canteen specials and hot dogs.
The post is now a nonsmok-
ing facility; smoking is allowed
on the porch.
Information regarding any
post events is available at the
post or call 352-465-4864.
H Disabled American Vet-
erans Chapter No. 70 meets
at 2 p.m. the second Tuesday
monthly at the chapter hall
1039 N. Paul Drive, Inverness,
at the intersection of Independ-
ence Highway and U.S. 41. The
chapter hall is on the corner of
Independence Highway and
Paul Drive.
We thank veterans for their
service and welcome any dis-
abled veteran to join us from 9
a.m. to 1 p.m. any Tuesday or
Thursday at the chapter hall.
This is also the time that we ac-
cept donated nonperishable
foods for our continuing food
drive.
Our main function is to assist
disabled veterans and their
families when we are able. Any-
one who knows a disabled vet-
eran or their family who
requires assistance is asked to
call Commander Richard Floyd


727-492-0290, Ken Stewart
at 352-419-0207, or 352-
344-3464.
Service Officer Joe McClister
is available to assist any vet-
eran or dependents with their
disability claim by appointment.
Call 352-344-3464 and leave a
message.
Ambulatory veterans who
wish to schedule an appoint-
ment for transportation to the
VA medical center in
Gainesville should call the vet-
erans' service office at 352-
527-5915. Mobility challenged
veterans who wish to schedule
an appointment for transporla-
tion to the VA medical center in
Gainesville may call the Citrus
County Transit office for wheel-
chair transportation; call 352-
527-7630.
For more information about
chapter activities, veterans
benefits or membership, Call
Ken Stewart at 352-419-0207;
leave a message, if desired,
should the machine answer.
H Disabled American Vet-
erans Auxiliary Unit No. 70
will not have its regular monthly
meeting during the months of
July and August, but will re-
sume meeting in September.
There will be luncheons during
the summer months. Phone
Commander Linda Brice at
352-560-3867 or Adjutant Lynn
Armitage at 352-341-5334.The
DAV Auxiliary continues ongo-
ing projects to help needy vet-
erans. We still need clean
cotton materials, yarn, lap
robes, etc., as well as toiletry
articles.
Membership has expanded
to include more families and
members. For information or to
donate items, call Brice at 352-
560-3867 or Armitage at 352-
341-5334.
I Eugene Quinn VFW Post
4337 and Ladies Auxiliary, is
at 906 State Road 44 E., Inver-
ness. Call the post at 352-
344-3495 for information about
all weekly post activities, or visit
www.vfw4337.org.
The public is invited to a
Fourth of July celebration
Wednesday from 3 to 6 p.m.
On the menu are pulled pork
sandwich, corn on the cob and
watermelon for $6. Music by
Mad Cow from 3 to 7 p.m. Call


the post or visit the website for
more information.
I The American Legion
Wall-Rives Post 58 and Auxil-
iary, 10730 U.S. 41, Dunnellon.
Post and auxiliary meet the first
Wednesday of the month. No
dinner will be served at the July
11 meeting.
The public is welcome at
bingo at 6 p.m. Thursday.
Dunnellon Young Marines
meet 6 p.m. Tuesday.
The outdoor flea market and
pancake breakfast will resume
in September.
For information about activi-
ties and the post, call Carl Boos
at 352-489-3544.
I Rolling Thunder Florida
Chapter 7 meets the second
Saturday monthly at the DAV
building at 1039 N. Paul Drive
in Inverness.
This is an advocacy group
for current and future veterans,
as well as for POWs and MIAs.
Florida Chapter 7 welcomes
new members to help promote
public awareness of the
POWIMIA issue and help veter-
ans in need of help. More than
88,000 combat veterans are
still unaccounted for from all
wars.
Rolling Thunder is not a vet-
erans group or a motorcycle
club. Full membership is open
to all individuals 18 years or
older who wish to dedicate time
to the cause.
All are welcome on July 7 at
the sixth annual Independence
Day Golf sponsored by Rolling
Thunder. Visit the website at
www.rollingthunderfl7.com for
more information about the
group, as well as information
about past and future events.
Rolling Thunder would be
happy to provide a speaker for
your next meeting or event. Call
club President Ray Thompson
at 813-230-9750 (cell), or
email him at ultrarayl997
@yahoo.com.
HA Marine Corps League
Ladies Auxiliary Citrus Unit
meets at 1 p.m. the third Tues-
day monthly at the VFWV in Bev-
erly Hills. New members are
welcome. Membership fee is
$30 a year. Female relatives
ages 16 or older who are a

See VETERANS/Rege A16


H Due to space considera-
tions, the Veterans Notes
sometimes contain only basic
information regarding each
post. For more information
about scheduled activities,
meals and more for a specific
post, call or email that post at
the contact listed.
I Warrior Bridge, a pro-
gram developed by nonprofit
agency ServiceSource, to meet
the needs of wounded veter-
ans. Through the Warrior
Bridge program, ServiceSource
provides employment services
and supports to enhance inde-
pendence and improve quality
of life for wounded veterans as
they reintegrate into civilian life.
Call employment specialist
Charles Lawrence at 352-
527-3722, ext. 102, of email
charles.I awre nce @se rvice
source.org. Visit the website at
www.servicesource.org
The local Service Source of-
fice is at 2071 N. Lecanto
Highway, Lecanto.
I Space is still available for
the annual trip to Hawaii for
veterans, their families and
friends scheduled for Feb. 21
through March 9, 2013. The
trip, organized and led annually
by U.S. Navy veteran Don
McLean, includes tours, events
and memorial services. Islands
to be visited include Oahu
Kauai, Hawaii and Maui. '
For information or to sign up
call McLean at 352-637-5131 '
or email dmclean8@
tampabay.rr.com.
H The Old Homosassa Vet-
erans' Memorial opened with
great fanfare Oct. 21, 2011, and
is gearing up for Phase Ill. Pur-
ple Heart recipients are sought
to be honored with center-
pieces with their names on
them. Call Shona Cook at 352-
422-8092. Phase Ill is open to
all veterans and consists of a
marker that has 64 spaces for
$100, plus $2 for additional let-
ters. Many families are putting
multiple family members on a
marker.
Volunteers are needed to en-
sure the memorial grounds look
presentable at all times. To
help, call Shona at 352-
422-8092 or scook94@tampa
bay.rr.com.
I Ex-military and retired mili-
tary personnel are needed to
assist the U.S. Coast Guard
Auxiliary to help the Coast
Guard with non-military and
non-law enforcement programs
such as public education, ves-
sel safety checks, safety patrols
search and rescue, maritime
security and environmental pro-
tection. Wear the Auxiliary uni-
form with pride and your
military ribbons. Criminal back-
ground check and membership
are required. Email Vince
Maida at vsm440@aol.com, or
call 917-597 6961.
H HPH Hospice, as a part-
nering agency with the Depart-


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The Chronicle welcomes tips from readers about
breaking news. Call the newsroom at 563-5660,
and be prepared to give your name, phone number,
and the address of the news event.
M To submit story ideas for feature sections, call
563-5660 and ask for Cheri Harris. Again, be
prepared to leave a detailed message.
NEED A REPORTER?

H Approval for story ideas must be granted by the
Chronicle's editors before a reporter is assigned.
M Call Sandra Frederick at 563-5660.



Sunday'sPUZZLE R

Puzzle is on Page A14.

S LE ET PE TIAL SA T ED P AC Ts
TE R RA OM EIGA E X 1 LE A DOIR E
A MIONG LIN EN PE N TA T OT A L
ROD MALT G UT TORCH TIM
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EPEE CONTACT P ICA
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PAGER ERIES TINGE ISERE
SH E ET DE NTI AISK E D CIAS Ts
7-1 @ 2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


A16 sUNDAY, JULY 1, 2012


CITRUS COUvNT (FL) CHRONICLE


SEngagement

Strin elw/W~ol


Divorces 6/18/12 to 6/24/12
Dylan M. Adams, Alachua vs. Alysia
Adams, Hernando
Myra D. Degolyer vs. Michael WV.
Degolyer, Homosassa
Joanna Fernandes, Beverly Hills vs.
Paul Fernandes, Kissimmee
Gilbert P. Grow, Inverness vs. Donna
M. Maid low Grow, Homosassa


James Edward Hajduk, Crystal River vs.
Marsha Hajduk, Boca Raton
Rex Alan Justice, Lecanto vs. Kathleen
Ann Justice, Homosassa
Marriages 6/18/12 to 6/24/12
Michael Wesley Comins Jr., Floral
City/Rebecca Marie Stewart, Inverness
Scot Nelson Cornell, Inverness/Amy
Florence Becker, Beverly Hills


July 2 to 6 MEN US
baked beans, low-fat milk.
Wednesday: All sites closed for Fourth
of July holiday.
Thursday: Meatballs with sweet and
sour sauce, coconut rice, green beans, fruit
salad, whole-grain bread with margarine,
low-fat milk.


Albert George Leftenant Ill, Beverly
Hills/Nicole Marie Torres, Beverly Hills
Jeremy Todd Nunnally,
Dunnellon/Melissa Sue Brockway,
Dunnellon
Mark Allen Rose, Ocala/April May
Caldwell, Inverness
For Citrus County, call the clerk at (352)
341-6400 or visit www.clerk.citrus.fl.us.


Elizabeth Stringfellow
and Russell Wolfe, both of
Jacksonville, have an-
nounced their engagement
and approaching marriage.
The groom's hometown is
Inverness.
The bride-elect is the
daughter of Cheryl
Stringfellow and the late
Jerry Stringfellow of Jack-
sonville. She earned her
Associate of Science de-
gree in culinary manage-
ment and was a Phi Theta
Kappa.
Her fiance is the son of
Greg and Diane Wolfe of
Jacksonville.


SENIOR DINING
Monday: Macaroni and cheese, green
peas, parslied carrots, pears, white bread
with margarine, low-fat milk.
Tuesday: Flame-broiled beef patty with
cheese, ketchup and mustard on bun,
fresh orange, corn with diced tomato,



VETERANS piece chria
Continued from Page A15 H Am
erly Hill!
4077 N.
wife, widow, mother, step- the Beve
mother, sister, daughter, step- gible vet
daughter, grandmother, to visit or
granddaughter, aunt or daugh- joining o
ter-in-law of honorably dis- ican Leg
charged Marines and FMF can Legi
Corpsmen are eligible to belong Legion A
to the Marine Corps League. Guard/H
Female Marines (former, active volunteer
and reserves) and associate Visit tt
members are eligible for MCLA schedule
membership. Call President wwp
Elaine Spikes at 352-860-2400 at 352-7~
or e cre ar2 7Tmasumer Joan I The
Cecil~~ ~ ~ ~ at327603
ans Ass
information. Catr
H Hunger and Homeless Post 100
Coalition Anyone who p.m. the
knows of a homeless veteran in Ayvt
need of food, haircut, voter ID, orable st
food stamps, medical assis- Armed F
tance or more blankets is asked gbefr
to call Ed Murphy at the Hunger service v
and Homeless Coalition at 352-cldnt
382-0876, or pass along this airspace
phone number to the veteran. 3, 1945,

Pos t4e2 2 a~nd Lds Wuxil- srem J
iary 3190 N. Carl G. Rose 1955. C~
Highway, State Road 200, Her- 563-2491
nando; 352-726-3339. Send 352-344
emails to vfw4252@tampa Herman!
bay~rr.com. I Alle
Everyone is welcome. Post Legion I
and auxiliary meet at 6:30 p.m. Unit 77 1
every second Thursday. monthly
Post honor guard is available lands Ci
for funerals, flag raising and Al Point
nursing home visits. Call P
The public is welcome to the Brumett
Friday night dinner and dance Auxiliary
at 5 p.m. at 352-6
Google us as VFWV 4252, about the
Hernando. U.
H Dumas-Hartson VFW (USSVI)
Post 8189 is on W~est Veterans at 11 a.m
Drive, west of U.S. 19 between monthly
Crystal River and Homosassa. Post 155
Call 352-795-5012 for Highway
information. and inter
VFWV membership is open to always wF
men and women veterans who Cmdr. Bi
have participated in an over- 726-5921
seas campaign, including serv- H Am
ice in Iraq and Afghanistan. The 166 mee
Korean Campaign medal re- urday me
mains open, as well. Call the Hartson
post at the phone number Auxiliary
above for information. Drive, He
I Joe Nic Barco Memorial side of U
VFW Post 7122, 8191 S. Sales ac
Florida Ave., Floral City. For in- Davidsol
formation about the post and its building
activities, call 352-637-0100. building.


Friday: Tuna salad with mayonnaise,
pea-cheese salad, marinated broccoli
salad, two slices whole-grain bread with
margarine, low-fat milk.
Senior dining sites include: Lecanto,
East Citrus, Crystal River, Homosassa
Springs, Inverness and South Dunnellon.


Nuptial vows will be ex-
changed at 11 a.m. on June
15, 2013, in Jacksonville.


Sis AUCE fish or three-
icken for $7.
erican Legion, Bev-
s Memorial Post 237,
Lecanto Highway, in
!rly Plaza, invites all eli-
erans and their families
ur post and consider
ur Legion family: Amer-
ion, Sons of the Ameri-
on (SAL), or American
~uxiliary (ALA). Color
onor Guard accepting
rs.
he post for printed
e or visit the website at
st237.org. Call the post
46-5018.
SKorean War Veter-
;ociation, Citrus
'192 meets at the VFW
)87, Beverly Hills, at 1
first Tuesday monthly.
iran who has seen hon-
ervice in any of the
:orces of the U.S. is eli-
membership if said
wvas within Korea, in-
erritorial waters and
, at any time from Sept.
to the present or if said

we 25 15, t an 31,
all Hank Butler at 352-
6, Neville Anderson at
-2529 or Bob
son at 352-489-0728.
tn-Rawls American
Post 77 and Auxiliary
meet the first Thursday
at the Inverness High-
vic Center at 4375 Little
Road, Inverness.
ost Cmdr. Norman
at 352-860-2981 or
President Marie Cain
37-5915 for information
e post and auxiliary.
., Submarine Veterans
-Sturgeon Base meets
n. the first Saturday
at the American Legion
j, 6585 W. Gulf-to-Lake
, Crystal River. Visitors
rested parties are
welcome. Call Base
illy Wein at 352-

erican Legion Post
,ts 1:30 p.m., first Sat-
onthly at the Dumas-
VFW Post 8189 Ladies
Facility on Veterans
omosassa, on the west
1.S. 19 at Dixon's Auto
:ross from Harley-
n. We meet in the small
to the left of the main
All former and current


post members, as well as all in-
terested veterans, are cordially
invited to be a part of American
Legion Post 166.
For information about the
post or the American Legion,
call and leave a message for
the post commander at 352-
697-1749. Your call will be re-
turned within 24 to 48 hours.
I Seabee Veterans of
America (SVA) Island X-23
welcomes all Seabees and
Honeybees to its monthly meet-
ing at 10:30 a.m. the third Tues-
day monthly at Citrus Hills
Country Club, Rose and Crown
restaurant, Citrus Hills. Call
John Lowe at 352-344-4702.
H Citrus 40/8 Voiture 1219
and Cabane 1219 conducts its
meetings at 7 p.m. the second
Thursday monthly at the Ameri-
can Legion Post 155 on State
Road 44 in Crystal River (6585
E. Gulf-to-Lake Highway). For
more information about the
40/8, call the Chef De Gare
Tom Smith at 352-601-3612; for
the Cabane, call La Presidente
Carol Kaiserian at 352-746-
.P9;orvsi 1 s 5on the Web at
I Aaron A. Weaver Chap-
ter 776 Military Order of the
Purple Heart (MOPH) meets at
2 p.m. the third Tuesday of Jan-
uary, March, May, July, Sep-
tember and November. All
combat-wounded veterans, lin-
eal descendants, next of kin,
spouses and siblings of Purple
Heart recipients are cordially in-
vited to attend and to join the
ranks of Chapter 776. To learn
more about Aaron A. Weaver
Chapter 776 MOPH, visit the
chapter's website at www.cit-
ruspurpleheart.org or call 352-
382-3847.
H Marine Corps League,
Samuel R. Wall Detachment
1139 will conduct its regular
meeting at 7 p.m. the third
Wednesday monthly at DAV
Post 70 in Inverness at the in-
tersection of Independence
Highway and U.S. 41 North. All
Marines are welcome. Call
Jerry Cecil at 352-726-0834 or
Wayne Howard at 352-
634-5254.
H Marine Corps League
Citrus Detachment 819 meets
at 7 p.m. the last Thursday
monthly at VFW Post 10087 on
Vet Lane in Beverly Hills, be-





Hum~ne Socie
OF CITRUS. CO.


hind Superior Bank. Social hour
follows. All Marines and FMF
Corpsmen are welcome. Meet
new friends and discuss past
glories. Call Morgan Patterson
at 352-746-1135, Ted Archam-
bault at 352-382-0462 or Bion
St. Bernard at 352-697-2389.
H Gilley-Long-Osteen VFW
Post 8698 is at 520 State Road
40 E., Inglis, one mile east of
U.S. 19. The Men's Auxiliary
meets at 7 p.m. the second
Monday. LAVFW meets at 5
p.m. and the membership
meeting is at 6:30 p.m. the third
Wednesday at the post.
Call the post at 352-447-
3495 for information about the
post and its activities.
I Fleet Reserve Associa-
tion, Branch 186 will meet at 3
p.m. the third Thursday monthly
at the DAV Building, Independ-
ence Highway and U.S. 41
North, Inverness. Call Bob
Huscher, secretary, at 352-
344-0727.
H American Legion Herbert
Surber Post 225 meets at 7
p.m. the third Thursday monthly
aththe NewFTestanent B ptis
Parkside Ave. adjoining Floral
Park, southeast side. All eligible
veterans are welcome to join.
I Landing Ship Dock (LSD)
sailors meet at Denny's in Crys-
tal River at 2 p.m. the fourth
Thursday monthly. Call Jimmie
at 352-621-0617.
I Suncoast U.S. Navy
Armed Guard and Merchant
Marine Veterans of World
War II meetings for 2012 will be
at 11:30 a.m. at Kally K's
restaurant in Spring Hill on
Sept. 8, Oct. 13, Nov. 10 and
Dec. 8.
I The USS Long Beach
CGN-9 Association Inc. 2012
reunion will be Sept. 8-16 at the
Embassy Suites Hotel, 1445
Lake Cook Road, Deerfield, Ill.
Group reservation code is
CGN.
Call 847-945-4500 for reser-
vations. Ask for the USS Long
Beach reunion rate of $99.68,
including taxes on rooms.
Cutoff date is Aug. 13.


=----=We 4in~

2 velontrttion

Christina Michelle Nel-
son and Michael Joseph
Patton, both of Inverness,
exchanged nuptial vows on
April 20, 2012, at Whisper-
ing Pines Park in Inver-
ness. The Christian
ceremony was officiated by
Chaplain Donna Viglione
from The Wedding Chapel
in Inverness.
tThe bride is the daduthh-
grnddaughterson aPegge
Eagle, both of Inverness.
The groom is the son of
Elizabeth Patton of Inver-
ness.
Diana Reagle attended Gabriel Padilla served
as maid of honor, and as ring-bearer: Flower girls
bridesmaids were Miranda were Abygail and Isabella
Patton and Gitana Torlish. Patton,
Best man was Jack Reagle, The bride was escorted
and groomsman was down the aisle by her
Carmine Grasso. brother, Bruce Benton.


50th AN NIVERSARY

The Pric,


Joe and Cynthia Price of
Homosassa will celebrate
their 50th wedding an-
niversary on July 9, 2012, in
Colorado Springs, Colo.
The couple, originally
from Pennsylvania, were
wed July 9, 1962, at Fort
Carson, Colo. They have
two sons: Jeff and wife
Brenda, and Alan and wife
Natalie. Their seven
grandchildren and two
great-grandchildren reside
in Pennsylvania and Ken-
tucky. They are Joe, Aron,
Jerad, Colin, Shanus,


Max is a happy it tle nlow
(only about 10 pounds) who
greets each new day with en-
thusiasm, looking for the
next great adventure. Max is
a Dachshund mix (mixed
with either miniature Pin-
scher or Chihuahua). He is
about 2 years old, so he is
past the puppy stage and
ready to settle into a loving
new home. He will do best in
an adult home where he will
get the time and love he is
Longing for. Max is neutered
with all medical up to date.
An approved adoption appli-
cation and adoption donation
is required to adopt Max. To
access the adoption applica-
tion or to view additional
adoptable pets, visit
www.roomforonemore.net.
For more information, call
Karron at 352-586-9699.


For the R~ECORD ,


Alana, Delany, Avaleen and
Jayden.


FOR THE RECORD
SDivorces and marriages filed in the state of Florida are
a matter of public record, available from each
courthy's Cl katof t~he C~ourts 00f ce. For Ctrus County,t

www.ceek.citrus fl.us)/. For proce dns filed en an-e
Other county, contact the clerk in that area.


IVI ax


Our "Back to School" special section will

be publishing soon.


This guide includes all the information to

*aet students on track for a new school year!




Publishing.

Saturday, July 2 1



Advertising Deadline:

Tuesday July 10


To reserve your space call
352-563-5592








Sefin SUN AY, JuULY,2012


H Cycling, Golf/B2
H MLB/B3
H Scoreboard/B4
H Auto racing/B4
Tennis, Olympics/B5
NHL, Soccer/B5
H Entertainment/B6


HBrendon de Jonge
leads the way at
Congressional./B2


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Jacki Wachtel, of Tar-
pon Springs, won her
second-straight women's
title Saturday morning at
the sixth annual 5K Citrus
Summer Showdown at
Whispering Pines Park.
She ran a 19:04.
Deirdra Witherspoon, a
former Lecanto High
School distance runner
standout, was second with
a 19:52. Witherspoon runs
cross-country at Florida


International University
in Miami.
Tori Lawson, of Ocala,
was third and the top
high-school female. She
ran a 20:15.
Tyrone Bell won the
men's race. Bell, a recent
graduate of Florida South-
ern College in Lakeland,
won with a 15:40. Bell is
from Middleburg, Fla.
Tim Marshall, a runner
at Louisiana Tech Univer-


sity, was second with a
16:09 clocking. Caleb Vogt
of Winter Park was third
with a 16:13 time.

Sixth annual Citrus
Summer Showdown
reSu its
I Men's Overall winner:
Tyrone Bell, Middleburg,
15:40
I Women's Overall win-
ner: Jacki Wachtel, Tarpon


Springs, 19:04
I Men's college winner:
Tim Marshall, Ft. Myers,
16;09

ne romn' Ilesgeo wn-
Citrus S rin s, 19:52
H Men's high school win-
ner: Ben Martucci,
Brooksville, 16:40
H Women's high school
winner: Tori Lawson, Ocala,
20:15


District 15 Little League
All-Star Tournament
9-10 Baseball
Pool A at Shady Hills
W L
Shady Hills 2
Inverness 2
Greater Hudson 2
West Hernando 0 3
Wednesday, June 27
Shady Hills 25, Inverness 24
Greater Hudson 10, West Hernando 2

ne tnees do Hs 4 nndo

Inverness 17, Greater Hudson, 2
Shady Hills 7, West Hernando 2
Pool B at Crystal River
W L
Dunnellon 3 0
Central Citrus 2 1
Crystal River 1 2
Lady Lake 0 3
Tuesday, June 26
Crystal River 8, Lady Lake 7
Dunnellon 3, Central Citrus 2
Thursday, June 28
Dunnellon 10, Crystal River 0
Central Citrus 13, Lady Lake 0
Friday, June 29
Central Citrus 13, Crystal River 3
Dunnellon 14, Lady Lake 0
Saturday, June 30
Semifinals
Central Citrus beat Greater Hudson
Dunnellon beat Shady Hills
Sunday, July 1
Finals
1 p.m. Dunnellon vs. Cental Citrus
10-11 Baseball
At Crystal River
W L
Dunnellon 2 0
Inverness 1 1
West Hernando 1
Crystal River 0 2
Wednesday, June 27
Inverness 14, Crystal River 1
Dunnellon 11, West Hernando 1
Saturday, June 30
Dunnellon 18, Crystal River 0
West Hernando 5, Inverness 3
Sunday, July 1
12 p.m. Crystal River vs. West Hernando
2 p.m. Inverness vs. Dunnellon
IVajor Baseball
Pool A at Crystal River
Crystal River 1 0
Inverness 1 0
Central Citrus 0 1
Lady Lake 0 1
Saturday, June 30
Crystal River 11, Central Citrus 1
Inverness 14, Lady Lake 4
6:30 p.m. CrystalTRve vs In eress
6:30 p.m. Central Citrus vs. Lady Lake
Thursday, July 5
6:30 p.m. Crystal River vs. Lady Lake
Friday, July 6
6:30 p.m. Central Citrus vs. Inverness
Pool B at Crystal River
Dixie County 0 0
West Hernando 0 0
Greater Hudson 0 0
Dunnellon 0 0
Sunday, July 1
10 a.m. Dixie County vs. West Hernando
10 a.m. Greater Hudson vs. Dunnellon
Monday, July 2
6:30 p.m. Dixie County vs. Greater Hudson
6:30 p.m. West Hernando vs. Dunnellon
Thursday, July s
6:30 p.m. Dixie Cout ts Dunnellon
6:30 p.m. West Hernando vs. Greater Hudson
Saturday, July 7
11am Po A wnn~e v Po B runn ru;
Sunday, July 8
11 a.m. Semifin ('h nships
Junior Baseball
Pool A at Shady Hills

Shady Hills W L
WestHernando 2 0
Ge tner Hudson 1 1
Tuesday, June 26
Shady Hills13, Inverness 5 (at Crystal River)
Wednesday, June 27
West Hernando 17, Greater Hudson 3
Thursday, June 28
Shady Hills 10, Greater Hudson 5
Friday,June 29
Inverness vs. West Hernando, late
West Herniando0 Sahy sunes3 5
Pool B at Crystal River



Wednesday, June 27
Dunnellon 12, Crystal River 6
Thursday, June 28
Crystal River 10, Central Citrus 6
Dunnellon 29, C~ena Cturu ne30
Sunday, July 1
Championship
10 a.m. Pool Awinner ys. Pool Bwinner
Senior Baseball
At Crystal River
W L
Crystal River 1 0
Shady Hills 1 0
Central Citrus 0 1
Inverness 0 1
WetHradSaturd~ay, June 30
Crystal River 16, Inverness 1
Shady Hills 14, Central Citrus 8
1 p.m. Crystal Riverunhday Julsi
3 p.m. Inverness vs. West Hernando
Monday, July 2
6:30 p.m. Crystal River vs. West Hernando

6:30 p.m. Invernes vs Ceta Citrus
Thursday, July 5
6:30 p.m. Crystal River vs. Central Citrus
6:30 p.m. Shady Hil vs. Wst ernando
Saturday, July 7
10 a.m. lnverness vs. ShadestH lerano
Sunday, July 8
Championship
10 a.m. Pool winner vs. Pool runner-up


MATTHEW BECK/Chronicle
Crystal River AII-Star Trinity Natteal scores the fifth run Saturday morning during the first inning at the District
15 AII-Star Tournament at Bicentennial Park in Crystal River. Dunnellon AII-Star pitcher Grace Thompson cOV-
ers home plate following a pass ball to allow the run.


Seven rukns in the third inning ledL~ Invern2es to 14i-8 win


At Crystal River
Inverness manager Tony Double elimination tournament
Stephens said. "We are solid top tO between Dunnellon, South Sumter
bottom. We just have to show up." and Shady Hills
Inverness is now 1-1 and will Wednesday, June 27
play Dixie County at 10 a.m. South Sumter 7, Dunnellon 4
Sunday. Sot~mFrri~d7 185e
Saturday, June 30
JUNIOR SOFTBALL Dunnellon 16, Shady Hills 6
Sunday, July 1
See SOFTBALL/Page B4 12 p.m. South Sumter ys. Dunnellon





Porcello throws 7 shutout



inning in Tigers victory


L.ARRY BUGG
Correspondent

CRYSTAL RIVER The Inver-
ness Junior Little League All-
Stars erupted for seven runs in
the third inning and beat Crystal
River 14-8 Saturday afternoon at
Harley Levins Softball Complex.
Alyssa Nathan was the winning


pitcher in the Little League Dis-
trict 15 contest in the Junior Divi-
sion. Crystal River's Savannah
Bostic took the loss.
Darian Stephens scored three
runs in combination with Inver-
ness' 16 hits. Crystal River's Brit-
tany Bloom doubled among the 11
Crystal River hitS.
"We have a really good team,"


TaoS dB# SCRioT

/ iv25lONS StdTC


COumdament p y

JAMES BLEVINS
Correspondent

CRYSTAL RIVER The little
league baseball teams came out
in droves to Bicentennial Park
On Saturday for more District 15
tournament play.
In the majors, Crystal River
met Central Citrus, and the clang
of balls meeting bats was all that
was heard from the field.
Crystal River came out victori-
ous against Central Citrus in the
bottom of the fourth inning, tak-
ing the win 11-1.
"I think it was a great game
played by everybody," Crystal
River head coach Mike Lemar
said. "Great pitching by Zach
O'Callaghan and (from) Kyle


Mitchell coming in and shutting
(them) down (as the closer). Good
fundamental baseball wins base-
ball games, and that's what we
teach."
Despite both teams hitting
well at the plate, Crystal River
outhit Central Citrus 10-6.
In the first inning, the game re-
mained scoreless. In the top of the
second, Zach O'Callaghan blasted
a double for his first RBI and the
first run of the game (O'Callaghan
went 2-for-3 with 3 RBI's). Central
Citrus did not answer the call in
the bottom of the second as
O'Callaghan (who pitched three
innings with three strikeouts)
struck out one batter in the inning
before throwing the final out to
first base after the ball blasted
right to him.
The third inning belonged to
Crystal River as they dominated
at the plate. Six hits and eight
RBI's later, Crystal River firmly
held sway over Central Citrus

See BASEBALL/Page B4


Associated Press

ST PETERSBURG -Rick Por-
cello allowed four hits in seven
shutout innings, Austmn Jackson
hit a three-run homer and the De-
troit Tigers beat the Tampa Bay
Rays 6-2 on Saturday night.
Porcello (6-5) struck out four in
winning for the third time in four
starts.
Jackson put the Tigers up 4-0
with his eighth homer in the
eighth off Joel Peralta, who re-
turned after serving an eight-
game suspension for having pine
tar on his glove.
After Tigers reliever Joaquin
Benoit gave up solo homers to
pinch-hitter Jeff Keppinger and
Carlos Pena in the eighth,
Jhonny Peralta gave Detroit a 6-
2 lead with a two-run single in
the ninth.
Rays starter Jeremy Hellick-
son (4-4) left in the third after
being struck mn the lower right
leg by Prince Fielder's liner. The
Rays said Hellickson, who


As oited Pres
Detroit Tigers starting pitcher
Rick Porcello throws to home
plate in the first inning of
Saturday's game against the
Tampa Bay Rays in St. Petersburg.

missed his previous two starts
because of right shoulder in-
flammation, has a bruised shin
and X-rays were negative.

