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Citrus County chronicle
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/02872
 Material Information
Title: Citrus County chronicle
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Citrus County Chronicle
Publisher: Scofield Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Inverness, Fla.
Inverness, Fla
Publication Date: 08-28-2012
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: UF00028315:02872

Full Text


U.S. Open: Murray off to shaky start at Flushing MeaA


Partly cloudy and
humid. 70 percent
chance of storms.
PAGE A4


s/B1


I T U E S D] v


Citrus dodges Isaac


Memories
Isaac has New Orleans
residents thinking about
Hurricane Katrina.
/Page A10
NATIONAL NEWS:


Up in smoke
A new study suggests
teens who routinely
smoke marijuana risk a
long-term drop in their
intelligence./Page A9
HEALTH & LIFE:


SbCar


I Club Car I


'I ,. .. .. .' .,t f ' .'" ' ,*1" ... .4 ,',"" '. ', '. ;*' I
MATTHEW BECK/Chronicle
TOP: Islands Condominium complex workers Michael Reid, left, and Tony Davidson remove debris collected around their complex Monday
morning as stiff winds blow in the wake of Tropical Storm Isaac. The complex is in Crystal River. BOTTOM: One of the many creeks flowing into
the Gulf of Mexico is no more than a few inches deep Monday morning as strong easterly winds blow the water out of the tidal creeks and rivers
on the west side of Citrus County.


Fast food
Burgers, fried chicken,
pizza are the latest food
fads in Iraq./Page Cl

NATIONAL NEWS:


Smartphones
What does Apple's $1B
phone victory over
Samsung mean for
consumers?/Page A5


ASK THE EXI












UaHI4.h


PERTS:



I


Below-normal tides limit


flooding
A.B. SIDIBE
Staff Writer
CRYSTAL RIVER-As
Tropical Storm Isaac lum-
bers toward areas of the
Louisiana and Missis-
sippi coasts, Citrus
County and much of the
state are breathing a sigh
of relief.
"We have been spared
again," sheriff's Capt. Joe
Eckstein, head of the
emergency operations
center, said Monday
Except for mostly driz-
zles from a far-reaching
rain band from the storm,
which has cut a huge,
mostly disorganized path
over the Caribbean and
South Florida, the Big
Bend area was spared the
direct hit initially
projected.
"It looks like it's heading
to Louisiana and Missis-
sippi. Good for us, bad for
them," Eckstein said. "We


in county
have been lucky Now we
have to look at the coming
months. Peak of hurricane
season is September and
the season isn't over until
November."
He expects a short,
sweet burst of storms and
perhaps some minor
flooding, which could be
associated with the return
Monday of 1- to 3-foot tides
in the King's Bay area.
Tide conditions, accord-
ing to Eckstein, were
below normal Monday
morning.
So low, said Perna
Guthrie of Shrimp Land-
ing in Crystal River, that
crab traps could be seen
Monday sitting on the
river bottom.
Guthrie said the sum-
mer is usually a slow pe-
riod for her industry, but
Isaac has really slowed
things down for the


See Page A2


at RNC insightful


IUUI&Ill 0 l UIY
Doctors Bennett,
Gandhi, Grillo and
Kumar share their
expertise./Page Cl


TOMORROW:
Seeing pink
A Mary Kay saleswoman
rides to success in pink
Cadillacs./Wednesday


Comics .......... C7
Community ...... .C5
Crossword ........ C6
Editorial ......... A8
Entertainment ..... B4
Horoscope ....... .B4
Lottery Numbers . .B3
Lottery Payouts . .B4
M ovies .......... .C7
Obituaries ....... .A5
Classifieds ....... .C8
TV Listings ....... C6


6 1 841578 2002! U


NANCY KENNEDY
Staff Writer
TAMPA
Won't lie I signed up to be a
volunteer with the Tampa Bay
Host Committee for the Repub-
lican National Convention because
I thought I could maybe meet Sean
Hannity.
It was a long shot,
but worth a try
I didn't meet Han-
nity, but I did get to
meet some of the dele-
gates from Hawaii,
Wyoming and West 4
Virginia, who were all
staying at the Sheraton
Tampa Airport hotel Nancy K
where I was a volun- REPOR
teer Sunday NOTEI
More than 7,500 peo-
ple in the Tampa Bay
region volunteered for the not-for-
profit, non-partisan organization in
support of the convention. The jobs
ranged from office work and set-
ting up in the arenas and auditori-
ums to airport and hotel greeters
and people on the streets of down-


Ken
IT
BC


town Tampa directing dele
various events.
I chose hotel greeter bec
it was indoors and, thereft
conditioned and b) it wa
where I could talk to peop
least listen to them.
One of the rules as a vo
was not to discuss your owi
cal views while
steering. Our job w
ambassadors fo
Tampa Bay area
to people abo
places to go, eat
things in and aro
area.
However, the de
could talk politics
nnedy wanted and n
ER'S them did.
OOK Here are some
random obser
from my day
volunteer:
Tampa just might be th
place on Earth this week.
the Sheraton there was a:
from Florida Fish and Wild
See


gates to
cause a)
bre, air-
s a job
le, or at
lunteer


Storm

could

drench

Gulf Coast

Associated Press
NEW ORLEANS -
With its massive size and
ponderous movement, a
strengthening Isaac
could become a punish-
ing rain machine de-
pending on its power,
speed and where it
comes ashore along the
Gulf Coast.
The focus has been on
New Orleans as Isaac
takes dead aim at the city
seven years after Hurri-
cane Katrina, but the im-
pact will be felt well
beyond the city limits.
The storm's winds could
be felt more than 200
miles from its center.
See Page A2


GOP convention off


to subdued start


Romney rumored

to appear tonight

Associated Press


n politi- TAMPA Republicans staged
volun- a remarkably subdued opening
'as to be to Mitt Romney's national con-
Dr the vention Monday in the midst of a
and talk turbulent election year, wary of
ut the uncorking a glittery political cel-
and do ebration as Tropical Storm Isaac
und the surged menacingly toward New
Orleans and the northern Gulf
delegates Coast.
all they There was speculation that the
many of Republican man of the hour
would make an unannounced visit
e of my to the convention hall Tuesday
*vations night when his wife, Ann, was on
as a the speaking program. Aides de-
clined to comment but did not
.e safest rule it out.
Just at Virtually every party leader
n agent spoke somberly of the storm's po-
life and tential damage during the day, in-
cluding the candidate. "Our
Page A2 thoughts are with the people that


INSIDE
State committeman Bob
Hagaman is headed to the
convention./Page A3

are in the storm's path and hope
that they're spared any major de-
struction," said Romney, the man
seeking to defeat Democratic Pres-
ident Barack Obama.
Though Republicans are intent
on turning the campaign's focus
back to the nation's sluggish eco-
nomic growth and high unemploy-
ment, a comment Romney made on
abortion reintroduced a topic that
had taken over campaign discus-
sion last week. In a CBS interview,
he said he opposes abortions ex-
cept "in the case of rape and in-
cest, and the health and life of the
mother."
That underscored his difference
of opinion on the subject with his
running mate, Rep. Paul Ryan of
Wisconsin, as well as with his own
convention platform, which op-
poses all abortions.
See Page A2


TODAY
& next
morning
HIGH
88
LOW
74


AUGUST 28, 2012


CITRUS CO U N TY






N WViW.Ci OrlCleOrhni t e.C or I'
; Best Community Newspaper Serving Florida's Best Community 50* VOLUME 118 ISSUE 21


I I1N S-11,ID E


v:.





A2 TUESDAY, AUGUST 28, 2012


SPARED
Continued from Page Al

commercial shrimpers.
"I think most of the boat
owners know not to put
their boats in the gulf right
now. We get our shrimp from
Texas and Louisiana, but so
far the storm has not af-
fected our supplies,"
Guthrie said.
At Charlie's Fish House
Restaurant, in Crystal River,
management put their boats
on ice this week.
"We had five boats out
there and had to bring them
back," restaurant general
manager Phillip Kofmehl
said. "It's been really slow
for us. You look on the high-
way, no one is there. Hope-



GREETER
Continued from Page Al

another from ATF the Bu-
reau ofAlcohol, Tobacco and
Firearms standing at the
front door observing every-
thing. Someone said there
were more than 5,000 law
enforcement people in the
city and surrounding areas. I
passed no fewer than six
sheriff's vehicles parked
along the Suncoast Parkway
- at 6:30 a.m.
One volunteer said he
spotted a black and yellow
amphibious vehicle with
Florida Highway Patrol
stickers on Fowler Avenue.
Of the three states'
groups of delegates at the
Sheraton, the people from
Wyoming were the most re-
served, the ones from West
Virginia wore the most patri-
otic clothing and the people
from Hawaii were the wack-
iest and the youngest.
They also didn't like shoes.
One woman from
Hawaii said it's difficult to
be a Republican in Hawaii,
a "very blue state," but
younger people are becom-
ing more conservative in
their politics.
If these three states are
any indication of who is in
the Republican party, the
"typical" Republican dele-
gate is not a middle-age
white guy There were quite
a few trendy hipster types,
young men with hair pulled
into a ponytail. The young


fully, everything would get
back to normal in the next
couple of days."
Kofmehl said boats
should return to the Gulf as
soon as Isaac makes landfill.
Isaac is expected to
strengthen into a Category 1
hurricane sometime Tues-
day before making landfall.
Eckstein said, looking for-
ward, residents should keep
an eye on the storms that
form in the Caribbean to-
ward the tail end of the
season.
"Those storms have a way
of developing very fast," he
said, "and tend to come to
the western part of
Florida."
Chronicle reporter A.B.
Sidibe can be reached at
352-564-2925 or asidibe@
chronicleonline. com.


ones this was mostly true
about the Hawaiians they
were ardent and passionate
Ron Paul supporters.
Two of the Paul support-
ers said they had gone to a
Ron Paul event the day be-
fore where there was a loud
"hair band" playing and
rocking out. However, what
grew the crowds was not the
music, but the "boring econ-
omists." They said everyone
there wanted to hear what
they had to say
One West Virginia del-
egate said some of them
were planning to wear coal
mining hard hats onto the
convention floor. One man
wore a T-shirt with the mes-
sage: "I love my country; it's
the government I'm afraid
of."
It's not "West Virginia,"
but "West by God! -
Virginia."
There are people will-
ing to get involved. The del-
egates I talked to all had
strong, passionate opinions
and beliefs and paid their
own way to come to the con-
vention it cost one man
$3,000 to come.
One man said he began by
attending local school board
meetings where the board
members were suspected of
being corrupt, and at every
meeting he would question
financial transactions.
When he would raise his
hand to speak he was ig-
nored or be told, "This isn't
your concern."
"It is too," he'd reply "It's
my money, not yours."


STORM
Continued from Page Al

The Gulf Coast region has
been saturated thanks to a
wet summer, and some offi-
cials have worried more rain
could make it easy for trees
and power lines to fall over
in the wet ground. Too much
water also could flood crops,
and wind could topple plants
such as corn and cotton.
'A large, slow-moving sys-
tem is going to pose a lot of
problems: winds, flooding,
storm surge and even poten-
tially down the road river
flooding," said Richard
Knabb, director of the Na-
tional Hurricane Center in
Miami. "That could happen
for days after the event."
The storm's potential for
destruction was not lost on



RNC
Continued from Page Al

Any exceptions made
solely on the basis of a
woman's health have drawn
particularly fierce criticism
from abortion foes for
years, and Romney's aides
said he wasn't advocating
an exemption on that basis
alone.
"Governor Romney's po-
sition is clear: He opposes
abortion except for cases of
rape, incest and where the
life of the mother is threat-
ened," said Andrea Saul, a
spokeswoman.
The convention's first
session lasted scarcely a
minute, just long enough
for the party's chairman,
Reince Priebus, to rap a
gavel and declare the gath-
ering open for business. As
he did, high above the floor,
numbers began flashing
across an electronic tally
board labeled "Debt from
Convention Start," meant to
show the government
steadily borrowing under
Obama's leadership
throughout the convention.
The week was turning out
to be about both meteorol-
ogy and politics. Romney's
top aides and convention
planners were juggling
their desire for a robust
rouse-the-Republicans
convention with concern
about appearing uncaring


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Alabama farmer Bert
Driskell, who raises
peanuts, cotton, wheat, cat-
tle and sod on several thou-
sand acres near Grand Bay,
in Mobile County
"We don't need a lot of
water this close to harvest,"
Driskell said.
However, Isaac could
bring some relief to places
farther inland where farm-
ers have struggled with
drought. It also may help re-
plenish a Mississippi River
that has at times been so low
that barge traffic is halted so
engineers can scrape the
bottom to deepen it.
Forecasters predicted
Isaac would intensify into a
Category 2 hurricane, with
winds of about 100 mph, by
early Wednesday around
the time it's expected to
make landfall. The current
forecast track has the storm


as New Orleans faced a
threat from Isaac precisely
seven years after the city
was devastated by Hurri-
cane Katrina.
Forecasters predicted
Isaac would intensify into a
Category 1 hurricane by
Tuesday with top sustained
winds between 74 and 95
mph, and said its projected
path went through New
Orleans.
Opinion polls made the
presidential race nearly
even as Republicans
launched their convention,
although it appeared
Obama had a slim advan-
tage in battleground states
where the election is most
likely to be decided. It was
anything but certain what
the impact would be on the
campaign of back-to-back
convention weeks, first
Romney's and then the
president's in Charlotte,
N.C.
The economy is the No. 1
issue by far in the polls, and
Romney's surrogates
sought to make sure the
campaign focus stays fixed
on it.
A blunt view came from
Gary Hawkins, a delegate
from Brandon, Miss. "We
have to nominate a candi-
date for president. Our mis-
sion is to save America
from becoming a socialistic
state," he said.


m


established in 1970, Inverness
Surgical Association (ISA)
is the largest multispecialty
surgical group in the area. ISA
is home to six experienced and
compassionate surgeons, a professional
staff, multiple examination rooms, facilities
for minor outpatient care, and offices
within walking distance to Citrus Memorial
Hospital. As part of the not-for-profit Citrus
Memorial Health System (CMHS), ISA's
patients have access to all CMHS facilities
and services.
The surgeons at ISA are qualified to
diagnose and treat a wide variety of
conditions, from skin cancer removal
to general surgery and vascular surgery.
Each doctor is board-certified and brings a
particular expertise to the table.
Declan Hegarty, M.D., FACS
Dr. Hegarty joined ISA in June 2010. In
addition to general surgery, he specializes
in minimally invasive laparoscopic
hernia repair surgery. Compared to the
conventional or "open" hernia repair
surgery, this treatment gives patients a
quicker recovery, less postoperative pain,
and an earlier return to normal activities.
Farhaad Golkar, M.D.
In addition to general surgery, Dr. Golkar
focuses on surgical care for pancreatic
cancer, biliary disease, liver disease, and
minimally invasive/laparoscopic surgery
for gastroesophageal reflux disease
(GERD, or acid reflux). Typically, GERD
is first treated with lifestyle changes,
followed by drug therapy. Patients who do
not respond to these treatments can often
find relief through minimally invasive/
laparoscopic surgery.
Torr Carmain, M.D.
Dr. Carmain's areas of medical expertise
include advanced laparoscopy for
ventral hernia and colectomy, breast
surgery including sentinel lymph node
and stereotactic biopsy, upper and lower
endoscopy, ultrasound guided venous
access, and colonoscopy.


aimed at New Orleans, but
hurricane warnings ex-
tended across 280 miles
from Morgan City, La., to
the Florida-Alabama state
line. It could become the
first hurricane to hit the
Gulf Coast since 2008.
Evacuations were ordered
for some low-lying areas and
across the region, people
boarded up homes, stocked
up on supplies and got ready
for the storm. Schools, uni-
versities and businesses
closed in many places.
Still, all the preparation
may not matter if flooding
becomes the greatest
threat. In Pascagoula, Miss.,
Nannette Clark was super-
vising a work crew in-
stalling wood coverings
over windows of her more
than 130-year-old home.
But she said all that won't
matter if a storm surge


In the convention hall,
Priebus looked out at thou-
sands of empty seats and a
smattering of delegates in
his brief turn on stage. Offi-
cials decided earlier in the
week to scrap nearly all of
the opening day's program
when it appeared Isaac
might make a direct hit on
the convention city
That put Romney's for-
mal nomination off by a day
until Tuesday Weather per-
mitting, he delivers his ac-
ceptance speech on
Thursday night, then em-
barks on a fall campaign he
hopes will propel him to
the White House.
Romney's wife, Ann, is on
the speaking program for
Tuesday evening, and it
wasn't known if he in-
tended to be in the hall for
her address.
"This week is about con-
vincing the 10 percent of
undecided voters that Rom-
ney has always been called
to come out and fix broken
organizations," said Sen.
Roger Wicker, R-Miss., in-
terviewed on the conven-
tion floor.
"We've got to make the
case that he is uniquely
qualified in this hour" he
said, adding that the "coun-
try is in bankruptcy"
Sen. Rob Portman, R-
Ohio, carried a similar mes-
sage to his state's delegates


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE

reaches her home, as it did
after Katrina in 2005.
"The water was up to the
first landing of the stairs,"
she said. "So I get very
nervous about it."
Isaac's approach on the
eve of the Katrina anniver-
sary invited obvious compar-
isons, but Isaac is nowhere
near as powerful as Katrina
was when it struck Aug. 29,
2005. Katrina at one point
reached Category 5 status
with winds of over 157 mph.
It made landfall as a Cate-
gory 3 storm and created a
huge storm surge.
Federal Emergency Man-
agement Agency officials
said the updated levees
around New Orleans are
equipped to handle storms
stronger than Isaac. Levee
failures led to the cata-
strophic flooding in the
area after Katrina.


at a morning meeting.
"It's time to stop blaming
others and take responsi-
bility," he said in a refer-
ence to the president.
"There are families all over
Ohio that are suffering as a
result. He hasn't measured
up to his own standards. "
What passed for vocal
dissent within the party
came from supporters of
Rep. Ron Paul, a Texas Re-
publican who ran for the
presidential nomination
but failed to win a primary
or caucus.
Delegates loyal to him
threatened a floor fight
later in the week over
party rules. And they
staged a brief but noisy
demonstration at the rear
of the convention hall
after Priebus completed
his brief turn at the
podium, holding up plac-
ards bearing their man's
name. They stood in front
of a permanent sign that
said "We Can Do Better,"
appropriating Romney's
pledge to fix the economy
to express a preference
for their man.
More than dissent, there
was concern from within
the party, though couched
in supportive terms, that
despite the political oppor-
tunity the weak economy
presents, Romney needs to
broaden GOP appeal.


Hometown Service with

S University Quality


Quehuong Pham, M.D., FACS
As a champion for women's health, Dr.
Pham believes that a person's diet and
lifestyle have a significant impact on their
health. Her areas of medical expertise
include advanced laparoscopy for ventral
hernia and colectomy, breast surgery
including sentinel lymph node, and
stereotactic biopsy.
Michael Brown, D.O.
Dr. Brown is known across the country
for his work in vascular surgery. Prior to
joining ISA in 2008, he was an attending
surgeon at the University of Florida's
Shands Hospital and the Malcolm
Randall Veterans Affairs Medical Center
in Gainesville. His particular areas of
interest include the management of aortic
aneurysms, carotid artery disease, and
minimally invasive treatment of lower
extremity vascular disease.
Marc Fernandez, M.D., FACS
Dr. Marc Fernandez joined ISA 16 years
ago and is Chief of Surgery at Citrus
Memorial Hospital. An accomplished
surgeon, Dr. Fernandez presents at multiple
professional conferences and provides
educational presentations to area residents.
ISA's surgeons are here to help you regain
your health-no matter what concern you
may be facing. With a strong commitment
to quality of care, compassion, and treating
each patient with dignity and respect, ISA
is available to provide you with the surgical
care you need-when you need it most.
Pictured left to right:
Declan Hegarty, M.D., FACS
Quehuong Pham, M.D., FACS
Marc Fernandez, M.D., FACS
Michael Brown, D.O.
Farhaad Golkar, M.D.
Torr Carmain, M.D.

403 W Highland Blvd, Inverness, FL 34452
352-726-3646
info@cmhinvernesssurgical.com


INVERNESS SURGICAL ASSOCIATION


OOOCF30







Page A3 TUESDAY, AUGUST 28, 2012



TATE&


LOCAL


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


THE TE Locals play role in RNC


Mail


Citrus County
Republican club
to meet Sept. 8
The Nature Coast Republi-
can Club and the Citrus Re-
publican Women's Club will
meet at 9 a.m. Saturday,
Sept. 8 at American Legion
Post 155 on State Road 44.
Property Appraiser Geoff
Greene will speak about
Amendment 4 on the Novem-
ber ballot. The public is invited.
For more information, call
Fred or Rosella at 352-746-
2545 or email chef8465@
tampabay.rr.com.
Woman seeks BOCC
seat in 2014
Fresh from a third-place fin-
ish in the Citrus County Com-
mission District 1 race, Renee
Christopher-McPheeters is al-
ready looking to 2014.
Christopher-McPheeters
filed paperwork Monday with
the supervisor of elections of-
fice to run for the District 2
seat now occupied by Com-
missioner John "JJ" Kenney.
Christopher-McPheeters
finished behind incumbent
Dennis Damato and Crystal
River Councilman Ron
Kitchen in the Aug. 14 pri-
mary, won by Damato with
37.5 percent of the vote.
Christopher-McPheeters had
26.6 percent of the vote.
Because all three candi-
dates are Republican, the pri-
mary was open to all
registered voters. Damato,
with the primary win, was
re-elected.

Tallahassee
Complaints of price
gouging reported
The state has received al-
most 200 storm-related calls
on price gouging after Tropical
Storm Isaac drenched Florida.
John Lucas, spokesman
for the Florida Attorney Gen-
eral's Office, said out of the
160 complaints made to a
state hotline by Monday after-
noon, only 44 were deemed
worthy further review.
Florida law prohibits ex-
treme increases in the price
of essential commodities
such as food, water, gasoline
and other items needed as a
result of an officially declared
emergency. Gov. Rick Scott
declared a state of emer-
gency Saturday.

Jacksonville
Fourth case of West
Nile reported in Duval
Four more cases of West
Nile Virus have been con-
firmed in Jacksonville.
That brings the total to 15
cases reported to the Duval
County Health Department
this year. Almost two dozen
cases were reported last year
to the county.
The virus is commonly
transmitted between birds
and mosquitoes that feed on
birds, then to humans by
mosquitoes. Severe symp-
toms include a high fever,
neck stiffness, disorientation,
coma or convulsions.

Tampa
Official: Former Gov.
Crist to speak at DNC
President Barack Obama
gave Charlie Crist a hug. Mitt
Romney gave him $1 million.
Apparently the hug meant
more to Crist.
The former Republican gov-
ernor will be speaking at the
Democratic National Conven-
tion next week in Charlotte,
N.C., an Obama campaign of-
ficial said late Sunday. The of-
ficial spoke on condition of
anonymity because a formal
announcement had not yet
been made. It's news that
comes as Republicans hold
their convention to nominate
Romney as their presidential
candidate an event being
held across Tampa Bay from
Crist's St. Petersburg home.
Crist left the party in 2010


after declaring he would run
for the U.S. Senate as an
independent.
-From staff and wire reports


CHRIS VAN ORMER
Staff Writer
The Republican National
Convention in Tampa got
off to a late start be-
cause of Tropical
Storm Isaac, but is
no less exciting for
two Citrus County p k
folks who are part of
it.
Citrus County Re-
publican State Com- I_
mitteeman Bob B
Hagaman of Ho- Hag6
mosassa, an alter- state
nate delegate, went commit
to Tampa on Monday for a
group photograph.
Last-minute changes
caused by the storm meant
the convention was called
to order and immediately
recessed on Monday to be-
come a three-day rather
than four-day event. It will
be even shorter for Haga-
man, who said he will miss
the last day, Thursday, as he
has other business.
The convention offers
many entertaining events
for those who attend. The
Tampa Bay Hosting Com-


NANCY KENNEDY
Staff Writer
CRYSTAL RIVER -
Local dentist Dr. John Hos-
ner knows he can't help
everyone who needs it, but
he can help some.
For the fourth year, Hos-
ner is offering free emer-
gency dental care from 9
a.m. to 4 p.m. Friday, Sept.
7, at his office at 1118 N.
Suncoast Blvd., Crystal
River (near Granny's
Restaurant).
Care is limited to fillings,


mittee had a welcoming
event Sunday at Tropicana
Field in St. Petersburg with
entertainment on three
stages and lots of food.
"The baseball di-
amond was a solid
mass of people,"
Hagaman said.
On Monday,
I convention-goers
-.- were supposed to
go to Busch Gar-
dens, but that was
ob canceled because
iman of the storm. Haga-
GOP man said they
:eeman. would be taken out
to the Tarpon Springs
sponge docks another day
As an alternate delegate,
Hagaman could take part in
the voting routine if a regu-
lar delegate has to drop out.
"The voting will be on
some party rules," Haga-
man said. "Every conven-
tion has to develop a party
platform. Everyone has to
agree it will pass."
The sessions for Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday
will be filled with speakers
presenting policies and
goals of the party. These


simple extractions and
emergency care on a first-
come, first-served basis.
"I don't work on Fridays
normally, and we decided
to open up our office and
that this was something we
wanted to do and some-
thing we enjoy," Hosner
said.
The first and second
years they saw 50 people.
The health department had
sent some patients their
way
People began lining up as
early as 4 a.m.


will culminate in the nomi-
nating of the party's
candidate.
"At Thursday night's
meeting, the candidate will
be placed in nomination,"
Hagaman said. "The state
of Michigan will place (for-
mer) Gov (Mitt) Romney"
The way the nomination
routine works, Hagaman
explained, is that a dele-
gate from each state will
offer a comment as the con-
vention goes through a roll
call. Romney is the pre-
sumptive 2012 Republican
nominee for president.
Michele Klemm, chair-
woman of the Citrus County
Republican Executive
Committee, is a volunteer
who checks credentials on
the Tampa Bay Hosting
Committee. She will attend
the convention on Tuesday
and Thursday On Monday,
Klemm said she had been
to Tampa for briefings.
"I'm looking forward to
meeting the delegates and
showing them what Tampa
Bay is, enhancing their ex-
perience here," Klemm,
who lives in Lecanto, said.


Also, each year the Lions
Club sends volunteers to
help register patients
standing in line.
After the second year of
working until 10 p.m., Hos-
ner and his staff decided
that the following year they
would stop at 4 p.m. Like-
wise, this year.
They also stopped doing
cleaning.
"We did that one year, but
we had to leave some peo-
ple with painful toothaches
in the waiting room," he
said.


Although Klemm has
chaired the Citrus GOP for
two years, she said the
Tampa Bay Hosting Com-
mittee is apolitical. Her
goal in working with the
committee is to "help dele-
gates get around the area
without any trouble and to
come back here again for
conventions, vacations or to
live here."
As for Hagaman, this is
his second Republican Na-
tional Convention. He at-
tended the 2000 RNC in
Philadelphia when he lived
in Missouri.
Hagaman's greatest
memory of the Philadel-
phia convention involved a
staircase for celebrities.
Greeters stood and ap-
plauded the notable per-
sonages as they ascended
the stairs.
Unknowingly, Hagaman
climbed the stairs as a
shortcut from the restroom
and was surprised he got a
standing ovation.
Chronicle reporter Chris
Van Ormer can be reached
at cvanormer@chronicle
online. com or 352-564-2916.


Hosner said he always
has a great crew of volun-
teers, including former em-
ployees who come as far
away as Clermont.
With affordable dental
care high on the list of
needs of local people, Hos-
ner admitted that his an-
nual dental day is a "drop
in the bucket," he said, "but
we do what we can."
Chronicle reporter
Nancy Kennedy can be
reached at nkennedy@
chronicleonline.com or352-
564-2927.


a
t
e
itt


office.
Rogers faces up to 40
years in federal prison on
the trafficking charge.


Cleaning up the beach


'~.::b .'1~
.qb


MATTHEW BECK/Chronicle
Citrus County ground maintenance worker Mike Bushaw
collects garbage Monday morning at Fort Island Gulf
Beach. Tropical Storm Isaac's strong winds and rain
appeared to keep beachgoers from visiting the popular swimming
spot west of Crystal River.





Dentist will offer free care Sept. 7


leads to



drug



arrest

A.B. SIDIBE
Staff Writer
A Beverly Hills man is
facing a federal drug traf-
ficking charge after he was
reportedly found holding a
package of cocaine that
came through the mail, ac-
cording to the Citrus County
Sheriff's Office.
David Preston Rogers, 26,
of Roosevelt Boulevard was
ended July
23 following
a joint in-
vestigation
- between the
sheriff's of-
fice's Tacti-
cal Impact
David Unit and
Rogers Homeland
facing federal Security
charge. agents. Fed-
eral clearance procedures
delayed release of the ar-
rest report, sheriff's spokes-
woman Gail Tierney said.
Local investigators were
alerted by federal officials
about a package from the
U.S. Virgin Islands that was
intercepted in Puerto Rico
during a routine inspection
and had about 2.2 pounds of
cocaine in it, according to a
sheriff's office news re-
lease. The street value of
the package is $32,000.
The originating name and
address on the confiscated
box was linked to a man liv-
ing at a Roosevelt Boule-
vard address in Beverly
Hills, officials said.
Homeland Security
agents discovered Rogers
had recently visited the Vir-
gin Islands and returned to
Florida around the same
date the package was sent
by mail.
The delivery address for
the package was a house in
Lecanto.
On or around July 21, the
package, by then in the
hands of the U.S. Postal In-
spection Service, was re-
portedly sent on to Tampa.
Sheriff's office personnel
also started surveillance at
the Lecanto delivery ad-
dress, developing suspects
and associates from prior
undercover drug activities
at the two addresses ap-
pearing on the package, ac-
cording to the news release.
On July 23, an undercover
postal inspector delivered
the packaged cocaine to the
Lecanto address. Rogers,
who was inside the resi-
dence, left the house on
foot, the news release said.
He reportedly called
someone else to come over
and pick up the package,
which a woman at the resi-
dence had already signed
for, according to the release.
A short time later, a man
arrived at the house in a
green 1994 Mercury four-
door sedan. After walking to
the front door, the man was
seen returning to the vehi-
cle carrying the just-deliv-
ered box.
The Mercury reportedly
stopped to pick up Rogers,
who was walking down the
road. Authorities tailed the
Mercury through the
neighborhood.
According to the release,
a man, later identified as
Rogers, quickly exited the
car and began running east
between houses nearby
Homeland Security agents
apprehended Rogers with
the package without incident
Rogers was detained and
taken to the Citrus County
Detention facility, where
he was placed on hold for
federal court. Rogers also
was out on bond related to
previous drug charges by
the sheriff's office. His
bond was revoked and he
still faces those charges,
according to the sheriff's






CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


I: /
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- /
/?



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1 I.


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Associated Press
Police officers watch demonstrators march through the streets of Tampa on Monday to
protest the Republican National Convention.



RNC protests muted, small


Associated Press

TAMPA There have
been no speeches inside
the convention hall and it's
nearly as quiet outside, too.
So far, the protests have
been muted and only two
people have been arrested
as of Monday night That's in
stark contrast to four years
ago, when hundreds of pro-
testers were arrested at the
Republican National Con-
vention in St. Paul, Minn.
Tampa Police Chief Jane
Castor said police this week
are trying to give leeway to
protesters in the street, but
when a 20-year-old man re-
fused to remove a ban-
danna covering his face on
Monday, he was arrested.
Face coverings are prohib-
ited in the event zones.
Protesters can say and do
whatever they would like


"as long as they don't cross
the line into criminal be-
havior," she added.
And protesters, who for
months planned to con-
verge on Tampa to show-
case their gripes and
messages, have been
peaceful and small in num-
ber. The lingering rain
bands and wind from Trop-
ical Storm Isaac that
skirted Florida's west coast
and the massive police
presence kept the crowds
away, organizers said.
A march that had been
predicted to draw 5,000
people in the morning drew
just a few hundred.
"Obviously, to go from an
estimated 5,000 to a couple
hundred, the weather had
to play a part," Castor said.
When about a dozen pro-
testers sat in front of a line
of police in riot gear, Tampa


Assistant Police Chief John
Bennett squatted down and
chatted with them for a
minute. They agreed to
stand up and walk away
The line of riot police
quickly multiplied to about
100 as a downpour started,
dispersing the already
small group, except those
who danced in the rain.
"They've militarized
Tampa. The chilling effect
has succeeded," Cara Jen-
nings, a voter outreach or-
ganizer from Palm Beach
County, said earlier in the
day
The soggy weather also
was no help. Sporadic heavy
rain lashed the city and
winds were gusting at 35
mph as Isaac passed to the
west of Tampa in the Gulf.
The Republicans them-
selves had canceled most of
their Monday activities.


Associated Press
Delegates watch a video presentation Monday during an abbreviated session of the
Republican National Convention in Tampa.



Top donors to schmooze


with convention guests


Associated Press

TAMPA Away from the
televised political speeches
and Mitt Romney's nomina-
tion at the Republican Na-
tional Convention, energy,
technology, transportation
companies and others are
hosting lavish parties for
Republican leaders, politi-
cians and Romney's top
donors.
The behind-the-scenes
parties, receptions and
other exclusive events
allow the Republican elite
to mingle with donors and
special interests in a way
that's unusual even for the
nation's capital. Dozens of
events and scores of donors,
lobbyists and corporate
heads are all under one


roof this week and under
a loosely regulated setting
distant from Washington.
That's as voters, who
have long bristled at how
special interests influence
policymakers, will see only
scripted, primetime
speeches and Romney's ac-
ceptance remarks from
their living rooms.
The influence of money
in politics has received
heightened scrutiny this
election, as independent
political groups have
spent hundreds of mil-
lions of dollars to support
their favored candidates.
This is the first convention
that will highlight the im-
pact of these groups, in-
cluding the presence of
top GOP strategist Karl


Rove of the "super" politi-
cal committee American
Crossroads.
The parties begin anew
next week in Charlotte,
N.C., home to the Democ-
rats' national convention.
The DNC said its gathering
would be the first not to
rely on special-interest
money, although its organ-
izers quietly set up a non-
profit entity to collect
corporate cash.
Democratic donors com-
plained early in President
Barack Obama's adminis-
tration they were kept at
arm's length. Since then,
the president has opened
his White House to contrib-
utors for events like state
dinners and meetings with
policy advisers.


YESTERDAY'S WEATHER


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


FLORIDA TEMPERATURES


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


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


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


MARINE OUTLOOK


South winds from 20-30 knots. Seas
6-8 feet. Bay and inland waters will be
rough. Showers and thunderstorms
likely today.


87 77 1.10 NA NA NA
THREE DAY OUTLOOK Exclusive daily
TODAY & TOMORROW MORNING
High: 88 Low: 74
Mostly cloudy to partly sunny and
humid. A 70% chance of thunderstorms.
r p WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY MORNING
High: 90 Low: 75
Partly sunny and muggy. A 70% chance of
thunderstorms.
THURSDAY & FRIDAY MORNING
High: 92 Low: 76
Partly sunny with a 60% chance of
V thunderstorms.
ALMANAC


TEMPERATURE*
Monday 85/75
Record 96/65
Normal 92/71
Mean temp. 80
Departure from mean -1
PRECIPITATION*
Monday 1.00 in.
Total for the month 12.30 in.
Total for the year 49.37 in.
Normal for the year 37.90 in.
*As of 7 p m at Inverness
UV INDEX: 11
0-2 minimal, 3-4 low, 5-6 moderate,
7-9 high, 10+ very high
BAROMETRIC PRESSURE
Monday at 3 p.m. 29.77 in.


DEW POINT
Monday at 3 p.m. 77
HUMIDITY
Monday at 3 p.m. 77%
POLLEN COUNT**
Today's active pollen:
Ragweed, Nettle, Chenopods
Today's count: 0.7/12
Wednesday's count: 5.5
Thursday's count: 4.9
AIR QUALITY
Monday was good with pollutants
mainly particulates.


SOLUNAR TABLES
DATE DAY MINOR MAJOR MINOR MAJOR
(MORNING) (AFTERNOON)
8/28 TUESDAY 3:22 9:36 3:49 10:03
8/29 WEDNESDAY 4:10 10:23 4:35 10:48
CELESTIAL OUTLOOK


S 8 S 15 SE 22
SEPT.8 SEPT.15 SEPT.22


SUNSET TONIGHT 7:56 PM.
SUNRISE TOMORROW .....................7:07 A.M.
MOONRISE TODAY ...........................5:50 PM.
M OONSET TODAY ............................4:05 A.M.


BURN CONDITIONS
Today's Fire Danger Rating is: LOW. There is no burn ban.
For more information call Florida Division of Forestry at (352) 754-6777. For more
information on drought conditions, please visit the Division of Forestry's Web site:
http://flame.fl-dof.com/fire weather/kbdi
WATERING RULES
Lawn watering limited to two days per week, before 10 a.m. or after 4 p.m., as follows:
EVEN addresses may water on Thursday and/or Sunday.
ODD addresses may water on Wednesday and/or Saturday.
Hand watering with a shut-off nozzle or micro irrigation of non-grass areas, such as
vegetable gardens, flowers and shrubs, can be done on any day and at any time.
Citrus County Utilities' customers should CALL BEFORE YOU INSTALL new
plant material 352-527-7669. Some new plantings may qualify for additional
watering allowances.
To report violations, please call: City of Inverness @ 352-726-2321, City of
Crystal River @ 352-795-4216 ext. 313, unincorporated Citrus County @ 352-
527-7669.


TIDES
*From mouths of rivers **At King's Bay
Tuesday
City High/Low High/Low
Chassahowitzka* 4:49 a/12:00 a 3:47 p/11:38 a
Crystal River** 3:10 a/9:00 a 2:08 p/10:12 p
Withlacoochee* 12:57 a/6:48 a 11:55 a/8:00 p
Homosassa*** 3:59 a/10:37 a 2:57 p/11:49 p


***At Mason's Creek
Wednesday
High/Low High/Low
5:27 a/12:50 a 4:45 p/12:36 p
3:48 a/9:58 a 3:06 p/10:54 p
1:35 a/7:46 a 12:53 p/8:42 p
4:37 a/11:35 a 3:55 p/--


Gulf water
temperature


82
Taken at Aripeka


LAKE LEVELS
Location Sun. Mon. Full
Withlacoochee at Holder 32.99 32.93 35.52
Tsala Apopka-Hernando 37.92 37.99 39.25
Tsala Apopka-lInverness 39.25 39.34 40.60
Tsala Apopka-Floral City 41.16 41.21 42.40
Levels reported in feet above sea level Flood stage for lakes are based on 2 33-year flood, the mean-
annual flood which has a 43-precent chance of being equaled or exceeded in any one year This data is
obtained from the Southwest Florida Water Management District and is subject to revision In no event
will the District or the United States Geological Survey be liable for any damages arising out of the use of
this data If you have any questions you should contact the Hydrological Data Section at (352) 796-7211

THE NATION


FORECAST FOR 3:00 P.M.
TUESDAY


Monday Tuesday
City H L Pcp. Fcst H L City


Albany 84 65 .57 pc 83 54
Albuquerque 92 68 s 89 65
Asheville 83 60 ts 81 64
Atlanta 90 69 ts 84 72
Atlantic City 82 69 1.43 ts 86 67
Austin 95 71 ts 94 74
Baltimore 87 68 pc 89 67
Billings 97 64 s 101 61
Birmingham 91 69 ts 89 73
Boise 92 66 s 92 50
Boston 85 62 ts 82 63
Buffalo 78 69 .10 s 79 55
Burlington, VT 82 68 pc 73 54
Charleston, SC 88 75 .01 ts 86 75
Charleston, WV 93 60 .02 pc 86 62
Charlotte 90 64 ts 86 70
Chicago 88 66 s 82 66
Cincinnati 91 69 .14 s 84 60
Cleveland 75 68 1.23 s 76 62
Columbia, SC 90 68 ts 86 72
Columbus, OH 84 68 .38 s 82 60
Concord, N.H. 87 54 ts 83 50
Dallas 96 75 pc 92 70
Denver 98 60 pc 93 63
Des Moines 91 66 pc 93 67
Detroit 83 71 .64 s 78 61
El Paso 91 70 s 94 75
Evansville, IN 85 73 .05 s 92 61
Harrisburg 84 69 pc 86 61
Hartford 86 61 ts 86 59
Houston 96 74 pc 94 75
Indianapolis 86 71 1.47 s 83 60
Jackson 92 66 ts 92 74
Las Vegas 10281 pc 103 84
Little Rock 94 72 pc 91 69
Los Angeles 79 63 pc 78 68
Louisville 92 73 .16 s 89 65
Memphis 97 75 pc 93 71
Milwaukee 86 69 s 78 63
Minneapolis 87 61 pc 91 70
Mobile 90 70 ts 85 79
Montgomery 94 70 ts 89 74
Nashville 93 67 pc 90 67
KEY 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.
02012 Weather Central, Madison, Wi.


Monday Tuesday
H LPcp. Fcst H L


New Orleans 90 76 ts 87 78
New York City 81 70 .61 ts 86 67
Norfolk 87 73 .11 ts 90 73
Oklahoma City 93 72 s 92 65
Omaha 91 63 s 95 68
Palm Springs 111 75 pc 111 86
Philadelphia 88 72 .84 ts 88 67
Phoenix 10785 pc 108 84
Pittsburgh 86 63 pc 80 57
Portland, ME 79 60 ts 81 54
Portland, Ore 78 59 c 73 54
Providence, R.I. 80 57 ts 84 62
Raleigh 88 70 ts 88 69
Rapid City 10055 pc 97 69
Reno 91 53 s 90 56
Rochester, NY 81 65 .08 pc 77 57
Sacramento 79 55 s 93 58
St. Louis 88 73 s 92 65
St. Ste. Marie 76 64 s 74 52
Salt Lake City 95 70 s 94 71
San Antonio 97 76 ts 95 75
San Diego 80 67 pc 81 70
San Francisco 75 58 s 72 55
Savannah 88 74 .04 ts 86 76
Seattle 75 56 c 73 53
Spokane 82 56 s 84 49
Syracuse 86 69 .30 pc 79 55
Topeka 93 64 s 92 65
Washington 88 71 pc 89 68
YESTERDAY'S NATIONAL HIGH & LOW
HIGH 111 Palm Springs, Calif. LOW 30 Tahoe
Valley, Calif.
WORLD CITIES


TUESDAY Lisbon
CITY H/L/SKY London
Acapulco 89/77/pc Madrid
Amsterdam 70/56/pc Mexico City
Athens 91/72/pc Montreal
Beijing 88/70/pc Moscow
Berlin 71/61/pc Paris
Bermuda 84/81/ts Rio
Cairo 94/75/s Rome
Calgary 81/48/pc Sydney
Havana 87/75/ts Tokyo
Hong Kong 91/77/ts Toronto
Jerusalem 88/64/s Warsaw


81/61/ts
69/55/c
92/68/s
74/51/ts
76/55/pc
62/57/c
78/57/sh
80/66/pc
87/66/s
73/52/pc
88/75/ts
75/52/pc
68/53/s


C I T R U S.


C O U N TY


CHRONICLE
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0
AUG. 31


I-


A4 TUESDAY, AUGUST 28, 2012


STATE





CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Obituaries


Warm Arctic sets record for ice melt


Lawrence
'Larry' Alstodt,
83
HOMOSASSA
The Service of Remem-
brance for Mr. Lawrence
"Larry" Alstodt, age 83, of
Homosassa, Florida, will be
held Wednesday, August 29,
2012 at 6:00 p. m., at the Ho-
mosassa Chapel of Hooper
Funeral Homes & Crema-
tory. Interment will follow
on Friday, August 31, 2012 at
Vista Memorial Gardens,
Miami Lakes, Florida. The
family will receive friends
from 4:00 until 6:00 p. m. on
Wednesday at the funeral
home. Those who wish may
make memorial donations
in Mr. Alstodt's memory to
the Humane Society or to an
animal charity of choice.
Online condolences may be
sent to the family at
www. Hooper Funeral
Home.com.
He was born July 25, 1929
in Brooklyn, NY, son of the
late Murray "Mac" and
Gertrude (Liebman) Alstodt
He died, peacefully, at on
August 24, 2012 in Spring
Hill, FL amoest his loved
ones. Mr. Alstodt was an
Army veteran serving dur-
ing the Korean War He was
an expert tradesman and
manager, having worked in
numerous industries in
NYC, Miami/Ft. Laud. and
Hollywood, CA.
Mr. Alstodt was preceded
in death by his first wife of
30 years, Rosalyn "Roz" Al-
stodt; his second wife, Jenny
Alstodt and his brother,
Harold "Hal" Alstodt. Sur-
vivors include his long time
partner and love, Garnet
"Mickey" Olson; his daugh-
ter, Perri Ann Alstodt
(Kramerman) of Davie, FL;
his son, Brian (Nancy) Al-
stodt of Gainesville, FL, 4
grandchildren, Heidi Chib-
nick, Marni Kramerman,
Raisa and Riley Alstodt; 3
great grandchildren. Re-
ecce, Holden and Olivia. He
is also survived by his sister-
in-law, Alberta Alstodt; his
step-children, Bill, Robin
and Debbie along with sev-
eral step-grandchildren and
step-great grandchildren.
He once reflected "I have
enjoyed my life and I did the
things I wanted to do". "May
You Rest in Peace Daddy"




Charles
Hoffman, 81
OCALA
Charles E. Hoffman, 81, of
Ocala, died Sunday, Aug. 26,
2012.
Visitation is from 5 to
7 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 30,
2012, at Fero Funeral Home.
Chapel service is at 11 a.m.
Friday, Aug. 31, 2012, at Fero
Funeral Home, with en-
tombment to follow at Fero
Memorial Gardens.
Arrangements entrusted
to Fero Funeral Home.

SO YOU KNOW
The Citrus County
Chronicle's policy
permits free and paid
obituaries. Email
obits@chronicleonline.
corn or phone 352-
563-5660 for details.
Deadline is 3 p.m. for
obituaries to appear in
the next day's edition.
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.
U.S. flags denote
military service on local
obituaries.


To Place Your

r"In Memory" ad,

Saralynne


Miller
at 564-2917
scmiller@chronicleonine.com


Associated Press

WASHINGTON Critical ice in
the Arctic Ocean melted to record
low levels this sweltering summer
and that can make weather more
extreme far away from the poles,
scientists say
The National Snow and Ice Data
Center reported Monday that the
extent of Arctic sea ice shrank to
1.58 million square miles and is
likely to melt more in the coming
weeks. That breaks the old record
of 1.61 million square miles set in
2007.
The North Pole region is an
ocean that mostly is crusted at the
top with ice. In the winter, the
frozen saltwater surface usually ex-
tends about 6 million square miles,
shrinking in summer and growing
back in the fall. That's different
from Antarctica, which is land cov-
ered by ice and snow and then sur-
rounded by sea ice.
Normally, sea ice in the Arctic
reaches its minimum in mid-
September and then starts refreez-
ing. But levels on Sunday shrank
27,000 square miles about the
size of West Virginia beyond the
old record.
Figures are based on satellite
records dating back to 1979. The ice
center bases its figures on averages
calculated over five days.
Data center scientist Ted Scam-


bos said the melt can be blamed
mostly on global warming from
man-made emissions of green-
house gases. There are natural fac-
tors involved too, including a storm
that chewed up a significant
amount ice earlier this month. But,
he said, dramatic summer sea ice
losses in all but one year since
2007, continuous thin ice, and
warm air temperatures show a pat-
tern that can only be explained by
climate change.
"It really does imply that the Arc-
tic is moving to a new state," said
NASA ice systems program scien-
tist Tom Wagner. "The Arctic is
changing."
Wagner and Scambos said in
2007 some people thought it was
just an odd year that caused the
dramatic melt, but years like this
one show something bigger is
happening.
This milestone is a "substantial
step" to the day when there will be
no significant sea ice in the Arctic


in the summer, said NASA chief
scientist Waleed Abdalati.
"Why do we care?" Abdalati, an
ice scientist, asked. "This ice has
been an important factor in deter-
mining the climate and weather
conditions under which modern
civilization has evolved."
Scientists sometimes call the
Arctic the world's refrigerator and
this is like leaving the refrigerator
door open, Scambos said.
"This is kind of a knob on global
weather," Wagner said. "We don't
know the impact yet" of fiddling
with it.
Scientists say Arctic sea ice helps
moderate temperatures further
south in the winter and summer. A
study earlier this year in the peer-
reviewed journal Geophysical Re-
search Letters linked some of the
factors behind Arctic sea ice loss to
higher probabilities of extreme
weather "such as drought, flooding,
cold spells and heat waves."
Scientists also say sea ice is cru-


Why do we care? This ice has been an
important factor in determining the climate
and weather conditions under which modern
civilization has evolved.

Waleed Abdalati
NASA chief scientist.


What Apple's $1B victory means for consumers


Associated Press

NEW YORK-Apple's $1
billion court victory over
Samsung poses a lot of
questions for consumers.
Will Samsung phones still
be available for sale? Will
they be more expensive?
Will owners of existing
phones need to worry?
A federal jury in San
Jose, Calif., ruled late Fri-
day that Samsung, the
world's largest maker of
phones, had copied fea-
tures of the iPhone and the
iPad. That included the
"bounce-back" behavior
when a user scrolls to the
end of a page and the ability
to zoom in on an image by
spreading two fingers.
The jury awarded Apple
$1.05 billion in damages.
That was less than the $2.5
billion sought, but still a vic-
tory for Apple. Meanwhile,
the jury rejected Samsung's
patent-infringement claims
against Apple. An appeal is
expected.
For now, here's what
the verdict means for
consumers:
MEN
Q. Can I still buy a Sam-
sung phone or tablet com-
puter today?
A. Yes. The jury didn't
prohibit sales of the de-
vices. However, Apple will
ask a judge to ban U.S. sales
of several Samsung devices.
A Sept. 20 hearing has been
scheduled. If the judge
agrees, that would affect
many Samsung devices, but
not the most recent ones,
such as the Galaxy S III and
Galaxy Note smartphones.
Most of the two dozen de-
vices covered by the lawsuit
aren't sold in meaningful
numbers in the U.S.
Q. Was Friday's verdict
final?
A. No. Samsung is chal-
lenging it. First, Samsung
will first ask the trial judge
to toss the verdict. Then it
will appeal to a court in
Washington that specializes
in patent appeals. Samsung
has vowed to take the fight
all the way to the U.S.
Supreme Court, if
necessary
Q. If Apple still prevails,


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Associated Press
Banners advertising Samsung Electronics' Galaxy S III and Apple's iPhone 4S are dis-
played Monday at a mobilephone shop in Seoul, South Korea. After more than three weeks
of trial in the U.S. and two days of deliberations, the nine-person jury said Friday that
Samsung copied Apple's iPhone and iPad and ordered the South Korean firm to pay more
than $1 billion in damages.


will this drive Samsung out
of the phone business?
A. That's not likely. The
verdict doesn't apply out-
side the U.S. and doesn't
apply to the latest Samsung
devices either. The $1 bil-
lion in damages represents
1.5 percent of Samsung
Electronics Co.'s annual
revenue.
Q. Will this make
Samsung phones more
expensive?
A. Possibly Samsung may
have to pay Apple substan-
tial royalties on each
phone. Consumers will
likely pay for that somehow,
but it may not be noticeable
in stores. Phone companies
such as AT&T and Verizon
Wireless already subsidize
each smartphone by hun-
dreds of dollars to get retail
prices down to $99 or $199.
Q. What does this mean
for the Samsung phone I al-
ready own?
A. This doesn't directly
affect phones that have al-
ready been sold, even if
they are the models that the
judge decides to ban. In the
long run, it could reduce
enthusiasm around An-



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droid, the operating system
from Google that Samsung
uses in the devices in ques-
tion. That might mean
fewer applications for An-
droid from outside parties.
That will take years to play
out, but could conceivably
affect the resale value of
your phone.
Q. Does this mean Sam-
sung phones will look dif-
ferent in the future?
A. Possibly. The jury
dinged Samsung's flagship
Galaxy line for copying the
overall look and feel of the
iPhone and for using the
stock icons with rounded
corners that come with An-
droid. Also at issue was the
way Android can tell the
difference between the
touch of a single finger and
several fingers. Samsung
might delay some models
to give it time to rework
their look and feel.
Q. What does this mean
for other Android phones,
such as those from LG
Electronics Inc., HTC Corp.
and Google's Motorola
Mobility?
A. Although the ruling
applies only to Samsung, it

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will have an indirect effect
on all makers of Android
devices. Apple could go
after them with arguments
similar to the ones used
against Samsung. But the
ruling Friday is not prece-
dential, meaning that other
courts could reach com-
pletely different decisions.
Most likely, makers ofAn-
droid phones will take
more care to make their
phones distinguishable
from the iPhone.
It's also a standard tactic


in patent cases to counter-
sue. In this case, Samsung's
patent claims againstApple
were thrown out by the
court But Google has been
buying up patents and
could help other phone
makers mount more effec-
tive countersuits.
Q. What does this mean
for Android devices around
the world?
A The ruling applies only
to the U.S., though Apple
and Samsung are waging
similar battles in other
countries.
On the same day Sam-
sung lost in the U.S., it par-
tially won a fight in South
Korea. A Seoul court im-
posed a partial ban on
South Korean sales of prod-
ucts from both companies.
That verdict didn't affect
the latest models either.
Q. What does this mean
for Apple?
A Analysts say it could
help Apple gain market
share at the expense of An-
droid phones, if these have
to avoid some attractive
and easy-to-use features in-
troduced by Apple.
Despite being a driving
force in phone develop-
ment since the iPhone was
launched in 2007, Apple has
only 19 percent of the
worldwide smartphone
market, according to IDC.
The high price of the
iPhone keeps it out of the
reach of many consumers.
Meanwhile, Android
phones have 64 percent of
the market.