See TIGERiS/Page B4


Tarpon Springs woman wins 5k race


LARRY BUGG
For the Chronicle

INVERNESS Once
again, a tall blonde won the
women's race rather easily


1ldn 10Sal 9 Ome


9-10 Softball
At Crystal River
W L
Crystal River 2
Dunnellon 2 0
South Sumter
Inverness
Dixie County 0 3
Tuesday, June 26
South Sumter 10, Inverness 1
Wednesday, June 27
Crystal River 5, South Sumter 4
Thursday, June 28
Dunnellon 16, Dixie County 0
Friday,June 29
Crystal River 14, Dixie County 0
Saturday, June 30
Dunnellon 16, Crystal River 6
Inverness 13, Dixie County 3
Sunday, July 1
10 a.m. Crystal River vs. Inverness
12 p.m. Dunnellon vs. South Sumter
Monday, July 2
6:30 p.m. Dixie County vs. South
Sumter
IMidor Softball
Both pools at Crystal River
Pool A
W L
Inverness 1 0
Shady Hills 0
Dunnellon
Wednesday, June 27
Inverness 11, Dunnellon 1
Saturday, June 30
Dunnellon 9, Shady Hills 8
Inverness 18, Sh ol Hills 3
W L
Crystal River 2 0
South Sumter
Dixie County 0 2
Thursday, June 28
Crystal River 6, South Sumter 5
Saturday, June 30
South Sumter 11, Dixie County 0
Crystal River 11, Dixie County 0
Sunday, July 1
Championship
12 p.m. Pool A winner vs. Pool B winner
Junior Softball
At Crystal River
W L
South Sumter 2 0
Crystal River
Inverness
Dixie County 0 2
Tuesday June 26
South Sumter 8, Inverness 5
Thursday, June 28
Crystal River 9, Dixie County 6
Saturday, June 30
South Sumler 16, Dixiei ront

Sunday, July 1
10 a.m. Crystal River vs. South Sumter
'"G' a ,"'nenesv. Dixi Co.t


CryStal River tames


Central Citrus 11-1






B2 sUNDAY, JULY 1, 2012


GOLF


CITRUS COUvNT (FL) CHRONICLE


delays in receiving some salary
payments. Team spokesman
Philippe Maertens said he be-
lieved they had been paid, "and if
not, there is a reason for it." He
called it a "private issue."
Brushing aside the team's is-
sues, Cancellara said he was fo-
cusing "on what I have to do -
and that's riding my bike." He said
the victory, which he dedicated to
his pregnant wife, was doubly re-
warding because he broke his col-
larbone in the Tour of Flanders in
April and wasn't sure he'd be at
his best for the Tour prologue.
Cancellara has now earned the
leader's yellow jersey for 22 days
in his career, equaling the marks
of other Tour greats, including
two-time winner Laurent Fignon
of France, American triple cham-
pion Greg Lemond and Dutchman
Joop Zoetemelk.


other Tour title favorite: Bradley
Wiggins, aiming to become the
first Briton to win the Tour, was 7
seconds behind in second.
Cadel Evans embarked on his
title defense in solid form, finishing
13th but importantly, 10 seconds
back of Wiggins, who many see as
the main threat to the Australian's
hopes of a repeat. Cancellara is un-
questionably the world's best time-
trial rider, but isn't considered a
Tour contender because he often
struggles in the mountains.
"What a great opening -
again!" Cancellara said. "I did the
most I could. It's not always easy. I
always do the maximum ... It's a
great feeling and this certainly
takes some of the pressure off."
The Tour start offered a wel-
come return to racing three
weeks and 2,168 miles criss-
crossing France, nosing into


Switzerland, and scaling climbs in
the Alps and Pyrenees before the
July 22 finish on Paris' Champs-
Elysees. Two other individual
time-trials await.
RadioShack, built on the re-
mains of teams that Armstrong led
to a record seven Tour victories,
has faced a rough patch.
Its current leader, Andy Schleck,
is staying home to nurse a spinal in-
jury he sustained in a crash in the
Criterium du Dauphine this month;
team manager Johan Bruyneel -
Armstrong's longtime mentor is
staying away to avoid being a dis-
traction to the team and the race
over a U.S. anti-doping case target-
ing him, Armstrong and four others.
In a further embarrassment, En-
rico Carpani, a spokesman for cy-
cling governing body UCI, said it
received information from several
RadioShack riders they'd faced


Associated Press
Fabian Cancellara, wearing the
overall leader's yellow jersey,
celebrates on the podium after
winning the prologue of the Tour de
France cycling race, an individual
time trial over 4 miles with start and
finish Saturday in Liege, Belgium.


iar eH honn
Brad Faxon
Gil Morgan
John Huston
Craig Stadler
HalelIrwin

aee acco sen
Chip Beck
om Purtzer
om Kite
Bobby Wadkins
Bob Tway

Eur oo Rmero
Jim Gallagher, Jr
Ted Schulz
Greg Norman

Tmmyo ermour Ill
David Peoples
Dan Forsman
Andy Bean
clkSuttotn
Bruce Fleisher
Bob Gilder
Andrew Magee
Ben Creneshaw

Mark McNulty
Scott Simpson
Wayne Levi
Tony Jacklin
D.A. Weibning


6973-70 9212 +2
7071-71 66-212 +2
74-67-71 -212 +2
70-70-72--212 +2
72-68-72--212 +2

71-71-71--213 +3
69-73-71--213 +3
71-68-74--213 +3
75-71-68--214 +4
72-72-70 214 +4
7- 8- 4-- +
73-7-69-7-214 +4
69-72-73 -214 +4
67-74-73--214 +4

7370-71-7-216 +6
75-73-69--217 +7
74-71-73 -218 +8

6737-77-6-219 +9
73-73-74 -220 +10
7071-75-76-222 +12

7675-73 69-224 +14
72-76-78--226 +16
80-75-74 -229 +19
81-80-78--239 +29
73 73-69- WD1 +


LPGA TOUR
NW Arkansas
Championship
par SCOreS
Saturday, At Pinnacle Country Club,
Rogers, Ark., Purse:$2 million,Ylardage:
6,356, Par 71, Second Round:
Veronica Felibert 65-66--131 -11
Mika Miyazato 70-65--135 -7
Inbee Park 67-68 -135 -7
Brittany Lang 73-63--136 -6
Katie Futcher 69-67--136 -6
Ai Miyazato 68-68 -136 -6
Ryann0 Toole 68-68--136 -6
seiChl re Screefel 726-17 -
Gerina Piller 70-67--137 -5
So Yeon Ryu 70-67--137 -5
Catriona Matthew 69-68--137 -5
Aahama Munoz 69-813 -W 5

Jin Young Pak 72-66 -138 -4
Tiffany Joh 71-67--138 -4
Momoko Ueda 70-68 -138 -4
Anna Nordqvist 68-70 -138 -4

Sr ahJneSmith 716-19-
Kyeong Bae 70-69 -139 -3
Na Yeon Choi 70-69--139 -3
Stacy Lewis 70-69 -139 -3
iuznn Pettearlsen 70-913 -
Karine Icher 67-72 -139 -3
Hee Young Park 74-66 -140 -2
LizetteSalas 73-67--140 -2
Danielle Kang 72-68 -140 -2
Reilley Rankin 72-68--140 -2
Amy Yang 72-68 -140 -2
JulietaGranada 71-69--140 -2
Jimin Kang 71-69--140 -2
Candle Kung 71-69--140 -2
KarinSjodin 71-69--140 -2
AngelaStanford 71-69--140 -2
SandraGal 70-70--140 -2
Katherine Hull 70-70--140 -2
Mo Martin 70-70 -140 -2
Beth Bader 69-71 -140 -2
Jenny Shin 69-71 -140 -2
Cydney Clanton 73-68 -141 -1
Giulia Sergas 73-68 -141 -1
NurmaK Glanamitta 726-11 -
Beatriz Recari 72-69--141 -1
Christel Boeljon 71-70--141 -1
LexiThompson 71-70--141 -1
Sun YounguYoo 70-114 -

Danah Bordner 74-68 -142 E
Wendy Doolan 73-69 -142 E
Nicole Hage 72-70 -142 E
Pqaol Creamer 717- 2 E
Sophie Gustafson 71-71 -142 E
Britany Uincicome 71-7 --142 E

Yuki Sakurai 69-73 -142 E
Lisa Ferrero 77-66--143 +1
Na~talieSGulis 766--4 +
Maria Hernandez 75-68--143 +1
Jodi Ewart 73-70--143 +1
Maude-Aimee Leblanc 73-70--143 +1
Cidy Maa ossze 7- -1 +
Jennie Lee 71-72--143 +1
Becky Morgan 70-73--143 +1
Vctori aanco 7-3-14 +

Jessica Korda 69-74--143 +1
Failed to qualify
Belen Mozo 7-0-14 +

Nicole Castrale 73-71 --144 +2
Chella Choi 73-71 --144 +2
Cristie Kerr 73-71 --144 +2
KnisnfeMcG mron 7- -1 +
Jessica Shepley 72-72--144 +2
Stacy Prammanasudh 71-73--144 +2
Jane Rah 70-74 -144 +2

Hatnhaehr onwie Young 776-15+
Sydnee Michaels 76-69--145 +3
Emily Tubert 74-71 --145 +3
Ponnnd aPha lm 737-15+
Ilhee Lee 72-73--145 +3
Taylor Coutu 78-68--146 +4
ngur Dves 6 72-14 +
Caroline Hedwall 74-72--146 +4
Samantha Richdale 74-72 146 +4


Associated Press
Brendon de Jonge watches his drive from the fifth tee during the third round of
the AT&T National golf tournament Saturday at Congressional Country Club in
Bethesda, Md.


A few volunteers, tournament staff
and club members tagged along after
Woods, and provided about the only
noise of the round. They watched him
and Van Pelt get off to a quick start,
and then match pars on the back nine
to get close to the lead.
"I told Tiger that was a Bo Van Pelt
crowd, so I was used to that," Van Pelt
said. "I was very comfortable with 10
or 15 people watching me play golf.
No, it was just nice to get it in. I think
we're all fortunate that nobody got
hurt out here last night. It's a credit to
the grounds staff that they got this golf
course ready. I'm sure if you saw pic-
tures of what it looked like at mid-
night, the fact that we played golf
today is a minor miracle."
De Jonge was at ?-under 206 and


will play in the final group with Van
Pelt and Woods, who is going for his
third win of the year. Woods won the
AT&T National the last time it was at
Congressional in 2009.
Billy Hurley, the Navy veteran who
grew up in the area, had a 66 and was
two shots back, along with Mahan,
who stumbled to a 73.
Sunday might be a return to nor-
mal, at least with the noise, especially
with Woods in the final group.
The final round will be threesomes
going off both sides, giving the grounds
crew even more time to clean up the
course. For Saturday, it did well to put
chainsaws to the toppled trees and col-
lect the hundreds of branches scat-
tered across the fairways and pile
them up outside the ropes.




LIO BRIEFS

SRookie Felibert atop
LPGA leaderboard
ROGERS, Ark. Veronica
Felibert shot a 5-under 66 on
Saturday to stretch her lead to
four strokes in the LPGA's NW
Arkansas Classic.
The rookie from Venezuela
continued her surprising run at
Pinnacle Country Club, where
she made the field as the second
alternate. After missing the cuts
in her previous three tourna-
ments, she opened with a 65 on
Friday to take a one-stroke lead.
Mika Miyazato and Inbee
Park were tied for second.
Miyazato had a 65, and Park
shot 68. Brittany Lang had a
63, the best round of the week,
to top the group at 6 under.
Top-ranked Yani Tseng, the
two-time defending champion
and a three-time winner this
year, followed her opening 73
with a 74 to miss her first cut in
more than a year.
Donaldson one-shot
ahead at Irish Open
PORTRUSH, Northern Ire-
:ed Press land Wales' Jamie Donald-
.die on son shot a 3-under 69 Saturday
round to take aone-stroke lead into
layers the final round of the Irish
country Open, while home favorite Rory
!cchia Mcllroy was six shots back.
ad at Donaldson was 12 under at
historic Royal Portrush. England's
wit- Anthony Wall was second after a
cause 67, and Ireland's Padraig Harring-
Sfirst ton (72) and Mark Foster (73)
ament were 10 under. Mcllroy had a 71.
i. From wire reports


Associated Press

PITTSBURGH Mark Calcavecchia
shot a 6-under 64 on Saturday for a share
of the third-round lead with Joe Daley in
the Senior Players Championship.
Calcavecchia, the Montreal Champi-
onship winner last week, matched Daley
at 12-under 198 at Fox Chapel. Daley had

a S cond-round leader Er~ed Couples, the
winner last year at Westchester Country
Club in Harrison, N.Y, and Tom Lehman
were a stroke back. Couples had a 70, and
Lehman shot a 66. Lehman won the Re-
giORS Traditions in his last start
The tournament is the third of the five
Champions Tour majors.
Calcavecchia's bogey-free round
matched the best of the day. After win-
ning last week, he has progressively im-
proved his score each day, opening with
a 69 and shooting a 65 on Friday.
Oeff Freeman Was 10 under after a 70,
Fred Flink was another stroke back after
a 64, and Bill Glasson was 8 under after a
68. Freeman needed only 11 putts on a
back nine that featured four birdies and
811 88gle On 15. Funk eagled the par-5
third hole and had a stretch of five
birdies over seven holes on the back nine.
Kenny Perry had a hole-in-one on the
par-3 17th and finish with a 67 to join
Michael Allen (70), Roger Chapman (66)
and Olin Browne (69) at 6 under. Perry
USed a 6-iron at the 185-yard hole.
After two consecutive days of tempera-
tures in the mid-90s, the third round was
played in slightly more bearable condi-
tions.


ATP& N~a0Uonal
par scores
Saturday, At Congressional Country
Club, Blue Course, Bethesda, Md., Purse:
$6.5 million,Ylardage: 7,569, Par: 71,Third

Brendonde Jonge Roun 6--2 6 -

TigerWoods 72-68-67--207 -6
Seung-Yul Noh 70-68-69--207 -6
BillyHurleylll 69-73-66--208 -5
HunterMahan 70-65-73--208 -5
Jhonattan Vegas 71-70-68 209 -4
John Malinger 7-26-1 3

Robert Garrigus 70-67-73--210 -3
Pat Perez 69-69-72 -210 -3
ChezReavie 72-72-67--211 -2
Sng-Moon Bae 7-86-2 2

Jason Day 69-72-70--211 -2
Charley Hoffman 72-68-71 -211 -2
Marc Leishman 70-70-71 --211 -2
Gi aSingh 6 -0-321 -
John Huh 72-73-67--212 -1
Sean O Hair 73-72-67--212 -1
Troy Matteson 73-70-69 -212 -1
Danie Smmerhays 70 769--1 _

Adam Scott 75-67-70 -212 -1
Stewart Cink 70-68-74--212 -1
Jimmy Walker 68-69-75 -212 -1
Rod Pampling 71-67-75 -213 E
Patrick Cantlay 72-71-71 --214 +1
Martin La rd 7269-321 +
Brian Davis 74-69-72--215 +2
Greg Chalmers 72-71-72--215 +2
Kyle Stanley 72-75-68 215 +2
Cmeron Tnngale 7- 5- --1 +

HeathSlocum 76-70-70--216 +3
Jeff Overton 79-69-68 -216 +3
Kevin Chappell 72-73-72--217 +4
Dustin Johnson 70-76-71 --217 +4
Charles Howell Ill 70-73-74 -217 +4
Bobby Gates 74-68-75--217 +4
Roberto Castro 74-73-70 -217 +4
George McNeill 73-72-73 -218 +5
Harris English 71-74-73--218 +5
Andres Rom~ero 7-14-2 +

Martin Flores 75-71-72--218 +5
K.T Kim 72-74-72 -218 +5
Erik Compton 73-73-72--218 +5
n.J Tahan 7-21-1 +
Charlie Wi 70-75-74 -219 +6
Hunter Haas 74-72-73--219 +6
James Driscoll 70-76-73 -219 +6
Ryuji Imada 72-74-73--219 +6
Trevor mmelman 7- 8- --1 +

Bryce Molder 78-69-72 -219 +6
Will Claxton 73-75-71 -219 +6
Graham DeLaet 74-74-71 -219 +6

J..Klekn 727-73- +
Rory Sabbatini 74-73-73 -220 +7
YE. Yang 76-72-72 -220 +7
GaryWoodland 72-74-75--221 +8
Brendan Steele 71-76-74 -221 +8
Chris DiMarco 76-71-74--221 +8
William McGirt 72-76-73 -221 +8
BrendonTodd 72-76-73--221 +8
Bob Estes 74-74-73--221 +8
Ryan Moore 73-75-73--221 +8
BenCurtis 74-74-73--221 +8
Madecutdidnotfinish
Beau Hossler 71-74-77--222 +9
Justin Leonard 75-71-76--222 +9
Davis Love Ill 70-76-76 -222 +9
Arjun Atwal 76-72-74 -222 +9
J.B. Holmes 72-70-81 -223 +10
Vaughn Taylor 71-76-76 -223 +10
J.J. Henry 77-71-76 -224 +11
CHAMPIONS TOUR

Constellation Semor
Players par scores
Saturday, At Fox Chapel Golf Club, Pitts-
burgh, Purse: $2.7 million,Ylardage: 6,710,
Par: 70, Third Round:
Mark Ca~lcavecchia 696-4-9 1

Fred Couples 66-63-70--199 -11
Tom Lehman 66-67-66 -199 -11
Jef Fmeeman 7065 65 --200 -10

ENlGlra onma 6-78-2 8
Keny Pearr 68-69-67--204 -6
Olin Browne 73-62-69--204 -6
MichaelAllen 66-68-70--204 -6
KirkTriplett 71-69-65--205 -5
BnuceVaughan 6-47--20 -

Larry Mize 70-65-70--205 -5
Jay Haas 71-69-66--206 -4
TomWatson 70-67-69--206 -4
WHIlieWood 70 66 N --206 -

Morris Hatalsky 71-67-69--207 -3
Jay Don Blake 69-65-73--207 -3
Peekr en or 6-73 6-8 -2
Chien Soon Lu 74-67-67--208 -2
David Frost 71-69-68 -208 -2
Steve Jones 72-66-70--208 -2
DavidB tge 7-80-2
Tom Jenkins 73-71-65--209 -1
Loren Roberts 70-73-66--209 -1
Steve Lowery 73-69-67--209 -1

Jfn luL n 7- 8- 8-- -
JohnCook 74-67-68--209 -1
Mike Goodes 74-67-68 -209 -1
IH Hrgnd -1 7- 8-69- -
Bobby Clampett 68-72-69--209 -1
Jim Rutledge 74-69-67 -210 E

Ro ptte 6-746 -1 E
Corey Pavin 70-70-70 -210 E
Gene Jones 76-70-65 211 +1


Associate
Mark Calcavecchia celebrates his bir
the 18th green during the third
Saturday at the Senior P
Championship at the Fox Chapel Cc
Club mn Fox Chapel, Pa. Calcave
ended the day tied for the le;
12-under-par, 198 with Joe Daley.

Daley appeared as if he might v
not because of the weather but be
of the pressure of playing in the
group with a pair of major tourn~
champions in Couples and Lehman


Cancellara wins prologue of Tour de France


Swiss ride proves




o &#lng tilZ tridj

Associated Press

LIEGE, Belgium Fabian Can-
cellara gave some joy to his trou-
bled RadioShack Nissan team as
the 99th Tour de France began
Saturday, winning his fifth open-
ing-day prologue at cycling's pre-
mier race in the same Belgian city
where he edged Lance Armstrong
eight years ago.
The 31-year-old Swiss rider
proved he's positively dominant in
time trials over the 4-mile race
against the clock in Liege. This
time, Cancellara outclassed an-


One steady stroke





1-htlea~,d over


Associated Press

BETHESDAMd. -Saturday at Con-
greSSional was not the first time Tiger
WOOds has played before so few fans.
There were those 6 a.m. practice
rounds at the British Open. Or the oc-
CaSional PGA Tour event where fans
were evacuated because of a thun-
derstorm and hardly anyone returned
at twilight when play resumed. There
Surely was the odd junior event he
played when he was 8.
But teeing off in the late afternoon
at the AT&T National, on a steamy but
sun-filled day on a fabled course in a
gOlf-mad area like Washington?
WOOds had the largest crowd of the
day, even though it never topped 100
people. Brendon de Jonge, who had a
2-under 69 to take a one-shot lead,
had as many birdies (three) as people
in his gallery on a strange, silent Sat-
urday at Congressional.
A violent wind storm overnight that
toppled dozens of trees and littered
the course with limbs forced tourna-
ment officials to keep spectators and
all but the essential volunteers away
from Congressional for the third
round. Considering the amount of de-
bris, it was amazing they even played.
"I've played in front of people like
this," Woods said. "But not generally
for an 18-hole competitive round."
De Jonge was steady in the swelter-
ing COnditions for a third straight
round in the 60s, which gave his first
54-hole lead on the PGA Tour. One
shot behind were Woods (67), Bo Van
Pelt (67) and S.Y. Noh (69).
De Jonge, a South African going for
his first PGA Tour win, made his final
birdie on the 12th hole with a wedge
Out of the rough that climbed over a
ridge and settled about 12 feet behind
the cup. It was worthy of applause,
but there was only one person in the
gallery to see it Kandi Mahan, the
Wife of Hunter Mahan.
Indeed, this was a day like few oth-
eTS On the PGA Tour.


Calcavecchia, J Dl


lea*n *eio Pa






CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE




AL


Yankees 4, White Sox 0


BASEBALL


SUNDAY, JULY 1, 2012 B3


East Division
L Pot GB WC L10
30 .610 - 6-4
35 .545 5 3-7
36 .532 6 1 7-3
37 .526 6'/ lb/ 3-7
38 .513 7'/ 2'/ 5-5



East Division
L Pot GB WC L10
32 .579 - 5-5
36 .544 2'/ 6-4
36 .532 3'/ 1 6-4
40 .481 7'/ 5 4-6
44 .450 10 7'/ 3-7


Away
23-14 Chicago
20-16 Cleveland
20-15 Detroit
19-20 Kan.City
19-22 Minnesota


Central Division
L Pot GB WC L10
36 .538 - 7-3
38 .506 2'/ 3 4-6
40 .487 4 4'/ 5-5
41 .461 6 6'/ 5-5
45 .416 9'/10 5-5


West Division
L Pot GB WC L10
29 .633 - 8-2
35 .551 6'/ 7-3
42 .468 13 6 4-6
46 .418 17 10 4-6




West Division
L Pot GB WC L10
35 .557 - 6-4
36 .544 1 1-9
38 .506 4 3 6-4
47 .390 13 12 5-5
50 .367 15 14 5-5


W
New York 47
Baltimore 42
Boston 41
Tampa Bay 41
Toronto 40


Str Home
W-1 24-16
L-1 22-19
W-1 21-21
L-1 22-17
W-2 21-16


Home Away
19-21 23-15
20-18 19-20
17-18 21-22
14-23 21-18
16-25 16-20


Home Away
27-14 23-15
22-17 21-18
19-19 18-23
14-22 19-24


Texas
L. Angeles
Oakland
Seattle


Chicago

De Aza of
Youkils 3b
A.Dunn lb


Rios rf
Viciedo If
AIRmrz ss
Flowrs c
Bckhm 2b
Totals
Chicago
New York


NewYork


ab r h bi ab r h bi
4 0 1 0 Jeter ss 3 0 0 0
3 0 0 0 Grndrs of 4 1 2 1
2 0 0 0 AIRdrg 3b 4 0 0 0
4 0 0 0 Cae i21b 4 0 2 0
3 0 1 0 Swisher dh 3 1 1 0
3 0 0 0 lbanez rf 3 0 0 0
3 0 0 0 RMartn c 3 0 0 0
3 0 0 0 Wise If 3 1 3 2
3 00 0
28 03 0 Totals 31 4 8 4
000 000 000 0
110 011 00x 4


Central Division
L Pot GB WC L10
34 .558 - 5-5
35 .545 1 7-3
38 .513 3'/ 2'/ 6-4
42 .455 8 7 4-6
46 .410 11'/ 10'/ 4-6
49 .364 15 14 5-5


Str Home Away
L-1 20-14 24-18
W-423-17 20-19
W-118-19 23-17
W-321-22 16-18
L-4 17-24 19-20


Str Home Away
W-2 23-16 20-18
W-4 23-13 19-22
L-3 17-18 23-20
W-1 19-19 16-23
L-3 23-19 9-27
W-2 18-20 10-29


Str Home Away
L-2 25-16 19-19
L-7 24-15 19-21
L-1 20-17 19-21
L-1 18-24 12-23
W-1 16-24 13-26


Wash.
New York
Atlanta
Miami
Philly


Cincinnati
Pittsburgh
St. Louis
Milwaukee
Houston
Chicago


San Fran.
L. Angeles
Arizona
Colorado
San Diego


DP--Chicago 1, New York 1. LOB--Chicago 4,
New York 4. 2B--Wise (2). HR--Granderson
(23), Cano (19), Wise (2). SB--Rios (13). CS-
De Aza (7).
IP H R ER BB SO
Chicago
Peavy L,6-5 8 8 4 4 0 11
New York
Kuroda W,8-7 7 3 0 0 1 11
D.Robertson 1 0 0 0 0 2
Logan 1-3 0 0 0 1 0
R.Soriano 2-3 0 0 0 0 0
HBP--by Peavy (Jeter), by Kuroda (Youkilis).
WP--Kuroda.


Twins 7, Royals 2

First Game
Kansas City Minnesota .
ab r h bi ab r h bi
AGordn If 3 0 20Span of 3 01 1
Dyson of 1 01 0Rerever r 4 01 0
YBtncr 2b 4 01 2 Mauer l 4 11 0
Mostks3b 4 0 0 0 Wlngh dh 3 1 1 0
Butler dh 4 00 0Plouffe 3b 4 12 2
Francr rf 3 00 0Doumit c 4 12 1
Maier rf 1 0 0 0 Mstrnn If 4 1 1 0
Hosmerlb 4 0 2 0 Dozierss 4 12 1
B.Pena c 4 00 0ACasill 2b 4 1 32
Bourgs ef-lf 3 2 1 0
AEscor ss 10 0 0
Falu ss 1 0 0 0
Totals 33 27 2 Totals 34 714 7
Kansas City 000 001 010 2
Minnesota 002 040 01x 7
E--YBetancourt (5). DP-Kansas City 3, Min-
nesota 1. LOB--Kansas City 6, Minnesota 12.
2B--Hosmer (12), Plouffe (9), Doumit (13),
A.Casilla (10). HR--Plouffe (16). SB-Span (8),
Mastroianni (3), Dozier (3), A.Casilla 2 (10).
SF--Doumit.
IP H R ER BB SO
Kansas City
J.Sanchez L,1-4 41-310 6 6 6 4
Mazzaro 21-32 0 0 0 2
Hottovy 11-32 1 1 2 1
Minnesota
Diamond W,7-3 8 6 2 2 2 4
Perkins 1 1 0 0 0 0
WP--Diamond 3.
Second Game
Kansas City Minnesota
ab r h bi ab r h bi
AGordn If 4 01 0 Revere o 3 00 0
YBtncr2b 4 0 0 0 JCarrllss 4 0 1 0
Mostks3b 4 0 0 0 Mauerc 4 2 2 1
Butler dh 3 1 21Wlngh If 4 11 2
Francr rf 4 01 0 Mornea d 4 02 0
Hosmerlb 0 lum 13b 31


AEscor ss 3 0 0 0 ACasill 2b 4 0 0 0

Totso 33 16 10 To1als 032 9 5


LB-K)na eCezy (, )innesota 7. 2B--Hose
(10). HR--Butler (16), Mauer (4), Willingham
(16), Parmelee (1). SB-Mastroianni 2 (5).
IP H R ER BB so


Philadelphia
Hamels L,10-4
Schwimer
Miami
Buehrle W,7-8
M.Dunn H,4
H.Bell S,16-20


7 73 33 5
1 2 000 0

7 7 221 7
1 00 00 0
1 10 00 1


Associated Press
Chicago White Sox batter Kevin Youkilis, left, reacts after striking out as New York Yankees catcher Russell Martin
returns the ball during the first inning of Saturday's game at Yankee Stadium in New York.




Kuroda KOs 11 mn Yanks wm


Mets 5, DodgIers 0
NewYork Los Angeles
ab r h bi ab r h bi


AnTrrs of
Tejada ss
DWrght 3b
1.Davis lb
Duda rf

Dnhpn2b

Quntnll ph
Parnell p


DGordn ss
EHerrrlIf
HrstnJr2b
JRiver lb
A.Ellis c
Vn lykbrf



Abreu ph



AKndy 3b

013 000


4 11 0
4 00 0
31 0 0
42 2 3
4 01 0
3 1 21

1 0 00
300 00


snacehisweepiong a hr egme series from

Reds 2, Giants 1
SAN FRANCISCO Giants nemesiS
Mat Latos pitched a two-hitter to win hiS
career-best seventh straight decision,
beating San Francisco for the second
time in as many outings this season tO
lead the Cincinnati Reds to a 2-0 victory.
Latos (7-2) struck out seven and didn't
walk a batter for the fourth time in his
115-pitch gem and second straight com-
plete game.
Braves 7, Nationals 5
ATLANTA- Mike Minor won for just
the second time in 12 starts and the At-
lanta Braves overcame 104-degree heat
to beat Stephen Strasburg and the Wash-
ington Nationals 7-5
Strasburg (9-3) left after just three in-
ningS because of weather-related issues.
He didn't return to begin the fourth, tying
for the shortest outing of his 33-start ca-
reer.

Cubs 3, Astros 2
CHICAGO Anthony Rizzo hit his first
homer with the Cubs, a two-run go-ahead
shot in the fifth inning, and Chicago beat
the Houston Astros for its fourth win in
fiVe games.
Matt Garza (4-6) struggled but got the
Victory by working 5 1/3 innings. Five
Cubs relievers combined to allow one hit
and no runs over the final 3 2/3 inningS
with Carlos Marmol pitching the ninth for
his seventh save in nine chances.

Mets 5, DodgIers 0
LOS ANGELES -Johan Santana
scattered three hits over eight innings, Ike
Dayi shittsa thredeerutn homer, andl the NeW
YokMt ande thos Ange es
Dodgers their season-worst seventh
straight loss with a 5-0 victory.
Santana (6-4) did not give up a hit be-
tween Dee Gordon's leadoff single in the
first inning and Scott Van SI ke's leadoff
single in the eighth. Tony Gwynn Jr. sin-
gled two batters later and both runnerS
advanced on Adam Kennedy's ground-
out. But Gordon grounded out to third.

Brewers 10, Diamondbacks 2
MILWAUKEE Ryan Braun homered
twice and Cody Ransom added a three-
run homer to lead the Milwaukee BrewerS
to a 10-2 win over the Arizona Diamond-
backs.
Carlos Gomez also hit a home run aS
the Brewers had 13 hits and scored the
most runs since May 20 when Milwaukee
beat Minnesota 16-4

Padres 8, Rockies 4
DENVER Yasmani Grandal and
Alexi Amarista each homered twice, lead-
ing Edinson Volquez and the San DiegO
Padres over the Colorado Rockies 8-4.
Grandal made his first big league start
memorable by homering for his first tWO
hits in the majors.


Totals 33 59 5
NewYork 010


Los Angeles 000 000 000 0
Eo-.ls I ), D Grdo~ne(15)or D-N reworki
4. 2B-1I.Davis (13), Dan.Murphy (21), Nieuwen-
huis (11). HR-1I.Davis (11). SB-An.Torres (9),
D.Gordon (25). SF-Dan.Murphy, Thole.
NeworkIP H R ER BBSO
J.Santana W,6-4 8 3 0 0 2 3
Parnell 1 0 0 0 0 0
Los Angeles
Eovaldi L,0-5 51-37 5 5 1 0
Elbert 11-30 0 0 1 1
Coffey 11-30 0 0 0 1
Lindblom 1 2 0 0 0 2

Reds 2, Giants 1
cincinnati san Francisco
ab r h bi ab r h bi
Cozart ss 4 12 0 G~lanc r 4 00 1
Stubbs of 4 00 0Theriot 2b 4 00 0
Votto lb 3 0 0 0 MeCarr If 3 0 0 0

Blpisb2b 2 0 aa cb 3 0 0 0
Bruce rf 4 0 1 0 Sandovl 3b 3 0 0 0
Ludwck If 3 00 0HSnchzc 3 00 0
Hr zier~b 3 n 0 Errwfr ss 3 01 0
Latos p 4 0 0 0 Schrhlt ph 1 0 0 0


Pennyp 0 00 0
Belt ph 1 11 0
Totals 33 27 2 Totals 29 12 1
Cincinnati 000 100 100 2
san Francisco 000 000 001 1
E-Sanndoval (7). DP-San Francisco 2. LOB-
Cincinnati 10, San Francisco 1. 2B-Cozart
(19), B.Crawford (16). 3B-Bel ( BB S

cincinnati
Ltos~wa co 9 2 1 1 0 7

ZioL,s6-6 163 2 1 1 6 3
Ja.Lopez 1-30 0 0 0 1
Penny 21-30 0 0 0 1
WP-Kontos.

Cubs 3, Astros 2
Houston Chicago
ab r h bi ab r h bi


Kansas City
Hochevar L,5-8
Mijares
G.Holland
Minnesota
De Vries W,2-1
Al.Burnett
TRobertson
Burton
PB--S.Perez.


68 55 1 0
10 0 01 0
1 10 0 22


Blue Jays 11, AngIels 2
Los Angeles Toronto
ab r h bi ab r h bi


Trout If 4 0 0 0 Lawrie 3b
Mlzturs 2b 4 0 2 1 Vizquel 3b
Pujols dh 4 00 0Rasmsof
KMorls lb 4 0 2 0 Bautist rf
Hester pr 0 1 0 0 BFrncs ph-lf
Irnmo rfb 4 O Trnc 12bb

Bourjo cf 4 0 1 0 YEscor ss
AnRmn ss 4 0 31 RDavis If-rf
BoWlsn c 4 11 0Lind dh

Totals 36 2102 Arensiic
Los Angeles 001 000 001
Toronto 170 030 00x


5 11 1
2 11 1

10



3312 100



-2
11


Wh~lite Sox, 4-0


Associated PrCSS

NEW YORK Hiroki Kuroda tied
a career high by striking out 11 and
the New York Yankees backed him
With three home runs, beating the
White Sox 4-0 on Saturday and end-
ing Chicago's four-game winning
streak
A day after outfielder Dewayne
Wise was perfect in his pro pitching
debut during a mop-up role, he was
perfect at the plate. He had three hitS
and homered, with Curtis Grander-
son and Robinson Cano also con-
necting.
Kuroda (8-7) pitched three-hit ball
for SeVen inningS
Jake Peavy (6-5) struck out 11 in the
l0SS.
AMERICAN LEAGUE

Blue Jays 11, AngIels 2
TORONTO Yunel Escobar homered
during a seven-run burst in the second in-
ning and Brett Lawrie later added a three-
Fun Shot, leading the Toronto Blue Jays
OVer the Los Angeles Angels 11-2.
Lawrie also doubled and singled. He
drove in three runs and scored three be-
fore leaving after the seventh.
The Angels lost consecutive games for
the first time since June 3-4.

Indians 11, Orioles 5
BALTIMORE -Shin-Soo Choo went 4
for 5 with a homer, scored four runs and

caonltde atnhsepeaR~ sto e theOC eve-

11-5 Saturda .
Shelley Duncan also homered for the
Indians, who had a season-high 19 hits
- eClipSing their previous high of 16, set
Friday night in a 9-8 loss at Camden
Yards

Twins 5, Royals 1, 2nd gIame
MINNEAPOLIS Joe Mauer home-
red, rookie Cole De Vries threw six stron 9
innings and the Minnesota Twins beat the
Kansas City Royals 5-1 to sweep a day-
night doubleheader.
JOSh Willingham and Chris Parmelee
alSo homered for the Twins, who finished
June with a 14-13 record their first win-
ning month in almost a year.
Twins 7, Royals 2, Game 1
MINNEAPOLIS Scott Diamond
pitched eight solid innings, Trevor Plouffe
homered and the Minnesota Twins beat
the Kansas City Royals 7-2 in the opener
of a day-night doubleheader.
Diamond (7-M3) allowed two r nsw ad
SIx ht give Minnesot i f wh
another game coming up.

RangIers 7, Athletics 2
ARLINGTON, Texas Josh Hamilton


E-Bourjos (1), Trout (3). DP-Los Angeles 1,
Toronto 1. LOB-Los Angeles 7, Toronto 6.
2B--M.Izturis (6), Lawrie (15), Rasmus (16),
K.Johnson (7). 3B-K.Johnson (2). HR--Lawrie


(8), Y Escobar (5).

oshAr ee~s1
D.Carpenter

HAv roz W,5-6
L.Perez
Pauley
PB--Bo.Wilson.


IP H R ER BB so

41-39 10 5 4 3
32-31 1 1 2 3

77 11 0 3
10 00 0 0
13 11 0 0


Cleveland

Choo rf
ACarer ss
Kipnis 2b
JoLopz 3b
Brantly of
Ktunca d
Marson c
Cnghm If

Totals
Clveland


Baltimore


ab r h bi
5 4 4 3 BRorts 2b
5 2 3 2 Avery If
400 1 Hardy ss
6 1 5 3 AdJonsof
5 0 2 0 Betemt lb


5 3 4 1 MrRynldh
6 0 0 0 Flahrty 3b
Pearce ph
47111911 Totals


ab r h bi
10 0 1
4 01 0
4 00 0






31 5 5

11


Schafer of
Lowrie ss
Ca.Lee lb
Bogsyc rf
CJhnsn 3b
JCastro c
JDMrtnIf
SMoore 2b
Happ p
MDwns ph
Abad p
DCrpnt p


3 01 1
4 01 0
4 00 0
3 00 0
31 2 0
3 01 0
4 12 1
4 02 0
2 01 0
10 0 0
0 0 00
0 0 00


DeJess of
SCastro ss
Rizzo lb
ASorin If
Camp p
Marml p
LaHair rf
Russell p
Campn If
Soto c
Barney 2b
Valuen 3b

Maine p
Corpas p
FlJhnsn rf


E-Hardy (3), Ad.Jones (7). DP--Cleveland 2.
LOB--Cleveland 16, Baltimore 4. 2B--A.Cabr-
era (18), Marson (5), Avery (5), Ad.Jones 2 (17),
Betemit (10). 3B--Marson (2). HR--Choo (8),
Dna 5 C.Davis (13). SB--Kipnis (19).


Totals 31 2102 Toas 29 3 7 3
Houston ool loo0000 2
Chicago 000 030 00x 3

LB-chHaut 6,DC~h cgoo8 nB M oare (1
Soto (3), Re.Johnson (6). HR--Rizzo (1). CS-
Schafer (6). S-Garza.


SF- .R rts

cleveland
TomlinW,4-5
Rogers
Pestano
Sp

Evelan 0,-1
Tom.Hunter
Ayala
Gregg
Lids rm


IP H R ER BB So


IP H R ER BB SO


161-35 3 3 4 6
2-3 1 0 0 0 0

51-39 2 2 3 1
1-3 1 0 0 0 0
1-3 0 0 0 0 1
1 00 00 1
1 0 0 012


Houston
HapL,6-8

D.Carpenter

iarz W4-6
Maine H,1
Corpas H,2
Rssell H 8

Marmol S,7-9


HP- Lindstrom (Kotchman), by Eveland
(Kipnis). WP--Rogers.