The Afro-American Club of Citrus County
invites you to join us on a fun trip to:
Biloxi, Mississippi and
New Orleans, Louisiana
October 21,2012
Four Days/Three Nights
$219.00 per person (double occupancy)
Deluxe motor coach with professional escort. Three
nights' accommodations at the IP Casino Resort & Spa
(Biloxi). $22 food credit & $25 slot play. Hard Rock
Casino $15 slot play. A day in New Orleans with a
guided 3 hour city tour and 3 hours free time to explore
the city on your own.


Pi nymer, r. lull : .:lue I:,/
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L,:. ur,:i ." ... (4 7 5

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The Afro-American Club is a 501(C) 3 Non-Profit Organization # CH7177


ON THE NET
National Snow and Ice Data
Center: http://nsidc.org/
arcticseaicenews/

cial for polar bears and other
animals.
Wagner said the changes in Arc-
tic sea ice fits with glacier loss in
Alaska and Canada and ice loss in
Greenland. Earlier this summer,
NASA satellites reported a dra-
matic melt in Greenland, where
nearly every part of its massive ice
sheet started melting, something
that last happened in 1889.
Ohio State University ice scien-
tist Jason Box has been monitoring
Greenland, where he said temper-
atures have sometimes been 9 to 18
degrees warmer than normal this
summer and the ice is reflecting far
less heat and thus absorbing
more energy than ever before.
Global warming physics for years
has been saying if greenhouse
gases are causing climate change,
the Arctic will feel it first with loss
of sea ice and melt in snow and ice
on land, Box said.
"We're in a declining trend be-
cause the Earth is getting warmer,"
Scambos said. "It's going to con-
tinue to be a series of shrinking ice
extents year by year ... We're not
going back."


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TUESDAY, AUGUST 28, 2012 A5










A6~TH TUMAAAUUT2,R02SOKSEiusCUTY INL)ECHEONIC


I HwTo"s ,RA HEMR TI N EIE


MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) Here are the 825 most active stocks on the New York Stock Exchange, 765
Name Vol(00) Last Chg Name Vol(00) Last Chg Name Vol(00) Last Chg most active on the Nasdaq National Market and 116 most active on the Ameri-
BkofAm 921068 8.07 -.09 Vringo 50476 3.41 -.16 SiriusXM 983181 2.54 ... can Stock Exchange. Tables show name, price and net change.
NokiaCp 778659 3.25 +.17 CheniereEn 32310 14.63 -.20 HudsCity 816398 7.45 +1.01 Name: Stocks appear alphabetically by the company's full name (not abbrevia-
S&P500ETF610362 141.54 +.03 NovaGldg 19428 4.52 -.13 Microsoft 334022 30.69 +.13 tion). Names consisting of initials appear at the beginning of each letter's list.
SprintNex 379924 4.82 -.07 NwGoldg 15500 10.82 -.13 Intel 333834 24.84 -.07 Last: Price stock was trading at when exchange closed for the day.
Hertz 325083 14.21 +1.06 Rentech 13039 2.24 +.04 Cisco 316611 19.36 +.16 Chg: Loss or gain for the day. No change indicated by...

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) Stock Footnotes: cld Issue has been called for redempbon by company. d- New 52-week
low. dd Loss in last 12 mos. ec- Company formerly listed on the American Exchange's
Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Cha Emerging Company Marketplace. h- temporary exmpt from Nasdaq capital and surplus list-
Kenexa 45.79 +13.40 +41.4 ImpacMtg 5.56 +1.07 +23.9 DayStarrs 2.07 +.42 +25.5 ing qualification. n- Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low fig-
JinkoSolar 3.32 +.47 +16.5 AlmadnM g 2.66 +.28 +11.8 Cyclacelpf 2.95 +.42 +16.6 ures date only from the beginning of trading. pf-Preferred stock issue. pr-Preferences.pp-
NamTai 8.81 +.85 +10.7 eMagin 4.78 +.45 +10.4 HudsCity 7.45 +1.01 +15.7 Holder owes installments of purchase price. rt- Right to buy security at a specified price. s-
SunTrwtB 2.75 +.25 +10.0 WizrdSftrs 5.11 +.46 +9.9 CaroBkHId 7.50 +1.00 +15.4 Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. wi Trades will be settled when the
AmrRIty 2.14 +.19 +9.7 GIdFId 2.29 +.20 +9.6 Sarepta rs 12.27 +1.49 +13.8 stock is issued. wd When distributed. wt Warrant, allowing a purchase of a stock., u New
52-week high. un Unit, including more than one security. vj Company in bankruptcy or re-
LOSERS ($2 OR MORE) LOSERS ($2 OR MORE) LOSERS ($2 OR MORE) ceivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the name.
Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.
DigDMdan 3.35 -.40 -10.7 Medgenwt 6.00 -.85 -12.4 GeoMetpf 2.50 -.96 -27.7
ChinZenix 2.96 -.33 -10.0 NovaCppn 2.36 -.27 -10.3 MERTele 2.65 -.47 -15.1
Amrep 5.37 -.45 -7.7 SDgopfC 21.10 -1.68 -7.4 AmSvFnpf 26.60 -3.65 -12.1
NavistrpfD 7.20 -.60 -7.7 NHItcre 41.77 -2.71 -6.1 Broadwd rs 2.00 -.26 -11.5 52-Week Net % YT[
CSVLgNGs21.10 -1.55 -6.8 Richmntg 4.01 -.25 -5.9 Covenant 5.23 -.65 -11.1 High Low Name Last Chg Chg Ch


DIARY


1,432 Advanced
1,571 Declined
118 Unchanged
3,121 Total issues
114 New Highs
19 New Lows
2,412,924,196 Volume


DIARY


DIARY


209 Advanced
210 Declined
38 Unchanged
457 Total issues
4 New Highs
6 New Lows
58,246,808 Volume


1,225
1,227
127
2,579
60
31
1,362,367,594


13,338.66 10,404.49Dow Jones Industrials
5,390.11 3,950.66Dow Jones Transportation
499.82 411.54Dow Jones Utilities
8,327.67 6,414.89NYSE Composite
2,498.89 1,941.99Amex Index
3,134.17 2,298.89Nasdaq Composite
1,426.68 1,074.77S&P 500
14,951.57 11,208.42Wilshire 5000
847.92 601.71 Russell 2000


13,124.67
5,073.48
473.56
8,036.25
2,412.60
3,073.19
1,410.44
14,701.34
810.40


I NYSE


D % 52-wk
ig % Chg


-33.30 -.25 +7.42 +13.74
-45.10 -.88 +1.07 +9.85
+1.06 +.22 +1.91 +9.56
-11.62 -.14 +7.48 +7.86
-1.94 -.08 +5.89 +5.96
+3.40 +.11 +17.97+19.95
-.69 -.05+12.15+16.56
-6.98 -.05+11.46+15.21
+1.21 +.15 +9.38+11.83


Request stocks or mutual funds to be listed here by writing

the Chronicle, Attn: Stock Requests, 1624 N. Meadowcrest

Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429; or call 563-5660. Include

the name of the stock, market and ticker symbol. For mu-

tual funds, list parent company, symbol and the exact name

of the fund. Staff will not provide real-time quotes.


I NEWYORK STOKECAG


Name Last Chg BooBradpf 16.63 -.20
BoSantSA 6.94 +.03
BoSBrasil 7.85 -.05
BkofAm 8.07 -.09
ABBLtd 17.48 -.06 BkMontg 58.21 +.03
ACELtd 73.91 -.34 BkNYMel 22.28 -.15
AESCorp 11.56 +.05 Barday 11.91 +.05
AFLAC 46.15 -.03 BariPVix 11.44 +.11
AGCO 41.94 -.58 BarnesNob 12.07 +.38
AGL Res 39.44 +.01 BarrickG 37.48 -.30
AKSteel 5.65 +.03 BasicEnSv 11.55 -.09
AOL 33.86 +.94 Baxter 58.86 +.11
ASA Gold 22.86 -.16 Beam Inc 57.99 -.21
AT&T Inc 36.87 -.08 BeazerHm 2.92 -.11
AbtLab 65.72 -.12 BectDck 75.81 -.12
AberFitc 36.40 +.21 BerkHaA128198.00 -27.00
Accenture 61.25 -.28 BerkH B 85.41 +.02
AccoBrds 7.03 +.23 BestBuy 17.87 +.56
AdamsEx 10.95 -.04 BigLots 30.64 +.36
AMD 3.85 -.09 BioMedR 18.44 +.05
Aeropostf 13.70 +.30 BIkHillsCp 34.13 +.71
Aetna 39.00 +.28 BlkDebtStr 4.30 +.06
Agilent 37.44 -.41 BlkEnhC&l 13.38 +.02
Agniong 46.80 -.59 BIkGlbOp 13.38 -.01
Agriumg 97.50 -.33 Blackstone 13.72 +.19
Albemarle 55.31 -1.09 BlockHR 16.24 -.11
AlcatelLuc 1.16 -.01 Boeing 71.38 +.29
Alcoa 8.48 -.15 BorgWarn 68.63 +.20
AllegTch 30.61 -.16 BostBeer 100.96 -.16
Allergan 85.41 +.16 BostProp 111.43 -.41
Allete 41.18 +.40 BostonSci 5.43 -.07
AlliBGIbHi 15.93 ... BoydGm 6.12 -.11
AlliBInco 8.49 -.01 BrMySq 32.89 +.32
AlliBern 13.76 +.17 Brookdale 21.99 +.28
Allstate 37.64 -.12 BrkfidOfPr 17.14 -.05
AlphaNRs 6.20 -.20 BrownShoe 15.40 +.50
AIpAlerMLP 16.21 +.01 Brunswick 23.14 -.68
Altria 34.26 +.18 Buckeye 47.75 -.61
AmBev 37.40 -.10 BurgerKn 13.99 +.01
Ameren 33.18 -.02 CBLAsc 21.38 +.09
AMovilL 25.42 -.07 CBREGrp 17.44 -.14
AmAxle 10.97 +.08 CBSB 36.46 -.09
AEagleOut 21.97 +.01 OH Engy 65.14 -.02
AEP 42.81 +01 CMS Eng 22.92 +.06
AmExp 57.42 -.07 CNO Find 8.91 +.03
AmlntGrp 34.58 +.11 CSS Inds 19.15 -.09
AmSIP3 7.33 +.01 CSX 22.78 -.21
AmTower 69.50 +.06 CVSCare 45.44 -.12
Amerigas 41.93 +1.13 CYSInvest 14.18 +.02
Ameriprise 54.15 -1.03 CblvsnNY 14.99 -.18
AmeriBrgn 37.94 -.16 CabotOGas 42.24 +.38
Ameteks 34.58 +.12 CallGolf 5.77 -.03
Anadarko 68.77 -.80 Calpine 17.82 +.02
AnglogldA 32.28 -1.30 Camecog 22.43 -.26
ABInBev 82.62 +.38 Cameron 54.27 +.56
Annaly 17.21 +.05 CampSp 35.38 +.39
Anworth 6.69 -.04 CdnNRsgs 30.95 -.39
Aonplc 52.18 -.19 CapOne 56.83 -.04
Apadiche 87.43 -.07 CapM plfB 15.40 +.09
AquaAm 25.19 +.14 CardnlHlth 39.79 +.07
ArcelorMit 15.27 +01 CareFusion 26.46 +.03
ArdchCoal 6.38 -.20 Carnival 33.96 +.69
ArdichDan 26.42 +.04 Caterpillar 86.63 -.84
ArmourRsd 7.32 ... Celanese 39.94 -.38
Ashland 72.77 -.72 Cemex 7.92 -.17
AsdEstat 15.32 -.10 Cemigpfs 18.72 +.04
AssuredG 13.07 -.55 CenterPnt 20.46 +.14
AstraZen 47.23 -.05 CenEIBras 7.43 -.02
ATMOS 35.43 +.20 Cnt4yink 41.96 -.30
AuRicog 7.04 -.10 Checkpnt 8.12 +.18
Avon 15.50 -.06 ChesEng 19.30 -.09
BB&TCp 31.19 +.08 ChesUfi 46.43 -.25
BHPBilLt 68.17 -.63 Chevron 111.73 -.28
BP PLC 42.20 +.01 ChicB&l 37.05 -.45
BRFBrasil 16.30 -.21 Chicos 18.64 +.12
BRT 6.24 -.05 Chimera 2.44 -.01
BakrHu 47.19 -.32 ChinaMble 53.78 +.25
BallCorp 41.95 -.18 Cigna 44.75 +.25
BcBilVArg 7.24 +.09 CindBell 4.52 +.02


Citfgroup 29.69 -.14 Eaton 46.17 -.27 ForestOils 7.24 -.23 HarmonyG 9.52 -.18 iS Eafe 52.13 +.03
CleanHarb 55.00 +.17 EVEnEq 10.88 +.01 FMCG 35.65 -.48 HartfdFn 17.94 -.21 iShiBxHYB 92.08 -.07
CliffsNRs 37.72 -1.17 EVTxMGIo 8.59 Fusion-io 29.10 -.02 HawaiiEl 27.22 +.01 iSR1KV 70.48 -.08
Clorox 72.36 +.05 Edisonlnt 43.59 -.28 HItCrREIT 58.37 +.23 iSR1KG 65.88 +.01
Coach 55.92 +.03 EducRlty 11.45 -.02 HItMgmt 7.38 +.36 iSRuslK 78.05 -.05
CCFemsa 120.63 +.14 Ban 11.67 -.04 GATX 41.90 -.34 HlthcrRlty 24.14 +.16 iSR2KV 71.70 +.19
CocaColas 38.17 -.30 BdorGldg 12.81 -.20 GNC 36.53 -.27 HealthNet 22.81 +.22 iShR2K 80.98 +.24
CocaCE 29.86 +.28 BlieMae 25.61 -.03 GabelliET 5.64 +.03 Heckmann 2.73 -.06 iShUSPfd 39.62 +.05
Coeur 21.82 -.41 Embraer 26.64 +.01 GabHIthW 8.72 +.02 HeclaM 5.26 -.11 iSUSAMinV 29.47 -.02
CohStlnfra 17.78 -.08 EmersonEl 51.60 -.12 GabUlI 8.28 +.07 Heinz 56.46 +.19 iShREst 65.16 +.14
ColgPal 105.80 +.03 EmpDist 21.44 +.20 GafisaSA 3.89 -.09 HedmPayne 46.25 -.62 iShDJHm 17.85 -.19
CollctvBrd 21.66 +.05 EnbrdgEPt 29.06 -.15 GameStop 18.15 -.27 Herbalife 50.09 -.17 iStar 7.25 +.18
Comerica 30.69 -.06 EnCanag 22.26 +.56 Gannett 15.07 -.34 Hershey 72.82 +.21 Idacorp 41.85 +.01
CmwREIT 15.12 +.12
CmtyHIt 26.94 +.64
CompSci 32.98 -.01 v -
ComstkRs 16.58 +.03
Con-Way 29.71 -.61 C H'iNI L
ConAgra 25.03 +.18
ConocPhils 56.38 +.02 hww ro cIeonIe.com
ConsolEngy 32.21 -.67
ConEd 61.24 -.18
ConstellA 32.45 -.27
Cnvrgys 15.26 -.07
CooperTire 19.97 +.10
Corning 11.59 +.07
Cosan Ltd 14.34 +.03
CottCp 8.50
CovenbyH 41.92 +.18
Coidien 55.55 -.07
Crane 39.28 -.09
CSVS3xSIv 29.39 -.03 NM
CSVS2xVxS 2.58 +.04
CSVelIVSt 14.08 -.11
CredSuiss 19.05 -.16 o E IN E S
CrwnCsie 62.05 +.16
Cummins 98.58 -1.51

_ 563-5655
DCTIndl 6.17 +.02 ItEZ !
DDR Corp 15.12 +.12 -
DNPSelct 10.57 -.04
DR Horton 18.74 -.27 *Charge ray vary at first transaction and at each vacation start


DTE 58.98 +.24
Danaher 53.40 +.10
Darden 52.17 -.18
DeanFds 16.40 +.02
Deere 75.27 -1.40
DelphiAu n 29.56 +.38
DeltaAir 9.06 -.05
DenburyR 15.34 -.22
DeutschBk 34.62 +.57
DevonE 60.20 -.84
Diebold 33.03 -.25
DigitalRIt 74.28 +.05
DxFnBull rs 96.12 +.06
DirSCBear 16.70 -.15
DirFnBear 20.33 -.02
DirDGIdBII 12.13 -.52
DrxEnBear 8.38 +.02
DirEMBear 13.55 +.39
DirxSCBull 55.92 +.41
Discover 38.92 +.32
Disney 49.63 +.07
DollarGen 48.85 -.81
Dollearl 87.08 +6.08
DomRescs 54.05 +.56
Donldson s 35.77 +.87
Dover 57.76 -.07
DowChm 29.43 -.46
DuPont 49.95 -.40
DukeEn rs 65.51 +.04
DukeRlty 14.28 +.03
EMC Cp 26.41 -.27
EOGRes 109.17 +.26
EQT Corp 54.01 +.02
EastChm s 55.38 +.11


EngyTEq 43.23
Enerplsg 16.03
EnPro 37.49
ENSCO 56.99
Entergy 68.52
EntPrPt 52.81
EqtyRsd 61.03
EsteeLdr s 59.81
ExcoRes 7.13
Exelisn 10.10
Exelon 37.05
Express 15.27
ExxonMbl 87.74
FMC Tech 47.42
FairchldS 14.81
FamilyDIr 61.53
FedExCp 88.00
FedSignl 5.96
Fedlnvst 21.16
Ferrellgs 19.96
Ferro 3.20
FibriaCelu 7.67
RdlNRn 18.84
FidNatlnfo 31.92
Rfih&Pac 12.64
FstHorizon 8.61
FTActDiv 8.08
FtTrEnEq 12.02
FrstEngy 44.66
RveStar 4.86
FootLockr 34.21
FordM 9.39
ForestLab 34.69


Gap 35.09
GenDynam 65.62
GenElec 20.85
GenGrPrp 20.02
GenMills 39.41
GenMotors 21.22
GenOn En 2.53
Genworth 5.26
Gerdau 9.12
GlaxoSKIn 46.49
GlobPay 41.23
GolLinhas 5.08
GoldFLd 12.72
Goldcrpg 39.91
GoldmanS 105.12
GoodrPet 14.06
Goodyear 11.69
GtPlainEn 21.36
Griffon 9.65
GuangRy 14.46
Guess 26.37
HCA HIdg 28.36
HCP Inc 45.00
HSBC 43.94
HSBCCap 26.16
HalconRrs 7.85
Hallibrtn 34.45
HanJS 16.04
HanPrmDv 14.53
Hanesbrds 31.99
Hanoverlns 35.08
HarleyD 43.10


Hertz 14.21 +1.06
Hess 49.87 -.32
HewlettP 17.21 -.37
HighwdPrp 32.81 -.05
HollyFrts 39.97 +.98
HomeDp 56.67 -.29
HonwIllnti 58.39 +.03
HospPT 23.75 -.03
HostHofis 15.22 -.13
HovnanE 2.62 -.04
Humana 70.02 +.07
Huntsmn 14.24 -.23
IAMGIdg 13.03 -.07
ICICIBk 34.13 -.41
ING 7.22 +.07
iShGold 16.19 -.07
iSAsfia 23.60 -.16
iShBraz 53.71 -.54
iShGer 21.31 +.16
iSh HK 17.03 -.06
iShJapn 9.27 -.03
iSh Kor 56.42 -.75
iShMex 61.97 -.33
iShSing 13.06 -.11
iSTaiwn 12.63 -.06
iShUK 17.13 +.06
iShSilver 29.74
iShDJDv 57.35 +.02
iShChina25 33.51 -.50
iSSP500 142.11 -.06
iShEMkts 39.64 -.41
iShiBxB 120.04 +.15
iShB20T 125.54 +.73


ITW 60.10 +.42
Imafon 5.91 +.08
Imax Corp 20.41 -.35
IngerRd 46.28 -.64
IntegrysE 55.35 +.03
IntcnfiEx 137.67 +.57
IBM 195.69 -2.08
InfiGame 12.18 +.16
IntPap 34.46 -.09
Interpublic 10.76 -.05
InvenSen n 13.02 -.42
Invesco 23.65 -.15
InvMtgCap 20.19 +.24
IronMtn 32.18 -.37
ItauUnibH 16.52 -.34

JPMorgCh 37.23 +.06
Jabil 23.38 +.11
JanusCap 8.56 -.06
Jefferies 14.36 +.05
JohnJn 67.49 -.11
JohnsnCfi 26.93 -.05
JoyGIbl 54.37 -1.22
JnprNtwk 17.75 +.01
KB Home 10.76 -.25
KBR Inc 27.30 +.25
KCSouthn 77.16 -.54
Kaydons 22.33 -.07
KA EngTR 26.54 -.01
Kelbgg 51.65 +.17
Kenexa 45.79 +13.40
KeyEngy 8.77 +.22


Keycorp 8.31 -.04 MobileTele 18.28 -.01 Pentair 42.61
KimbClk 83.62 -.04 MolsCoorB 44.35 +.08 PepBoy 9.13
Kimco 20.32 ... Molyoorp 9.52 -.09 PepcoHold 19.36
KindME 82.07 +.23 MoneyG rs 15.93 -.22 PepsiCo 73.17
KindMorg 35.28 -.01 Monsanto 86.13 +.79 Prmian 17.17
Kinrossg 8.84 -.19 MonstrWw 7.00 ... PetrbrsA 21.05
KnghtCap 2.78 -.02 Moodys 38.52 -.07 Petrobras 21.67
KnightTr 14.69 -.09 MorgStan 14.53 -.03 Pfizer 23.89
KodiakOg 8.95 -.22 MSEmMkt 13.98 -.07 PhilipMor 90.09
Kohls 52.54 +.04 Mosaic 56.99 -.36 Phillips66 n 41.07
KrispKrm 7.66 +.17 MotrlaSolu 47.71 +.08 PiedNG 31.28
Kroger 22.00 +.19 MurphO 52.52 -.20 Pier1 18.04
KronosWw 16.60 -.67 NCRCorp 22.08 -.12 PimoStrat 12.05
LSI Corp 7.76 +.17 NRG Egy 21.20 +.02 PinWst 51.69
LTCPrp 32.72 +.16 NVEnergy 17.90 -.07 PioNtrl 98.06
LaZBoy 13.59 +.08 NYSEEur 25.10 -.14 PitnyBw 13.34
Ladede 41.97 -.06 Nabors 15.19 -.31 PlumCrk 40.78
LVSands 42.02 -.61 NamTai 8.81 +.85 Polaris s 74.81
LeggMason 25.06 -.47 NatFuGas 50.34 +.39 PortglTel 4.92
LeggPlat 23.76 -.13 NatGrid 54.57 +.15 PostPrp 51.01
LennarA 32.01 -.62 NOilVarco 78.12 +1.09 Potash 41.08
Lexmark 19.01 -.44 Nafonstrn 25.90 +.05 PwshDB 28.39
LbtyASG 4.06 -.02 Navistar 23.32 +.34 Praxair 105.91
LillyEli 44.59 +.73 NewAmHi 11.49 +.08 PrecDrill 7.89
Limited 47.84 -.99 NJRscs 45.48 +.11 Primerog 4.60
LincNat 23.45 -.33 NewOriEd 13.73 -.35 PrinFnd 27.20
Lindsay 65.61 -1.28 NYCmtyB 13.17 +.01 ProLogis 33.74
Linkedln 104.67 -.44 NYTimes 9.11 -.11 ProShtS&P 34.93
LionsGtg 14.11 +.40 NewellRub 17.29 -.36 PrUShS&P 14.34
LockhdM 92.28 -.17 NewfidExp 31.79 +.08 PrUltQQQs 60.25
LaPac 13.61 +.06 NewmtM 49.04 -.19 PrUShQQQ 28.11
Lowes 27.70 -.03 NewpkRes 7.10 -.03 ProUltSP 58.73
13 77 Nexen g 25.60 -.14 ProUShL20 15.41
NextEraEn 68.30 +.46 ProShtR2K 25.93
NiSource 24.27 +.13 PrUISP 84.88
M&TBk 89.82 +3.95 NikeB 96.43 -.43 PrUVxSTrs 5.24
MBIA 10.42 -.13 NobleCorp 38.27 -18 PrUltCrude 34.10
MDU Res 21.89 -.18 NokiaCp 3.25 +.17 PrUShCrde 37.90
MEMC 2.79 -.09 Nordsrm 57.68 -.27 ProVixSTF 24.32
MFAFnd 8.14 ... NoestUt 37.96 -.01 ProUltSlv s 46.78
MFCIndl 8.07 +.35 NorthropG 67.11 -.29 ProctGam 67.11
MCR 9.96 +.06 NStarRIt 5.81 +.08 ProgsvCp 19.90
MGIC 1.16 -.03 Novarts 59.39 -.64 ProUSR2K 29.00
MGM Rsts 10.10 -.21 NuSn 41.75 -.80 PUSSP500 rs41.42
Macerich 59.92 +.27 Nucor 38.50 -.20 PrLudent 54.15
Macquarie 42.03 ... NustarEn 51.31 -.15 PSEG 32.05
Macys 39.63 -.12 NuvMuOpp 15.03 +.06 PubStrg 142.48
MageiMPtr 82.43 +.38 NvPfdlnco 9.59 +.08 PulteGrp 13.24
Magnalntg 44.74 -.32 NuvQPf2 9.33 -.01 PPrIT 5.67
MagHRes 4.34 +.11 OGEEngy 54.13 -.17 QiEo360 22.987
Manibtowoc 12.57 +.03 OcciPet 87.50 -.40 QuanexBId 17.6598
Manulifeg 11.01 -.06 OcwenFn 24.75 +.43 QuanexBldtaSvc 24.13765
MarathnO 27.62 -.22 OfficeDpt 1.51 -.02 Quanesta 1vc24.13
MatPet 49.60 +.85 OfficeMax 5.49 +.13 QksilvRes 3.57
MktVGold 46.90 -.67 OldRepub 8.84 -.08 RPM 27.08
MVOilSvs 40.99 +.05 Olin 21.30 -.08 Rackspace 59.05
MVSemin 32.90 -.16 OmegaHIt 23.87 +.28 RacksianGrp 3.28
MktVRus 27.76 -.24 ONEOKs 44.67 +.08 RadioShk 2.51
MktVJrGId 21.68 -.34 OneokPrs 55.50 +.21 Ralcorp 70.10
MarlntA 37.36 +.39 OpkoHlth 4.50 -.02 RLauren 158.60
MashM 34.26 +.21 OshkoshCp 24.63 -.09 RangeRs 66.27
MStewrt 3.04 +.05 OwensCorn 32.78 -.40 RJamesFn 34.57
Masco 13.85 -.28 Owensll 17.98 -.16 Rayonier 48.63
McDrmlnt 11.41 -.29 Raythen 56.34
McDnlds 89.54 +.62n n 4.3
McGrwH 49.74 +.17 PG&ECp 43.98 -.09 Rnt 457.25
McKesson 87.59 +.40 PNC 62.01 -.04 RgcyCrs 49.45
McMoRn 12.92 -.06 PNM Res 20.67 +.14 RgcyCs 49.45
McEwenM 3.92 -.06 PPG 109.38 +.23
MeadJohn 72.93 +.12 PPL Corp 29.28 ...
Mechel 6.04 -.12 PVR Ptrs 24.49 +.02
Medids 32.72 +.22 PallCorp 55.02 -.07
Medtrnic 40.46 -.12 Pandora 10.05 +.08 The rer
Merck 43.05 -.07 ParPharm 49.74 -.14
MetLife 34.40 -.25 ParkerHan 81.40 -.18 NYSE
MetroPCS 9.75 -.07 PeabdyE 22.80 -.57 NYSE
MetroHlth 7.93 ... Pengrthg 7.04 -.04 found
MKorsn 53.69 -.23 PennWstg 14.61 -.17
MidAApt 68.31 +.38 Penney 24.65 -.10


-.56 RegionsFn 7.10 -.08
+.08 Renren 3.85 -.07
+.08 RepubSvc 27.71 -.13
+.11 Revlon 13.03 +.07
-.58 ReynAmer 45.55 +.02
+.04 RioTintb 45.41 -.65
-.06 RiteAid 1.23
-.12 RobtHalf 26.82 -1.23
+.33 RockwAut 72.22 -.07
-.29 RockColl 49.30 -.11
-.03 RylCarb 26.08 +.51
-.18 RoyDShllIA 70.16 -.19
+.02 Royce 12.75
-.03 Ro B 2603 +.33
-.59
-.27
+.25 SAIC 11.73 -.03
+.51 SAPAG 65.49 +.70
+.34 SCANA 47.90 -.03
+.14 SKTIcm 14.68 +.10
-.48 SpdrDJIA 131.06 -.32
-.13 SpdrGold 161.36 -.61
-1.21 SPMid 176.65 -.05
-.36 S&P500ETF141.54 +.03
SpdrHome 23.29 -.13
-.07 SpdrLehHY 39.98 -.01
+.31 SpdrRefi 60.73 +.04
+.01 SpdrOGEx 52.91 +.20
+.01 SpdrMetM 41.37 -.58
+.21 STMicro 5.83 -.01
-.11 Safeway 15.43 -.05
StJoe 18.56 -.12
-.18 SUJude 37.50 -.06
-.09 Saks 11.71 -.07
Salesforce 149.06 +52
+.10 SJuanB 14.70 -.27
-.13 SandRdge 6.45 -.06
+.11 Sanofi 40.83 -.06
+.20 Schlmbrg 74.85 +.26
-.05 Schwab 13.10 -.17
+.09 SeadrillLtd 41.43 +.30
+.14 SealAir 13.12 -.14
-.16 SenHous 22.05 +.06
-.03 Sensient 36.06 -.09
-.47 ShawGrp 41.85 -.11
-.08 SiderurNac 5.22 -.18
-.20 SilvWhtng 33.78 -.30
-27 SilvrcpMg 5.86 -.01
-.02 SimonProp 158.73 +1.61
-.13 Skedichers 21.78 -.47
-.10 SmithAO 54.09 +.44
-.13 SmithfF 18.82 -.42
-.07 Smucker 84.96 +56
-.02 SonyCp 11.64 -.07
-.05 SoJerlnd 51.09 +.40
-.08 SouthnCo 46.03 +.15
+1.42 SthnCopper 32.20 -.30
-.08 SwstAirl 9.07 -.14
-.05 SwsErngy 31.90 +.35
+.10 SpectraEn 28.84 -.02
-.98 SprintNex 4.82 -.07
SprottSilv 12.60 +.05
-.35 SprottGold 14.78 +.06
+.24 SP Mais 35.63 -.21
+.54 SP HIthC 38.78 +.04
-.04 SP CnSt 35.65 +.05
-.52 SP Consum 45.30 -.07
+.03 SPEngy 72.01 +.03




nainder of the

listings can be

n the next page.


IA EIA N SOC5 CANE1


Name Last Chg


AbdAsPac 7.94
AbdnEMTel 19.58
AdmRsc 35.09 -.53
Adventrx .69 -.03
AlexooRg 3.61 +.07
AlldNevG 31.50 -.36
AlmadnMg 2.66 +.28
AmAppared 1.01 -.01
Augustag 2.78
Aurizong 4.07 -.13
AvalnRare 1.98 -.02
BarcUBS36 42.99 -.24


BarcGSOil 23.36 -.03 CubicEngy .32 -.01
BioTlme 3.99 -.13
BrigusGg .90 -.01
BritATob 103.88 -.09 DeourEg .17 -.00
CardiumTh .22 -.01 DenisnM g 1.41 -.02
CelSd .34 +.01 DocuSec 3.87 +.21
CFCdag 21.62 +.19 EVLtdDur 16.80 +.01
CheniereEn 14.63 -.20 EVMuniBd 13.60 +.17
ChinaShen .44 -.05 EVMuni2 13.86 +.04
ClaudeRg .73 +.02 EllswthFd 7.14
ClghGlbOp 11.20 +.04 eMagin 4.78 +45
ComstkMn 2.87 -.07 eterR 478 +045
CornstProg 5.46 +.01 ExeterRgs 1.84 +.01
CrSuiHiY 3.23 FrkStPrp 10.80 -.05
Crosshrg .21 -.01 FrTmpLtd 14.74 -.17


GamGldNR 14.11 +.03
GascoEngy .13 -.02
GenMoly 2.68 -.01
GeoGloblR .17 -.02
GoldResrc 18.58 +.11
GoldStdVg 1.57 -.03
GoldenMin 5.36 +.17
GoldStrg 1.37
GldFId 2.29 +.20
GranTrrag 4.62 -.03
GrtBasGg .22 -.01
GtPanSilvg 2.00 +.01
Hemisphrx .72 +.06


iBb 1.07 +.02
ImmunoCII 2.48 +.04
ImpacMig 5.56 +1.07
ImpOilgs 46.72 -.14
InovioPhm .59
IntellgSys 1.68
IntTowerg 3.06 -.09
InvVKAdv2 13.25 -.06
IoRa .82 -.01

KeeganRg 3.77 +.13
KimberRg .70 -.01
LongweiPI 1.45 +.07
LucasEngy 1.81 +.02


NthnO&G 16.54 -.09 Richmntg 4.01 -.25
NovaBayP 1.23 -.01 Rbi 3.41 -.0
MAGSlvg 10.19 -.02 NovaCppn 2.36 -27
MadCatzg .68 +.01 NovaGldg 4.52 -.13
Medgenics 12.40 -.55 NvDivAdv 15.34 +.03 SamsO&G 1.04 -.03
MeetMe 2.50 +.01 Sandstg rs 9.70 .07
MdwGold g 1.37 +.03 GSynergyRs 2.80 -.02
MdwGoldg 1.37 +.03 ParaG&S 2.48 +.05 TanzRyg 4.42 -.17
NaedeaBio 381 PhrmAth 1.25 -.03 Taseko 2.91 +.04
NeoStem .59 -.03 PlatGpMet .80 -.03 TimberlnR .29 -.03
NBRESec 4.72 Protalix 5.25 -.07 Timminsg 2.29 +.01
Neuralstem .49 +.04 PyramidOil 4.59 +.11 TrnsafiPet 1.05 -.03
Nevsung 4.02 +.04 RareEleg 3.95 -.15 TriangPet 6.74 -.08
NwGoldg 10.82 -.13 ReavesUtl 24.50 +.05 Tuoowsg 1.31 +.01
NAPallg 1.90 -.04 Rentech 2.24 +.04 USGeoth .35 +.04
NDynMng 2.57 +.18 RexahnPh .47 +.01 Ur-Energy 1.03 -.04


Uranerz 1.45 -.02
UraniumEn 2.52 -.05

VangTotW 47.35 -.02
VantageDrl 1.51
VirnetX 24.82 +.94
VistaGold 3.06 -.14
VoyagerOG 1.33 +.04
Vringo 3.41 -.16
Walterlnv 27.85 -.15
WFAdvlnco 10.50 -.10
WizrdSftrs 5.11 +.46
YMBiog 1.90 -.06
ZBB Engy .32 +.01


INSA NATION AL AKT1


Name Last Chg


AMCNet 38.86 -.19
ARCAbih .37 +.01
ASML HId 58.02 +.25
jATP O&G .32 -.03
Abiomed 22.44 +.63
Abraxas 2.05 -.04
AcadaTc 25.80 +.70
AcadiaPh 1.81 +.01
Accuray 6.20 +.15
Achdillion 6.68 -.18
AcmePkt 17.00 +.06
AoordaTh 23.06 +.06
AcfvsBliz 11.71 -.04
Actuate 6.93 +.10
Acxiom 16.89 +.11
AdobeSy 32.32 +.06
Adtran 20.91 -.07
AdvEnId 13.10 +.06
AdventSoft 23.60 +.36
AdvisBds 42.66 -.49
AEternagh .49 -.02
Affymax 17.37 +.25
Affymetrix 3.75 +.07
AirMedia 1.51 -.09
AkamaiT 37.24 +.14
Akorn 13.43 +.13
Alexion 106.94 +.20
Alexzars 4.17 -.02
AlignTech 32.82 -.07
Alkermes 17.80 -.14
AllosThera 1.79 +.01
AllotComm 26.18 -.93
AllscriptH 10.38 -.12
AltairN h .74 +.09
AlteraCplf 36.48 +.13
Amarin 12.83 -.16
Amazon 243.92 -1.82
ACapAgy 34.34 +.17
AmCapLd 11.17 +.01
ACapMtg 24.50 +.27
ARItyCTn 11.48 +.09
Amgen 84.43 -.16
AmkorTch 4.62 -.09
AmpioPhm 3.23 -.15
Amyris 3.32 -.13
AnalogDev 39.60 -.14
Anlogic 69.09 -.21
Analystlnt 3.88 -.06
Ancestry 30.65 +.02
Andrsons 40.05 +.55
ArngiesL n 9.02 -.68
Ansys 67.95 +.44
AntaresP 3.94 -.06
AntheraPh .92 -.06
A123Sys .33 -.01
ApolloGrp 26.84 -.25
Apollolnv 7.87 -.04
Apple Inc 675.68 +12.46
ApldMati 11.62 -.15
AMCC 5.33 +.01
Approach 28.14 +.53
ArchCap 40.26 -.03
ArenaPhm 9.32 +.68
AresCaph 17.13 -.01
AriadP 20.39 +.03
Ariba Inc 44.57 +.03
ArkBest 9.41 -.34
ArmHId 27.56 -.24
ArrayBio 5.82 +.14
Arris 13.54 +.06
ArubaNet 18.73 -.63
AscenaRts 19.32 +.03
AscentSolr 1.83 +.03
AspenTech 23.98 +.37
AssodBanc 12.84 -.02
AstexPhm 2.77 +.10
athenahlth 87.15 -.76
AfiasAir 50.56 -1.71
Atmel 6.03 -.03
AudCodes 1.39 -.01
AuthenTec 8.11 +.01
Autodesk 30.51 +.38
AutoData 58.51 +.09
Auxilium 22.89 -.40


AvagoTch 35.77 -.28 ColdwCrkh .51 -.02
AvanirPhm 2.87 -.04 ColumLb h 1.02 +.01
AVEO Ph 9.53 +.03 Comcast 33.97 +.02
AvidTch 9.27 +.16 Comcspd 33.03 -.01
AvisBudg 16.51 +.53 CommSys 11.62 -.12
Aware 6.00 ... CommVlt 51.91 +.41
BBCNBcp 12.40 +.01 CmplGnom 2.62 -.01
B/EAero 38.96 -.07 CompCred 5.85 -.08
BGCPtrs 4.40 -.22 Compuwre 9.94 -.07
BJsRest 40.20 +.08 Comverse 6.09 +.03
BMCSft 41.54 -.60 ConcurTch 72.67 +.47
Baidu 116.90 +1.18 Conmed 26.73 -.06
Bazaarvcn 14.44 -.41 Conns 21.97 -.15
BeacnRfg 27.77 -.10 ConstantC 17.94 -.01
BeasleyB 5.09 -.16 Coparts 26.06 +.03
BebeStrs 5.35 -.02 CorinthC 2.00 -.19
BedBath 66.52 +.12 CorOnDem 26.87 +1.77
Bidz.com h .76 +.01 Costao 96.64 +.39
BioRelLab 27.48 +.92 CowenGp 2.61 -.03
Biogenldc 147.39 +.36 Craylnc 11.91 +.29
BioMarin 37.90 -.80 Creelnc 27.99 -.10
BioSanters 1.55 +.07 Crocs 17.45 -.20
BioScrip 8.05 +.06 Ctrip.oom 17.07 -.04
BlkRKelso 9.64 -.04 CubistPh 46.07 +.42
Blckbaud 24.31 -.17 Curis 4.08 -.06
Bluoora 15.71 +.05 Cyberonics 45.33 +.94
BlueNile 38.28 +1.25 CypSemi 11.77 -.08
BobEvans 39.69 +.13 CytoMlneth .80 +.01
BodyCentrl 8.69 +.03 C ri 3.07 +.18
BonTon 8.88 +.44
BreitBurn 19.07 +.11
Brightpnt 8.97 +.01 DFCGIbl 18.48 -.02
Broadcom 35.42 +.07 Daktronics 9.72 +.21
BroadSoft 36.53 +.23 DayStarrs 2.07 +.42
BrcdeCm 5.84 -.05 DeckrsOut 48.67 -.87
BrklneB 8.52 -.04 DelFrisomn 13.00 +.27
BrukerCp 12.14 -.09 Delcath 1.94 -.07
BuffabWW 75.93 +1.28 Dell Inc 11.12 -.14
BldrFstSrc 4.24 +.04 Deltek 12.93 -1.08
CA Inc 25.75 -.05 Dndreon 4.84 -.23
CBOE 28.75 -.04 Dentsply 36.59 -.11
CH Robins 56.53 -.63 DexCom 12.57 +.05
CMEGrps 53.70 +.03 DiamndFhlf 20.33
CSG Sys 21.14 +.44 DianaCont 5.32 +.10
CUI Gbl rs 5.69 -.42 DigitalGen 10.19 +.07
CadencePh 4.34 +.02 DigRiver 16.22 -.23
Cadence 12.77 +.04 Diodes 18.33 -.17
Caesars n 7.80 -.24 DirecTVA 52.56 -.07
CalaStrTR 9.88 -.06 DirectMkt .15 +.03
Callidus 4.42 +.12 DiscCmAh 53.68 +.35
CalumetSp 28.53 +.93 DiscCmCh 50.63 +.53
CapCtyBk 8.13 +.22 DiscovLab 2.81 +.18
CapFedFn 11.81 -.01 DishNetwk 32.02 -.25
CpstnTrbh 1.01 -.01 DollarTrs 48.38 -.91
CareerEd 3.37 -.10 DonlleyRR 11.38 -.20
Carrizo 25.10 -.10 DragonWg 2.64 -.04
CarverBrs 3.72 -.08 DrmWksA 17.03 +.02
CatalystPh 1.89 +.03 DryShips 2.30 -.01
Catamaran 88.99 -3.08 Dunkin 28.70 +.46
Cavium 32.34 +.01 Dynavax 3.71 +.17
Celgene 71.69 -.35 E-Trade 8.39 -.11
CellTherah .45 +.05 eBay 46.98 -.12
CelldexTh 5.11 ... EV Engy 61.46 +1.35
Celsion 4.92 +.24 EaglRkEn 9.46 -.02
CentEurolf 2.64 -.17 ErthLink 6.65 -.04
CntrlFedrs 1.51 -.05 EstWstBcp 21.69 -.06
CentAI 6.22 -.28 EducDevh 3.93 +.08
Cepheid 36.48 +.06 8x8 Inc 5.89 -.11
Cereplasth .18 -.02 ElectSd 12.84 +.27
Cerner 71.18 -.09 ElectArts 12.93 -.40
Chartlnds 71.26 +.95 EFII 15.29 -.07
ChkPoint 48.37 -.95 Eloquan 14.50 +.06
Cheesecake 33.10 -.04 Emoorers 5.00 +.10
ChelseaTh 1.00 -.02 EndoPhrm 32.46 +.29
ChildPlace 56.58 +.27 Endocyte 9.15 -.05
ChinGerui 1.71 -.21 Endobgix 12.40 -.21
ChrchllD 56.40 +.09 EnerNOC 9.80 -.33
CienaCorp 16.80 -.08 ErngyXXI 33.40 -.72
CinnFin 38.81 -.29 Entegris 8.57 +.13
Cintas 40.84 -.02 EnteroMed 3.43 -.06
Cirrus 41.75 -.25 EntropCom 5.31 -.10
Cisco 19.36 +.16 Equinix 196.14 +2.63
CitrixSys 77.17 +.17 Ericsson 9.80 +.15
CleanEngy 13.47 +.22 ExactScih 10.26 +.27
Clearwire 1.67 -.07 Exelids 4.31 +.01
CognizTech 64.55 -.31 E)ddeTc 3.01 -.09
CogoGrp 1.85 ... Expedias 52.18 -.88
Coinstar 51.14 +.05 Expdlnfi 37.03 -.68


ExpScripts 61.90 +.14 IdenixPh 6.15 +.14
ExtrmNet 3.33 -.02 Illumina 41.76 +.12
EZchip 33.32 -.34 Immersion 5.94 +.42
F5 Netwks 100.49 +1.84 ImunoGn 14.62 +.78
FLIRSys 19.66 -.20 ImpaxLabs 23.92 +.04
FSI Inf 6.17 -.01 Incyte 20.29 +.25
FX Ener 7.89 -.06 Infinera 5.78 +.06
Facebookn 19.15 -.26 InfinityPh 17.83 +.35
Fastenal 44.39 -.32 Informat 32.31 +1.27
FifthStRn 10.45 +.02 Infosys 43.22 -.42
FifthThird 14.91 +.10 Insulet 21.03 -.15
Fndlnst 17.73 +.37 Int1Dv 5.17 -.14
Finisar 15.66 +.13 Intel 24.84 -.07
FinLine 22.84 +.18 InterDig 33.63 +.14
FstCashFn 43.99 -.48 InterMune 8.13 +.18
FMidBc 11.78 -.07 InftSpdw 26.09 +.69
FstNiagara 7.92 -.07 Intersil 8.98 -.22
FstSolar 25.54 +.77 Intuit 58.93 +.50
FstMerit 15.72 -.01 InvRIEst 8.32 +.03
Fiserv 70.61 -.26 IridiumCm 7.49 +.05
FiveBelwn 31.00 +.10 IronwdPh 12.71 +.21
Flextrn 6.63 -.04 Isis 13.81 +.19
FocusMda 24.79 -.09 IvanhoeE h .75 +.02
ForbEnSv 3.66 +.11 Iba 15.32 +.73
ForcePro 5.55 .
Fortnet 26.29 +.68
Fossil Inc 87.72 -.12 JA Solar 1.04 +.03
FosterWhl 20.78 -.22 JDS Uniph 11.84 +.16
Francesca 34.53 -.16 JackHenry 37.00 -.03
FredsInc 13.47 +.05 JacklnBox 26.00 +.52
FreshMkt 61.23 -.33 Jamba 2.37 +.06
FronterCm 4.65 +.02 JamesRiv 2.86 +.03
FrozenFd 2.13 +.20 JazzPhrm 46.32 -.18
FuelCell .99 -.01 JetBlue 5.02 -.05
FultonFncl 9.56 +.01 JiveSoftn 15.21 -.19
JosABank 40.22 -.51
KCAP Rn 8.46 +.15
GTAdvTc 6.08 -.26 KLATnc 52.98 -.38
GalenaBio 1.64 +.02 KeryxBio 1.95 -.08
Garmin 40.28 -.22 Kimballlnt 11.31 +.04
Gentex 17.62 -.39 KirMands 8.98 +.27
Genfivah 10.94 +.29 KnightT 6.65 +.01
GeronCp 2.30 ... Kraft 41.73 -.14
Gevo 3.69 +.04 KratosDef 5.00 -.05
GileadSd 57.19 -.10 Kulicke 11.38 -.05
GlbSpcMet 14.75 -.19 LKQCorp 38.01 -.30
GluMobile 5.05 -.16 LPL Find 28.31 -.21
GolLNGLtd 41.53 +.39 LSI Indlf 6.44 +.03
Google 669.22 -9.41 LamResrch 34.06 -.56
GrLkDrge 7.46 -.07 LamarAdv 33.01 +.23
GreenMtC 25.09 -.54 Lattice 3.89 +.08
Groupon n 4.41 -.03 LeapWirlss 5.69 -.06
GulfportE 25.28 +.18 LedPhrm 2.14 -.02
H&EEq 17.84 -.31 LibGlobA 55.12 +.24
HMN Fn 2.98 LibGlobC 51.80
HMS Hldgs 34.08 +.16 LibCapA 104.18 +.37
HainCel 69.44 -.31 LibtylntA 18.09 -.09
Halozyme 5.70 -.03 LibVentAn 49.65 +2.44
HancHId 30.22 -.21 LifePtrs 1.99 +.10
Harmonic 4.48 +.11 LifeTech 47.06 +.22
Hasbro 37.67 +.18 LimelghtN 2.51 +.02
HawHold 6.24 +.01 LincElec 42.91 -.02
HIthCSvc 21.14 -.30 LinearTch 32.71 -.20
HrfindEx 13.26 -.07 LinnEngy 39.51 +.20
HSchein 76.00 -.25 Lionbrdg 3.25 +.02
HercOffsh 4.07 -.19 Liquidity 48.04 -.62
Hibbett 55.25 -.21 LivePrsn 15.80 -.13
Hologic 19.51 +.05 LodgeNet .31 -.06
Home Inns 23.98 +.98 Logitech 9.24 -.35
HmLnSvcn 15.64 -.01 LogMeln 20.63 -.50
HomeAway 23.90 -.10 LookSmth .94 -.05
HomeownC 20.45 +.95 Lulkin 52.13 -.21
HorizPhm 4.15 +.11 lululens 6437 +.50
HorsehdH 8.88 -.16 = I
HotTopic 9.28 -.14
HudsCity 7.45 +1.01 MCGCap 4.54 +.06
HuntJB 53.12 -1.26 MERTele 2.65 -.47
HuntBncsh 6.52 -.03 MGE 50.20 +.07
IAC Inter 51.92 +.42 MIPSTech 6.34 +.02
IdexxLabs 94.13 +.13 MKS Inst 27.09 +.31
IPG Photon 62.75 +.85 MTS 50.67 +1.25
iPass 1.90 +.04 MYRGrp 20.65 +.19
iRobot 25.50 +.30 MSG 41.52 +.11
iShACWX 38.38 -.09 MagelnHI 49.24 +.75
iShACWI 45.69 -.11 MAKOSrg 14.52 -.09
iShNsdqBio 135.79 -.21 MannKd 2.60 +.21
Iberiabnk 47.54 -.14 MarketLdr 5.29
IconixBr 18.35 -.03 MarvellT 10.35 -.10


Masimo 21.89 -.05 PMCSra 5.84
Mattel 35.19 -.15 PSSWrld 21.88 -.05
Maximlntg 27.07 -1.09 Paccar 39.84 -.43
MaxwlT 7.69 -.18 PacEthanh .40 +.04
MedAssets 17.03 +.03 PacSunwr 2.21 -.06
MedicAcIn 3.67 -.01 PaciraPhm 17.88 +.43
MediCo 24.74 +.40 PanASlv 17.15 -.12
Medivafon 96.40 +.55 ParamTch 20.97 -.20
MeloCrwn 11.77 -.13 Parexel 27.48 +.50
Mellanox 116.80 +2.55 ParkerVsn 2.13 +.06
MEMSIC 1.67 +.02 PrtnrCm 4.01 +.12
MentorGr 16.42 +.08 Patterson 34.15 +.09
MercadoL 79.35 -1.15 PattUTI 15.51 -.15
MergeHIth 3.30 +.02 Paychex 33.23 +.04
Micrel 9.84 +.08 PnnNGm 38.52 -.02
Microchp 34.55 -.18 PennantPk 10.79 +.09
MicronT 6.23 -.07 PensonWh .11 +.01
MicrosSys 51.70 +.11 PeopUtdF 11.97 -.10
MicroSemi 19.56 -.08 PeregrinP 1.87 -.33
Microsoft 30.69 +.13 PerfectWd 10.52 -.49
Micrvisrs 2.40 +.25 Perrigo 110.66 +.17
Misonix 3.00 -.23 PetSmart 70.85 -.14
MitekSys 4.84 -.05 PetMed 9.89 +.09
MitelNetg 2.65 -.09 Pharmacyc 67.79 +.73
Molex 27.01 -.13 PhotrIn 5.83 -.08
Momenta 14.41 +.48 Pizzalnn 3.35 +.12
MonPwSys 22.55 +.05 PluristemT 3.97 -.11
MonroMuf 33.96 -.89 Polyomm 10.24 +.26
MonstrBvs 60.03 +.28 PoolCorp 38.04 -.10
Mylan 23.59 -.20 Popular rs 15.67 +.08
MyriadG 24.57 -.27 Power-One 6.28 +.18
NETgear 38.21 +.72 PwShs QQQ 68.40 +.11
NIl HIdg 6.01 -.19 Pwrwvrsh .34 +.00
NPS Phm 8.09 +.18 Presstekh .49
NXP Semi 24.51 +.77 PriceTR 61.86 -.87
Nanosphere 3.62 +.23 priceline 588.40 -4.78
NasdOMX 22.90 +.13 PrivateB 15.84 +.09
Natlnstrm 26.39 +.02 PrUPQQQs 59.95 +.29
NatPenn 8.87 ... PrognicsPh 4.27 -.02
NektarTh 8.49 -.15 PUShQQQrs37.88 -.20
Neonode 4.12 +.30 ProspctCap 11.61 +.03
NeptuneTg 4.53 -.08 PureCycle 2.05 -.10
NetlUEPS 9.10 -.78 QIAGEN 17.59 -.04
NetApp 34.91 +.13 QLT 7.71 +.13
NetEase 51.26 -.56 QlikTech 21.73 -.06
Netflix 62.39 -.77 Qlogic 12.23 +.02
Neflist 1.65 +.07 Qualoom 62.37 -.06
NetSpend 9.32 +.27 QualityS s 17.50 -.09
NetwkEng 1.43 -.01 QuestSft 27.96
Neurcrine 7.30 -.11 Questoor 43.19 -.18
NYMtgTr 6.72 -.03 QuickLog 2.50 +.20
NewsCpA 23.38 +.07 RFMicD 3.64 -.12
NewsCpB 23.62 +.14 Rambus 4.66 -.19
NobltyH If 5.40 +.61 Ramtrn 2.85 +.22
Nordson 59.53 +.16 RaptorPhm 4.83 -.07
NorTrst 46.27 -.20 Regenrn 145.49 +.40
Novavax 2.00 ... Replgn 5.62 +.37
NuVasive 21.10 +.06 RepubAir 4.71 +.10
NuanceCm 23.96 +.07 RschMotn 7.07 +.13
Nvidia 14.35 -.25 Responsys 9.50 +.22
NxStageMd 12.21 -.30 RexEnergy 13.03 +.20
OCZTech 5.68 +.01 RiverbedT 20.34 -.18
OReillyAu 86.72 -.15 RosttaGrs 5.89 -.23
ObagiMed 13.32 +.18 RosettaR 42.29 -.04
Oclaro 2.71 +.10 RossStrss 69.66 -.23
OdysMar 3.67 +.01 RoviCorp 14.58 -.22
OldDomFrt 45.39 -.29 RoyGId 84.31 -.21
OmniVisn 15.79 +.16 RubioonTc 8.75 -.24
OnAssign 16.30 +.01 Rudolph 9.45 +.04
OnSmcnd 6.33 -.06 rue21 27.55 +.67
Onolytg 2.91 -.10
Onoothyr 4.85 +.03
OnyxPh 72.65 -.69 SBACom 59.89 +.21
OpenTxt 53.35 -.20 SEI Inv 21.94 -.07
OpenTbleh 42.98 -.54 SLMCp 15.72 -.10
Oracle 31.83 -.12 STEC 7.44 +.03
OraSure 10.71 -.23 SVB FnGp 57.00 +.37
Orexigen 4.30 -.07 SalixPhm 44.22 -.68
Orthfx 40.91 -.28 SanderFm 40.59 -.41
Otelomun 1.85 -.11 SanDisk 42.95 -.09
OtterTail 23.06 +.20 SangBio 5.24 -.03
Overstk 8.53 +.01 Sanmina 9.11 +.33
Sanofi rt 1.39 -.07
Santarus 6.20 -.05
PDC Engy 27.00 +.72 Sapient 9.78
PDFSol 12.43 +.36 Sareptars 12.27 +1.49
PDLBio 7.38 +.08 SavientPh 1.32 +.10
PLXTch 5.58 -.14 Schnitzer 29.15 -.68


SciClone 5.09
SciGames 6.93
SeagateT 33.85
SearsHIdgs 55.22
SeattGen 26.61
SelCmfrt 28.70
Selectvlns 17.85
Semtech 24.55
Sequenom 3.85
SvcSource 8.99
SvArtsrsh .03
ShandaG s 3.45
ShuffiMstr 14.28
Shutterfly 30.25
SigmaAld 70.16
SilicGrln 8.44
Silicnlmg 4.92
SilcnLab 37.95
SilicnMotn 15.53
Slcnware 5.57
SilvStdg 14.56
Sina 55.68
Sindair 11.82
SiriusXM 2.54
SironaDent 53.17
Skullcandy 15.86
SkyWest 8.88
SkywksSol 28.95
SmartBl 11.95
SmithWes 8.08
SodaStrm 37.30
Sohu.cm 41.21
Solazyme 12.88
Somaxon h .30
SonicCorp 9.31
Sonus 1.90
SouMoBc 23.47
Sourcefire 51.18
Spectranet 12.26
SpectPh 11.67
SpiritAir 19.44
Splunk n 31.03
Spreadtrm 19.52
Stamps.cm 22.10
Staples 10.70
StarSdent 3.88
Starbucks 49.14
SiDynam 12.35
StemCells 1.65
Stericyde 91.10
SMadden 42.32
Stratasys 62.00
SunPower 4.89
SuperMicro 12.34
SurModic 18.85
SusqBnc 10.52
Susser 34.79
SwisherH If 1.66
Symantec 17.63
Symetricm 6.26
Synaorn 8.14
Synapfcs 30.10
Syneron 9.77
Synopsys 33.32
SyntaPhm 6.52
TICCCap 10.27
TPCGrp 40.19
TTMTch 10.59
tw teleoom 25.28
TakeTwo 9.99
Tangoe 20.09
TASER 5.45
TechData 49.15
Tellabs 3.47
TescoCp 9.74
TeslaMot 28.32
TesseraTch 14.82
TxCapBsh 44.30
Texlnst 29.32
TexRdhse 17.19
Theravnce 26.91
Thoratec 32.37
ThrshdPhm 7.95
TibcoSft 29.21
TileShop 12.32
TitanMach 23.36
TiVo Inc 9.33
Towerstm 4.20


+.07 TractSupp 96.77 +.62
+.21 TrimbleN 48.22 +1.61
-.21 TripAdvn 33.97 -.08
-1.29 TriQuint 5.72 +.10
-.27 TrstNY 5.60 +.01
+.47
-.06 Trustmk 23.79 -.01
-.46 21Vianet 10.38 +.81
+.16 UTStarcm 1.00 -.03
+.35 Ubiquiftn 10.52 -.05
+.00 UltaSalon 93.69 +.73
+.12 UlimSoft 98.94 +2.92
-.16 Ultrapetrol .86 +.03
-.40 Umpqua 12.51 -.03
-.51
-.11 UtdCmBks 7.56 -.06
-.10 UtdOnln 4.96 -.02
-.15 US Enr 2.20
-1.01 UtdTherap 55.25 -.08
-.05 UnivDisp 39.26 -3.47
-.30 UnivFor 36.60 -.17
-.53 UnwiredP 1.73 -.05
+.13 UranmRsh .50 +.01
.2 UrbanOut 36.92 -.02
+1.21
+.41
-.69 VCAAnt 18.94 +.10
-.20 VOXX Infi 7.34 +.07
+.03 ValueClick 16.15 -.25
-.03 VanSTCpB 80.05 +.06
-1.94 VangR2K 64.63 +.13
-.16 VanlntCpB 86.93 +.12
+.01 Veeoolnst 33.45 +.43
+.07 Velb 7.19 +.20
+.04
+.45 VBradley 23.32 -1.19
-.93 Verisign 47.22 -.28
+.03 Verisk 48.29 -.29
-.19 VertxPh 53.51 -.05
+.24 ViaSat 38.35 -.31
+.17 ViacomB 50.28 -.33
-.09 VirgnMdah 27.06 +.05
+.60 ViroPhrm 26.77 -.08
-.1523 VistaPrt 37.10 -.92
+.44 Vivus 21.90 +.23
-.06 Vodafone 29.29 +.02
-.03 WarnerCh 17.05 -.40
-.16 WashFed 16.19 +.04
-.48 WaveSys h .00 -.01
-.58 Web.com 15.77 -.18
-.04 WebMD 14.76 -.29
+.15 WendysCo 4.36 -.01
+.10
-.03 WernerEnt 22.68 +.05
-.37 WDigital 43.79 +.16
+.08 Westmrld 7.58 -.30
-.10 Wstptlnng 34.68 +.08
-.02 WetSeal 2.77 -.04
-.47 WholeFd 96.82 -.21
-.25 WillsL pfA 11.08 -.01
-.02 WilshBcp 6.20 -.06
+.04 Wndstrm 9.65 -.08
+.04
+.03 Wintrust 37.17 +.36
+.60 WisdomTr 6.37 -.17
-.05 Woodward 35.55 -.08
-.22 WrightM 20.52 +.34
-.15 Wynn 105.47 +.14
+.24 XenoPort 8.94 +.39
+.16 Xilinx 33.60 -.30
+.05 Xyratex 11.99 -.19
+.17
-.36 YRC rs 5.42 -.21
-1.18 Yahoo 14.85 -.07
+.34 Yandex 20.77 -.17
+.54 Yongye 4.07 -.30
-.24 Zagg 7.11 +.11
+.08 Zalicus 1.38 +.12
-1.00 Zllow 38.97 +1.08
+.21 ZonBcp 19.06 -.08
-.0322 Zopharm 5.00 -.01
+.07 Zpcar 7.81 +.18
-.41 Zogenix 2.31
+.15 Zumiez 31.34 -.17
+.22 Zyngan 3.06 -.21


Advanced
Declined
Unchanged
Total issues
New Highs
New Lows
Volume


Yesterday Pvs Day
Argent 4.6160 4.6270
Australia .9634 .9606
Bahrain .3770 .3770
Brazil 2.0301 2.0244
Britain 1.5797 1.5810
Canada .9904 .9912
Chile 480.95 481.95
China 6.3601 6.3557
Colombia 1817.50 1810.50
Czech Rep 19.86 19.88
Denmark 5.9581 5.9500
Dominican Rep 39.14 39.09
Egypt 6.0906 6.0887
Euro .7998 .7988
Hong Kong 7.7559 7.7567
Hungary 222.48 222.03
India 55.689 55.495
Indnsia 9515.00 9505.00
Israel 4.0136 4.0232
Japan 78.75 78.70
Jordan .7080 .7085
Lebanon 1505.50 1505.50
Malaysia 3.1095 3.1000
Mexico 13.1882 13.1886
N. Zealand 1.2350 1.2325
Norway 5.8393 5.8264
Peru 2.616 2.616
Poland 3.27 3.27
Russia 31.9098 31.8155
Singapore 1.2513 1.2501
So. Africa 8.4322 8.3896
So. Korea 1135.50 1134.98
Sweden 6.5978 6.5994
Switzerlnd .9606 .9592
Taiwan 29.97 29.96
Thailand 31.27 31.18
Turkey 1.8006 1.7978
U.A.E. 3.6730 3.6730
Uruguay 21.4999 21.3999
Venzuel 4.2927 4.2927


British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All oth-
ers show dollar in foreign currency.



Yesterday Pvs Day

Prime Rate 3.25 3.25
Discount Rate 0.75 0.75
Federal Funds Rate .00-.25 .00-.25
Treasuries
3-month 0.105 0.105
6-month 0.14 0.145
5-year 0.69 0.79
10-year 1.65 1.81
30-year 2.76 2.92



S FUTURES

Exch Contract Settle Chg
Lt Sweet Crude NYMX Oct 12 95.47 -.68
Corn CBOT Dec 12 8003/4 -734
Wheat CBOT Dec 12 8811/4 -74
Soybeans CBOT Nov12 17183/4 -12/4
Cattle CME Dec 12 127.25 -.62
Sugar (world) ICE Oct 12 19.56 -.02
Orange Juice ICE Nov12 113.80 -4.15


SPOT
Yesterday Pvs Day
Gold (troy oz., spot) $1672.40 $1620.10
Silver (troy oz., spot) $31.039 $28.b8b
Copper (pound) $3.484b $3.3/3b
Platinum (troy oz., spot)$1 bb3.20 $1498.2U

NMER= New York Mercantile Exchange. CBOT=
Chicago Board of Trade. CMER = Chicago Mercantile Ex-
change. NCSE = New York Cotton, Sugar & Cocoa Ex-
change. NCTN = New York Cotton Exchange.


I I I


I AMEX


I NASDA


Name Div YId PE Last Chg %YTD Name Div YId PE Last Chg %YTD
AKSteel ... ... ... 5.65 +.03 -31.6 McDnlds 2.80 3.1 17 89.54 +.62 -10.8
AT&T Inc 1.76 4.8 49 36.87 -.08 +21.9 Microsoft .80 2.6 15 30.69 +.13 +18.2
Ameteks .24 .7 20 34.58 +.12 +23.2 MotrlaSolu 1.04 2.2 23 47.71 +.08 +3.1
ABInBev 1.57 1.9 ... 82.62 +.38 +35.5 NextEraEn 2.40 3.5 13 68.30 +.46 +12.2
BkofAm .04 .5 9 8.07 -.09 +45.1 Penney ...... 24.65 -.10 -29.9
CapCtyBk ...... 8.13 +.22 -14.9 PiedmOfc .80 4.7 12 16.94 -.01 -.6
CntryLink 2.90 6.9 46 41.96 -.30 +12.8 RegionsFn .04 .6 17 7.10 -.08 +65.1
Citigroup .04 .1 8 29.69 -.14 +12.8 SearsHIdgs .33 ... ... 55.22 -1.29 +73.8
CmwREIT 2.00 13.2 20 15.12 +.12 -9.1 Smucker 2.08 2.4 21 84.96 +.56 +8.7
Disney .60 1.2 16 49.63 +.07 +32.3 SprintNex .......... 4.82 -.07+106.0
DukeEn rs 3.06 4.7 17 65.51 +.04 ... Texlnst .68 2.3 21 29.32 -.24 +.7
EnterPT 3.00 6.7 20 45.07 +.24 +3.1 TimeWarn 1.04 2.5 16 41.86 -.23 +15.8
ExxonMbI 2.28 2.6 11 87.74 -.31 +3.5 UniFirst .15 .2 14 64.58 -.62 +13.8
FordM .20 2.1 8 9.39 -.10-12.7 VerizonCm 2.00 4.7 43 42.76 -.41 +6.6
GenElec .68 3.3 17 20.85 +.05 +16.4 Vodafone 1.99 6.8 ... 29.29 +.02 +4.5
HomeDp 1.16 2.0 20 56.67 -.29 +34.8 WalMart 1.59 2.2 15 72.50 +.39 +21.3
Intel .90 3.6 11 24.84 -.07 +2.4 Walgrn 1.10 3.1 12 35.60 -.05 +7.7
IBM 3.40 1.7 14195.69 -2.08 +6.4 YRC rs ... ... 5.42 -.21 -45.6
Lowes .64 2.3 18 27.70 -.03 +9.1


A6 TUESDAY, AUGUST 28, 2012


STOCKS


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE







CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


BUSINESS


TUESDAY, AUGUST 28, 2012 A7


I MUTUiijAL DS I


Name NAV Chg
Advance Capital I:
Balancp 16.92 +.01
RetInc 8.96 +.01
Alger Funds B:
SmCapGr 6.90 +.01
AllianceBern A:
BalanAp 16.98
GlbThGrA p61.04 -.43
SmCpGrA 38.86 +.05
AllianceBern Adv:
LgCpGrAd 30.16 +.06
AllianceBern B:
GIbThGrBt 52.35 -.37
GrowthBt 27.42 +.05
SCpGrBt 30.98 +.03
AllianceBern C:
SCpGrCt 31.15 +.03
Allianz Fds Insti:
NFJDvVI 12.59 -.01
SmCpVi 30.49 +.01
Allianz Funds C:
AGICGrthC 26.77
Amer Beacon Insti:
LgCaplnst 21.16 -.03
Amer Beacon Inv:
LgCaplnv 20.05 -.03
Ameri Century 1st:
Growth 28.30 +.02
Amer Century Adv:
EqGroAp 24.18 -.03
EqlncAp 7.88
Amer Century Inv:
AIICapGr 30.95 +.03
Balanced 17.41
DivBnd 11.25 +.01
Eqlnc 7.88 -.01
Growthl 28.03 +.02
Heritagel 22.54 -.01
IncGro 27.26 -.01
InfAdjBd 13.29 +.04
IntDisc 9.44 +.02
InfiGrol 10.53
New Opp 7.99 +.04
OneChAg 12.96
OneChMd 12.47
RealEstl 23.48 +.06
Ultra 26.15 +.02
Valuelnv 6.21
American Funds A:
AmcpAp 20.95 -.03
AMuDAp 28.22 -.05
BalAp 19.95 -.02
BondAp 12.90 +.02
CaplBAp 52.71
CapWGAp 35.37 -.03
CapWAp 21.30 +.01
EupacA p 38.50 -.09
FdlnvA p 39.29 -.09
GIblBalA 26.10
GovtAp 14.58 +.01
GwthA p 32.86 -.06
HITrAp 11.08
IncoAp 17.83
IntBdAp 13.76 +.01
IniGrlncAp 29.16 -.01
ICAA p 30.37 -.06
LtTEBAp 16.33
NEcoAp 27.50 -.08
NPerAp 29.65 -.04
NwWrldA 50.54 -.18
STBFAp 10.09
SmCpAp 37.67 -.04
TxExAp 13.07 +.01
WshAp 31.01 -.04
Ariel Investments:
Apprec 42.86 -.07
Ariel 46.90 -.08
Artisan Funds:
Int 22.95 +.04
InlInsI 23.10 +.03
InfiVal r 28.03 +.02
MidCap 38.31 +.01
MidCapVal 20.81 -.06
SCapVal 15.12 -.05
Baron Funds:
Asset 50.51 +.01
Growth 56.42 +.08
SmallCap 25.57 +.06
Bernstein Fds:
IntDur 14.17 +.02
DivMu 14.87 +.01
TxMgdln 13.08 -.03
BlackRock A:
EqtyDiv 19.66 -.03
GIAIAr 19.21 -.02
HiYlnvA 7.86
InlOpA p 30.25 -.10
BlackRock B&C:
GIAIC t 17.88 -.02
BlackRock Instl:
EquityDv 19.71 -.03
GlbAllocr 19.30 -.02
HiYldBd 7.86
Brinson Funds Y:
HiYldlYn 6.24 +.01
BruceFund 399.31 +.60
Buffalo Funds:
SmCapn 28.44 -.04
CGM Funds:
Focus n 26.21 -.12
MutI n 26.28 -.08
Realty n 29.67 +.04
Calamos Funds:
GrwthAp 51.18 -.07
Calvert Invest:
Incop 16.40 +.02
InflEqAp 13.22
SocialAp 30.56 -.01
SocBdp 16.44 +.03
SocEqAp 37.47 -.03
TxFLgp 16.45 +.01
Cohen & Steers:
RltyShrs 69.13 +.17
Columbia Class A:
Acorn t 29.34 +.04
DivEqlnc 10.37 -.01
DivOpptyA 8.69 -.01
LgCapGrA t 26.63
LgCorQAp 6.54
MdCpGrOp 10.11 -.01
MidCVOp p 7.97 -.02
PBModAp 11.12
TxEAp 14.24 +.01
SelCommA45.18 -.11
FrontierA 10.84 +.04
GlobTech 21.33 -.06
Columbia Cl 1,T&G:
EmMktOp I n 8.02 -.06
Columbia Class Z:
Acorn Z 30.43 +.04
AcornlntZ 38.26 -.11
DivlncoZ 14.88 -.02
IntBdZ 9.54 +.01
IntTEBd 11.00 +.01
LgCapGr 13.39 -.01
ValRestr 48.67 -.08
Credit Suisse Comm:
ComRett 8.34 -.04
DFA Funds:
InflCorEqn 9.76 -.01
USCorEql n12.00 -.01
USCorEq2 nl.78 -.02
DWS Invest A:
CommAp 19.22 +.01
DWS Invest S:
CoreEqtyS 17.69 +.04
CorPlslnc 11.11 +.01
EmMkGrr 15.39 -.13
EnhEmMk 10.95 +.01
EnhGlbBdr 10.20 +.01
GIbSmCGr 37.03 +.01
GblThem 21.86 -.05
Gold&Prc 14.01 -.15
HiYldTx 12.99 +.01
IntTxAMT 12.15 +.01
Inf FdS 40.53 -.04
LgCpFoGr 33.58 +.05
LatAmrEq 39.04 -.37
MgdMuni S 9.49
MATFS 15.22 +.01
SP500S 18.83 -.01
WorldDiv 23.53 -.01
Davis Funds A:
NYVenA 35.54 -.06
Davis Funds B:
NYVenB 33.81 -.06
Davis Funds C:
NYVenC 34.14 -.06
Davis FundsY:
NYVenY 35.96 -.06
Delaware Invest A:
Diver Inc p 9.42 +.01
SMIDCapG 24.57 .06
TxUSAp 12.25 +.01
Delaware Invest B:
SelGrBt 34.45 +.01
Dimensional Fds:
EmMCrEq n18.41 -.14
EmMktV 27.46 -.14
IntSmVan 14.48 -.04
LargeCo 11.16 -.01
TAUSCorE2n9.59 -.01
USLgVan 21.59 -.04
US Micron 14.53 +.03
USTgdVal 16.82 -.02
USSmalln 22.64 +.03
USSmVa 25.88 +.01
IntlSmCon 14.66 -.04
EmMktSCn 19.48 -.11
EmgMktn 25.26 -.20
Fixdn 10.35
IntGFxlnn 13.15 +.02
IntVan 15.21 -.01
Glb5Fxlncnll.28 ...
2YGIFxdn 10.13
DFARIEn 26.73 +.07


Dodge&Cox:
Balanced 75.37 -.16
Income 13.83 +.02
IntStk 31.78 +.04
Stock 116.40 -.35
DoubleUne Funds:
TRBdI 11.37
TRBdNp 11.36
Dreyfus:
Aprec 44.67 -.01
CTA 12.39 +.01
CorVA
Dreyf 9.68 -.01
DryMid r 28.72 -.02
GNMA 16.17
GrChinaA r 29.89 -.36
HiYldAp 6.50 +.01
StratValA 29.28
TechGroA 34.61 -.03
DreihsAclnc 10.43 +.01
Driehaus Funds:
EMktGr 27.29 -.13
EVPTxMEmI 44.99 -.25
Eaton Vance A:
ChinaAp 15.99 -.11


Name NAV Chg
AMTFMuInc 10.40 +.01
MuIlCGrA 8.66
InBosA 5.88
LgCpVal 19.14 -.02
NatlMunlnc 10.11
SpEqtA 16.08 +.01
TradGvA 7.41
Eaton Vance B:
HlthSBt 10.44
NatlMuInc 10.11 +.01
Eaton Vance C:
GovtC p 7.40
NatMunlnc 10.11
Eaton Vance I:
FltgRt 9.03
GblMacAbR 9.85 -.01
LgCapVal 19.19 -.03
FBR Funds:
Focuslnvtn49.04 -.12
FMI Funds:
LgCappn 17.14 -.03
FPA Funds:
Newlnco 10.65 -.01
FPACres 28.38
Fairholme 30.20 -.22
Federated A:
MidGrStA 34.82 -.01
MuSecA 10.70 +.01
Federated Instl:
KaufmnR 5.25 -.02
TotRetBd 11.56 +.02
StrValDvlS 5.13 +.01
Fidelity Adv FocT:
EnergyT 35.74 +.01
HItCarT 24.13 -.02
Fidelity Advisor A:
Nwlnsgh p 22.51
StrlnA 12.60 +.01
Fidelity Advisor C:
Nwlnsgh t n 21.24
Fidelity Advisor I:
EqGrlIn 66.39 +.11
Eqlnl n 25.87 -.01
IntBd In 11.68 +.01
Nwlnsgtl n 22.82
StrlnIn 12.75 +.01
Fidelity AdvisorT:
BalancT 16.44 +.01
DivGrTp 13.00
EqGrTp 61.97 +.10
EqInT 25.46 -.01
GrOppT 41.86 +.04
HilnAdTp 10.15
IntBdT 11.66 +.02
MulncTp 13.71 +.01
OvrseaT 16.74 -.02
STFiT 9.33
StkSelAIICp 19.98 -.01
Fidelity Freedom:
FF2010n 14.11
FF2010K 12.93
FF2015n 11.80
FF2015K 12.99
FF2020 n 14.27
FF2020K 13.40
FF2025n 11.87
FF2025K 13.53
FF2030n 14.13 -.01
FF2030K 13.67
FF2035n 11.69 -.01
FF2035K 13.74 -.01
FF2040n 8.16
FF2040K 13.78 -.01
FF2045K 13.92 -.01
Fidelity Invest:
AIISectEq 12.80
AMgr50On 16.16 +.01
AMgr70rn 17.04
AMgr20rn 13.28 +.01
Balancn 19.96 +.02
BalancedK 19.96 +.02
BlueChGr n 49.44 +.01
BluChpGrK 49.52
CAMunn 12.87 +.01
Canada n 52.66 -.11
CapApn 29.17 -.02
CapDevOn 11.71 -.01
Cplncrn 9.27 +.01
ChinaRgr 26.44 -.18
CngS 465.09
CTMunrn 12.09 +.01
Contra n 77.24 -.04
ContraK 77.25 -.03
CnvSc n 24.29 -.01
DisEq n 24.25
DiscEqF 24.24
DivlntlIn 28.17
DivrslntKr 28.15
DivStkOn 16.95 +.01
DivGth n 29.59
EmergAs r n27.03 -.23
EmrMkn 21.26 -.13
Eqlncn 46.07 -.01
EQIIn 19.35 -.01
ECapAp 17.29 +.04
Europe 28.74 +.08
Exch 323.88
Export n 23.52 +.03
Fidel n 35.40 +.03
Fifty rn 19.48
FItRateHi r n 9.88
FrInOne n 28.71
GNMAn 11.96
Govtlnc 10.91 +.01
GroCo n 96.60 -.01
Grolnc n 20.72
GrowCoF 96.60 -.02
GrowthCoK 96.59 -.01
GrStratrn 20.04 -.04
Highlncr n 9.18
Indepnn 24.71 -.03
InProBdn 13.40 +.05
IntBd n 11.09 +.01
IntGov n 11.06 +.01
IntMu n 10.64 +.01
InfiDiscn 30.63 -.01
IntSCprn 18.93 -.01
InvGrBdn 12.00 +.01
InvGBn 7.95 +.01
Japanr 9.54 -.07
JpnSm n 9.00 -.02
LgCapVal 11.07 -.02
LatAm 48.54 -.29
LevCoStkn 29.32 -.03
LowP r n 40.25 -.01
LowPriKr 40.25 -.01
Magelln n 72.51 +.07
MagellanK 72.46 +.07
MDMurn 11.66 +.01
MAMunn 12.72 +.01
MegaCpStk nl1.62 +.01
MIMunn 12.52 +.01
MidCap n 29.34 +.03
MNMunn 12.02 +.01
MtgSecn 11.35
Munilncn 13.50 +.01
NJMunrn 12.31 +.02
NwMktrn 17.38 +.01
NwMilln 32.22 +.01
NYMunn 13.68 +.02
OTCn 61.05 -.16
Oh Mun n 12.36 +.02
0l0Index 10.17
Ovrsean 30.16 +.03
PcBasn 23.35 -.12
PAMunrn 11.45 +.02
Puritnn 19.51 +.01
PuritanK 19.51 +.02
RealEn 32.16 +.09
SAIISecEqF 12.81
SCmdtyStrt n 9.18 -.04
SCmdtyStrFn9.20 -.05
SrEmrgMkt 15.55 -.09
SrslntGrw 11.32
SerlnfiGrF 11.35
SrslntVal 8.83
SerlniValF 8.86 +.01
SrlnvGrdF 12.01 +.02
StIntMun 10.87
STBF n 8.58 +.01
SmCapDiscn22.09 .02
SmllCpSrn 17.54
SCpValur 15.33 -.03
SllSelLCVrnll.47 -.01
SllSlcACap n27.75 -.01
SlSelSmCp 19.52 +01
Sfratlncn 11.28 +.01
StrReRtr 9.71 +.01
TaxFrBrn 11.66 +.02
TotalBdn 11.25 +.01
Trend n 77.79 +.03
USBI n 11.99 +.01
Utilityn 18.64 -.03
ValStratn 29.43 .07
Value n 72.04 -.05
Wrldwn 19.28
Fidelity Selects:
Aim 37.10 -.18
Banking n 19.19 +03
Biotchn 108.07 +.11
Brokrn 45.84 -.16
Chemn 112.51 -.52
ComEquip n22.24 +.08
Comp n 64.80 +.05
ConDis n 26.93 .02
ConsuFnn 13.79 +.01
ConStapn 80.47 -.06
CstHon 43.85 -.23
DfAer n 82.32 +.02
Elect n 47.29 -.23
Enrgyn 51.07 +.01
EngSvn 68.45 +.15
EnvAltEn r n15.93 -.08
FinSv n 57.92 -.05
Golden 38.15 -.47
Healthn 138.48 .12
Insur n 50.06 .08
Leisrn 100.61 +.12


Material 68.19 .31
MedDI n 59.87 +.23
MdEqSysn 27.47 -.04
Multmdn 53.65 -.02
NtGasn 31.33 +.02
Pharm n 15.08 -.02
Retail n 61.99 -.20
Softwr n 86.31 +.01
Techn 103.56 +.28
Telcm n 50.23 -.29
Transn 51.16 -.29
UtilGr n 56.64 +.04
Wireless n 7.97 -.01
Fidelity Spartan:
5001dxlnvn 50.13 -.02
5001dxl 50.13 -.03
Inftlnxlnvn 32.18 +.01
TotMktlnv n 40.82 -.02
USBondl 11.99 +.02
Fidelity Spart Adv:
ExMktAdrn39.16 -.02
5001dxcAdvn50.13 -.02
IntAdrn 32.19
TotMktAd r n40.83 -.02


Here are the 1,000 biggest mutual funds listed on Nasdaq. Tables show the fund name, sell
price or Net Asset Value (NAV) and daily net change.
Name: Name of mutual fund and family.
NAV: Net asset value.
Chg: Net change in price of NAV.
Data based on NAVs reported to Lipper by 6 p.m. Eastern.


Name NAV Chg
USBondl 11.99 +.02
First Eagle:
GIbIA 48.76 -.07
OverseasA 21.90 -.01
First Investors A
BIChpAp
GloblAp 6.61
GovtA p 11.53 +.01
GrolnAp 16.33 -.03
IncoAp 2.58
MATFAp 12.49 +.01
MITFAp 12.85 +.01
NJTFAp 13.79 +.01
NYTFAp 15.25 +.01
OppAp 28.88 -.02
PATFAp 13.74 +.01
SpSitAp 24.16 -.04
TxExAp 10.27 +.01
TotRtAp 16.61
ValueBp 7.56 -.01
Forum Funds:
AbsStfrlr 11.26
Frank/Temp Frnk A:
AdjUS p 8.90 +.01
ALTFAp 11.93 +.02
AZTFAp 11.47 +.01
CallnsAp 12.92 +.01
CAIntAp 12.15 +.01
CaITFAp 7.51 +.01
COTFAp 12.45 +.01
CTTFAp 11.50 +.01
CvtScAp 14.83 -.03
Dbl TFA 12.34
DynTchA 33.07 +.03
EqlncAp 17.88 -.05
Fedlntp 12.53 +.02
FedTFAp 12.72 +.02
FLTFAp 12.01 +.02
FoundAlp 10.77 +.01
GATFAp 12.75 +.02
GoldPrMA 31.46 -.33
GrwthAp 49.35
HYTFAp 10.88 +.01
HilncA 2.04
IncomAp 2.20
InsTFAp 12.59 +.02
NYITFp 11.87 +.01
LATFAp 12.05 +.02
LMGvScA 10.34 +.01
MDTFAp 12.03
MATFAp 12.19 +.03
MITFAp 12.35 +.01
MNInsA 12.96 +.02
MOTFAp 12.76 +.01
NJTFAp 12.65 +.01
NYTFAp 12.17 +.02
NCTFAp 12.96 +.01
OhiolAp 13.12 +.02
ORTFAp 12.61 +.02
PATFAp 10.94 +.01
ReEScAp 16.95 +.04
RisDvAp 36.92 -.12
SMCpGrA 36.27 -.02
Stratlncp 10.59 +.01
TtlRtnAp 10.44 +.01
USGovAp 6.90
UbIsAp 14.02 +.01
VATFAp 12.26 +.01
Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv:
GlbBdAdvnl3.14 -.01
IncmeAd 2.19
Frank/Temp Frnk C:
Income t 2.22
USGvC t 6.86 +.01
Frank/Temp Mtl A&B:
SharesA 22.08 +.01
Frank/Temp Temp A:
DvMktAp 21.89 -.15
ForgnAp 6.28 +.01
GIBdAp 13.18 -.01
GrwthAp 18.08 +.01
WorldAp 15.12 -.01
Frank/Temp Tmp B&C:
DevMktC 21.29 -.14
ForgnCp 6.13 +.01
GIBdCp 13.21
Franklin Mutual Ser:
QuestA 17.62 +.01
GE Elfun S&S:
S&Slnc 12.05 +.01
US Eqty 44.18 -.04
GMOTrust Ill:
CHIE 22.36 +.02
Quality 23.55 -.01
GMOTrust IV:
InItlntrVl 19.54
GMOTrustVI:
EmgMktsr 10.87 -.07
Quality 23.56 -.01
Gabelli Funds:
Asset 52.00 -.06
Goldman Sachs A:
MdCVAp 37.38 -.05
Goldman Sachs Inst:
GrOppt 25.49 -.02
HiYield 7.26 +.01
HYMuni n 9.28 +.01
MidCapV 37.72 -.05
ShtDrTF n 10.66
Harbor Funds:
Bond 12.87 +.02
CapAplnst 42.09 +.05
InlInv t 57.07 -.05
Intl r 57.71 -.05
Hartford Fds A:
CpAppAp 31.69 -.06
DivGthAp 20.60 -.03
IntOpA p 14.02 -.03
Hartford FdsY:
CapAppln 31.75 -.05
Hartford HLS IA:
CapApp 41.15 -.07
Div&Gr 21.32 -.04
Balanced 21.06 -.01
MidCap 27.19 -.12
TotRetBd 11.78 +.02
Hennessy Funds:
CorGrllOrig
Hussman Funds:
StrTotRetr 12.42 -.01
StrGrowth 11.04
ICON Fds:
EnergyS 18.94 +.01
HIthcaredS 17.10
ISI Funds:
NoAm p 7.98
IVA Funds:
WdwideAt 15.87 -.03
WldwideIr 15.90 -.02
Invesco Fds Invest:
DivrsDivp 13.21 +.03
Invesco Funds:
Energy 37.62 -.01
Ulibes 17.65 +.02
Invesco Funds A:
BalRiskA 12.90 +.01
Chartp 17.66
CmsA 16.96 -.02
Constp 23.77 -.02
DivrsDivp 13.22 +.03
EqlncA 9.05
GrlncAp 20.50 -.01
HilncMu p
HiYldp 4.30
HYMuA 10.04
InfiGrow 27.56 -.01
MunilnA 13.89 +.01
PATFA 17.04 +.01
US MortgA 13.08
Invesco Funds B:
MunilnB 13.87 +.01
USMortg 13.02 +.01
Invesco Funds Y:
Ivy Funds:
AssetSC t 23.96
AssetStA p 24.78
AssetSbl r 25.03 +.01
JPMorgan A Class:
CoreBdA 12.10 +.01
JPMorgan C Class:
CoreBdp 12.15 +.01
JP Morgan Insth:
MdCpValIn 27.19 -.02
JPMorgan R C:
CoreBondn 12.10 +.01
ShtDurBd 11.01
JPMorgan Select:
USEquityn 11.24 -.01
JPMorgan Sel CIs:
CoreBdn 12.09 +.01
HighYIdn 8.05 +.01
IntmTFBd n 11.38
LgCpGr 24.24 +.02
ShtDurBdn 11.01
USLCCrPIsn22.66 -.03
JanusT Shrs:
BalancdT 26.73
ContrarnT 13.72 -.03
EnterprT 64.23 -.17
FIxBndT 10.95 +.01
GIUfeSciTr 29.63 +.01
GIbSelT 9.13
GITechTr 18.37 +.04
Grw&lncT 33.76 .01
JanusT 31.52 +.01
OvrseasTr 30.42 -.13
PrkMCValT21.57 -.04
ResearchT 31.61 +.01
ShTmBdT 3.10
TwentyT 61.77 +.04
VentureT 59.12 -.13
WrldWTr 43.27 -.02
John Hancock A:
BondAp 16.17 +.01
RgBkA 14.34 +04


StilnAp 6.64
John Hancock B:
StrlncB 6.64
John Hancock CIl1:
LSAggr 12.44 -.01
LSBalanc 13.28 -.01
LSConsrv 13.37 +.01
LSGrwth 13.15 -.01
LSModer 13.17
Lazard Instl:
EmgMktl 18.76 -.01
Lazard Open:
EmgMkOp 19.16 -.02


Name NAV Chg
Legg Mason A:
CBAgGrp 128.00
CBApprp 15.75
CBLCGrp 23.75 -.01
GCIAIICOp 8.31
WAHilncAt 6.07
WAMgMup 17.11 +.02
Legg Mason B:
CBLgCGrt 21.58 -.01
Legg Mason C:
CMSplnvp 28.46 -.17
CMValTrp 40.98 -.03
Longleaf Partners:
Partners 29.78 -.17
SmCap 29.09 -.09
Loomis Sayles:
LSBondl 14.72
StrlncC 15.07 +.01
LSBondR 14.66
StrlncA 14.98
Loomis Sayles Inv:
InvGrBdAp 12.53 +.01
InvGrBdY 12.54 +.01
Lord Abbett A:
AffilAp 11.62 +.01
FundlEq 12.95 -.02
BdDebAp 7.97
ShDurlncAp 4.62
MidCpAp 16.97 -.03
Lord Abbett C:
ShDurlncC t 4.65
Lord Abbett F:
ShtDurlnco 4.62 +.01
MFS Funds A:
MITA 21.39
MIGA 17.45 -.02
EmGA 47.51 -.01
HilnA 3.52
MFLA
TotRA 14.99
UtilA 18.04 +.03
ValueA 24.95 -.04
MFS Funds B:
MIGBn 15.63 -.02
GvScBn 10.53 +.01
HilnBn 3.53
MulnBn 8.97 +.01
TotRB n 14.99
MFS Funds I:
Valuel 25.07 -.04
MFS Funds InstI:
InftEqn 17.64 +.02
MainStay Funds A:
HiYIdBA 6.05
MainStay Funds B:
ConvBt 15.00 -.02
GovtBt 9.01
HYIdBBt 6.02
IncmBldr 17.47
InflEqB 10.43 +.02
MainStay Funds I:
ICAPSIEq 37.09 -.04
Mairs & Power:
Growth n 80.93 -.04
Managers Funds:
Yacktmanpnl8.86
YacktFocn 20.32 +.01
Bond n 27.37 +.04
Manning&Napier Fds:
WIdOppA 7.35 +.01
Matthews Asian:
AsianGllnv 17.13 -.04
Indialnvr 15.73 -.16
PacTgrlnv 22.05 -.07
MergerFdn 15.97 +.03
Meridian Funds:
Growth 45.00 -.01
Metro West Fds:
TotRetBd 10.89 +.01
TotRtBdl 10.89 +.02
Midas Funds:
Midas Fdt 2.57 -.03
Monetta Funds:
Monettan 14.39 -.03
Morgan Stanley B:
GlobStratB 15.72
MorganStanley Inst:
InflEql 13.63
MCapGrl 34.32 -.15
Muhlenkn 55.83 -.01
Munder Funds A:
GwthOppA 28.87 -.01
Munder Funds Y:
MCpCGrY 31.60 -.09
Mutual Series:
BeacnZ 13.08 +.01
GblDiscA 29.75 +.03
GIbDiscZ 30.17 +.04
QuestZ 17.79 +.01
SharesZ 22.28 +.01
Neuberger&Berm Fds:
Focus 21.74 -.01
Geneslnst 48.73 -.01
Intl ir 16.59 +.01
LgCapV Inv 26.52 -.08
Neuberger&BermTr:
Genesis 50.50 -.01
Nicholas Group:
Hilnc In 9.82 +.01
Nicholasn 46.60 -.07
Northern Funds:
Bondldx 11.08 +.01
HiYFxlnc 7.36
SmCpldx 8.99 +.01
Stkldx 17.55
Technly 15.98
Nuveen Cl A:
HYMuBdp 16.84 +.01
LtMBAp 11.24
Nuveen Cl R:
IntDMBd 9.35 +.01
HYMunBd 16.84 +.02
Nuveen Cl Y:
RealEstn 21.87 +.05
Oak Assoc Fds:
WhitOkSG 42.68 -.07
Oakmark Funds I:
Eqtylnc r 28.68 -.03
Globall 21.64 -.01
Intllr 18.45 +.09
Oakmark 48.09 -.08
Select 31.80 -.07
Old Westbury Fds:
GlobOpp 7.35
GIbSMdCap 14.43 -.01
LgCapStrat 9.60 -.01
RealRet 9.56 -.04
Oppenheimer A:
AMTFMu 7.21 +.01
AMTFrNY 12.22 +.02
CAMuniAp 8.75 +.01
CapApAp 48.49 +.07
CaplncAp 9.17 +.01
ChmplncAp 1.83
DvMktAp 32.43 -.06
Discp 63.52 +.14
EquityA 9.46 +.01
GlobAp 59.29 +.13
GIbOppA 28.92 -.01
GblStfrlncA 4.26
Gold p 32.42 -.40
IntBdA p 6.45 -.01
LtdTmMu 15.09 +.01
MnStFdA 36.75 +.03
PAMuniAp 11.47 +.01
SenFltRtA 8.22
USGv p 9.83 +.01
Oppenheimer B:
AMTFMu 7.17
AMTFrNY 12.22 +.01
CplncB t 8.98 +.01
ChmplncBt 1.83
EquityB 8.69 +.01
GblStfrlncB 4.28
Oppenheimer Roch:
LtdNYAp 3.40 ...
RoMuAp 16.97 +.01
RcNtMuA 7.51 +.01
Oppenheimer Y:
DevMktY 32.12 -.05
InfiBdY 6.45
IntGrowY 28.32 +.07
Osterweis Funds:
Stlncon 11.64
PIMCO Admin PIMS:
ShtTmAdp 9.86
TotRtAd 11.46 +.02
PIMCO Instl PIMS:
AlAsetAutr 10.99
AIIAsset 12.45
ComodRR 6.94 -.01
Divine 12.07 +.01
EmgMkCur 10.28 -.02
EmMkBd 12.15
Fltlnc r 8.74
ForBdUnr 11.23 -.01
FrgnBd 11.11
HiYId 9.44 +.01
InvGrCp 11.12 +.02
LowDu 10.57 +.01
ModDur 11.06 +.01
RealRtnIl 12.44 +.04
ShortT 9.86
TotRt 11.46 +.02
TRII 11.04 +.01
TRIll 10.10 +.02
PIMCO Funds A:
AIIAstAutt 10.91
LwDurA 10.57 +.01
RealRtAp 12.44 +.04
TotRtA 11.46 +.02
PIMCO Funds C:
AIIAstAutt 10.78
RealRtCp 12.44 +.04
TotRtCt 11.46 +.02
PIMCO Funds D:


RealRtnp 12.44 +.04
TRtnp 11.46 +.02
PIMCO Funds P:
AstAIIlAuthP 10.98 +.01
TotRtnP 11.46 +.02
Parnassus Funds:
Eqtylncon 29.13 -.11
Perm Port Funds:
Permannt 48.24
Pioneer Funds A:
BondAp 9.86 +.01
InflValA 17.65 -.03
PionFdAp 41.51 -.05


Name NAV Chg
ValueAp 11.89 -.01
Pioneer Funds B:
HiYIdBt 10.18 +.01
Pioneer Funds C:
HiYIdC t 10.28
Pioneer FdsY:
StatlncYp 11.11 +.01
Price Funds:
Balance n 20.60
BIChip n 45.02 +.01
CABondn 11.47 +.01
CapApp n 22.83 +.01
DivGro n 25.85 -.03
EmMktBn 13.85
EmEurop 17.95
EmMktSn 30.63 -.27
Eqlncn 25.65 -.03
Eqlndexn 38.11 -.02
Europen 14.85 +.04
GNMAn 10.14 +.01
Growth n 37.32 +.02
Gr&lnn 22.12 -.02
HIthSci n 41.85 -.02
HiYield n 6.80 +.01
InsfCpG 18.59 +.02
InstHiYId n 9.58 +.01
MCEqGrn 29.69 -.06
InitBondn 9.94 -.01
IntDis n 42.55 -.08
Intl G&l 12.31
InflStkn 13.43 -.05
Japan n 7.78 -.05
LatAm n 39.28 -.30
MDShrtn 5.24
MDBondn 11.07
MidCapn 58.03 -.12
MCapVal n 24.29 -.05
NAmer n 35.00 -.03
NAsian 15.39 -.15
NewEran 42.44 -.11
N Horiz n 35.53 -.08
N Incn 9.90 +.02
NYBondn 11.88 +.01
OverS SFn 8.02 -.01
PSIncn 16.93 -.01
RealAssetr nlO.85 -.03
RealEstn 21.24 +.04
R2010n 16.36
R2015n 12.71
R2020n 17.58 -.01
R2025-n 12.87
R2030n 18.46 -.02
R2035n 13.05 -.01
R2040n 18.56 -.02
R2045n 12.36 -.01
SciTecn 27.34 -.04
ShtBd n 4.85
SmCpStk n 35.39 -.05
SmCapVal n37.68 -.01
SpecGrn 18.95 -.03
Speclnn 12.85 +.01
TFIncn 10.54 +.01
TxFrHn 11.76 +.01
TxFrSIn 5.71
USTIntn 6.31 +.01
USTLgn 14.15 +.07
VABondn 12.29 +.01
Value n 25.40 -.02
Principal Inv:
Divlnfllnst 9.58 -.03
LgCGI In 10.20
LT20201n 12.44
LT20301n 12.26 -.01
Prudential Fds A:
BlendA 17.74 -.02
HiYIdAp 5.58
MuHilncA 10.29 +.01
UtilityA 11.71 +.02
Prudential Fds B:
GrowthB 18.09 +.02
HiYldBt 5.58
Prudential Fds Z&1:
MadCapGrZ 32.79 -.09
Putnam Funds A:
AmGvAp 9.26 +.02
AZ TE 9.54 +.01
ConvSec 19.78
DvrlnAp 7.64 +.01
EqlnAp 16.53 -.01
EuEq 18.54 +.06
GeoBalA 13.05
GIbEqtyp 9.01 -.02
GrlnAp 14.07 -.03
GIblHIthA 45.11 -.07
HiYdAp 7.74 +.01
HiYld In 6.03 +.01
IncmAp 7.16 +.02
IntGrlnp 8.99 -.01
InvAp 14.29
NJTxA p 9.86 +.01
MultCpGr 54.55 +.01
PATE 9.54 +.01
TxExA p 9.05
TFInAp 15.70 +.01
TFHYA 12.65 +.01
USGvA p 13.67 +.02
GIblUtilA 10.37 +.01
VoyAp 21.85 -.03
Putnam Funds B:
TaxFrlns 15.72 +.02
DvrlnBt 7.57
Eqlnct 16.37 -.01
EuEq 17.74 +.06
GeoBalB 12.90
GIbEqt 8.11 -.02
GINtRst 17.21 -.03
GrlnBt 13.82 -.02
GIbIHIthB 35.93 -.06
HiYIdBt 7.73 +.01
HYAdBt 5.91 +.01
IncmBt 7.10 +.02
IntGrln t 8.89 -.01
InfiGrtht 13.51 -.02
InvBt 12.83
NJTxB t 9.85 +.01
MultCpGr 46.60 +.01
TxExBt 9.05
TFHYBt 12.67 +.01
USGvBt 13.60 +.02
GIblUtilB 10.33 +.01
VoyBt 18.34 -.03
RS Funds:
IntGrA 16.64 -.03
LgCAIphaA 42.74 -.08
Value 24.33 -.08
RidgeWorth Funds:
LCGrStkA p11.66
Royce Funds:
MicroCapl 14.77 -.03
PennMulr 11.48 -.02
Premierl r 19.30 -.07
TotRetl r 13.48
ValSvctt 11.16 -.07
Russell Funds S:
StratBd 11.38 +.01
Rydex Advisor:
NasdaqAdv 16.87 +.03
SSgA Funds:
EmgMkt 18.88 -.12
Schwab Funds:
HIlthCare 20.03
10001nvr 40.05 -.03
S&P Sel 22.26 -.01
SmCpSI 20.99 +.04
TSMSelr 25.64 -.01
Scout Funds:
Int 30.63
Selected Funds:
AmShD 43.16 -.05
Sentinel Group:
ComSAp 34.34 -.06
Sequoia 159.45 -.40
Sit Funds:
LrgCpGr 47.41 -.03
SoSunSCInvtn21.00-.06
St FarmAssoc:
Gwth 55.36 -.14
Stratton Funds:
Mul-Cap 36.07 -.13
RealEstate 30.96 +.09
SmCap 53.35 -.13
SunAmerica Funds:
USGvBt 10.26 +.01
TCW Funds:
EmMktIn 9.14 +.01
TotRetBdl 10.13 ...
TIAA-CREF Funds:
Bdldxlnst 11.01 +.02
Eqldxlnst 10.76
InlEqllnst 15.24 -.02
Templeton Instit:
ForEqS 18.22 +.05
Third Avenue Fds:
InlValnstr 15.51
REVallnstr 25.16 -.02
Valuelnst 47.22 -.02
Thornburg Fds:
IntValAp 25.71 -.03
IncBuildAt 18.68 +.03
IncBuildCp 18.67 +02
IntValue I 26.29 -.03
LtTMul 14.65
Thrivent Fds A:
HiYId 4.96
Income 9.22 +.01
Transamerica A:
AegonHYBp9.47 +.01
Flexlncp 9.24 +.01
Turner Funds:
SmlCpGrn 35.54 +.10
Tweedy Browne:
GblValue 24.51 +.05
US Global Investors:
AIIAm 25.11
ChinaReg 6.81 -.06
GIbRs 9.56 -.05
Gld&Mtls 11.70 -.18


WdPrcMn 11.55 -.17
USAA Group:
AgvGt 36.42 +.04
CABd 11.03 +.01
CrnstStr 22.61 -.01
GovSec 10.40 +.01
GrTxStr 14.56
Growth 16.28 -.03
Gr&lnc 16.01 -.01
IncStk 13.53 -.01
Inco 13.44 +.01
Inf 23.88 +.02
NYBd 12.49 +.01


Name NAV Chg
PrecMM 27.75 -.36
SciTech 14.76 +.02
ShtTBnd 9.23
SmCpStk 14.51 -.01
TxElt 13.67 +.01
TxELT 13.86 +.01
TxESh 10.84
VABd 11.63 +.01
WldGr 20.17 +.01
VALIC:
MdCpldx 20.74 -.01
Stkldx 26.49 -.01
Value Line Fd:
LrgCon 19.34 -.02
Vanguard Admiral:
BalAdmlIn 23.60 +.01
CAITAdmn 11.68 +.01
CALTAdmn11.91 +.01
CpOpAdl n 75.88 -.09
EMAdmr r n 33.84 -.24
Energy 112.58 -.16
EqlnAdm n n50.27 -.04
ExplAdml n 72.57 -.01
ExtdAdm n 43.97 -.02
500Adml n 130.44 -.07
GNMAAdn 11.08 +.01
GrwAdn n 36.73 +.02
HlthCr n 60.36 +.05
HiYldCp n 5.98 +.01
InfProAdn 29.04 +.10
ITBdAdmlln 12.11 +.03
ITsryAdml n 11.79 +.02
IntGrAdm n 56.93 -.18
ITAdmlIn 14.34 +.01
ITGrAdrnmn 10.36 +.02
LtdTrAdn 11.18
LTGrAdmln 10.93 +.04
LTAdmln 11.75 +.01
MCpAdml n 98.56 -.22
MorgAdmn 61.88 +.02
MuHYAdm n11.21 +.01
NYLTAdn 11.77 +.01
PrmCaprn 71.12 -.12
PALTAdm nll.70 +.01
ReitAdrn r94.19 +.25
STsyAdml n 10.79 +.01
STBdAdmlnlO.66 +.01
ShtTrAdn 15.93
STFdAdn 10.88 +.01
STIGrAdn 10.82
SmCAdmnn 37.27 +.01
TxMCap r n 70.69 -.06
TUBAdmln 11.17 +.02
TStkAdmn 35.16 -.02
ValAdml n 22.42 -.03
WellslAdmrn n59.08 +.07
WelltnAdm n58.36 -.02
Windsorn 48.32 -.16
WdsrllAdn 50.99 -.05
Vanguard Fds:
CALTn 11.91 +.01
CapOppn 32.84 -.04
Convrtn 12.83 -.01
DivApplnn 23.58 -.04
DivdGron 16.67 -.03
Energy n 59.95 -.08
Eqlnc n 23.98 -.02
Explr n 77.93 -.01
FLLTn 12.18 +.01
GNMAn 11.08 +.01
GlobEqn 17.67 -.04
Grolnc n 30.06
GrthEqn 12.28 +.02
HYCorpn 5.98 +.01
HlthCren 143.03 +.12
InflaPron 14.78 +.05
InlExplrn 13.84 -.01
IntlGrn 17.89 -.05
InfiVal n 28.68 -.05
ITIGraden 10.36 +.02
ITTsry n 11.79 +.02
LifeConn 17.15
LifeGro n 23.05 -.02
Lifelnc n 14.70 +.01
LifeMod n 20.60
LTIGraden 10.93 +.04
LTTsryn 13.61 +.06
Morg n 19.94
MuHYn 11.21 +.01
Mulntn 14.34 +.01
MuLtd n 11.18
MuLongn 11.75 +.01
MuShrtn 15.93
NJLTn 12.34 +.01
NYLTn 11.77 +.01
OHLTTE n 12.66
PALTn 11.70 +.01
PrecMtlsrn 15.58 +.02
PrmcpCorn 14.85 -.03
Prmcprn 68.52 -.11
SelValu r n 20.36 -.02
STAR n 20.30 -.01
STIGraden 10.82
STFedn 10.88 +.01
STTsryn 10.79 +.01
StratEq n 20.70
TgtRetlncn 12.15 +.01
TgRe2010n24.10 +.01
TgtRe2015nl3.31
TgRe202O0n23.60 -.01
TgtRe20255nl3.43
TgRe2030 n23.02 -.01
TgtRe2035 nl3.84 -.01
TgtRe2040 n22.72 -.02
TgtRe2050 n22.62 -.02
TgtRe2045 nl4.27 -.01
USGron 20.77 +.02
USValuen 11.58
Wellsly n 24.38 +.02
Welltn n 33.79 -.01
Wndsrn 14.32 -.05
Wndsll n 28.73 -.03
Vanguard Idx Fds:
DvMklnPl r n95.08 -.13
ExtMkt In 108.54 -.04
MidCplstPln 07.39 -.24
TotlntAdm r r23.52 -.08
Totlntllnstr n94.08 -.30
TotlntllPrn 94.11 -.29
TotlntSigr n 28.22 -.08
500 n 130.42 -.07
Balancedn 23.59 +.01
EMktn 25.74 -.18
Europen 24.16 +.04
Extend n 43.93 -.02
Growth n 36.72 +.01
LgCaplxn 26.05 -.01
LTBndn 14.59 +.05
MidCapn 21.70 -.05
Pacific n 9.70 -.06
REITr n 22.07 +.06
SmCap n 37.22 +.01
SmlCpGth n24.08 +.01
STBndn 10.66 +.01
TotBndn 11.17 +.02
Totllntl n 14.06 -.04
TotStkn 35.15 -.01
Value n 22.41 -.04
Vanguard Instl Fds:
Ballnstn 23.60 +.01
DevMklnstn 9.13 -.01
Extln n 43.97 -.02
FTAIIWIdl r n83.82 -.22
Grwthlstn 36.73 +.02
InfProlnstn 11.83 +.04
Instldxn 129.61 -.06
InsPIn 129.62 -.06
InstTStldxn 31.82 -.02
InsTStPlusrn31.83 -.01
MidCplstn 21.77 -.05
REITInstrn 14.58 +.04
STBondldx nlO.66 +.01
STIGrlnstn 10.82
SCInstn 37.27 +.01
TBIstn 11.17 +.02
TSInstn 35.16 -.02
Valuelstn 22.42 -.03
Vanguard Signal:
500Sgln 107.75 -.05
GroSign 34.01 +.01
ITBdSign 12.11 +.03
MidCpldxn 31.10 -.07
STBdldxn 10.66 +01
SmCpSig n 33.58 +01
TotBdSgln 11.17 +.02
TotStkSgl n 33.93 -.02
Virtus Funds A:
MulSStAp 4.89
Virtus Funds I:
EmMktl 9.58 -.03
Waddell & Reed Adv:
AssetS p 9.37
CorelnvA 6.57
DivOppAp 15.39
DivOppCt 15.21
Wasatch:
SmCpGr 42.64 -.07
Wells Fargo Adv C:
AstAIICt 12.24
Wells Fargo Adv:
CmStklnv 20.88 -.04
Opptylnv 38.99 -.03
Wells Fargo Ad Ins:
UlStMulnc 4.82
Wells Fargo Admin:
Growth 41.79
Wells Fargo Instl:
UltSTMuA 4.83
Western Asset:
CrPIsBdF1 p11.59 +.02
CorePlusl 11.59 +.01
William Blair N:
GrowthN 12.21 -.01


On a quiet day, Apple




rules the stock market


Rates mixed in weekly Treasury auction


unchanged from last week.
Another $28 billion in six-
month bills was auctioned
at a discount rate of 0.140
percent, down from 0.145
percent last week.
The six-month rate was
the lowest since these bills
averaged 0.135 percent on
Aug. 6.
The discount rates reflect
that the bills sell for less
than face value. For a
$10,000 bill, the three-month
price was $9,997.34 while a


six-month bill sold for
$9,992.92. That would equal
an annualized rate of 0.106
percent for the three-month
bills and 0.142 percent for
the six-month bills.
Separately, the Federal
Reserve said Monday that
the average yield for one-
year Treasury bills, a popu-
lar index for making
changes in adjustable rate
mortgages, rose to 0.19 per-
cent last week from 0.18 per-
cent the previous week.