AM ERICAN LEAGUE


Pirates 7, Cardinals 3
Pittsburgh St. Louis
ab r h bi ab r h bi
Presley If-cf 4 1 1 0 Schmkr 2b 2 0 0 0
Tabata rf 4 1 1 0 Greene ph-2b1 0 0 0
AMcCt of 4 12 0Jay of 4 21 1

Goelb 1 0 1 H kiya Ifd 3 0 2 1
McGeh ph-1b20 0 0 Craig lb 4 0 1 0
Walker 2b 4 11 1Freese 3b 4 00 0
PAlvrz 3b 31 1 4Descals ss 4 00 0
Barmes ss 3 0 0 1 TCruz c 4 1 1 0
McKnr c 4 0 1 0 Lynn p 0 0 0 0
Karstns p 3 00 0SRonsnph 1 00 0
Lincoln ph 1 0 0 0 Brwnng p 0 0 0 0
Watson p 00 0 0MCrpntph 1 00 0
JHughsp 0 00 0Cletop 0 00 0
VMarte p 0 00 0
Totals 35 78 7 Totals 32 3 6 3
Pittsburgh 400 020 001 7
St. Louis 002 000 010 3
LOB--Pittsburgh 7, St. Louis 5. 2B--Tabata
(1 3), Walker (15), McKenry (5), Jay (3), Beltran
(10), T Cruz (3). HR--PAlvarez (15). SB--Pres-
ley (8), Jay 2 (6). S-Tabata, Lynn.
IP H R ER BB SO

Krtt sW,1-2 7 4 2 2 2 7
Watson 2-3 2 1 1 0 1
J.HughesS,1-1 11-30 0 0 0 0
St. Louis
Lynn L,10-4 5 7 6 6 4 6
Browning 2 0 0 0 0 1
Cleto 1 0 0 0 0 3
VMarte 1 1 1 1 0 1
HBP-by Cleto (Barmes). WP-VMarte.

MarlinS 3, Phillies 2
Philadelphia Miami
ab r h bi ab r h bi
Rollins ss 4 00 0Reyesss 4 22 0
Polanc3b 4 00 0HRmrz3b 4 01 0
Utley 2b 4 0 1 0 Stanton rf 3 1 2 2

Fnecnt pr 0 0 Cos npr-cf O 0
Pence rf 4 1 3 1 Ruggin ef-lf 2 0 1 1
Victornof 3 0 1 1nfante2b 3 01 0
Wggntn ib 2 0 0 0 GSnchz lb 4 0 1 0
Mayrry If 3 00 0J.Buckc 3 00 0
Hamels p 2 0 1 0 Buehrle p 3 0 0 0
Luna ph 1 0 0 0 MDunn p 0 0 0 0
Schwm p 00 0 0H.Bell p 0 00 0
Totals 31 28 2 Totals 29 39 3
Philadelphia 010 000 100 2
Miami 101 010 00x 3
E--Ruggiano (2). DP--Miami 1. LOB-
Philadelphia 4, Miami 8.2B-Ruiz 2(19), Reyes
(17), Ruggiano (9). HR--Pence (16), Stanton
(18). SB--Reyes 2 (18), Stanton (5). CS-
Pence (2), Hamels (1). S--Ruggiano, Infante.
SF--Victorino, Ruggiano.
IP H R ER BB SO


N AT IONAL LEAG U E


AMERICAN LEAGUE

"":t" CSatsuordahits Gaxm s

Minnesota 7, Kansas City 2, 1st game
Cleveland 11, Baltimore 5
Detroit 6, Tampa Bay 2
Minnesota 5, Kansas City 1, 2nd game

Beoxs nnatO 2etle0:10 p.m
Sunday's Games
Cleveland (Masterson 4-7) at Baltimore (Matusz 5-9), 1:35 p.m.
Detroit (Smyly 2-3) at Tampa Bay (Cobb 3-4), 1:40 p.m.
Chicago White Sox (Floyd 6-7) at N.Y.Yankees (PHughes
8-6), 2:05 p.m.
Kansas City (B.Chen 7-6) at Minnesota (Liriano 2-7), 2:10 p.m.
L.A. Angels (C.Wilson 9-4) at Toronto (Laffey 0-0), 3:07 p.m.
Boston (Doubront 8-4) at Seattle (Vargas 7-7), 4:10 p.m.
Oakland (Blackley 1-2) at Texas (Darvish 10-4), 7:05 p.m.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Saturday's Games
Pittsburgh 7, St. Louis 3
Cincinnati 2, San Francisco 1
Chicago Cubs 3, Houston 2
Atlanta 7, Washington 5
Miami 3, Philadelphia 2
Milwaukee 10 Arizona e2s

San Diego 8, Colorado 4
Sunday's Games
Philadelphia (Blanton 7-6) at Miami (Nolasco 6-6), 1:10

Washington (G.Gonzalez 10-3) at Atlanta (T.Hudson 6-3),

Ar z50a (Collmenter 0-2) at Milwaukee (Gallardo 6-6), 2:10
p.m.
Pittsburgh (Bedard 4-8) at St. Louis (Westbrook 6-6), 2:15
p.m.
Houston (W.Rodriguez 6-5) at Chicago Cubs (TWood 2-3),
2:20 p.m.
San Diego (K.Wells 0-1) at Colorado (D.Pomeranz 0-2),
3:10 p.m.
Cincirmati (Arroyo 3-5) at San Francisco (Vogelsong 7-3)

N.Y Mets (Gee 5-6) at L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 5-4), 8:05 p.m.

For more box scores,
see Page B4


nita th~ree-run homer to cp a bigafifth in-

start and the Texas Rangers extended
their winning streak to five games, beat-
ing the Oakland Athletics 7-2 -
Hamilton drove in four runs to help
Texas (50-29) become the first team in
baseball to reach 50 victories.

NATIONAL LEAGUE

Pirates 7, Cardinals 3
ST. LOUIS Pedro Alvarez hit a

grn nsla in the fis innin noce sudndene d

Andrew McCutchen had two hits before
leaving with a sore left wrist, helping the
Pittsburgh Pirates beat the St. Louis Car-
dinals 7-3 for their fourth victory in a row.
Jeff Karstens (1-2) thrived in sweltering
heat, allowing four hits with seven strike-
outs in seven strong innings.

Marlins 3, Phillies 2
MIAMI Giancarlo Stanton homered
and drove in two runs, Mark Buehrle
pitched seven strong innings and the
Miami Marlins beat the Philadelphia
Phillies 3-2 for their third straight win.
Jose Reyes had two hits, stole two
bases and scored twice for Miami. The
Marlins' winning streak is their longest


Indians 11, Orioles 5






B4 sUNDAY, JULY 1, 2012


SCOREBOARD


CITRUS COUvNT (FL) CHRONICLE


Wimbledon Results
Saturday, At The All England Lawn Tennis
& Croquet Club, Wimbledon, England,
Purse: $25.03 million (Grand Slam), Sur-
face: Grass-0utdoor
si nges
Third Round
Brian Baker, United States, def. Benoit Paire,
Francep -Kolsc r~eib6r (27), Germany, def
Lukas Rosol, Czech Republic, 6-2, 6-3, 7-6 (6).
Juan Martin del Potro (9), Argentina, def. Kei
Nishikori (19), Japan, 6-3, 7-6 (3), 6-1.
Mardy Fish (10), United States, def. David
Golfin, erlgium, n-3 7-6 (6) r- n6)de. Lks

Lacko, Slovakia, 6-4, 6-3, 6-3.
David Ferrer (7), Spain, def. Andy Roddick
(30), United States, 2-6, 7-6 (8), 6-4, 6-3.
UMarinS Cie (166, (Croatia, df. am7 (uerrey

Andy Murray (4), Britain, def. Marcos Bagh-
datis, Cyprus, 7-5, 3-6, 7-5, 6-1.
women
Third Round
Francesca Schiavone (24), Italy, def. Klara
Zakopalova, Czech Republic, 6-0, 6-4.
Ana Ivanovic (14), Serbia, def. Julia Goerges
(22), Germany, 3-6, 6-3, 6-4.
mTamirae Psmek Aust~ria, def. Yanina Wick-
Petra Kvitova (4), Czech Republic, def. Var-
vara Lepchenko, United States, 6-1, 6-0.
victoria Azarenka (2), Belarus, def. Jana Ce-

pe osa sa aSk e oa, azakhstan, def. Sara
Errani (10), Italy, 6-0, 6-4.
Serena Williams (6), United States, def.
Zheng Jie (25), China, 6-7 (5), 6-2, 9-7.
Crokberta Vinci (21) )taly, def. Mirjana Lucic
Doubles

FirstI Rund
Bob and Mike Bryan (2), United States, def
Jamie Delgado and Kenneth Skupski, Britain
7-6 (2), 6-0, 6-2.
Uz kk 1 Eln PRaussia an jdDenis lu omin
Garcia-Lopez, Spain, 6-4, 6-3, 6-2.
Yen-hsun Lu, Taiwan, and Alexander Waske
Germany, def. Xavier Malisse and Dick Norman
Belgium, 7-5, 3-S6e6-3d 6R nd
Leander Paes, India, and Radek Stepanek
(4), Czech Republic, def. Jonathan Erlich and
Andy Ram, Israel, 6-2, 6-4, 7-6 (5).
JNi shann Mrrkay eBritain arao creoda i
and Frank Moser, Germany, 6-3, 6-3, 6-2.
Robert Lindstedt, Sweden, and Horia Tecau
(5), Romania, def. Sanchai and Sonchat Rati-
watana, Thailand, 6-2, 7-6 (3), 7-6 (2).
Ivan Dodig, Croatia, and Marcelo Melo (15),
Brazil, def. Martin Emmrich and Michael

KJua Inci mCahnea6 d 6du rdo chwank,
Argentina, def. Andre Sa and Bruno Soares
(16), Brazil, 6-4, 6-4, 6-7 (5), 4-6, 6-3.
SecWondm und
Agnieszka and Urszula Radwanska, Poland,
def. Irina Falconi, United States, and Chanelle
Scheepers, South Africa, 7-5, 6-1.

GeH hny df Irna CmeI nBe bum a M
Niculescu (15), Romania, 6-3, 2-0, retired.
Andrea Hlavackova and Lucie Hradecka (6)
Czech Republic, def. Dominika Cibulkova and
DaMWWl Hnteuchoaa,dSlovakia 62 6-44) u-
sia, vs. Serena and Venus Williams, United
States, 6-3, 3-6, susp., darkness.



Tour de France resultS
Saturday
At Liege, Belegium

A 4-mile individual time trial beginning and

1. Fabian dinn LieraS itzerland, Ra-
dioShack-Nissan, 7 minutes, 13 seconds.
2. Bradley Wiggions, Britain, Sky Procycling,
7 seconds behind.
3. Sylvain Chavanel, France, Omega
Pharma-QuickStep, same time.
Ra iTejay Van Garderen, United States, BMC
5. Edvald Boasoon Hagen, Norway, Sky Pro-
cycling, :11.
6. Brett Lancaster, Australia, Orica
G.aree Gsrtsch eermany, Argos-Shimano,
:12.
8. Denis Menchov Russia, Katusha,:13.
sa eP iipe Gilbert, Belgium, BMC Racing.
10. Andriy Grivko, Ukraine, Astana, :15.
11. Christopher Froome, Britain, Sky Procy-
cling,:.16.
Quli Pter Velits, Slovakia, Omega Pharma-
13. Cadel Evans, Australia, BMC Racing,
same time.
dae :V ncenzo Nibali, Italy, Liquigas-Cannon-
15. Ryder Hesjedal, Canada, Garmin-Sharp-
Barracuda, same time.
16. David Millar, Britain, Garmin-Sharp-
Barracuda, same time.
17. Stephen Cummings, Britain, BMC Rac-
ing, same time. .
18. Jens Voigt, Germany, RadioShack-Nis-
san 1Andreas Kloeden, Germany, Ra-
dioShack-Nissan, same time.
Ti2k fick Nuyens, Belgium, Team Saxo Bank-
Also
22. George Hincapie, United States, BMC
Ra ing, same time. Uie ttsG

Sharp- arracudraa .1. arn-
35. Christian Vande Velde, United States
Garmin-Sharp-Barracuda,:.22.
S69 Daavrid Zabriskie Utrited States, Garmin-
80. Levi Leipheimer, United States, Omega
Pharma-QuickStep, same time.
100. Thomas Danielson, United States

13 hitpe Honr, united States, Ra-




Brewers 10, Diamond-
backs 2
Arizona Milwaukee

Drew ss ab 1 Aoki rf ab rh bi
A.Hill2b 4 01 0 C~omzf 52 2 2
J.Upton rf 10 0 0Braun If 42 2 3


GuPbaemph-rf4 0 0 0o garnd 4 0 0 0
GldscrhcIb 4 0 0 0 Gmeenbpr-2b 3 2 2 0

CYoung of 3 0 0 0 Kottars ib 0 0 0 0
RRorts 3b 4 0 2 0 RWeks 2b 4 2 1 0
Miley p 1 0 0 0 Dillard p 0 0 0 0
Ziegler p 10 0 0Ransm ss 4 12 4
Breslw p 10 0 0Mkindpc 4 0 2 0

Overay ph 1 0 0 0 Ishikaw ph 1 0 0 0
MParr p 00 0 0
Totals 33 26 2 Cotlzusb 371001039
Arizona 000 000 011 2
Milwaukee 011 611 00x 10
E--A.HiI (4) DP-Arizona 1l OB -rona 8

M.Montero (8), C.Gomez (4), Braun 2 (22),
Ransom (7). SB-J.Upton (10). S--Fiers.


of gas," Kahne said, grin-
ning. "No way I was catch-
ing him. We had stopped
(for a fill-up) and I was hop-
ing he'd shut down."
Keselowski had just
enough fuel to finish.
While registering his 16th
career top-five finish in the
267-lap race, Keselowski,
who led for 68 total laps,
ended a lull over the past
four starts where he had
failed to crack the top 10.
He was driving his
backup car after slamming
the right side of his top car
into the wall in the wake of
a collision with Juan Pablo
Montoya during practice
earlier on Friday. That
mishap took place on his
very first lap on the track.
Denny Hamlin was third,
Dale Earnhardt Jr. fourth
and Jeff Gordon fifth. Ham-
lin announced a new agree-
ment with Joe Gibbs Racing
on his Twitter account just
before the start.
"It's a great day," he said,
although he was disap-


team trainer and making a
couple warm-up tosses, Hel-
lickson departed and was
replaced by J.E Howell.
Elliot Johnson's third-in-
ning bunt single was the
Rays' only hit off Porcello
untl Wi~llRhymesDesmond
Jennings and Pena, who had
an infield hit just in front of
the plate, had consecutive
singles to load the bases with
one out in the sixth. The



River manager Scott Hamilton
said. "These are great girls."
Crystal River plays at noon
today.
South Sumter 11
Dxie Cou y uter in-


Sarah Grindrod and Emily
Hough combined to no-hit Dixie
County. Grindrod took the vic-
tory with four strikeouts. South
Sumter had three hits and 12
walks.
Dixie County had three errors.
Courtney Cox had a hit and
two RBls.
"They had an awesome
game," coach Diane Grindrod
said. "I'm proud of every one of
them."
MAJOR SOFTBALL
POOL A

Dunnellon 9, Shady
Hills 8
Taylor Turner singled in the
winning run, while Breanna
Bergeron was the winning
pitcher for Dunnellon.
InVernOSS 18,
Shady Hills 3,
feur InninIS
(make-up gIame)
Inverness erupted for nine
runs in the third inning. Jessica
Newberry was the winning
pitcher.
Inverness had 10 hits and
took advantage of eight walks
from Shady Hills' pitchers.
Stephanie Lovell had a
bases-loaded triple for three
RBls. Kierra Black singled in
two runs in the third inning. Jor-


ing three scoreless innings.
Matthew Kleckner turned a
huge double play in the first in-
ning while the bases were
lOaded, then closed the game
with three strikeouts in the final
inning. Mark Cranfield hit a
three run double in the fourth.
10-11 BASEBALL

West Hernando 5,
Inverness 3
Chris Mcloud pitched a com-
plete game for West Hernando'

Kl Pgu had tetmbi sirnles
while Hunter Kelly stood out in
center field for West Hernando.
Inverness' Kevin Parker
pitched four stellar innings while
Elijah Lindell made a diving
catch to secure an out. Two ad-
ditional standout players for In-
verness include Cody Cyr on
the mound and Evan Badger
behind the plate.
JUNIOR BASEBALL


Dunnellon 29,
Central Citrus 2
Matthew Livermore's solo
homer was a key play in Dun-
nellon's blowout victory over
Central Citrus. Derrick Kudlack
pitched well as did Jared and
Justin Hamm. Overall, Dunnel-
ion performed well up and
down their roster as Central Cit-
rus struggled offensively and
defensively.


pointed that his car hadn't
run better. "When you know
you're locked in where
you're going to race for re-
ally long time, it's a good
feeling. Those guys (at JOR)
have given me a champi-
onship-caliber racing team."
A year after severe traffic
congestion resulted in thou-
sands of angry fans, there
were few glitches after the
track and government offi-
cials widened ramps and
roads and added 20,000
parking spaces.
Defending champion
Kyle Busch was dominating
for most of the first half of
the race before he bumped
into the wall and had to
fight suspension problems
- a broken shock absorber
- that dropped him off the
pace.
With an uncharacteristic
white paint job on his
Chevrolet, pole-sitter Jim-
mie Johnson led at the 200-
lap mark but fell back all
the way to 11th due to a flat
tire. He finished sixth.


Tigers starter worked out
trouble by retiring B.J. Upton
on a pop fly and getting a
grounder from Luke Scott.
Rays right-hander Kyle
Farnsworth, out all season
with a strained right elbow,
pitched a scoreless seventh.
Detroit's Miguel Cabrera
went 3 for 3 with two walks.
The slugger has 68 hits in
196 at-bats over his last 48
games.



dan Wharton scored two runs.
"WIe had good defense
today," said Inverness manager
Jason Newberry. "W~e were er-
rorless."
Inverness is now 2-0. They
will play Crystal River today at
10 a.m.
9 AND 10 SOFTBALL

Dunnellon 16,
Crystal River 6,
fIVO Inning~S
Dunnellon took advantage of
10 walks and nine hits to take
this one. Dunnellon took an 8-5
lead in the second inning and
never trailed after that.
For Dunnellon, Grace
Thompson was the winning
pitcher. Jaden Vickers was the
losing pitcher.
For Crystal River, Aleah Ash-
meal had two hits and two
RBls. Caliann Rogers had two
hits and a run. Crystal River
had five hits and three errors.
Crystal River scored five runs in
the first inning on seven walks.
Inverness 13,
Dixie County 3,
four innings
Zarrie Washington blasted an
inside-the-park home run and
Madison Pensinger doubled
two runs hoe for Inverness.
Madison Spires was the win-
ning pitcher.
Inverness accepted seven
walks and four hit by pitches.
"The girls came out and hit
the ball," manager Todd
Fehrenbach said. "Defensively,
we played a good game. Zarrie
had a good game."


MAJOR BASEBALL

Inverness 14, Lady
Lake 4
Mikey Vandertulip (2 singles)
pitched well for Invemess starting
out, helping to maintain and never
relinquish its early lead. Dustin
Taylor made a key sacrifice bunt
for a run while clean-up pitcher
Chase Johnston helped carry In-
vemess through for the win.
SENIOR BASEBALL

Crystal River 16,
Inverness i
Spotlight players from Crystal
River include: Casey Purnell (3-
for-3), Cory Weiand (3-for-4),
and Jordan Humphries (2-for-4).
Crystal River held Inverness
hitless.
SENIOR BASEBALL

Shady Hills 14,
Central Citrus 8
Standouts for Shady Hills on


the mound include Andrew
Spencer, Dustin Long, Wade
Jenkins and Brandon Edwards.
Central Citrus came within
two runs on a few occasions
but were unable to cross the
hump and pull ahead. Some
standouts include starting
pitcher Zack Groff, short stop
Troy Singh who came away
with two beneficial clutch hits in
the game. Justin Mills per-
formed well from the mound.


Associated Press

SPARTA, Ky.- Imagine
what he might have done
with his fastest car.
Driving his backup, Brad
Keselowski raced to his se-
ries-leading third victory of
the year, grabbing the lead
with 55 laps remaining and
holding off all challengers
Saturday night in the
NASCAR Sprint Cup race at
Kentucky Speedway.
"It wasn't the newest car
we got, but it runs," Ke-
selowski said.
The 28-year-old from
Rochester Hills, Mich.,
picked up his seventh win
in his five years on the cir-
cuit. He won earlier this
year at Bristol and Tal-
ladega.
Kasey Kahne rode a late
Surge to second place, 4.399
seconds back of the winner.
So well was Keselowski
running that Kahne, despite
his fast finish, knew he
needed help to catch him.
"I just hoped he'd run out




Continued from Page C1

Hellickson fell to the
ground after being hit by
Fielder's bases-loaded shot,
which ricocheted to Pena at
first base. Fielder was retired
by Pena on the play in which
Jackson scored to make it 1-0.
After being checked by a






Continued from Page B1


South Sumter 16, Dixie
County 1, six inningIs
Kaley Martin tripled in two
runs and Desiree Reynolds
scrdrthre tdn ts erudtht2-


Skye Davenport and Court-
ney Tidwell combined for a no-
hitter. Davenport had six
strikeouts and two walks in four
innings.
"WIe hit the ball better," said
South Sumter manager W~endy
Fussell.
South Sumter plays Crystal
River today at 10 a.m.
MAJOR SOFTBALL
POOL B

Crystal River 11,
Dixie County 0,
feur InninIS
Kaylie Winebrenner and
Kallie Weidner combined for a
no-hitter for the Crystal River
All-Stars.
Winebrenner tripled, singled,
drove in two runs and scored
tWO runs. Alyssa Hamilton also
tripled, singled, drove in two
runs and scored two runs. Bai-
ley Copeland had two hits,
Scored two and drove in a run.
Kacey Downing singled and
SCOred a run.
Crystal River had seven hits
and took advantage of seven
Dixie County errors.
"WIe had no errors," Crystal




EBL
Continued from Page B1


Big hits from Crystal
River in the inning include:
Caleb Dix (single, 2 RBI's),
O'Callaghan (single, 2
RBI's), Chris Bull (double, 2
RBI's) and Lane Ewing (sin-
gle, 1 RBI).
Central Citrus managed
to earn a lone run in the bot-
tom of the fourth off Yasiel
Mejias' massivteotrile elbuto i

late as Crystal River won
the game 11-1.
Pitching for Central Cit-
rus, Cameron Cain stood out
on the mound with six strike-
outs. While shortstop Coby
Howitineck and first base-
man Dylan Dunn combined
for some impressive infield
plays earl in th ga ni s


were great," Central Citus
head coach Randy Weber
said. "Then it just got busted
open in the third inning and
they scored all (those) runs.
8e just couldn't get our bats
to fly today. They'll be ready
to play again next Tuesday."
10-11 BASEBALL

Dunnellon 18 ?
CryStal River 0
Patrick St. Jean had another
great night for Dunnellon, pitch-


IP H R ER BB SO


DP--Atlanta 2. LOB--Washington 9, Atlanta 8.
2B--Esphnosa (518) LadRoo e 2 (1) Desman

Uggla (15), J.Francisco (6). SB--Bourn 2 (22).
S--Minor. SF-Prado, EFreeman.
IP H R ER BB so

atass rgt L9-3 3 2 3 3 4 4
Wang 2 5 4 4 0 0
Gorzelanny 2 2 0 0 1 1
M cGonzalez 1 0 0 0 1 2

Minor W4-6 5 5 4 4 5 2
Medlen 12-34 1 1 0 2
Durbin H,9 1-3 0 0 0 2 0
Ki lherS2H 123 1 0 0 0 0 1
Minor pitched to 2 batters in the 6th.
WP-Wang, Medlen.

Tigers 6, Rays 2
Detroit Tampa Bay
ab r h bi ab r h bi
AJcksn of 5 2 2 3 DJnngs If 4 0 1 0
Berry If 4 0 1 0 C.Pena lb 4 12 1
MiCarr3b 3 0 3 0 BUpton of 4 0 0 0
Fielder lb 3 1 0 1 Scott dh 4 00 0
DYong dh 5 1 1 0 Zobrist rf 4 0 1 0
Avila c 4 0 0 0 Conrad 3b 4 0 0 0
Boesch if 4 11 0Loaton c 3 00 0
D.Kelly rf 0 0 0 0 Matsui ph 1 0 0 0
Sa~els~sb 5 s2h sn~ss 3 0
Kppngr ph-2b1 1 1 1
Totals 37 6116 Totals 342 7 2

t mpBay -0 6 02
DP-Tampa Bay 1. LOB--Detroit 12, Tampa
Bay 5. 2B-Boesch (12), Zobrist (16). HR-
A.Jackson (8), C.Pena (11), Keppinger (3).
DetroitIP H R ER BB So
Porcello W,6-5 7 4 0 0 0 4
Benoit 1 2 2 2 0 1
Vleray 1 1 0 0 0 1
H li kson L,4-4 222-34 0 1 1 1
W.Davis 11-30 0 0 1 2
Farnsworth 1 1 0 0 1 2
Jo.Peralta 1 2 3 3 0 2

de-b pJo.Peralta (R1Santiag20) 230


MIl L9-4
Ziegler
Breslow
Shaw

M.Parra
Dillard
WP--Miley, Fiers.


32-38 8
11-31 1
2 2 1
1 2 0


6 2 0 0 3 10
10 00 1 3
2 4 2 203


Padres 8, Rockies 4
San Diego Colorado
Denorfi rf ab 3 Fowler of ab 0
Thayer p 00 0 0Scutaro ss 3 00 0
Thtchr p 0 0 0 0 CGnzlz If 4 1 1 0
Grgrsn p 00 0 0Cuddyr rf 31 0 0
E arrs 0 0 P cibcb 0 1
Forsyth 2b 5 0 2 0 Nelson 2b 4 0 1 1
Headly 3b 5 1 1 0 WRosr c 4 1 1 1
Quentin If 3 1 0 0 Fridrch p 0 0 0 0
Street p 0 0 0 0 EYong ph 0 1 0 0
Grandl c 4 2 2 3 Guthrie p 0 0 0 0
Alonso lb 3 1 1 0 Colvin ph 1 0 0 0
Maybin of 4 11 1 Ottavin p 00 0 0
Amarst ss-lf 4 2 2 4 Moscos p 0 0 0 0
Volquez p 2 0 0 0 JHerrr ph 1 0 0 0
Venale ph-rf2 0 0 0
SotaIleg 37 8102080 tas 1031 4 6 8
Colorado 000 020 020 4
E--Grandal (1), Forsythe (5), Friedrich (2).

DigoS5, CoD rdo 7. 2CB osyth (L3) Ne sn
(9). HR--Grandal 2 (2), Amarista 2 (3),
W.Rosario (13). SB--Headley (10), Cuddyer
(8).
San iego IP H R ER BB SO
Volquez W,5-7 6 3 2 1 6 8
Thayer H,3 11-31 2 0 0 2
reh rsn 1-1 0 0 0 1
adoee 1 0 0 0 0 2
Friedrich 5 5 1 1 0 5
Guthrie L,3-7BS,1-1 2 3 3 3 0 0
Ottavino 1 3 4 4 2 0

osPby Volquez (1Scutaro) by 0Gut~hrie
(Quentin). WP--Friedrich.


Ephnoscf2b 5 1) 1) 0 Bourn of
Zmrmn 3b 4 0 01 Heywrd rf

Ma~o hdb 5 2 2 0 gan21bb
Dsmnd ss 3 1 1 0 McCnn c
TMoore If 3 01 1Smmns ss
Flores c 3 0 1 1 JFrncs 3b
Strasrg p 1 0 1 1Minor p
WanakIph 0 00 O r nlnpp
Grzlnyp 0 0 0 0 OFlhrtp
Brndn phh 0 0 0 0 M.Diazph

McGnzI p 0 0 0 0
Totals 34 59 5 Totals
Washington 110 002 100
Atlanta 003 310 00x


ab r h bi Quaker State 400
2 n 1 FOSults
4 1 1 1 At KentuckySapyeedway
3 n 1 Sparta, Ky.
4 0 00 Lap length: 1.5 miles
4 1 3 1 (Start position in parentheses)
4 1 1 1 lat g pn eseo$T7 Dodge, 267 laps, 137.7
1 0 0 0 2. (19) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 267, 98.7, 42
0000$1 36 860.
0 0 0 0 6. 3)7Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 267, 124.6, 42

0 0 00 4.(7) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 267, 112.4
40, $109,770.
30 7 9 7 5.(9) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 267, 104.3, 39
5 6. (1) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 267, 119.2
-739, $135,271.


EFlorldd LOTTERY


Here are the winning numbers selected
Saturday in the Florida Lottery:
CASH 3 (early)
1 7- *
CASH 3 (late)


PLAY 4 (early)

PLAY 4 (late)
8 -9 -7 9

FANTASY 5
~k~ldlL~bLY13 6- 22 -25 -30

POWERBALL LOTTERY
7 -15 -20 -41 -44 13 -26 -50 -51 -52 -53
POWER BALL XTRA
22 4



On2 the AIRWAVES

TODAY'S SPORTS
AUTO RACING
6 p.m. (ESPN2) NHRA: O'Reilly Auto Parts Route 66
Nationals (Same-day tape)
BICYCLING
8 a.m. (NBCSPT) 2012 Tour de France: Stage 1, from
Liege to Seraing
4 p.m. (8 NBC) 2012 Tour de France: Stage 1, from Liege
10 Seraing.
GOLF
8:30 a.m. (GOLF) European PGA Tour: Irish Open, Final
Round
1 p.m. (GOLF) PGA Tour: Golf AT&T National, Final Round
2:30 p.m. (GOLF) PGA Tour Champions: Constellation
Senior Players, Final Round
3 p.m. (10 CBS) PGA Tour: AT&T National, Final Round
5 p.m. (GOLF) LPGA Tour: Walmart NW Arkansas
Championship, Final Round
7:30 p.m. (GOLF) PGA Tour Web.com: United Leasing
Championship, Final Round (Same-day tape)
MLB
1 p.m. (FSNFL) Philadelphia Phillies at Miami Marlins.
1:30 p.m. (SUN) Detroit Tigers at Tampa Bay Rays.
2 p.m. (TBS) (WGN-A) Chicago White Sox at New York
Yankees
8 p.m. (ESPN) New York Mets at Los Angeles Dodgers
OLYMPICS
6 p.m. (NBCSPT) U.S. Olympic Trials Swimming, qualifying
heats (Taped)
7 p.m. (8 NBC) U.S. Olympic Trials Track & Field, finals
8 p.m. (8 NBC) U.S. Olympic Trials Swimming, finals
9 p.m. (8 NBC) U.S. Olympic Trials Gymnastics, women's
final
RODEO
6 p.m. (FSNFL) CBR Championship Challenge (Taped)
SOCCER
2:30 p.m. (ESPN) 2012 UEFA European Championship
Final: Italy vs. Spain
SOFTBALL
6 a.m. (ESPN2) World Cup: Canada vs. United States
(Taped)
1 p.m. (ESPN2) World Cup: Brazil vs. United States
VOLLEYBALL
12 a.m. (NBCSPT) Beach Volleyball (Taped)

NOte. Times and channels are subject to change at the
discretion of the network. If you are unable to locate a game
on the listed channel, please contact your cable provider


K~eselowski wins in K~y


Braves 7, Nationals 5
Washngto AtlntaNASCAR Sprint Cup
Washingt Atlant r


ab r h bi





CrrRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


SPORTS


SUNDAY, JULY 1, 2012 B5


Milldm1S nCXt Opponent sweeps

CT~ ti IT-T~Ou## 1114tC/7 peD c


can Sam Querrey lost the
second-longest match ever
at Wimbledon, and three-
time runner-up Andy Rod-
dick fended off questions
about retirement after
being eliminated.
The 5-foot-4 1/2 Zheng,
seeded 25th, played with lit-
tle flash but plenty of con-
sistency against Williams,
committing 17 unforced er-
rors. She hung in the match
despite hitting only one ace.
Venus Williams a five-
time champion who lost in
the first round may not
have been concerned, but
Serena looked plenty wor-
ried. She rocketed a return
to break for an 8-7 lead in
the final set, then showed
how much she wanted to


win, throwing back her head
and letting out a long
scream.
Williams has been stalled
at 13 Grand Slam titles since
winning Wimbledon for the
fourth time in 2010, and
dealt with a series of health
issues in 2010-11.
Her next opponent will be
Shvedova, who won all 24
points in the first set a so-
called "golden set" and
beat French Open runner-
up Sara Errani 6-0, 6-4. It's
the first known golden set by
a woman in the Open era,
the International Tennis
Federation said, and the
BBC showed a highlight
package of all 24 points.
Williams will face Shve-
dova on Monday.


Associated Press

WIMBLEDON, England
- While watching Serena
Williams come from behind
at Wimbledon, older sister
Venus sat in the front row
stifling a yawn.
Nothing to worry about.
Venus was correct -
barely. Serena hit a Wimble-
don-record 23 aces, held
every service game and es-
caped an upset bid by Zheng
Jie, winning 6-7 (5), 6-2, 9-7
in the third round Saturday.
Williams, who erased all


six break points she faced,
served three times to stay in
the match and held each
time at love. She was
pushed to deuce serving in
the final game but closed
out the victory with a volley
winner, then hopped in glee
On the Centre Court grass.
"I just wanted to get
through that match,"
Williams said. "The last thing
I wanted to do was lose."
On an eventful day at
Wimbledon, unseeded
Yaroslava Shvedova swept
every point in a set, Ameri-


Associated Press
serena Williams reacts after winning against Zheng Jie
during a third-round women's singles match Saturday at the AHl
England Lawn Tennis Championships at Wimbledon, England.





Spain promises


t0 attack Italy in


EuTO SOCCeT final


Lochbte wins

200 backstroke

at US triah

Associated Press

OMAHA, Neb. Ryan
Lochte got started on a busy
night at the U.S. Olympic
swimming trials by winning
the 200-meter backstroke
Saturday night.
Next up: another show-
down with Michael Phelps.
Lochte was sixth at the
first turn, but the 27-year-old
Floridian quickly moved to-
ward the front and took the
lead for good with a brilliant
flip turn off the final wall.
Pulling away, he won with a
time of 1 minute, 54.54 sec-
onds, second-fastest in the
world this year behind
Japan's Ryosuke Irie.
Lochte was assured of
four individual events in
London. He finished second
in the 200 individual medley
Saturday as Phelps beat
him to the wall.
Tyler Clary took the sec-
ond spot in 1:54.88, giving
him two individual races at
the Olympics. He has
bounced back just fine from
the disappointment of fin-
ishing third behind Lochte
and Phelps in the 400 IM.
Rebecca Soni also locked
up a second individual race
in London, cruising to an
easy win in the 200 breast-
stroke. She was slow off the
blocks and made the first
turn in fourth place, but
there was never any real
doubt about this one. Soni
surged to the lead on the
second lap and steadily
pulled away, winning with
the fastest time in the world
this year, 2:21.13.
"I'm always a little nery-
ous to push it too soon. I felt
great the first 100, nice and
long," said Soni, who'll be
looking to defend her 200
title in London. "I know I've
trained the hardest I can so
if I can hopefully bring
home a gold, that would be
amazing. If I can get back to
my best time, that would
also be great. I'm just going
to have fun with it."
Micah Lawrence is head-
ing to the Olympics for the
first time, taking second
place in 2:23.03. But 30-year-
old Amanda Beard missed
out on making a fifth Olympic


Associated Press

KIEY Ukraine Spain
will play attacking football
against Italy in the Euro-
pean Championship final.
The defending champions
just hope Italy returns the
favor
Both teams go into Sun-
day's final at the Olympic
Stadium promising to
maintain the tactics that
have brought them here.
Spain coach Vicente del
Bosque promised an at-
tacking lineup comprised
of three forwards, which
did little to clear up
whether Spain will use its
midfield-heavy attack or
field a single striker
He also brushed off crit-
icism Spain's attack lacks
the cutting edge it had dur-
ing the team's Euro 2008
and 2010 World Cup
triumphs.
"We have more of an ob-
ligation to attack than to
defend because we have
players with capabilities to
do so," Del Bosque said on
Saturday. "Football moves
forward and there has
been a change of players in
the team, but the nucleus
remains the same. We're
playing the same way we
always have."
Cesc Fabregas and Fer-
nando Torres have shared
the most of the responsibil-
ity for Spain's attack. David
Silva has looked fatigue
and there is speculation he
could make way for Pedro
Rodriguez, who has been
impressive in his two ap-
pearances off the bench.
Italy coach Cesare Pran-
delli has meanwhile prom-
ised to maintain Italy's
current style, which has


not only helped it to the
final but has come as a sur-
prise compared to its nor-
mally defensive ways.
"A team that has (An-
drea) Pirlo, (Claudio)
Marchisio and (Riccardo)
Montolivo is a team that
wants to play football,
there's no doubt," Del
Bosque said. "It's an open
final because we've both
followed parallel styles to
get here. Our styles of play
have been very similar, I
don't see much of a
difference."
Italy has played with a
certain flair normally at-
tributed to Spain, which is
vying to win a third straight
major title. Spain and Italy
played to a 1-1 draw in
their Group C opener,
when Italy was one of the
few teams not to sit back
and to strike on the
counterattack.
"We have to wait until to-
morrow to see what the
Italy coach does," Spain
playmaker Xavi Hernan-
dez said. "Italian football
isn't what it was two years
ago, now they want the ball.
They've got a great team
and they know how to
compete."
All the ingredients are
there for a memorable
final.
"Italy has changed,
they've got better as the
tournament went on and
they deserve to be in the
final," Del Bosque said.
"We can't think we'll face a
defensive Italy because
they have never showed
that here. They come (into
the final) playing a certain
way and I imagine they will
maintain it for this last
game against us."