Business HIGHLIGHTS


While it's nice airlines aren't
charging you to rebook, the
time you have to take your trip
depends on your carrier.
Some airlines give passen-
gers nearly a year to fly again,
while others require them to be
on planes as soon as Friday.

Rich don't pay

enough taxes?

WASHINGTON -As the in-
come gap between rich and
poor widens, a majority of
Americans said the growing di-
vide is bad for the country and
believe that wealthy people are
paying too little in taxes, ac-
cording to a new survey.
The poll released Monday by


the Pew Research Center
points to a particular challenge
for Republican presidential can-
didate Mitt Romney, whose
party's policies are viewed by a
wide majority as favoring the
rich over the middle class and
poor.
The poll found many Ameri-
cans believe rich people to be
intelligent and hardworking but
also greedy and less honest
than the average American.
Nearly six in 10, or 58 per-
cent, said the rich don't pay
enough in taxes, while 26 per-
cent believe the rich pay their
fair share and 8 percent say
they pay too much.

From wire reports


I NEWYORKSTOCK EXCHANGE I


Name Last Chg
SPDRFncl 15.12 -.01
SP Inds 36.60 -.11
SPTech 30.60 +.03
SP UJl 36.70 +.08
StdPac 6.51 -.15
Standex 44.20 +1.59
StarwdHl 54.49 +.08
StateStr 41.10 -.34
StatilASA 25.31 +.15
Steris 34.27 -.06
SIIwtrM 10.34 -.32
StratHotels 6.05 +.03
Stryker 53.69 -.05
SturmRug 44.38 +.28
SubPpne 38.05 +.28
SunCmts 46.03 +.13
Suncor gs 31.69 -.05
SunriseSen 14.32 +.02
SunstnHtl 10.40 +.09
Suntedich .97 -.03
SunTrst 25.19 +.09
SupEnrgy 21.74 -.40
Supvalu 2.35
Synovus 2.01 +.01
Sysco 30.39 +.03
TCFFncI 10.79 +.10
TDAmeritr 16.57 -.18
TE Connect 35.14 +.11
TECO 17.53 -.08
TIM Part 19.12 -.57


TJXs 45.68
ThawSemi 14.38
TalismEg 14.16
Target 63.36
TataMotors 21.42
TeckResg 29.14
TelefBrasil 22.40
TelefEsp 12.70
TempurP 32.41
TenetHlth 5.24
Teradata 76.09
Teradyn 15.60
Terex 20.28
TerraNitro 215.28
Tesoro 39.27
TetraTech 6.81
TevaPhrm 40.40
Textron 26.44
Theragen 1.77
ThermoFis 56.64
ThomCrkg 2.58
3M Co 92.59
Tiffany 62.71
TWCable 89.87
TimeWarn 41.86
Timken 40.75
TitanMet 12.49
TollBros 32.28
TorchEngy 1.74
Torchmark 51.12
TorDBkg 81.61
Total SA 49.20


TotalSys 23.29
Transom 48.85
Travelers 65.18
Tredgar 15.75
TriConfi 16.07
TrinaSolar 4.77
TwoHrblnv 11.52
Tycolntf 56.78
Tyson 14.94
UBSAG 11.24
UDR 25.44
UIL Hold 35.54
UNS Engy 40.21
USAirv y 11.04
USEC .65
USG 20.50
UltraPtg 21.13
UndArmrs 55.55
UniFirst 64.58
UnilevNV 34.77
Unilever 35.91
UnionPac 123.65
UtdConf 19.02
UPSB 75.26
UtdRentals 31.94
USBancrp 33.19
US NGsrs 17.96
USOilFd 35.61
USSteel 20.61
UtdTech 80.56
UtdhlthGp 54.61
UnumGrp 19.11


Valassis 25.52 -.01
ValeSA 16.68 -.33
ValeSApf 16.38 -.27
ValeantPh 51.71 -.39
ValeroE 30.77 +1.53
VMyNBcp 9.65 +.15
VangTSM 72.24 -.01
VangREIT 66.46 +.20
VangDivAp 58.94 -.11
VangEmg 40.54 -.41
VangEAFE 32.97 +.04
VarianMed 59.16 -.42
Vectren 28.50 +.03
VeoliaEnv 10.81 +.14
VeriFone 34.49 +.49
VerizonCm 42.76 -.41
Visa 127.66 +1.00
Vishaylnt 9.60 -.23
VMware 92.32 +.11
Vornado 82.22 +.12
WGL Hold 40.06 +.29
WPXEnn 14.99 +.17
Wabash 6.60 -.02
WalMart 72.50 +.39
Walgrn 35.60 -.05
WalterEn 34.06 -1.43
WsteMInc 34.09 -.19
WatsnPh 82.65 -.67
Weathflnti 12.62 -.14


Associated Press


NEW YORK The
biggest story in the stock
market Monday was Apple,
but that wasn't saying much.
Stocks barely moved.
Trading was light, even by
the slumberous standards of
August. Investors those
who weren't on vacation -
killed time waiting for a
speech by Federal Reserve
Chairman Ben Bernanke
later this week.
In the meantime, there
wasn't much else to guide
them. Apple was one of the
only shreds of action in an
otherwise dull market.
The stock shot to an all-
time high of $680.87 and fin-
ished at $675.68, up $12.46,
or 1.9 percent Late Friday, a
jury found that Samsung
copied some of the features
of the iPhone and iPad, and
Samsung could be forced to
take products off the
shelves.
Apple's move wasn't the
biggest on the stock market
Monday. Best Buy, Hertz,
Dollar Thrifty and other
companies all moved by big-
ger percentages.
But the Nasdaq compos-
ite index and Standard &


than 13 percent of the Nas-
Market watch daq composite, and helped
Aug. 27,2012 the index grasp a slight gain,

DowJones 3330 rising 3.4 points to 3,073.19.
industrials It makes up 5 percent of the
13,124.67 Standard & Poor's 500

Nasdaq +3.40 index, which finished down
composite 3,073.19 0.69 point to 1,410.44.
The Dow Jones industrial
Standard & -0.69 average, which does not in-
Poor's 500 1,410.44 elude Apple, fell 33.30
points to 13,124.67.
Russell +1.21 Apple is the biggest com-
2000 810.40 pany by stock market value

in American history, worth
NYSE diary $633 billion as of Monday.
Advanced: 1,432 That's more than 100 times

Declined: 1,571 the value of Best Buy or
Unchanged: 118 Hertz, and about 260 times
as much as Dollar Thrifty.
Volume: 2.4 b Overall trading was sub-

Nasdaq diary dued just 2.4 billion
Advanced: 1,225 shares. The only quieter day
this year was July 3, a Tues-
Declined: 1,227 day that fell before a mid-

Unchanged: 127 week Fourth of July
"The market is kind of on
AP hold until Jackson Hole,"

said Randall Warren, chief
Poor's 500 index are investment officer of War-
weighted by stock market ren Financial Service in
value, so the biggest compa- Exton, Pa., referring to the
nies are the most important. Wyoming resort town where
A small change in Apple can Bernanke will speak "Prob-
influence the market more ably Apple is the only thing
than big swings by smaller that's moving the market
companies, today It's stunning how big
Apple makes up more they are."


Associated Press


WASHINGTON Inter-
est rates on short-term
Treasury bills were mixed
in Monday's auction with
rates on six-month bills dip-
ping to the lowest level
since early August and rates
on three-month bills un-
changed.
The Treasury Depart-
ment auctioned $32 billion
in three-month bills at a dis-
count rate of 0.105 percent,


HP, Dell: PC makers

in need of reboot

SAN FRANCISCO -
Hewlett-Packard Co. used to
be known as a place where in-
novative thinkers flocked to
work on great ideas that
opened new frontiers in tech-
nology. These days, HP is look-
ing behind the times.
Coming off a five-year stretch
of miscalculations, HP is in
such desperate need of a re-
boot that many investors have
written off its chances of a
comeback.
Consider this: Since Apple
Inc. shifted the direction of
computing with the release of
the iPhone in June 2007, HP's
market value has plunged by
60 percent to $35 billion. Dur-
ing that time, HP has spent
more than $40 billion on
dozens of acquisitions that
have largely turned out to be
duds.
Like HP, Dell missed the
trends that have turned selling
PCs into one of technology's
least profitable and slowest
growing niches. As a result,
Dell's market value has also
plummeted by 60 percent, to
about $20 billion, since the
iPhone's release.

Airlines differ on

Isaac rebooking

NEW YORK- When hurri-
canes, blizzards or other se-
vere weather disrupt flights,
some airlines are more accom-
modating than others in letting
passengers rebook.
Tropical Storm Isaac is
sweeping into the Gulf of Mex-
ico and all the airlines with
flights to and from the region
this week are waiving their nor-
mal fees for passengers to re-
book trips. So-called change
fees can be as high as $150 on
a domestic trip.


INCLUDING CHILDREN'S

CLEANING, FILLINGS

AND SEALANTS



5445 Commercial Way, Spring Hill

0 352-596-9900

* www.akeldental.com
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WeinRIt 28.20
WellPoint 58.16
WellsFargo 34.02
WestarEn 29.30
WAstEMkt 15.61
WstAMgdHi 6.69
WAstlnfOpp 13.22
WstnRefin 26.82
WstnUnion 17.38
WesflkChm 68.95
Weyerhsr 24.60
Whrlpl 74.04
WhitngPet 44.52
WmsCos 32.46
WmsPtrs 51.58
WmsSon 41.85
Winnbgo 11.21
WiscEngy 38.40
WT India 16.90
Worthgtn 21.03
Wyndham 51.69
XL Grp 23.20
XcelEngy 27.97
Xerox 7.30
Yamanag 16.56
Yelpn 19.11
YoukuTud 17.71
YumBrnds 63.92







Page A8 TUESDAY, AUGUST 28, 2012



PINION


"Everything comes ifa man will only wait."
Benjamin Disraeli, 1847


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE
EDITORIAL BOARD
Gerry Mulligan................. .................. publisher
Charlie Brennan ................... .................. editor
Mike Arnold ................. .................. HR director
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

MAKE A DIFFERENCE





Sign up for




shoreline




cleanup
Here's a super idea: waterfronts and guarding our
spend a few Saturday water quality is critically im-
morning hours out- portant. Our event is part of the
doors with International
friends, chatting S h o rel i n e
and getting a little THE ISSUE: Cleanup spon-
exercise while ac- scored by Ocean
complishing good Citrus County s Conservancy that
things for our annual cleanup of was instituted 26
county waterways and years ago; we've
Save the date: shores, been doing it for
Saturday, Sept. 15, 23 of those years.
is the 23rd annual OUR OPINION: Citrus County gets
A d o p t A Volunteers needed. it, now more than
Shore/Coastal ever. In these days
Cleanup, led by of focused eco-
Citrus 20/20's Save Our Waters nomic development efforts,
Week committee in partner- ecotourism is a top contender,
ship with county and to keep it vi-
government. Every able we need pris-
year on the third C WHAT: Citrus tine waters.
Saturday of Sep- County's annual The county's
tember vol r IAdopt-a-Shore/ ri
member, volunteers Coastal Cleanup. Aquatics Services
remove debris group offers a
from shorelines, U WHEN: From sunrise strong partnership
waterways and to 11:30 a.m. for the coastal
beaches of our Saturday, Sept. 15. cleanup; other
lakes, rivers and 0 WHO: Groups of two county support in-
ponds. or more-- adopt a eludes collection
Those who have portion of a of the mountains
participated be- shoreline, waterway of debris that vol-
fore know it's like or the Gulf. unteers gather,
a very ugly treas- 0 REGISTRATION: and delivery to the
ure-hunt; the most Deadline Sept. 10; landfill, where
astonishing trash mandatory safety fees are waived
ends up in our wa- meeting at 7 p.m. for the trash.
terways. Last year, Sept. 12. The real heroes
600 volunteers col- 0 INFORMATION: are the volunteers
elected nearly 3 Eastside coordinator who do the collect-
tons of debris from Greg Schmukal, 352- ing. Register your
our waters that in- 860-2762 or bass team right away -
cluded 500 differ- catchers@embarq the deadline is
eluded 500 differ- mail.com. Westside the deadline is
ent types of items, coordinator Lace Monday, Sept. 10.
The top three Blue-McLean, 352- Pick up supplies
were cigarette 201-0149 or info. at the mandatory
butts, plastic bags citrus2020@gmail. meeting on
and bottles, and com. Citrus County Wednesday, Sept.
food wrappers and Aquatics Services, 12, then get out
containers. There 352-527-7620 and enjoy doing a
were also tires, ON THE WEB: good deed on Sat-
furniture, appli- Citrus2020.org urday, Sept. 15.
ances, diapers Volunteer appre-
you name it. ciation luncheons


Citrus County recognized
early on that preserving our


Friendly, but hot
I've noticed signs on the rails to
trail bulletin boards lately that call
the trail the friendliest
trail in the country, and I
agree. The people on our
trail are the friendliest
and most courteous
around. The only thing I'd
change about the trail is
mowing less certainly
no more than 3 feet from A
the pavement to let CAL
more trees grow and 563
shade the trail. Because 563-
it's a friendly trail, but it
sure is hot.
Convention funding
If they took that money that they
spent at these conventions and put
it on the national debt, it would be
paid for before you know it.
School supplies first
How nice, the seventh-graders
at Citrus Springs Middle School
are receiving iPads. Our church
and others participate in Bless-
ings in a Backpack for children
who do not have enough to eat
and we collect school supplies so


will follow on both sides of the
county.


that children have the material
they need to attend school. We as
taxpayers have nothing to say
about the big money the
|ND school is spending on
JND frivolous devices. How
r about supplying the stu-
dents with pads, pencils
and food?
Editor's note: A grant, not
f'aenvr mnniV naid fnor


L pJdYU, y ,, ,Uy, p'M t
the iPads at Citrus Springs
Middle School.
Safety beeps
-0579 This is in response to
the complaint about the
garbage trucks bothering these
people by going beep, beep,
beep in the morning at 4:30.
Somebody needs to tell that lady
or gentleman that maybe it's a
good idea those trucks should
turn their beep-beeps off and
then, you know, one day back
right into their house. They need
to wake up and smell the roses.
Those beep-beeps are for safety.
And just once a week waking up
with beep-beeps in the morning?
For crying out loud. Don't they
have anything better to think
about?


Does Ryan care about Bill of Rights?


A s a pro-lifer, I do agree with
Republican vice presiden-
L ial candidate Paul Ryan's
belief "that life begins at concep-
tion, and it is for that reason that
I feel we need to protect that life
as we would protect other chil-
dren" ("No Retreat in Defense of
Life," Paul Ryan, The
(Racine, Wis.) Journal
Times, Feb. 4, 2009).
And I would be im-
pressed with another
Ryan statement except
that it has a large hole
in it:
"The nucleus of our
society, of our econ-
omy? It's not govern-
ment It's us. It's we the Nat H
people. It's the individ- OTH
ual" ("Tea Party Hopes VOl
to Gain Large Stage in
Election With Rom-
ney's Pick," Michael D. Shear,
The New York Times, Aug. 13).
Sounds like James Madison,
who introduced the Bill of Rights
to our first Congress.
However, having researched
the huge media coverage of Mitt
Romney choosing Paul Ryan to
be his vice president, I have
found no substantive evidence
that Ryan is at all actively con-
cerned or cares about pro-
tecting the individual personal
constitutional liberties of We the
People, included in the Bill of
Rights, which had to be added to
the Constitution for it to function.
For example, in Congress,
Ryan supported the Patriot Act
"and later voted to preserve fed-
eral authorities' ability under
that law to see library records in
their investigations" (of terror-
ism) ("Ryan's voting record shows
conservatism tinged with maver-
ick streak," Stephen Dinan, The
Washington Times, Aug. 11).
Imagine our Founders' reac-
tions to the government testing
their loyalty according to the
books they read.
And Ryan "has supported a ban
on flag burning" ("As Ryan Looks
to Focus on Economy, Spotlight
Shines on His Other Views,"
Robert Pear, The New York
Times, Aug. 12).
That reminded me of a tumul-
tuous national debate when, in
1989, the Supreme Court decided
a flag burning case, Texas v John-
son, by a 5-4 majority
Writing for the majority, Justice
William Brennan decided that
"Johnson's burning of the flag
constituted expressive conduct,
permitting him to invoke the
First Amendment"
Joining the majority was the


BIOLOGY
CLASS with
PROFESSOR
TOPPIAKINI,,


renowned conservative original-
ist Antonin Scalia, who recently
reiterated his opinion in an in-
terview on CNN's "Piers Morgan
Tonight":
"We have a First Amendment,
which says that the right of free
speech shall not be abridged. And
it is addressed, in par-
ticular, to speech criti-
cal of the government
I mean, that was the
main kind of speech
(in this case) that
tyrants would seek to
suppress. Burning the
flag is a form of
expression."
I sure would like to
entoff see an in-depth debate
IER between Ryan and
CES Scalia on the First
Amendment. Maybe
CBS' "60 Minutes"
could set it up.
Also, Ryan voted for the final
passage of one of the very worst
presidential assaults on our core
protections of due process and
the presumption of innocence -
the National Defense Authoriza-
tion Act (NDAA) for Fiscal Year
2012. Signed into law by Presi-
dent Barack Obama with strong
support by a majority of Con-
gress, the NDAA gives the presi-
dent the power to indefinitely
imprison American citizens,
without trial, by the military for
vaguely implied "association"
with terrorists.
Furthermore, a recent New
York Times story details Ryan's
close ties to Charles and David
Koch, billionaire brothers and
political donors ("Ryan Has Kept
Close Ties to Wealthy Donors on
the Right," Nicholas Confessore,
Aug. 13).
That brings me to a personal
involvement in this story I am a
senior fellow at the Cato Institute
in Washington, D.C., a firmly in-
dependent think tank that is truly,
insistently libertarian in protect-
ing the individual constitutional
liberties of We the People. This
year, the Koch brothers who
had been involved in the forma-
tion of Cato, but have changed
their intentions tried very hard
to take control of Cato and turn it
into part of their political
machine.
My colleagues at Cato let the
nation know in detail about the
great distance separating the val-
ues and purposes of the Koch
brothers from ours at Cato, which
circulates my column weekly Be-
cause much of the media also il-
luminated that distance between
Cato and the Koch brothers, their


reputation was sullied and the
Kochs retreated. So Cato remains
a guardian of this republic's self-
governing personal constitu-
tional freedoms.
Meanwhile, so-called individu-
alist Ryan as reported by Con-
fessore in the Times "is one of
the very few elected officials who
have attended the Kochs' bian-
nual conferences ... (of) wealthy
donors."
Ryan is obviously welcome
there.
But this column questioning
Ryan's ties to the Bill of Rights is
in no way intended to help keep
the incumbent in office. As I have
often reported, Obama has been
rampantly in contempt of the
Constitution more often than any
previous chief executive.
In November, mine will be a
write-in presidential vote for Re-
publican Sen. Rand Paul of Ken-
tucky, who opposed extensions of
the Patriot Act, because, as The
Associated Press and Huffington
Post reported, the law "tramples
on individual liberties" ("Patriot
Act Extension Passes Senate,
Rand Paul Amendments Fail,"
AP/The Huffington Post, May 26,
2011).
Here is part of the essence of
Rand Paul: "Not only do I like the
Second Amendment, I like the
Fourth Amendment" ("Sen. Paul
says no to domestic drones," se-
curity.blogs.cnn.com, June 12).
At 49, Paul could be a long shot
for the White House so long as we
still have a working Constitution.
On this year's ticket, Romney,
who enabled Ryan to vault into
national attention, has a record
about as empty as his protegd's
on the Bill of Rights and says
nothing of the Fourth Amend-
ment being on life support.
A final Ryan pledge: "What I
see myself doing is engaging in a
defense of the ideas that built this
country" ("Paul Ryan's Irish
Clan," Maggie Gallagher, The
New York Post, Aug. 16).
Mr Ryan, if you'll look at James
Madison's notes on the 1787 Con-
stitutional Convention, you'll find
you missed the debates on the in-
dispensable ideas that did build
this country ideas that you do
not mention.

Nat Hentoff is a nationally
renowned authority on the First
Amendment and the Bill of
Rights. He is a member of the
Reporters Committee for
Freedom of the Press, and the
Cato Institute, where he is a
senior fellow


ALSO, W A \NOMAM
19 Ll1GMATLY
KEAIM, "GR P
MPG A MJfY NOT
TO BRUISE
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..


// ~.


_ LETTERS to the Editor


Proud gentleman
Neville Anderson, a retired U.
S. Marine, has recently written
in the Chronicle of his love and
respect for our country
When 911 happened, as presi-
dent of the Sugarmill Woods
Democratic Club, I had a meet-
ing at the Country Club. We were
expecting a large group of peo-
ple and I wanted to have the flag
shown by a member of the
military
Both Democrats and Republi-
cans attended, for it was a very
special day We all prayed for
President Bush and for our
country
One of the gentlemen who
came forward to proudly show
the flag was Neville Anderson. I


was very glad that he was there
for us. He now assures us that
the president of the United
States, whatever his name, is
still and always will be his Com-
mander-in-Chief.
Semper Fi, my friend, and
thank you.
Ruth J. Anderson
Homosassa

Abortion
Rape, in any form, has become
an issue in this election. Rom-
ney is against any form of abor-
tion, now Ryan espouses the
same.
At what cost ladies?
John K. Pepper
Homosassa


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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Prosecutor: Murder case uncovers terror plot


Associated Press
LUDOWICI, Ga. Four Army
soldiers based in southeast Geor-
gia killed a former comrade and
his girlfriend to protect an anar-
chist militia group they formed
that stockpiled assault weapons
and plotted a range of anti-gov-
ernment attacks, prosecutors told
a judge Monday
Prosecutors in rural Long
County, near the sprawling Army
post Fort Stewart, said the militia
group composed of active duty
and former U.S. military members
spent at least $87,000 buying guns
and bomb components and was
serious enough to kill two people
- former soldier Michael Roark
and his 17-year-old girlfriend,
Tiffany York by shooting them
in the woods last December in
order to keep its plans secret.
"This domestic terrorist organi-
zation did not simply plan and
talk," prosecutor Isabel Pauley
told a Superior Court judge.
"Prior to the murders in this case,
the group took action. Evidence
shows the group possessed the
knowledge, means and motive to
carry out their plans."
One of the Fort Stewart soldiers
charged in the case, Army Pfc.
Michael Burnett, also gave testi-
mony that backed up many of the
assertions made by prosecutors.
The 26-year-old soldier pleaded
guilty Monday to manslaughter, il-
legal gang activity and other
charges. He made a deal to cooper-


Associated Press
U.S. Army Sgt. Anthony Peden, 25, left, and Pvt. Isaac Aguigui, 19, are led away in handcuffs after appearing
before a magistrate judge in December at the Long County Sheriff's Office in Ludowici, Ga. Prosecutors said
a murder case against four soldiers in Georgia has revealed they formed an anarchist militia within the U.S.
military with plans to overthrow the federal government.


ate with prosecutors in their case
against the three other soldiers.
Prosecutors said the group
called itself EE.A.R., short for For-
ever Enduring Always Ready
Pauley said authorities don't know


how many members the militia
had.
Burnett, 26, said he knew the
group's leaders from serving with
them at Fort Stewart. He agreed to
testify against fellow soldiers Pvt


Isaac Aguigui, identified by pros-
ecutors as the militia's founder
and leader, Sgt. Anthony Peden
and Pvt. Christopher Salmon.
All are charged by state author-
ities with malice murder, felony


murder, criminal gang activity, ag-
gravated assault and using a
firearm while committing a felony
A hearing for the three soldiers
was scheduled Thursday
Prosecutors say Roark, 19,
served with the four defendants in
the 4th Brigade Combat Team of
the Army's 3rd Infantry Division
and became involved with the
militia. Pauley said the group be-
lieved it had been betrayed by
Roark, who left the Army two days
before he was killed, and decided
the ex-soldier and his girlfriend
needed to be silenced.
Burnett testified that on the
night of Dec. 4, he and the three
other soldiers lured Roark and
York to some woods a short dis-
tance from the Army post under
the guise that they were going tar-
get shooting. He said Peden shot
Roark's girlfriend in the head
while she was trying to get out of
her car. Salmon, he said, made
Roark get on his knees and shot
him twice in the head. Burnett
said Aguigui ordered the killings.
'"A loose end is the way Isaac put
it," Burnett said.
Aguigui's attorney, Daveniya
Fisher, did not immediately re-
turn a phone call from The Asso-
ciated Press. Attorneys for Peden
and Salmon both declined to com-
ment Monday
Also charged in the killings is
Salmon's wife, Heather Salmon.
Her attorney, Charles Nester, did
not immediately return a call
seeking comment.


Gas prices rise as

refineries shut for Isaac


Associated Press
NEW YORK Pump
prices are heading higher as
Tropical Storm Isaac forces
several major refineries
along the Gulf Coast to halt
production in preparation
for high winds and heavy
rains.
Fear of reduced gasoline
supplies sent wholesale
gasoline prices up 7.7 cents,
or 2.4 percent, to $3.155 per
gallon Monday The average
retail price for a gallon of
gasoline in the U.S. rose to
$3.75 on Monday, and it
could pass $3.80 by Labor
Day weekend, says Tom
Kloza, chief oil analyst at
the Oil Price Information
Service.
Oil fell Monday because
Gulf Coast refineries won't
be using as much in the next
few days and damage to key
oil and gas operations in the
Gulf of Mexico seemed less
likely as the storm's winds
aren't expected to be as
strong as some had feared.
Refineries should also es-
cape damage. But refinery
owners often shut down op-
erations in advance of a
storm. These facilities con-
sume enormous amounts of
electric power and generate
steam to cook crude oil into
gasoline, diesel, jet fuel and
heating oil. If a refinery
loses power suddenly, oper-


ators can't properly clear
the partially cooked oil out
of pipes, and re-starting the
refinery can take several
days or even weeks.
If refineries instead con-
duct what is known as an or-
derly shutdown, they can
re-start as soon as the power
supply is assured again. The
Gulf refineries will likely
stay offline for about three
days.
About 1 million barrels
per day of refining capacity
is expected to be shut down,
roughly half of the refining
capacity in the potential
path of the storm. The U.S.
consumes about 19 million
barrels of oil products per
day
Phillips 66 is closing its
247,000-barrel per day refin-
ery in Belle Chasse, La.
Marathon Petroleum Corp.
said it will operate its
Garyville, La., refinery,
which has the capacity to re-
fine 490,000 barrels of oil
per day, at reduced rates.
Chevron Corp. is keeping its
330,000-barrel per day
Pascagoula, Miss., plant
running as of Monday
afternoon.
The National Hurricane
Center now predicts Isaac
will grow to a Category 1
hurricane instead of a Cate-
gory 2. A Category 1 hurri-
cane has winds ranging
from 74 mph to 95 mph.


Teen pot use linked to later IQ decline


Associated Press
NEW YORK-Teens who
routinely smoke marijuana
risk a long-term drop in their
IQ, a new study suggests.
The researchers didn't
find the same IQ dip for
people who became fre-
quent users of pot after 18.
Although experts said the
new findings are not defin-
itive, they do fit in with ear-
lier signs that the drug is
especially harmful to the
developing brain.
"Parents should under-
stand that their adolescents
are particularly vulnera-
ble,"' said lead researcher
Madeline Meier of Duke
University.
Study participants from
New Zealand were tested
for IQ at age 13, likely be-


fore any significant mari-
juana use, and again at age
38. The mental decline be-
tween those two ages was
seen only in those who
started regularly smoking
pot before age 18.
Richie Poulton, a study
co-author and professor at
the University of Otago in
New Zealand, said the mes-
sage of the research is to
stay away from marijuana
until adulthood if possible.
"For some it's a legal issue,"
he said, "but for me it's a
health issue."
Pot is the most popular il-
legal drug in the world,
with somewhere between
119 million and 224 million
users between the ages of
15 and 64 as of 2010, the
United Nations reported.
Within the United States, 23


percent of high school stu-
dents said they'd recently
smoked marijuana, making
it more popular than ciga-
rettes, the federal govern-
ment reported in June.
Young people "don't think
it's risky," said Staci Gruber,
a researcher at the Har-
vard-affiliated MacLean
Hospital in Belmont, Mass.
Gruber, who didn't partici-
pate in the new work, said
the idea that marijuana
harms the adolescent brain
is "something we believe is
very likely," and the new
finding of IQ declines war-
rants further investigation.
Experts said the new re-
search is an advance be-
cause its methods avoid
criticisms of some earlier
work, which generally did
not measure mental per-


formance before marijuana
use began.
"I think this is the clean-
est study I've ever read"
that looks for long-term
harm from marijuana use,
said Dr Nora Volkow, direc-
tor of the National Institute
on Drug Abuse, which
helped fund the research.
Ken Winters, a psychiatry
professor at the University of
Minnesota and senior scien-
tist at the Treatment Re-
search Institute in
Philadelphia, said the new
findings aren't definitive, but
they underscore the impor-
tance of studying how mari-
juana may harm youths.
Meier and colleagues re-
ported their work online
Monday in the Proceedings
of the National Academy of
Sciences.


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TUESDAY, AUGUST 28, 2012 A9












NATION


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WORLD


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


NationBRIEFInsurgents behead 17 Afghans at party

Investigation


Associated Press
A P-51 Mustang airplane
crashes into the edge of
the grandstands Sept. 16,
2011, at the Reno Air show
in Reno, Nev., leaving 11
people dead and 70
seriously injured.
Trim tab failure
cause of crash
LAS VEGAS A plane
that crashed into spectators
at an air race in Reno last
year bore modifications that
weakened its structure and
showed evidence that it was
flown beyond its limits, inves-
tigators said Monday.
The National Transporta-
tion Safety Board deemed the
failure of a tail structure to be
the probable cause of the
crash of the souped-up World
War II-era P-51 Mustang
fighter that killed pilot Jimmy
Leeward and 10 people on
the ground at last year's Na-
tional Championship Air
Races in Reno and injured
more than 70.
Leeward also was blamed
for failing to fully document
and test extensive modifica-
tions to the aircraft before the
September 2011 crash.
Board member Robert
Sumwalt said: "If you want to
go out and fly fast and try to
win, that's one thing."

World BRIEFS

Strike


Associated Press
A Hindu holy man carrying
incense walks through a
deserted market Monday
during a 12-hour strike
called by radical Hindu
group Bajrang Dal in
Gauhati, Assam state,
India. The strike was to
protest the recent ethnic
violence in the state that
killed at least 80 people
and displaced 400,000.

Fire spreads at
refinery, 41 dead
PUNTO FIJO, Venezuela
-Afire at a Venezuelan re-
finery spread to a third fuel
tank on Monday nearly three
days after a powerful explo-
sion that killed 41 people and
ignited the blaze, Vice Presi-
dent Elias Jaua said.
Jaua said in a message on
Twitter a third tank had just
ignited at the Amuay refinery.
The refinery has been in
flames since Saturday, and
officials had previously said
they hoped to blaze to keep
diminishing until it could be
extinguished.
Falcon state Gov. Stella
Lugo told the Venezuelan radio
station Union Radio the death
toll had risen to 48, but later
said the correct number was
41 and that some victims'
names had been mistakenly
included twice on a list.
About 150 people were in-
jured in the disaster, 33 of
whom remain in hospitals,
Prosecutor General Luisa
Ortega said at a news con-
ference at the refinery com-
plex. "We still don't have
facts to determine the
causes of the accident," she
said.
Criticisms of the govern-
ment's response have
emerged from local residents
as well as oil experts.
-From wire reports


Associated Press
KABUL, Afghanistan In-
surgents beheaded 17 people
at a party in a Taliban-con-
trolled area, and an Afghan
soldier killed two U.S. troops,
bringing the two-day death
toll Monday to about 30.
Near-daily attacks by mili-
tants and increasingly fre-
quent deadly violence
against NATO troops by their
Afghan allies highlight an
embarrassing failure of
Western policy: After nearly
12 years of military interven-
tion, the country is not paci-
fied. Once the United States
and other countries pull out
their troops, chaos seems al-
most certain to return and
Taliban domination in large


parts of the country is hardly
implausible.
The beheadings occurred
in southern Helmand, the
same province where more
than 100 insurgents attacked
an Afghan army checkpoint
and killed 10 soldiers.
Helmand was the center-
piece of President Barack
Obama's surge, when he or-
dered 33,000 additional U.S
troops to Afghanistan to
help the military with a
counterinsurgency plan.
That plan hoped to turn the
tide in Helmand and neigh-
boring Kandahar and estab-
lish the governmental
institutions that would
allow the Afghan govern-
ment to take control of the
Taliban heartland.


Two years later, however,
Helmand is still so lawless
that Afghan government offi-
cials couldn't even go to the
Taliban-controlled town
where the beheadings were
reported. Many Afghans in
the south, the Taliban's birth-
place and the home of the
country's Pashtun speaking
population, are leery of a gov-
ernment that many consider
to be corrupt and ineffective.
The problem is com-
pounded by a rapid reduc-
tion in American and
international aid, which fu-
eled most of the growth in the
south in recent years.
Afghanistan, one of the
world's 10 poorest countries,
has received nearly $60 bil-
lion in civilian aid since 2002.


Associated Press
Afghan men listen to speeches Aug. 27, 2011, as Afghan and
U.S. soldiers stand guard, background, in Washer district,
Helmand province, south of Kabul, Afghanistan. Helmand was
the centerpiece of President Barack Obama's surge, when he
ordered 33,000 additional U.S. troops to Afghanistan to help
the military with a counterinsurgency plan.


K ra leac


]


ai- -
-1- a' -
r G ..- -. -_-.-.-


Associated Press
A man pushes his bicycle through flood waters near the Superdome in New Orleans Aug. 31, 2005, after Hurri-
cane Katrina left much of the city under water.

Isaac brings back painful memories of hurricane


Associated Press
NEW ORLEANS As she
loaded supplies into her car to pre-
pare for Isaac, Linda Grandison's
mind rewound to the nightmare of
Katrina: Back in 2005, she had to
flee her family's flooded home and
waited on a bridge for more than
three days before being rescued by
helicopter.
Though Isaac is far less powerful
than the historic hurricane that
crippled New Orleans, the system
was on an eerily similar path and
forecast to make landfall on the
seventh anniversary of Katrina,
raising familiar fears and old anxi-
eties in a city still recovering from a
near-mortal blow seven years ago.
This time, Grandison is not taking
any chances. She will stay with her
mother in the New Orleans suburb
of Gretna, which did not flood in
Katrina. The house has a generator
to keep the refrigerator running if
power goes out, and she has enough
charcoal to grill out for days.
"You can't predict God's work This
is nerve-wracking," she said. "I hate
leaving my house, worrying if it's


going to flood or get looted. But I'm
not going to stay in the city again."
If Isaac comes ashore here, it
will find a different city than the
one blasted by Katrina. This New
Orleans has a bigger, better levee
system and other improvements
designed to endure all but the most
destructive storms. Many neigh-
borhoods have rebuilt. Some re-
main desolate, filled with empty,
dilapidated homes.
The Army Corps of Engineers
was given about $14 billion to im-
prove flood defenses, and most of
the work has been completed. Ex-
perts say the city can handle a
storm comparable to a Category 3
hurricane. Isaac is expected to
come ashore as early as Tuesday
night as a Category 1 storm, strik-
ing anywhere from west of New Or-
leans to the Florida Panhandle.
Mayor Mitch Landrieu said he
understood residents' worries, but
tried to reassure them that the city
was prepared.
But people in this city aren't eas-
ily soothed because they've never
forgotten the images of families
stranded at the decrepit Louisiana


Superdome, people begging for
help at the convention center and
President Bush's back-slapping
congratulatory remarks to then-
FEMA Director Michael Brown.
Shawanda Harris lost everything
she owned when her ground-floor
apartment in low-lying eastern New
Orleans was flooded during Katrina.
She was on the phone with family
and friends Monday as she waited
for the latest update on Isaac from
the mayor. The neighborhood was
packing up and leaving.
Harris planned to caravan out of
the city with relatives and head in-
land to another family house out-
side New Orleans.
"People ain't taking chances
now," she said, keeping an eye on a
television that was swarmed with
the radar images of Isaac looming
over the Gulf of Mexico.
Harris said the preparations
were bringing back a lot of unease
and heartache reminiscent of 2005.
"It was scary My whole family
was separated. They couldn't find
me. The Red Cross had called and
told my mom that they found me
dead," she recalled.


Police commissioner defends force in NYC


Associated Press


NEW YORK The po-
lice shooting near the Em-
pire State Building last
week is a testament to how
quickly officers can fire off
16 rounds to take down an
armed suspect.
But the nine wounded by-
standers attest to another
truth: Officers often miss.
Police Commissioner
Raymond Kelly reiterated
Monday that officials believe
that two patrolmen followed
proper police protocol once
Jeffrey Johnson pulled a pis-
tol on them moments after
he ambushed a former co-
worker an assessment
supported by experts on po-
lice policy and training.


"When you're told that
someone just killed some-
one around the comer, and
five seconds later that per-
son identified as the
shooter points the gun at
you... it was the appropriate
action to take," Kelly said at
an unrelated press event in
midtown Manhattan.
Dramatic security video
of the Friday morning con-
frontation shows Johnson
pointing the weapon at the
officers, other pedestrians
scattering and the two offi-
cers firing one from very
close range, the other while
retreating.
The police volley instantly
killed Johnson, who never
returned fire. Stray bullets,
ricochets and fragments


caused non-life-threatening
gunshot and graze wounds
to nine civilians. Two re-
mained hospitalized Mon-
day in stable condition.
Kelly called it "unfortu-
nate" that innocent people
were hurt. But, he added,
"Thank God, everybody is
going to be all right."
Still, the bloodshed was
another reminder of the pub-
lic safety challenges that first
emerged in the mid-1990s,
when the police department
abandoned bulky .38-caliber
revolvers and armed officers
with rapid-fire, 15-shot semi-
automatics. At the time, the
department claimed it
needed the more modern
weapons because criminals
outgunned officers.


Associated Press
Officials move the body of
Jeffrey Johnson, who was
killed by police Friday after
he fatally shot an executive
at his former company
outside the Empire State
Building in New York.


Sectarian


divide


turns to


fear and


flight

Associated Press
BEIRUT Abu Qais, a
Sunni Muslim in Syria's
capital Damascus, says six
members of his extended
family have been killed by
gunmen who belong to the
minority Alawite sect of
President Bashar Assad.
The gunmen who grabbed
one of his distant cousins
called up his family while
they were torturing him "so
they could hear his
screams," said Abu Qais, an
anti-Assad activist who
spoke on condition his full
name not be used for fear of
reprisals.
Sectarian slaying be-
tween Syria's Sunni majority
and the Alawite minority
have been a brutal reality of
Syria's 17-month-old conflict,
and they have only acceler-
ated as the country falls into
outright civil war. Sunnis
have largely backed the up-
rising against Assad's rule,
while the Alawites mem-
bers of an offshoot of Shiism
- have firmly stood behind
the regime, where they fill
the leadership ranks.
And as tit-for-tat killings
have swelled, so has the seg-
regation of the two commu-
nities as they flee each
other. In Damascus and
other cities, Sunnis and
Alawites avoid venturing
into each other's neighbor-
hoods for fear of being
snatched. Some Alawite dis-
tricts in the capital are now
ringed with checkpoints
manned not only by security
forces but also residents
who have taken up arms to
protect their homes.
Those in mixed neighbor-
hoods flee their homes to
move into safer enclaves
dominated by their commu-
nity whether in the same
city or in another part of the
country
"Mutual threats in Dam-
ascus have succeeded in
triggering migration," said
Fateh Jamous, an Alawite
activist from Latakia, the
Mediterranean coastal city
where many Alawites have
fled. Latakia itself has so far
represented a sort of tense
neutral ground its popu-
lation is about half Sunni,
half Alawite. "That created
a sort of balance of terror So
far, it has been generally
peaceful," he said by tele-
phone from Latakia.
The flight raises the grim
possibility that Syria could go
down the path of neighboring
Iraq. There, violence in 2006
and 2007 effectively turned
into a sort of sectarian cleans-
ing, as Shiite and Sunni mili-
tias and insurgents targeted
members of the rival commu-
nity, killing thousands and
sending hundreds of thou-
sands fleeing their homes. To
this day, Baghdad remains
largely divided between
wholly Shiite and wholly
Sunni districts with few
mixed areas remaining.












SPORTS


* Cano cranks
two home runs
as Yankees look
to keep lead in
AL East./B2


* Baseball/B2
* Scoreboard/B4
* Entertainment/B4

* The Citrus County
Speedway was closed
Saturday. Coverage will
resume next week.


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Murray overcomes jitters to win at U.S. Open


Cowboys' Bryant
gets personal set
of strict guidelines
IRVING, Texas Dallas
Cowboys coach Jason
Garrett said Monday the
team has a set of guidelines
in place for Dez Bryant to
hold the talented young re-
ceiver accountable.
Garrett didn't go into
specifics or describe poten-
tial discipline for not abid-
ing by the rules. He said
the Cowboys want to sup-
port Bryant and his family.
According to numerous
reports, Bryant will attend
weekly counseling sessions,
have a security team and
not be allowed to consume
alcohol or attend strip clubs.
Bryant was arrested in
July for allegedly assault-
ing his mother, who has
since said she doesn't
want authorities to pursue
charges against him.
There is also still the
chance of discipline from the
NFL. Garrett said he didn't
know the status of that.
Bryant is going into his
third season with the Cow-
boys, who got him with the
24th overall draft pick.
Red Sox DH Ortiz
goes back on DL
BOSTON David Ortiz
doesn't want his season -
and possibly his Red Sox
career to end on the dis-
abled list.
The Red Sox placed
Ortiz back on the 15-day
disabled list Monday due to
lingering problems with a
strained right Achilles, but
the DH said he hopes to
play again this season.
The 36-year old Ortiz
said he'll have an injection in
the next day or so and hopes
to return in September. He
will become a free agent at
the end of the season.
Ortiz, who at times this
season has expressed dis-
appointment of not having
a multiyear deal, said he'd
like to come back in 2013.
Once called "the great-
est clutch hitter in Red Sox
history" by the club's own-
ership, Ortiz is in his 10th
season with the team.
Ortiz, who suffered the
injury in mid-July, returned
for Friday's win over Kansas
City, getting two hits and two
RBIs, but has not played
since due to discomfort.
He's hitting .318 with 23
homers and 60 RBIs.
Officials on lookout
for 'boosting'
at Paralympics
LONDON Para-
lympics officials, in addition
to testing for banned drugs,
will be looking for a prac-
tice called "boosting" where
wheelchair athletes use
painful stimuli to cause a
rise in blood pressure that
enhances performance.
In able-bodied athletes,
intense physical exercise
raises the heart rate and
blood pressure. Athletes with
a severe spinal cord injury
don't get that natural boost.
To get a rapid rise in blood
pressure, wheelchair-
bound athletes may resort
to another solution: inducing
a state called autonomic
dysreflexia. That is a reflex
that occurs when the lower
part of their body is exposed
to painful stimuli, such as
filling the bladder to capac-
ity, using tight leg straps, or
sitting on a sharp object.
This elevated blood
pressure can cause a heart
attack or stroke but
since the athletes can't feel
it, some think the risk is
worth taking. Studies have
shown athletes with a spinal
cord injury who boost can
get up to a 10 percent im-
provement in some races.
According to a report by
the World Anti-Doping


Agency, about 10 out of 60
athletes surveyed at the
Beijing Paralympics admit-
ted having boosted at a
major competition.
-From wire reports


Associated Press


NEW YORK Andy
Murray weathered a slow
start in the latest stop of this
long, successful summer
Seeking that elusive first
Grand Slam title, Murray
began his U.S. Open cam-
paign Monday with a
straight-set victory over
Alex BogomolovJr that in-
cluded some hairy mo-
ments. The Olympic gold
medalist overcame early
breaks in the first two sets
of a 6-2, 6-4, 6-1 win.
The third-seeded Mur-
ray won the final five
games of the first set and


the last four games of the
second after falling behind
early against the 73rd-
ranked Bogomolov.
Murray, who won the
gold medal in his home
country at the London
Games, also reached the
final at Wimbledon.
Back at the site of her
greatest victory, Samantha
Stosur looked like a cham-
pion again, not the player
who has often struggled
this year
The Australian began
the defense of her Open
title with a dominant win,
needing 51 minutes to beat
64th-ranked Petra Martic


6-1, 6-1 in the tournament's
first match at Arthur Ashe
Stadium before rain sus-A
pended play for more than
two hours.
"As soon as I got here, it
was just a good feeling and
excitement to be back to a
city that obviously brought -
me so much last year," Sto-
sur said.
The last time Stosur
played on this court, she
stunned Serena Williams
in the 2011 final at Flush-
ing Meadows for her first
Grand Slam title. But in so Associated Press
many ways, that 6-2, 6-3 Britain's Andy Murray returns a shot to Alex Bogomolov Jr.,
of Russia, on Monday at the U.S. Open in New York. Murray
See Page B3 won the match.


2012 VolleyballSEASON PREVIEW


Chronicle file photo
Citrus, Crystal River and Seven Rivers all start their 2012 volleyball seasons tonight, while Lecanto and senior
setter Lily Parrish welcome the Pirates to the Panthers' gym at 6 p.m. Wednesday.