Associated Press
Ryan Lochte swims in a men's 200-meter backstroke semifinal Friday at the U.S. Olympic
swimming trials in Omaha, Neb. He won the top spot Saturday, sending him to London.


team, fading to sixth (2:26.42).
"I can't be disappointed in
myself," said Beard, who
first came to prominence as
a 14-year-old medalist at the
Atlanta Olympics. "I'm very
proud that I pushed myself.
I'm 30 years old, so things
aren't as easy as they were
when I was younger. I still
enjoy it. I'm still having fun.
I'm not heartbroken."


At the start of the evening
before a sellout crowd, An-
thony Ervin was the top
qualifier in the 50 freestyle
semifinals with a time of
21.74. Nathan Adrian and
Cullen Jones, who went 1-2
in the 100 free the previous
night, also advanced to the
Sunday final.
After going fastest in the
morning prelims, the 31-


year-old Ervin turned in an-
other blistering performance
from the middle lane. Never
lifting his head, he went from
one end of the pool to the
other in 21.74 seconds, tied
for the third-quickest time in
the world this year:
Adrian tied with Josh
Schneider for the second
spot (21.81). Jones was next
in 22.08.


New Jersey Devils left wing Zach Parise liscaetrens a
question June 13 in Newark, N.J., as the team packs up for
the year. Parise will be a free agent today.


Suter Panise up for grabs

in NHL free agency


maining three members will
be chosen by a five-person
selection committee, and
the team will be announced

suf of those spots is al-
most certain to go to
Jonathon Horton, a double
medalist at the Beijing
Olympics and the backbone
of the U.S. squad. The other
two spots are up for grabs
after Samuel Mikulak, who
began Saturday in third
place in the combined
standings from nationals
and the first day of trials,
WaS only able to compete on
pommel horse after sprain-
ing his ankle Thursday.
His 14.4 was two-tenths
below what he usually
scores, but was still fifth-
best of the day on the Amer-
icans' weakest event.
"I showed everything I
could and I put everything
out on the table," Mikulak
said. "All I can do is wait. It's
going to be the longest night
ever."


Secure spot on

US team

Associated Press

SAN JOSE, Calif. -
Danell Leyva and his family
had little besides hope and
determination when they
arrived from Cuba almost 20
years ago.
On Saturday night, he
stood in the center of the
arena, a U.S. Olympian.
With his mother and step-
father by his side, Leyva
completed his family's in-
credible journey, beating
John Orozco to win the
Olympic trials and clinching
an automatic spot on the
men's gymnastics team. As
he climbed off the podium
after his last event, his step-
father greeted him with a
bow and Leyva picked him


for Regier and the general
managers competing
against each other to fill
their needs.
Suter is the current
headliner after the
player's agent, Neil
Sheehy, confirmed Satur-
day his client will test the
market.
"I don't know where
Ryan is going to sign,"
Sheehy told The Associ-
ated Press. "I do know he's
keeping Nashville in the
mix, but he will hit free
agency."
Parise might follow,
though the Devils are ex-
pected to make one last
push to sign him.
There are numerous
teams expected to take
runs at one or both players.


Associated Press

Don't blink, because you
just might miss what few
splashes are anticipated to
take place in NHL free
agency.
After Nashville Preda-
tors defenseman Ryan
Suter and potentially New
Jersey Devils captain Zach
Parise, the list of marquee
players expected to hit the
market at noon Sunday
thins quickly.
"It's very thin," Sabres
general manager Darcy
Regier said this week.
"The quality is there, the
quantity isn't there."
That's good for the play-
ers available because of
the potential of driving up
their asking price, but bad


up in a bear hug.
"It's big," said Alvarez,
who fled Cuba a year before
Leyva. "It's big because I
wanted to be an Olympian,
and (Leyva) represents me.
And all Cuban immigrants
who came to this country for
a better life and to make


something (of themselves)."
Leyva finished almost a
point ahead of Orozco in an
entertaining game of "Can
you top this?" Because both
finished in the top three in
at least three events, they
automatically qualified for
the Olympic team. The re-


Serena rallies to beat Zheng


Back to the OlympicS


Leyva bests Orozco, both head to London


Associated Press
Danell Leyva, left, and John Orozco react as they are
introduced as the first two members of the U.S. men's
Olympic gymnastics team after the final round of the men's
Olympic gymnastics trials Saturday in San Jose, Calif.







Pag ) SUNDAY, JUhLY 2012





CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


IMovie RlEVIEw l


LOS ANGELES -
When Tom Cruise and
Katie Holmes first got to-
gether, he jumped on a
couch, she gushed girl-
ishly, and many of their
fans said, "Huh?"
Their split could cause
just as much drama.
Not only are the images
of two Hollywood stars at
stake, so is the future of 6-
year-old Suri, with some
speculating Holmes' deci-
sion to file for divorce in
New York might mean
she's seeking sole custody
of their daughter
Ultimately, Cruise
might have the most to
lose.
"There's no question
this divorce is going to hurt
his public image," said
Dorie Clark, author of the
forthcoming "Reinventing Alex Pettyfer, left, and Channing Tatum
You: Define Your Brand,
Imagine Your Fliture." S btnes zp
"His brand was alreadySu sa cex p
tarnished significantly
when lefirst got togetherCHIT .E REn
o andil1 mAP Movie Critic st~
jumping up and down onP
Oprah's couch, and tvnSdreg ae t
shortly afterward the movies about sexy subjects,
videos ofhim praising Sci- then strips away the sexiness we
entology were leaked about them. He is fascinated by Ci
she continued. "This di- process, often to a clinical extent. pe
vorce is another opportu- In recent years this has been true me
nity for questions to be of "The Girlfriend Experience
raisd aouthis ersnal (starring real-life porn star Sasha for
lif, hs rliiou beief Grey as a high-priced Manhattan an
which any cnside out- call girl), "Contagion" (about viral of
sidethemaintrem outbreak that claims lives world- th,
and that's not what a box- wide) and "Haywire" (featuring he
offie sar rall wans." mixed-martial artist Gina Carano as tia
Cruise and Holmes a special-ops agent seeking revenge me
married in 2006 after a for a betrayal).
whirlwind love affair. He Even the glitzy, star-studded thi
proposed at the Eiffel "'Ocean's 11," one of Soderbergh's th
Twr hei wddin a most pleasingly escapist films, takes w~
wer. aTe w5h-e ingur wals its time laying out every detail of its as
lat ca 15-cntrIt ambitious Las Vegas casino heist. in'
la a fi ed for divorce Now he's directed "Magic Mike," kil
Thursday, ending her first about the cheesy world of male Ar
marriage. This will be stripping at a cheesy club in Tampa, 20
Cruise's third divorce. He Fla. kn
was previously married to Yes, the dance numbers them- BI
actresses Mimi Rogers and selves exude masculine, muscular cO
Nicole Kidman, with heat how could they not with ab
whom he has two children. guys like Channing Tatum, Matthew th'
Holmes, 33, rose to fame McConaughey, Alex Pettyfer and
on the teen soap "Daw- Joe Manganiello strutting on stage bO
son's Creek." She went on in barely-there costumes? But
to appear in films, then Soderbergh and writer Reid Car-
took a break after giving olin take us behind the scenes and
birth to Suri in April 2006 linger over the minutiae of these
and marrying Cruise that* p performers' daily lives. They
November. go thong shopping.
In 2011, Holmes played .r They re-
Jackie Kennedy in the hearse
Emmy-winning minis- their
series "The Kennedys," ap- routine s
peared in Adam Sandler's They hIt
"Jack and Jill" and just weights buk-
wrapped up a film with stage. And thle! eInlllt
William Hurt. She said their dollar b~illi wh~len --It'
she's set to start another Raining Men': has stopped
project in July. blaring from the sound system and
Meanwhile, Cruise, who their work is done.
turns 50 on Tuesday, has Even the after-hours hook-ups
remained a megastar His with liquored-up ladies from the
latest role, as an Axl Rose- audience feel like one more obliga-
style rock star in "Rock of tory step, like brushing your teeth
Ages," has won him strong before going to bed.
reviews (though not corre- It all seems glamorous and
spending box-office re- thrilling at first for Pettyfer's char-
sults), and his most recent acter, Adam, who becomes known
"Mission Impossible" in- as The Kid. A 19-year-old neophyte
stallment, "Mission Im- in this neon-colored world, he
possible: Ghost Protocol," serves as our wide-eyed guide once
has made more than $690 the more established Mike (Tatum)
million worldwide. recruits him to be a dancer at the
Holmes' attorney, Club Xquisite male revue. Compar-
Jonathan Wolfe, said Fri- isons to "Boogie Nights," both for
day that "Katie's primary the structure and the sexual subject
concern remains, as it al- matter, are inevitable. But Soder-
ways has been, her daugh- bergh, who also shot and edited the
ter's best interest." film under his usual pseudonyms,


in a scene from "Magic Mike"


peal7 mix in new

tentionally avoids the kind of h
yrle and histrionics that marl
lul Thomas Anderson's lurid l
the porn industry in the '70s.
A more apt point of compari
would be the original "Sex &
ty" movie; it'll have a similar
!al for straight women and
en in equal measure.
This is a movie that's tailor-m;
r groups of friends to get toget
Id giggle and ogle at the specta
it all. And it is a lot of fun
ere's no shame, we're all frie:
ire but it's also more subst
l1 than you might expect,
ore mundane.
Tatum, who's also a producer
e film, understands the allure
is lifestyle: He lived it when
as The Kid's age, briefly work
a male stripper before break
to acting, and "Magic Mike'
nda-sorta inspired by that ti:
anyone who's seen "Step Up,"
06 movie that put him on the m
lows what a gifted dancer he
ut here, he's just mesmerizj
nfident, creative, acrobatic a
,ove all, seductive. 'Cause th
e whole point
"Magic Mike" follows one l
toze-infused summer as Mike, r


LOTT ERtIIE~S




hics -ih' inn

FRIDAY, JUNE 29
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Mega Ball: 11
4-of-4 MB No winner
4-of-4 3 $2,286.50
3-of-4 MB 37 $406
3-of-4 756 $59
2-of-4 MB 1,229 $25
1-of-4 MB 10,431 $3
2-of-4 24,002 $2
Fantasy 5: 1 3 19 26 29
5-of-5 No winner
4-of-5 324 $555
3-of-5 10,884 $18
THURSDAY, JUNE 28
Fantasy 5: 5 7 18 21 24
5-of-5 5 winners $41,476.82
4-of-5 408 $81.50
3-of-5 10,947 $8.50

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

jilm~T~z Ma aemrny


ligh Kid and their co-stars work Today is Sunday, July 1,
ked the ladies while their boss, the 183rd day of 2012. There
ook stripper-turned-club-owner Dallas are 183 days left in the year.
(McConaughey), makes plans to ex- This is Canada Day.
son pand to Miami. This is anexcellent Today's Highlight:
the fit for McConaughey, who's doing On July 1, 1862, President
ap- some of the best work of his career Abraham Lincoln signed the
gay lately between this, "Bernie" and first Pacific Railroad Act "to
the upcoming thriller "Killer Joe." aid in the construction of a
ade All the swagger is there and the railroad and telegraph line
her performance does have some clever from the Missouri river to the
~cle nods to his off-screen party-boy per- Pacific ocean."
I- sona -but he's also willing to show On this date:
nds a darker and more dangerous side In 1863, the Civil War Bat-
:an- as he gets older, as if he isn't so in- tie of Gettysburg, resulting in
and terested anymore in making us like a Union victory, began in
him. And that actually makes him Penyvia
on moe likble.In 1867, Canada became a
e of Also showing an intriguing pres- sefovrndmionf
he ece s nwcoer odyHor as Gre t Britain as the British
;ing The Kid's older sister, Brooke, who
;ing lets him sleep on her couch and NrhAeiaAtto fet
" is tries in vain to help him find a real In 1946, the United States
me. job. She has a strong but laid-back exploded a 20-kiloton atomic
the presence, and she remains the no- bomb near Bikini Atoll in the
lap, nonsense voice of reason when The Pacific.
3is. Kid's hard-partying tendencies In 1961, Diana, the
ing: start spinning out of control. princess of Wales, was born
nd, Yes, "Magic Mike" is a bit of a for- in Sandringham, England.
at's mulaic cautionary tale about the (She died in a 1997 car crash
perils of having too much, too soon. in Paris at age 36.)
ong And the character who's the cata- In 1980, "O Canada" was
The lyst for The Kid's inevitable down- proclaimed the na-
fall, played by Riley Keough, is .. tional anthem of
barely introduced and never feels ,-7 Canada.
fleshed out enough as a legitimate bI Ten years ago:
threatThe world's first per-
iAlike hlelpsi keep manent war crimes tri-
this fanasitllunal, the International
WorI (1Criminal Court, came into
e;=.iIslance.
Five years ago: Golfer
ail~lie d I Crislie Kerr won the U.S.
t e Iol e t in Women's Open.
it IlI etd. en tlep $~ One year ago: Six weeks
I I afler ex-California Gov
Mark contrucion Arnold Schwarzenegger re-
:lobs. .1nd( detel Iii I:.rs .1ll In vea3led that he'd fathered a
th hoes o so ingenogh hildl with a member of his
mone tostar hi ownalsen houlSehold staff, Maria Shriver
furntur busnes Thee 5 Filedr divorce papers seeking
l nothinel mIIIcall:1 orI.e eln ie\.\ 10 r;nd~ their 25-year marriage.
abou tht its~nst te cld.Today's Birthdays: Ac-
liardrealty atour une ess Olivia de Havilland is 96.
Cin'~lle forll the b~eetl:ke- Acrelss-dancer Leslie Caron
stl for the economl~ic is 81. Actress Jean Marsh is
le on 78;. Ac~to Jamie Farr is 78.
BI- I e vesman James Cotton is
per\110 eina conent.brie s Ac~to David Prowse is 77.
grapic edii. Inguge nel Cookiemaker Wally Amos is
< 76. AcrTess Karen Black is 73.
mllie drilea use RunIneIIII
Stunle. 110: Ininulltei Thrlee Dancer-rchoreographer Twyla
st:1r oullt ofI faIIlls Tharp' is 71. Actress


Gecnevieve B~ujold is 70.
Gospedl singer Andrae Crouch
is 70J. Rock singer-actress
Debtorah Harry is 67. Actor
Daryl Anderson is 61. Actor
Trevor Eve is 61. Actor Ter-
rence Mann is 61. Rock singer
Fred Schneider (B-52's) is 61.
Actor-comedian Dan Aykroyd
is 60. Actress Lorna Patterson
is 56. Actor Alan Ruck is 56.
Country singer Michelle
Wright is 51 Actor Andre
Braugher is 50. Actress
Pamela Anderson is 45. Hip-
hop artist Missy Elliott is 41.
Actress Julianne Nicholson is
41. Actress Liv Tyler is 35. Ac-
tress Hilarie Burton is 30.
Thought for Today: "The
past is a foreign country; they
do things differently there." -
L.P. Hartley, British author
(1895-1972).


Matthew McConaughey plays
stripper-turned-club-owner Dal-
las in the film.


Birthday The possibility to increase your earnings in the
year ahead looks exceptionally good. If you put your mind
to it, you should do extremely well in financial areas,
whether you are working for another or are self-employed.
Cancer (June 21-July 22) You're someone who must
have purpose to your life. In order to feel gratified, get in-
volved in meaningful objectives that make you feel you've
done something worthwhile.
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) It's not surprising you need some
variety in life at times, and it might be one of those days. If
you find yourself bored, initiate doing something different
with friends.
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Although it may be up to you
to design the blueprint for finalizing a matter that meets
everyone's desires, you'll have all the know-how to do so
right at your fingertips.
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) Ideas and concepts that are


Today's HOROSCOPE
significant to you are also relevant to persons with whom
you are involved, so consult each and every party before
putting anything into action.
Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) If your financial picture looks
secure at this time, it's OK to go ahead and do something
worthwhile that makes you happy. In fact, make it a priority.
Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) Independence is always
of utmost importance to you, so don't allow anybody to plan
an agenda for you if you can help it. Do what you want
when you want to do it.
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Be party to events, but
don't try to manipulate everything. You would be so much
happier allowing matters to unfold as they will, letting things
take their own course.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) If you've had a yen lately to
touch base with two friends in particular, it would be nice if
you could make this possible. Try to do what you can to


arrange things.
Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20) If someone throws down the
gauntlet, you're not likely to ignore the challenge. Your
competitive spirit is more easily aroused than usual today,
and you'll take the bait.
Aries (March 21-April 19) In order to satisfy both your
mental and physical restlessness, some type of rigorous
activity will be required. Do something fun, such as swim-
ming or hitting the tennis court.
Taurus (April 20-May 20) Although you rather enjoy
being a loner at times, you might do yourself some good if
you get involved in a few joint endeavors. Operate where
you feel the most fulfilled.
Gemini (May 21-June 20) Try to bring better balance
into your life if you can, by taking stock of your recent af-
fairs or activities, for example. If you've been working too
hard, get out and have some fun.


Custody







Cruise divorce

sioarks chatter


e


'ork













I


Gerry Mulligan
OUT THE
WINDOW


Associated Press
Former Penn State University assistant football coach Jerry Sandusky, center, arrives June 22 at the Centre County Courthouse in Beliefonte,
Pa. Sandusky was found guilty of multiple charges of child sexual abuse.


On1 cheering what will happen in prison to former coach~ery Sandusky


football team, dozens of people stayed voting Nancy Grace assuring us nightly that
up near midnight the Friday before no imaginable punishment can ever fit this
last to see former Penn State de- crime?
fensive coordinator Jerry San- It seems we have a "trial of the
dusky leave a courthouse. There I century" every few years, their
will be a similar crowd in about 90 1 I frequency accelerating with the
days, when the convicted pe-li growth of the news media. Harry
dophile hears a judge send him to I ~~~I K. Thaw shooting Stanford White
prison for at least 60 years. I: I over Evelyn Nesbit 100 years ago.
Sandusky, 68, deserves the most Clarence Darrow defending
severe punishment possible for I- 1ILeopold and Loeb in Chicago. The
sexually molesting little boys and -I Lindbergh baby kidnap-murder
betraying the trust of not only the Bill Cotterell trial in New Jersey. Dr. Sam Shep-
"Happy Valley" community, but the pard. O.J. Simpson. Michael Jack-
parents and guardians who sent FLORIDA son. Casey Anthony. Celebrity
troubled kids to his Second Mile VOICES defendants or lurid allegations
charity are always more entertaining than


with this crowbar and bash that guy's head
in."
Yet 40 sensible state senators actually dis-
cussed it for about a half-hour
Sex sets people off, especially.
We had a legislator several years ago who
propositioned an undercover cop in a public
men's room.
Not content with his misdemeanor fine,
probation, humiliation, loss of political ca-
reer, family damage and professional harm,
thoughtful constituents clicked on the "com-
ment" line of news stories to suggest the law-
maker would really love it in prison because
- well, you know.
We don't really believe those cliches about
"innocent until proven guilty" or "the worst
criminal is entitled to the best defense," not
when a sex offense is alleged, or a crime
against a child. In Sandusky's case, we see
both,
The hallmarks of our legal system are its
civility and lofty ideals. It channels our de-
sire for revenge in constructive ways.
It's good that Jerry Sandusky can never
hurt another child. Perhaps his sentence will
deter some pedophiles or cause others to get
psychiatric help.
But that's not what they were cheering
about in Pennsylvania last week.


Bill Cotterell is a retired reporter of the
Florida Capitol press corps. He can be
contacted at bcotterell~gmail. com.


Good. But this is a tragic neces-
sity, not a street festival.
I may "un-friend" the next Facebook pal
who voices hope that Sandusky will have
done to him forcibly, in prison what he
did to children. The same goes for many who
write that he should be beaten on a regular
basis, even killed, by fellow inmates.
It's as if they're saying, "The Constitution's
ban on cruel and unusual punishment won't
let us do what Sandusky deserves. Fortu-
nately, we have plenty of civic-minded, coura-
geous sadists and sociopaths in prison to deal
with guys like him."
on an emotional level, it feels good to pub-
licly proclaim ourselves better than anyone
convicted of the most vile crimes. But didn't


a fair trial.
Jay Leno routinely jokes about what hap-
pens to men in prison. Would he seek yuks
about a woman prisoner being assaulted, no
matter how heinous her crime? Of course
not, nor should he.
One of the strangest Senate debates I ever
covered in Tallahassee involved an amend-
ment requiring killers to be executed in the
manner shooting, stabbing, strangling -
that they had killed their victims. Everyone
knew it couldn't pass, that it fairly shrieked
of unconstitutionality, but there was a long
debate and many laudatory letters to the ed-
itor afterward.
The concept would be like telling a prison
guard, "OK, we need you to go into his cell


me know I am term-limited
and therefore leaving the
Florida Legislature, they seem un-
sure of when, many believing that
since session has ended
my work is done. The
truth is legislators serve
until general election
day, when their replace-
ment is officially elected.
So my 16 years officially
end Tuesday, Nov. 6 -
132 days from now. But
who's counting?
Legislators generally Paula D
spend time in Tallahas-
see during November, FLOI
December, January and VOI(
February for weeks of ~
committee hearings, and again from
March to May for the 60-day legisla-
tive session.
So what do the "part time" legis-
lators do when they're out of
Tallahassee?
While it varies among the 120
House members and 40 senators,
we all keep district offices with staff
to help us serve constituents. We at-
tend events, give speeches, conduct
town hall meetings, make site visits,
meet with people in our districts,
research issues, draft legislation
and try to solve problems dealing
with state agencies,
Since this year's session ended
and the special session on the re-
districting do-over ended, I've par-
ticipated in a variety of activities.


My calendar likely looks different
from many of my colleagues due to
my love of environmental issues, my
upcoming retirement and the dif-
ferences in our districts.
Soon after returning
to Polk County, I was in-
vited to participate in
the FWCC Youth fishing
Tournament at Tenoroc,
a state-owned property
With excellent recre-
-1 national opportunities for
residents and visitors.
-- Hundreds of young fish-
)ockery ing enthusiasts turned
South to compete, many of
RIDA whom were just being
CES introduced to casting a
~ rod and enjoying the
great outdoors.
During this and any other public
event, I am asked to look into a va-
riety of issues. On this occasion, it
was the need to pump additional
water to supplement the lake levels
to support recreational fishing.
The next event was a hike in the
Lake Wales Forest. I was honored to
have a trail named after me a
decade ago by then-Agriculture
Commissioner Bob Crawford for my
work to expand conservation and
recreation areas. On a beautiful
Saturday morning, a few dozen en-
thusiastic trekkers hiked eight
miles of the Paula Dockery Trail.
On this day, I was asked to look at
changing policy to allow hammock-
ing in state parks.


My recent speaking engagements
included giving the commencement
speech at the last graduation cere-
mony for the Lakeland campus of
USF, which was bittersweet after 25
years of USF's presence in Polk
County. That the students and fac-
ulty requested me as their speaker
was incredibly touching.
Legislators can't possibly fulfill
all the speaking requests we re-
ceive, but I try to honor many of
them. They are as varied as they are
interesting, with everyone from the
senior citizens at the Florida Pres-
byterian Home, to the wonderful
ladies at the Lakeland Republican
Club, to the men and women who
meet at the crack of dawn at the Cit-
rus Center Kiwanis Club, to the di-
verse evening crowd at the
Dixieland Homeowners Associa-
tion, to the intimate roundtable dis-
cussion among politically active
men and women of ABW, a profes-
sional business group.
To keep up with developments in
the district and constituents doing
great things to improve the quality
of life and provide needed services,
it's important to be out in the dis-
trict listening and learning. Re-
cently, I attended the Flag Day
celebration at AMI Kids and dis-
covered they had 30 days to close
shop because their funding was
being cut. This is a highly success-
ful day program for troubled youths
in danger of entering the juvenile
justice system. The Polk legislative


delegation will be working to try to
keep the program going, as are
Pasco legislators for their local
program.
Another recent event was a
groundbreaking for a park-and-ride
bus lot for Citrus Connection, Polk's
mass transit system. Thanks to a
grant, this transit hub with restroom
facilities will be built near the en-
trance to I-4 and will lead to express
bus service to Tampa and Orlando.
During the summer, many groups
and associations present awards to
legislators who were instrumental
on issues of importance to their
members. I was fortunate to be
lauded by several wonderful
groups. Student government at USF
Tampa recognized Sen. Mike
Fasano and me for listening to the
students and working in their best
interests when they felt powerless
in the USF Polytech independence
issue. This heartfelt thank-you was
very special to me.
The Florida Justice Association,
representing lawyers with a focus
on access to the courts, presented
me with the President's Award. The
Florida Wildlife Federation gave its
Legislator of the Year awards to
Sen. Dennis Jones and me. And the
Florida Association of Counties
honored me with the Doc Myers
Lifetime County Advocate Award
for my efforts to defend the concept
of Home Rule.


3/Page C4


Se~f~nG- SUNDAY, JULY 1, 2012





CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Fate of abusers


Ballet



slip per s

for less



prepared

best not to be
Sprepared.oei s s
It was almost 20 years
ago that we last went hik-
ing on some major moun-
tains. I went to a Rotary
convention in the mid-
1990s in Calgary and we
spent the next week hik-
ing in the Canadian Rock-
ies in really gorgeous
places like Banff, Jasper
and Lake Louise.
In an effort to build my
hiking confidence and
overcome my fear of tum-
bling down a mountain
and breaking my neck, I
had purchased an expen-
sive pair of hiking boots.
In te esuing'u oh nas,

closet was when we were
moving from one house to
another.
There are not a lot of
mountain climbing oppor-
tunities in Florida.
This past week, I dug
around on the bottom of
the closet and pulled out
the boots because we
were headed to the Grand
Canyon. Youngest son Jeff
was getting married in
Las Vegas and we planned
to extend the event for a
short break in the cool
mountains of Arizona and
Utah.
As a former Boy Scout, I
was proud that I was "pre-
pared" for hiking around
the mountains and could
still find the boots. While I
was still fearful of heights,
my lucky boots would pro-
vide me with safe equip-
ment for experiencing the
treacherous cliffs of the
Grand Canyon.
So that's how I found
myself driving five hours
out of Vegas to the glori-
ous North Rim of the
Grand Canyon. Less than
10 minutes after checking
into the lodge, I had laced
up the boots and we were
off walking along a path
that had steep drops to the
canyon floor. Just one
stumb::.:::d drain death
I was so glad I had the
proper footgear
It was about one mile
into the first hike that I
began to feel a small
"giddy-up" in my right leg.
Since that long-ago trip to
Calgary, Dr. Andy Petrella
of Crystal River had done
some work putting my
knee back in shape, so I
thought this might be a
minor complication.
Soon the "giddy-up" be-
came a "flippety-flop" -
and Iknew something was
seriously going wrong.
The hiking trails of the
North Rim of the Grand
Canyon are not the place
where you want anything
to go wrong.
I sat down on a boulder
and after a quick exami-
nation found that the front
sole of my right boot had
developed a gap, and it
was making a noise. The
problem was not my knee,
it was my boot. The glue
holding the bottom of the
boot to the top portion had
given way.
No big deal, I thought, I
could handle a little
adversity.
I walked 20 more feet
down the trail, and the
boot sole was now making
a much louder noise. With
See WVINVDOWV/Page C4


Fullca en ar o a 'part-time' legislator





"Ifyou don 't want to work you have to
work to earn enough rnoney so that

you won't have to work."n
Alfred Polgar, 1873-1955


CITRus CouNTY CHRONICIT


conservatives won a sub-
day. The physics of
American politics actions pro-
voking reactions continues to
move the crucial debate, about
the nature of the American
regime, toward conser-
vatism. Chief Justice
John Roberts has
served this cause.
The health care leg-
islation's expansion of
the federal govern-
ment's purview has im- I
proved our civic health r
by rekindling interest
in what this expansion ~
threatens the G
Framers' design for Geor
limited government. OTH
Conservatives, dis- VOI(
taught about the sur- ~
vival of the individual mandate,
are missing the considerable con-
solation prize they won when the
Supreme Court rejected a consti-
tutional rationale for the mandate
- Congress' rationale that was
pregnant with rampant statism.
The case challenged the court
to fashion a judicially adminis-
trable principle that limits Con-
gress' power to act on the mere
pretense of regulating interstate
commerce. At least Roberts got
the court to embrace emphatic
language rejecting the Com-
merce clause rationale for pe-
nalizing the inactivity of not
buying insurance:
"The power to regulate com-
merce presupposes the existence
of commercial activity to be regu-
lated. ... The individual mandate,
however, does not regulate exist-
ing commercial activity. It instead
compels individuals to become
active in commerce by purchas-
ing a product, on the ground that
their failure to do so affects inter-
state commerce. Construing the
Commerce Clause to permit Con-
gress to regulate individuals pre-
cisely because they are doing
nothing would open a new and
potentially vast domain to con-
gressional authority. ... Allowing
Congress to justify federal regula-
tion by pointing to the effect of in-
action on commerce would bring


countless decisions an individual
could potentially make within the
scope of federal regulation, and
- under the government's theory
- empower Congress to make
those decisions for him."
If the mandate had been up-
held under the Com-
merce Clause, the
court would have deci-
sively construed this
-'clause so permissively
as to give Congress an
essentially unlimited
police power the
power to mandate,
proscribe and regulate
behavior for whatever
SWill Congress deems a pub-
elic benefit. Instead, the
IER court rejected the
CES Obama administra-
Stion's Commerce
Clause doctrine. The court re-
mains clearly committed to this
previous holding: "Under our
written Constitution... the limita-
tion of congressional authority is
not solely a matter of legislative
grace."
The court held that the man-
date is constitutional only be-
cause Congress could have
identified its enforcement
penalty as a tax. The court
thereby guaranteed that the ar-
gument ignited by the mandate
will continue as the principal
fault line in our polity.
The mandate's opponents favor
a federal government as James
Madison fashioned it, one11imited
by the constitutional enumera-
tion of its powers. The mandate's
supporters favor government as
Woodrow Wilson construed it,
with limits as elastic as liberal-
ism's agenda, and powers acquir-
ing derivative constitutionality by
being necessary to, or efficient
for, implementing government's
ambitions.
By persuading the court to re-
ject a Commerce Clause rationale
for president's signature act, the
conservative legal insurgency
against Obamacare has won a
huge victory for the long haul.
This victory will help revive a
venerable tradition of America's
political culture, that of viewing


congressional actions with a skep-
tical constitutional squint, search-
ing for congruence with the
Constitution's architecture of
enumerated powers. By rejecting
the Commerce Clause rationale,
Thursday's decision reaffirmed
the Constitution's foundational
premise: Enumerated powers are
necessarily limited because, as
Chief Justice John Marshall said,
"the enumeration presupposes
something not enumerated."
When Nancy Pelosi, asked
where the Constitution author-
ized the mandate, exclaimed "Are
you serious? Are you serious?"
she was utterly ingenuous. Peo-
ple steeped in Congress' culture
of unbridled power find it incom-
prehensible that the Framers
fashioned the Constitution as a
bridle. Now, Thursday's episode
in the continuing debate about
the mandate will reverberate to
conservatism's advantage. By
sharpening many Americans'
constitutional consciousness, the
debate has resuscitated the salu-
tary practice of asking what was,
until the mid-1960s, the threshold
question regarding legislation. It
concerned what James Q. Wilson
called the "legitimacy barrier": Is
it proper for the federal govern-
ment to do this? Conservatives
can rekindle the public's interest
in this barrier by building upon
the victory Roberts gave them in
positioning the court for stricter
scrutiny of congressional actions
under the Commerce Clause.
Any democracy, even one with a
written and revered constitution,
ultimately rests on public opinion,
which is shiftable sand. Conserva-
tives understand the patience req-
uisite for the politics of democracy
- the politics of persuasion. Elec-
tions matter most; only they can
end Obamacare. But in Roberts'
decision, conservatives can see
the court has been persuaded to
think more as they do about the
constitutional language that has
most enabled the promiscuous ex-
pansion of government.


George Will's email address is
georgewill@washpost. com.


crrRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE

EDITORIAL BOARD
Gerry Mulligan .................. .................. publisher
charlie Brennan ................. ................. ...editor
Mike Arnold .................. .................. HR director
Sandra Frederick. ................... ........ managing editor
Curt Ebitz .................. ....................citizen member
Founded Mac Harris .................. ...................citizen member
by Albert M/.
Williamson Rebecca Martin ................... .............guest member
"You may differ with my choice, but not my right to choose. "
David S. Arthurs publisher emeritus


PRACTICE RUN





The lsO S





of r OP Cal




Str D bt FM9


County was focused on
the weather. Thanks to
slow-moving Debby, we spent
days under tropical storm, tor-
nado and flood watches and
warnings.
Gov Rick Scott declared a
state of emergency for Florida
on Monday. On
Tuesday, the TH I
Board of County
Co mmissioners Tropica
did the same for Debby
Citrus County. A after
voluntary evacua-
tion order was is- OUR O1
sued for the
western section of Good n~
the county. news ane
Special-needs lear
and pet-friendly/
general population shelters
were opened, anticipating that
rising waters would force some
citizens out of their homes.
For us, Tropical Storm
Debby was a water event, not a
wind event. Flooding affected
entire neighborhoods. Many
streets and some major road-
ways became impassable.
Looking back, we can say
Tropical Storm Debby was
good news and bad news, and
left us with some important
reminders.
The good news is the 12
inches or so of rain we re-
ceived certainly helped
recharge some of our water re-
sources. However, the South-
west Florida Water
Management District this week
declared that we are still
under Phase III water shortage
restrictions.
Our emergency management
group was quick to open sand-
bag stations on the west side of
the county. Law enforcement
was quick to block off impassa-
ble roads. Utility companies
were prepared for problems
and acted in a timely manner
when they occurred.
The bad news is we were
lucky. Why is that the bad


Meals on wheels
To the person who has prob-
lems with scorpions: Get a cat.
Cats eat scorpions.
A uni ue com laint
I was calling about Sheriff
Dawsy and the person
who's constantly com-
plaining about how much
equipment he has and
how much money he
spends. This is the first
place I've ever lived where /
somebody complained if
they had too much pro-
tection from the police. I CL
don't know if this is a per- 563-1
son or a group, but
they've got a big problem.
Unusual adS
(On June 12) a national TV
news network commented on the
dire straits of the Spanish econ-
omy. Among the businesses af-
fected are newspaper
subscriptions and advertising. In
o rder to encou rage su bsc ri options
and advertising space, the govern-
ment is now allowing prostitutes
to advertise their services.


news? Debby gave us just a
practice run. Unfortunately,
that could prompt compla-
cency in the face of future
watches and warnings and
complacency breeds disaster.
It's easy now, in the sunny,
dry days following Debby, to ra-
tionalize away the need to get
serious about dis-
SUE* aster planning.
*That would be a
Storrn mistake.
and its When the next
math, storm hits, don't
panic; get
'INION: prepared.
Be proactive in
ws, bad providing for your
lessons home and your-
led. self. Get weather
radio, and keep it
turned on. Rid your property of
items that could become wind-
fired missiles. Fix problems re-
vealed by Debby's downpours.
Identify a safe, interior area if
you expect to shelter in place,
or alternatives if you don't.
Plan to be self-sufficient for at
least 72 hours; you may be with-
out services or assistance. That
means water, food, medications,
clothing, illumination, sanita-
tion and anything else you need
for survival and comfort in dif-
ficult circumstances. Provide
for your animals, as well.
Make sure you have an active
personal network of friends
willing to provide mutual sup-
port. Let people know your
plans, and check on each other.
Don't begrudge your local
government for wanting to
keep a rainy-day fund. It's that
fund that will be used to help
you dig out from the wretched
results of a major storm. Re-
member the mountains of de-
bris from 2004? Important note
- those were tropical storms
here, not even hurricanes.
And here's a final thought,
taken from the pages of Nord-
strom's employee handbook:
Use your good judgment in all
situations.


Fallen sign
This message is for DOT, De-
partment of Transportation.
There's a sign on North Independ.
ence and Jernigan that's been lay-
ing there in the cul-de-sac for over
a week. Please put the sign up '


LETTERS M~ to the Edztor


What's going on?
Big article on the front page of
the Chronicle highlighting prob-
lems getting a Florida driver's li-
cense. What is going on with the
state and federal governments?
To get a driver's license in

Fame divooucneed ame a db mah_
ried names, picture ID, etc., etc.
Ask for a picture ID to register to
vote and the Feds say that is
discriminatory.
I ask you, what is more funda-
mental to our form of govern-
ment than permitting only
citizens to vote? So Florida tries
to purge the voter rolls of ille-
gals, dead people and dogs and
Our Justice Department says this
is not going to be allowed. And
the Justice Department is sup-
posedly upholding the law.
Which party is afraid to have
only citizens vote? The Justice
Department is controlled by the
Democrats. It seems obvious to
me that "something's rotten in
the state of Denmark" or at least
in Washington, D.C. It would ap-
pear that the Chronicle could
highlight voter fraud in this state
and the need to purge the voter
rolls in at least as aggressive a
manner as spotlighting the prob-


PTOtect environment
To: Billy Brown, executive
VP/general manager
Withlacoochee River Electric
Cooperative
I reject the false choice be-
tween a healthy economy and a

fihiteonu om ad other i s-
tries require a healthy environ-
ment. New technologies that
protect the environment will cre-
ate new high-paying jobs. A
cleaner environment means a
stronger economy. If, as you
claim, "Electric cooperatives
support a comprehensive
energy and environmental policy
that...maximizes energy effi-
ciency and emphasizes the de-
velopment of technologies that
continue to improve our environ-
ment," then you will agree that
we have a moral obligation to do
all that we can to protect and
conserve our environment, for
ourselves and for future genera-
tions. We live in a carbon-con-
strained atmosphere. Therefore,
I support EPA's commitment to
the rigorous, consistent and
equal enforcement of environ-
mental laws and regulations.
Mike Fahey
Lecanto


OPINIONSL INVITED
The opinions expressed in Chroni-
cle editorials are the opinions of
the newspaper's 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 let-
ter 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 in-
nlenaplhone nlume reaendt h me-
email. Names and hometowns will
be printed; phone numbers will
not be published or given out.
We reserve the right to edit let-
ters for length, libel, fairness and
good taste.
Letters must be no longer than
t50w ds and Iwnters will nth

SNDNLE TER wTO shevEditor,
Crystal River, FL 34429. Or, fax to
352-563-3280, or email to
letters@chromecleonline.com.

lem with getting and renewing
driver's licenses.
David W. Martin
Homosassa


1"Coming out of the Crys-
tal Oaks clubhouse on
Crystal Oaks Drive on
Wednesday at about 12:30
p.m., a huge rock truck
Barreled past me. It's a
Wonder it didn't hit my car.
1579 And then as I'm going 35
mph to get home to my
street in Crystal Oaks, a
car passed me on the double-yel.
low line. The cops need to patrol
this Crystal Oaks Drive more
often. It is a very dangerous road.
You cannot cross it, as they fly by
as fast as they can. Although there
are 35 mph signs there, rock
trucks, big huge trucks and fast
cars never stop going on this road.
Please have the police watch this
road more carefully. They could
get a lot of fine money.


THE CHRONICLE invites you to call "Sound Off" with your opinions about any subject. You do not need to leave your name, and have less than a minute to record.
CONINENTS 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.


Page C2 SUNDAY, JULY 1, 2012


The consolation prize


S
l



P

d
nr


UD


MOre patrols


0





CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


COMMENTARY


SUNDAY, JULY 1, 2012 C3


press recently about the irri- which she did.
station that may result when Not blaming anyone, not the De-
one is trying to obtain a apartment of Motor Vehi-
new or renew an exist- cles, and certainly not
ing Florida driver's li- ~ ... the post office, but for
cense. As Iunderstand i~i reason or reasons un-
it, the problem has Ir known, her form plus
been brought on by up- E check never arrived at
dated laws requiring the appointed place.
specific sources of ~ .l I This was discovered
identification items '" when, after six weeks,
that might not always 'L~she hadn't received a
be readily available, Fred Brannen renewal license, nor
Wisdom tells me I A LIE had the check for pay-
should stay completely ment cleared the bank
away from this ha- OF LIFE Quite naturally, she
range, but the every- panicked.
man in me says, go ahead tell A telephone call to what seemed
your horror story, so here it is: to be the appropriate agency pro-
The truth is, it's not really a hor- duced hair-raising results concemn-
ror story and it isn't mine it's a ing what she would need to renew
short-term aggravation story that her license in person.
belongs to Cheryl. Yikes!
She received the document Even so, our story has an OK
needed to renew her license by ending.
mail several weeks ago. It required I went online, pulled up the DMJV
nothing more than signing and re- home page, clicked on "renew by


mail," filled in a half-dozen or so
items, provided a credit card num-
ber for payment, and whammo! A
receipt was sent by email within
minutes and less than a week later,
with no further muss or fuss, Cheryl
received her renewed license.
That's the story, or at least part
one, and I'm sticking to it!
M H H
Part two has nothing to do with
bureaucratic inefficiency and
I'm allowed to call it that, because
for 10 years of my life, I was one of
those presumed-to -be-inefficient
bureaucrats. It isn't concerning too
much paperwork or a slow
response.
It has to do with the humiliation
that is heaped upon us by official
photographs on government-is-
sued documents. Driver's license
pictures are the worst. At least with
a passport you provide the photo
and if it's something you can't live
with, you can pay the photographer
to redo it.
Not so with the DMY


It all happened very quickly, but,
as I recall, the last time I had such
a picture taken, I was asked to re-
move my glasses and look straight
ahead. I saw a flash of light and the
next thing I knew, they handed to
me a new driver's license with my
father's picture on it or at least
that's what I thought until I got
home and took a close look in the
mirror
Of course, for me, most things do
have a bright side, even driver's li-
cense pictures.
Being the helpful husband that I
am, when Cheryl's renewed li-
cense arrived in the mail, I volun-
teered to switch the old with the
new, then to cut up and dispose of
the old. While doing this, I truly
saw the only good very good -
picture I've ever seen on a driver's
license. It was so nice, in fact, I
carefully trimmed it and placed it
in the corner of a frame that sits on
my desk.
What can be gleaned from this
experience? A number of things.


Maybe Cheryl hasn't aged as
harshly as I have; or, even if she
has, maybe looking like her mother
is a better fate than looking like my
father; or, maybe, it is just impossi-
ble for me to see anything but her
beauty
In any event, she didn't object to
me displaying her old driver's li-
cense photo where I'll likely be the
only person to see it, but when I
asked if I could post it with this col-
umn as proof it's possible to have a
good driver's license picture, she
very sweetly, but ever so firmly
replied, "No, absolutely not"
She explained that while she ap-
preciates my prejudicial view, oth-
ers might see her differently.
There you have it. That's part
two, and since I know what's good
for me, I'm leaving out the photo-
graph and just sticking to the story!


1%~ed Brannen is an
Inverness resident and a
Chronicle columnist.


nd
,v-
ew
nt-
Ali
rst
rat
nd
rm
es
of
he

is-
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ry
he
to
me
an
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of
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ce
lys
he

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or


2


The devil they know

DOUGLAS COHN AND O~rVIE
ELEANOR CLIFT OhrV IE
Special to the Chronicle and comfort to the rebels, separation of genders, at
and the refugees are flee- how women must be co
Amid reports of rebel ing across the border to ered in public. The N~
fighters nearing Turkey, where they are York Times ran a frot
Damascus and after being welcomed. page feature on Naglaa
they had stormed a pro-gov- Militarily, it would be rel- Mahmoud, the new Fil
ernment television station, atively easy to overthrow Lady of Egypt, noting th
Syrian President Bashar al- Assad and push back his she refuses the title at
Assad addressed his Cabi- army. The Syrian army took prefers to be called U
net, telling them the over Lebanon, and stayed Ahmed, which identify
country isin state of war for15 years before leaving, her as the mother
and urging whatever it but they've been repeatedly Ahmed, her eldest son. T1
takes to crush the protests. defeated by Israel so couple has five children.
With high-level defections they're not 10 feet tall. What The article goes on to d:
from the military getting is holding back the stable cuss the differing reaction
headlines, and deserters regimes in the region? within Egypt to this ve
crossing over the border In all likelihood, it's the different image that tl
into Turkey in growing devil-you-know syndrome country will now present
numbers, Assad may have fear of what might come the world. Some welcon
trouble mounting the kind next. They know Assad; it, calling Um Ahmed ";
of counter-offensive he they know his strengths and everywoman" who repr
thinks will save his weaknesses, and taking a sents the true Egypt at
government. risk on which faction among looks like everyone~
He has no natural power the rebel fighters might mother, sister or aunt. Ot
base in the region. Why emerge to form a govern- ers long for the glamour
should anyone care enough ment is a risky alternative. Jihan el-Sadat, the ha
to prop him up? The sur- Events unfolding in British wife of Egypti;
rounding countries would Egypt are a cautionary tale President Anwar Sadat. r
like to see an end to the vio- to those cheering the pop- one quoted in the pie
lence, but they have no ulist movements that have wants to return to the da
vested interest in perpetuat- swept through the Middle of Suzanne Mubarak, tl
ing Assad's regime. Any one East. In Egypt's first demo- wife of Hosni Mubara
of his neighbors Saudi cratic presidential election, whose corrupt rule ended
Arabia, Jordan, Turkey if the candidate of the Mus- with the Arab Spring.
they entered the conflict, lim Brotherhood, Moham- Fear that the chang
could vanquish Assad and mad Moursi, won the wrought in Egypt might r
his army in short order: presidency. His party also sult in an Islamist gover
This is not to advocate fur- captured a plurality of leg- ment as repressive in
their violence; it's to wonder islative seats, which has ig- own way as the dictatorsh
why this trio of governments united fears that Egypt's it replaces is what kee
doesn't use its collective secular rule will be re- Syria's neighbors from pus
power and military might to placed by a rigid Islamic ing harder to oust Assa
force Assad to stand down. state, and what the conse- They could force him
They have the means to end quences of that will be, es- leave; they're just not su
the state of war that Assad pecially for women. what happens next, at
condemns, and prevent the Women were prominent whether it could be worse
needless slaughter of count- in Egypt's revolution but -
less more civilhans. have not fared well in the I
Each of these nations has political maneuvering Douglas Cohn and Elean
good reason to get involved. since President Mubarak's Clift author the Washiny
The Saudis are quietly fi- regime was overturned. ton M~erry-Go-Round
nancing the uprising; the The Muslim Brotherhood column, founded in 193.
Jordanians are giving aid has strict rules about the byDrewPearson,


Letters to the EDITOR


lyer


Stop kidding taxpa
I just couldn't read another lin
absolutely frustrated by our gove
spending on wasteful projects.
When I read about the sidewal
tawa Avenue, airport projects, et
indicated the funds do not come
county they definitely are w
you think the state, county and fe
government are getting the fund~
for these projects? They get it fro
taxpayer. Whether it is from proy
taxes, sales taxes, gasoline taxes,
taxes, taxes on your cable televis
airplane ticket, your phone bill, i
tricity you use should I go on?
the taxpayer footing the bill.
Don't make it sound like it's OE
cause the state paid for it. We knl
the funds are coming from. Stop
make it sound like we're not payj
these projects; we know where tl
are coming from.




President a comply
In recent weeks and months, w
readiiin che prss, and blibebb ed
the characters in his books, as
"icomposites,,
In less modern and sophisticat
we used to call that "make believe
'made up."
When running for president, ir
we, the voters, did not insist on k
much of anything about Mr. Obau
were content with accepting the
graphical description, in his loft
books, which we have since foun
written mostly by others, and alse
'icomposites. )
We do know that his natural fa
abandoned him. We also know th
second father figure was named
was an Indonesian Muslim and t
president spent many of his form
years there. We also know that hi
left him to be raised by his grand
in Hawaii. We know nothing of h:
his accomplishments, his medical
or much of anything of important
usually insist on knowing about ~
tial candidate even before a nom
for political office is considered.
It appears to me many of us alr
our own personal composite prel
and prior to his election filled in
blanks to suit our own ideals, pol
cial, religious and ideological ne
wants.
Oops!
Many of us heard what we wan
created our personal composite i
We imbued him with ideal quality
we made up. A president with no
world record or experience in an
deavor any of us can associate w:
A man we cannot understand o
after more than three years in of
man whose values and principle
as vague to us, as I fear they are 1
So, can anyone say with certain
the guy in the White House is ane
does he really stand for?
Robin ~


Obama's accomplishments


e. I am so Recent letters blame President George
,rnment W Bush's recession on President Barack
Obama and compare his performance to
Iks, Ot- that of President Ronald Reagan. Presi-
c., and it's dent Obama inherited the worst economic
from the collapse since the Great Depression and
here do Republicans in Congress are determined
3deral to prevent a recovery. Sen. Mitch Mc-
s to pay Connell, R-Ky., has stated on the Senate
,m the floor that his only interest is preventing
perty Obama's re-election no matter how much
tourist the country suffers in the meantime.
ion, your Herbert Hoover tried the austerity ap-
the elec- proach, and it made a tragic situation in-
It's still tolerable. Obama proposed a jobs bill that
would perform needed repairs to roads
K, be- and bridges, and the House of Representa-
ow where tives refuses to consider it. The jobs bill
trying to would have taken construction workers off
ing for unemployment pay and made them work-
he funds ing taxpayers. Obama also submitted a
plan to cut the federal deficit by $4.2 tril-
lion over 10 years and, again, the House
Lyn Floyd will not consider it. The plan included all
Inverness expenditures, including entitlements.
Obama can't even get Congress to discon-
site tinue the Bush tax cuts that gave the super
ie havewealthy an average cut of $800,000 and cut
ven thethe tax on capital gains from 20 percent to
venihey 15 percent. This means that people like
Gov Mitt Romney who derive most of their
income from capital gains enjoy a lower
tax rate than workers for earned income.
ed terms When comparing Obama to Reagan, the
writer failed to mention Reagan raised in-
come taxes three times and the national
n 2008, debt tripled under Reagan. It should also
nowing be noted that Democrats in Congress co-
ma andoperated with Reagan rather than ob-
autobio-structing progress. In foreign affairs,
ily-titled Obama has ended the unnecessary war in
d wereIraq and has a plan to end the war in
o Afghanistan. Bin Laden has also been
brought to justice on Obama's watch. Pres-
ther ident Reagan invaded Grenada and sta-
Lat his tioned U.S. Marines in Lebanon. They
Soetoro, were withdrawn shortly after they arrived
hat our when a suicide truck-bomber killed 241
Native service members.
s motherI believe that if voters examine Obama's
Parents accomplishments, he will be re-elected.
is grades,
historyy Stan Clewett
ce, we Homosassa
a poten-
in"ation Money and politics
so created Wednesday, June 20, was a national day
sident, of action for MoveOn.org members who
the deli~veredepetitions gathered earlier in the
litical, so- mo t, t kco f heir Democracy
eds and Campaign, which has as its goal, overturn-
ing Citizen's United and getting big corpo-
rate money out of politics.
,ted and MoveOn members gathered at State Sen-
president. ator Charles Dean's office Monday, June 18,
;ies that and U.S. Rep Nugent's office on the 20th,
,real State Rep. Jimmie T Smith, reached by
ye- phone the prior week, indicated to me he
ith, was against the campaign to get big money
,r define out of politics because he felt it would be
fice. Unfair to his small business donors.
s are just Many city resolutions and state ballot ini-
to him. tiatives are being filed against the Supreme
nty whoCourt decision that allows unlimited secret
d what money to flow into political campaigns, and
there are several proposed amendments to
the Constitution to overturn it.
Hlumphrey Harriet Heywood
ystal River Homosassa


Letters to the EDITOR


HCall 800-FYI-CALL (national center
for victims of crime). This is a free, na-
tionwide service.
Unwanted cell phones can be donated
to The Center for Victim Rights by drop-
ping them off at Wear To Go Consignment
Times Square Plaza. 3802 E. Gulf-to-Lake
Highway, Inverness. Call 352-344-9327.
The phones are used as a fundraiser
and for victims to have a phone to call
911 if necessary
Cynthia Holden
Center for Victim Rights, Lecanto
Futh of Jul

As a former federal worker with 33
years of service for the Department of De-
fense, the Fourth of July is an important
day for me. Since the dawn of our nation,
federal workers have played a significant
role in America's achievements.
The contributions of federal workers
will be very much in evidence this week
as Americans prepare to celebrate our
nation's birthday. Millions of Americans
will check a weather report prepared by
the National Weather Service, grill meat
inspected by the U.S. Department ofAgri-
culture, travel on our federal highways
governed by our Department of Trans-
portation, and fly in skies kept safe by the
Federal Aviation Administration and the
Transportation Security Administration.
Others will enjoy time outdoors in our
national parks, travel with children pro-
tected by car seats inspected by the Con-
sumer Product Safety Commission, and
visit post offices to mail letters and pack-
ages to loved ones serving in the military
I am proud of the jobs federal workers
have done for America for the last 236
years, and for the state and county em-
ployees in performing their conscien-
tious duties as well. Here's wishing you,
and the nation we love, a happy Inde-
pendence Day.
George Harbin
Homosassa


Renewing a driver's license: A story in two parts


Help for victimS
Many crimes are reported in the news-
papers and on TY and though they state
the facts, helpful information for the vic-
tims is left out.
Victim Compensation is available in
every state and though money is set aside
only for this purpose, not enough people
are aware of the help available to them.
In Florida, crime victims have 28 pages
of rights; yet, you so often hear "the crim-
inals have all the rights." The difference
is criminals have everyone from the SA
to their attorney to other public entities
telling them what their rights are and no
one is willing to let the victims know
where to get help and to find out what
their rights are!
I'd like to change that.
Crimes covered are hit and run, do-
mestic violence, DUI, assault, murder
and more. Help is available for medical,
dental, counseling, lost wages, out-of-
pocket expenses, burial and more.
The criteria is:
Report to law enforcement within 24
hours of the incident
cooperate with law enforcement and
prosecutors.
have had no part in the crime.
H have never been convicted of a
forcible felony.
There is a special $500 fund for those
60 or older and/or disabled that allows
these victims to recoup property dam-
aged or stolen that would alter their day-
to-day living.
If you have been a crime victim within
the past two years and have questions or
if you might qualify for victim compensa-
tion, you have several options:
contact your local sheriff's office or
police department.
contact Florida's Victim Compensa-
tion directly at 850-414-3300.
SContact The Center for Victim Rights
at 352-628-6481.




































































































ai

V


C4 sUNDAY, JULY 1, 2012


COMMENTARY


CITRUS COUvNT (FL) CHRONICLE


the last couple of decades
sitting behind a desk.
Every rock was a jab to my
feet. Every boulder was a
sting. Every sharp edge was
the cut of a knife.
The Boy Scout motto of
"Be Prepared" had let me
down. While I obviously did
not tumble to my death in my
ballet slippers, my feet hurt
for days. And despite what
my wife might tell you, it is
not true that I crawled on my
hands and knees along some
of the more narrow passages
along the North Rim. (Al-
though my knees are pretty
scraped up.)
I would have been better
off using an old pair of ten-
nis sneakers.
My new hiking motto is to
be less prepared. And on the
bright side of things, if I get
really good at being less pre-
pared, I might even consider
a run for public office.


Gerry M~ulligan is the
publisher of the Chronicle.
Email him at
gmulligan@chronicle
online, com.


session. It seemed fitting to
invite my parents, who live
near the location of the cer-
emony in Pinellas County.
To spend time with con-
stituents who request a
meeting, we schedule office
days. In a typical office day,
we might meet with individ-
uals or groups on topics that
range from education to
waste management, from


water to child protection
services, from roads to pris-
ons and every conceivable
topic you can imagine. This
is really the crux of being a
representative, meeting
with and listening to those
you represent.
Legislators have different
relationships with the
media. Some enjoy talking
to the press and return


phone calls, and some either
don't get the calls or choose
not to take them. I try to re-
turn all media inquiries.
Some days I receive a dozen
and other days none, de-
pending on the issues of the
day. Oftentimes, TV crews
will show up with little no-
tice, wanting a quick sound-
bite. Radio shows and TV
panels are usually arranged


in advance, and I'm a fre-
quent guest on each.
Each legislator has his/her
own style and schedule, but
we all try to maximize our
time in the district to meet
with constituents and be re-
sponsive to requests to share
our views and listen to oth-
ers. Some of us even use so-
cial media and have our own
columns to communicate


and educate. At least for the
next 132 days.


Pa ula Dockery is a
term-limited Republican
senator from Lakeland who
is chronicling her final
year in the Florida Senate.
She can be reached at
pdockery@
floridavoices. com.


The Chronicle is committed to supporting local
businesses and organizations that provide all types of
services, fund raisers and entertai nment th roug hout ou r
community. The Chronicle is committed to helping make
Citrus County the best place to live and work. Don't
hesitate to contact The Chronicle at 352-563-3226 for all
of your sponsorship needs!


WIND W
Continued from Page C1

just a light tug from my wife,
the entire sole of the boot
came off.
I was now half-way out on
a dangerous trail along the
North Rim with just one
boot. How could things pos-
sibly get worse?
That answer was simple.
The same thing could and
did happen to the left
boot.
After spending 20 years
sleeping quietly in the air-
conditioned closet of our
Florida home, my expensive
hiking boots quit after about
one mile of walking.
And what that left me with
was the leather casing of the
boots wrapped around my
feet. I was basically hiking
the rocky trails of the Grand
Canyon in ballet slippers.
While this footgear may
have worked well for the In-
dians who once populated
the region and often walked
barefoot, it wasn't doing
much for a guy who has spent



VOC SV E
Continued from Page C1

I'm also looking forward
to receiving the legislative
award from the PTA in a few
weeks for my work on behalf
of parents and teachers in
defeating destructive legis-
lation on the last few days of


Independence Day







Se~f~ SUNDAY, JULY 1, 2012





CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Special to the Chronicle
TALLAHASSEE Florida be-
comes the first state in the nation to
rebrand the state's Unemployment
Compensation Benefits Program to
the Reemployment Assistance Pro-
gram, beginning July 1.
The legislation allowing for the
name change focuses attention on
the true purpose of the program:
finding employment for Floridians,
while also providing more than
$500 million in tax relief to Florida
businesses by reducing the unem-


ployment tax for employers. These
positive changes for Florida's econ-
omy were two of Gov Rick Scott's
top economic development goals
and were achieved this past Leg-
islative Session.
"This transformation to Reem-
ployment Assistance is one of my
top priorities for economic devel-
opment and job creation," said
Scott. "In addition to more accu-
rately reflecting this program's goal
to get Floridians back to work, busi-
nesses and employers statewide
will also receive more than $500


million in tax relief."
House Bill 7027, which passed
during the 2012 Legislative Session
and was signed by Governor Rick
Scott on March 28, renames the Un-
employment Compensation Pro-
gram as the Reemployment
Assistance Program, emphasizing
the job search activities and reem-
ployment services offered by
Florida's workforce partners to job-
less claimants receiving benefits.
Florida is the first state in the na-
tion to change Unemployment Com-
pensation to Reemployment


Assistance. Additionally:
aChanging the name of the pro-
gram does NOT change access to
benefits provided by the state of
Florida or the federal government.
HClaimants will still be able to
access benefits and file their claim
the same way as they did previously,
by going online at www.florida-
jobs.org, 24 hours a day, seven days
a week.
SThe legislation does not further
extend benefit eligibility.


Bruce Williams
SMART
MONEY


/i/Page D3


Associated Press
Lawrence Speidell, chief investment officer for Frontier Market Asset Managment, poses for a picture April 2 near his offces in La Jolla, Calif.
Looking to spread their bets in case of another market drop, investors are buying oddball assets and heading to risky corners of the globe.


Seeking elus~ive 'alpha,

BERNARD CONDON
AP Business Wr-iter

NEW YORK You can leap off a moun-
tainside in extreme skiing, kick and claw to
near death in extreme fighting and twist
yourself into a pretzel in extreme yoga. Why
not turn investing into an adventure sport?
Professional money managers are scouring
the world for oddball assets, desperate to
find anything that moves to its own beat
rather than rising and falling with everything
else in the financial markets.
They are putting money into racehorses,
stakes in lawsuits, old coins, even the copy-
rights to old pop songs. One fund manager
bought stock in a beer company called
Bralirwa in Rwanda, where tribal rivalry led
to a genocide that left 800,000 people dead in
1994.
"Rwanda triggers a lot of bad memories, so
people don't even think of investing there,
but there's huge opportunity," says Lawrence
Speidell of Frontier Market Select Fund,


investors scoukr the globe to beat the stock indexes


which also owns stock in an Iraqi soft drink
bottler and a Palestinian telephone company.
Bralirwa stock has risen 150 percent since
Speidell bought it early last year. But the real
appeal is that it did so in a steady, calm way,
disregarding events that have made the rest
of the world's stock markets bumpy and
frightening, like the Japanese tsunami and
European debt troubles.
And Bralirwa keeps bucking the headlines.
Last month, while stocks in the U.S., Europe,
Asia and Latin America fell because of fear that
Greece would leave the euro and Spain needed
a bailout, Bralirwa rose 6.5 percent. Even
Apple, a stock known to shrug off scary head-
lines itself, got swept along in the downdraft.
In trading jargon, the Rwandan company
and some of Speidell's other exotic holdings
are "uncorrelated." They have a tendency to
move to their own rhythm, a sort of Holy Grail
in investing.
Discover enough of these assets and a
money manager might claim to have
achieved "alpha," an ability to beat the Stan-


dard & Poor's 500 or other indexes without
taking on more risk.
Convincing investors of the claim is an-
other matter. For years, ordinary investors
trusted their fund managers, paying them
tens of billions of dollars in annual fees. But
they've grown skeptical. They've pulled more
than $400 billion from U.S. stock mutual
funds since 2008.
Not only did the managers fail to protect
against losses in the financial crisis that year,
but too much of what they've bought since
seems to ride up and down with the stock
indexes.
Not lawsuits, though. In exchange for a cut
of the winnings, funds have sprung up to help
pay for suits brought by wives in divorce
court, by 9/11 cleanup crews against New
York City for health problems and, in one
case, by two foreign businessmen in a two-
decade dispute with the republic of Georgia
for reneging on a gas-pipeline deal.

See EXREMIE/Page D3


nonprofit organi-
zation (NP) is
much like starting a for-
profit company. Common
to both corporate ven-
tures is identification of
a market or audience
where an unfulfilled
need exists.
In the case of an NP
this first step requires
market research of the
community in which this


oftentimes serve the
unmet need more effi-
ciently
In any case, the first
two steps represent re-
search necessary to go
forward. Once the mar-
ket potential is con-
firmed, there will be
administrative proce-
dures to follow that bring
the organization to life.
Application
pfocOSS


efits will apply to both the NP and
to the sources of revenue that will
fund the new NE

Legal structure
Incorporating the NP is an im-
portant decision. If you are to entice
the appropriate people to your
board, protecting them with the cor-
porate veil is crucial. Providing the
volunteer officers and directors
with liability insurance is rapidly
becoming a necessity
Once corporate standing is se-
lected, Articles of incorporation
and bylaws need to be written. They
detail the rules, regulations and op-
erational processes of the NE
The last piece of paperwork im-
portant to the new NP is requesting
a tax exemption from IRS. This is
particularly important for future
funding and efficient use of avail-
able funds. If IRS grants the ex-
emption, a letter will follow
confirming the exemption. This
document must be kept in a perma-
nent file.
After all of the above has been
completed, there will be annual


governmental filings. Do them
promptly as they are an integral el-
ement to maintaining the legal life
of the NP
SPlease carefully note the fol-
lowing: The content of this article is
for informational purposes only. It
is not meant to provide or replace
legal or tax advice. Interested par-
ties should seek advice of licensed
professionals in those matters dis-
cussed in the article.
SCORE offers mentoring services
at no charge. Let us help you. We
have more than 20 retired business
professionals who come from a
multitude of business, professional
and industry backgrounds.
Call our office at 352-236-1236. Of-
fice hours are 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Tues-
day through Thursday. If you call
during non-office hours, leave in-
formation on how we can contact
you.


Dr 1%~ederickJ. Herzogis
chairman of Citrus County SCORE.
He can be reached via email at
therzog~tampabayrrcom. m


Dr. Frederick
Herzog
ASK SCORE


newly proposed organi-
zation will reside. The next step to
ask is, will there ne any other NPs
in the community offering the same
or similar services?
If duplication or overlapping of
service is present, the new NP may
not survive. It may experience lim-
ited success due to competition.
There is a potential solution to
avoid this dilemma. If partnering of
two NPs will lessen the battle for
funding/donations or eliminate
service replication, both might sur-
vive through a cooperative en-
deavor. This type of solution will


Submitting the formal documents
begins with state and federal gov-
ernmental agencies. The state in
which the NP will operate should
be the recipient of the paperwork
requesting formal status. Selection
of the appropriate type of nonprofit
designation under the IRS code
501(c) should be of central concern.
There are at least 23 nonprofit cat-
egories as outlined in IRS code.
Choosing the correct one is vital.
Consideration should be given to
what services the new NP will pro-
vide and how the non-taxation ben-


'Unemployment' now 're employment' program


Grand son


left out







years, I have pretty much
been the only one in my
family who helped out my
grandfather.
I took him to the store
and the bar-
ber. Any per- He
sonal things
that had to be alWays
done for him,
I either did told
them on his h
behalf ormeh
took him. He WOuld
always told
me he would take
take care of
me in his Cafe Of
will. me in
Last year
he met and his
married this
woman. He Will.
was so happy,
and I was so
happy for him. Two
months ago, he dropped
dead.
Now that his will is
being read, I find that
nothing was left to me, but
everything to his new
wife.
Is there anything I can
do to get what my grandfa-
ther promised me?-
Reader, via email
DEAR READER: There
is not a thing that I can
think of, unless you can
demonstrate that your
grandfather acted under
duress from his new wife.
That may be difficult, par-
ticularl gvn the fact
never happier.
Unfortunately, Grandpa
has left you out in the
cold.
Whenever older people
promise younger folks
that they will be remem-
bered in their wills, the
young folks should take
that with a large grain of
salt, as often it doesn't
come to pass.
DEAR BRUCE: We de-
cided to go on a lengthy
vacation, which we paid
for entirely, and we took
out trip insurance. The
day the tour began, my
husband got very sick and
we could not go.
Now the insurance
company is saying it won't
return our money. I
thought that was the rea-
son for getting travel in-
surance. Reader, via
email
DEAR READER: With-
out seeing the policy that



ered in your policy.
If you bought this trip
insurance through a tour
operator or a travel agent,
those are the folks who
should be in your corner,
showing you how to make
and process a claim.
In the absence of any
cooperation from them,
you might call upon the
commissioner of insur-
ance in your state to inter-
cede on your behalf.


Send questions to
bruce~,brucewilliams. co
m or to Smart Money PO.
Box 7150, Hudson, FL
34674. Questions of
general interest will be
answered in future
columns. Owing to the
volume of mail, personal
replies cannot be
provided. The Bruce
Williams Radio Show
can now be heard 24/7
via iTunes and at
wwwtaeradio. com.


Extreme investing


Star ting a nonpr oit or ganiz ation





















After Hours Business Networking Mixer for young professionals


In addition, if your community has curbside recycling, you can
simply place your outdated telephone directories in your recycling
container wth your other recyclables at your curb.
If you have any questions about phone book recycling, or any
Other program of the Citrus County Division of Solid Waste Man-
agement, please call 352-527-7670, or email landfillinfo~bocc.
citrus.fl.us.
MSUMMER/FALLYOUTH ACTIVITIES -Keep up todate with
youth activities including: Nature Coast Soccer Inverness Little
League, Central Citrus Little League, Florida Hornets Baseball,
Crystal River Sharks Football &Cheerleading, Crystal River Little
League, Citrus United Soccer Club, Suncoast Swim Team, Inver-
ness Lightning Baseball, Nature Coast Flag Football & Cheer-
leading. Be sure to visit wwwbocc.citrus.flI.us/commserv/
parksrec/parks_recreation. htm for more information regarding
Citrus County Parks and Recreation activities.


Promotional information provided by the Citrus Chamber of Commerce


Join the Next Generation Pro-
fessionals of the Citrus County
Chamber of Commerce at a net-
working event at Wing, Grill &
Beer Masters.
Food and drink specials for
NGP guests begin at 5:30 p.m. and


activities end at 7 p.m.
Provide support to the Blessings
in a Backpack charity by bringing
a non-perishable, single-serving
food item that is safe and easy for
children to open. Eruit cups, gra-
nola bars, cereal, pasta, tuna,


soup, crackers and juice are some
examples. Please keep in mind
that some children may not have
the luxury of a refrigerator or a
microwave.
Wing, Grill & Beer Masters is
not an ordinary wing place. They


serve more than 92 gourmet fla-
vors and 175 combinations of
fresh, never frozen wings. They
also have the largest fresh ham-
burgers around, delicious wraps,
quesadillas, fried desserts, craft
beer and wine. Wing, Grill & Beer


Masters is in Nottingham Square
Plaza at 1239 S. Suncoast Blvd. in
Homosassa.
For information, call the Citrus
County Chamber of Commerce at
352-795-3149 or visit
facebook.com/ngpoitrus.