Citrus high schools kick off their volleyball seasons tonight


C.J. RISAK
Correspondent

Change seems
to be the key
word for the 2012
volleyball season.
Not so much in the rosters. In-
deed, each of the four high
schools brings back a solid nu-
cleus of returning players to
build around, which make the
prospects for the upcoming sea-
son seem bright. However, just
one of the four schools returns its
coach: Crystal River, whose Mike


Ridley enters his fourth season at
the helm.
"I guess I have a bit of tenure,"
Ridley noted, somewhat in jest.
New coaches won't mean com-
plete overhauls, though. The
three new coaches are all experi-
enced, having coached at the jun-
ior varsity level the previous
season and, in the case of Alice
Christian (Lecanto), served as the
coach at Citrus previously
Perhaps the most intriguing ad-
dition to the county's volleyball
coaching realm is that of David
Assumpcao at Citrus. Assumpcao,
who coached the Hurricanes'
boys soccer team previously,
comes from a country that rel-


ishes both soccer and volleyball:
Brazil. Assumpcao came to the
United States as an exchange stu-
dent when he was a senior in
high school. He lived and went to
school in Pauline, Iowa, before
attending a community college
and then enrolling at Mankato
State (now Minnesota State).
"I've been involved in volley-
ball since I was about 12," As-
sumpcao said. That includes his
current status he still plays
beach volleyball when he finds
the time.
Certainly he'll bring a bit of in-
ternational flavor to the game at


Page B3


Rays


drop


third


straight


Rangers win 6-5

Associated Press
ARLINGTON, Texas -
Adrian Beltre was 3 for 3
with a home run and four
RBIs, including the go-
ahead run in the bottom of
the fifth inning, to lead the
Texas Rangers to a 6-5 vic-
tory over the Tampa Bay
Rays on Monday night.
Elvis Andrus scored on
Beltre's single to give the
AL West leaders a series-
opening win. Nelson Cruz
also homered and Mike Olt
added an RBI for Texas.
Derek Holland (9-6) got
the win, giving up five runs
- three earned on six
hits in six innings. He struck
out five and walked one.
Relievers Alexi Ogando
and Mike Adams, and
closer Joe Nathan struck
out six of the nine hitters
they faced in working per-
fect seventh, eighth and
ninth innings. Nathan
earned his 23rd consecu-
tive save opportunity and
26th this season.
Tampa Bay ace David
Price (16-5) snapped a
stretch of 12 consecutive
quality starts in which he
had pitched at least seven
innings. The lefty, who en-
tered with a majors-low
2.28 ERA and tied for the
league lead for victories,
didn't make it to the fifth,
giving up six runs on 10 hits
in four innings.
In eight career regular-
season starts against the
Rangers, Price is 1-3 with a
6.04 ERA. In four starts at
Rangers Ballpark in Ar-
lington, his ERA is 10.26.
The Rays entered with
the AL's best road record
(35-27), but found they were
no match for Beltre.
Beltre, who was selected
AL player of the week after
a game of three home runs
and another in which he
hit for the cycle, is hitting
.385 with six homers and 13
RBIs in his last eight games.
Beltre, who reached base
a fourth time with a walk in
the seventh, and Cruz had
back-to-back home runs in
the bottom of the second to
erase a 2-0 deficit the
first time Price has allowed
consecutive homers in his
career
Olt's groundout to short-
stop Ben Zobrist drove in
the Rangers' third run.
Beltre's double with no
outs in the third scored
Elvis Andrus and Josh
Hamilton to make the
score 5-3. Price was able
to limit the damage by re-
tiring the next three hit-
ters on two groundouts
and a strikout of Geovany
Soto.
B.J. Upton's run-scoring
triple and Zobrist's RBI
single tied the score at 5-all
in the fifth.
The Rays' Nos. 5-9 hit-
ters went 0 for 18 with eight
strikeouts.






B2 TUESDAY, AUGUST 28, 2012



AL

Red Sox 5, Royals 1
Kansas City Boston
ab rhbi ab rhbi
JDysoncf 3 1 0 0 Pdsdnklf 4 1 2 0
AEscor ss 4 0 0 0 Pedroia 2b 4 1 1 0
AGordn If 3 0 2 1 Ellsury cf 4 2 2 1
Butler dh 3 0 1 0 C.Rossrf 4 1 2 3
S.Perezc 4 0 1 0 Loneylb 4 0 1 1
Mostks3b 4 0 0 0 Sltlmchc 3 0 0 0
L.Cainrf 3 0 0 0 MGomzdh 2 00 0
Hosmerlb 4 0 1 0 Avilesss 3 0 0 0
Giavtll 2b 4 0 2 0 Ciriaco 3b 3 0 0 0
Totals 32 17 1 Totals 31 5 8 5
Kansas City 100 000 000 1
Boston 102 002 00x 5
E-Pedroia (4). DP-Boston 1. LOB-Kansas
City 8, Boston 3.2B-A.Gordon (42), Giavotella
(4), Ellsbury (17), C.Ross (27). HR-Ellsbury
(2). SB-J.Dyson (25). SF-A.Gordon.
IP H RERBBSO
Kansas City
HochevarL,7-12 8 8 5 4 1 6
Boston
MatsuzakaW,1-3 7 5 1 0 2 6
Mortensen 1-3 2 0 0 0 1
PadillaH,22 2-3 0 0 0 0 0
A.Bailey 1 0 0 0 1 0
WP-Matsuzaka. PB-S.Perez.
T-2:34. A-37,506 (37,067).

Athletics 3, Indians 0
Oakland Cleveland
ab rh bi ab rh bi
Crisp cf 4 0 0 0 Kipnis 2b 3 0 0 0
Drew ss 3 2 1 0 Donald 3b 4 0 0 0
Cespds If 4 0 2 0 Choo rf 4 0 0 0
S.Smith dh 3 0 1 1 CSantn dh 2 0 0 0
Carter 1b 4 0 1 1 Brantlycf 4 0 1 0
Reddckrf 4 1 2 1 Duncan If 3 0 0 0
Dnldsn 3b 4 0 0 0 Lillirdg ss 3 0 1 0
DNorrsc 3 0 0 0 LaPortIb 3 0 0 0
Pnngtn 2b 3 0 0 0 Marson c 3 0 0 0
Totals 32 37 3 Totals 29 0 2 0
Oakland 111 000 000 3
Cleveland 000 000 000 0
E-Pennington (10). DP-Oakland 1, Cleveland
1. LOB-Oakland 5, Cleveland 5. 2B-Ces-
pedes 2 (19), Lillibridge (4). HR-Reddick (26).
SF-S.Smith.
IP H RERBBSO
Oakland
Bre.AndersonW,2-0 7 2 0 0 2 5
R.CookH,13 1 0 0 0 0 2
BalfourS,15-17 1 0 0 0 1 3
Cleveland
Ro.Hernandez L,0-3 21-34 3 3 1 0
Seddon 42-32 0 0 1 1
C.Allen 2 1 0 0 0 1
T-2:41. A-13,018 (43,429).

Orioles 4, White Sox 3
Chicago Baltimore
ab rh bi ab rh bi
Wise cf 4 2 1 0 Markks rf 4 0 1 0
Youkils 3b 4 1 2 2 Hardy ss 4 0 1 0
A.DunnIb 4 0 1 1 AdJonscf 4 0 0 0
Konerkdh 3 0 1 0 Wietersc 2 1 1 0
Rios rf 4 0 1 0 Ford dh 4 1 2 1
Przynsc 4 0 0 0 MrRynlib 1 1 0 0
Viciedo If 4 0 0 0 McLoth If 3 1 1 3
AIRmrz ss 4 0 1 0 Machd 3b 4 0 1 0
Bckhm 2b 4 0 1 0 Andino 2b 3 0 0 0
Totals 35 38 3 Totals 29 4 7 4
Chicago 000 002 010 3
Baltimore 010 001 02x 4
E-W.Chen (1). DP-Chicago 1, Baltimore 1.
LOB-Chicago 6, Baltimore 8. HR-Youkilis
(16), Ford (1), McLouth (2).
IP H RERBBSO
Chicago
Liriano 5 6 2 2 4 3
CrainBS,4-4 1 0 0 0 2 1
MyersL,2-2 2 1 2 2 1 1
Baltimore
W.Chen 6 4 2 1 1 8
O'Day 1 0 0 0 0 2
Strop W,5-2 1 3 1 1 0 1
Ji.Johnson S,40-43 1 1 0 0 0 1
Liriano pitched to 2 batters in the 6th.
WP-Ji.Johnson.
T-3:06. A-10,955 (45,971).

Mariners 1, Twins 0
Seattle Minnesota
ab rh bi ab rh bi
Ackley 2b 4 0 0 0 Span cf 4 0 0 0
Gutirrz cf 2 0 1 0 Revere rf 4 0 0 0
Seager3b 3 0 0 0 Mauerc 4 0 1 0
JMontrdh 4 00 0 Wlnghdh 2 01 0
Jaso c 3 0 1 0 Mstrnn pr 0 0 0 0
Smoaklb 3 0 0 0 Mornealb 4 0 1 0
Thams rf 3 1 1 1 Doumit If 3 0 0 0
TRonsnlf 2 0 0 0 Plouffe3b 3 0 1 0
Ryan ss 3 0 0 0 JCarrll 2b 3 0 0 0
Flormnss 3 01 0
Totals 27 13 1 Totals 300 5 0
Seattle 000 000 010 1
Minnesota 000 000 000 0
E-Mauer (5). DP-Seattle 2, Minnesota 3.
LOB-Seattle 3, Minnesota 5. 3B-Morneau
(2). HR-Thames (7). SB-Gutierrez 2 (2).
IP H RERBBSO
Seattle
F.HernandezW,13-5 9 5 0 0 1 5
Minnesota
HendriksL,0-7 9 3 1 1 3 6
HBP-by FHernandez (Willingham), by Hen-
driks (Gutierrez).
T-2:1d0. A-31,883 (39,500).

Blue Jays 8, Yankees 7
(11 innings)
Toronto NewYork
ab rh bi ab rh bi
RDavis lf 6 1 1 0 Jeter ss 5 2 1
Rasmscf 5 1 2 3 Swisherdh 6 1 1 2
Encrnclb 5 00 0 Cano2b 4 2 2 2
Linddh 5 1 2 1 Teixeirib 1 1 0 0
YEscorss 5 0 1 0 J.Nix3b 2 0 0 0
KJhnsn 2b 4 1 0 0 Grndrs cf 5 0 0 0
Torrealc 5 2 3 2 ErChvz3b-1b4 1 3 0
McCoy pr 0 1 0 0 RMartnc 4 0 1 1
Mathis c 0 0 0 0 Ibanez If 2 0 0 1
Sierrarf 5 1 1 0 AnJonsph-rf 3 00 0
Hchvrr3b 5 0 2 2 ISuzukirflf 4 0 0 0
Totals 45 8128 Totals 40 7 8 7
Toronto 010 020 103 01 8
NewYork 100 320 001 00 7
E-D.Lowe (1). LOB-Toronto 5, New York 7.
HR-Rasmus (21), Lind (9), Torrealba (4), Jeter
(14), Swisher (20), Cano 2 (27). S- R.Martin.
IP H RERBBSO
Toronto
H.Alvarez 31-35 4 4 1 1
Laffey 22-31 2 2 3 0
Delabar 2-3 0 0 0 1 1
Loup 1-3 1 0 0 0 0
Lincoln 1 0 0 0 0 0
JanssenBS,3-19 1 1 1 1 0 2
OliverW,3-2 2 0 0 0 1 3
New York
Phelps 61-35 4 4 1 7
EppleyH,9 2-3 1 0 0 0 1
D.Robertson H,20 1 2 0 0 0 1
R.Soriano BS,3-36 1 3 3 3 0 2
Rapada 1-3 0 0 0 0 1
D.LoweL,8-11 12-31 1 0 0 1
Loup pitched to 1 batter in the 8th.
T-3:44. A-42,962 (50,291).

Rangers 6, Rays 5
Tampa Bay Texas
ab rhbi ab rhbi
DJnngs If 4 2 2 0 Kinsler2b 4 0 0 0
BUptoncf 3 1 1 2 Andrusss 4 2 2 0
Zobristss 4 1 1 1 Hamltn If-cf 4 1 2 0


Longoridh 4 1 2 2 Beltre3b 3 1 3 4
Kppngrib 3 0 0 0 N.Cruzrf 4 1 1 1
RRorts 2b 4 0 0 0 MiYong dh 4 1 1 0
Fuldrf 3 0 0 0 Sotoc 4 0 1 0
JMolin c 3 0 0 0 Gentry cf 2 0 0 0
Joyce ph 1 0 0 0 DvMrp ph-lf 1 0 0 0
EJhnsn3b 3 0 0 0 Olt1b 3 0 0 1
C.Penaph 1 0 0 0 Morlndlb 1 0 0 0
Totals 33 56 5 Totals 34610 6
Tampa Bay 201 020 000 5
Texas 032 010 00x 6
E-E.Johnson (12), Zobrist (10), Andrus (13).
DP-Tampa Bay 1. LOB-Tampa Bay 4, Texas
6. 2B-Beltre (27). 3B-De.Jennings (5),
B.Upton (3). HR-Longoria (7), Beltre (25),
N.Cruz (21). S-Gentry. SF-B.Upton.
IP H RERBBSO
Tampa Bay
Price L,16-5 4 10 6 6 0 3
Badenhop 2 0 0 0 0 1
Farnsworth 1 0 0 0 1 0
W.Davis 1 0 0 0 0 1
Texas
D.HollandW,9-6 6 6 5 3 1 5
OgandoH,10 1 0 0 0 0 2
Mi.AdamsH,23 1 0 0 0 0 2
Nathan S,26-27 1 0 0 0 0 2
Price pitched to 3 batters in the 5th.
HBP-by D.Holland (Fuld).
T-2:47. A-29,453 (48,194).


BASEBALL


AMERICAN LEAGUE


W
New York 74
Baltimore 70
Tampa Bay 70
Boston 62
Toronto 57



W
Washington 77
Atlanta 73
Philadelphia61
New York 59
Miami 58


East Division
L Pct GB WC L10
54 .578 - 4-6
57 .551 3Y2 6-4
58 .547 4 Y2 6-4
67 .481 12Y29 4-6
70 .449 16Y2 13 2-8


East Division
L Pct GB WC L10
50 .606 - 5-5
55 .570 412 4-6
67 .477 16Y2 10 7-3
69 .461 18Y212 3-7
71 .450 20 13Y2 5-5


Str Home
L-1 39-25
W-3 35-29
L-3 35-30
W-2 32-38
W-1 31-30


Away W
35-29 Chicago 71
35-28 Detroit 69
35-28 Kansas City 56
30-29 Cleveland 55
26-40 Minnesota 52


Central Division
L Pct GB WC L10 Str Home Away
56 .559 - 6-4 L-1 38-26 33-30
58 .543 2 1 7-3 W-2 39-26 30-32
71 .441 15 14 5-5 L-2 26-33 30-38
73 .430 161/215/2 1-9 L-2 31-32 24-41
76 .406 19Y218Y2 2-8 L-1 24-38 28-38


Texas
Oakland
L. Angeles
Seattle


NATIONAL LEAGUE


Str Home Away
L-4 36-24 41-26
W-2 36-29 37-26
W-4 31-35 30-32
W-2 30-35 29-34
W-1 29-31 29-40


Cincinnati
St. Louis
Pittsburgh
Milwaukee
Chicago
Houston


Central Division
L Pct GB WC L10 Str HomeAway
52 .597 - 5-5 L-1 42-24 35-28
57 .555 5Y2 7-3 W-2 40-26 31-31
60 .531 8Y2 3 3-7 L-2 38-26 30-34
67 .468 16Y211 7-3 W-1 38-28 21-39
77 .389 262 21 3-7 W-1 32-29 17-48
88 .313 36Y231 1-9 L-2 27-35 13-53


W
San Fran. 71
Los Angeles69
Arizona 64
San Diego 59
Colorado 51


West Division
L Pct GB WC L10 Str HomeAway
52 .594 - 8-2 W-1 42-24 34-28
57 .551 5/2 8-2 W-3 39-27 31-30
62 .516 10 4Y2 4-6 L-2 33-29 33-33
67 .481 14Y29 7-3 W-1 33-30 29-37



West Division
L Pct GB WC L10 Str Home Away
57 .555 - 7-3 L-2 37-28 34-29
59 .539 2 2 4-6 L-1 35-29 34-30
64 .500 7 7 5-5 L-3 33-31 31-33
70 .457 12Y212Y2 7-3 W-7 31-32 28-38
75 .405 19 19 6-4 L-1 26-39 25-36


Associated Press
Toronto Blue Jays catcher Yorvit Torrealba watches New York Yankees second baseman Robinson Cano hit his second
solo home run of the game in the fourth inning at Yankee Stadium in New York.



Cano's two homers not enough


Associated Press

NEW YORK Colby Rasmus hit a
three-run homer off Rafael Soriano
with two outs in the ninth inning and
the Toronto Blue Jays took advantage
of Derek Lowe's wild pickoff throw
in the 11th to beat the New York Yan-
kees 8-7 Monday night, snapping a
seven-game losing streak.
Moments after Rasmus' stunning
drive put Toronto ahead 7-6, Derek
Jeter tied it with a home run off
Casey Janssen. But the last-place
Blue Jays didn't cave, scratching out
a run two innings later to stop an
eight-game slide at Yankee Stadium.
The loss might be a costly one in
more ways than one for the AL East-
leading Yankees. Slugging first base-
man Mark Teixeira was pulled with
a strained left calf and sent to the
hospital for an MRI.
Yorvit Torrealba had a two-run
shot and Adam Lind also went deep
in his first plate appearance for the
banged-up Blue Jays since coming
off the disabled list. Missing slugger
Jose Bautista and several other reg-
ulars, Toronto had dropped a season-
worst eight straight on the road.
Robinson Cano homered twice and
Nick Swisher hit a two-run drive for
New York.
Torrealba singled leading off the
11th for his third hit and pinch-runner
Mike McCoy scampered to third when
Lowe's pickoff attempt got past first
baseman Eric Chavez and rolled into
foul territory up the right-field line.
Lowe (8-11) was charged with an error
After a strikeout, Adeiny Hechavar-
ria hit a slow grounder toward third
that forced Jayson Nix to charge the
ball. McCoy waited until Nix threw to
first, then dashed home and beat
Chavez's throw to the plate.
Darren Oliver (3-2) pitched two hit-
less innings for the win, Toronto's first
at Yankee Stadium since May 23, 2011.
Jeter lofted Janssen's second pitch
to right field, beyond a leaping Moi-
ses Sierra and into the front row of
seats behind the auxiliary scoreboard.
It was Jeter's 14th home run of the
season and fourth in seven games.
Rookie right-hander David Phelps
gave the Yankees another solid spot
start, this one in place of injured Ivan
Nova, and New York opened a 6-3
lead in the fifth on a two-run drive by
the streaking Swisher.
Hechavarria got Toronto's come-
back started with a two-out RBI sin-
gle off Cody Eppley in the seventh.
Sierra and Rajai Davis singled in
the ninth to bring up the slumping
Rasmus, who drove a breaking ball
deep into the second deck in right for
his 21st home run.
It was Soriano's third blown save
in 36 chances since replacing injured
closer Mariano Rivera in early May
On a night when it was downright
dangerous to be a Toronto pitcher,
four times the Yankees hit sharp
comebackers that caromed off the
body of a Blue Jays hurler
Henderson Alvarez took the worst
one, Russell Martin's hard grounder
that smacked off the right-hander's
leg in the fourth inning and careened
into shallow right field for an RBI
single.


AMERICAN LEAGUE
Sunday's games
Detroit 5, L.A. Angels 2
N.Y. Yankees 4, Cleveland 2
Boston 8, Kansas City 6
Toronto at Baltimore, ppd., rain
Chicago White Sox 4, Seattle 3, 7 innings
Minnesota 6, Texas 5
Monday's games
Boston 5, Kansas City 1
Baltimore 4, Chicago White Sox 3
Oakland 3, Cleveland 0
Toronto 7, N.Y. Yankees 6 (11 innings)
Texas 6, Tampa Bay 5
Seattle 1, Minnesota 0
Tuesday's games
White Sox (Sale 15-4) at Baltimore (Tillman 6-2), 7:05 p.m.
Oakland (Milone 10-9) at Cleveland (McAllister5-4), 7:05 p.m.
Toronto (Romero 8-11) at Yankees (Hughes 12-11), 7:05 p.m.
Tampa Bay (Shields 12-7) at Texas (Darvish 12-9), 8:05 p.m.
Detroit (Verlander 12-7) at Kansas City (Mendoza 7-9), 8:10 p.m.
Seattle (Iwakuma 4-3) at Minnesota (Diamond 10-5), 8:10 p.m.
Boston (Buchholz 11 -4) at L.A. Angels (Weaver 16-3), 10:05 p.m.
Wednesday's games
Toronto at N.Y. Yankees, 1:05 p.m.
Chicago White Sox at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m.
Oakland at Cleveland, 7:05 p.m.
Tampa Bay at Texas, 7:05 p.m.
Detroit at Kansas City 8:10 p.m.
Seattle at Minnesota, 8:10 p.m.
Boston at L.A. Angels, 10:05 p.m.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Sunday's games
N.Y. Mets 2, Houston 1
St. Louis 8, Cincinnati 2
Milwaukee 7, Pittsburgh 0
Philadelphia 4, Washington 1
Chicago Cubs 5, Colorado 0, 8 innings
Miami 6, L.A. Dodgers 2
San Diego 5, Arizona 4
Atlanta 7, San Francisco 1
Monday's games
St. Louis 4, Pittsburgh 3
Milwaukee at Chicago Cubs, late
L.A. Dodgers at Colorado, late
Cincinnati at Arizona, late
Atlanta at San Diego, late
Tuesday's games
Mets (C.Young 3-7) at Philadelphia (Worley 6-9), 7:05 p.m.
St. Louis (Westbrook 13-9) at Pittsburgh (McDonald 11-6), 7:05p.m.
Washington (Strasburg 15-5) at Miami (Nolasco 9-12), 7:10 p.m.
Milwaukee (Gallardo 13-8) at Cubs (Wood 4-10), 8:05 p.m.
San Francisco (Cain 13-5) at Houston (Norris 5-11), 8:05 p.m.
Dodgers (Capuano 11-9) at Colorado (Chatwood 3-3), 8:40 p.m.
Cincinnati (Cueto 16-6) at Arizona (Miley 14-8), 9:40 p.m.
Atlanta (Medlen 5-1) at San Diego (Werner 1-0), 10:05 p.m.
Wednesday's games
L.A. Dodgers at Colorado, 3:10 p.m.
Cincinnati at Arizona, 3:40 p.m.
Atlanta at San Diego, 6:35 p.m.
N.Y. Mets at Philadelphia, 7:05 p.m.
St. Louis at Pittsburgh, 7:05 p.m.
Washington at Miami, 7:10 p.m.
Milwaukee at Chicago Cubs, 8:05 p.m.
San Francisco at Houston, 8:05 p.m.


AMERICAN LEAGUE

Red Sox 5, Royals 1
BOSTON Daisuke Matsuzaka re-
turned from the disabled list with his best
start of the season and Cody Ross drove
in three runs, leading the Boston Red Sox
to a 5-1 win over the Kansas City Royals.
The Red Sox took three of four games
in the wraparound series and won for the
second time in three games since trading
Adrian Gonzalez, Josh Beckett and Carl
Crawford in a salary-dumping, nine-player
deal to the Los Angeles Dodgers.
Jacoby Ellsbury had a solo homer and
double for Boston.
Matsuzaka (1-3), on the DL since early
July with a strained neck muscle, gave up
an unearned run and five hits, walking
two and striking out six over seven in-
nings in just his sixth start of the season.

Athletics 3, Indians 0
CLEVELAND Brett Anderson gave
up two hits, one on a questionable call,
over seven innings as the Oakland Athlet-
ics beat the Cleveland Indians 3-0.


Oakland came in one-half game be-
hind Tampa Bay in the AL wild-card race
and earned its ninth win in 11 games.
The Indians lost starter Roberto Her-
nandez (0-3) after 2 1-3 innings with a
sprained right ankle and fell to 5-24 since
July 27.
Anderson (2-0), in his second start
since returning from Tommy John surgery
in July 2011, retired the first 13 batters
until Michael Brantley was ruled safe with
an infield hit in the fifth inning. TV replays
showed that umpire Jerry Meals missed
the call.
Grant Balfour worked the ninth for his
15th save in 17 chances.

Orioles 4, White Sox 3
BALTIMORE Nate McLouth hit a
two-run homer in the eighth inning, Lew
Ford also connected and the Baltimore
Orioles rallied to beat the White Sox 4-3,
ending Chicago's six-game winning
streak.
It was the franchise-record 13th con-
secutive one-run win for the Orioles, who
trailed 2-1 in the sixth and 3-2 in the eighth.
After the White Sox went up 3-2 in the
eighth against Pedro Strop (5-2) on a run-
scoring infield single by Adam Dunn, Bal-
timore answered in the bottom half
against Brett Myers (2-2).
Mark Reynolds drew a one-out walk
and McLouth drove a 1-0 pitch far over
the wall in right-center. It was his third
RBI of the game and second home run
since the Orioles purchased his contract
from Triple-A Norfolk on Aug. 4.

Mariners 1, Twins 0
MINNEAPOLIS Felix Hernandez
struck out five in a five-hitter and Eric
Thames hit a solo homer in the eighth in-
ning to lift the Seattle Mariners to a 1-0
victory over the Minnesota Twins.
Hernandez (13-5), who picked up his
23rd career complete game and ninth
shutout, hasn't lost a decision since June
12. Franklin Gutierrez went 1 for 2 with
two stolen bases in his first game since
June 28 because of a concussion.
Liam Hendriks (0-7) was almost King-
like, but it wasn't quite enough to get him
his first career victory. He gave up three
hits and struck out six in nine outstanding
innings, his only blemish the homer to
Thames.
Joe Mauer had a single and Justin
Morneau had a triple for the Twins, who
have lost 14 of their last 17.

NATIONAL LEAGUE

Cardinals 4, Pirates 3
PITTSBURGH Matt Holliday hit a
tiebreaking home run and Kyle Lohse
won his eighth consecutive decision,
leading the St. Louis Cardinals to a 4-3
victory over the Pittsburgh Pirates.
Holliday led off the sixth inning with his
24th homer, a drive to right field offA.J.
Burnett that put St. Louis ahead for good
at 3-2.
Lohse (13-2) pitched five innings be-
fore being lifted following a 34-minute rain
delay in the top of the sixth. He allowed
two runs and five hits while striking out
three and walking none.
Lohse has not lost in 13 starts dating to
June 15 and raised his career record
against Pittsburgh to 9-2.


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE




NL

Cardinals 4, Pirates 3


St. Louis


Pittsburgh
ab r h bi


ab r h bi


Jay cf 5 0 1 0 Tabata If 4 1 1 0
MCrpnt 3b 3 0 1 0 Snider rf 4 1 1 0
Hollidy If 4 1 2 1 AMcCt cf 4 0 2 1
Craigib 4 1 2 0 GJonesib 4 0 0 0
Beltranrf 4 0 0 0 PAIvrz3b 4 0 2 0
YMolinc 3 1 1 1 JHrrsn2b 3 1 1 1
Schmkr 2b 3 1 2 1 Barajs c 4 0 0 0
Lynn p 0 0 0 0 Barmes ss 3 0 2 1
Salas p 0 0 0 0 GSnchz ph 1 00 0
Freese ph 1 0 0 0 AJBrnt p 2 00 0
Boggs p 0 00 0 JHughs p 0 00 0
Rzpczyp 0 0 0 0 Clemntph 1 0 0 0
Motte p 0 0 0 0 Grilli p 0 0 0 0
Furcal ss 4 0 0 0 Watson p 0 0 0 0
Lohse p 2 0 1 1 McKnr ph 1 00 0
Descals 2b 2 0 0 0
Totals 35 4104 Totals 35 3 9 3
St. Louis 000 022 000 4
Pittsburgh 000 200 100 3
E-Furcal (15), M.Carpenter (6), Barmes (14),
PAlvarez (21). LOB-St. Louis 6, Pittsburgh 6.
2B-M.Carpenter (18), Craig (28), Schumaker
(13), Barmes (15). 3B-Jay (3). HR-Holliday
(24). CS-Jay (3). SF-Y.Molina, J.Harrison.
IP H RERBBSO
St. Louis
LohseW,14-2 5 5 2 2 0 3
Lynn H,1 11-32 1 0 0 0
Salas H,6 2-3 0 0 0 0 0
Boggs H,26 2-3 1 0 0 0 1
Rzepczynski 0 1 0 0 0 0
Motte S,31-36 11-30 0 0 0 1
Pittsburgh
A.J.Burnett L,15-5 52-37 4 3 1 3
J.Hughes 11-32 0 0 0 2
Grilli 1 1 0 0 0 1
Watson 1 0 0 0 0 0
Rzepczynski pitched to 1 batter in the 8th.
WP-A.J.Burnett.
T-3:09 (Rain delay: 0:34). A-16,700 (38,362).


MLB leaders
*Through Aug. 27
AMERICAN LEAGUE
BATTING-Trout, Los Angeles, .337; Mi-
Cabrera, Detroit, .324; Jeter, New York, .323;
Konerko, Chicago, .319; Revere, Minnesota,
.315; Mauer, Minnesota, .312; Fielder, Detroit,
.311.
RUNS-Trout, Los Angeles, 100; Kinsler,
Texas, 89; MiCabrera, Detroit, 83; Hamilton,
Texas, 83; Granderson, New York, 82; Jeter,
New York, 81; AJackson, Detroit, 79.
RBI-Hamilton, Texas, 111; MiCabrera, De-
troit, 106; Willingham, Minnesota, 92; Fielder,
Detroit, 91; Encarnacion, Toronto, 88; ADunn,
Chicago, 87; AdGonzalez, Boston, 86; Pujols,
Los Angeles, 86.
HITS-Jeter, New York, 173; MiCabrera, De-
troit, 159; AGordon, Kansas City, 151; Cano,
New York, 150; Beltre, Texas, 149; Andrus,
Texas, 146; Butler, Kansas City, 145; AdGonza-
lez, Boston, 145; AdJones, Baltimore, 145;
Rios, Chicago, 145.
DOUBLES-AGordon, Kansas City, 42; Ad-
Gonzalez, Boston, 37; Cano, New York, 36;
Choo, Cleveland, 35; Kinsler, Texas, 35; Brant-
ley Cleveland, 34; NCruz, Texas, 34; Pujols, Los
Angeles, 34.
TRIPLES-AJackson, Detroit, 8; JWeeks,
Oakland, 8; Rios, Chicago, 7; Andrus, Texas, 6;
AEscobar, Kansas City 6; ISuzuki, NewYork, 6;
Trout, Los Angeles, 6; Zobrist, Tampa Bay, 6.
HOME RUNS-ADunn, Chicago, 38; Hamil-
ton, Texas, 35; Encarnacion, Toronto, 34;
Granderson, New York, 33; MiCabrera, Detroit,
32; Willingham, Minnesota, 31 ;Trumbo, Los An-
geles, 30.
STOLEN BASES-Trout, Los Angeles, 41;
RDavis, Toronto, 39; Revere, Minnesota, 30;
Crisp, Oakland, 28; AEscobar, Kansas City 26;
Kipnis, Cleveland, 26; JDyson, Kansas City, 25.
PITCHING-Weaver, Los Angeles, 16-3;
Price, Tampa Bay, 16-4; Sale, Chicago, 15-4;
MHarrison, Texas, 15-7; Scherzer, Detroit, 14-
6; Sabathia, New York, 13-3; Vargas, Seattle,
13-8.
STRIKEOUTS-Scherzer, Detroit, 195; Ver-
lander, Detroit, 192; FHernandez, Seattle, 179;
Darvish, Texas, 172; Shields, Tampa Bay 168;
Price, Tampa Bay 167; Peavy, Chicago, 155.
SAVES-Rodney Tampa Bay 39; JiJohnson,
Baltimore, 39; CPerez, Cleveland, 33; RSoriano,
New York, 33; Valverde, Detroit, 26; Aceves,
Boston, 25; Nathan, Texas, 25.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
BATTING-MeCabrera, San Francisco, .346;
AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, .343; Posey, San
Francisco, .328; YMolina, St. Louis, .323;
DWright, NewYork, .317; CGonzalez, Colorado,
.311; Holliday, St. Louis, .309.
RUNS-AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, 88; Bourn,
Atlanta, 85; MeCabrera, San Francisco, 84;
Braun, Milwaukee, 82; Holliday St. Louis, 82;
JUpton, Arizona, 81; CGonzalez, Colorado, 79.
RBI-Holliday, St. Louis, 89; Beltran, St.
Louis, 85; Braun, Milwaukee, 85; FFreeman, At-
lanta, 82; Bruce, Cincinnati, 81; CGonzalez,
Colorado, 81; Headley San Diego, 80; Posey
San Francisco, 80.
HITS-AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, 160;
MeCabrera, San Francisco, 159; Bourn, Atlanta,
152; Holliday, St. Louis, 149; Prado, Atlanta,
147; Reyes, Miami, 146; DWright, New York,
145.
DOUBLES-ArRamirez, Milwaukee, 42;
Goldschmidt, Arizona, 36; Prado, Atlanta, 36;
Votto, Cincinnati, 36; DWright, New York, 36;
DanMurphy, New York, 33; Alonso, San Diego,
32; Holliday St. Louis, 32.
TRIPLES-Fowler, Colorado, 11; Bourn, At-
lanta, 10; MeCabrera, San Francisco, 10; SCas-
tro, Chicago, 9; Pagan, San Francisco, 9; Reyes,
Miami, 9; Colvin, Colorado, 8.
HOME RUNS-Braun, Milwaukee, 34; Stan-
ton, Miami, 29; Beltran, St. Louis, 28; Bruce,
Cincinnati, 27; Kubel, Arizona, 26; Ludwick,
Cincinnati, 25; IDavis, New York, 24; Heyward,
Atlanta, 24; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, 24.
STOLEN BASES- Bourn, Atlanta, 37; Pierre,
Philadelphia, 32; Bonifacio, Miami, 30; DGor-
don, Los Angeles, 30; Reyes, Miami, 29; Vic-
torino, Los Angeles, 29; Stubbs, Cincinnati, 28.
PITCHING-Dickey, New York, 16-4; Cueto,
Cincinnati, 166; GGonzalez, Washington, 16
7;AJBurnett, Pittsburgh, 15-4; Strasburg, Wash-
ington, 15-5; Hamels, Philadelphia, 14-6; Miley
Arizona, 14-8; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 14-8.
STRIKEOUTS-Kershaw, Los Angeles, 183;
Dickey, NewYork, 183; Strasburg, Washington,
183; Hamels, Philadelphia, 172; GGonzalez,
Washington, 168; Bumgarner, San Francisco,
165; Gallardo, Milwaukee, 163.
SAVES-Hanrahan, Pittsburgh, 34; Chap-
man, Cincinnati, 31; Kimbrel, Atlanta, 31; Motte,
St. Louis, 30; Papelbon, Philadelphia, 29; Clip-
pard, Washington, 28; RBetancourt, Colorado,
26; Putz, Arizona, 26.


Rays schedule
Aug.28 at Texas, 8:05 p.m.
Aug.29 at Texas, 8:05 p.m.
Aug.30 at Toronto, 7:07 p.m.
Aug.31 at Toronto, 7:07 p.m.
Sept.1 at Toronto, 1:07p.m.
Sept. 2 at Toronto, 1:07 p.m.


Sept.3 N.Y. Yankees, 1:10 p.m.
Sept.4 N.Y. Yankees, 7:10 p.m.
Sept.5 N.Y. Yankees, 7:10 p.m.
Sept. 7Texas, 7:10 p.m.
Sept.8Texas, 7:10 p.m.
Sept. 9 Texas, 1:40 p.m.
Sept. 11 at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m.
Sept. 12 at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m.
Sept. 13 at Baltimore, 12:35 p.m.
Sept. 14 at N.Y. Yankees, 7:05 p.m.
Sept.15 at N.Y. Yankees, 4:05 p.m.
Sept. 16 at N.Y. Yankees, TBA
Sept. 17 Boston, 7:10 p.m.
Sept. 18 Boston, 7:10 p.m.






CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE



US Open results
Monday at The USTA Billie Jean King
National Tennis Center, New York.
Purse: $25.5 million (Grand Slam),
Surface: Hard-Outdoor
Singles
Men
First Round
Kei Nishikori (17), Japan, def. Guido An-
dreozzi, Argentina, 6-1, 6-2, 6-4.
James Blake, United States, def. Lukas
Lacko, Slovakia, 7-5, 6-2, 3-6, 6-3.
Marcel Granollers (24), Spain, def. Denis
Kudla, United States, 6-3, 4-6, 6-3, 7-6 (2).
Andy Murray (3), Britain, def. Alex Bogomolov
Jr., Russia, 6-2, 6-4, 6-1.
Jack Sock, United States, def. Florian Mayer
(22), Germany, 6-3, 6-2, 3-2, retired.
Ivan Dodig, Croatia, def. Hiroki Moriya,
Japan, 6-0, 6-1, 6-2.
Tim Smyczek, United States, def. Bobby
Reynolds, United States, 1-6,6-4,6-2,4-6, 6-4.
Nikolay Davydenko, Russia, def. Guido Pella,
Argentina, 7-5, 3-6, 6-4, 6-2.
Albert Ramos, Spain, def. Robby Ginepri,
United States, 6-7 (3), 7-5, 6-4, 6-0.
Jeremy Chardy (32), France, def. Filippo
Volandri, Italy, 6-3, 6-4, 6-3.
Paul-Henri Mathieu, France, def. Igor An-
dreev, Russia, 2-6, 4-6, 7-6 (1), 7-6 (4), 6-1.
Matthew Ebden, Australia, def. Tatsuma Ito,
Japan, 7-6 (9), 6-3, 6-2.
Daniel Brands, Germany def. Adrian Ungur,
Romania, 7-6 (4), 6-4, 7-6 (5).
Fernando Verdasco (25), Spain, def. Rui
Machado, Portugal, 6-1, 6-2, 6-4.
Flavio Cipolla, Italy, def. Blaz Kavcic, Slove-
nia, 6-4, 7-6 (5), 3-6, 6-3.
Mardy Fish (23), United States, def. Go
Soeda, Japan, 7-6 (3), 7-6 (2), 6-3.
Bjorn Phau, Germany def. Maxime Authom,
Belgium, 6-2, 4-6, 6-4, 7-6 (5).
Martin Klizan, Slovakia, def. Alejandro Falla,
Colombia, 6-4, 6-1, 6-2.
Roger Federer (1), Switzerland, def. Donald
Young, United States, 6-3, 6-2, 6-4.
Women
First Round
Anna Tatishvili, Georgia, def. Stephanie
Foretz Gacon, France, 6-2, 6-0.
Sam Stosur (7), Australia, def. Petra Martic,
Croatia, 6-1,6-1.
Casey Dellacqua, Australia, def. Lesia
Tsurenko, Ukraine, 6-2, 6-3.
Lucie Hradecka, Czech Republic, def. Anabel
Medina Garrigues (27), Spain, 6-3, 6-3.
Marion Bartoli (11), France, def. Jamie Hamp-
ton, United States, 6-3, 7-6 (5).
Li Na (9), China, def. HeatherWatson, Britain,
6-2, 6-3.
Kristyna Pliskova, Czech Republic, def. Julia
Goerges (18), Germany 7-6 (4), 6-1.
Nadia Petrova (19), Russia, def. Jarmila Gaj-
dosova, Australia, 6-3, 7-6 (3).
Sorana Cirstea, Romania, def. Sabine Lisicki
(16), Germany, 4-6, 6-2, 6-2.
Aleksandra Wozniak, Canada, def. Alexandra
Cadantu, Romania, 6-0, 6-3.
Mandy Minella, Luxembourg, def. Olivia Ro-
gowska, Australia, 6-2, 3-6, 6-3.
Romina Oprandi, Switzerland, def. Andrea
Petkovic, Germany, 6-2, 7-5.
Lucie Safarova (15), Czech Republic, def.
Melanie Oudin, United States, 6-4, 6-0.
Simona Halep, Romania, def. Iveta Be-
nesova, Czech Republic, 7-5, 7-6 (5).
Varvara Lepchenko (31), United States, def.
Mathilde Johansson, France, 6-3, 3-6, 7-5.
Maria Sharapova (3), Russia, def. Melinda
Czink, Hungary, 6-2, 6-2.
Lourdes Dominguez Lino, Spain, def. Sesil
Karatantcheva, Kazakhstan, 6-4, 6-1.
Mallory Burdette, United States, def. Time
Bacsinszky, Switzerland, 6-4, 6-3.
Edina Gallovits-Hall, Romania, def. Stefanie
Voegele, Switzerland, 7-5, 6-4.
Petra Kvitova (5), Czech Republic, def.
Polona Hercog, Slovenia, 7-6 (6), 6-1.
Yanina Wickmayer (25), Belgium, def. Julia
Glushko, Israel, 7-5, 6-2.
Anastasia Rodionova, Australia, def. Julia
Cohen, United States, 6-3, 6-0.
Kim Clijsters (23), Belgium, def. Victoria
Duval, United States, 6-3, 6-1.
Alize Cornet, France, def. Nicole Gibbs,
United States, 7-5, 6-3.
Laura Robson, Britain, def. Samantha Craw-
ford, United States, 6-3, 7-6 (6).
Zheng Jie (28), China, def.Virginie Razzano,
France, 4-6, 6-2, retired.
Victoria Azarenka (1), Belarus, def. Alexan-
dra Panova, Russia, 6-0, 6-1.
Anastasia Pavlyuchenkova (17), Russia, def.
Daniela Hantuchova, Slovakia, 6-4, 7-6 (1).
Magdalena Rybarikova, Slovakia, def. Hsieh
Su-wei, Taiwan, 6-3, 2-6, 6-3.
Pauline Parmentier, France, def. Michaella
Krajicek, Netherlands, 6-2, 6-4.
Kristina Mladenovic, France, def. Marina Er-
akovic, New Zealand, 7-5, 6-4.
Kirsten Flipkens, Belgium, def. Barbora
Zahlavova Strycova, Czech Republic, 6-3, 3-6,
6-3..



NFL preseason glance
AMERICAN CONFERENCE
East W L T Pct PF PA
New England 1 2 0 .333 52 63
N.YJets 0 3 0 .000 21 60
Buffalo 0 3 0 .000 27 81
Miami 0 3 0 .000 30 66
South W L T Pct PF PA
Houston 2 1 0 .667 73 56
Jacksonville 2 1 0 .667 76 103
Tennessee 2 1 0 .667 79 61
Indianapolis 1 2 0 .333 79 59
North W L T Pct PF PA
Baltimore 2 1 0 .667 91 61
Cincinnati 2 1 0 .667 54 52
Cleveland 2 1 0 .667 64 54
Pittsburgh 2 1 0 .667 87 55
West W L T Pct PF PA
San Diego 3 0 0 1.000 61 43
Denver 1 2 0 .333 65 62
Kansas City 1 2 0 .333 58 92
Oakland 1 2 0 .333 58 54
NATIONAL CONFERENCE
East W L T Pct PF PA
Philadelphia 3 0 0 1.000 78 50
Dallas 2 1 0 .667 43 47
Washington 2 1 0 .667 68 56
N.Y Giants 1 2 0 .333 74 55
South W L T Pct PF PA
Tampa Bay 2 1 0 .667 57 65
Carolina 2 1 0 .667 53 55
New Orleans 2 2 0 .500 81 71
Atlanta 1 2 0 .333 59 61
North W L T Pct PF PA
Chicago 2 1 0 .667 56 79
Detroit 1 2 0 .333 64 62
Green Bay 1 2 0 .333 50 69
Minnesota 1 2 0 .333 52 43
West W L T Pct PF PA
Seattle 3 0 0 1.000 101 41
San Francisco 2 1 0 .667 55 50
St. Louis 1 2 0 .333 53 75
Arizona 1 3 0 .250 85 103
Thursday's games
Green Bay 27, Cincinnati 13
Baltimore 48, Jacksonville 17
Tennessee 32, Arizona 27
Friday's games
Tampa Bay 30, New England 28
Philadelphia 27, Cleveland 10
Atlanta 23, Miami 6
San Diego 12, Minnesota 10


Seattle 44, Kansas City 14
Chicago 20, N.Y. Giants 17
Saturday's games
Washington 30, Indianapolis 17
Oakland 31, Detroit 20
Pittsburgh 38, Buffalo 7
New Orleans 34, Houston 27
Dallas 20, St. Louis 19
Sunday's games
San Francisco 29, Denver 24
Carolina 17, N.Y. Jets 12
Wednesday Aug. 29
Tampa Bay at Washington, 7 p.m.
New England at N.Y. Giants, 7 p.m.
Miami at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.
Thursday, Aug. 30
Atlanta at Jacksonville, 6:30 p.m.
N.Y Jets at Philadelphia, 6:35 p.m.
Minnesota at Houston, 7 p.m.
Baltimore at St. Louis, 7 p.m.
Kansas City at Green Bay, 7p.m.
New Orleans at Tennessee, 7 p.m.
Cincinnati at Indianapolis, 7 p.m.
Buffalo at Detroit, 7 p.m.
Chicago at Cleveland, 7:30 p.m.
Carolina at Pittsburgh, 7:30 p.m.
Oakland at Seattle, 10:p.m.
San Diego at San Francisco, 10:05 p.m.
Denver at Arizona, 11 p.m.


SCOREBOARD


-FO th e fre corTd


== lorida LOTTERY


Here are the winning numbers selected
Monday in the Florida Lottery:
CASH 3 (early)
3-6-4
:.; CASH 3 (late)


PLAY 4 (early)
0-9-5-9
PLAY 4 (late)
7-0-2-7

da Lo y FANTASY 5
1-13-19-20-26


On the AIRWAVES=

TODAY'S SPORTS
BASEBALL
7 p.m. (FSNFL) Washington Nationals at Miami Marlins
8 p.m. (SUN) Tampa Bay Rays at Texas Rangers
8 p.m. (WGN-A) Milwaukee Brewers at Chicago Cubs
SOCCER
2:30 p.m. (FSNFL) UEFA Champions League: Panathinaikos
FC vs Malaga CF.
TENNIS
1 p.m. (ESPN2) U.S. Open Tennis, First Round. From the
USTA National Tennis Center in Flushing, N.Y.
7 p.m. (ESPN2) U.S. Open Tennis, First Round. From the
USTA National Tennis Center in Flushing, N.Y.
MISCELLANEOUS
2 a.m. (NBCSPT) Darts, Round 1. Adrian Lewis (England) vs.
Vincent van der Voort (Netherlands); James Wade (England)
vs. Magnus Caris (Sweden) (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.


Prep CALENDAR

TODAY'S PREP SPORTS
VOLLEYBALL
6 p.m. The Villages at Crystal River
6:30 p.m. Seven Rivers at Belleview
7 p.m. Citrus at Nature Coast
BOYS GOLF
3:30 p.m. Crystal River at Hernando


BASEBALL
American League
BOSTON RED SOX-Placed DH David Ortiz
on the 15-day DL, retroactive to Aug. 25. Re-
called OF Ryan Kalish from Pawtucket (IL). Ac-
tivated RHP Daisuke Matsuzaka from the
15-day DL. Optioned RHP Pedro Beato to Paw-
tucket.
NEW YORK YANKEES-Acquired OF Steve
Pearce from Houston for cash.
National League
CHICAGO CUBS-Acquired C Anthony
Recker from Oakland for C-1 B Blake Lalli and
assigned Recker to Iowa (PCL). Designated
LHP Scott Maine for assignment.
SAN DIEGO PADRES-Selected the con-
tract of RHP Casey Kelly from Tucson (PCL).
Activated RHP Dale Thayer from the paternity
list. Optioned LHP Josh Spence and RHP Brad
Boxberger to Tucson.
FOOTBALL
National Football League
BALTIMORE RAVENS-Placed LB Stevie
Baggs, LB Darryl Blackstock, S Emanuel Cook
and DT Ryan McBean on injured reserve.
Placed WR David Reed and LB Terrel Suggs on
reserve/physically unable to perform list.
BUFFALO BILLS-Acquired QB Tarvaris
Jackson from Seattle for an undisclosed draft
choice. Released QB Vince Young.
CAROLINA PANTHERS-Terminated the
contracts of P Nick Harris and K Olindo Mare.
Waived WR Darvin Adams, G Roger Allen, WR
Michael Avila, WR Brenton Bersin, G Will Black-
well, RB Lyndon Rowells, TE Greg Smith and
RB Josh Vaughan. Waived/injured WR Rico
Wallace. Placed CB Brandon Hogan on injured
reserve and WR David Gettis on the physically
unable to perform list.
CHICAGO BEARS-Waived RB Harvey Unga.
CINCINNATI BENGALS-WaivedWR Kashif
Moore.
CLEVELAND BROWNS-Claimed DL
Ernest Owusu off waivers from Minnesota.
Waived/injured DL Marcus Benard, DL Auston
English and DB Antwuan Reed. Placed LB Em-
manuel Acho and LB Chris Gocong on injured
reserve. Placed DL Phil Taylor on the reserve-
physically unable to perform list.
DALLAS COWBOYS-WaivedWR Raymond
Radway, OT Levy Adcock, OT Tyrone Novikoff,
WR David Little, TE Harry Flaherty, RB Javarris
Williams, LS Charley Hughlett, CB C.J. Wilson
and P Delbert Alvarado. Waived/injured WR
Donovon Kemp and LB Caleb McSurdy. Placed
C-G Kevin Kowalski on the physically unable to
perform list.
DENVER BRONCOS-Waived LS Lonie
Paxton, WR Mark Dell, WR Cameron Kenney,
TE Anthony Miller, RB Xavier Omon, FB Austin
Sylvester, OT Mike Remmers, G Austin
Wuebbels, LB Eliot Coffey, DE Cyril Obiozor, S
Anthony Perkins and CB Ramzee Robinson.
Placed DE Jason Hunter on injured reserve.
DETROIT LIONS-Placed RB Jahvid Best
and CB Chris Greenwood on the reserve/phys-
ically unable to perform list. Placed G Bill Nagy
and T Jonathan Scott on injured reserve. Re-
leased RB James Bryant, WR Dominique Curry,
WR Jarett Dillard, K Derek Dimke, RB Steph-
fon Green, S Sean Jones, S Isaac Madison, G
Jacques McClendon, G J.C. Oram, DT Bobby
Skinner and WR Terrence Toliver. Waived/in-
jured LB Slade Norris.
GREEN BAY PACKERS-Placed RB Du'ane
Bennett, LB Desmond Bishop, TE DeMarco
Cosby, G Ray Dominguez, DE Johnny Jones
and WR Shaky Smithson on injured reserve.
Placed TE Andrew Quarless and LB Frank
Zombo on the reserve/physically unable to per-
form list. Released FB Jon Hoese and DE Jar-
iusWynn.
HOUSTON TEXANS-Released C Thomas
Austin, LB Omar Gaither, P Brett Hartmann,
WR Bryant Johnson, WR Mario Louis, RB
Davin Meggett, OT Nick Mondek, DE Jimmy
Saddler-McQueen, FB Derrell Smith, G Kasey
Studdard and CB Torri Williams. Waived/injured
NT Ra'Shon Harris and LB Greg Williams.
Placed K Randy Bullock on injured reserve.
Placed LB Darryl Sharpton on the physically un-
able to perform list.
JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS-Placed C John
Estes, G Drew Nowak, G Jason Spitz and TE
Matt Veldman on injured reserve. Waived/in-
jured FB Brock Bolen. Placed DE John Chick
and LB Clint Session on the reserve physically
unable to perform list.
MIAMI DOLPHINS-Waived WR Julius Pruitt.
Placed S Kelcie McCray on injured reserve.


NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS-Signed TE
Aaron Hernandez to a five-year contract
through 2018. Released DL Tim Bulman, WR
Jabar Gaffney WR Donte' Stallworth, DB Ross
Ventrone and DL Gerard Warren. Placed DB
Will Allen, S Josh Barrett and FB Spencer
Larsen on injured reserve. Claimed WR Kerry
Taylorfrom Minnesota. Placed TE Jake Ballard
and DL Myron Pryor on the reserve/physical un-
able to perform list and OL Markus Zusevics on
the reserve/non football injury list.
NEW ORLEANS SAINTS-Waived QB Luke
McCown, DT Remi Ayodele, WR Marques Clark,
LB Aaron Tevis, TE Jake Byrne, WR Derek
Moye, WR Kevin Hardy OL Brian Folkerts, OL
Paul Fenaroli, OL Hutch Eckerson, DL Donavan
Robinson, DL Swanson Miller, DB Kamaal Mcll-
wain, DB Cord Parks and DB Johnny Thomas.
NEW YORK GIANTS-Placed DT Chris
Canty and TE Travis Beckum on the reserve-
physically unable to perform list.Terminated the
contract of CB Antwaun Molden. Placed OL
Brandon Mosley on injured reserve., waived TE
Ryan Purvis, TE Christian Hopkins, DT Carlton
Powell, DT Oren Wilson, DB Chris Horton, DB
Brandon Bing, DB Jojo Nicolas, WR Julian Tal-
ley, WR Brandon Collins, RB Joe Martinek and
OT Joel Reinders.
NEWYORK JETS-Released KJosh Brown.
Waived/injured FB-TE Josh Baker. Waived LB
Damario Ambrose, WR Stanley Arukwe, WR
Wes Kemp and RB Jeremy Stewart.
OAKLAND RAIDERS-Waived FB Manase
Tonga, QB Kyle Newhall-Caballero, LB Korey
Bosworth, DE Mason Brodine, DE Wayne
Dorsey, SAaron Henry, CBTerrail Lambert, WR
Thomas Mayo, WR DeAundre Muhammad and
S Chaz Powell. Waived/injured FB Rashawn
Jackson and OL Ed Wang.
PHILADELPHIA EAGLES-Placed OT
Jason Peters on the reserve/non-football injury
list. Placed DT Mike Patterson on the reserve/
non-football illness list. Placed G Mike Gibson
on injured reserve. Waived WR Jamel Hamler.
PITTSBURGH STEELERS-Released LB
Ryan Baker, DT Mike Blanc, WR Paul Cox, CB
Andre Freeman, K Daniel Hrapmann, OL Kyle
Jolly, LS Matt Katula, TE Jamie McCoy, CBWal-
ter McFadden, TE Justin Peelle, S Myron Rolle,
WR Juamorris Stewart, DT Kade Weston and
WR Jimmy Young. Waived/injured LB Mortty Ivy.
Claimed RB DuJuan Harris off waivers from
Jacksonville.
ST. LOUIS RAMS-Placed DT Trevor Laws
on injured reserve. Waived/injured WR Danario
Alexander. Waived FB Todd Anderson, TE
Brody Eldridge, WR Charles Gilbert, DT John
Gill, WR Brandyn Harvey, LB Alex Hoffman-
Ellis, OT Kevin Hughes, LB Noah Keller, K Gar-
rett Lindholm, OT Ryan McKee, RB Calvin
Middleton, RB Nick Schweiger and LS Travis
Tripucka.
SAN DIEGO CHARGERS-Released WR-
KR Roscoe Parrish and OT Michael Toudouze.
Waived WR Jason Barnes, WR Taylor Embree,
WR Phillip Payne, DT Eddie Brown, LS Nick
Guess, RB Michael Hayes, TE Brad Taylor and
OT Phil Trautwein. Waived/injured DT Garrett
Brown. Placed G JohnnieTroutman onthe reserve/
non-football injury list and G Brandyn Dom-
browski on the reserve/non-football illness list.
SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS-Waived C Jason
Slowey, FB Cameron Bell, LB Kourtnei Brown,
DT Patrick Butrym, DT Matthew Masifilo, WR
Ben Hannula, WR Joe Hastings, WR Brian
Tyms, CB Cory Nelms, CB Deante' Purvis, TE
Joe Sawyer and K Giorgio Tavecchio. Placed
RB Jewel Hampton on the reserve/non-football
injury list and LB Darius Fleming on the re-
serve/physically unable to perform list.
TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS-Placed G
Davin Joseph on injured reserve. Placed DE
Da'Quan Bowers on the reserve/physically un-
able to perform list. Waived RB DeAnthony Cur-
tis, LS Andrew DePaola, WR Greg Ellingson,
TE Collin Franklin, WR Ed Gant, P Eric Guthrie,
OT Mike Ingersoll, LB Brian Smith, S Tramain
Thomas and CB Marquese Wheaton.
WASHINGTON REDSKINS-Waived K Neil
Rackers, RB Antwon Bailey OL Chris Campbell,
RB Lennon Creer, QB Jonathan Crompton, WR
Samuel Kirkland, LB Monte Lewis, G Nick Mar-
tinez and TE Beau Reliford. Waived/injured WR
Lance Lewis and CB Morgan Trent. Released
OL James Lee, OLTony Moll and K Neil Rack-
ers. Traded CB Kevin Barnes to Detroit for a
conditional draft pick. Placed OT Jammal Brown
on the reserve/physically unable to perform list.
COLLEGE
KANSAS STATE-Announced freshman QB
Tavarius Bender has left the football team.
NEW MEXICO-Suspended sophomore DB
DevontaTabannahfora violation of team rules.


OPEN
Continued from Page B1

victory was starting to feel
as if it happened much
more than a year ago.
Stosur lost in the first
round in front of the home
fans at the 2012 Australian
Open. She lost in the second
round at Wimbledon, then
again in the first round at
the London Olympics.
Sandwiched in between,
she made a run to the semi-
finals of the French Open,
but fell apart by committing
21 unforced errors in the
third set of her loss to Sara
Errani.
"Today kind of carried on
from exactly how I was
feeling last year," Stosur
said. "Hopefully that's a
good omen. ... Last year I
did feel that comfort out
there and nothing bothered
me; today was along the
same lines."
Against Martic, who with-
drew from the Olympics
with a left foot injury, Stosur
won the first 19 points, five
away from a golden set, be-
fore the streak ended on a
double-fault.
"It pops into your head
and you think, 'Oh, that
would be cool,"' Stosur said
of winning a set without
dropping a point.



VOLLEYBALL
Continued from Page B1

Citrus, which is still trying
to rebuild its program. The
'Canes were winless a cou-
ple of years ago, but man-
aged to post four wins last
season. A possible run at a
berth in the regional tour-
nament is not out of the
question this season.
Both Lecanto and Crystal
River finished second in
their respective districts
last season, making trips to
their regional tournaments.
However, Seven Rivers
Christian could conceivably
be the team to look up to
this season.
How else can one de-
scribe a smaller school's
team with such stature? The
Warriors return sisters An-
drea and Alexis Zachar,
both over 6 feet tall, and
have some other sizable
players on their front line,
making them the tallest
team in the county.
Seven Rivers went 10-16
last year Under the guid-
ance of Wanda Grey this
season, the experienced
Warriors could be some-
thing special in 2A-3.
All four teams have their
first matches scheduled for
this week.

Citrus High School
Coach: David Assumpcao,
first year as head coach.
Last year's record: 4-10,
eliminated in district tour-
nament.
District: 6A-6.
Key returnees: Lindsay
Connors, senior, 5-foot-4
libero; Liz Lynch, senior, 5-
foot-3 defensive specialist;
Jessica Liptrat, senior, 5-
foot-7 setter; Kelly
Abramowich, junior, 5-foot-
9 setter; Amy Abramowich,
junior, 5-foot-9 outside hit-
ter
Key newcomers: Kendra
Kirby, junior, 5-foot-10 mid-
dle hitter; Jordan Josey,
sophomore, 5-foot-6 middle
hitter
Key losses: Paige Garvin,
middle hitter; Mary
Wheeler, outside hitter
Outlook: Two years ago,
Citrus' volleyball team suf-
fered through a winless sea-
son. The Hurricanes battled
back from that ignominy to
win four matches last year
and both hopes and
prospects are higher this
season. First, in new coach
is David Assumpcao they
have a leader with a deep
background in the sport
The team also returns five
members of last year's team,
giving Assumpcao a founda-
tion to build on. So the


prospects sound good, but
there's still work to be done
for Citrus to become a con-
tender in 6A-6. The Hurri-
canes lack size up front,
which could prove to be a
sizable problem. Under-
classmen will have to fill
those pivotal positions for
Citrus to climb into a chal-
lenging position on the dis-
trict ladder
"We have to be able to hit
some plays, to finish some
plays," Assumpcao said.
"Plays get started but we
can't finish. That's the key,
to finish."


She was still nearly per-
fect, with 22 winners and 10
aces. She didn't face any
break points.
Ninth-seeded Li Na
reached the second round
for the first time since 2009,
beating Britain's Heather
Watson 6-2, 6-3. She's com-
ing off a victory in Cincin-
nati, her first title since the
2011 French Open.
Li was a top-10 seed
when she lost in the first
round at Flushing Mead-
ows in each of the previous
two years.
Marion Bartoli of France,
seeded 11th, defeated
American Jamie Hampton
6-3, 7-6 (5), and 19th-seeded
Nadia Petrova of Russia ad-
vanced with a 6-3, 7-6 (3) win
over Jarmila Gajdosova of
Australia.
It was a rough first day for
the German women, with
16th-seeded Sabine Lisicki
and 18th-seeded Julia Go-
erges both losing.
The American men got off
to a good start with wins by
two wild cards, 32-year-old
James Blake and 19-year-
old Jack Sock.
Sock took a two-set lead
over Florian Mayer before
the No. 22 seed quit after
feeling faint and dizzy Sock
won the U.S. Open boys
championship in 2010, be-
coming the first American to
take that title since Andy


Crystal River
High School
Coach: Mike Ridley,
fourth year
Last year's record: 15-10
overall, 6-4 in district.
District 5A-7.
Key returnees: Casidy
Newcomer, senior tri-cap-
tain, 5-foot-6 outside hitter;
Sabrina Scott, senior tri-
captain, 5-foot-2 setter/right-
side hitter; Emily Laga,
senior tri-captain, 5-foot-2
libero; Olivia Hudson, junior,
5-foot-10 middle blocker;
Laynee Nadal, junior, 5-foot
defensive specialist
Key newcomers: Kylie
Sisk, senior, 5-foot-6 setter
(transfer from Lecanto);
Jamie Jaster, senior, 5-foot-6
middle blocker/outside hit-
ter; Megan Creech, senior, 5-
foot-7 outside hitter; Aspen
Phillips, junior, setter; Sam
Pauley, junior, defensive
specialist; Delaney Owens,
junior, defensive specialist;
Marissa Pool, junior, 5-foot-
6 middle blocker
Key losses: Megan Unver-
dorben, middle hitter;
Olivia Hurn, outside hitter;
Ashley Allen, outside hitter;
Megan Rea, setter
Outlook: In 2011, the Pi-
rates took a trip to the re-
gional tournament, just like
they did the year before and
the year before that. "It was
a good season," said return-
ing coach Mike Ridley It
will take a team effort to re-
peat that outcome.
Crystal River's strength
appears to be defensive.
The Pirates' size isn't over-
whelming, but they do have
experience. "We're working
hard on our defense and our
overall adjusting to attacks,"
Ridley said. "It's going to
take our defense to be really
strong. Our strengths are
our back-row players, led by
Emily Laga."
Laga was all-county last
season and, until a reliable
attack can be developed, it
will be defense that must
carry the team. "We're look-
ing for all of our players to
step up and contribute of-
fensively," Ridley said. The
5A-7 battle won't be easy, al-
though defending champ
Brooksville Nature Coast
graduated most of its start-
ing lineup. Brooksville Her-
nando, Tavares and Crystal
River occupied the next three
spots in the standings and
they all split their matches a
year ago, leaving this sea-
son's outcome wide open.

Lecanto High School
Coach: Alice Christian (ju-
nior varsity coach last year).
Last year's record: 12-11.
District 6A-6.
Key returnees: Courtney


Rymer, senior, 5-foot-7 set-
ter; Amber Atkinson, senior,
5-foot-5 outside hitter; Marie
Buckley, senior, 5-foot-11
outside hitter; Savannah
Weller, senior, 5-foot-2
libero; Amanda Pitre, sen-
ior, 5-foot-7 middle hitter;
Lily Parrish, senior, 5-foot-4
setter; Katie Schulze, senior,
5-foot-7 middle hitter
Key newcomer: Shannon
Fernandez, sophomore, 5-8
middle hitter
Key losses: Annamaria
DiLascio, middle hitter
Outlook: Experience
won't be lacking on this sea-


TUESDAY, AUGUST 28, 2012 B3

Roddick, 10 years earlier
He came into this year's
tournament ranked 248th
and without a win over a
top-50 player
Sock was ahead 6-3,6-2,3-
2 when Mayer retired.
Blake reached the second
round of a Grand Slam
event for the first time this
year, beating Lukas Lacko 7-
5, 6-2, 3-6, 6-3. He had
needed a wild card to make
his 12th appearance at the
Open after his ranking fell
out of the top 100. He hadn't
lost in the first round at
Flushing Meadows since his
debut in 1999.
Blake, who has twice
made the quarterfinals at
the Open, won the first two
sets against the 54th-
ranked Lacko before the
rain delay.
Top-seeded Roger Fed-
erer plays American Donald
Young in the night session
Monday
Also playing in Arthur
Ashe Stadium are No. 3
Maria Sharapova, against
Melinda Czink of Hungary,
and No. 23 Kim Clijsters,
opening the final tourna-
ment of her career with a
first-round match against
American Victoria Duval.
Clijsters missed last year
with an injury, but has won
the tournament the past
three times she's entered -
in 2005, 2009 and 2010.


son's Panthers team. Re-
turning from last year's team,
which made it to the re-
gional tournament, are seven
seniors, each with some
playing experience. Even
the arrival of a new coach -
Alice Christian takes over
this season won't require
major changes. Christian,
former varsity coach at Cit-
rus, served as Lecanto's jun-
ior varsity coach last season.
"It's a big plus that they
already know the rotation,
where to be on offense and
defense," Christian said. "It's
a big hurdle to get over"
Having seven seniors back
from a team that took 6A-6
champ Springstead to five
sets in the title match helps,
too. "The girls are experi-
enced," Christian said. "We
have a lot of potential. They
know what to do. And they
can jump. The good thing is,
five of them play club ball,
too, and it's always good
when you play year-round."
There's a lot going for
Lecanto this season, includ-
ing serving as host to the 6A-
6 district tournament. If the
Panthers can match last
year's growth, they could be
making an even deeper trip
into the state tournament.

Seven Rivers
Christian School
Coach: Wanda Grey (ju-
nior varsity coach last year).
Last year's record: 10-16.
District 2A-3.
Key returnees: Alexis
Zachar, junior, 6-foot-4 mid-
dle/outside hitter; Andrea
Zachar, senior, 6-foot-2 mid-
dle hitter/setter; Daniette
St. Martin, senior, 5-foot-6
outside hitter; Alyssa Gage,
sophomore, 5-foot-7 setter;
Allison Green, senior, 5-foot-
3 defensive specialist; Tiana
Miele, senior, 5-foot-2 defen-
sive specialist; Milena Kacer,
senior, 5-foot-4 defensive
specialist; Jasmine Fisher,
senior, 5-foot-8 outside hit-
ter; Kaitlen Fenton, senior,
5-foot-6 front/back row.
Key newcomers: Emily
Whitchurch, senior (did not
play last year), 5-foot-10 hit-
ter; Julia Eckart, sopho-
more, 5-foot-8 outside hitter
Key losses: None.
Outlook: Everything seems
to be lining up well for Seven
Rivers Christian in its quest
for something beyond 2A-3.
The Warriors have experi-
ence, size and enough all-
around talent to challenge
any team in the county. Nine
members return from last
year's team, including five
starters. "This team has ex-
perience first, with defen-
sive height and jumping
ability," said Grey "And as


far as character and person-
ality go, this is one of the
best groups I've ever
worked with.
"It's hard to see much
weakness in these girls. We
do have some things to work
on, but as soon as we men-
tion them they're taken care
of."
Seven Rivers, which
opens its season tonight at
Belleview, will face its
biggest 2A-3 challenge from
Gainesville Cornerstone,
which will host the district
tournament. "And Lecanto
beat us last year," Grey said.
"We look forward to turning
that around."












ENTERTAINMENT
CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Spotlight on
PEOPLE

Rosie O'Donnell
confirms marriage
LOS ANGELES -
Rosie O'Donnell has an-
nounced she married her
fiancee Michelle Rounds
in a private ceremony in

days be-
fore
Rounds
had sur-
gery to
treat
desmoid
tumors.
Rosie The 50-
O'Donnell year-old
TV per-
sonality
also said
Monday
on her
-J blog that
S she is g
selling
Michelle original
MichellRounds paintings
on eBay
to raise money for the
Desmoid Tumor Re-
search Foundation.
Rounds was diagnosed
with desmoid tumors in
June. She and O'Donnell
wed in New York June 9,
and Rounds underwent
surgery June 14.
O'Donnell has had health
issues of her own. She said
Aug. 20 that she recently
suffered a heart attack.

Anna Fads gives
birth to baby boy
LOS ANGELES -
Anna Faris has given
birth to a baby boy, her
first child with actor hus-
band Chris Pratt
A
spokes-
woman
a J for the
or couple
says their
son, Jack
"arrived
earlier
Anna than ex-
Faris pected
and will
O be spend-
ing some
time" in
the
h ... neonatal
intensive
care unit.
The 35-
Chris year-old
Pratt Faris and
33-year-old Pratt were
married in 2009.

Robin Roberts bids
farewell, for now
NEW YORK- Robin
Roberts says Friday will
be her last day co-anchor-
ing "Good Morning Amer-
ica" for a while.
On Monday's edition of
the ABC
News
program,
Roberts
made of-
.ficial the
start date
for her
extended
Robin medical
Roberts leave.
Roberts told viewers in
July she has MDS, a blood
and bone marrow disease
once known as preleukemia
She says she will be
hospitalized next week to
prepare for a bone mar-
row transplant
But looking further
ahead, Roberts noted she
is luckier than many
workers who become ill.
She says her bosses have
been generous, and her
job is waiting for her
when she's well enough

-From wire reports


TESLA SCIENCE CENTER/Associated Press
The exterior of a Shoreham, N.Y., building that once housed the laboratory of physicist/inventor Nicola Tesia sits
unkempt in this undated photo. In little more than a week, donors from more than 100 countries have kicked in
about $1 million through a social media website to pay for the restoration of the 110-year-old laboratory built for
the visionary scientist who experimented with wireless communication and envisioned a world of free electricity.





Nickels for Nikola

Cartoonist's web campaign raises $1 million to restore Testa's lab


Associated Press

SHOREHAM, N.Y
A jolt of support from a popu-
lar Web cartoonist has re-
energized a decades-long
effort to restore a decrepit, 110-year-
old laboratory once used by Nikola
Tesla, a visionary scientist who was
a rival of Thomas Edison and imag-
ined a world of free electricity.
In little more than a week, tens
of thousands of donors from more
than 100 countries have kicked
more than $1 million through a so-
cial media fundraising website to
pay for the restoration of Nikola
Tesla's Wardenclyffe laboratory,
located about 65 miles east of
New York City. A small band of
followers who have struggled to
establish a science and research
museum and learning center in
his honor are giddy with delight
about the lightning-quick re-
sponse they have received.
"Enormously, overwhelmingly,
astounding," is how Jane Alcorn,
president of the Tesla Science
Center at Wardenclyffe and a re-
tired school librarian, described
her feelings about the project's
newfound fortune. The not-for-
profit formed about 17 years ago
had managed to secure a state
matching grant of $850,000 but
had amassed only about $50,000
for the project. Its goal at times
seemed insurmountable.
Then this summer Alcorn learned
Matthew Inman, a cartoonist who
runs theoatmeal.com, posted a
tribute to the scientist titled "Why
Nicola Tesla is the Greatest Geek
Who Ever Lived." Supporters of
the Long Island effort reached out


ON THE NET
Tesla museum fundraiser:
http://www.indiegogo.com/
teslamuseum

to Inman, a 27-year-old who lives
in Seattle, and he and Alcorn
began speaking.
Last week, he posted a request
for donations on IndieGoGo, a
fundraising website, and the re-
sponse was nearly instantaneous.
At 6 p.m. on Aug. 15, the plea went
out, and before Alcorn went to
bed that night, donors had given
nearly a quarter million dollars.
"I was blown away by that," Al-
corn said. "I kept refreshing the
page and refreshing the page and
the number kept going up. I went to
bed after 1 that night, but I didn't
really get any sleep, to be honest."
Inman, who is in Japan this
week on business, told The Asso-
ciated Press that he thinks "Tesla
would be very pleased to see this
many people kind of worshipping
him as this geek hero" and backing
it up with credit card donations by
the thousands to restore his lab.
Tesla amassed hundreds of
patents for his discoveries over
his lifetime. Among his most notable
accomplishments are his work in
developing alternating current and
other research in the creation of
wireless communication and radio.
He worked for Edison in the 1880s,
but later became a rival. Tesla
died in New York City in 1943.
For about 15 years in the early
1900s, Tesla worked at the lab in
Shoreham, which was designed by
noted architect Sanford White. He


conducted experiments with wire-
less electricity and erected a 187-
foot tower Alcorn said was to be
the centerpiece of a worldwide
communications and energy sys-
tem. But after he lost funding for
the project, it was torn down in
1917.
Inman's cartoon also ignited an
intense online discussion be-
tween supporters of Edison and
Tesla over whose contributions to
science were greater, he said.
"I realized how damn awesome
it was that the whole Internet was
getting in this raging debate about
inventors who have been dead for
70 years or more," Inman said.
Beginning in the 1930s, the
Tesla site was used as a photo
chemical processing plant, but
that was closed in 1993 after it
was determined the area's
groundwater had been polluted
with cadmium and silver The cur-
rent owners, Belgian-based AGFA
Corp., worked for years to decon-
taminate the site, and regulators
deemed the remediation com-
plete this year
Alcorn said one of the group's
best supporters is Long Island
filmmaker Joe Sikorski. He do-
nated $33,000 to the effort this
week, officially pushing the
fundraising goal over its $850,000
target to meet the offer of state
matching funds. "People don't un-
derstand the historical signifi-
cance," Sikorski said. "Not only
did Sanford White design the lab-
oratory, which is notable in itself,
but Tesla hoped to give free wire-
less energy to the world from this
site. Tesla sacrificed everything
for this, and he died penniless."


US officials scrutinize account of bin Laden raid


Associated Press


WASHINGTON- U.S.
ficials said Monday they
reviewing a copy of a so
to-be-published account
the raid that killed Osa
bin Laden, checking for le
of classified information
Pentagon spoken
George Little said Defei
Department officials
ceived the manuscript
we are looking at it."
CIA spokesman Pres
Golson would only say "
CIA has a copy of the bo(
The book, "No Easy D;
is scheduled for publicat
on Sept. 11.
The author, a former N
SEAL who participated
the raid, did not submit


Birthday You will be bolder and much more enterprising
in the year ahead regarding developments that could in-
crease your holdings. You'll channel your drive in positive
directions, and the results will be to your liking.
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Don't allow any outside influ-
ences to cause you to be unduly rushed regarding tasks
that are detailed and intricate. Haste will most assuredly
perpetrate serious errors or complications.
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) If you try to juggle accounts in
order to rob Peter to pay Paul, all you'll do is create even
more havoc in your financial affairs. Live within your means.
Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) Your loved ones will follow
the example you set when you deal with them. If you are
cranky, short-tempered or impatient, it isn't likely that your
family life will be pleasant.
Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) If you have to deal with a


book for pre-publication re-
view that is required by the
of- military secrecy agreements
are officials say he signed.
on- Pentagon regulations stip-
t of ulate that retired personnel,
ma former employees and non-
aks active duty members of the
. Reserves "shall use the DoD
nan security review process to
nse ensure that information
re- they submit for public re-
and lease does not compromise
national security."
ton Pentagon officials say that
the if they determine the manu-
)k." script reveals classified in-
ay," formation about the raid, the
ion Pentagon would "defer to cri]
the Department of Justice." T
avy If there is classified infor- aut
in mation in the book, the for- "mi
the mer SEAL could face to

Today's HOROSCOPE-


difficult person, it might be hard to keep your anger in check.
It would be better to smolder in silence than respond in kind.
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19)- Financial arrangements
with friends could cause problems. Should a disagreement
arise over something material, suffer the loss rather than
jeopardize the relationship.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) Sometimes there is a fine
line between being assertive and being just plain aggres-
sive. If you're not considerate, you might have trouble dis-
tinguishing between the two.
Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20) It's never a good idea to butt
into a testy situation that doesn't directly concern you. You
won't derive any benefits.
Aries (March 21-April 19) If you encounter someone as
inflexible about his or her opinions as you are, any trivial
disagreement can be blown out of proportion. Be careful.


THE
FIRSTHAND ACCOUNT OF
THE MISSION THAT KILLED
OSAMA BIN LADEN


10 EASY DAY
--


NARK OWEN


minal charges.
'he publisher said the
thor intends to give the
majority" of the proceeds
charity, but the Justice


Department could still sue
to collect any future book
proceeds as well.
Publishing house Dutton
announced the book's pend-
ing release last week, saying
that "No Easy Day" will "set
the record straight" on the
bin Laden operation. The
author is listed under the
pseudonym of Mark Owen,
and the publisher had asked
news organizations to with-
hold his identity He has since
been identified as Matt Bis-
sonnette, who retired from
the Navy last summer
After the initial burst of
publicity, the book shot up to
the top of the Amazon.com
chart, reaching No. 1 as of
late Friday morning and re-
maining there Monday


Taurus (April 20-May 20) Make sure that someone
whose cooperation is essential to you is handled with the
utmost diplomacy so that he or she doesn't become an ad-
versary instead of an ally.
Gemini (May 21-June 20) Don't take something that you
need repaired back to an establishment that gave you
problems in the past. You'd be wise to look for a place that
is more reliable.
Cancer (June 21-July 22) You should try not to be overly
possessive of a person with whom you are emotionally in-
volved. Unfortunately, the tighter you try to hold on to him
or her, the faster she or he is apt to run.
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) -An outsider should not be allowed
to try to help resolve a disagreement between you and your
special someone. If you think things are heated now, out-
side intervention would only pour more gasoline on the fire.


Florida
LOTTERIES

SO YOU KNOW
Last night's winning
numbers, Page B3.

SUNDAY, AUGUST 26
Fantasy 5: 2- 14- 18- 21 -35
5-of-5 2 winners $79,167.80
4-of-5 201 $127
3-of-5 6,773 $10.50
SATURDAY, AUGUST 25
Powerball: 1 6 7 20 49
Powerball: 23
5-of-5 PB No winner
No Florida winner
5-of-5 3 winners
No Florida winner
Lotto: 1 18-23-27-33-36
6-of-6 1 winner $4 million
5-of-6 31 $5,332
Fantasy 5:9 11 13 29 34
5-of-5 7 winners $37,516.37

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

Today in
HISTORY

Today is Tuesday, Aug. 28,
the 241st day of 2012. There
are 125 days left in the year.
Today's Highlight:
On Aug. 28, 1862, the
Second Battle of Bull Run
(also known as Second Man-
assas) began in Prince
William County, Va., during
the Civil War (the result was
a Confederate victory).
On this date:
In 1609, English sea ex-
plorer Henry Hudson and his
ship, the Half Moon, reached
present-day Delaware Bay.
In 1922, the first-ever radio
commercial aired on station
WEAF in New York City (the
10-minute advertisement was
for the Queensboro Realty Co.,
which had paid a fee of $100).
In 1955, Emmett Till, a
black teenager from Chicago,
was abducted from his uncle's
home in Money, Miss., by two
white men after he had sup-
posedly whistled at a white
woman; he was found bru-
tally slain three days later.
In 1963, more than 200,000
people listened as the Rev.
Martin Luther King Jr. deliv-
ered his "I Have a Dream"
speech in front of the Lincoln
Memorial in Washington, D.C.
In 1990, an F5 tornado
struck the Chicago area,
killing 29 people.
Ten years ago: Prosecu-
tors indicted WorldCom's for-
mer chief financial officer,
Scott Sullivan, and Buford
Yates Jr., WorldCom's former
director of general account-
ing. (Sullivan, accused of
overseeing a long-running
conspiracy to hide operating
expenses in order to boost
WorldCom's earnings, later
admitted guilt and was sen-
tenced to five years in prison.
Yates later pleaded guilty to
securities fraud and conspiracy
and agreed to help prosecu-
tors; he was sentenced to one
year and one day in prison.)
Five years ago: After re-
ports surfaced of his June ar-
rest at the Minneapolis airport,
Sen. Larry Craig, R-Idaho,
told a news conference the
only thing he'd done wrong
was to plead guilty after a po-
lice complaint of lewd con-
duct in a men's room; Craig
also declared, "I am not gay. I
never have been gay."
One year ago: A suicide
bomber blew himself up in-
side Baghdad's largest Sunni
mosque, killing 29 people
during prayers.
Today's birthdays: Former
Defense Secretary William S.
Cohen is 72. MLB manager Lou
Piniella is 69. Actress Barbara
Bach is 66. Singer Wayne
Osmond (The Osmonds) is
61. Actor Daniel Stern is 55.
Country singer Shania Twain
is 47. Country singer LeAnn
Rimes is 30.


Thought for Today:
"Whom the gods would make
bigots, they first deprive of
humor." The Rev. James
M. Gillis, Roman Catholic au-
thor, editor and broadcaster
(1876-1957).





I I N S ^I D E


Section C TUESDAY, AUGUST 28, 2012



H HEALTH


&


LIFE


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


H, N


* Dr. Cheryl
McFarland-
Bryant /C2
U Dr. Frank
Vascimini
/Page C4


Iraq burger boom


Fast foodfinds
fans in Baghdad
ADAM SCHRECK
AP Business Writer
BAGHDAD Baghdad's embat-
tled residents can finally get their
milkshakes, chili-cheese dogs and
buckets of crispy fried chicken.
Original recipe or extra spicy, of
course.
A wave of new American-style
restaurants is spreading across the
Iraqi capital, enticing customers
hungry for alternatives to tradi-
tional offerings like lamb kebabs
and fire-roasted carp.
The fad is a sign that Iraqis, sad-
dled with violence for years and
still experiencing almost daily
bombings and shootings, are pre-
pared to move on and embrace or-
dinary pleasures like stuffing
their faces with pizza.
Iraqi entrepreneurs and in-
vestors from nearby countries, not
big multinational chains, are driv-
ing the food craze. They see Iraq as
an untapped market of increas-
ingly adventurous eaters where
competition is low and the poten-
tial returns are high.
"We're fed up with traditional
food," said government employee
Osama al-Ani as he munched on
pizza at one of the packed new
restaurants last week. "We want to
try something different."
Among the latest additions is a
sit-down restaurant called Chili
House. Its glossy menu touts Cae-
sar salads and hot wing appetizers
along with all-American entrees
like three-way chili, Philly cheese-
steaks and a nearly half-pound
"Big Mouth Chizzila" burger
On a recent afternoon, uni-
formed servers navigated a two-
story dining room bustling with
extended families and groups of
teenagers. Toddlers wandered
around an indoor play area.
The restaurant, located in the
upscale neighborhood of
Jadiriyah, is connected to Bagh-
dad's only branch of Lee's Famous
Recipe Chicken, a U.S. chain con-
centrated in a handful of Midwest-
ern and Southern states.
Azad al-Hadad, managing direc-
tor of a company called Kurdistan
Bridge that brought the restau-
rants to Iraq, said he and his fellow
investors decided to open them be-
cause they couldn't find decent
fried chicken and burgers in Iraq.
He called the restaurants a safe in-
vestment for companies like his
that are getting in early He already
has plans to open several more
branches in the next six months.
"Everybody likes to eat and
dress up. This is something that
brings people together," he said.
"People tell us: 'We feel like we're
out of Baghdad. And that makes us


Dr. C. Joseph
Bennett
NAVIGATING
CANCER


PSA


testing


Associated Press
A customer stands outside Burger Friends restaurant Aug. 23 in Baghdad, Iraq. A wave of new American-style
restaurants is spreading across the Iraqi capital, enticing customers hungry for alternatives to traditional of-
ferings like lamb kebabs and fire-roasted carp.


feel satisfied."'
Baghdad's Green Zone and
nearby U.S. military bases once
sported outposts of big American
chains, including Pizza Hut,
Burger King and Subway, but they
shut down as American troops left
last year. Because they were hid-
den behind checkpoint-controlled
fortifications, most ordinary Iraqis
never had a chance to get close to
them, anyway
Yum Brands Inc., owner of the
Pizza Hut, Taco Bell and KFC
chains, has no plans to return to
Iraq for now, spokesman Christo-
pher Fuller said. Burger King de-
clined to comment on its Iraq
plans, and Subway did not
respond.
Dining out in Iraq is not without
risk. Ice cream parlors, restaurants
and caf6s were among the targets
of a brutal string of attacks that
tore through Iraq on Aug. 16, leav-
ing more than 90 people dead.
Iraqis say the chance to relax in
clean surroundings over a meal
out is worth the gamble. For them,
the restaurants are a symbol of
progress.
"This gives you a feeling the
country's on the right track," said
Wameed Fawzi, a chemical engi-
neer enjoying Lee's fried chicken
strips with his wife Samara.
Baghdad's Mansour district is
the heart of the fast-food scene.
At the height of sectarian fight-
ing in 2006 and 2007, it was tough
to find shops open along the neigh-
borhood's main drag. Militants tar-
geted shop owners in a campaign


to undermine government efforts
to restore normality.
These days, roads are packed
with cars. The traditional Arabic
restaurants long popular here now
find themselves competing against
foreign-sounding rivals such as
Florida Fried Chicken, Mr. Potato,
Pizza Boat and Burger Friends.
There is even a blatant KFC
knockoff called KFG, which owner
Zaid Sadiq insists stands for Ken-
tucky Family Group. He said he
picked the name because he
wanted something similar to the
world-famous fried chicken chain.
And he believes his chicken is just
as good.
"In the future my restaurant will
be as famous as KFC. Why not?" he
said.
One of Mansour's newest addi-
tions is Burger Joint, a slick shop
serving up respectable burgers and
milkshakes to a soundtrack that in-
cludes Frank Sinatra. It is the cre-
ation of VQ Investment Group, a
firm with operations in Iraq and
the United Arab Emirates.
Its Mansour store is outfitted
with stylish stone walls and flat-
screen televisions. Another branch
just opened across town in the
commercial district of Karradah.
The group also runs the Iraq
franchises of Pizza Pizza, a Turkish
chain, and is planning to launch a
new hot submarine sandwich
brand called Subz.
Mohammed Sahib, VQ's execu-
tive manager in Iraq, said business
has been good so far.
Even so, running a restaurant in


Iraq is not without its challenges.
Burger Joint's servers had to
give up the iPads they originally
used to take orders because the In-
ternet kept cutting out, he said.
Finding foreign ingredients such
as Heinz ketchup and year-round
supplies of lettuce is also tricky,
and many customers need help un-
derstanding foreign menu items
like milkshakes and cookies.
Health experts are predictably
not thrilled about the new arrivals.
"The opening of these Ameri-
can-style restaurants ... will make
Iraqis, especially children, fatter,"
said Dr. Sarmad Hamid, a physi-
cian at a Baghdad government hos-
pital. But even he acknowledged
that the new eateries aren't all bad.
"People might benefit psycho-
logically by sitting down in a quiet,
clean and relatively fancy place
with their families, away from the
usual chaos in Iraqi cities," he
said.
Purveyors of traditional Iraqi
specialties, who might be expected
to oppose the foreign-looking im-
ports, don't seem to mind at all.
Ali Issa is the owner of fish
restaurant al-Mahar, which spe-
cializes in masgouf, the famous
Iraqi roasted carp dish. He said
every country in the world has
burger and fried chicken restau-
rants, so why shouldn't Iraq?
Besides, he said, he and his fam-
ily are fans of "Kentucky," the
name Iraqis use for fried chicken,
regardless of where it's made.
"Sometimes we need Kentucky.
Not just fish, fish, fish," he said.


improves

survival


rates
ver the past six
months or so, there
has been a lot of de-
bate about the use of the
PSA blood test as a screen-
ing tool. I have been stead-
fast in my opinion that the
PSA test and screening for
prostate cancer has saved
lives, and now there is
even more data to support
that belief
According to a new
study published in The
Journal of Urology, the in-
troduction of prostate spe-
cific antigen (PSA) testing
for screening and moni-
toring prostate cancer has
improved survival rates
for patients whose disease
has metastasized to other
areas of the body In addi-
tion, PSA testing has
helped to close the gap in
the disparity that we had
once seen between black
and Caucasian men.
In this analysis, the data
indicates an overall im-
provement in survival
See Page C8









Dr. Sunil Gandhi
CANCER &
BLOOD
DISEASE


Cigar


use on


The magic of hearing


n many previous articles I have
discussed ear problems and
hearing loss issues, and I think
it is time to revisit the basic struc-
ture of the ear It is such
a marvelous and sophis-
ticated organ.
I am going to describe
how hearing works and
its magic we benefit
from multiple times a
day and take for granted ,
- until something hap-
pens to our ears.
Your ears are an in-
credibly sophisticated Dr. Den
and well-organized EAR,
organ system that can & TH
detect low rumbles, bass
noises as well as high-
pitched electronic sounds and
birds chirping, and take in and de-
cipher the different and complex
sounds of human speech and envi-
ronmental noises.
The ear works in conjunction
with the brain. The brain has cen-
ters that receive information from
the ear and can tell you where
sound is coming from. This is ac-
complished through having two in-
struments to gather sound.
Your ear, the external portion,
collects sound, thus the reason it is
shaped the way it is and transmits
these sounds to the brain which
acts like a computer and processes
all these signals. If sound is on your
right side, it will arrive to the brain
via the right ear sooner than the
left ear and will be louder, thus al-
lowing the brain to make decisions
such as which way to turn and look


I

II


to locate the source of that sound.
This simple process occurs, for ex-
ample, if you are in a shopping
mall and someone calls out your
name.
The external ear, in-
cluding the ear canal is
an open passageway for
-.- sound waves to travel to
the middle ear The
A / eardrum is a very tight
S surface comprised of
skin that vibrates when
it is hit by the sound
s Gro waves, much like strik-
is Grillo ing the surface of a drum
NOSE as done in music.
ROAT When the eardrum vi-
brates and moves it
transmits sounds
through three little bones that are
connected to each other and act
like a hydraulic dampening system.
This includes the malleus, which is
commonly called the hammer; the
middle bone is the incus, which is
commonly called the anvil and the
third and final bone that butts up
against the inner ear is called the
stapes or, as it is also commonly
known, the stirrup.
Conditions in the middle ear are
regulated by the eustachian tube, a
passageway that connects the mid-
dle ear to the back of the nose. When
functioning well, it will maintain
equal air pressure on both sides of
the eardrum so it can vibrate prop-
erly. This area is frequently affected
by colds, viruses and allergies, and
when not functioning well is treated


Page C4


Bladder cancer symptoms the rise


ladder cancer is most often
seen in the elderly, with the
median age of 73 at diagno-
sis but can occur in much younger
people. The condition is
more common in men,
and it has been esti-
mated that one in 42 men
and women will be diag-
nosed with bladder can-
cer in their lifetime.
More than 90 percent
of the bladder cancers
arise from the cells that
line the inner surface of Dr. Uda
the bladder and are a
called urothelial or tran- URO
sitional cell cancers TOI
(TCC).
Though many bladder
tumors are labeled malignant, most
are confined to the superficial
layer of the bladder, where they
can be treated and controlled be-
fore they spread. However, they re-
quire regular cystoscopies or
telescopic examinations of the
bladder, so that any recurrences
can be diagnosed and treated early
What are the symptoms of blad-
der cancer? The presence of blood
in the urine is the most common
presentation. Even blood that is not
visible and detected only on testing
requires further investigation.
While burning or pain on urina-
tion is more commonly due to uri-
nary infection, if such symptoms
persist even after treatment of sus-
pected urinary infection, they need
to be investigated to rule out blad-
der tumors.
Urinary frequency and urgency


y
I
C


I/ J.


are usually due to prostate en-
largement in men or overactive
bladder, but the persistence of such
problems may be related to blad-
der cancer. So please
*- consult your physician if
such symptoms persist.
Smoking is the most
important risk factor
and, as bladder cancer
often takes several years
to develop, the problem
can present even many
years after a person
a Kumar quits smoking.
Some occupations
LOGY may pose an increased
3AY risk, such as those that
involve prolonged expo-
sure to petroleum prod-
ucts, solvents, organic chemicals
and dyes.
Last year, the FDA issued a
warning to patients on Actos (pi-
oglitazone), a diabetes drug, that it
may pose a bladder cancer risk.
Patients who have bladder can-
cer should probably discontinue
the drug after consulting their doc-
tor, and those with a history of blad-
der cancer should be carefully
monitored.
When evaluating blood in the
urine, your urologist will likely
order a scan of your kidneys and a
bladder examination. A biopsy of
the bladder is required if an ab-
normal area is seen on the bladder
examination. If bladder cancer is
confirmed on the biopsy, further
treatment may be needed.

See Page C4


Tobacco abuse is the
single most haz-
ardous health habit
in the USA and around
the world. We all know it
increases the risk of many
cancers, including lung,
throat, mouth, nasal cav-
ity, esophagus, stomach,
pancreas, kidney, bladder
and cervix, and acute
myeloid leukemia.
People who smoke are
up to six times more likely
to suffer a heart attack
than nonsmokers, and the
risk increases with the
number of cigarettes
smoked. Smoking also
causes most cases of
chronic lung disease.
The popularity of ciga-
rette smoking in the
United States continues to
decline, but it appears
many smokers are turning
to less-heavily taxed ci-
gars and loose tobacco, ac-
cording to a report
published in the Aug. 3
issue of the U.S. Centers
for Disease Control and
Prevention's Morbidity &
Mortality Weekly Report.
The researchers found
that, although cigarette
consumption fell 32.8 per-
cent from 2000 to 2011,
consumption of cigars and
loose tobacco rose 123.1
percent during that time.
As per Michael A Tynan,
of the CDC in Atlanta, "The
See Page C8










Sex, drugs, rock 'n' roll: Easy listening advice


D o you realize
how much your
health philoso-
phy affects all other as-
pects of your life?
Would you be surprised
to learn that the drugs
you take affect your sex
life, your ability to hear
and dance to your fa-
vorite music? Dr. C
Even non-steroidal McFarla
anti-inflammatory BET
drugs cause ear ringing
with accompanying HEA
temporary high-pitched
tone, while moderate to maximum
doses of these can affect your bal-
ance and the ability to dance.
Beginning more than 50 years
ago, we were told aspirin is good for
you and Motrin/ ibuprofen is just as
safe and even more effective.
Twenty years ago, we were told


Cheryl
nd-Bryant
TER
<H


naproxene/Aleve is just
as safe. The philosophy
that the non-steroidal
anti-inflammatories
(NSAIDS) are not only
harmless, but also good
for you, has taken its toll
on our health. In the
U.S. alone, more than
100 doses per person
per year are taken; this
is on top of medications
for adult-onset diabetes
and for heart disease.
A paper published in
the British Journal of


Urology International, November
2011, stated "the number of med-
ications a man takes is associated
with worse E.D. (sexual dysfunc-
tion)." This holds true even con-
sidering the other diagnoses of the
men as these were taken into ac-
count. A significant 15.9 percent of


men reported worse E.D. for tak-
ing two or fewer drugs, and this in-
creased to 30 percent when the
men took 10 or more drugs.
Profit-wise, in this country the
pharmaceutical companies sell
more erection-enhancing drugs
than blood pressure and diabetes
medication combined. Dollar-
wise, this is a very lucrative busi-
ness for the pharmacies.
Long-term use of these E.D. drugs
causes a tolerance to them, with
diminishing beneficial effects.
Controlling diabetes with diet
and exercise reduces the need for
the glucose-lowering drugs. Danc-
ing, walking, bicycling and swim-
ming, together with diet, reduce
the need for cholesterol-lowering
drugs. These activities together
with a low-inflammatory diet will
reduce the need for pain reliev-
ers, as well.


Eliminating smoking and re-
ducing alcohol intake are the top-
priority lifestyle modifications to
eliminate E.D. This advice was re-
quested of me to dispense when
Dr Oz asked me to help the people
of Tampa Bay at the Pepin Heart
Institute the day we performed
free health screenings. These
exams included blood lipid levels,
blood pressure tests and blood
glucose levels. All of these factors
affect E.D., heart health and can-
cer risk.
In my practice, I also focus on
hormone levels.
Having enough testosterone
gives men and women more en-
ergy and libido. This hormone
level drops in both sexes in mid-
dle age. I supplemented my prog-
esterone level with a cream and
increased my testosterone level
with an oral supplement that is


made from Elk antler velvet. I
have had nonstop energy all day
long without any jittery feeling
and lost two clothing sizes.
My husband began taking the
oral supplement when he saw
what it did for me (I had already
been on the natural progesterone
for a month or two before I started
the oral testosterone precursor).
He noticed the increase in energy
level right away
I recommend salivary hormone
testing for the three active forms
of estrogen, for progesterone,
testosterone and cortisol.
0]
Contact Dr Cheryl McFarland-
Bryant at 352-795-8911 or visit
6166 W Gulf-to-Lake Highway,
Crystal River, or www crystal
riverchiropractic. com.


Health NOTES


Michelle Mongeluzzo of
Kids Central will speak about
Kinship Care, the unique chal-
lenges of raising a child not
your own, and possible solu-
tions to those challenges at
10:30 a.m. Wednesday, Aug.
29, at the Chet Cole Life En-
richment Center at the Key
Training Center, 5521 Buster
Whitton Way, Lecanto campus.
The presentation is free and
open to the public.
Extended family members
raising children often face
guardianship, legal and funding
issues that natural families
never face. There are also per-
sonal issues that might arise.
Children might be dealing with
emotional problems when
moved from their natural par-
ents or family. Grandparents,
especially, may have health is-
sues that complicate the new
job of parenting.
Extended family members
are often called upon to take
over the care of a disabled
adult if the caregiving parent
dies. Dealing with schools and
adult agencies becomes a full-
time job.
For details, call Stephanie
Hopper at 352-344-0288.
Free class on "Caregiver
Stress," 4:45 p.m. Wednesday,
Aug. 29, at Superior Resi-
dences of Lecanto Memory
Care, 4865 W. Gulf-to-Lake
Highway, Lecanto. To RSVP,
call Superior Residences at
352-746-5483. This class will be
in a relaxed and comfortable
format. There will be a question-
and-answer period, and light re-
freshments will be served.
Seven Rivers Regional
Medical Center "Soap &
Shampoo Drive" during Sep-
tember. Collection bins will be
set up in the cafeteria of the
hospital, at the Seven Rivers
Rehab & Wound Center, 1675
S.E. U.S. 19, Crystal River
(next to Sweetbay) and at the
Seven Rivers Outpatient Labo-
ratory, 11503 W. Emerald Oaks
Drive, Crystal River (north of
the hospital). The drive will ben-
efit the efforts of the We Care
Food Pantry. Items requested
for donation include: body
soap, shampoo, toothpaste, de-
odorant, laundry soap and dish
detergent.
LifeSouth Community
Blood Centers: To find a donor
center or a blood drive near
you, call 352-527-3061. Donors
must be at least 17, or 16 with
parental permission, weigh a
minimum of 110 pounds and be
in good health to be eligible to
donate. A photo ID is required.
The Lecanto branch office is
at 1241 S. Lecanto Highway
(County Road 491), open from
8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. weekdays
(7 p.m. Wednesdays, 8:30
a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday and
10 a.m. to4p.m. Sunday.
The Inverness branch is at
301 W. Main St., open from
8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. week-
days, (6:30 p.m. Wednesdays,
8 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Saturday
and closed Sundays.
Visit www.lifesouth.org.
0 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday,
Aug. 28, Bealls, 346 N. Sun-
coast Blvd., Crystal River.
0 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Wednes-
day, Aug. 29, Love Chevrolet,
2209 State Road 44 W.,
Inverness.
0 Noon to 6 p.m. Thursday,
Aug. 30, Subway, 6748 Gulf-to-
Lake Highway, Crystal River.
0 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday,
Aug. 31, Bealls, 2851 E. Gulf-
to-Lake Highway, Inverness.
Free two-hour tobacco
dependence seminar spon-
sored by Gulfcoast North Area
Health Education Center,
Robert Boissoneault Oncology
Institute and Citrus County
Health Department, with a free
and optional supply of nicotine


replacement therapy (NRT) in-
cluding patches, gum or
lozenges. This program is
funded by the Florida Depart-
ment of Health. Space is lim-
ited. To register, call 813-929-
1000 or visit www.gnahec.org.
10 a.m. to noon Wednes-
day, Aug. 29, at the Health De-


apartment in Inverness.
0 2 to 4:30 p.m. Wednesday,
Aug. 29, at RBOI in Lecanto.
For information about other
programs being offered, call
Wendy Hall, LCSW medical so-
cial worker, at 352-527-0106.
Flu shot clinics offered by
B&W Rexall Drugs in Inver-


OOOCFCD


ness. Call Donna Stevenson at
352-726-1555.
Nature Coast EMS will
offer flu shot clinics at the com-
munity centers listed below.
The cost is $25; however, the
flu shot is free with valid
Medicare Part B, and many
other insurance providers are


also accepted. Please note the
dates and times at each loca-
tion.
9 a.m. to 11 a.m. Friday,
Sept. 7, Marina Del Ray Apart-
ments, 265 Fathom Loop, Bev-
erly Hills.
0 9 a.m. to 11 p.m. Thurs-
day, Sept. 13, East Citrus Com-


munity Center, 9907 E. Gulf-to-
Lake Highway, Inverness.
0 9 a.m. to 11 p.m. Friday,
Sept. 14, Central Citrus Com-
munity Center, 2804 W. Marc
Knighton Court, Lecanto.
9 a.m. to 11 p.m. Monday,

See Page C3


- PAID ADVERTISING -


*Emh- jI^U jIBB3E


ARTIFICIAL LIMBS & BRACES


KIDDER ORTHOPEDIC LABORATORIES
5676 W. Gulf to Lake Hwy.,
Crystal River.... ........... ............. 795-5556
ASSISTED LIVING
NATURE COAST ASSISTED LIVING
279 N. Lecanto Hwy, Lecanto.........527-9720
SUNFLOWER SPRINGS
RESORT STYLE
ASSISTED LIVING COMMUNITY
www.sunfloweralf.com
8733 W. Yulee Drive,
Homosassa.................................. 621-8017
SUNSHINE GARDENS
Crystal River................................. 563-0235
SUPERIOR RESIDENCES OF LECANTO
MEMORY CARE ASSISTED LIVING
www.superioralf.com
4865 W. Gulf to Lake Hwy.
Lecanto ............................................746-5483
CARDIOLOGY
CITRUS CARDIOLOGY CONSULTANTS
Attanti, Srinivas MD FACC
Delfin, Luis MD FACC
Gonzalez, Javier M MD FACC
Govindarajan, Balachander MD FACC
Miryala, Vinod MD FACC
Pasupuleti, Suman MD
Rodriguez-Gonzalez, Miguel A. MD FACC
Saluck, Brian H. DO FACC FACOI
Savage, Kenneth L. MD
Stark, Stephen H. MD FACC
Trigo, Gisela MD FACC
Walker, Dennis J. MD
308 W. Highland Blvd., Inverness...726-8353
760 SE 5th Terrace, Crystal River...795-4165
211 S Osceola Ave., Inverness.......726-8353
601 E Dixie Ave. Medical Plaza 101,
Leesburg.... .......... ............. 352-315-0627
910 Old Camp Road, Bldg. 210
Lake Sumter Professional Plaza,
The Villages.......................... 352-751-3356
CHIROPRACTIC
CHANEY CHIROPRACTIC CLINIC
Chaney, William DC DIBCN
3470 N. Lecanto Highway,
Beverly Hills.................................. 270-8869
4056 Commercial Way,
Spring Hill.............................. 352-686-6385
DENTAL
CITRUS DENTAL OF INVERNESS
Holland, Edwin L. DDS
Pichardo, Edgar L. DMD
2231 Highway 44 W.-Unit 101,
Inverness...................................... 726-5854
CITRUS HILLS DENTAL
Davila, Alexa DMD
Davila, Jose DDS
2460 N. EssexAvenue,
Hernando...................................... 527-1614
COMPLETE FAMILY, COSMETIC & IMPLANT
DENTISTRY
Swanson, Richard C. DMD PA
1815 SE US 19,
Crystal River................................. 795-1223
LEDGER DENTISTRY
Ledger, JeremyA. DMD PA
3640 S. Suncoast Blvd.,
Homosassa.................................. 628-3443
TIMBERLANE FAMILY DENTISTRY
Rogers, Mark C. DDS PA
1972 N. Future Terrace,
Lecanto......................................... 746-9111
DERMATOLOGY
BAY DERMATOLOGY & COSMETIC
SURGERY PA
Dorton, David W. DO FAOCD Board Cert.
Esguerra, David DO FAOCD Board Cert.
Broughton, Brandi PA-C
7739 S. Suncoast Blvd.,
Homosassa...................................... 503-2002


DERMATOLOGY Cont.
SUNCOAST DERMATOLOGY
Collins, Margaret MD FAAD
Massullo, Ralph MD FAAD
Wartels, Michael MD FAAD
Welton, William MD FAAD
Bonomo, Brian PA-C
Chatham, Kristy PA-C
Watkins, Erin PA-C
Estes, Elizabeth ARNP
525 N. Dacie Point,
Lecanto.........................746-2200 873-1500
ELDER LAW ATTORNEY
Sean W. Scott, PA
3233 East Bay Drive, Largo.....727-539-0181

FAMILY/GENERAL PRACTICE

BEVERLY HILLS MEDICAL CENTER
Alugubelli, Venkat R. MD FAAFP
3737 N. Lecanto Hwy.,
Beverly Hills.......................... ....... 746-1515
HEALTH & WELLCARE SERVICES OF FL
DeGraw, Johnnie R. MD
McCollough, Barney PA
Tzivanis, James PA
5915 W. Gulf to Lake Hwy,
Crystal River................................. 794-3872
SUNCOAST PRIMARY CARE SPECIALISTS
Villacastin, Alex T. MD
Co, Alistair W. MD
Gonzalez, Carlos F. MD
Navarro, Catherine MD
Villacastin, Alexander T. ARNP-BC
Villacastin, Maria N. ARNP-BC
Villacastin, Sheila M. ARNP-BC
3733 E. Gulf to Lake Hwy.,
Inverness...... .......................... 341-5520
7991 S. Suncoast Blvd.,
Homosassa...................................... 382-8282
10489 N. Florida Ave.,
Citrus Springs.... .......... ............. 489-2486
FITNESS
DYNABODY FITNESS CLUB
2232 Hwy. 44 W., Inverness............344-3553
INVERNESS YOGAAND WELLNESS
CENTER
118 N. Pine Ave,
Downtown Inverness.................... 726-7060
HEALTH EDUCATION
COLLEGE OF CENTRAL FLORIDA
3800 S. Lecanto Highway,
Lecanto......................................... 746-6721
3001 S.W. College Road,
Ocala..................................... 352-873-5800
Nature Coast EMS....................... 249-4700

HEALTH RELATED PRODUCTS

FURNITURE PALACE & MATTRESS
WAREHOUSE
3106 S. Florida Ave.,
Inverness..................................... 726-2999
WHOLESALE SLEEP CENTER
1298 E. Norvell Bryant Hwy.,
Hernando........................................344-8882

HEARING

GENESIS HEARING CARE
20336 E Pennsylvania Ave.,
Dunnellon............. ............ 352-489-9479

HOME HEALTH SERVICES

COMFORT KEEPERS
NON MEDICAL IN-HOME CARE
SeniorServicesCitrusCounty.com
Inverness@ComfortKeepers.com
Inverness...................................... 726-4547
SENIOR HOME CARE
494 S Pleasant Grove Rd.,
Inverness...................................... 344-0150


HOSPICE

HPH HOSPICE
3545 N. Lecanto Hwy.,
Beverly Hills.................................. 527-4600

HOSPITALS

CITRUS MEMORIAL HOSPITAL
502 W. Highland Blvd.,
Inverness........ .......................... 726-1551

MUNROE REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER
................................................. 35 2-8 67 -8 18 1

REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER
Bayonet Point
14000 Fivay Road,
H udson.....................................727-819-2929

INDEPENDENT LIVING

INVERNESS CLUB APARTMENTS
518 Ella Ave.,
Inverness...................................... 344-8477

INTERNAL MEDICINE

Gira S. Shah, MD
203 S. Seminole Ave.,
Inverness...................................... 726-7800

TRI-COUNTY INFECTIOUS DISEASE
CONSULTANTS, LLC
Gillikin, Sheila MD
Jaimangal, Shantie DO
212 S. Pine Ave.,
Inverness...................................... 633-0215

MASSAGE THERAPY

SERENITY DAY SPA
1031 N. Commerce Terrace,
Lecanto ............................................746-1156

MENTAL HEALTH

Albright, Dianne PHD, LMHC, ACS, NCC
111 W. Main St. Ste 301,
Inverness, FL ... ........................ 637-1200

Ford, Cyndie Ford, LMHC NCC
470 Pleasant Grove Rd.,
Inverness.... ............ ............. 341-0435


NURSING HOMES

CYPRESS COVE CARE CENTER
700 SE 8th Ave.,
Crystal River..... ....................... 795-8832

DIAMOND RIDGE HEALTH & REHAB
2730 W. Marc Knighton Ct.,
Lecanto......................................... 746-9500

LIFE CARE CENTER
3325 W. Jerwayne Ln.,
Lecanto............................................746-4434

OBSTETRICS/GYNECOLOGY

COMPREHENSIVE WOMEN'S
HEALTHCARE OF CITRUS COUNTY
Miller, Joseph DO FACOG
11521 W. Emerald Oaks Dr.,
Crystal River................................. 794-6060

ONCOLOGY/HEMATOLOGY

ROBERT BOISSONEAULT ONCOLOGY
INSTITUTE
Bennett Jr., C. Joseph MD
Brant, Timothy A. MD
522 N. Lecanto Highway,
Lecanto......................................... 527-0106


ONCOLOGY/HEMATOLOGY Cont.