AND


Apopka Marine
Arbitare Paris
AT & T
B&W Rexall
Badcock Home Furnishings
& More
Bank of America
Bay Area Air Conditioning &
Heating
Birds Under Water Inc.
Bkleen
Black Diamond
Blackshear's ||I Aluminum
Bob Tsacrios Plumbing
Bow Wow Boutique
Brannen Banks

::::.;r' Pharmacy
Bud Sasada, Painting and
Maintenance
Calabro Financial Manage-
ment Inc.
Captain Dan Clymer
Cedar Creek Assisted Living
Facility
Chas. E. Davis Funeral
Home
Chilson's Garage
Chocolates by Vanessa
Citrus 95.3
Citrus Chiropractic Group
Cit usbHills Golf & Country
Citrus Memorial Health
System
Citrus Paint & Decor
Citrus Pest Management
Citrus Sports & Apparel
Citrus Sports and Apparel
Color Country Nursery
Comfort Keepers
Community Comfort Shoes
--Smo RV Truck & Auto
Connors Gifts
Crystal Home Medical
Equipment
Crystal Lodge Dive Center
Crystal River Mall
mulligan
Dave's Body Shop
Deem Cabinets
Diamond Ridge Health & Re-
habilitation Center
Dick's Moving
Dynabody Fitness Center
Eagle Buick/GMC
Edward Jones
Ellie Schiller Homosassa
Springs Wildlife State
Park
Encore/Crystal Isles
Excel Printing
Exit Realty
ED.S. Disposal
Farmers Furniture
Firestone
Florida Artists Gallery
Florida Pest Control
Florida Sheriff's Youth
Ranch Thrift Store
Fox 96.3
Gene Wade
Golddiggers and
Gunslingers
H &R Block
Hagar Group
Hampton's Edge Trailside
Bicycles
Han nie Printing Inc
Health Center at Brentwood
Heritage House
Heritage Village Shoppe
Association
Holiday Inn Express
Home Depot
Homosassa Marine
Homosassa Printing
Hooper Funeral Home
Hospice of Citrus County
Thrift Store
Humphrey & Saltmarsh


Inverness Antiques
Inverness Golf & Country
Club
Inverness Mobile Homes
It's A Shore Thing
Joe's Carpet
K &K Glass
Keep It Safe
Key Training Center
Land Title of Citrus County
Lecanto Veterinary Hospital
LePage Carpet & Tile
Life Care Center of Citrus
County

Lowais Studio
Manatee Lanes
MezMerEyes Optical
Michaels Floor Covering
Midstate Glass of Citrus
County
Mike Scott Plumbing
Morgan Stanley
Nature Coast RV
Nature's Resort
Neck and Back Care Center
Pinch a Penny
Plantation Golf Resort and
Spa on Crystal River
Plantation on Crystal River
Porter's Locksmithing
Powers Protection Inc.
Professional Hearing
Centers
Quick Stop Barber Shop
Raymond James
ReMax
River Safa ris
Riverhaven Marina
Rock Crusher Canyon
Scaubnadch Security and
Senica Air Conditioning Inc.
ServiceMaster of Citrus
County
Seven Rivers Regional
Medical Center
Sheldon Palmes
Sherwin-Williams Paint
Store
Smart Interiors
Smiles on Citrus
Southern Fishing Guide
Service
Southern Sun Title Service
Stanley Steemer
State Farm
Stokes Flea Market
Struck andoFuneral Home &
Suncoast Bicycles
Suncoast Chiropractor
Suncoast Plumbing and
Electric
Sunflower Springs Assisted
Living Community
Suntrust
Sweetwater Homes
Tally-Ho Vacation
Taylor Made Homes
The Art Center of Citrus
County
Top Hat Lawn Care
Tropical Glass
Tropical Window
Verizon
Walk Don't Run Travel
Wa- Ma rt
Waste Management
Waste Pro
Waverly Florist
Weber Glass
Welch Cabinets &
Ap pliances
Whalen Jewelers
Wild Bills Airboat Tours
Will Construction
Willia ms, McCranie,
Wa rdlow & Cash
Wolinka Wikle Title


u-2s 'e..~a- L-L~ -----w- .
Please welcome Bailey Electrical Contracting LLC to the Citrus County Chamber of Commerce! Dennis and
Renee began their full-service electrical contracting business in November 2011. The "do-it-all" company is
state-certified, licensed and insured and able to cover your needs from replacing switches and installing ceil-
ing fans to replacing your main service. Give them a call today at 352-794-6084.


0 Y U CAU HT

MY EYE ...

CAROIYNN
KUROWSKI
and
DEBORAH
NORTHROP
Wal-Mart Tire Center,
Inverness

KRISTY KAPITON
Accent Travel, Inverness

SABRINA
WII;LIAMVS
Murphy's Express,
Inverness


Att tds F iy Hair,
Hernando

FOR OUTSTANDING
CUSTOMER SERVICE!



KEEP US IN
THE LOOP
a Remember to enter
your company events
into the calendar at
www.citruscounty
s aecaos ,Snend
hires and other interest-
i~n happ ni gs to Cindi
countychamber~com.

OFFICE SPACE
m To learn about the .
fea ures andtlamenities

oemode nCitrus
Enterprise Center, con-
tact Ardath Prendergast
at 352-795-2000, email
Ardath@citrus edc.com
or visit
www.citrusedc.com.


In a unique Father/Son combination,
AARP Services Inc., a division of AARP
that manages providers and the products
offered to its members, announces that
Arnold Virgilio Sr: and Arnold Virgilio III,
both with Virgilio Insurance Services, are
being honored for more than 50 hours
each of volunteer service in the
community.
Virgilio Sr. performs community serv-
ice conducting informational and educa-
tional seminars regarding health and
Medicare information for groups and or-
ganizations throughout the community
including senior centers, school pro-
grams and veteran's programs. Virgilio III
also conducts educational and informa-
tional events at senior centers in Citrus
County. Both father and son participate
in many fundraisers throughout Citrus
County and surrounding areas.
"AARP believes in the power of one,"


says John Wider, president ofAARP Sery-
ices Inc. AARP Services Inc.'s Authorized
to offer agent program includes tracking
of volunteer service hours by agents who
are trained to engage and serve the com-
munity. It just so happens that this time
the "one" being recognized is a father
and son in a family-run business.
Both men responded that they are
"honored to be recognized by AARP and
ASI for the hours of community service
performed, and (they) look forward to
continuing to volunteer,,
Arnold Virgilio Sr: is the owner of Vir-
gilio Insurance Services and has been
serving families since 1977. Arnold Vir-
gilio III, a former detective with the Cit-
rus County Sheriff's Office, has an A.S.
degree in criminal justice and a B.A. de-
gree in criminology from St. Leo Univer-
sity and is the second generation in his
family's insurance practice of34 years.


Mark your calendars
now for a series of Indus-
try Appreciation activities
sponsored by the EDC and
the Citrus County Cham-
ber of Commerce.
We kick off the month
with an Industry Appreci-
ation Mixer hosted by
Crystal Chevrolet on
Thursday, Sept. 6, and fol-


low up the next day with
the EDC Industry Appreci-
ation Lunch at the College
of Central Florida,
Lecanto Campus. New to
Our celebrations this year
is an Industry Apprecia-
tion Golf Outing.
This fun event is Sept.
14, at Skyview Country
Club. Cost is $75 per golfer


and includes lunch. Lunch
is at 11:30 a.m. and shotgun
start is scheduled for
1 p.m.
The monthlong festivi-
ties conclude with the
well-known EDC Industry
Appreciation BBQ, this
year on Sept. 20 at M&B
Dairy. Stay tuned for de-
tails on each event.


H July 17 Chamber Member's
Breakfast Networking
M July 19 After Hours Business
Netwo rki ng M ixer VER IZO N
WIRELESS
Aug. 2 After Hours Business
Netwo rki ng M ixer SU PER I OR
RESIDENCES
H Aug. 10 August Chamber Lunch at
Citrus Hills Golf & Country Club,
Guest Speaker is Richard Wanio, Port
Director and CEO
H Aug. 16 After Hours Business
Netwo rki ng M ixer CO MFO RT
KEEPERS/LIFE CARE CENTER


H Aug. 17 Next Generation Profes-
sionals Workshop: The How of Wow!
Sept. 6 Industry Appreciation
Month CHECK OUT ALL THE
EVENTS SCHEDULED
Sept. 22 Business Women's
Alliance Health and Fitness Expo


HCheck out our
complete cham.
ber and commu-
nity calendar at
www.citrus
countychamber.
co~m or scan the
QR co e.


Watch for information about the rescheduled Skills Gap Fo-
rums. Once the forums are rescheduled, we will have that infor-
mation on our website'scalendar wwwcitruscountychambercom
and our Facebook page.
BLOOD DRIVES IN THE AREA
July 10 --Arbor Trail Rehab and LifeSouth Community Blood
Centers plans a blood drive from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. 611 Turner
Camp Road, Inverness, 352-637-1130.
* July 12 LifeSouth Community Blood Centers' Bloodmobile
will be stationed at Seven Rivers Regional Medical Center from
9 a.m, to 5p.m, accepting blood donations. 6201 N. Suncoast
Blvd., Crystal River, 352-795-8344.
RECYCLE YOUR OLD PHONE BOOKS Old Citrus County
telephone books can be recycled at any of the County's Single-
Stream Recycling Drop-off Collection Centers.These are at:
Beverly Hills: Beverly Hills Plaza, C.R.491 north of Roosevelt


Boulevard and Beverly Hills Volunteer Fire Department, Regina
Boulevard just off C.R. 491.
* Crystal River: DPW Road Maintenance Facilty, 7490 Gulf to
Lake Highway and Powerline Access Road, just off Citrus
Springs Boulevard, 1/2 mile west of U.S. 41.
* Floral City: Duval Island Boat Ramp, off C.R. 48 about one
mile east of U.S. 41 in Floral Cty
Homosassa/Homosassa Springs: Homosassa Lions Club,
C.R. 480 just 3 blocks east of U.S. 19 and West Citrus Commu-
nity Center, 8940 W Veteran's Drive, Homosassa Springs.
elInverness: Withlacoochee TechnicallInstitute, at Highland
Boulevard and Montgomery Avenue, and Citrus County Fair-
grounds, U.S. 41 about one mile south of downtown Inverness.
* Lecanto: Citrus County Central Landfill, 230 W Gulf-to-Lake
Highway and Lecanto Government Center, one block west of
C.R. 491on Educational Path.


SUNDAY

JULY 1, 2012


[huimber connectionn
28 N.W. U.S. 19, Crystal River, FL 34428 352-795-3149 401 Tompkins St., Inverness, FL 34450 352-726-2801


Bailey Electrical Contracting LLC


CITRUS COUNTY
Chamber of Commerce


CONGRA'RJLATE
OUR MEMBERS
AWARDED BEST
OF THE BEST
2012
72 Hour Blinds
AAA Roofing
Ace Hardware
All Prestige
Automotive
American Pro Dive
Anytime Fitness


CITRUS COUNTY
Economic Development
Council, Inc.


LOCR family members receive


YOcoglnilon for volunteer hours


6 'Ve got plans for you in September


UPCOMING CHAMBER EVENTS


a

,,, .
~l~i~e


News You CAN USE





10 Reasons Why Readers Vote and Voters Read

86% of voters who cast ballots in the last local
election read a newspaper in print or online in the past
week, or more often.


57% of voters rate newspapers more than any
other medium as reliable, accurate and in-depth for
localicivic issues.


51% of voters rate newspaper websites more than
any other type of local websites as reliable, accurate
and in-depth about local political/civic issues.


54% of voters rate local TV political ads as annoying,
followed closely by those on network TV. Newspaper
ads are rated least annoying.


40% ofd vessreport thatethey are likely to read/look



91% of voters who contributed money to a campaign
read a newspaper in print or online in the past week, or
more often.


79% of voters in the 18- to 34-year-old age group
read a newspaper in print or online in the past week, or
more often.


83% of Republican, 81% of Independent and 84% of
Democratic voters read a newspaper in print or online
in the last week, or more often.


58% of voters who plan to use mobile devices for
news about campaigns and elections use newspaper
sources for that news.



62% of voters ages 18 to 34 who plan to use mobile
devices to check for campaignlelection news rely on
newspaper sources.#


Newspaper advertising.
A destination, not a distraction.
www.newspapermedia.com

IR S --.C OUNT


www.chroncleonline.com

1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL (352)563-5592


CrrRUS COLWTY (FL) CHRONICLE


BUSINESS


SUNDAY, JULY 1, 2012 D3


apply to new licenses granted
after July 1 for more than 20
professions under DBPR's juris-
diction, including construction,
real estate, certified public ac-
countants and cosmetologists.
The waiver can be downloaded
from the department's military
services webpage at www.
myfloridal icense.com/d bpr/d bpr
military.html and should be in-
cluded in applications for pro-
fessional licensure.
The Department of Business
and Professional Regulation's
mission is to license efficiently
and regulate fairly. The depart-
ment licenses and regulates
more than 1 million businesses
and professionals ranging from
hotels and restaurants, real es-
tate agents and certified public
accountants to veterinarians,
contractors and cosmetologists.
Visit www.MyFlorida License.
com.

Accounti g firm
under new name
The certified public account-
ing firm of Barnes and Cohen,
CPAs, P.A., has changed its
name to Cohen and Dallaire,
CPAs, P.A. a new name with
the same faces.
The principals of the firm are
Ronald Cohen, CPA, and Terri
Dallaire, CPA(formerly Terri
Clark). Full-time staff consists
of G. Max Barnes, CPA; Gay


force skills based on the
current job market and fu-
ture workforce needs."
Florida's businesses will
see much needed tax relief
thanks to a reduction in the
wage base for calculating
the unemployment tax paid
by businesses, which is re-
duced from $8,500 to $8,000
per worker. This reduction
is estimated to save Florida
businesses about $550 mil-
lion over the next 18 months
and $800 million over the


dallaire.com or call 352-563-
1300.

Check out The Ceili
during scallop jam
The Ceili ... A Gathering
Place, 116 N.E. Fifth St. in
Crystal River, will open its

Sdourn otme3 Ucl m Sa-
lop Ja to tou the amurusiness
and meet the practitioners. A
free yoga class will be offered
at 4:30 p.m. The business is
next to Mintage obr the 5h. I
Emai Kly Nilt ttecei i
@ymail.com.
The Kleen Team
mOetS StandardS
INVERNESS --Local clean-
ing company The Kleen Team
has joined the Association of
Residential Cleaning Services,
International (ARCSI). Admis-
sion to ARCSI requires residen-
tial cleaning companies to
adhere to a strict code of ethics
and commit to the highest level
of professionalism.
"As the official not-for-profit
international trade association
representing the residential
cleaning industry, ARCSI be-
lieves in holding our members
to the highest standards," said
ARCSI Executive Director
Ernest J. Hartong. "W~e are pro-
viding consumers a level of


Floridians were placed in
jobs, with 150,000 job place-
ments reported since Janu-
ary. Of these individuals,
6,298 who previously re-
ceived reemployment assis-
tance were helped in May,
with 33,800 former claimants
finding employment since
the beginning of the year
Claimants can call the
Reemployment Assistance
Program Hotline at 800-204-
2418 from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday through Friday, or


currency, the zloty? There
are ETFs for that.
Or you can skip it all and
bet on the only thing that's
near-certain: That Wall
Street will continue to sell
the promise of high returns
divorced from the U.S. stock


Special to the Chronicle
Rebecca Vogelsang of Becky's Travel Store in Beverly Hills
recently attended Travel Savers Group's 'Travel Market
2012' global conference at the five-star Phoenician Resort
in Scottsdale, Ariz. Continuing education workshops with all
major travel providers were offered for three days, topping off
with a Grande Gala on Saturday evening. Specialized medical
trvladi vur drv dice evet dened .toin iaigentts
the conference, Vogelsang toured the Frank Lloyd Wright
Foundation's Taliesin West, the fabulous arts and shopping
district of Scottsdale, and drove the scenic Apache Trail
highway to Tortilla Flat (population 6).


Couch; and Marie Serra.
The firm was established in
1990 and provides tax, ac-


next three years.
Other changes effective
July 1 include the Unem-
ployment Appeals Commis-
sion renamed as the
Reemployment Assistance
Appeals Commission and
required work searches for
claimants in rural counties
are reduced from five to
three per week.
Florida has thousands of
job openings in the state on
the Employ Florida Market-
place where reemployment


alleged prowess, managers
charge you $2 for every $100
invested each year, and take
a fifth of annual profits, if
there are any.
There weren't many last
year. The average hedge
fund lost more than 5 per-
cent, according to fund
tracker Hedge Fund Re-
search. Curiously, the dis-
mal showing hasn't slowed
demand for the funds. They
now number nearly 7,600,
back almost to their peak at
the start of 2008.
During the meltdown that
year, one scholar of invest-
ing, a former editor of the
Financial Analysts Journal,
dared to state the obvious in
a short article with a block-
buster title: "The Uncorre-
lated Return Myth."
It's not clear things have
improved much. Exotic fare
like rare coins and fine
wine funds have mostly
risen in recent years, but so
have stocks, making you
wonder whether they'll fall
together, too.
Avarae Global, a rare-coin
fund that lost half its value
in 2008, is up 27.7 percent in
two years, a near carbon
copy of the 26.7 percent rise
for the S&P 500. The Vin-
tage Wine Fund appears to
bemtvgo git known loe,
good. It dropped 22 percent
last year.
Better to stick with the
song "Guantanamera,"
which has managed to buck
even the worst of times.
"2008 was actually our
best year," says Brett Heller-
man, CEO of Wood Creek
Capital Management, a
hedge fund that owns the
copyright to 30,000 songs, in-
cluding the Cuban standard,
and claims double-digit an-
nual returns.
When someone down-
loads "Guantanamera,"
Wood Creek pockets as
much as 9.1 cents.
Not adventurous enough?
You can always bet on Mad-
off money. Some hedge
funds are paying victims of
the Ponzi scheme pennies
on the dollar for their offi-
cial claims on a hunch they
will bring big profits later
when the bankruptcy court
divvies up recovered money.
Or you can play the ponies.
A firm registered in Malta is
trying to drum up interest in
a new fund, called Resco
Thoroughbred, that would
race them for prize money
and sell them.
Those looking for ex-
treme investing on the
cheap may want to check
out exchange-traded funds,
which typically charge half
what mutual funds do and,


counting and consulting serv-
ices to individuals and busi-
nesses. Visit www.cohen


assistance claimants can
search for jobs, create a pro-
file and find numerous job
search resources. In addi-
tion, claimants can receive
one-on-one assistance from
one of 24 Regional Work-
force Boards or nearly 100
one-Stop Career Centers
throughout Florida. More
information is available at
www. employflorida. com.
In May, the state's 24 Re-
gional Workforce Boards re-
ported that more than 27,000


unlike them, can be traded
all day like stocks.
ETFs are exploding in
number and variety. Bullish
on China, but only on the
: mall companies? Think
: tocks in Kazakhstan are
about to soar? Or the Polish


BUSINESS DIGEST
m Submit information via
email to newsdesk@
chronicleonline.com or
fax to 352-563-3280,
attn: Business Digest.
a The Chronicle reserves
the right to edit notices.
a High-resolution photos
will be considered for
publication. Images
taken with most
cellphone cameras do
not reproduce well.
m Publication on a
specific date or in color
cannot be guaranteed.

confidence regarding the pro-
fessionalism and ethical busi-
ness practices for the company
they are considering giving ac-
cess to their homes."
Barbara Hepfer, owner of
The Kleen Team, said, "Becom-
ing an ARCSI member allows
us to demonstrate that we are
committed to excellence
in our operation and the serv-
ices we provide to consumers.
The ARCSI logo, and what it
stands for, provides consumers
with a higher level of confi-
dence, and we are proud to be
held to those standards."
For information on The Kleen
Team, call Hepfer at 352-344-
8746. For information on
ARCSI, visit www.arcsi.0rg.


visit www. floridaj obs. org.
The Florida Department
of Economic Opportunity
combines the state's eco-
nomic, workforce and com-
munity development efforts.
This new approach helps
expedite economic develop-
ment projects to fuel job
creation in competitive
communities. For more in-
formation, including valu-
able resources for
employers and job seekers,
visit www. floridaj obs. org.


market, and people will con-
tinue to pay for the effort.
Since its October low, the
PowerShares Dynamic Fi-
nancial Sector ETF, which
holds stocks of U.S. banks
and investment firms, is up
25 percent.


Associated Press
Lawrence Speidell poses for
a picture April 2 in his offices
in La Jolla, Calif.

emerging economies fell 20
percent or more last year
while the S&P 500 gained
2.1percent, if you count div-

id other popular diversi-
fi cation move, buying com-
modities, used to work.
When stock prices were
falling, it was often because
commodity prices were ris-
ing. Buying commodities at
the right time handed in-
vestors big profits.
But in a United Nations
rmipsr i Markch, two econ -
prices over 16 years found
they increasingly move up
and down with U.S. stocks
instead of in opposite direc
tions as in the past.
In May, the S&P 500 fell 6
percent and commodities
lost 9 percent.
For the lockstep moves,
blame the so-called wisdom
of the crowd. No sooner
does an investor discover a
far-off place or obscure
asset moving to its own
rhythm, than ever one else
seems to show up with fist-
fuls of dollars.
The U.N. report on com-
modities, for instance, notes
that investors, including
many betting with 401(k)
plans, had $450 billion in
commodity funds last year,
up from less than $10 billion
in 2000. That makes prices
more likely to gyrate up and
down with greed and fear
surging across the globe in
reaction to news, the same
as stocks.
If you're rich enough, you
can always turn to the folks
who claim to have more
alpha than anyone else, the
managers of hedge funds.
The appeal of these exclu-
sive investing vehicles is
that they can bet markets
will fall as well as rise, and
often use borrowed money
to do so, which provides
leverage. For access to their


Business DIGEST


Veterans may apply
for fee waiver
TALLAHASSEE The De-
partment of Business and Pro-
fessional Regulation (DBPR)
encourages military veterans
who have been honorably dis-
charged within the past 24
months to apply for a new licen-
sure fee waiver available
through the department.
As of July 1, the DBPR will
have the ability to waive initial
licensure fees for military veter-
ans under a new law that
passed during the 2012 Leg-
islative session. The waivers
could save veterans anywhere
from a few hundred dollars to
more than a thousand dollars,
depending on the license type.
"W~e want to encourage veter-
ans who may be thinking about
starting a business or getting a
professional license in Florida to
apply for this waiver," said Sec-
retary Ken Lawson. "This is our
way of saying 'thank you' to the
veterans who have already sac-
rificed so much to protect and
defend our nation.
Through HB 517, the initial li-
cense fee, initial application fee
and initial unlicensed activity fee
will be waived for veterans re-
turning from service, provided
the veteran applies for licensure
within 24 months of being hon-
orably discharged. The law will



POGPRRAM
Continued from Page D1

"One of Governor Scott's
priorities was to implement
a Reemployment Assistance
Program to better connect
job seekers with possible
employment opportunities,"
said DEO Executive Direc-
tor Hunting E Deutsch.
"This program will help en-
hance jobseekers' work-



E TREME
Continued from Page D1

"It gives David a chance
against Goliath," says Sean
Coffey, co-founder of Black-
Robe Capital Partners, a
lawsuit-financing company
started last year. And, he
adds, "It doesn't matter
what happens in Greece."
It can prove just as risky.
In lawsuit investing, a fund
gets something akin to a
share of one side of the dis-
pute. If that side loses in
court, the investors are out
their money. If that side
wins, the investors get their
money back with profit.
Sometimes big profit. In
one celebrated case, Bur-
ford Group, a lawsuit
lender, contributed $4 mil-
lion in November 2010 to
help Indians from the
Ecuadorean rain forest pay
for a pollution suit against
Chevron.
A few months later, an
Ecuadorean judge ordered
the oil company to pay $18
billion. Chevron appealed
and lost, but is suing lawyers
and consultants from the
Other side for fraud. Bur-
ford appeared in position to

rtecrtc ud hv tisf it ha -
n't traded much of its stake
in the outcome to an undis-
closed firm.
Yes, you can trade lawsuit
stakes like stocks.
For years, professional in-
vestors in pursuit of alpha
poured money into develop-
ing countries, stocks of
small companies, commodi-
ties and funds buying pricey
art or wine. Success has
been rare, which has only
driven the pros to venture
deeper, farther
Once upon a time, putting
money into Brazilian, Rus-
sian, Indian and Chinese
stocks was considered the
kind of extreme investing
that could protect investors.
Even if U.S. stocks fell, the
so-called BRIC markets
would rise as the middle
classes of these countries
grew.
Or so the thinking went.


Then came the U.S. finan-
cial crisis, and investors dis-
covered foreign markets
had too many trade and fi-
nancial ties with the U.S. to
offer much help. In fact,
they can make things worse.
U.S. stocks fell 37 percent in
2008, but each of the BRICs
fell more.
Since then, those markets
have broken the link with
the U.S. Only occasionally,
though not always in a good
way. Stocks in each of these


Travel M~larket



















































































































~Cla~~essiid


:e an ad, call 563-5966


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LOST CAT Mostly
Orange with White male
Norwegian Forest Cat.
Has a slight mental
handicap. Got spooked
and ran out of house
Saturday 06/23. Located
in Beverly Hills near skate
park. He is missed very
much. (352) 270-0875
Lost Dog
Brindle Boxer
Dunnellon Area
between Spence &
FAMILY HEaR HiROKEN
352-489-4879,422-0908
Lost Kitten, female
4 months old, white
with some black ,
Area of Plantain Point.
in leisure Acres
(352) 628-1783


2 BR. $550. Near Town
352-563-9857
Preowned Mattress
Sets from Twin $30;
Full $40.Qn $50; Kg $75.
352-628-0808
ROCKY'S FENCING
Free Est., Lic. & Ins.
A 352 422-7279 A
THE KLEEN TEAM
Residential/comm.
Lic., Bonded, Insured
(352) 419-6557
WE BUY GUNS
On Site Gun Smithing
(352) 726-5238



$$ TOP DOLLAR $$
Paid for Junk Vehicles,
J.W. 352-228-9645
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German Shepherd
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D4 sUNDAY, JULY 1, 2012


BUSINESS


CITRUS COUvNT (FL) CHRONICLE


BARBARA ORTUTAY
AP Technology Wr-iter

NEW YORK A scruffy, young
Steve Jobs worked at Atari before
he founded Apple. "Pong," one of
the world's first video games, was
born there, as was "Centipede," a
classic from the era of quarter-
guzzling arcade machines. "Call of
Duty" creator Activision was
started by four of Atari's former
game developers.
The iconic video game company
turns 40 years old this week, much
slimmer these days as it tries to
stay relevant in the age of "Angry
Birds" and "Words With Friends."
But Atari's influence on today's
video games is pervasive.
Although it wasn't the first com-
pany to make video games, Atari
was the first to make a lasting im-
pression on an entire generation.
At arcades or at video game
bars such as Barcade in the trendy
Williamsburg section of Brooklyn
- nostalgic patrons still gather
around such Atari classics as "As-
teroids," "Joust" and "Centipede."
The Atari 2600, launched in
1977, was the first video game con-
sole in millions of homes, long be-
fore the Nintendo Entertainment
System (1985), Sony's PlayStation
(1994) and Microsoft's Xbox (2001).
Today's younger iPhone gamers
might not remember how "Pong,"
that simple, two-dimensional riff
on Ping-Pong, swept across living
rooms and arcades in the 1970s.
But they might recognize ele-
ments of it in easy-to-learn, hard-
to-master games based on simple
physics among them, "Angry
Birds.
"For tens of millions of Gen X-
ers, or kids who grew up in Amer-
ica in the '70s and '80s, Atari is a
cultural icon, an intrinsic part of
childhood," says Scott Steinberg,
tech analyst and author of "The
Modern Parent's Guide to Kids
and Video Games."
"Pong,") he adds, was in some
ways the very first social video
game, one designed to play in
bars, at home or at an arcade,
while spectators crowded around
to watch the action.
Launched in 1972 from Atari's
Silicon Valley headquarters,
"Pong" featured a basic black-and-
white screen (that's black and
white only, no shades of gray
here), divided by a dotted line.
Short white lines on either side
stood in for paddles. Two players
controlled them and tried to get a
moving dot- the ball -past their
opponent.
With "Pong," Atari introduced
video games to the masses just as
Apple and Microsoft ushered in
the personal computer era by
bringing computers to people's
desktops in the 1980s.
"It makes me think that I am
getting really old," says Nolan
Bushnell, the co-founder of Atari.
"I'm 69, which means I was 29
when I founded Atari. It seems re-
ally young in retrospect."


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as a retro video game icon at best
--- and a clueless shrug at worst.
"It may rise again, but it re-
mains to be seen whether Atari's
place is among retail giants (such
as) Activision and Electronic
Arts," Steinberg says, "Or in a fu-
ture that is defined by its own
past."
Activision, which now makes
such hit games as "Call of Duty"
and "Diablo III," was founded in
1979 by four disgruntled Atari
game designers who wanted more
recognition for their work.
As Activision's future rose,
Atari's faltered. Having cemented
video games as a form of mass en-
. tertainment, Atari was sold to
- 7'Y~ IB Warner Communications Inc. in
1976 and began to pile up big
losses,
Warner, now part of Time
Warner Inc., discontinued the
Atari 2600 and fired Bushnell, says
Stephen Jacobs, professor of in-
teractive games and media at the
Rochester Institute of Technology
in Rochester, N.Y.
Meanwhile, several companies
tried to capitalize on Atari's suc-
cess, but flooded the market with
terrible products. It was a gold
rush, with little gold to be had.
'L~ Atari contributed to that decline
in quality with "E.T. the Extra-Ter-
restrial," still considered one of
the worst video games ever made
I and that's being generous.
la "They tried to push something
Associated Press Out in six weeks," Jacobs says.
Woman in Chicago demonstrates "They pushed out a million units
h utilizes a headband that picks up of a horrible game that they were
lent of the forehead and transmits sure was just going to be the bomb.
eogame or home computer console. And it ended up tanking Atari."
That was the Christmas of 1982.
that Atari had with maybe 30 ideasWhtfloeisnwrerdto
for games in it, as the "great video game crash of
"Most of them were laser 1983." People stopped buying
games," says Bailey, who was the video games,
only female programmer in Atari's Companies began collapsing
arcade division when she was and Atari was soon sold to a man
hired in 1980 and when she left in named Jack Tremiel. Over the
1982. "I wasn't really interested in next decade, Atari made comput-
war, or lasering anything, or ers, a game console called Jaguar
violence." and a handheld game machine
The only ideas in the notebook called the Lynx. None were hits.
that didn't have to do with "laser- Atari was then passed to the toy
ing things or frying things" were company Hasbro, then to Info-
two sentences about a multi-seg- games Entertainment, a French
mented insect that walks out on company that owns it today
the screen and winds its way down Recognizing the promise of mo-
the screen toward the player, she bile devices and its best-known ti-
says. There was implicit shooting, ties, Atari today makes such
as the player at the bottom had to phone games as "Centipede: Ori-
destroy the insect before getting gins" and "Breakout Boost," a take
hit by it, but "it didn't seem that on the game Steve Jobs worked on
bad to shoot a bug." back in the day.
Thus, "Centipede" was born. "The legacy is that Atari is es-
Atari, Steinberg says, pioneered sentially where it all began," says
a lot of the concepts that are pop- Jim Wilson, the company's current
ular in gaming today: Games CEO.
should be for both men and So is Atari living off its legacy?
women, and they should be social "To a certain point almost all
by allowing many people to com- entertainment companies are
pete with each other. doing a bunch of living on their
Atari "defined games as not just legacy. That's why we have 'se-
a product but a social movement," quel-itis' in triple-A games,
Steinberg says. movies, books," Jacobs says. "Why
But there is a generational di- invest in new things when you can
vide. For kids born in the '80s and beat the old things to death and
later, Atari elicits a respectful nod still make money out of them?"


In this June 5, 1984, file photo, a
Atari's new game, Mind Link, whicl
electrical impulse from the movem
them to a receiver attached to a video

It doesn't take much effort these
days to see 20-something entre-
preneurs in technology. Mark
Zuckerberg was just 19 when he
started Facebook in his Harvard
dorm room. But back in the early
'70s, Bushnell said, "no one in
their 20s started companies. In
some ways it paved the way for
Apple, Microsoft and those guys."
Bushnell said Atari succeeded
early on because it nurtured ideas
from its engineers and computer
programmers.
"We dominated not because of
our manufacturing and marketing
prowess but because of creativity,"
Bushnell says. "The lasting legacy:
That creativity is a real weapon.
And in some ways Apple has
shown that as well."
Jobs was just 19 when Atari
hired him as a technician, making
$5 an hour. He worked the night
shift because many of his co-work-
ers didn't get along with him and
didn't appreciate his refusal to
wear deodorant, according to Wal-
ter Isaacson's recent biography of
the late Apple chief executive.
He wasn't there for long he
left the company in 1974 to travel
to India and co-founded Apple
two years later, in 1976.
Dona Bailey, one of the creators
of "Centipede," recalls a notebook


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Iconic Atari turns 40, tries to stay relevant


WOman behind




recalk its birth

BARBARA ORTUTAY
AP Technology Wr-iter

NEW YORK -Dona Bailey
was working as a computer
programmer at General Mo-
tors when she heard the Pre-
tenders song "Space
Invader" and fell in love
with it. The year was 1980.
She had no clue about
video games.
A friend heard her say
that she liked the song,
and he got really excited.
He told her there was a
"Space Invaders" game at a
bar nearby. They went to
lunch so she could see what
that song was about.
"He gave me a quarter
and I lost all my lives be-
fore I could even figure
out what I was supposed
do on the screen," she says.
"But I got really intrigued."
That's how she came to
join Atari, the company that
cemented the video game
industry in the 1970s and
early 1980s with "Pong,"
and thanks in part to Bai-
ley, "Centipede." Though
she stayed only two years,
Bailey left her mark as one
of the rare female pro-
grammers at Atari.
The idea of the game ap-
pealed to Bailey, so she
began work on the "Cen-
tipede" project. She was
the software engineer on
the four-person team.
There were no books, no tu-
torials, "no place to go when
you needed help," she says.
"Centipede" came out in
1981. To play, you popped in
a quarter and used the ar-
cade's joystick to move your
character at the bottom of
the screen. You shoot the
centipede as it winds its
way down the screen, along
with the occasional spider.
"I always thought it was
really beautiful, like a shim-
mering jewel when you
walked into the arcade "
Bailey says.
Bailey worked on one
other game after "Cen-
tipede," but it never came
out. Because processors
were so limited at the time,
she couldn't make the game
look and do all the things
she wanted. She left Atari
soon after that, at 26.
Today, Bailey teaches
rhetoric and writing at the
University of Arkansas at
Little Rock.


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Lic. #1476, 726-6554


Affordable Handyman
FAST
AFFORDABLE
HOM RP LIABLE

S32-u 7-9e08 t
Affordable Handyman
FAST
AFFORDABLE
J RELIABLE
HOME REPAIRS
*100% Guar. *Free Est
A 352-257-9508 ~
Affordable Handyman


JF MF DLBEBLE
*100% Guar. *Free Est
At 352-257-9508 ~
Affo able Handyman
AFFORDABLE
J RELIABLE
HOME REPAIRS
*100% Guar. *Free Est
$r 352-257-9508 A
Handyman Dave Press
nd ob p3a2 7 697%
HANDYMAN
will do bartering
for services, Int/Ext.
Painting, etc.. What do
you have to barter,
Call Mark 352-419-8032

JAtn OFALT ES
No Job too Sm-364-3815
Remodeling, Additions,
Doors, Windows, Tile
work. Lic.#CRCl330081
Free Est. (352)949-2292




ANN'S CLEANING


WC ANING BY PENtN y.
A GREAT RATES A
352-503-7800, 476-3820


McClellan Painting
2/1bath as low as
$300.00
(352)220-0590



CALL STELLAR BLUE
All Int./ Ext. Painting
Needs. Lic. & Ins. FREE
EST. (352) 586-2996
Pic PICARD'S Pressure
Cleaning & Painting
352- 41-3300


J o s n g5 2 7 6 9 0




TOTAL REMODELER
40+ yrs, Tile Kitchens,
Baths, Additions,
sl# crc058140
(352) 344-3536




MA' OBL V
REPAIR & MAINT. LLC
RVTC Certified Tech
352-613-0113, Liclins.