605 W. Highland Blvd.,
Inverness.........................................726-3400
OPHTHALMOLOGY
SUNCOAST EYE CENTER
EYE SURGERY INSTITUTE
Freedman, Alan M. MD
Seigel, Lawrence A. MD
221 NE Hwy 19,
C rystal R iver....................................795-2526
ORTHOPEDIC/SPORTS MEDICINE
GULFCOAST SPINE INSTITUTE
Ronzo, James Joseph, DO
Bono, Frank S. DO,
Inverness............................... 855-485-3262

NATURE COAST ORTHOPAEDICS &
SPORTS MEDICINE
Choung, Walter I, MD
Hubbard, Jeremiah A. DO
2155 W. Mustang Blvd.,
Beverly Hills.................................. 746-5707

2236 Hwy 44 West,
Inverness...................................... 344-2663
520 SE 8th Ave.,
Crystal River................................. 564-2663

PET/CT SERVICES

PET/CT SERVICES OF FLORIDA
3404 N. Lecanto Hwy,
Beverly Hills.................................. 746-6888

1541 SW i1stAve., Suite 101,
O cala .. ............... .............. 352-622-1133

PHARMACIES

BRASHEAR'S PHARMACY
206 W. Dampier St.,
Inverness...................................... 637-2079

471 N. Dacie Point,
Lecanto......................................... 746-3420

PODIATRY

ADVANCED ANKLE & FOOT CENTERS OF FL
Raynor, David B. DPM
490 Pleasant Grove Road,
Inverness.......................................... 726-3668

CITRUS PODIATRY CENTER
Daly, Edward J. DPM
Pritchyk, Kenneth P. DPM
4930 S. Suncoast Blvd. Suite A,
Homosassa.................................. 621-9200

2385 N. Lecanto Highway,
Lecanto......................................... 746-0077

SURGERY

BON IMAGE
Sastry, Narendra MD
5466 S. Suncoast Blvd.,
Homosassa.................................. 503-2019

Mohammadbhoy, Adnan DO PA
11535 W. Emerald Oaks Dr.,
Crystal River................................. 794-6056

PREMIER VEIN CENTER
Sharma, Ravi MD
7767 S. Suncoast Blvd.,
Homosassa.................................. 621-0777
UROLOGY
UROLOGY INSTITUTE OF CENTRAL
FLORIDA
Son, Kenneth A. MD
605 W. Highland Blvd.,
Inverness...................................... 341-6338


C2 TUESDAY, AUGUST 28, 2012


HEALTH & LIFE


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE





CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


How safe are carbonated soft drinks? FDA knows


q) Does the Food
and Drug Ad-
ministration
(FD ) monitor the
safety of soft drinks?
A: Yes, The Food and
Drug Administration
(FDA) ensures that car-
bonated soft drinks are
safe, sanitary, and hon-
estly labeled. In fact,
the FDA has estab-
lished "Current Good
Manufacturing Prac-
tices" (CGMPs) for car-


Richard Hoffmann
ASK THE
PHARMACIST


bonated soft drinks, which
describe the basic steps manufac-
turers and distributors must fol-
low to make sure carbonated soft


drinks are safe.
Only food and color
additives that are de-
termined to be safe,
based on scientific in-
formation available to
the FDA, may be used
in carbonated soft
drinks.
For example, this
might include additives
such as citric acid as a
flavoring or a preserva-
tive, or caramel color-
ing. In addition, the


materials the carbonated soft
drink comes in contact with, such
as the bottles and cans in which it
is sold, also are strictly regulated


for safety.
The Nutrition Facts Panel on
carbonated soft drinks typically
includes the serving size and the
nutrients provided in a serving:
calories, total fat, sodium, total
carbohydrate, sugars (if present),
and protein.
If a nutrient content claim, such
as "Very Low Sodium," appears on
the label, the manufacturer must
also add the statement "Not a sig-
nificant source of __ ," with
the blank filled in by the names of
nutrients that are present only at
insignificant levels.
Soft drink containers must also
list:
Name and address of the man-


ufacturer, packer or distributor
The amount of carbonated
soft drink in the container
All the ingredients, listed in
order of predominance by weight.
In other words, the ingredient that
weighs the most is listed first, and
the ingredient that weighs the
least is last. For carbonated soft
drinks, the first ingredient usually
will be carbonated water.
Any chemical preservatives
used, with an explanation of their
function. Examples include
"preservative," "to retard
spoilage," "a mold inhibitor," "to
help protect flavor," "to preserve
freshness," or "to promote color
retention."


Diet carbonated soft drinks
containing phenylalanine must
also include the statement,
"PHENYLKETONURICS: CON-
TAINS PHENYLALANINE," for
individuals who suffer from
phenylketonuria, a genetic disor-
der in which the body can't
process that amino acid. If the
phenylalanine level gets too high
in these individuals, it can dam-
age the brain.
--In--
Richard P Hoffmann, Pharm.D.,
has been a pharmacist for more
than 40 years. Send questions to
him at 2960 E. Coventry Court,
Hernando, FL 34442.


NOTES
Continued from Page C2

Sept. 17, Inverness Community
Center, 1081 N. Paul Drive,
Inverness.
Flu shots are also avail-
able 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday
through Friday, (except holi-
days), at the Nature Coast
EMS administration office on
Homosassa Trail at Country Hill
Drive in Lecanto.
If your organization, busi-
ness, ALF or other group would
like to schedule a flu clinic at
your location, call Jane Bedford
at 352-249-4751 or email
JaneB@naturecoastems.org.
Support GROUPS

Ocala Lyme Group, 10:30
a.m. Sept. 22 at Marion County
Public Library, 2720 E. Silver
Springs Blvd., Ocala. Open to
anyone who suffers with
Lyme disease or knows some-
one who does. The guest
speaker will discuss Rife ma-
chine treatment and live blood
analysis. After the speaker,
there will be open discussion.
Contact Janulee Shirvis at
janulee@embarqmail.com or
352-361-8776.
Robert Boissoneault On-
cology Institute (RBOI) is offer-
ing a six-week Caregiver
Group for those with a spouse


or loved one who has been di-
agnosed with cancer. The pur-
pose of the group is to support
one another and to share re-
sources and information. The
six-week session will begin
Wednesday, Aug. 29, and con-
clude Oct. 6. The group will
meet from 1:30 to 3 p.m. at the
Genesis Community Church
annex on Norvell Bryant High-
way in Lecanto, next to the
Knights of Columbus. Pre-
registration is required. You do
not need to be a patient at
RBOI to participate in this free
program. For information, call
Hall at 352-527-0106.
SPRING HILL-
Leukemia/Lymphoma Sup-
port Group, 5 to 6:30 p.m. the
fourth Tuesday monthly at the
Florida Cancer Institute-New
Hope's Spring Hill Center,
10441 Quality Drive, Suite 203
in the Medical Arts Building
next to Spring Hill Hospital. Call
Jeff Haight, R.N., group facilita-
tor, at 352-688-7744.
Caregivers' Support and
Information meeting, 1 p.m.
the fourth Tuesday monthly at
St. Timothy Lutheran Church,
1070 N. Suncoast Blvd., Crystal
River. Call Charlotte Downing
at 352-422-7044 for
directions/information. Refresh-
ments served.


OCALA- Ocala Health
Stroke Support Group meets
9:30 to 11:30 a.m. the fourth
Tuesday monthly at the Senior
Wellness Community Center
(9850 S.W. 84th Court, Suite
500, Ocala). The next meeting
will be June 26. Call 800-530-
1188 for details and to register.
The Leukemia & Lym-
phoma Society Suncoast
Chapter, Cancer Support
Group (including Multiple
Myeloma), 6 p.m. the fourth
Wednesday monthly at the
Moose Lodge, 5214 Mariner
Blvd., in Spring Hill. There is no
charge and light refreshments
are provided. Contact: Lourdes
Arvelo, LCSW, patient services
manager, at 813-963-6461 ext.
11, Lourdes.Arvelo@lls.org or
visit The Leukemia & Lym-
phoma Society website at
www.lls.org.
Alzheimer's caregiver
support group byAlzheimer's
Family Organization, 2 p.m. the
fourth Wednesday monthly at
New Horizon ALF, 1745 Forest
Drive, Inverness. Call Georgia
Litz at 352-817-2133.
PINELLAS PARK-
"Connections" fireside-discus-
sion-style support group for
cancer patients, 7 p.m. the last
Thursday monthly, WellSpring
Oncology, 6600 66th St. N.,


Pinellas Park, 727-343-0600;
www.wellspringoncology.org.
Families Against Multiple
Sclerosis Support Group, 11
a.m. the first Saturday monthly
at Sandy Oaks RV Resort,
6760 N. Lecanto Highway, Bev-
erly Hills, for families, friends
and anyone affected by MS.
Call 352-422-5868.
BROOKSVILLE "Man
to Man" prostate cancer sup-
port group, 6 to 7 p.m. the first
Monday monthly at the Florida
Cancer Institute-New Hope's
Brooksville Center, 7154 Med-
ical Center Drive. Call Mary
Capo at 352-596-1926.
Grandparents Raising
Grandchildren Support
Group, 10 a.m. to noon the first
Monday monthly at the Citrus
County Resource Center, 2804
W Marc Knighton Court in
Lecanto. Pam Hall from Kids
Central Inc. will facilitate the
meeting. Call Pam at 352-387-
3540.
OCALA-- The
Alzheimer's and Memory Dis-
orders support group of Ocala,
3 to 5 p.m. the first Monday
monthly at the Medical Office
Building at West Marion Com-
munity Hospital, 4600 S.W.


46th Court, second-floor Com-
munity Room.
Call 352-401-1453.
Alzheimer's Association-
Florida Gulf Coast Chapter sup-
port group: Our Lady of Fatima
Catholic Church, 550 U.S. 41
S., Inverness, 11 a.m. first
Tuesday monthly. Call Anne
Black at 352-527-4600.
BROOKSVILLE -
Women's breast cancer sup-
port group, 6 to 7:30 p.m. the
first Tuesday monthly at Florida
Cancer Institute-New Hope
Center at 7154 Medical Center
Drive, Spring Hill.
Call Tambra Randazzo, R.T.,
at 352-592-8128.
Weekly meetings
"Together We Grow"
Nar-Anon Family Group, 6:45
p.m. Wednesday at Dunnellon
Presbyterian Church, 20641
Chestnut St., Room 204 in of-
fice building, use right-side en-
trance across from the
Memorial Garden; Nar-Anon is
for family and friends of addicts.
Find a free local support
group in your area: call 888-
947-8885 or go to www.NAR
ANONFL.org.
Recovery from Food Ad-


diction, 1 p.m. and 7 p.m.
Thursday at St. Anne's
Church, 9870 W. Fort Island
Trail, Crystal River, in the parish
hall library. Call Peg at 410-
903-7740.
Food Addicts in Recov-
ery Anonymous (FA) is a free
12-step recovery program for
anyone suffering from food ob-
session, overeating, undereat-
ing or bulimia. For details or a
list of meetings, call 352-270-
8534 or visit: www.food
addicts.org.
0 7 to 8:30 p.m. Sunday at
Queen of Peace Catholic
Church Main Hall, 6455 S.W.
State Road 200, Ocala.
Depression and anxiety
peer support group meets at
10 a.m. Thursday at Central
Ridge Library.
Bereavement Group,
1:30 to 3 p.m. Thursday in the
back hall, St. Thomas Church,
off U.S. 19 south of Cardinal
Street. Group is composed of
men and women who are expe-
riencing grief and are con-
vinced "Life can be good
again." Open to all. Come or
call Anne at 352-212-0632.

See GROUPS/Page C4


SIX MOtNTL-I SMILES


New Patients
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Serving Citrus County Since 1974
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CITRUS4


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Specializing in Wound Care &
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Treatment of...
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746-0077 I T = 621-9200 .


HEALTH & LIFE


TUESDAY, AUGUST 28, 2012 C3









'Embarrassed by my mouth'- cosmetic dentistry


Q I hope you can
help me. I am
so embar-
rassed by my mouth not "
to mention the pain I
am in because of con-
tinuous infections. I am
45 years old and have
gotten to the point
where I have to get my
mouth taken care of. Dr. F
My husband and I Vasc:
have just moved to Cit- SOUND
rus County, and before I
start looking for a job I
want to get my teeth fixed. All of
my back teeth have already been
removed two years ago. All I have
left are my front teeth on the top
and stubs for my bottom front
teeth.
The top teeth are badly decayed
and the bottom ones get all the
infections.


I am afraid to take
the first step to go to the
dentist, so I thought I
would write to you first
I I want my teeth out and
dentures made.
I might want im-
-S" plants in the future, but
have to figure out how
to afford this first.
'rank I hope you can help
imini me get over my
) BITES nervousness.
A: First of all, thanks
for sending this ques-
tion in. It is the start of something
very exciting for you.
I know the thought of all of this
can be overwhelming to you. How-
ever, I have seen many people
with your exact circumstances
have a life-changing event sur-
rounding the restoration of their
mouth.


The end result can be
incredible.
Patients have gone from ignor-
ing their appearance to wearing
makeup, going to the hair stylist
and starting a whole new
wardrobe. Incidentally, a lot of
what I will say in my response ap-
plies to any cosmetic dentistry
done, not just what I am consider-
ing appropriate for you.
From what you have described,
it sounds as though the best plan
for you will be to have what we
call immediate dentures made.
What this means for you is that
your dentist takes impressions of
your teeth and gums as they are
and makes you a set of teeth. You
and your dentist will choose the
color and shape of your teeth.
Pictures of you with your teeth
before the decay you now have
can be very helpful. You can point


out things that you liked about
them and things you would like to
see different.
You can also bring in magazine
photos that you like and show
them to your dentist. In many
cases, things you like about smiles
and appearance can be incorpo-
rated into your smile.
Once all of the details are
worked out, your teeth will be re-
moved and the dentures will be
put in. By doing things this way,
you never go without teeth. There
will be a period of adjustment to
your new teeth.
During this time, your dentist
will make any necessary adjust-
ment to the dentures for your
comfort.
At some time in the future, your
dentist will either reline or re-
make your teeth. This decision de-
pends on many factors.


I hope this has helped put you
at ease. If you focus on the end re-
sult and not the steps to get there
you will do great. I have been wit-
ness to so many success stories.
Like so many things in life, if
you know where you are and
where you want to be, all you have
to do it take the right steps in be-
tween and before you know it you
are there.
The neat thing here is your den-
tist can help you with the steps
necessary Don't worry you can
have an awesome smile and feel
great about yourself.
--In--
Dr Frank Vascimini is a
Homosassa dentist. Send your
questions to 4805 S. Suncoast
Blvd., Homosassa, FL 34446 or
email them to him at info@
MasterpieceDentalStudio. com.


GRILLO
Continued from Page C1

with antibiotics and ear
tubes, which is one of the
most common procedures
for small children.
The sound vibration en-
ters the third and final part
of the ear, the inner ear The



KUMAR
Continued from Page Cl

The two important factors
your urologist will consider
in recommending the ap-
propriate treatment are the
grade (the variation of the
cells from normal; high
grade is more abnormal and



GROUPS
Continued from Page C3

AI-Anon groups meet reg-
ularly in Citrus County. Call
352-697-0497.
Inverness AFG: 8 p.m.
Monday, Our Lady of Fatima
Catholic, 550 S. U.S. 41.
Crystal River AFG: 8 p.m.
Tuesday, St. Benedict
Catholic, 455 S. Suncoast Blvd.
Last Resort AFG: 11:30
a.m. Wednesday, First United


inner ear is composed of
semicircular canals, three
of them on the left and three
of them on the right, which
act as gyroscopes. They are
fluid-filled structures that
detect motion and help you
with your balance.
The other part of the
inner ear is called the
cochlea, which looks like a
snail shell.


tends to grow faster) and
stage (the depth the tumor
has grown into the wall of
the bladder).
High-grade tumors and
tumors that have grown into
the muscle of the bladder
are treated more
aggressively
Most bladder cancers are
superficial, which means
they have not grown into the


Methodist, 3896 S. Pleasant
Grove Road, Inverness.
Lecanto AFG: 8 p.m.
Thursday, Unity Church of Cit-
rus County, 2628 W. Woodview
Lane, Lecanto.
Crystal River AFG: 11:30
a.m. Thursday at YANA Club,
147 Seventh St. (off Citrus Av-
enue), Crystal River.
Awareness Lunch Bunch
AFG: 12:30 p.m. Friday, St.
Margaret Episcopal, 114 N.
Osceola Ave., Inverness.
Beginners Al-Anon: 10
a.m. Saturday at Yana Club,


It, too, is filled with fluid
and has microscopic hairs
called cilia. These hairs are
sensory for hearing and
they move when the vibra-
tions disturb the fluid, much
like dropping a pebble in
the water and causing a rip-
pling effect.
The cilia sway in re-
sponse to the sound waves,
which are converted to elec-


muscle wall and can be
treated effectively by cys-
toscopy using tiny loops
to shave off the tumor Some
patients require medica-
tions instilled into the blad-
der at weekly intervals to
reduce the risk of the tumor
recurrence.
Tumors that have invaded
the muscle may require ra-
diation or surgery to remove


147 Seventh St. (off Citrus Av-
enue), Crystal River.
Tuesday Morning Serenity:
10 a.m. Tuesday at Unity
Church, 2628 W. Woodview
Lane, Lecanto.
Alcoholics Anonymous:
If you drink, and want to stop,
call Alcoholics Anonymous Na-
ture Coast Intergroup at 352-
621-0599. Visit the website:
www.ncintergroup.com.
AC Group, 7 p.m. Tues-
days at Church Without Walls,
3962 N. Roscoe Road, Her-
nando. Call Laverne at 352-


trical signals carried
through a hearing nerve,
called the auditory nerve.
These signals travel to the
brain centers where this in-
formation can be processed
and understood.
So, as you can see, the
hearing is a sophisticated,
organized and well-orches-
trated organ system that
provides us invaluable in-


the bladder and these treat-
ments may be combined
with chemotherapy When a
patient's bladder is re-
moved, the surgeon will use
a part of the patient's bowel
to drain the urine. The pa-
tient may then wear a bag to
collect the urine.
In some patients, the sur-
geon may be able to con-
struct an artificial bladder


637-4563. Visit the website:
www.alcoholicsforchrist.com.
SA 12-step Christian sup-
port group meets at 6 p.m.
every Wednesday at Living Wa-
ters Ministries, 12 N. Melbourne
St., Beverly Hills. Call Meg at
352-527-2443. Free and open
to the public.
DUNNELLON Grief
support group, 6 p.m. Thurs-
days at the First Baptist Church
of Dunnellon, 20831 Powell
Road. Call the church at 352-
489-2730.
Narcotics Anonymous:


formation, allowing us to
communicate with friends
and loved ones as well as
protecting us from danger
by giving us an early warn-
ing signal and allowing us to
react appropriately
We all know as we get
older we may lose some
hearing, but it is important
to protect this organ system
from loud noises so we do


from the bowel that may be
reconnected to the urethra.
Effective treatments are
available in the manage-
ment of bladder tumor.
Early diagnosis and treat-
ment are important. Never
ignore the presence of blood
in the urine.

Udaya Kumar M.D., FRCS


Easy Does It, 8 p.m. Mon-
day and Saturday, Lions Den,
U.S. 41, Floral City.
It Works How and Why, 7
p.m. Tuesday, Wednesday and
Saturday and noon Sunday,
YANA Club, 147 N.W. Seventh
St., Crystal River.
Focus on Recovery, 8 p.m.
Thursday, First Christian
Church, Grover Cleveland
Boulevard, Homosassa.
Recovery on the River, 8
p.m. Monday and Friday,
Lecanto Church of Christ, State
Road 44 and County Road 491,


not have premature hearing
loss. Typically, once you lose
your hearing, you are not
likely to get it back.

Denis Grillo, D.O., FOCOO,
is an ear, nose and throat
specialist in Crystal River
Call him at 352-795-0011 or
visit CrystalCommunity
ENTcom.


Urol, Dip. Urol (London), is
certified by the American
Board of Urology and the
Board of Urology of U.K.
and Ireland. He is a former
professor of urology with
University ofArkansas for
Medical Sciences. Contact
him at 3475 S. Suncoast
Blvd., Homosassa, FL
34448 or 352-628-7671.


Lecanto; 8 p.m. Sunday 797 S.
Rowe Terrace, Lecanto, east of
C.R. 491 and S.R. 44.
Narcotics Anonymous is not
affiliated with any of the meet-
ing facilities listed. Information
line: 352-382-0851.
Citrus Abuse Shelter As-
sociation (CASA), 1100 Turner
Camp Road, Inverness, offers
two free weekly women's do-
mestic abuse support groups:
5:30 to 7 p.m. Tuesday and
10:30 a.m. to noon Wednes-
days. Child care available. Call
CASA at 352-344-8111.


An Entertaining Interactive
Murder/Mystery/Music/Comedy Dinner Theater.

September 7 9, 2012
Portion of September 7 & 8: Doors open at 6.00pom.
Proceeds September 9: Doors open at 3. 00 pm.
to Benefit
S -Encore Ensemble ballroom
CENTRAL RIDGE COMMUNITY CENTER
woNDERn wAiRuoi 77 Civic Circle
Beverly Hills, Florida 34465
Caterer Dinner and Perlornance or
$25 per Person

UY ESUEVATECINCNNLV-
M)ease Call
(352) 212-5417

Produced through special arrangement with Mysteries by Moushey, Inc.
Sponsored by
CH QROICLE S




















9am-2pm

77 Civic Circle

1st and 3rd Fridays
1-._ Beverly Hills Civic Association, Sponsor
'4$. (352) 746-2657


cumli^"'-""
V Tm chonicksnlinecm


It


Harvest Moon Craff Show

Citrus County Craft Council
22nd Annual Craft Show
Saturday, September 1
9 am until 3 pm

Charity Supported:: Big Brothers
and Big Sisters of Citrus County

Sponsored by the

www.chronleonline.com
Food and Beverages Available


ndmitde Gi DrOings throughout the dy


Crystal River Nat'I Guard Armory
Across from Home Depot
8551 West Venable Street


Free Admieesion
3z Free Parking


Christmas in the Hills Parade
Holiday Arts & Crafts/Car Show



^^.p' atipam's Janted
Pre-Registration required by November 24

Be- (Float 4
V ins $500e
Parade Theme

"74e Magi of (U2p

''_-.. l Parade Info Call
352-527-0962

Arts & Crafts Info Call
352-746-4882

SCar Show info Call
_352-400-0960
Additional Information can be found at
__ -.-.y V.i.*CIt [iSClOLiityparks.com













Citrus County Support Services

Citrus I V SNIOR A nonprofit organization dedicated to
generate funds to support the unmet
County FOUNDATION needs of Citrus County seniors.

Tampa Bay Rays Baseball Trips
Wednesday, Sept. 5th Rays vs. Yankees 3:30pm
Upcoming Games
Wednesday, Sept. 1 9th Rays vs. Red Sox 3:30pm

All tickets $45 per person
(make checks payable to The Senior Foundation of Citrus County).
Price includes admission & round-trip transportation via chartered bus.
Pick up and drop off location for the bus will be:
Citrus County Resource Center
2804 W. Marc Knighton Ct., Lecanto, FL
All ticket sales are final. Note:
Per the Tampa Bay Rays, game times are subject to change.
...... .... For more information call 527-5975
SLtOINICL2 All proceeds from the Rays Baseball Trips go
,000B honil necom towards Helping Seniors in Citrus County.


Encore Ensemble Theater, Inc.
Urcudly Uresents...
T6 f^ ^B B


k.


C4 TUESDAY, AUGUST 28, 2012


HEALTH & LIFE


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


i
)


oClsW







Page C5 TUESDAY, AUGUST 28, 2012



COMMUNITY
CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


News NOTES

Work day set for
low ropes course
Faith Haven Christian Re-
treat Center has scheduled a
work day Saturday, Sept. 1,
to finish the low ropes course
at 10830 W. Bentbow Path,
Crystal River.
Experienced personnel
from the designing and oper-
ations company, Common
Grounds Adventures, will as-
sist with tasks. The day will
conclude with a barbecue
and pool time.
The center, a ministry in
development, has opened a
cracker horse heritage stable
called Soquili Stables. For in-
formation, call 352-795-7387.
Free class on
'Caregiver Stress'
If you are a caregiver of a
loved one with dementia or
Alzheimer's, or know of
someone who is, you are
welcome at a free class on
"Caregiver Stress" slated for
Wednesday, Aug. 29, at Su-
perior Residences of
Lecanto, 4865 W. Gulf-to-
Lake Highway (State Road
44).
Registration and refresh-
ments will be at 4:45 p.m.
For more information and
to RSVP, call Superior Resi-
dences of Lecanto at 352-
746-5483.
Jerseyans, friends
to get together
The New Jersey and
Friends Club will meet at 1
p.m. Monday, Sept. 10, at the
VFW Post 4252 on State
Road 200 in Hernando.
Speaker will be Dr. Patricia
Kallenbach, from the Well-
ness Center in Crystal River,
about holistic medicine.
Other activities for Septem-
ber include lunch at Charlie
Brown's Crab House in Ho-
mosassa at 3 p.m. Wednes-
day, Sept. 5, and lunch at
The Olive Tree in Crystal
River at 3 p.m. Wednesday,
Sept. 19. For more informa-
tion, call Mary Anne at 352-
746-3386.
The club bowls at 10 a.m.
Thursday at Beverly Hills
Bowl. All are welcome.
For more information, call
352-527-3568.
Canteen offers
free hot meal
The Salvation Army Can-
teen provides a hot meal
from 5 to 6 p.m. Wednesday
at the Homosassa Lions
Club. All are welcome.
The club is about 1/2 mile
east of U.S. 19 on
Homosassa Trail.

Precious Paws
ADOPTABLE

Chanel

R A`4a _i._,_=


Special to the Chronicle
Chanel is an adult purebred
female beagle, about 8
years old. She is friendly,
gets along with other dogs
and kids, but cats need a
proper introduction. She
would do best in a family
household with a fenced
yard, as she would love to
go off and follow her nose.
Kittens and cats are avail-
able for adoption at the Pet
Supermarket on State
Road 44, Inverness, daily
during store hours. The
Precious Paws Adoption
Center at Crystal River
Mall is open noon to 4 p.m.
Thursday, Friday, Saturday
and Sunday. The adoption
center will be closed for
the Labor Day weekend.
View pets at www.
preciouspawsflorida.com
or call 352-726-4700.


Kids Central rep to speak at Key toWRNOTESa
Scientist to speak
A10-e1 ife Arpn MAt hP dPP-.-0 W fito Rotary Club


Chalhges of raising chil
dren to be topic


Special to the Chronicle

Michelle Mongeluzzo of Kids Cen-
tral will speak about Kinship Care, the
unique challenges of raising a child
not your own, and possible solutions to
those challenges at 10:30 a.m. Wednes-
day, Aug. 29, at the Chet Cole Life En-
richment Center (CCLEC,) at the Key


Training Center, 5521 Buster Whitton
Way, Lecanto campus.
The presentation is free and open to
the public.
Extended family members raising
children often face guardianship,
legal and funding issues that natural
families never face. There are also
personal issues that might arise. Chil-


renl CII eg llt C UDailll ng wi emotv i ULUionai
problems when moved from their nat-
ural parents or family Grandparents,
especially, may have health issues that
complicate the new job of parenting.
Extended family members are often
called upon to take over the care of a
disabled adult if the caregiving parent
dies. Dealing with schools and adult
agencies becomes a full-time job.
For more information, call
Stephanie Hopper at 352-344-0288.


Baked goods, interesting shopping
Two members of the West
Citrus Ladies of the Elks, Clara
SKolmel and Ruth Dufour, are
.,"among those who will be at the
-" Oct.13 Elks Arts & Crafts Fair
.to offer homemade baked
- =- -- goods. Food and beverages will
also be available from the
kitchen. The public is invited to
bring gift lists to go shopping at
the annual event, slated for
9 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. at the
lodge, 7890 W. Grover
SCleveland Blvd. in Homosassa.
Crafters and artists galore will
.. offer a unique and shopping
experience. Participants at this
Year's show will offer
handcrafted jewelry, pine-needle
baskets, etched and painted
-" glass, alpaca crafts, homemade
candies, shell art, wooden toys
and more. Proceeds will benefit
.:local charities. For more
.. ... information, call Judy at 352-
628-2085.
SSpecial to the Chronicle



Master gardeners offer citrus clinics


Special to the Chronicle

UF-IFAS Citrus County
Extension Master Garden-
ers will offer free plant clin-
ics during September on
growing citrus in Citrus.
For those who have de-
cided to plant citrus or may
already have trees growing
in the back yard, now is the
time to discuss common
problems.


Last month's workshops
covered citrus variety selec-
tion and general care and
September's workshops will
continue the citrus discus-
sion to include: nutritional
deficiencies, insects, and
diseases of citrus.
The schedule for the free
plant clinics is:
Wednesday, Sept. 5 2
p.m. at Floral City Library
Tuesday, Sept. 11 1


p.m. at Lakes Region Li-
brary, Inverness.
Wednesday, Sept. 12 -
1:30 p.m. Central Ridge
Library, Beverly Hills.
Friday, Sept. 14 -
1:30 p.m. at Coastal Region
Library, Crystal River
Wednesday, Sept. 19 -
1 p.m. at Citrus Springs
Library
Tuesday, Sept. 25 -
2 p.m. at Homosassa Li-


brary
Plan to bring any samples
of citrus concerns or any
plant/nature questions to
one of the clinics. Master
Gardener volunteers will be
available to discuss the
topic, answer questions,
identify plant problems and
offer solutions.
For more information,
call UF-IFAS Citrus County
Extension at 352-527-5700.


Methodist women gather in Daytona Beach


What a pleasure it is to return to
the Florida Conference of
United Methodist Women's
School of Christian Mission each July
for a week of Bible study, fellowship,
training and fun. We alternate every
two years between the Florida South-
ern College in Lakeland and the
Bethune Cookman University in Day-
tona Beach. This year we were at
Bethune Cookman. Our studies were
related to immigration and poverty
this year Women, youths and children
attended.
Our theme for the week was "That
All May Live." We rise for morning
watch at 7 a.m., led by local
laity and clergy, which in-
cludes singing, prayer and a
devotional. In addition to
classes, there is a learning
center where mission proj-
ects are displayed from
throughout the conference.
There is a literature room, a
prayer room and an audio-
visual room. We stay in the
students' dormitories and Ruth
eat in the cafeteria with sum- AROU
mer school students. ROU
We receive a "Daily Gene- COMM
sis" newsletter that keeps us
informed of activity opportunities and
special events, including the Youth
Talent show. We attend a morning and
evening plenary together and one
evening is set aside for district fellow-
ship.
My "Immigration and the Bible"
teacher was Dr Carolyn Johnson, di-
rector of the Diversity Resource Office
at Purdue University in Lafayette, Ind.
A most genial engaging instructor, she
shared with us her passion for the
marginalized of our world.
We learned that hospitality has al-
ways been a hallmark of our faith and
at the close of the week's study, we
were challenged to rethink the inten-
tionality of our decision making con-
cerning those we encounter along the
way
We agreed that our little acts of kind-
ness, in witness to our faith, could
make a difference in the life-changing
transition of those seeking U.S. citi-
zenship, by being welcoming, recog-
nizing them and listening to their


stories. It's all about inclusiveness, rec-
ognizing cultural differences and mak-
ing a connection by pulling together
We channeled our thoughts to think
of the goodness of others and the con-
tribution they are making, while learn-
ing that it's who we are more than what
we did in our transformation.
There were daily hands-on exer-
cises to enhance the study book, in-
cluding jotting down on a chart key
phrases that identified our concerns
for each other in the center of a circle.
In small-group setting, we explored
an action plan for radical inclusive
hospitality that we could implement
locally One day, we were
given a large grocery bag
and were told to write
down on it what we would
put in it if it was all that we
could take with us if we
were never to return to our
home again.
Dr Johnson (Carolyn)
^. and the class personalized
the definition of hospitality
Levins for me in the most trans-
ND THF forming way that I will
cherish always: "Hospital-
IUNITY ity means the creation of a
free space where the
stranger can enter and become a
friend instead of an enemy" It's not to
change people, but to offer them space
where change can take place, offering
freedom not disturbed by dividing
lines.
My class on poverty was taught by
the Rev Michelle Shrader, a native of
Tampa, who is the minister of Missions
at Myers Park United Methodist
Church in Charlotte, N.C. For five
years, she served as the conference co-
ordinator of the covenant with the
church in Zimbabwe.
We learned that effective ministry
with the poor requires our hearts and
hands and that we learn compassion
from the Scriptures. We learn to be
open to the needs of others as we are
engaged personally with the vulnera-
ble, embracing them as our brothers
and sisters, grasping the struggles they
face with compassion that evolves into
action.
We learned that people in poverty
are often ashamed to ask for help, and


that we can be that doorway to the help
for them to enter
We were supplied with timely quotes
to inspire us to serve others in poverty
in our local community We were given
an "Oath for Compassionate Service"
with a telling line: "Never do for the
poor what they have the capacity to do
for themselves."
We received a checklist of 18 items
to check off by each one that we know
how to do, including, "I know how to
live without electricity and a phone."
We explored John Wesley's take on
poverty Wesley, the founder of
Methodism. His relationship to the
poor included personal friendship and
aid, the establishment of institutions
designed to address the needs, issues,
advocacy and stewardship develop-
ment
We agreed that education is the so-
lution and that elements of sustain-
ability and empowerment are needed.
One quote on the wall of the class-
room lingers, "Relationships: Being
for, Being with, Working for, Working
with." A movie shown to us gave us the
startling fact that of the $350 billion
spent on Christmas gifts, only $10 bil-
lion is spent on clean water
Ideas to help included spending less
on Christmas gifts and giving more to
the impoverished, giving our time in-
stead of purchasing a gift and making
our gifts, donating to Heifer Interna-
tional, UMCOR, volunteering with
Habitat for Humanity
At the close of the class, we affirmed
that we need to shift from loving things
to loving people, from indulging and
enabling self to serving and empower-
ing others, and that the good life is the
invitation to share life's journey with
our Creator, one another and all of cre-
ation.
It was another great week with
United Methodist Women, sharing,
learning, being in community with the
overwhelming needs of others locally
and globally

Ruth Levins participates in a variety
of projects around the community
Let her know about your group's
upcoming activities by writing to PO.
Box 803, Crystal River, FL 34423.


Michael Czerwinski, senior
scientist and president of En-
vironmental Consultants
MGC, will be speaking to the
Rotary Club of Homosassa
Springs at 6 p.m. Thursday,
Aug. 30, at Riverside Resort
in Homosassa Springs in the
upstairs conference room.
The public is welcome to
hear the presentation and
learn more about the condi-
tion of Citrus waterways and
springs. For more informa-
tion, call Tom Feeney at 352-
201-2520.
Novelist to speak
at Sept. 1 meeting
Clarissa Thomasson will
be the featured speaker at
the Saturday, Sept. 1, meet-
ing of the Florida Chapter of
the Historical Novel Society.
She has written six histori-
cal novels, two from the Civil
War and Reconstruction Era
and a three-generation family
tragedy based on a 1910
trial.
Her last three novels are
set in southwest Florida from
1918 to 1927 and the col-
lapse of the land boom. The
stories include Seminole lore,
the coming of the railroad to
Florida, the growth of tourism
and ranching, and the build-
ing of Venice.
The Florida Chapter of the
Historical Novel Society
meets at 1 p.m. the first Sat-
urday each month in the
Community Room of the
Central Ridge Library, 425 W.
Roosevelt Blvd., Beverly
Hills. All are welcome.
For more information, call
Marian Fox at 352-726-0162
or visit www.fchns.org.
Path farm meeting
set for Aug. 31
The Path Farm Co-op of-
fers the opportunity to enjoy a
variety of healthy greens,
kale, cabbage, broccoli, cauli-
flower and other winter veg-
gies grown naturally using
environmentally friendly re-
sources. Supporting The
Path's Farm Co-op means
helping the men and women
at The Path shelter improve
their lives.
All are welcome at the up-
coming co-op members'
meeting from 6 to 7:30 p.m.
Friday, Aug. 31, in room 103
of the Conference Center at
the College of Central Florida
Citrus Campus, South
Lecanto Highway.
The meeting will offer a
chance to ask questions, sign
up for the co-op seasons,
meet the farmer, staff and
other members, and see how
vegetables are grown. Call
352-527-6500, ext. 5, to
sign up.
Eagles call for
members' renewal
Citrus Eagles 3992 is a
place to have fun, eat good
food, hear good music and
make new friends. It is a
charitable organization dedi-
cated to donating to local,
state and national charities.
Renew your membership
by Aug. 31 to continue to be
part of the charitable organi-
zation. The Citrus Eagles is
on State Road 44 East in In-
verness.
Call Pat Allen, auxiliary
secretary, at 352-726-4443.
Golf club to do
'Patriot Golf Day'
Inverness Golf and Coun-
try Club will participate in the
fifth annual Patriot Golf Day
weekend Aug. 31 to Sept 3.
Golfers across the country
and at IGCC have the oppor-
tunity to donate an additional
$1 or more for greens fees to
benefit Folds of Honor Foun-
dation, which provides post-
secondary educational
scholarships for children and
spouses of military service
men and women killed or dis-
abled while serving.
For more information visit
FoldsofHonor.org.


* Submit information at least two weeks before the event. 0 Submit material at Chronicle offices in Inverness or
* Early submission of timely material is appreciated, but Crystal River; by fax at 352-563-3280; or email to
multiple publications cannot be guaranteed. community@chronicleonline.com.


* Notes tend to run one week prior to the date of an
event. Publication on a special day can't be guaranteed.
* Expect notes to run no more than once.


P





CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


TU ES DAY EVENING AU GUST 28, 2012 C: Comcast, Citrus B: Bright House D/: Comcast, Dunnellon & Inglis F: Oak Forest H: Holiday Heights
C B D/I F H 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
a WESH NBC 19 19 News News Ent Access America's Got Talent (N) 'PG' cRep. Convention News Jay Leno
WEDU PBS 3 3 World Nightly PBS NewsHour (N) (In Republican National Convention The 2012 Republican National New Tricks "Wicca
8 PBS 3 3 14 6 News Business Stereo) c Convention. (N) (In Stereo Live) cc Work''PG'Ec
0 WUFT PBS 5 5 5 41 Journal Business PBS NewsHour (N) Republican National Convention (N) (In Stereo Live) World T Smiley
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0 NBC 8 8 8 8 8 News 8 Ton. (In Stereo Live) 'PG' Convention (N) cc
News World Jeopardy! Wheel of The Middle Last Man Happy Apartment Republican National Eyewit. Nightline
S(WFTV ABC 20 20 20 News 'G'G Fortune 'PG' Standing Endings 23 Convention (N) cc News (Nj
10 News, Evening Inside 10 News NCIS "Rekindled"'14' NCIS: Los Anqeles The Mentalist "Red 10 News, 11pm (N)
S(WTP)CBS 1010 10 10 106pm(N) News Edition 7:30pm a (DVS) "Patriot Acts" PG' Alert"'14'c
FOX13 6:00 News (N) TMZ (N) The Insider MasterChef "Top 5 MasterChef "Top 4 FOX13 10:00 News (N) News Access
0 FOX 13 13 13 13 (In Stereo) a 'PG' (N) Complete"'14' Compete" (N)'14' (In Stereo) ca Hollyw'd
S WCJB ABC 11 11 4 News ABC Ent Inside Ed. Middle Last Man Happy JApt. 23 Rep. Convention News Nightline
S IND 2 2 2 22 22 Christian Today With Kenneth Great Awakening Word of The Place for Miracles Perry Life Today Purpose Great
I WCLF ND 2 2 2 22 22 Fitness Hagin Stone for Life Awaken
W FT ABC 11 1 News World Wheel of Jeopardy! The Middle Last Man Happy Apartment Republican National News Niqhtline
W ABC 11 11 11 News Fortune 'G'x 'PG' Standing Endings 23 Convention (N) c (N) cc
WM ND 1212 16 .,Family Guy Family Guy Big Bang Big Bang Law & Order: Criminal Law & Order: Criminal How I Met How I Met The Office The Office
EDW )IND 12 12 16 14' 14' Theory Theory Intent'14' c Intent'14' a 'PG' 'PG'
SWTTAi MNT 6 6 6 9 9 Raymond Seinfeld FamFeud FamFeud Cold Case '14' cc Cold Case '14' cc Scrubs Seinfeld Excused Excused
D (WACX TBN 21 21 Paid The 700 Club (N) 'G' Babers Amazing |Manna Voice IPaid Studio Direct Healing
King of King of Two and Two and Hart of Dixie (In The Next "Baltimore" Friends Friends The According
I G cW 4 4 4 12 12 Queens Queens Half Men Half Men Stereo) 'PG' 'PG' c'PG' 'PG' Simpsons to Jim
WK FAM 16 16 16 15 Crosswords Citrus County Cancer Every Bill Cosby Crook & Chase (In Music Mix Music Mix The Cisco Black
IWY FAM 16 16 16 15 Today Court Minute Show'G' Stereo)'G' USA USA Kid'G' Beauty
SDWOGX) FOX 13 7 7 Simpsons Simpsons Big Bang Big Bang MasterChef'14' MasterChef (N) '14' FOX 35 News at 10 TMZ'PG' Access
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A 5 5 Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Shipping Shipping Storage Storage Storage Storage
54 48 54 25 27 WarsG' WarsG' WarsG' WarsG' WarsG' Wars Wars(N Wars(N) WarsN) WarsG' WarsPG' WarsG'
CSI:Miami CSI: Miami "Witness to *** "Pretty Woman" (1990) Richard Gere. A corporate *** "Pretty Woman" (1990)
a) 55 64 55 "Complications"'14' Murder"'14' raider hires a hooker to act as a business escort. Richard Gere.'R'
Gator Boys Paul and Wild Pacific Isolated Hillbilly Handfishin' (In Madagascar Madagascar was left untouched by Hillbilly Handfishin' (In
I 52 35 52 19 21 Jimmy argue.'14' creatures. 'PG' s Stereo) 'PG' s man. n Stereo) 'P' Stereo) 'PG' s
106 & Park: BET's Top 10 Live *** "Barbershop 2: Back in Business"(2004, Comedy) "Streets"(2011) Meek Mill. Premiere. A teen
S 96 19 96 'PCG' Ice Cube, Cedric the Entertainer.'PG-13' must adjust to life in Philadelphia. 'NR'
LiKAl 254 51 254 Gallery Girls Love Broker (N) Housewives/NYC Housewives/NJ Housewives/NJ Gallery Girls
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27 61 27 33 '14' s Report Jon Stewart'14' '14' 1 '1 14' 14' s Jeff Report
7 Yes, Dear Yes, Dear Reba'PG' Reba'PG' Reba'PG' Reba'PG' CMT Music Awards 2012 The 11th anniversary of the Behind the
PG P c)98 45 98 28 37PG PG e Rb G Rb aPG aG RaG awards show (In Stereo)'PG, LU Music
ECiJC) 43 42 43 Mad Money (N) The Kudlow Report Coca-Cola 60 Minutes on CNBC |American Greed |Mad Money
fl 40 29 40 41 46 The Situation Room Republican National Convention The 2012 Republican National Convention. (N) (In Stereo) ca
Phineas Good- "Let It Shine" (2012, Comedy-Drama) Tyler Jessie Austin & Shake It Good- Good- Phineas
46 40 46 6 5 and Ferb Charlie James Williams. (In Stereo) W' 'G' a Ally'G' Up!'G' Charlie Charlie and Ferb
ESPi. 33 27 33 21 17 SportsCenter (N) E:60(N) World/Poker World/Poker SportsCenter Special SportsCenter (N)
[ESPN2J 34 28 34 43 49 '12 U.S. Open 2012 U.S. Open Tennis First Round. (N) (Live) E:60 (N)
EWINJ 95 70 95 48 Choices IGallery Daily Mass Angelica Live EWTN |Rosary Threshold of Hope Ages |Women
Pretty Little Liars (In Pretty Little Liars (In Pretty Little Liars "The Beverly Hills Nannies Pretty Little Liars "The The 700 Club 'PG' s
S 29 52 29 20 28 Stereo)'14' c Stereo) a Lady Killer"'14' (N)'14 cc Lady Killer"'14'
S**Y "Falling in Love" (1984, Romance) Robert **Y, "Sabrina"(1995, Romance-Comedy) ** "Twilight"(1998) Paul "Layover"
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EFNCJ 44 37 44 32 Special Report FOX Report The O'Reilly Factor Hannity (N) Greta Van Susteren The O'Reilly Factor
[FD) 26 56 26 Chopped 'G' Cupcake Wars Cupcake Wars Chopped 'G' Chopped Chopped
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lev) 30 60 30 51 How I Met How I Met Twoand Twoand **b "Eagle Eye" (2008, Action) ShiaLaBeouf. Two strang- **Y "EagleEye" (2008, Action)
J 30 60 30 51 Half Men Half Men ers become pawns of a mysterious woman. Shia LaBeouf.'PG-13'
GOLF 727 67 727 Central PGA Tour Golf Learning American |Golf(N) Central
Little House on the Little House on the Little House on the Little House on the Frasier 'PG' Frasier 'PG' Frasier 'PG' Frasier 'PG'
iAL 39 68 39 45 54 Prairie'G' c Prairie 'G' cc Prairie 'G' cc Prairie 'G' cc
302 201 302 2 2 **"Happy Feet Two" *, "The Art of Getting By" (2011) **Y "A Very Harold & Kumar 3D Hard Knocks: Training The Newsroom Nina
302 201 302 2 2 (2011) PGf Freddie Highmore. ca Christmas (2011) 'R' Camp surprises Mac.'MA'
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303 202 303 Comedy) Steve Martin. 'PGC' Cotillard. (In Stereo) 'PG-13' c Maher'MA'x cc
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WfliSD 51 25 51 32 42 Cars'PC' 'PG' 'PG' 'PG' 'PG' 'PG' Cars(NP Cars'P' 'PG 'c
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24 38 24 31 Leg"'PG'Ec refuses a solo.'PG' annual recital. 'PG in Town"'PG' Went'PG' Went'PG'
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50 119 Duchovny, Lili Taylor, Olivia Thir by 'NR' cs Drama) Lisa Rinna, Gail O'Grady ca Drama) Bess Armstrong.,
i 320 221 3"Ruthless ** "The Whole Nine Yards" **Y "Tower Heist" (2011, Comedy) Ben Stiller. **, "Unknown" (2011, Suspense) Liam
320 221 320 3 3 People" (2000) BruceWillis.'R' (In Stereo) 'PG-13' cc Neeson. (In Stereo) PG-13' c
MSNBC 42 41 42 PoliticsNation (N) |Hardball Matthews The Ed Show (N) Rachel Maddow The Last Word IThe Ed Show
Hard Time "World Alaska State Troopers American Gypsies Hard Time (N)'14' Hard Time "Prison Hard Time '14'
( 109 65 109 44 53 Without Men"'14' '14' "Dueling Dads" (N) City"'14'
NICK 28 36 28 35 25 Victorious IVictorious Figure It Brain Victorious |Victorious- "Rags"(2012) Max Schneider.'NR' cc Friends |Friends
OWN 103 62 103 Best, Oprah Show Best, Oprah Show Master Class 25 Best Oprah 25 Best Oprah Master Class
WXYJ 44 123 Roseanne |Roseanne Roseanne \**Y "Shallow Hal" (2001) Gwyneth Paltrow. All the Right Moves "Shallow Hal" (2001)
** "The Core"(2003) Aaron Eckhart. Weeds Web **Y "Blitz" (2011) Jason Statham. Episodes Weeds "Saplings"
tSiIWJ 340 241 340 4 Scientists travel to the center of the Earth, a 'MA' Therapy Premiere. 'R' ,MA' MA' a
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732 112 732 (N) 'PG' 'PG' Stuff Stuff Rules'14' Rules'14' Stuff Stuff
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A***Y "Rachel Getting Married" ** "Priest" (2011) Paul Bettany ***y "Moneyball" (2011) Brad Pitt. A baseball manager "The
(S 370 271 370 (2008) Anne Hathaway. (In Stereo) 'PG-13' c Bchallenges old-school traditions. 'PG-13' cc Recruit"
Inside the Inside the Inside the Rays Live! MLB Baseball Tampa Bay Rays at Texas Rangers. From Rangers Rays Live! Inside the
(SUN] 36 31 36 Rays Rays Rays Ballpark in Arlington, Texas. (N Subject to Blackout) (Live) Rays
Urban Collection Intervention Face Off Sean Astin welcomes Face Off "Pirate Collection Intervention Face Off "Pirate
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T 169 53 169 30 35 o *** "The Night of the Iguana"(1964, Drama) *** "55 Days at Peking"(1963, Historical Drama) ** "The Bribe" (1949 Crime
) 169 53 169 30 35 Richard Burton.'NR' c Charlton Heston, Ava Gardner, David Niven. 'NR' c Drama) Robert Taylor. 'NR' cc
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O 53 34 53 24 26 1 4' '14' c '14' c Stereo) '14 X '14' 14' c
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48 33 48 31 34 Rum"'14' c Red"'14' a Stereo) '14 c the Lab"'14' the Feud" '14' c '14' cc
[iiDiO 38 58 38 33 Drama |Drama Drama Drama Drama |Adven King/Hill |King/Hill American American Fam.Guy |Fam.Guy
(IRAI 9 54 9 44 Bizarre Foods Food Food Mysteries-Museum Mysteries-Museum Toy Hntr Toy Hntr Bizarre Foods
tiiL 25 55 25 98 55 Cops'14' Cops'14' World's Dumbest... Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn Pawn World's Dumbest...
LTVL] 32 49 32 34 24 M*A*S*H M*A*S*H M*A*S*H |Home Improvement Home Im Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King |King
Law & Order: Special Law & Order: Special Law & Order: Special White Collar (N) 'PG'c Covert Affairs"Loving Royal Pains"Who's
(USA) 47 32 47 17 18 Victims Unit'14' Victims Unit'14' Victims Unit'14 the Alien"'PG' Your Daddy"'PG'
Charmed High-school Charmed (In Stereo) CSI: Miami"Born to CSI: Miami"Dangerous CSI: Miami"Cyber-leb- CSI: Miami"Inside Out"
WE) 117 69 117 reunion.'14'x 'PG'X Kill"'14'c Son"'14'C] rity"'14' c '14'c
LWiIA 18 18 18 18 20 30 Rock |30 Rock Funny Home Videos MLB Baseball Milwaukee Brewers at Chicago Cubs. (N) (Live) News |Videos


Unscramble these four Jumbles,
one letter to each square,
to form four ordinary words.
SVUCER

@2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc
All Righls Reseved
OLPIT



SCINEK



PLOIWL
, 7 _


THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAME
by David L Hoyt and Jeff Knurek
You know you'd have
more room to walk
Around if you used.
your" .. oe t. '







-_..' the a


SHE HINTEP THAT He-
PAUGHTER 5HOUL-P C.L-EAN
HER R-OOM, LUT HER
PAU&HTR PIPN'T ---
Now arrange the circled letters
to form the surprise answer, as
suggested by the above cartoon.