All AROUND TRACTOR
Land clearing, Hauling
Site Pmep, Driveways
Licilns35-9575



COUNTY WIDE DRY-
WALL -25 ys exp lic2875.
all your drywall needs
Ceiling &Wall Repairs.
Pop Corn Removal
352-302-6838



ANNII-'S ELECTRIC
Husband & Wife
Team.(352) 341-5952
EC-13002696
DUN-RITE ELECTRIC
Since '781 Free Est.
lic EC 13002699
352-726-2907



GAO5AbC YG

All Types. Free Est.
Comm/Res. 628-4002
ROCKY'S FENCING





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


nm
Andrew Joehi

Gen MantR pairs
LPr ssure cla b g
too small!Reli able ,ins.
0256271 352-465-9201


Attention Consumers!
Please make sure you
are using a licensed
and insured service

srofsinl Iny
to include their state
license number in all
advertisements. If you
don t see a license
number in the ad, you
should inquire about it
and be suspicious that
you may be contact-
ing an unlicensed

wat oesreo t a
our ads mseo ttheelre-
Beame of any service
advert ser thatofo not

they are licensed to do
business. For questions
about business
licensing, please call
your city or county gov-
ernment nffince


D & R TREE SERVICE
Lawn & Landscape
Specialist. Lic. & Ins.
Free Est. (352)302-5641
sl era r)rW rk Svce

prop. maint. 302-6955
DOUBLE J Tree Serv.
Stump Grinding, bulk
mulch, liclins 302-8852
R WRIGHT Tree Service
Tree removal & trimming.
Ins. & Lic.# 0256879
352-341-6827

PRrF T EE
Affordable s8 Reaiable
(352) 220-7418
RON ROBBINS Tree serv
Trim, Shape & Remove
Lic/Ins Free Est.
352-628-2825
Stump Grinding
$30 + $30 per br.Call
Steve 352-270-6800



344-2556, Richard
WATER PUMP SERVICE
& Repairs- all makes &
models. Call anytime!


AT YOUR HOME
Mower, Generator,
Service & Repair.
352-220-4244


THE KENTEAM
Residential/Comm.
Lic., Bonded, Insured
(352) 419-6557





The Tile Man
Bathroom remodel
Specializing in handi-
cap. Lic/Ins. #2441.




All Tractor Work Serylce
specializing in clean up
Tree Removal, General
prop. maint. 302-6955
All AROUND TRACTOR
Landclearing, Hauling
Site Pmep, Driveways
Licilns 352-795-5755
TRACTOR WORK
$30 + $30 per br.Call
Steve 352-270-6800



CURB APPEAL
Yardscape, Curbing,
Flocrete. River Rock
Reseals & Repairs.
Lic. (352) 364-2120



AFFORDABLE Lawn care
CUTS STARTING AT $20
WE DOITALL!!!
352-563-9824, 228-7320
JUSTIN LAWN CARE
Hedge & Tree Trimming
Lic. (352) 476-3985
Lawncare N More
Floral City to Bev. Hills
mow, trim,7 hul,5 $0 up

(ZIEc.ER'S 1. N
Dependable Service
628-9848 or 634-0554


BUYING OR SELLING A
BUSINESS? COMPARE
MERCHANT SERVICES
COSTS -12 HR.FUNDS!
BUSINESS BROKER
SERVICES
813-269-5993




A-1 Haulin Cleanups,
garage clet outs, trash,
lawn main 28-0rn 8 ic.
Mr(352) 8-06
ALL OF CITRUS
CLEAN UPS CLEAN OUTS
Ever thing rom Ato Z





Chris Satchell Painting
ASAP
30 yrs. Exp. Exc. Ref. Ins.
352-464-1397
CALL STELLAR BLUE
All Int./ Ext. Painting
Needs. Lic. & Ins. FREE
EST. (352) 586-2996

INTOEDR OEXTEORIO
J. Hupchick Lic.11ns.
(352) 726-9998


ALL EXTERIOR
ALUMINUM
6" Seamless Gutters
Lic & Ins 352-621-0881

6" SeA L s Gutters
Lic & Ins 352-621-0881

I I

SMITTYS APPLIANCE
REPAIR. Washer &
Dryers, Free Pick Up
352-564-8179



Adult family care home
Alzheimer/Dementia
I Loti 4n~cy 5o l0ob .

LIC. & EXP. CNA
Will Care For You
Cook, Clean & DailY
Needs (352) 249-7451








Nteedc a 4) ) ,
()r a

qualified
employee?


This area'S
#1

employment
SOUrce i


SODI SODI SODI
FREE Estimates
Circle T Sod Farms
(.com) 400-2221


Tell that special
person
" Happy Birthday "
with a classified ad
under Happy
Notes.
Onl $28.50
inclu es a photo
Call our Classified
Dept for details
352-563-5966
Q 4 44 4 4 4


- n' M


~j~, ~3~~tC~~~C~Ea$


"One Day Bath Remodeling"
In USt One Day,
We will InstallA Beautiful New Bathtub
or shower "Rrght over**vour old one!!!
Tub to Shower Conversions Too!!!
Coil nOw for a FREE
In-Home Estimate

1-866-585-8827
BATHFITTER.COM
ooosesu






GENERAL ,
Stand Alone
Generator


Re i enta I/ r rerci I S v ce
Generac Centurion
Guardian Generators
Factory Authorized Technicians j
ER0015377









o80002.l0 asu eSU L.. IN c.

171 CffMS County For 25 Years...
We're Here To Stay!
NEW RO_[S ~_RE-_ROOFS ~REPAIRS

IANY RE-ROOe.
Onecou on pr ousehl E pres 12 31112 I
05, FREE ESTIMATES,
& (352) 628-5079~


AA\A ROOFING


Fee Wrtten Estimate.

"100 OFF !


Lic./Ins. CCCO57537 000BVPX


when moppins

isn't enough call...

Mr. Tile Cleaner
Show rs s Floos Lanais

*Cleaning 8 Sealing

*a Grout Pointing
.Commercial
568 1816 7 6ggg








REPAIRS EQUIPMENT
PUMPS FILTERS
HEAT PUMPS
SALT SYSTEMS

RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL
32 YEARS EXPERIENCE

CALL ALAN 422-6956
STATE LICENSE #CPCO51584


Ron's Affordable

Handyman Services
*ALL Home
fecnRepairs
"'nal nCarpentry

'Ce n r er
vents
Affordable & Dependable
.Expenence lifelong


Door Units
* Blinds Between CP14655
the GlassCOPES POOL

Glusso an Peest AND PAVER LLC
Bath Glass) YOURINTEOREaKIGBERPMPA/E E RSPIAUST
Perry's Custom Glass &Doors~ "Often imitated, never duplicated"
352-726-61 25 Refnish yurpool
2780N. loria Ae., ernndoQuality work at a fair price!
~352-400-3188


Carpet Repalir Zljtz
352-282-1480 cell Mc
gg 352-547-1636 office Ys
Free I Hoem Esti otes 0








































































































































2M011 NORTH KIGS COEO EON


NORTH KING'S COVE POINT CAUSEWAY from North Watersedge Drive (platted as
Magnolia Avenue) within Crystal Shore Estates First Addition, approximately 144~ mol
to the edge of a causeway being the point of beginning then to the opposite side
of said causeway lying in Paradise Isle Unrecorded Subdivision, Section 20, Township
18 South, Range 17 East, citrus County, Florida.

Published one (1) time in the Citrus County Chronicle July 1, 2012

375-0701 SUCRN
Eiig ToPVo e- C~h iop~her Bell
Notice is hereby given to the followig h t ist kn rn address:
1905 Silverwood St.
Inverness, FL 34453
You are hereby notified that your eligibility to vote is in question. You are required to
contact the Supervisor of Elections, in Inverness, Florida, no later than thirty (30) days
after the date of this publishing. Failure to respond will result in a determination of in-
eligibility by the Supervisor and your name will be removed from the statewide voter
registration system. If further assistance is needed, contact the Supervisor of Elections
at the below listed address or call 352-341-6747.
Susan Gill, Citrus County Supervisor of Elections
120 North Apopka Avenue, Inverness, Florida, 34450
Published one (1) time in the Citrus County Chronicle July 1, 2012


rm~
table dalrnos new, Ble
(352) 60-131
LEATHER SOFA &
CHAIR Lt green $50 OBO
352-212-6490
Living Room Set
Couch love seat
chair and ottoman
like e $300
(35 ) 19-7703
Living Room Set,
sofa & loveseat,
both recline, Ashley,
cocoa, microfiber,
Only 1 '/ yrs old $400
(352) 344-0053
MATTRESS Queen size
pillowtop mattress with
boxspring and rails.
$75.00, Call
352-586-1970
METAL STORAGE CABl-
KNEET4WT LOCSK ADs
60 x36 x18" PreOwned
$65 727-463-4411
Preowned Mattress
Sets from Twin $30;
Full $40.Qn $50; Kg $75.
352-628-0808
QUEEN BED SET $90.00
Headboard, mattress,box
spring, dresser.
586-904-3262



Call 352-341-1015 After
9:AM
SANDER ENTERTAIN-
MENT CNTR Good
shape, on wheels. 59 1/2
W X51 1/2 H X 18 D
$50. 352-563-1241
Serta King Mattress set '
includes mattress,
boxspring, & mattress
protector pad excel.
cond. less than 1 yr. old
$400 (352) 637-6108
Sleeper Sofa
Custom Made
queen size, w hite
Costdi3,6004 w
(352) 746-1331
SOFA & LOVESEAT
Microfiber, taupe
Like New, good cond.
Recliners on both ends of
sofa & loveseat
$750 (352) 586-8713
SOFA -75.00 Couch
Pullout Queen
586-904-3262
SOFAS 1 floral sleep
sofa- $25.00, 1 love seat
$15.00 352-212-2051
SQUARE TABLE 36
Rugged Gray Formica
Top Sturdy Steel Frame
$25 727-463-4411
Stanley, Oak,
headboard, with
storage & frame,
matching triple
dresser mirror $75
(352) 637-5209
TWIN BED W/OAK
HEADBOARD NICE
CONDITION $85.00 EA
352 527 1193
WOOD GRAIN FOLDING
BANQUET TABLE 6 ft
Long PreOwned $35
727-463-4411


M. I .
Black Kow Compost
compostcowmanure
.com for Vegetable
Gardens Lawns *
Topdressing, $35. per
cu. yd. (352) 342-1384
CUB CADET
LAWN TRACTOR
54" Cut, Always
Garaged and well
maintained, $,1,350
(352) 489-8803
JohnmuDbee 4T 12k

$950
(352) 586-8576
Troy Built Riding
MOWef
17'/ HP

4352 )D6k-7 5


I ''

GUN SHOW



June 30/July 1
Sat 9-5, Sun 9-4
900 SW 20TH Street
Ocala, FL34474

Con sales ons y
GOLD to sell or trade

GunShows.com
352-359-0134
HOMOSASSA SMW
Sat. & Sun., 10am
82 Sycamore Circle
HOWARD'S


Wanted Hunting Equip.,
Fishing Equip. Collect.
Tools, Knives, swords &
War items 352 613-2944


Si~m son geOS 40 a-
dio S ack TRC- 43 both

3522499164




!!!!!!!215/70 R16!!!!!!!
Good tread!! Only asking
$60 for the pair.
(352)586-5485
*****225/70 R15*****
Good tread!! Only asking
$60 for the pair
(352)586-5485
~~~~245/65 R17~~~~
Good tread!! Only asking


18 X 48 POOL,
used once $260.
Car Tw ODolly

(352) 464-5582
BENCH GRINDER ON
PEDESTAL STAND-
Protech 6" Grinder/wire
brush, 1/3HP, 3500
RPMs, $40. 628-0033
FL JUMBO SHRIMP
15ct@$5 lb,
13ct@$6 lb 10ct@$7
lb (772)781-1262

5Ga nrl St n ss
Brinkman w/ 2 tanks,
Bikes 2 adults men's
$150 for eve rything
(352) 382-3933
ICE CHEST 48 Qt.
Rubbermaid Ice Chest
(New) $18.00 Call
352-382-1154
JOHN DEERE TRAVEL-
ING SPRINKLER- Cast
metal housing, follows
hose, ready to go, $40.
628-0033
KIDS ELECTRIC DIRT
BlKE/MISC dirt bike 15
mh $50,Christma
Tre dlndother misc

POLICE SCANNER
Radio Shack hyperscan.
pro- 030
352-322-1154
ROUGH SAWN LUM-
BER. 300 board feet of
cherry, maple, oak. Size
varies from 1x6 to 1x12
$3.50/board foot
352-382-5951
Serta "Indulgence"
queen pillow top set
Mattress box spring clean
$49.99 (352) 503-3914
STORAGE BOX 24 Gal
Rubbermaid Ac-
tionPacker Storage Box
(New) $15.00 Call
352-382-1154
Twin Chamber
Charcoal Grill brand
new in box $150.
3 Pc. Entertainment
center $150
(352) 212-3352
WHIRLPOOL Electric
Oven White
Self-Cleaning $50 Looks
& works good 563-1073


I I
I scooter, White
$250.
Power Chair 1143 JazzY
$350.
(352) 341-7718
2 Electric Scooters
1 small, 1 large
Small $300. obo
Large $500 obo
(352) 746-6499
Reading Viewing Table
Xerox Outlook TM, CC

T I, al e tam l ew i bak

352-563-6428




BUYING US COINS
TopB G$ Paid We Also
Beating ALL Written
Offers. (352) 228-7676




"NEW" ACOUSTIC GUI-
TAR DREDNAUGHT
WIGIGBAQ~TUNERSTRAPST
RINGS,PICKS $70
352-601-6625
CLARINET WICASE
$65.00 352 527 1193




BATHROOM VANITY
molded integrated white.
49 3/4" x 22 1/2" wlfaucet
$85 352-628-2150
GE MICROWAVE
BROWNER
$45 OBO
212-6490
Royal Palace
Wool r gs fomal design.

5x7 burgandy.
$75.00. ea
352-564-4214


exe cs~e bke. 00 0



NORDIC TRACK ELITE
SKI MACHINE Top of the
Line! Great Condition!
Paid $1300. Asking $350.
Tom 352-228-3661
Nordic Track
Treadmill
A2350j~, LieNew
(352) 746-9644
Treadmill Almost New
used only once $100
(352) 287-6497
TREADMILL Proform
725FP treadmill. $100.00,
Call 352-586-1970

WEIGHT BENCH with
Gym pOo pic weights-
$75 OBO 212-6490




Bicycle in excellent
condition call today $35
(352) 287-6497
CABIN ON 40 ACRES
iHuntinga rereato o ..
Area, well, pond, ATV
trails Price Reduced
352 795-2027/ 634-4745

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

GUN SHOW
Ocala National

June 30/July I '
Sat 9-5, Sun 9-4
900 SW 20TH Street
Ocala, FL 34444
Concealed Weapons
Classes Dail
arirng your susa
GOLD to sell or trade
GunTrader
GuniShowsvom


RAY Welcomes you to
Your Headquarters
for GUNS, AMMO, &
Reloading Supplles
NEW HOURS
TUES. & WED. 7A-2P
SAT. 8IA-3P
STOKES FLEA MARKET
Rt 44 E. of Crys. River

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



R .
'09 Enclosed, Interior
20' 5"L W 8', Hgt 6'7".
less than 700 mi.
$4,750. 352- 419-4066.
352-228-7670
'09 Enclosed, Interior
20' 5"L W 8', Hgt 6'7".
less than 700 mi.
$4,750. 352- 419-4066.
352-228-7670
14x7ft Enclosed Trailer
Motorcycle hauler
Elec. brakes, new cond.
$4,000obo 352-465-0985

EZ PULL
TRAILERS
New & Used

Utility & Enclosed
BUY, SELL, TRADE
Custom Built, Parts
Tirs Whls, Rpis
ireds~ 7x2 Re ips

Used 7X16, 5 ton
equip. $1895
Trailer Tires from
$34.49

Hwy 44 Crystal River
352-564-1299


withG KoCb T tewdork
bed on back with charger.
Will pay cash
(352) 464-5890

Wanted Hunting Equip.,
Fishing Equip. Collect.
Tools, Knives, swords &
War items 352 613-2944





1 MALE YORKIE
10 weeks $450
MALTESE, 3 females
2 males available soon
$600. & $650 Health
certs, CKC registered,
352-212-4504,212-1258

Cock A Poo,
M up~pyes
$250
(352) 601-3174

DOG OBEDIENCE CLASS
Tues. July 3rd, 10AM
crittersandcan ines.com
(352) 634-5039

ENGLISH BULL DOGS

blacmatr -s ed emry nie,
AKC, Health certs
& shots, $1,200
(352) 613-3778


V RIG SALE!
CosinmntUSA
conslanmentusa.ora
WE DO IT ALL!
BUY-SELL-RENT-
CAR-TRUCK-BOAT-RV
US 19 BY AIRPORT
J,Low Payments I
Financing For ALL
461-4518 & 795-4440




CHEVY
1955 4 Door Sedan
good shape,
$9,000
(352) 621-1207
Mercedes Benz 89
560-SL 2 tops exc. cond
58K mis. gray/gray, top
rc incl$2 50

TC by Maserati
'89, 16 valve, 5spd,
turbo, conv. hd top, 30k
lown,exc.cond$12,500
Call 352-220-3883







Tell that special

wt;iPs",r,~rthlda "
under Happy

SOnly $28.50
includes a photO
Call our Classified
Dept for detailS
352-563-5966





CHEVROLET
'96, Silverado, 1500
PW, PDL, Tilt, Cruise
low miles, new tires
Leer Shell, $3,450
352-634-5183
CHEVY
'97, S10, good cond.
runs great, 4 cyl. 5 spd
100k mi,.$2,200
(352) 302-7451
DODGE
'06, 1500, standard cab,
5.7 Hemi, shorbd towing
pkg. 5,500 miles $10,500
352-873-7560, 425-0186
FORD
'09 F350 Crew Cab, Die-
sel Dually 50K Excellent
cond. $25,000 OBO
637-2258or 634-2798
TOYOTA TUNDRA
2010 CREWMAX SR5,
5.7 V8 engine, sunroof,
towing pck, 6sp trans
$26000352-586-8784


A BIG SALE! ~
Consignment USA

WE DO IT ALL!
BUY-SELL-RENT-
CAR-TRUCK-BOAT-RV
US 19 BY AIRPORT
Low Payments A
Financing For ALL
461-4518 & 795-4440




2010 FORD ESCAPE
CREAM PUFF, LOADED
14K miles, Lmtd Edition,
Sunroof. ,Sync system,
GPS + MP3, USB, Fancy
Wheel Covers, Michelin

Hae eathr Set
Radio, Warranty
$24,500 (352) 509-7533





2011, EXT CRDGO VAN
E 150, Under 17k mi., ex-
cel. cond. Gold, AC,
PW, PL $20K, 628-0104




YAMAHA
2010, Raptor ATV,
249 motor 2 yr. war-






1979 HD FXE
Shovel Head Lovers,
Blk,4 sp., SS Carb.
Cash only, Sold as is.
Reasonable,

b -3 n-3 m622p4m
CAN-AM
'09, Low miles, less than
1,700 mi, red & black,
5M 13,00 im (43 )83

Harley '02
Road King, black, lots
of chrome & extra s
gar.kept $9,500 obo
(352) 344-9810
Harley Davidson 03
Super Road King, fuel inj.
$48K up grades with
receipts, too much to list
$7,000 (727)207-1619
Harley Davidson

nuat s1,0 oao u
(352) 601-4722
HARLEY DAVIDSON
'09, Heritage, black &
chrome, garage kept
This bike is Brand New
only 800 mi. $15,500
352-634-1321
HARLEY FAT BOY
'02, 26kmiles gar. kept
all maint. rcpts
$12,200.
(904) 923-2902
HD ROAD GLIDE
Fire Red Pearl,
Customized,Low mi.$30K
invested d, tical f
$11,-527-0074
HONDA '01
Goldwing 1800 low


miles, well maint. all
service records avail
$10,900 (352) 697-2760
HONDA
'71, CB500-4, 5,457 org.
miles, excel. cond.
$2,900
(352) 621-0987


m


ala-oloi sucRN


m


CLASSIFIEDS




Reee, 4 rnan-o ean

container, USCG/SOLAs
serylce and repackted
6/12, $2,000. 447-5171

* s P~~
OMC SUN CRUISER
1993 PONTOON BOAT
1993 Pontoon, Evinrude
48 spl, trailer. Motor runs
great boat needs TLC
$1850.00 OBO
(352) -634-0457
PONTOON
MUST SELL, 22 ft., '03,
w/ '04, Johnson 50HP
mtr. & Trlr., excel cond.,
Lots of Extras $12,800
(352) 860-3293
PROCRAFT
'01, Bass Boat, with 90H
Merc., atrol ig motor.

(352) 302-8886
WE HAVE BOATS
GULF TO LAKE
MARINE
We Pay CASH For
Used Clean Boats
Pontoon, Deck &
Fishing Boats
(352)527-0555
boatsupercenter.com





REPAIR & MAINT.
LLc
RVTC Certified Tech
352-613-0113, Liclins.
RV Refrigerator Dometic
2Dr., top freezer, gas &
Electric New never used
Orig. $1,575 askin
$1,300 (352) 560-4292
SUNNYBROOK '05
36 ft. 5th wheel, 2 slides,
kg bd,1ike new, 60amp
serv. NADA $29K asking
$23K 352-382-3298




KZ toybauler, 07
32' like new, full slide
new tires, Owan Gen.,
gas tank, Lrg Ilving area
separate cargo $17,800
352-795-2975
PROWLER CAMPER
lbd. I bath, New hot
water heater, furnace,
tub and surroundings
$600 obo, As Is, See @
6760 N. Lecanto Hwy
Beverly Hills -
Rose has keys
contact Anita
989-600-7157
R-Vision B+ LE
'04, mint condition,
Chevy cab, Trail Lite
body, walk on roof,
ladder, self contained
corian counters
convection oven,
refrig./freezer, full bath
slide out, 33K mi. dual
wheels, new battery,
many extras, Greatly
reduced $34,500 .
Call (352) 419-6825




1993 4.3 V6
Chevy Engine
700 R Transmission
low miles $450 both
305 ChevyEngine
Alum, Edelbrock intc ke
650 Holly Carb./SS
headers, $450. Bob or
Willie (352) 795-9187
Bridgestone Tires
P265/70 R17, P265/65
R17 Dueler HT Light






BUYING JUNK CARS
*Running or Not *
CASH PID7130 1& UP

CASH BUYER'S
Buying Used Cars Trucks
& Vans, For used car lot
LARRY'S AUTO SALES,
Hwy 19... 352 564-8333
CASH PAID FOR JUNK
CARS Any Condition
Up to $500., Free
Towing 352-445-3909
KEEP your used auto
parts in Citrus Co.
S D a A u ao P r s & 8

VERY! VERY!
A BIG SALE! A
Consi nment USA
con nmnt ora A
BUY-SELL-RENT-
CAR-TRUCK-BOAT-RV
US 19 BY AIRPORT
$r Low Payments I
46anin Fo A 0

WE BUY
ANY VEHICLE
Perfect Cond. or Not
Titled No fltl ,
No problem. Paying up
to $25K any make,
any model Call A.J.
813-335-3794/ 531-4298





' F SenO88 Sean 4 y
Mark 352-556-8768, or
(352) 447-2736 (good)
CHRYSLER
'02, PT Cruiser, Limited
edition, auto., new brakes
tires & battery 80K mi.
$4,100, 270-8234
FORD
'99, Taurus Statlon
Wagon, excel. running,
very good looking
$2,27 .3522d370588

FORD TAURUS 2001
AUTO 75K, new tires,
brakes $4200 o/b/o
35ne o1An~er

LEXUS


'99, ES300,
$8,000, 52K miles
Excel. condition
(352) 527-7207
NISSAN
'06, Sentra, silver, very
good cond. runs excel.
121K mi., $6,200
(352) 746-0177


D6 SUNrwY,JUIX 1, 2012


CIR~us COUNTY(FL) CHRONICLE


PUBLIC NOTICE

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Board of County Commissioners of citrus County,
Florida, will hold a public hearing on Tuesday, July 24, 2012 at 3:00 p.m. at the Board
of County Commissioners~ Meeting Room, Citrus County Courthouse, 110 North
Apopka Avenue, Inverness, Florida, for the purpose of hearing public comment as to
the assessment roll prepared for the 2012 Inverness Village Unit 4 Road Paving Spe-
cial Assessment District Plan B. A copy of the preliminary assessment roll as examined
and approved by the Board, is available in the office of the Assessment Coordinator
in the Citrus County Lecanto Government Building, 3600 W. Sovereign Path, Suite
#205, Lecanto, Florida, beginning July 3, 2012, for examination by the public and
shall continue to be available until July 24, 2012. At said hearing the Board will meet
and receive public comment from all interested persons as to the assessments, the
ciccuracy and the amount thereof against any lot or parcel of land owned by such
interested persons. The Board will also equalize and either annul, sustain or modify in
whole, or in part, the special assessment roll according to the special benefits that
the Board determines that each assessment unit (AU) will receive as a result of such
improvements. The streets to be improved are more particularly described in Exhibit
~A" which is attached hereto and made a part hereof.
It is the intent of the Board that the special assessments heretofore described may
be collected in the same manner as ad valorem taxes and that if they are collected
in the same manner as ad valorem taxes that the failure to pay any installment pay-
ment of principal or interest when due shall result in tax certificates being issued and
ut mtely the own of the bene ited psroerty could j se til to saidm nrpet ft

sect nulshould be made at the same time as the hearing on the assessment roll
If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the Board of County Commis-
sioners with respect to any matter considered at this public hearing he will need to
ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made which record shall in-
clude the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based.
Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at this meeting because of a dis-
ability or physical impairment should contact the County Administrator s Office, 110
North Apopka Avenue, Inverness, Florida 34450, (352) 341-6560, at least two days be-
fore the meeting. If you are hearing or speech impaired, use the TTY Telephone
(352) 341-6580.

OF COUNTY COMMISSION ERS OFNCWTEBUBS CO NTV FNL

2012 INVERNESS VILLAGE UNIT 4 ROAD PAVING
SPECIAL ASSESSMENT DISTRICT PLAN B
EXHIBIT "A"
DESCRIPTION: A parcel of land being a portion of Inverness Village Unit 4 according
to the plat thereof recorded in Plat Book 9, Pages 17 through 21 inclusive, and a por-
tion Villages of Inverness, being a replat of part of said Inverness Village Unit 4, said
replat being recorded in Plat Book 17, Pages 118 through 120 inclusive, all of the
Public Records of Citrus County, Florida, being more particularly described as follows:
Commence at the most Easterly corner of Lot 20, Block 23 of said Inverness Village
Unit 4, said corner lying on the Westerly right of way line of the abandoned Sea-
board Coastline Railroad. the POINT OF BEGINNING; thence N 27 04 53" W (plat
bearing) along said Westerly right of way line a distance of 740.00 feet to the point
of curvature of a curve concave to the Southwest, having a radius of 2821.09 feet, a
central angle of 09 00 40" and a chord bearing N 31 35 15" W for a distance of
443.17 feet; thence along the arc of said curve a distance of 443.68 feet to the point
of tangency; thence N 36 05 33" W along said right of way line a distance of 578.61
feet to the Northeast corner of Lot 1, Block 23 of said Inverness Village Unit 4, said
corner lying on the South right of way line of East Arlington Street (50 feet wide right
of way); thence S 87 25 30" W along the North boundary of said Lot 1 and its South-
westerly extension, also being said South right of way line of East Arlington Street a
distance of 239.89 feet across North Crestwood Avenue to the Northeast corner of
Lot 8, Block 22 of said Inverness Village Unit 4, said corner lying on the Southwesterly
right of way line of North Crestwood Avenue (50 feet wide right of way); thence S
36 05 33" E along the Northeasterly boundary of said Lot 8 and said Southwesterly
right of way line of North Crestwood Avenue a distance of 226.00 feet to the North-
east corner of Lot 9, Block 22 of said Inverness Village Unit 4; thence N 89 19 59" W
along the North boundaries of Lots 9 through 16 of said Block 22 a distance of 668.08
feet; thence leaving said North boundary line, N 69 31 31" W a distance of 108.74
feet to the intersection with the West boundary of Lot 1 of said Block 22, said point ly-
ing on the East right of way line of North Cunningham Avenue (50 feet wide right of
way); thence S 00 40 01" W along the West boundaries of Lots 1 and 17, Block 22,
Lots 1 and 23, Block 21, Lots 1 and 23, Block 20, and Lot 1, Block 19, all of said Inver-
ness Village Unit 4, and including the North and South extensions of said lots across
East Commercial Lane, East Amsterdam Street, and East Bennett Street, and also be-
ing the East right of way line of said North Cunningham Avenue, a distance of
1086.85 feet to the Southwest corner of Lot 1, Block 19 of said Inverness Village Unit 4;
thence S 89 19 59" E along the South boundaries of Lots 1 through 15 of said Block 19
a distance of 1350.00 feet to the Southeast corner of Lot 15 of said Block 19, said cor-
ner lying on the West boundary of Lot 16 of said Block 19; thence S 00 40 01" W along
the West boundaries of Lots 16 and 17 of said Block 19 a distance of 150.00 feet to
the Southwest corner of Lot 17 of said Block 19, said corner lying on the North right of
way line of East Garden Street (50 feet wide right of way); thence S 89 19 59" E along
the South boundary of said Lot 17 and North right of way line of said East Garden
street a distance of 90.00 feet to the intersection with the North extension of the
West boundary of Lot 17, Block 18 of said Inverness Village Unit 4; thence S 00 40 01"
W along said North extension and West boundary and across East Garden Street a
distance of 200.00 feet to the Southwest corner of Lot 17 of said Block 18; thence S
89 19 59" E along the South boundaries of Lots 17 and 18 of said Block 18 a distance
of 189.32 feet to the Southeast corner of Lot 18 of said Block 18, said corner lying on
the Southwesterly right of way line of North Crestwood Avenue (50 feet wide right of
way); thence N 52 23 00" E a distance of 50.85 feet across said North Crestwood Av-
enue to the most Southerly corner of Lot 20, Block 23 of said Inverness Village Unit 4,
said corner lying on the Northeasterly right of way line of said North Crestwood Ave-
nue; thence N 62 55 07" E along the Southeasterly boundary of said Lot 20, Block 23
a distance of 150.00 feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING.
Published one (1) time in the Citrus County Chronicle July 1, 2012

374-0701 SUCRN

PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Board of County Commissioners of citrus County,
Florida, will hold a public hearing on Tuesday, July 24, 2012 at 1:30 p.m. at the Board
of County Commissioners~ Meeting Room, Citrus County Courthouse, 110 North
Apopka Avenue, Inverness, Florida, for the purpose of hearing public comment as to
the assessment roll prepared for the 2011 North King s Cove Point Municipal Service
Benefit Unit. A copy of the preliminary assessment roll as examined and approved
by the Board, is available in the office of the Assessment Coordinator in the Citrus
County Lecanto Government Building, 3600 W. Sovereign Path, Suite #205, Lecanto,
Florida, beginning July 1, 2012, for examination by the public and shall continue to
be available until July 24, 2012. At said hearing the Board will meet and receive
public comment from all interested persons as to the assessments, the accuracy and
the amount thereof against any lot or parcel of land owned by such interested per-

pr te spca esmn ern l corigt the seIa renftsda ch Bar de-

which is attached hereto and made a part hereof.
It is the intent of the Board that the special assessments heretofore described may
be collected in the same manner as ad valorem taxes and that if they are collected
in the same manner as ad valorem taxes that the failure to pay any installment pay-
ment of principal or interest when due shall result in tax certificates being issued and
ultimately the owner of the benefited property could lose title to said property at a
tox sed sae o r eddetme sro e rsuc sae hC actions thi emsar r oflcol-

sc a edused decies to appeal any decision made by the Board of County Commis-
sioners with respect to any matter considered at this public hearing he will need to
ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made which record shall in-
clude the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based.
Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at this meeting because of a dis-
ability or physical impairment should contact the County Administrator s Office, 110
North Apopka Avenue, Inverness, Florida 34450, (352) 341-6560, at least two days be-
fore the meeting. If you are hearing or speech impaired, use the TTY Telephone
(352) 341-6580.


ENGLISH BULLDOG
PUPPIES AKC, champi-
onship bloodlines english
bulldog puppies. 5 wks
old will be ready to go
July 14. Taking deposits
3 females 1 solid white, 1
dark bridle & white,fawn &
white. 4male s, Fawn
hbrinde fawn &kht atl
have ba mask bei-
ful. 2000.00 will consider
a trade for something ,but
only serious trades. call
352-503-7803,cell
352-212-1808

Free to Good Home
Two 3 1/ year Old
Kitties, sisters,
spayed & declawed
(352) 382-4250

Humane Society
of Florida
We have many
wonderful Dogs
Fully Vetted that
needs loving homes
Stop By 11a-4p
7 days a week
9211 S. Florida Ave.
Floral city
(352) 419-7900
hsflorida~ymail.com

MOVING SALE
Kol and Gold Fish
FOR SALE, Great Prices
ALL SIZES. Call Jean
(352) 634-1783


POODLE Jax is a pure
bred black toy male
born on 10/14/11.

Ho nsve ys rt a d

Included in the price
are the crate, food &
water bowls, retractable
leash, an assortment of
toys, & his bed.
I am asking for what I
paid for him, enve yhing
offers considered..
Jax has had all of his
vaccinations. I have his
complete health rec-
ords. Included is the pa-
perwork to register him
with the CKC if you
wish.Call 516 449 5369

Shih-Tzu Pups, ACA
starting@ $400. Lots of
colors, Beverly Hills'

27 2eo~usn~et

YORKIE PUPP
1 Male, health cert.
$500.
(352) 726-5217


BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSION-

By; /s/ WINN WEBB, CHAIRMAN


ERS OF CITRUS COUNTY. FLORIDA


362-0610 SUCRN
PUBLIC NOTICE
Citrus County
PUVTAI O TOCEID

CDBG Housing Be~h2ill nation Program
CDBG llDB-L4-05-19-01-HI8
Housing Rehabilitation Services
Citrus County Board of County Commissioners invites interested parties to submit a
Bid to furnish all labor and materials to rehabilitate four (4) single family homes for its
Community Development Block Grant Program. The four (4) homes are as follows:
"9007 E. Swift Court Inverness, FL 34450
"910 E. Hartshorn Lane Holder, FL 34445
"5852 S. Rovan Pt. Lecanto, FL 34461
"8455 E. Jefferson St. Floral City, FL 34436
The scope of the work for the above shall be provided to potential Bidders at the
mandatory pre-bid conference scheduled for July II, 2012. Additional information
concerning thepre-bidconference is provided below. All prices shdl inclue cd kbor, aperA-
sion, matleids, equipment cod services nec-
essary to do a workman like job. No contractor or subcontractor may participate in
this work if ineligible to receive federal or state funded contracts. Financing of the
work will be provided, in whole or in part by the Neighborhood Stabilization Program.
Citrus County and their agent will act as agent for the owner in preparing contract
documents, inspecting, and issuing payments. However, the contract will be be-
tween the owner and contractor. Bids, work performed and payments must be ap-
proved by the owner and the agent.
All Bidders must complete an application, submit such to the County's consultant,
Guardian CRM, Inc., and be pre-approved by them prior to bid submittal. Contact
Guardian CRM, Inc., Phone (863) 899-6695 or Fax (863) 774-2114 for an application.
A Mandatory Pre-Bid Conference: A Pre-Bid Conference will be held on July II, 2012
at 10:00 am at the Lecanto Government Building in Room 219 located at 3600 W.
Sovereign Path, Lecanto, Florida 34461, this meeting will be followed by a Mandatory
Wallk through of each location.
SEALED Bids are to be submitted on or before July 20, 2012 @ 2:00 PM to Wendy Crawr-
ford, Office of Management & Budget, 3600 West Sovereign Path: Suite 266: Lecanto,
FL 34461.
A Public Opening of the Bids is scheduled for July 20, 2012 @ 2:15 PM at 3600 West
Sovereign Path, Room 280, Lecanto, Florida 34461.
Anyone requiring reasonable accommodations at these meetings because of a dis-
ability or physical impairment should contact the Office of Management & Budget at
(352) 527-5457 at least two days before the meeting. If you are hearing or speech
impaired, use the TDD telephone (352) 527-5312.
To obtain a copy of the Bid Documents for this announcement, please visit the Citrus
County Website at www.bocc.citrus.fl.us and select "PURCHASING/BIDS" on the left
hand side of the Home Page then select "BIDS". Or, call the Office of Management &
Budget/Purchasing at (352) 527-5457.
Winn Webb, Chairman
CITRUS COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS

Published one (1) time in the Citrus County Chronicle on July 1, 2012


Tell that special



under Happy
Notes.
Only $28.50
includes a photo
Call our Classified
Dept for details
352-563-5966






18 ft. STARLINE
'87, w/ walk thru, W/S,
inbd/outbd, mtr. Boat'
needs battery & Inter.
work, Alum trlr. is worth
asking price $795 obo
(352) 345-6499

CATALINA, 27
83, nicely equipt. West-
erbeke 18hp diesel, roller
furling,Crystal River $15K
email Mike at succeed


368-0701 SUCRN
7/1 l Salie- Personal Mini Storalge-Dunnelion
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE
Personal Property of the following Tenants will be sold for cash to satisfy rental liens in
accordance with Florida Statutes, Self Storage Facility Act, Sections 83-806 and
83-807: PERSONAL MINI STORAGE- DUNNELLON
UNIT #00262 NICK CESARONE #00009 CHERYLYN MORGAN #00072 DIANA L.
KORNETTI #00334 PATRICIA VANDEMARK
Contents may include kitchen, household items, bedding, luggage, toys, games,
packed cartons, furniture, tools, clothing, trucks, cars, etc. There s no Title for vehicles
sold at Lien Sale. Owners reserve the right to Bid on Units. Uien Sale to be held on the
premises July 11, 2012 @ 2:00 p.m. Viewing will be at the time of the sale only.
Personal Mini Storage Dunnellon, 11955 N. Florida Ave., (Hwy. 41) Dunnellon, FL 34434
(352) 489-6878
June 24 and July 01, 2012


Tell that special

" HapperBrthday "
with a c assified ad
under Happy

Only 2850
includes a photo

Cl ouro Ca sifi d
352-563-5966


SOme


pets



aa.














Other ta ke fSO9O


little t more tIme


C n u s c u
Q)~ ~ Ho-c ,






Sikorski's
'~C PAGE E6


I:r! i ~." ~~~"AS+'
It:
i-4
4 L~r:
~t~'~~s~;. ~ ; . .~=~1~."~:~


80Ction E -SUNDAY, JULY 1, 2012


OMEFR
CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE REAL ESTATE GUIDE





Illlll'irili'ili


GORGEOUS UPDATED CUSTOM HOME!!
*Kitchen SS/Granite Ultra Nice MBR Suite
* Gr Room wl~et Bar/FP Pool wlWaterfdl
* 4/3/3 Car Gar on 1 Acre Irrigation Well/Landscaped
* Golf Equest. Comm. 1 Year Home Warranty !
KELLT GODDARD 352-476-8536
ELLIE SUTTON 352-287-3007
E-MAIL: elliesuffon~remalx.net


ll*HMA VISIA
* Beautiful 2BR/2 BA/20G Villa
* Open Iatchen wlBreakfast Bar
* Den/Office Built-In Entertainment Center
* Screened Lanai Private Backyard
* Maintenance-Free
LEN PALMER (352) 212-2611
Emalil: Ioupullmer~remlx.net


VACANT

PROPERTY
CRYSTAL RIVER
63 Acres platted for 75 half acre
executive gated community homesites
$805,000
PINE RIDGiE
2.75 AC $42,000 (Make Offer)
1 Acre $17,000
INVERNESS
3 Lots at $7,000 EACH (2 Side-by-Side)

CHERYL NADAL (352) 302-3555 I
Email cndal~remax.ner


LARGiE ROOM SIZES!!
* 4/2.5/2 Car Gar Large Kitchen wl~sland
* MBR Suite wlFP Great Room & Family Room
* Nice Pool/Spa/0D Kit. 3,000 Sq. Ft. Under Aril
* 1 1x23 Wkshp. wElec. Cute Potting ShedlI
KELLT GODDARD 352-476-8536
ELLIE SUTTON 352-287-3007
ww w Flol riddislinlgnlo, com










HUGE FLORIDA ROOM!
* 2/2/2 Split Plan Liv. Rm. has Stone FP
* Nice Appl. Kitchen Pretty Dining Rm.
* Updated HVAC/Roof Jenn-Air in Summer Kit
* Close to GulflRivers Nice Corner LotII

KELLT GODDARD 352-476-8536


C^_ il i_i__l__^


n Pnivant~ ulnum amu. All prettied up
and move-in ready. Split plan; great cooks
kitchen wlbreakfast bar. Living and dining
rooms have sliders to large screened-in lanai;
inside laundry, large side-entry garage.
Priced right to sell.
CHERYL NADAL (352) 302-3555
Email cndal~remax.ner


& ELEGiANCE
4BRs, 3 baths, 3-car garage. Granite
in kitchen, huge FR opens to caged
Cool vith waterfall and so much more.

NANCY BOWDISH (352) 628-7800
Direct: (352) 422-0206
Vissol Toursot www.bwiurciutrusountyom


870 W. SUNSET STRIP DR., BEVERLY HILLS
OAKWOOD VILLAGE
*2/2/2 with Florida Room Self Cleaning Pool
Nicely Decorated Split Plan *llile &Laminate Plank Floorin9
~ ormal Dning Room p te Roof 21& no

GEILA 'gulat' ENGLISH 352-249-6961
Email:gs.english~remax.net -"
Lwww.selling~itr.usountyhomes.com g


9427 E. ATKINSON CT.
FLORAL CITY
2 BR, 1 BA singlewide with addition.
Nice above-ground pool with lots of
utc area t Outbuilding with electric.
Que -onr loain
DEBRA PILNY (352) 637-6200
HomelnitrusCounty.om 1


* 1995 Year Built 3/2/2 on .75 Acre
* Hardwood Floors Throughout Home
* Large Master Suites Split Floor Plan
* Security System Fully Enclosed Screen
* Room for Pool and More
* Close to Schools Must See!!!
CHERYL LAMBERT 352-637-6200
Emalil: cherylllomberf~remalx.net


E2 sUNDAY, JULx 1, 2012


CITRUS COUvNT (FL) CHRONICLE


5816 N. DURANG0 TERRACE
PINE RIDGE
* 3BD/2BA/20G Quiet 1AcreLot
* In-Ground POOL Living RM + Famn. RM
* Eat-In Kitchen Private Well
PETER & MARVIA K(OROL
(352) 527-7842
(352) 422-3875


vrp you ca s ana enjoy I-loraa s nnest
Esta es thas you'll fn st!E eyhiong Fa t d
in this 3,00 + sq. ft. of living s ace home.
3 BR, 3 BTH pool home with hot tub spa.
Spacious living room, wood floors, cherry
cabinets and many, many upgrades!
ARYl ALTMAN (352) 795-2441
Emalil: golryllimoln~remaxxnet


HAMPTUN HILLS
* Gorgeous 3BR/2BA/2CG Home
* Gourmet Kitchen w/Stainless Steel Appliances
* Granite Countertops Gas Fireplace
* Lg. Screened Tiled Lanai
* 1 Acre Landscaped Corner Lot
LEN PALMER (352) 212-2611
Emalil: Ioupullmer~remalx.net


www.Fllloarid slinlgilolcom rul



home can Io m c

comfortably
afford?

>i For more information call:
Ben Branch
352.564.2250
NM LS ID: 432391

Bankof America Home Loans
sonX d~ca, lMmes60 FDC~tulHuien sensredlaod dd
.~~~~I~~~~r ~ ~ *i,... r' '" I II










































dl J ackie Gaffney Jason Gaffneyl ~
~- Realtor* MOS Realto~ ro I
302-3179 sowN ouEi~s 287-9022

The Golden Girl WEEK46 6EAL0Y, S BlVilrlYHILS BIND.
wesellrealestatefust~yahoo.com



From Jackie, John & Jason


~~I L'1 IIIL~I~1~~~I~~~~~


1~1~1'4111111111111:*1111~1)
lllli~l~ll~llli~ln~ '4~11111~11111:11~11II


SUNDAY, JULY 1, 2012 E3


CrrRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


RetI stite DIGEST


Bvr Hls
office of r
ERAAmeri-
can Realty -syl
at 352-746-
3600.
Deb In-
fantine has
also sur- Deb
passed the nnte
$1 million EAmia
mark in
closed sales volume this year.
She can be reached at the
Inverness office of ERAAmeri-
can Realty at 352-726-5855.
ERAAmerican Realty is
proud to recognize the
achievements of these fine
real estate professionals.


preserva-
Stio n is t anden t e
a tree hugger, I
know the value of
tree preservation
versus removal.
To properly
prune a tree, the
cost may be com-
parably equal. By
pruning a tree,
you still have all
thehbeentehfits thae


costs may be
time, labor, or re-
placement of a
Snew tree or
trees. Removing
*a tree also might
hurt the wallet
when it comes to
paying that elec-
tric bill. .
;reider Sometx me s,
IE there are conse-
RIT quences to cut-
tngt tdhown trees
person may not think about
until the tree is gone. Then,
it's too late.
According to American
Forests Magazine, a tree left
to grow is worth $196,250. A
tree grows to this worth be-


cause in 50 years it pro-
duced $62,500 in air pollu-
tion control, $37,500 in water
recycling and humidity con-
trol, $31,250 in wildlife shel-
ter and $2,500 worth of
protein in the leaves and
bark consumed by wildlife.
Also a tree properly
placed provides a shade
benefit equivalent to a four-
ton air conditioner and
the aesthetic value is
priceless.
Before you remove a
tree, think about the whole
picture. Pruning may be
the best way to go in cer-


tain situations.
Did you know ...Pruning
young trees can dramati-
cally influence their long-
term health, function and
survival?



Kerry Kreider is a practic-
ing arborist and a member
of the Interna tional Society
ofrlrboriculture, a tree
preserve tionist and presi-
dent ofrlction Tree Serv-
ice. You can reach him at
352-726-9724 or by email at
actionpro
arborist~yahoo. com.


Kerry Ki
TH
ARBO


provides.
It takes much more skill
to properly prune a tree
than it does to remove it.
And don't forget there
may be some hidden costs to
removal. Some of these


NEW LISTING





pi~e5754 N.Calico Dr.
MLS#5618 $239,, ,800so
New construction of 3/2/3 home with
2 car detached garage.
Phil Phillips 352-302-3146


4511 N. Lem o3 H v
Of sH ia74 -3600 A


Exceptionally nice refurbished villa
w/wood cabs&newappl.
Directions: Rte 486 to Citrus Hills Blvd.,
to left on Boston. to left on St. Lucie.
Jane0'Gwynn352-302-1926


-Hiu 1820 E. Gate Dancer Cir.
MLS#356176 $283,600
Quality 3/2.5/3 home with many feature
& great views.
Phil Phillips 352-302-3146


Lj4l1 3924 W. Fealheredge CI.
MLS#356230 $155,000
Immaculate 3/2/2+ home w/huge lanai
& enclosed Florida room.
Florence Cleary352-634-5529


61. 793N. olksoneLp.101 S. Harrlison SI.
MLS#356196 $134,900ML 35166,00
Elegant 2/72/+den home in immaculate 2/2/2 Imperial Executive 11 with lots of
condition. storage.
Jo Ann Martin 352-613-2238 Jo Ann Martin 352-613-2238


~f~iUJ3 Montana St.
MLS#355490 $79,900
MOVE-IN READY 2/2/2 Imperial Executive II.
Teresa Boozer 352-634-0213


~f~i~J321 E. Keller Ct.
MLS#353847 $214,900
3// 2+den Oaks Golf Course Home.
Dick Hildebrandt352-586-0478


@ 2011 Prudential Financial, Inc. and Its related entitles. An Independently owned and operated broker member of Prudential Real Estate Affiliates, Inc., a Prudential Financial company. Prudential. the j
Prudential logo and the Rock symbol are service marks of Prudential Financial, Inc. and Its related entitles, registered In many lurisdictions worldwide. Used under license. Equal Housing Opportunity.


Tees provide economic benefit


ERA slte
agentS' milestOnOS
ERA
American
Realty & In-
vestments a, ,'
is proud to
announce .
the latest (
production
levels Bbi
achieved by DiLego
its agents. ERA American
Bobbi Di- Realty.
Lego has
surpassed the $1 million mark
in closed sales volume thus
far in 2012.
She can be reached at the


li~~ rudential

FlOrida Showcase

PFoperties


PINE RIDGE
1481 Pine Ridge Blvd.
Beverly Hills, FL 34465
(352) 527-1820


CITRUS HILLS
20 W. Norvell Bryant Hwy.
Hernando, FL34442
(352) 746-0744


OPEN HOUSE SUlt. 12-2PM




'i#y#ltl00b S 3 Brnwod~

Very nice fully furnished 3/2/2 villa.
Directions: Rte 486 to Brentwood entrance, to
straight on Brentwood Cir.,to #2219 on right
DickHildebrandt352-506-0478
NEW LISTING


NEW LISTING


Ai ALWAYS TERE FO YU

I~t~i (354\ser ages8


a gy, VILY.....Y.... ........
MLS#355794 $349,900
Custom built 4/3/3 pool home.
Numerous upgrades. 3+acrs
Mike McHale 352-302-3203





Glpe g Y11 791 E. Hartord St.29-2b

MLS #333948 $77,000
Never rented, remodeled townhome
w/kitchen is opened up.
JoAnn Condit352-212-9774







E4 sUNDAY, JULY 1, 2012




HOMEFRONT
Homelf~ont is a weekly real estate section
published Sundays in the Citrus County Chronicle.
Newspaper and Online advertising information........352-563-5592

classified advertising information..... ..............352-6-96
News information.........................................5 -6 -6 0


online real estate listing...............www.chronicleHomeFidrcm
"The market leader in real estate information"




HOMEFRONT'S REAL ESTATE DIGEST

Submit information for Real Estate Digest via email to
newsdesk@chronicleonline.com or fax to 352-563.
3280, attention HomeFront.
a News notes submitted without photos will not be
reprinted if the photo is provided later.
Email high-resolution JPEG (.jpg) photos to
newsdesk@chronicleonline.com, attn: HomeFront.
Digest photos are kept on file for future use.
a The Chronicle reserves the right to edit news notes for
space and/or clarity.
For details, call the newsroom at 352-563-5660.


Making pools safe for animals


synonymous with summer fun,
and with the "dog days" of sum-
mer upon us, pools provide a welcome
relief. We all know that tak-
ing precautions is essential
when it comes to children
around pools, but we often
overlook the fact that pools
can be deadly for pets and
wildlife. Animals from
squirrels to lizards to frogs
and snakes, fledgling birds, s
and even our favorite pets Joan Br
- can find themselves in a FO
pool with no way to escape.
Even if your pet is no FI
stranger to being in the LIV
pool, getting out of a pool is
not always easy for animals even if
they have been shown where
the pool's stairs are located. Unfortu-
nately, tens of thousands of pets and
other animals drown in backyard
swimming pools every year in the U.S.
alone. Animal pool drownings are
tragic, because they are preventable.
A few simple pool precautions can
help dramatically lower the danger to
animals:
SWhen building a pool, design lounge
ledges along the sides just below the


water's surface, providing shallow areas
from which animals can easily escape.
HBuild a fence around the pool.
SInstall one or more
water-exit devices or small
ramps to assist animalsin
climbing out of the pool.
Place these buoyant devices
Sin the water along the pool's
edge to allow animals to get
out on their own.
SPlace knotted nylon
ropes along the sides, secur-
adshaw ing them to the pool edge.
IIDA- Make sure the kinot is at the
UGYwater's surface, so the ani-
NDLY mal can more easily climb
ING out. (This technique only
works for climbing animals
such as raccoons, mice, and squirrels).
If a critter decides to take a dip in
your pool before you have had the
chance to install a ramp, log, or rope,
try one of these rescue techniques:
SBirds, frogs, snakes and other
small animals: Scoop them out with a
net or pool skimmer.If you don't have a
skimmer handy, try the bristled end of
a broom to lift them up and out of the
pool.
SLarger animals: Use a chaise
lounge or a partially deflated float as a


makeshift ramp. Anchor the ramp on
the pool steps with a weight such as a
cinderblock or tie it to the ladder rail.
SFor any animal: Always use cau-
tion to avoid being bitten.
If you find that wild guests frequent
your pool, you may want to consider
building them a "spa" of their own.
A wildlife pond will provide food, water,
or shelter for a wide variety of wild
neighbors, and it will bring you hours of
viewing pleasure. This can be especially
helpful to wildlife in areas with limited
water -it will keep them from trying to
drink water from your pool, which is full
of chemicals that aren't healthy.
For more information, contact Cit-
rus County Extension at 352-527-5700.
Citrus County Extension links the pub-
lic with the University of Florida/IE4S's
knowledge, research and resources to
address youth, family, community and
agriculturalneeds. Programs and activi-
ties offered by the Extension Service are
available to all persons without regard to
race, color, handicap, sex, religion or na-
tional origin.


Dr Joan Bradshaw is the Director of
the University ofFlorida/IE4S Citrus
CountyExtension.


pictures of a clock. The porce-
lain enameled face shows "EF
Caldwell and Co. Inc. New
York." The movement is
stamped "Chelsea Clock Co. .
Boston USA." Though it is
impossible to make out
from the photo, the move-
ment has an exposed es-
capement but I do not see
any signs of a pendulum
anywhere.
I am an amateur clock John Sik
collector and all my other SlKOR!
clocks have pendulums, but AT
as this does not, perhaps it
operates more on a watch
type movement? There is only one key-
hole on the face, so obviously it has no
chime. I also sent a few close-ups of the
design elements of the clock for your re-
view. The Wedgwood Jasper ware finial
on top is not actually attached, so I tend
to doubt it is even original to the clock,
but it does look nice. It is stamped with
the Wedgwood mark.
I did some Internet research on E.E


Caldwell and found that he was prima-
rily a lighting designer in New York City
in the early 20th century. I also under-
stand that the lighting in Radio
City Music Hall is attributed to
him. I also found links to
archived company records
PRwith photographs at the Smith-
.sonian Institution. On their site
I found many examples of his
-flighting fixtures, clocks, cande-
labra and such, but no example
of this specific clock. I also
orski learned that he was commis-
SKl'S sioned to design lighting for
Many of the "Gilded Age"
homes in and around New
SYork City.
My dear friend that gave me the clock
twenty years ago, whose father was a
"big shot" with Gimbel's in the 1920s,
said it was from the Astor estate, but I
don't have to tell you how stories get em-
bellished over the years. That is about
all I know I hope this is enough info
for you to work with. PG., Homosassa
Dear EG.: The style of your clock is
Louis XVI Neo-Classical taken from


late-18th century France. The decora-
tive metalwork appears to be either
brass or bronze. Chelsea clocks are a
category of specific collector interest.
The company is recognized worldwide
for their high-quality clocks that are ea-
gerly sought after by collectors. I sus-
pect your good-looking Chelsea Clock
was made after World War I. Current
potential dollar value is in the $1,000
range, perhaps more on a lucky day.
Dear John: The attached photo shows
a 9-inch tall pitcher and a 4-inch tall
glass. I have three glasses. I have been
told they are crystal. They were wed-
ding presents to my grandparents, who
were married in 1913 in Tampa. There
are no markings indicating manufac-
turer or origin. Any information you can
give me on origin and estimated value
See ATTIC/Page E5
RIGHT: This clock, attributed to de-
signer E.F. Caldwell, was produced by
the Chelsea Clock Company. The firm's
products are highly sought after by
clock collectors
Special to the Chronicle


I


Chelsea clock apparently the work of noted designer










duce works of art. I was not able to business for 30years. He hosts a
find any secondary market interest in call-in radio show; Sikorski's Attic,
his works. Potential dollar value is on WJUF (90.1 FM)Saturdays from
catch-as-catch-can. noon to 1 p~m. Send questions to
Sikorski's Attic, c/o The Citrus
I ~County Chronicle, 1624 N. Meadow-
John Sikorski bas been a crest Blvd., Crystal River FL 34429 or
professional in the antiques asksikorski@aol.com.



LAND311 W. Main St., Inverness

WWW.Iandmarki nverness.com ,


I AnneCT crl rFevenu ase enoDrmI neemenin ae i nlu F~ICF~l r y


REALTY G RO UP
2400 N. Terra Vista Blvd., Hernando, FL 34442
352-746-6121 1-800-323-7703
www.Te rra Vista RealItyG ro upc






3 Bedroom/2 Bath/2 Car/Hillside Villas
NEW Is what you can say about th s home NEW t e. NEW carpet. NEW wood

m crowar
NEW AC
MLS 355053 5264,900


DETACHED VILLA 2 Bed, 2 Bath, Den, 2 Car, BRENTWOOD
An Immaculate former Builder s Showcase Home built In 2009
Has everything you would expect ... I~1~1 I I~ I~
with a spacious covered and sm..~ I III~
Golf Course Start Ilving the Citrus Hills Lifestyle ASAP
MLS 355720 ... .................... $209,900


Single family home 3 bedrooms, 2 bath, 2 car, HILLSIDE SOUTH



MLS 353866 ..............................................$99,000


DETACHED VILLA 3 Bed, 2 Bath, 2 Car, BRENTWOOD
MAINTENANCE FREE 3/2/2, on a quiet cul-de-sac with open floor
I ~ 1~~~ I~~I ~ ~I II I~I Enjoy your own
MLS 355567 .......................... ................. $120,000


I I


I -__ -___ --


a dn iun g s roml vingrom, a .. .1 ,. I,., ..l,..I i.. l..... 1. .,.. 1,.,,..1,I .....I. ,. ,,, .1.....,,, I ... ...... BEVERIY HILLS BARGAIN. New e the market th 2/1. features
more. Home is in need of som. ii, IL I~ 1~1. *~ I I*.~~ I.II n. *. I.,, ***~ III, .~~,~~ ~~,~~~~,~~~~ ~~~ ,,,.1~~~
ONLY $29,500!! 9631 W. Moss Rose. MLS I.*I 6 Byrsonima CI. .II . ,, ,, II / I~IolY jlll|3ll 1m 111 ,,1,,,,
Kim Fuller 352-21 2-5752/Tomika 352-586-6598. Call Kim 352-21 2 5752/Tomika 352 586-6598 fuller 352 212 5752/10mlka Spires Hanssen 352 586 6598.


SUNDAY, JULY 1, 2012 E5


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Everything is intact and it measures 7
1/2 inches by 4 1/4 by 2 1/8. I have a pic-
ture of Roscoe and the horse, "Sir
Huon."
What kind of value would you put on
something like this? If you would like
I can take some pictures and email
them to you. I think that it would only
be of some value to a person who col-
lects horse racing memorabilia. -
R.K., Internet
Dear RK~: I wish you had included
a few good clear photographs. It seems
you have the jockey's trophy, which
will still be a desirable item, but not
the actual horse owner's Derby trophy.
If you like, send photographs and I
will finish the story.
Dear John: I have several signed
and numbered prints by Robert Bate-
man. There are two winter scenes
with animals and two boating pictures.
Do you know of a gallery in or around
Citrus County that would take these
pictures on consignment for sale? -
A G., Internet
Dear AG.: There is a lot of informa-
tion available on the Internet about
Robert Bateman. He continues to pro-


Im. 2 5 bath
It es of Terra
I.1.100


LU~~~U IIVUJ ~ ~ Iv n vr I n l v v
Partally furn shed, 3Bd, 25 baths, eat-In kitchen S~t on the lanal and unfurn shed
eij/2 je view of the pond surrounded by large Southern ()1.0 al.e
# 2 ................................... ... .....................


CTT I
Continued from Palge E4

would be appreciated. We enjoy your
column very much and have found it
very educational and informative. -
1;, Internet
Dear J.: Your American-made glass
pitcher with fluted-edge top and hand-
painted flowers could definitely have
been made in 1913, as you suspect. It is
too bad you do not have the other
glasses. Potential dollar value for the
pitcher is below $50, and the matching
drinking glasses below $10 each. You
might be able to find more of the
drinking glasses at Sparkle Plenty
Glass. Their website is
www.spglass.com.
Dear John: In 1906, Roscoe Troxler
won the Kentucky Derby. His trophy
was a wooden box that had his name
engraved in a small brass plate that
was below an inlay of his horse's head.
This box is well built, but some of
the varnish finish has been worn off
because of all the years of handling.


a BRIGHT AND SPACIOUS 9
3.. /2/2 pool home in Connell Lake Estates. Beautifully TERRA VISTA BEAUTY!! 2/2/2 light, bright, and well maintained il
This home boast vaulted ceilings, granite counters, wood cabinels,
IU RMILL POOL HOME ONLY $114,500 features 3/2,2 updated large kitchen with cabinets galore, Corion appliances, interior laundry, rounded corners, marble flooring, lawnhi
,pen floor plan, large bedrooms, updated kitchen and baths. Tile floors countertops and center island is open to the family room. sprinklers, master with a netted tub, walk in doses, tile roof, and morel i
throughout. Pool is ready and waiting for that new family. So many extras at such an affordable price. ONLY $240,000 MLS #356158 Kim fuller 352-2125752/
liHemlock (It E MLS #345729 Jean Cassese 352201 7034 $139,900. MLS #354369. Call 352 726 5263. Tomika Spires-Hanssen 352-586 6598.


REALTY
1624 W. Caroline Path, Lecanto, FL 34461







E6 sUNDAY, JULY 1, 2012


CITRUS COUvNT (FL) CHRONICLE


Liven uip your home with

a c&db ofred white and bluke


MELISSA R~AYWORTH
For The Associated Press

rom Memorial Day
and Independence
Day on through
Labor Day, Americans
are staging celebrations
of patriotism. At sum-
mer ballgames and
community events, we catch
sight of billowing flags and
take in the hum of the na-
tional anthem.
At the height of summer,
many of us look for ways to
bring a bit of patriotic style
or military flair into our
homes. But how do you add
a dash of Americana into
your decor without giving
your home the feel of a bed-
and-breakfast in colonial
Williamsburg?
Interior designer Mallory
Mathison says ramping up
your in-house display of pa-
triotism can be done in a
chic, 21st-century way.
"IYou can use that red,
white and blue palette in
ways that feel fresh and
clean," she says. "And it's
not the obvious, patriotic,
Uncle Sam sort of thing."
But do tread carefully,
says designer Lee Kleinhel-
ter, owner of the Atlanta de-
sign store Pieces. "You can
easily overdo it," she says.


So as you make decorating
choices, "ask yourself
whether it's something you
can easily live with every
day."
Flying the flag
"Red, white and blue is
classic," says designer Brian
Patrick Flynn, creator of the
design blog
decordemon.com. But it's
important to choose the
right shades and patterns.
"To add touches ofAmeri-
can style to my spaces, I
often turn to textiles, partic-
ularly nautical prints, or
even Ralph Lauren plaids
reminiscent of Hamptons-
style homes or the preppy
Ivy League styles of the
Northeast," Flynn says. "In
a master bedroom for a
bachelor, I used Navy blue
as the room's base color,
then added contrast with
red, white and blue nautical
pillows."
Mathison loves doing
rooms in blue and white,
then bringing in just one
dash of red through an ac-
cessory, lamp or even a vase
of red flowers. Or she'll add
cotton rugs in shades of red,
white and blue over a hard-
wood floor:


-' '


See PATFRIO3TIC/Page E10


d











































000BOSH
GIT TA BAR TH
A REALTO R@
Investors Realty '352) 220-0466
of Citrus County, Inc.
Visit my website at: wwwmyflorida-house.cori gbarth@ myflorida-house com







ELEGANT
CUSTOM BUILT HOME I ~~- ~500K BELOW
In the equestrian section of Pine I I -~r .c~P INVESTMENT
Ridge next to riding trails. Take a ~bT~Xa ~ ~~
3600 interactive virtual tour at A i I I 1-
wwwsmypineridgehome .com. ..., ... .
MLS #355468.$410,000 5 ~~ 525.000







., .. aI 3644AERBLOARKEAKOEDSD DR. 3 GA ANWA CT.
NATURE LOVERS Beautiful 2/2/1 home in gated 55+ Nice 3/2/2, Adams home, built 2006,
3/2/2 Ranch on 60 acres, very secluded community on Lake Tsala Apopka. Open space, open floor plan, all neutral colors
and private setting -perfect retreat! floor plan, vaulted ceilings, tile floors, a Quiet cul-de-sac street w/lots of green
II.~ ~ ~ T I ake the spacious patio and the yard even has space Easy access to Tampa via Suncoast
MLS #353046 $400,000 MLS #353089 $116,000 MLS #355830 $119,000





115 N. LEGION TERR.
CITRUS HILLS
Enjoy nature with mature oak trees and LIVING ON THE WATER!
nice 1..1 ., :... in beautiful Citrus This classic contemporary pool home is 3686 N. PALOMINO TERR,
Hills!! ..... . a one acre corner lot, the right setting for living the Florida
this 3BR, 3BA home with screened in lifestyle. Open and airy with the PINE RIDGE
pool and patio area offers you the privacy plantation shutters diffusing the sunlight. Nice flat woodedE . . 1 .. 1.~.~ ..1.
F al:...: .well 190 ft. of seawall gives you plenty of riding trails in th I..
,,~~ 1. i, bring room to dock all the water toys Pine Ridge Gives you direct access toup
...1.. :1.:..imaginable! to 28miles oftrails
9 17 5,000 MLS #354435 $489,000 MLS #355271 $109,000


MAINTENANCE FREE LIVING
Immaculate 2/2/2 detached villa located in the 55+
Lakeside gated community of Arbor Lakes. Formal
model home with open floor plan plus den/office
and Florida room. Amenities include clubhouse,
pool, tennis court, fishing pier, boat ramp plus
more cIe nt tody Ih 0L#358 0. r O2a00 ih
gate make immediate left on E. Cove Park Trl, Right on
Lake Todd, Left on Lake Vista Trl, Left on Ibis Cove Ct.
Alan De Michael 352-613-5752
Jeanne Gaskill 352-476-5582
dit MERIAN 352-746-36 BH.
ERA REALTY& INVESTMENTS '" I


thi~t~rltDit~~lIP KAREN E. MO RTO N
Hall of Fame Centurion Memb-, -
E-mail: kemorton~tampabay rrec Br '
IO(IIH Website: karenemorton cc
I~vRNss c~F~o~unR~~UB(352) 726-6668 (352) 212-7595
we noesot~ nh~R~bdtm2TOLL FREE 1-800-543-9163 2"rces2e ACE Tu Act CTewosbhn

biigae a yo at goefontetiigo acie i.W M R O EAL ESTATE duriiion shd 0lo 0o sulriil dy nt smle t ats
canal just one block from the club house. Where else < ,,z,,,, dB frotg on Higha 1 8 an SY es o Th mi 2
can you 1ish and golf in the same neighborhood??? ... =.... *.-*cc: v.home has 2 bedro00ms with bright and cheesy sun 100m, PLUS
MLS#349550 $189,900 I o rliCE erl re-err ....r i r li- e--**EP-oie storm eallarl! Large pole barn MLS 355246 $293,000.





SNOWBIRD 001 T LEAVE W TOUT BUYING '- 4
MRS. CLEAN LIVES HERE THIS GREAT WATERFRONT SEASONAL CUSTOM COUNTRY HOME FLORAL CITY -4 ACRE POOL HOME
Spotless and sparkling 2BR, 2BA, fam. rm./den. FL rm., tile Located only min, from Inuerness, this chirming 2BR CBS home Built energy efficient and structural features seldom found 3 bedroomns 2 baths large eat in kitchen with corner window
floors, large master suite. Great floor plan that flows. PLUS features new kit, and appliances, new BA, metal roof, F rm., in this area. This 3BR, 2BA home features a beautiful kit. overlooking take Consuala, GREAT ROOM WITH FIREPLACE, den/
additional lot in rear with WOODWORKING SHOP AND EQUIP. gar., central heat and air, all on boautiful fenced homesite on inh csom hreb cinets, g. pranty ano withleugue office, volume ceilings throughout. Incredlible master suite with
BLDC. Access to back street. Great Privacy. 0 to park motor the canal to the main lake. BUYER WARRANTY INCLUDED. master suite, inside laundry, office and much more. Quality corner lieplace and elegant bath b.Lautiful oaks tower over
home, or boat. PRICE REDUCED NOI 595,900. MtS #354416 $66,900. Call Qualle feeser 302-7699 here is hard to match!!! MtS #355893 $165,900. this beauty itS 3552n $259,900.





Wlintl.00CHEE RIVER-
WHISPERING PINES VILLA BASS BITING AT YOUR BACK DOOR!GREBIRODO
MAINTENANCE FREE~ LIIN AT IT S,,. BESTII Immcuat andI ....I 2 bedroom 2 bath fUttY FURNISHED witi carport- Spotless
sparkling this 2BR, 2BAvllage wlgar, offers great prwacy s arklin this home features OPEN GREAT ROOM WITH and sparkling, all appliances, eas location to heated HOMOSASSA WATERFRONT PROPEAiY
equipped kit. bright and cheery good morning room. CAGED INGROUND POOL,lots and lotsof stora e.WORKSHOP mi ol ed o mdt Cua .Get1 nnse ils ~ois ie ado omn
Community pool and RV storage area. MLS #353897. MOVE-IN EADAY Additional lot optional for $12,000. place to park your seasonal visitors while investing in this Buat docks available. Interior incomplete cost to finish
$59,900. Cal Karen to show 212-7595 PROUDLY OFFERED AT $298,900 MLS #354170 Buyers market! $68,500 MtS #355424 approx, 100,000. MLS #n3582. OFFERED AT $125,000.


SUNDAY, JULY 1, 2012 E7


CrrRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


SHOUODNDSEEL NGOR HOME!
WONDER NO LONGER
Call DEBBIE RECTOR'S TEAM
Licensed Real Estate Consultants (Realtors)
For a FREE Market Analysis and Marketing Plan
S$6.7 million already closed by June 29, 2012
Call Debbie Rector's Team
or visit www.buyfloridahomesnow.com

""Bo (352) 746-992~~4 rFi-C:


species of Tickseed in
the Coreopsis genus
of the aster family. All are
native tO
the Amer-
icas in
temper-
ate or
drier re-
gi on s.
The Uni-
versity of
Florida
dis tr ib- Jane Weber
elsorfa JANE'S
brochure GARDEN
(ENH867)
showing the distribution of
13 species growing in
Florida. Their Extension
Service Office may also
have seed packets for sale.
Some Coreopsis are na-
tives that evolved in Florida
while others have natural-
ized from plants introduced
by people. Some are self-
seeding annuals. Others are
short-lived perennials that
grow into thick clumps in
several years.
Tickseed is the state wild-
flower of Florida. The most
widespread is Levenworth's


JANE WEBER/Special to the Chronicle
There are about 80 species of Tickseed in the Coreopsis genus of
the aster family. The most readily available coreopsis is Goldmane or
Dye Flower.


Tickseed, C. levenworthii,
an annual to short-lived
perennial that grows in
most counties throughout
the state.
Endemicto Florida leven-
worthii grows naturally
nowhere else in the world.
It thrives in flatwoods,
pinelands and disturbed
ste suh a odsides i
slry s ndy sies ar in moi~sn
ditches. Full sun is pre-
ferred, but it tolerates part
shade. Irrigation and

See JAE/ilPage E9


Tickseeds a sunny surprise






Pages
Missing
or
Un ava ila ble