A: W
(Answers tomorrow)
Yesterday Jumbles: DODGE SKUNK REVIVE AFFIRM
I Answer: When the does met, they knew instantly they
would become "DEER" FRIENDS


ACROSS
1 Petroleum
4 Iffy attempt
8 Padded glove
12 Lemon drink
13 Diva's tune
14 Very pale
15 Thugs
17 Hoofbeat
18 Arm bones
19 Midwest
airport
20 Seance sound
22 Winter malady
23 Toledo's lake
26 Secondhand
28 No.
31 Swerves
32 Okra morsel
33 Way of the
East
34 Narrow inlet
35 NFL player
36 Swindle
37 Newspaper
execs
38 Forest grazer
39 Fencer's
blade


40 Little kid Answer to Previous Puzzle
41 Check fig.
43 Injured at
Pamplona LAS GLAD HUB
46 Boy Scout A L E S I E G E A N A
50 Oops!(hyph.) ROAS T BEE F H I D
51 Apollol11, for D US T I ER AGAVE
54 Trig function YR S CCI
55 Mardi- O V ALS SLENDER
56 Environmental V I SE A P O LE


prefinx
57 Stockings
58 Oater
backdrop
59 Untold
centuries

DOWN
1 Waikiki's
island
2 Rock star,
maybe
3 Spinks of the
ring
4 Chip dip
5 Play about
Capote


EVA RAF JOHN
NAN NIES AERIE
ORA LPSM
CLUN K AUSTERE
IAN IMPRESSED
NWT NAPES PAN
ESO GETS NRA


6 Focus
7 Univ. degrees
8 Picchu
9 "La Bonita"
10 Thunder god
11 Hunt-and-
peck


16 Has the nerve
19 Antique
21 Marionette
22 Soft hat
23 Rochester's
Jane
24 Plunder
25 "- a
Teenage
Werewolf"
27 Holding a
grudge
28 Ear cleaner
(hyph.)
29 Yarn
30 Two oxen
36 Early VCRs
38 Pentagon grp.
40 Snicker
(hyph.)
42 Brainy club
43 Erupt
44 Columbus'
locale
45 Howard and
Reagan
47 Clarified
butter
48 Crazy
49 Jacket type
51 Paramount
rival
52 Source of
metal
53 New World
alliance


Dear Annie: My 81-year-old
mother lives alone, drives
her own car and manages
her own finances. Be-
tween savings, retire-
ment income and
inheritance, she is
well fixed. What wor-
ries me is that Mom
has been enrolled in
ballroom dance les-
sons for several years.
These lessons are ex-
orbitantly expensive,
costing in the six fig-
ures annually There
are multiple lessons AN IN
each week, as well as MAIL
competition trips. The
instructors, managers
and owners of the club flatter
Mom and tell her what a wonder-
ful dancer she is. But, Annie, I've
seen her performances, and she
looks lost, doesn't remember the
steps and has no clue what to do
next.
I believe this dance studio is
taking advantage of her. I spoke
to management, but they said it's
none of my business. Mom used
to be quite frugal, and I worry
that she no longer has the judg-
ment to manage her money Yet I
can't do anything about it other
than wring my hands. She won't
listen to a word I say
Mom never visits the grand-
children. She has no interest in
family activities and has aban-
doned the things she used to do
before she discovered dancing.
She had a small stroke two years
ago, and her doctor has made nu-
merous appointments with a
neurologist, but she always finds
a reason to cancel.
If Mom burns through her re-


sources, I will not have the means
to help when she can no longer
live independently I am hurt that
she lies to me when all
I want is to see that
she is provided for. -
Only Child in Music
City
Dear Music City:
We're glad Mom en-
joys her dance lessons,
and it's good exercise,
but it sounds as if this
dance studio may be
guilty of financial
abuse. Call the Better
IE'S Business Bureau in
BOX your city and find out
whether complaints
have been registered.
Also contact the National Center
on Elder Abuse (ncea.aoa.gov)
and the Eldercare Locator (800-
677-1116) and ask for assistance.
Then, when your mother has her
next doctor's appointment, ask if
you can go along. Alert the doc-
tor's office in advance, and re-
quest a more extensive exam.
Dear Annie: My father-in-law
loves going to yard sales and likes
to buy sale items for our home
and our four sons. The problem is
that we have limited space and
don't need all this junk. The toys
tend to have a missing part or be
partially broken, and the clothes
have stains or holes.
My husband wants to simply
accept the items because my fa-
ther-in-law would otherwise be
offended. But it upsets me that
they give us so many used items.
We just got back from a weeklong
visit and were barraged with bags
of these things. Tired of Used
Stuff
Dear Tired: Even used junk is


a gift that requires a "thank you."
Please accept your father-in-
law's yard sale items with gra-
ciousness. He means well. Then
throw them away as soon as you
see a garbage can, give them to
charity, fuse them into a garden
sculpture or do whatever else
you wish with them.
DearAnnie: "Frustrated in the
Midwest," who doesn't want her
parents to attend her children's
school events, comes across as
very self-absorbed. I am 63 and
was reared in a generation where
we enjoyed our families. We in-
cluded our parents in our lives. I
cherish the memories of them
sharing our children's activities.
I have first-hand knowledge of
this "new generation" attitude.
My oldest son and daughter-in-
law have banned me from seeing
my grandchildren. My youngest
daughter-in-law is downright
rude to me.
"Family time" is a thing of the
past. If a Grandma wants to show
love and concern, she is med-
dling. Merely calling to see if
everyone is OK is intrusive. My
generation will be passing away
soon, and sadly, these kids will
wake up too late, if at all. One
Frustrated Grandma
--In--
Annie's Mailbox is written by
Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar,
longtime editors of the Ann
Landers column. Email
anniesmailbox@comcast.net, or
write to: Annie's Mailbox, c/o
Creators Syndicate, 737 Third
St, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254.
To find out more aboutAnnie's
Mailbox, visit
www creators. com.


Bridge


North 08-28-12
SQJ 2
V Q 10 9 7
8 5
AK Q 4
West East
4A1098 453
V 6 3 2 VA 4
*AKJ6 + Q10 972
4 10 7 1 9 8 5 2
South
4 K 7 6 4
V KJ 8 5
4 3
J 6 3

Dealer: West
Vulnerable: Neither
South West North East
1 Dbl. 2 +



Opening lead: + A

PHILLIP ALDER
Newspaper Enterprise Assn.

Emily Procter, who plays Calleigh Duquesne on
TV said, "One hundred and eighty episodes of
'CSI: Miami' and never the same lipstick twice."
One hundred and eighty bridge deals and never
the same hand twice. But often you will plan to bid
twice, and when you do, you should think of not
only the first round but also the second.
Look at the South hand in today's diagram. West
opens one diamond, North makes a takeout dou-
ble, and East raises to two diamonds. What should
South do?
Yes, East should have been more ambitious,
jumping to three diamonds, which would have
been pre-emptive. (As a sidelight for experienced
partnerships, there is a strong case for playing that
three of a minor over a takeout double is a limit
raise and a two-no-trump response is pre-emptive.
If the final contract is to be three no-trump, which
is possible when responder has game-invitational
values, it is probably better played by the opener.)
Is South going to make one bid now and pass
thereafter, or would he be willing to bid a second
time if West or East competes to three diamonds?
Here he should be happy to bid twice. So, to
make it easy to show both of his suits, South should
advance with two spades. Then, over three dia-
monds by an opponent, he can economically rebid
three hearts. (If South were weaker, he would have
bid two hearts at his first turn.)
The defenders can defeat three hearts if they
arrange for East to get a spade ruff. But they are
making three diamonds, so that would be no great
loss for North-South. And East-West might not find
the killing defense.


Want more puzzles?
Check out the "Just Right Crossword Puzzles" books
at QuillDriverBooks.com


8-28


2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


C6 TUESDAY, AUGUST 28, 2012


ENTERTAINMENT


y





CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Peanuts


Garfield


/I DON'T 'HAE "
AN OPINION -
ON THAT.



! ,_.C / I .


Pickles For Better or For Worse


Sally Forth


YEAH, YEAH. OKAY, BECAUSE IF HAHA!
LITTLE NERVOUS, YOU'RE THINKING I1THAT WAS
BUT FINE. OF MAKING A RUN ADORABLE, TED).
FOR IT, YOU'L THANKS FOR
H TO TH LAUGH


Dilbert

LET'S HA HA!
TALK HA HA!
LIKE YOU GO
IDIOTS. FIRST!







The Born Loser


CLASS, I AA GIVING YOU ALL NO FMR IT'5 JU5T TIAE
S5IAPLE ROKEWOR OK SECOO t>P OF XCR00L
k55 ItTTTO N allue



i---



Kit 'N' Carlyle Rubes


- -


-I


JAIT...
WJHY DO I AND LHY
SUDDENLY DO I FEEL
FEEL LIKE UNDERPAID?
HIRING
YOU?




.---- -


WE DON'T RAVE OUR 6RA\N5
W_ WA DE UP '(ET


"So let me get this straight. You scorched
a hole in your shorts because you tried to
light a what?!"


Doonesbury


--- / / I"r /--- ~ ~T'T--A'T' r --e-e' '"--
i CERTAINLK Y ".,"'ir} I' -',I,
) W IOOK PUMPEP! j ?W 0r '.-'
PLE56 S I
P6E5 VF9MOR ,'Ij, tA
(5~~~L. G.MRIIE __


Big Nate
FRANCIS, WHAT'S THE
POINT OF TRAINING
FOR SCHOOL ?/
Ao TO ET
S IN TIP-TOP
Aloand SHAPE -





Arlo and Janis


I DON'T WANT T-HE
LONG DAYS AND THE
HOMEWORK To WEAR.
ME DOWN! THAT'S' WHY
I'VE DEVELOPED THIS
FITNESS R.E6MEN !


...AND THEY
CALL IT
"SPAZZERCISE" S EE-
THis Is
SWHY TRAINING
is ESSENTIAL!


Beetle Bailey


The Grizzwells


Blondie


Dennis the Menace The Family Circus


3OYi EVEL N SLuMMER POESN'- LAST
ALL SUMMER ANt\MORE."
Betty


Lst by
www familycircus corn
"Sorry, Barfy. You know ice cream's
not good for dogs."


Frank & Ernest


Citrus Cinemas 6 Inverness; 637-3377
"Hit and Run" (R) ID required. 1:40 p.m., 4:40 p.m.,
7:40 p.m.
"The Expendables 2" (R) ID required.
1:30 p.m., 4:30 p.m., 7:30 p.m.
"The Odd Life of Timothy Green" (PG) 1:20 p.m.,
4:20 p.m., 7:20 p.m.
"The Campaign" (R) ID required. 1:45 p.m.,
4:45 p.m., 7:45 p.m.
"The Bourne Legacy" (PG-13) 1 p.m., 4 p.m.,
7p.m.
"Hope Springs" (PG-13) 1:10 p.m., 4:10 p.m.,
7:10 p.m.
Crystal River Mall 9; 564-6864
"Premium Rush" (PG-13) 1:30 p.m., 4:30 p.m.,
7:30 p.m.
"Hit and Run"(R) ID required. 2 p.m., 5 p.m., 8 p.m.
"Sparkle" (PG-13) 4:45 p.m.


"The Expendables 2" (R) ID required. 1:50 p.m.,
4:50 p.m., 7:50 p.m.
"ParaNorman" (PG) 1:20 p.m., 7:20 p.m.
"ParaNorman" (PG) In real 3D. 4:20 p.m. No
passes.
"The Odd Life of Timothy Green" (PG) 1:40 p.m.,
4:40 p.m., 7:40 p.m.
"The Bourne Legacy" (PG-13) 1 p.m., 4 p.m.,
7p.m.
"The Campaign" (R) ID required. 1:45 p.m.,
7:45 p.m.,
"Hope Springs" (PG-13) 1:05 p.m., 4:05 p.m.,
7:05 p.m.
"2016 Obama's America" (PG-13) 1:10 p.m.,
4:10 p.m., 7:10 p.m.

Visit www.chronicleonline.com for area movie listings
and entertainment information.


Times subject to change; call ahead.


WJUF-FM 90.1 National Public Local RADIO WYKE-FM 104.3 Sports Talk
WHGN-FM 91.9 Religious WDUV 105.5 FM Hudson
WXCV-FM 95.3 Adult Contemp. WSKY 97.3 FM News Talk WJQB-FM 106.3 Oldies
WXOF-FM 96.3 Adult Mix WXJB 99.9 FM News Talk WFJV-FM 103.3 '50s, '60s, '70s
WEKJ FM 96.7, 103.9 Religious WRGO-FM 102.7 Oldies WRZN-AM 720 Adult Standards

CELEBRITY CIPHER
by Luis Campos
Celebrity Cipher cryptograms are created from quotations by famous people, past and present.
Each letter in the cipher stands for another.
TODAY'S CLUE: d slinbal


"CSF CHRKMR MVNOZE YL XHCRLDOZ


DNH C SCKJL XHCGL UVKGV TORM VKP


YLFNSE RVL SLLE RN HLCMNS


LZCYNHCRLZF."


- MCOZ YLZZNU


Previous Solution: "I believe that if a man does a job as well as a woman, he should
be paid as much." Celeste Holm
(c) 2012 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 8-28


6000 MORNING.. OKAY, WLOAT
I'M TAKING AN DO YOU WANT
OPINION POLL.. TO ASK ME?




'' -i ____


NO, YOU ASK ME C ON'T YOU
50METHING, ANP MAVE ANYTIIN6
THEN I'LL 61VE YOU\ BETTER TO
Ml' OPINION '0 "




.* S *- ______


/I 91IWTGAPq ff
WAS I TUS-f SAMI WAS



TV
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8 SLAP LIPSTICK ON THE
PIG, PUT A STAKE IN
THE GROUND, AND VIEWJ
IT FROM 30,000 FEET.
THAT
DELIVERABLE IS
ACTIONABLE.

8 B n ( -


Today's MOVIES


II LJ


COMICS


TUESDAY, AUGUST 28, 2012 C7


Pickles


For Better or For Worse


L..,






C8 TUESDAY, AUGUST 28, 2012


BENNETT
Continued from Page C1

rates for non-black and black men.
This is a huge improvement, since
in the past we have seen benefits in
the Caucasian population but not in
the black population.
Now, thanks to the PSA, this dif-
ference is diminishing.
In the past 30 years, The South-
west Oncology Group has conducted
clinical trials evaluating patient
survival with early detection and
treatment for prostate cancer. Of the
three trials, two were conducted be-
fore the introduction of PSA screen-
ing. These three sequential trials
provide an opportunity for us to
look at the success of treatment be-
fore and after the introduction of
the PSA test as a screening tool and
as a test to follow patients after they
have been treated.
These trials dealt with many pa-
tients who already had metastatic
disease; cancer had already spread
to other parts of the body
Even in this group of patients, the
PSA dramatically helped with sur-


vival. The first trial enrolled pa-
tients from 1985 to 1986. In this trial,
median survival was 30 months. In
the second trial (1989-1994), median
survival was 33 months, and in the
third trial (1995-2009), median sur-
vival was 49 months.
Yes, the PSA increased the sur-
vival from 30 months to 49 months,
even in this set of patients with
stage IV disease.
In the trials, researchers also
looked at a lot of other risk factors,
including age, race, body mass
index, and extensive versus mini-
mal disease. In the first study, me-
dian survival for black men was 27
months, compared with 48 months
in the third trial. This is a huge im-
provement, and the PSA played a
very important role. According to
the researchers, black men had
poorer results in the earlier studies
even though they received treat-
ment in a carefully overseen clini-
cal trial.
Why have we seen this
improvement?
The researchers believe this im-
provement is based on greater
awareness of prostate cancer risk in
blacks, the increased use of the PSA


HEALTH & LIFE


for screening, and improved health-
seeking behavior in black men.
However, black men have a two- to
three-fold greater incidence of
newly diagnosed metastatic
prostate cancer compared to white
men, which contributes to a simi-
larly increased death rate.
A greater effort is needed to elim-
inate disparities in prostate cancer
survival, and we will continue to try
to educate all populations of the im-
portance of screening and the PSA.
Without a doubt, the PSA blood test
has played a role in extending many
lives.
Be your own advocate, and have
your PSA checked every year


Dr C. Joseph Bennett is a board-
certified radiation oncologist and a
member of the Citrus County Unit
of the American Cancer Society
Watch "Navigating Cancer" on
WYKE TVat 7:30 p.m. Tuesday
and at 10 a.m. Thursday. If you
have any suggestions for topics, or
have any questions, contact him at
522 N. Lecanto Highway, Lecanto,
FL 34461, or email at
cjbennett@rboi. com.


GANDHI
Continued from Page Cl

data suggest that certain smok-
ers have switched from ciga-
rettes to other combustible
tobacco products, most no-
tably since a 2009 increase in
the federal tobacco excise tax
that created tax disparities be-
tween product types."
Cigar smokers often do not
inhale and so they think it is
safe to smoke cigars.
Nothing is further from the
truth.
Cigars contain nicotine and
other harmful chemicals that
you may absorb through in-
halation or by absorption from
the lining of the lips.
As per the NCI (National
Cancer Institute), cigar smok-
ing causes cancer of the oral
cavity, larynx, esophagus and
lung. It may also cause cancer
of the pancreas.
Moreover, daily cigar smok-
ers, particularly those who in-
hale, are at increased risk for


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE

developing heart disease and
other types of lung disease.
Regular cigar smokers and
cigarette smokers have similar
levels of risk for oral cavity
and esophageal cancers. The
more you smoke, the greater
the risk of disease.
So this change in trend of to-
bacco use does not reduce
health problems. I suggest
when you quit smoking ciga-
rettes, please do not start
smoking cigars or chewing to-
bacco. One must stop all to-
bacco products.
I am not pro-tax, but I still
feel more tax on cigars and
other tobacco products may
help.


Dr Sunil Gandhi is a
hematologist and oncologist.
He is volunteer medical
adviser of the Citrus Unit of
American Cancer Society
Write to 521 N Lecanto
Highway, Lecanto, FL 34461,
email sgandhi@
tampabayrrcom or call
352-746-0707.


To place an ad, call 563=5966




Classifieds


In Print


and


Online


All


The Time


A Single White Widow
is looking for a country
gentleman, that knows
how to treat a lady
65-85 years old
Love a country music a
plus (352) 344-0002
Pinochle Players
Seeking couple to
play weekly
N/S, N/D
(352) 628-3570



2010, 14x30' Aluminum
Shed Insullated, Dry
Wall, elec.& air, $5,000
obo (352) 382-3928
$$ TOP DOLLAR $$
For Wrecked, Junk or
Unwanted Cars/Trucks.
$$ (352) 201-1052 $$
Brand New
Odyssey
2 Ball SRT Putter
$100.
(352) 794-6203
Electric Dethatcher
Excel. cond. $125 obo
Gas Wood chipper/
vacuum, self propel
$350. obo
(352) 249-7221
HOMOSASSA
3/2, Fenced Yard,
NEW Flooring, NEW AC
$5,000 Down, $435. mo
(352) 302-9217

4 &




Tell that special
person
" Happy Birthday"
with a classified ad
under Happy
Notes.
Only $28.50
includes a photo
Call our Classified
Dept for details
352-563-5966


NISSAN SUPER
CHARGER
FRONTIER 2002
$7,200.00 OBO Auto.
352-270-0168
PIANO
Walitzer,
good beginners piano,
with light and bench
$400. (352) 382-0009
PONTOON BOAT
'05,, 15ft, Sea Ryder,
Godfrey 25HP Honda
4 strk, low Hrs. Gal. Trlr.
Elec. Winch, Elec. Troll.
Mtr. New Dep Find. ex-
cel cond. $5500 Firm
(352) 422-6865



$$ TOP DOLLAR $$
For Wrecked, Junk or
Unwanted Cars/Trucks.
$$ (352) 201-1052 $$
$$ CASH PAID $$
forjunk vehicles.
352-634-5389
BUYING JUNK CARS
Running or Not*
CASH PAID $200 & UP
(352) 771-6191



Free CAT
To good home
German Shepherd/
Chow mixed,
shots, to good home
(352) 257-1737
Free Female
Black Lab
5 yrs. old house trianed
good with kids
(352) 601-7076
FREE HORSE MANURE
Great for Gardens
Easy Access
Pine Ridge
746-3545
Free Shitzu/Lapsa
Mixed, quiet, calm,
older dog.
Owner permanently
Hospitalized
Vet reference required
352-637-0193


Free to a Loving home
Pitt Bulls &
English Mastiff Mixed
Puppies
(352) 287-0270
free to good home
14 week female pitbull
good with kids an animals
she needs a good inside
forever home
352-400-9756
we have a 14 week old
pitbull puppy
to good inside forever
home, had one set shots
an worming an she is
great woth kids an other
animals please.
call 352-400-9756



Free to Loving Home
Mixed Puppies
3 months old
(352) 270-5421
(352)476-6811



Lost Boxer
Male, Citrus Springs
If found please Call
(352) 249-8744
Lost Female
Peacock
Hernando between &
200 (352) 897-4845
Lost Pitbull/Terrier
white/black, 80Ibs, goes
by "Diesel", lost 7/13/12
in the vicinity of Cardinal
and 491, needs meds.
Last seen Noble and
Rovan (352) 270-5114
Male Black Cat
with White markings,
microchipped
answers to "Galaxy"
Bravo and Haciendo
Pine Ridge
(352) 476-1878
Very Large African
Tortoise. Brown, green,
gold in color. Last seen
in the vicinity of Stoney
Ridge in Floral City.
Family Pet. Children are
devastated Reward.
(352) 476-8961. 24/7


Black coller white glitter
bones. Name Niko
Near Elcam & Deltona
(352) 476-1080



Found Cockatiel
Found 8/18. Dark gray
body and chest Yellow
Head St. Anne Church
Area. Crystal River
(352) 564-9196
Found Orange Male
Tabby Cat, with white
marking on stomach
Very friendly In
Sugarmill Woods near
Pine St. and Greentree
(352) 382-9303



PRAYER TO THE
BLESSED VIRGIN
(Never known to fail)
O most beautiful flower
of
Mt. Caramel,
fruitful vine, splendor of
heaven.
Blessed Mother of the
Son of God,
Immaculate Virgin, as-
sist me in my
necessity.
O Star of the Sea, help
me and show me here
you are my mother.
0 Holy Mary,
Mother of God, Queen
of Heaven and Earth,
I humbly beseech you
from the bottom of my
heart to secure me in
my necessity. (Make
request). There are
none that can withstand
your power.
O Mary, conceived
without sin, pray for us
who have
recourse to thee.
(3 times).
Holy Mary, I place this
cause in your hands (3
times).
Say this prayer for
3 consecutive days and
then you must publish
and it will be granted to
you.
M.S.



Sr. Woman Seeking
Sr. Companionship and
light help in exchange
for Room and board
Located in Inverness
(352) 489-2099



OFFICE ASSIST.

Part time Homosassa
Area, Office & quick
books exp. required
Fax Resume to:
(352) 628-2600




HAIR STYLIST
Wanted. To Joln Our
Team In Cltrus Springs
(352) 464-2196









Tell that special
person
Happy Birthday"
with a classified ad
under Happy
Notes.
Only $28.50
includes a photo
Call our Classified
Dept for details
352-563-5966


EXPERIENCED
OPHTHALMIC TECH
NEEDED P/T
Send resume to:
Suncoast Eye Center
221 N.E. Hwy 19
Crystal River, FL34429
or e-mail:
dmsuncoast@hotmail.com


CNA PREP COURSE
AM & PM CLASSES
aetvourcna.com
352-341-PREP (7737)

Crystal River
Health & Rehab
Center
Now accepting
applications for

RN 's
for MDS Decartment
Full Time & Part time
Dietary Aides
with experience
Please Apply Within
136 NE 12TH AVENUE
Crystal River
(352) 795-5044
EOE/DFWP


Dental/Surgical
Assistant
For High Quality
Oral Surgery Office.
Springhill/Lecanto
Experience a must.
Email Resume To:
marvamolp@


MEDICAL
ASSISTANT
Experience and Caring
Must Draw Blood Fax
Resume 352-746-5784


NEEDED
Experienced,
Caring & Dependable
CNA's/HHA's
Hourly & Live-in,
flex schedule offered
LOVING CARE
(352) 860-0885





ATTENTION
NATIONAL
RECRUITING
EFFORT
Representatives
to Assist Medicare
Recipients in enrolling
For Medicare Part D,
Medicare
Advantage Programs
& Medicare
Supplements
You will be seated in
Local pharmacies to
Assist in these local
Programs. Make
Upwards of $30. per
hr. No exp. Necessary
Will train.
Fax Resume;
352-726-6813 or
Call 352-726-7722


Experienced
Legal Secretary
For small law office in
Crystal River Only
experienced need
apply. Must have sub-
stantial experience,
preferably in one or
more of the following:
Civil Litigation,
Contract, Corporate
and/or Real Estate
Law. Potential for
part time or full time
employment.
Send Resume to
P.O. Box 2019
Crystal River Fl. 34423


Telemarketing Mgr
AC Company. Must be
exp. Please respond
ASAP if you have what it
takes. Base pay+ bonus
Call John 727-858-0375










Citrus Publishing
of Florida
has an immediate
opening for Business
Office Supervisor.
Citrus Publishing
publishes the Citrus
County Chronicle,
a 23,500 weekday
and 29,000 Sunday
circulation newspa-
per in Crystal River,
Fla., and nine weekly
newspapers along
the northwestern
coast of Florida.
Candidates should
have 2 years of
experience in
general accounting
and financial
analysis; a bachelor's
degree in account-
ing; be proficient in
Microsoft Office
products; have
experience in cen-
tralized accounting
systems and demon-
strate leadership and
communication skills.
To apply,
send resumes to
Mike Arnold at
marnold@
chronicleonline.com
or fax to
(352) 564-2935.



Foundation repair
Trainable working
Foreman Needed
Must Have insurable DL,
Able to work 10+ Hr.
Days M.-Fri. Call for
Phone Interview.
Dunnellon352-843-1717






FREE TUITION TAX
SCHOOL
Learn to prepare income
tax returns. Potential
employment after taking
course. Limited spaces
left! Register to attend
open house to learn more
Call (352) 563-2777
Liberty Tax Service
Small fee for books


Grounds &
Building Maint
"Seeking exp'd
individual for grounds
& building mainte-
nance for large
Beverly Hills Assoc.
Non-smoker.
Please fax resume to
352-746-0875 "Please
do not call office"



HOME MAKER
COMPANION
CNA/HHA's
Crystal River,
Homosassa Area
Apply At
HOME INSTEAD
SENIOR CARE
4224 W. Gulf to Lake
Hwy, Lecanto


FUEL TRANSPORT
DRIVER
CDL,CLASS A,
w/HAZMAT. TWIC
card preferred. Call
Jamie (352) 795-3469


CHp.NICLE

SINGLE COPY
ROUTES
AVAILABLE.
This is a great
opportunity to own
your own business.
Unlimited potential
for the right person
to manage a route
of newspaper racks
and stores.
Email: kstewart@
chronicleonline.com
or come to
1624 N. Meadowcrest
Blvd. and fill out an
application.



Telemarketing Mgr
AC Company. Must be
exp. Please respond
ASAP if you have what it
takes. Base pay + bonus
Call John 727-858-0375


86 3 5 2 4 9 76
57469_1328
2 4 9 1 8 5 6:7 3
1 8 6 4 3 7 25 9
35 7269 8 14
495826731
723914586
6 1 85739 42


CUSTOMER
SERVICEIFOOD
PREP
Part-time Customer
Service/Food Prep posi-
tion. 15 Hours a week.
Must be available even-
ing hours 4-7pm and
weekends.Customer
Service and typing skills
required.Fax resume to
352-527-9605


Laundry Attendant

Apply 118 S Apopka,
Inverness


SNOW
ENROLLING
For All Programs
* COSMETOLOGY
* *BARBE R
I*MASSAGE THERAPY
v*NAIL TECH

BENE'S
International
School of Beauty
NPR/SPRING HILL
Naccas Accredited
727-848-8415
l'_____J


ROUTES




AVAILABLE


V Able to work early morning

hours before 6am

V Must be 18 years old

V Florida driver's license

and insurance

If interested come to the Meadowcrest
Plant between 1 and 2 am, drive around to
the back and ask for a district manager or
email: kstewart@chronicleonline.com


1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd.

Crystal River

IT REALLY PAYS

TO WORK FOR THE
C I T R U S .C 0 U N TY eY



www.chronicleonline.com


Fax: (352) 563-5665 1 Toll Free: (888) 852-2340 1 Email: classifieds@chronicleonline.com I website: www.chronicleonline.com









CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Established Pizza
Shop in Floral City.
Good Money Maker
$18,000 58 -9932



Antique 1950 One
Armed Bandit 10 cent
slot machine. Exc Con-
dition From Harrahs@
Lake Tahoe. $1200
(352) 726-7596


Colectble


Tell that special
person
Happy Birthday"
with a classified ad
under Happy
Notes.
Only $28.50
includes a photo

Call our Classified
Dept for details
352-563-5966




HOT TUB THERMA-SPA
BRAND WITH COVER
5'X7' 3 PERSON, 2
SEATS AND CHAISE
LOUNGE, IN GREAT
CONDITION. $895.00 JP
352-726-4987, JOANNE
352-346-6023



DRYER
$100 with broken trade in.
Works great. 30 day war-
ranty. Delivery extra.
Call/text352-364-6504
Kenmore Freezer,
Upright less than
1 yr. old
$250.
(352) 341-4313
Maytag Dryer
for RV or Apartment
Like knew $325
(352) 489-2099


Self cleaning stove.
Works great. $100
503-7992
SMITTYS APPLIANCE
REPAIR, washers
dryers,FREE pick up
352-564-8179
WASHER $100
with broken trade in.
Works great. 30 day war-
ranty. Delivery available
Call/text352-364-6504
Washer & Dryer
Whirlpool,
6 mos $400
(352) 503-2550
WASHER OR DRYER
$135.00 Each. Reliable,
Clean, Like New, Excel-
lent Condition. Can
Deliver. 352 263-7398
White refrigerator w/ ice
maker. Works great.
$100 503-7992




FRIDAY
On-Site 9am
3055 S Audubon Ter
Homosassa 34448
REAL ESTATE
& CONTENTS
MH on 5 Lots w/
28x32 garage-sheds
& carports.
COURT ORDERED
SALE
'06 Grand Marquis
19k mi, 81 C20 PU,
Trailer, Workshop of
Construction Tools,
Furniture & Household
www.dudlevs
auction.com
10%bp cash/chk
(352)637-9588
AB1667-AU2246
Maine-ly RE
BK 381384

SUNDAY @
Auction Hall 1pm
4000 S Florida Ave
Inverness 34450
ANTIQUE &
COLLECTIBLE
Great selection
Early American
Antique Furniture,
Oriental & Middle
Eastern, Art, Sterling,
Jewelry, 100+ Fostona
Americana 50+
Humells, Lenox,
Mounted Fish, Swords,
Dolls and more HUGE
group First day &
framed stamps series
Must have the 10%bp,
Dudleys auction num-
bers ad the Mainely
Real Estate numbers,
the webistle and the
phone number
www.dudlevs
auction.com
10%bp cash/chk
(352) 637-9588
AB1667-AU2246




Bandsaw 9" $40,
Drill Press 10" $50
Good Condition
(352) 341-4008
TOOL BOX
POPULAR MECHANICS
4 DRAWERS TOP,
2 BOTTOM. Large stor-
age $95. 352-220-4074


13" TELEVISION WITH
REMOTE $15
352-613-0529
SONY 36" TELEVISION
WITH STAND GOOD
CONDITION $100
352-613-0529
TELEVISION
40 INCH LCD HDTV
Gorgeous Samsung TV
like new w/remote and
manual. Inverness asking
$400. 352-341-0316
TELEVISION
54" PROJECTION TV
Works great $200 firm.
Located in Beverly Hills.
352-464-3934
TELEVISION
DURABRAND 19"
COLOR TV works good.
no remote $30.00
352-220-4074
TELEVISION
MAGNAVOX 36" wl
large matching stand,
used very little, excellent
condition, $95, 465-1813
TV & RADIO COMBO
PORTABLE $15
352-613-0529



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



TRACTOR
2005 AG King
Model AK22-40, 4X4
Diesel engine, bucket
and box blade. $8000
(727) 215-4938



PATIO SWING, seats
three comfortable. Extra
cushions. Has canopy
too. $95 352-860-0444



4 Drawer Chest,
solid oak $40. obo
Dinette Set,
Table with 4 chairs,
$30 obo
(352) 503-2550
5 PIECE BEDROOM
SET Queen Size
$800 OBO
4 PIECE LIVING ROOM
SET SECTIONAL $300
OBO (352)201-4725
6 pc Oak Entertainment
Center; expandable
Selling w/ 51 in. Hitachi
TV. $950. Will sell
separately if interested.
(352) 527-7980
21" TV and Stand $30,
42" TV stand $20
Riverhaven
(352) 621-3270
Brown suede leather
foot stool,
21 x 28 14" High, new
$50
(352) 637-5227
Card Table
With Chairs
$15.obo
(352) 503-2550
COMFORTS OF HOME
USED FURN www. com-
fortsofhomeused
furniture.com. 795-0121


Entertainment Center
Lighted white washed
oak holds stereo, spkrs,
TV., w/ storage $250
Fisher Stereo unit w/
speakers $125
(352) 726-5584
Futton
with extra cover
& pillows
Excel. cond. $250.
(352) 746-1316
Hide A Bed,
Lazy Boy,Excellent
Pastel Colors
$250
(352) 341-4313
Hiah End Used Furniture
SECOND TIME AROUND
RESALES 270-8803
2165 N. Lecanto Hwy.
Large Curved Desk
$150
352-513-4759
Cell 352-201-7475
Large Oak Dresser,
great cond. $175.
New Twin Bed,
never slept in $250.
(352) 249-9275
Leave message
Large sq glass/ marble
coffee table, metal trim.
Matching end tables w/ 2
Irg gold leaf lamps. $400
726-5584
Lift Chair
$250.
74" Sofa,
medium flowers
$80.
(352) 489-9017
Love Seat & 2 Swivel
Rockers $100
Queen Bed, 2 night
stands. $125
Riverhaven
(352) 621-3270
Preowned Mattress
Sets from Twin $30;
Full $40.Qn $50; Kg $75.
352-628-0808
Roll Top Desk
$1,000.
Large Strato Lounger
Rocker Recliner
$199.
(352) 344-1541
SOFAAND CHAIR
Matching Sofa & Chair.
Excellent Condition.
$350. or best offer.
352-795-0841
Solid Oak table drop
leaves w/ 4 bentwood
chrs. Excellent Cond
$375. Large Grn leather
sectional w/ Qbed
Exc. $375 726-5584
Triple Dresser w/ mirror,
chest, 2 night stands,
dark oak $125.
Dining Rm. Table with
butterfly leaf & 6 chairs,
med oak, like new
$275. (352) 341-5182
Tropical print sofa &
chair, excellent cond
$300. DR set
Glass/marble table, metal
trim, 6 chrs, side table
$500 726-5584




Craftsman Riding
Mower 17%/ HP
42" Deck $450
John Deer Riding
Mower $350.
(352) 746-7357


CLASSIFIED



Chipper/Shredder
10P Excellent
Condition $350
(352) 465-4234
Electric Dethatcher
Excel. cond. $125 obo
Gas Wood chipper/
vacuum, self propel
$350. obo
(352) 249-7221
LAWN MOWER
John Deere 42" riding
mower. 60 hours, like
new. First $1000 takes
it! (352) 726-8311
MULCHING MOWER
BLACK & DECKER 18"
ELEC. 50 ft. cord $35.00
352-220-4074




WANTED
New & Used Items
in garage,
rods, reels, tackle,
tools,collectibles,
hunting equip.
352-613-2944




ATHLETIC Reebok ath-
letic shoes brand new
size 9.5 white and navy
trim 25.00 352 344 3485



2 RAIN BARRELS WITH
HOSE CONNECTION
ON BOTTOM. $75 EA
464 0316
7 FISHING HINGED
SINKER MOLDS-
Palmer, H-I,
Universal,Hilts & US
Sports, Ex., $100.
352-628-0033
1997 Schwinn
Women's Bike
Excellent Cond.
Owner manual
$200 OBO
(352) 465-6830
2010 Craftsman
Generator, 5600
very little use
$300
Tom (920) 224-2513
ENTERTAINMENT CEN-
TER HOLDS 32" TV
MEDIUM OAK FINISH
GOOD CONDITION $30
352-613-0529
FETEC MONO MULLET
CAST NET SS1000- 9ft.
radius super spreader, 1"
sq. mesh, Ex, $40.
352-628-0033
FISH TANK
30 Gal 5 fish,
with all accessories
$100 352-201-4725
Flat Screen TV
Sharp 26"
$100.
Computer, older,
works good $65.
(352) 563-2896
LAWN MOWERS
[2] MURRAY MOWERS
both 20"cut-3.5hp briggs
eng.-one @ $60.00-one
@ $30.00 [352]746-0167
Lincoln Welder
AC, 225 Amp
$150
Chop Saw
for wood, $80
(352) 563-2896


TUESDAY,AUGUST 28, 2012 C9


LP Gas Fork Lift Tank
Good Shape, No leaks
$60
80 Shipping Pallets all in
good shape, no boards
missing $75. obo for all
(352) 563-2385
MAKITA CHOP SAW
USED FOR VINYL
SIDING
ONLY $85 464-0316
PARROT CAGE ON
STAND Playtop Green
wrought iron 66"H 32"L
23"W Xclean exc shape
$100. 352-270-3909
Portable Generator
Gegenarec 5000 Watt,
Briggs & Straton 10 HP.
$450 OBO
(352) 489-7930
Rolland Electric Organ
with Bench $8,000 obo
Electric Accordion w/
module & 1 speaker
$3,000 obo, 344-1541
SAMSUNG GRAVITY
CELL PHONE Full sliding
kb, mint in box. tmobile
only. $50 Inverness
864-283-5797
Sewing Machine
Husqvarna (Viking)
Many decorative
stitches, plus button
holes, great cond. $150
(352) 628-9660
SPRINKLER
JOHN DEERE Large
walking sprinkler that
tracks the hose, $40.
352-628-0033
TELEVISION 13"
WITH REMOTE $15
352-613-0529
TODDLER HEADBOARD
brand new, rod iron, can
e-mail picture, price re-
duced, $15
(352)465-1616
TV & RADIO COMBO
PORTABLE $15
352-613-0529
Utility Trailer Like New
5ft x 10ft. treated wood
floor, steel mesh ramp
tailgate, new spare
$800. General Electric
110V, 12,000 BTU,
remote control
Air Conditioner, $175.
Cell (740) 610-8076



3 Wheel Scooter
Excellent Condition
$475
(352) 341-4008
3 WHEELED WALKER
ONLY $60 464 0316
4 WHEELED WALKER
WITH BRAKES & SEAT
$75 4640316
BEDSIDE COMMODE
ALUMINUM WITH
ADJUSTABLE LEGS
CLEAN & STERILIZED
$30 4640316
DEPENDS FOR MEN
Large quantity Size s/m
unopened packages over
150 pair Sell $60.00
Dunnellon 465-8495



BUYING US COINS
Top $$$$ Paid. We Also
Buy Gold Jewelry
Beating ALL Written
Offers. (352) 228-7676


WE BUY
US COINS & CURRENCY
(352) 628-0477




"NEW" GREG BEN-
NETT CORSAIR BASS
P-J STYLE W/JAZZ
NECK, MET RED, $95
352-601-6625

AMPLIFIER
Line 6 Spider III guitar
amp, 15 watts, $50.
352-4194464

AMPLIFIER
Peavey Max 112 Bass
amp. $95. 3524194464



BALDWIN ELECTRIC
ORGAN Small Baldwin
Electric Organ that is in
very good shape. Very
good tone and was in-
spected just a few
years ago. Please con-
tact Ed Hill
254-564-0688. Perfer-
ably afternoon.


R NDoA
(New wonder model)
made by Conn
serial #141209
1920 era. Good
condition $450
(352) 726-8311
DRUM SET Drum Set
minus Toms. Zilgin and
Sabian Cymbals. $75
obo. Call 352-563-0166
Guitar gig bag.$10
352-419-4464
PIANO
Walitzer,
good beginners piano,
with light and bench
$400. (352) 382-0009



MONGOOSE BICYCLE
21 speed men's
mountain bike. Like new.
$70.00 Phone
352-249-6509



DP EXERCISE BIKE
UPRIGHT W/ FAN.
WORKS THE ARMS.
ONLY $85 464-0316


NICE MANUAL TREAD-
MILL TOO HOT OUT
LOSE WT INSIDE
ONLY $85. 464 0316

RECUMBENT EXER-
CISE BIKE STAMINA
ALSO WORKS THE
ARMS $100 464-0316




6 FISHING RODS WITH
REELS variety of rods &
reels $60.00 all OBO. will
separate 862-324-2723

Brand New
Odyssey
2 Ball SRT Putter
$100.
(352) 794-6203

CABIN ON 40 ACRES
Hunting recreational
in Gulf Hammock Mgt..
Area, well, pond, ATV
trails Price Reduced
352 634-4745
Elliptical Exercise
Machine. Like New
$300
352-422-0273


~S


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




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

Nursing Homes
are not the
only alternative!
Loving Adult Care
Home St. Lic#6906450
Alzheimer/Dementia
No problem 503-7052




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




COMPUTER REPAIR
We Come to You!
352-212-1551, 584-3730
DIESTLER COMPUTER
New & Used systems
repairs. Visa/ MCard
352-637-5469




BIANCHI CONCRETE
INC.COM ins/lic #2579
Driveways-Patios-Side
walks. Pool deck repair
/Stain 352-257-0078


CURB APPEAL/Lic.
Yardscape, Curbing,
Flocrete. River Rock
Reseals & Repairs.
352 364-2120/410-7383
FATHER & SON
Decorative Concrete
Textures, Stamp,Spray
Crack repair, Staining,
driveways, pool decks,
Lic/Ins 352-527-1097
ROB'S MASONRY &
CONCRETE Driveways
tear outs Tractor work,
Lic. #1476, 726-6554




All AROUND TRACTOR
Land clearing, Hauling
Site Prep, Driveways
Lic/Ins 352-795-5755




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




#1 A+TECHNOLOGIES
All Home Repairs.
All TV's Installed
Lic.#5863 352-746-3777
ANNIE'S ELECTRIC
Husband & Wife
Team.(352) 341-5952
EC-13002696
DUN-RITE ELECTRIC
Since '78/ Free Est.
lic EC 13002699
352- 726-2907


A 5 STAR COMPANY
GO OWENS FENCING
All Types. Free Est.
Comm/Res. 628-4002
BOB BROWN'S
Fence & Landscaping
352-795-0188/220-3194
ROCKY'S FENCING
Free Est., Lic. & Ins.,
352 422-7279 *k




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



#1 HANDYMAN
All Types of Repairs
Free EST. SRr DISC.
Lic#38893, 201-1483
#1 A+TECHNOLOGIES
All Home Repairs.
All TV's Installed
Lic.#5863 352-746-3777
ANDREW JOEHL
HANDYMAN.
Gen. Maint/Repairs
Pressure Cleaning.
0256271 352-465-9201
ABC PAINTING
Book it Now
and Finish your List
before the Holidays
Dale 352-586-8129
Affordable Handyman
Not A Lic. Contractor
Many Fix It Repairs
V FAST 100% Guar.
V AFFORDABLE
V RELIABLE* Free Est
352-257-9508 *


Affordable Handyman
Not A Lic. Contractor
Many Fix It Repairs
V FAST 100% Guar.
V AFFORDABLE
V RELIABLE* Free Est
352-257-9508 *
Affordable Handyman
Not A Lic. Contractor
Many Fix It Repairs
V FAST 100% Guar.
V AFFORDABLE
V RELIABLE* Free Est
352-257-9508 k
Affordable Handvman
Not A Lic. Contractor
Many Fix It Repairs
V FAST 100% Guar.
AFFORDABLE
V RELIABLE* Free Est
352-257-9508 *k

Carpentry, Decks,
Docks, Remodeling
Yard Work, Pressure
Wash, Home Repair.
CBC 1253431
(352) 464-3748

Remodeling, Additions,
Doors, Windows, Tile
work. Lic.#CRC1330081
Free Est. (352)949-2292
TOP NOTCH Carpentry
and Remodeling
Kitchen/Bath Specialist
All Handyman Needs
Lic. (352) 220-8801




BEST IN FLORIDA
Experienced Expert
CALL Marcia, FREE Est.
(352) 560-7609
CLEANING BY PENNY
Wkly., Biwkly. & Mnthly.
GREAT RATES *
352-503-7800, 476-3820


Exp home cleaner for
hire. Contact Sheila @
352-586-7018
THE KLEEN TEAM
Residential/Comm.
Lic., Bonded, Insured
(352) 419-6557





The Tile Man
Bathroom remodel
Specializing in handi-
cap. Lic/Ins. #2441.
352-634-1584




All Tractor Work Service
specializing in clean up
Tree Removal, General
prop. maint. 302-6955
All AROUND TRACTOR
Landclearing, Hauling
Site Prep, Driveways
Lic/Ins 352-795-5755




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




A-1 Hauling, Cleanups,
garage clean outs, trash,
lawn maint. furn. & misc.
Mark (352) 287-0767
ALL OF CITRUS
CLEAN UPS CLEAN OUTS
Everything from A to Z
352-628-6790


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
ABC PAINTING
Book it Now
and Finish your List
before the Holidays
Dale 352-586-8129
ALL-IN-ONE PAINTING
Repairs, Drywall,
Ceilings, Doors, Roofs,
RottEn Wood, Pressure
Cleaning 352-406-0201
INTERIORIEXTERIOR
& ODD JOBS. 30 yrs
J. Hupchick Lic./Ins.
(352) 726-9998




CALL STELLAR BLUE
All Int./ Ext. Painting
Needs. Lic. & Ins. FREE
EST (352) 586-2996
ALL-IN-ONE PAINTING
Repairs, Drywall,
Ceilings, Doors, Roofs,
RottEn Wood, Pressure
Cleaning 352-406-0201
PlCsPIC PICARD'S
Pressure Cleaning &
Painting
352-341-3300




JOHN GORDON
ROOFING, EXPERT
REPAIRS & REROOFS
ccc132549 302-9269


Attention Consumers!
Please make sure you
are using a licensed
and insured service
professional. Many
service advertisers are
required by state law
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
business. The Citrus
County Chronicle
wants to ensure that
our ads meet the re-
quirements of the law.
Beware of any service
advertiser that can not
provide proof that
they are licensed to do
business. For questions
about business
licensing, please call
your city or county gov-
ernment offices.


SOD, LANDSCAPING
& MOWING
352-364-1180,
352-257-1831


A TREE SURGEON
Lic. & Ins. Lowest
Rates Free
est.(352)860-1452
All Tractor Work Service
specializing in clean up
Tree Removal, General
prop. maint. 302-6955
DOUBLE J Tree Serv.
Stump Grinding, bulk
mulch, lic/ins 302-8852
RON ROBBINS Tree
Svc Trim, Shape &
Remve, Lic/Ins Free Est.
352-628-2825

SOD, LANDSCAPING
& MOWING
352-364-1180,
352-257-1831




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


IREMODEIN


When mopping

isn't enough call...

Mr. Tile Cleaner
Showers Floors Lanais
.' Pools & Pavers
S Cleaning & Sealing
,'" "Grout Painting
1 Residential &
.s-' Commercial

586-1816 746-9868





WNDO

We Clean Windo and oWhole tot Morel
Window Cleaning
Window Tinting
Pressure Washing
Gutter Cleaning
FREE ESTIMATES
352-683-0093
Bonded & Insured
www.windowgenie.com/spnringhill


6" Seamless Gutters
Screen Rooms Car Ports
7 Hurricane Protection
allextalum13@ya hoo.com.
Citrus Li. 2396 LICENSED INSRED812






GENERAL
Stand Alone
Generator

Thomas Electric, LLC
Residential/Commercial Service
Generac Centurion
Guardian Generators

Factory Authorized Technicians |
ER0015377

352621124


Leaded Glass Installed in your
EXISTING DOOR!
* "NO ROT"
Door Units
* Blinds Between
the Glass
* Custom Carved
Glass (Art Pieces/
Bath Glass)
Perry's Custom Glass & Doors
352-726-6125 "
2180 N. Florida Ave, Hernando, FL (Hernando Plaza)






Boulerice

6` S nOOFING
B00021s0 & SUPPLY INC.
Family Owned And Operated
In Citrus County For 25 Years...
We're Here To Stay!
NEW ROOFS-~ RE-ROOFS REPAIRS
S$125 OFF o
'ANY RE-ROOF
1 One coupon per household Expires 12/31/12 I
a~r FREE ESTIMATES
(352) 628-50791


2 Interior & Exterior
Pressure Washing
FREE ESTIMATES -
352-465-6631





Ron's Affordable
Handyman Services
All Home
... Repairs
,. Small Carpentry
*Fencing
Screening
(lean Dryer
Vents
Affordable & Dependable
Experience lifelong
S 352-344-0905
St '": cell 400-1722
ured Lic.#37761


IAWNAEATJION I


ROOFING


1-855-WE-AERATE AM ROOFING
It's Time To Aerate! Call e/ "%eak6uster
-Help your lawn grow Free Written Estimate
-- -- -- - -- -- - - -
fuller and greener! $100 OFF

| Any Re-Roof '
I Must present coupon at time contract is signed i
Lic./Ins.2CCCO57-537 eoc



1-855-932-3728


COPES POOL
AND PAVER LLC
YOUR INTERLOCKING BRICK PAVER SPECIALIST
"Often imitated, never duplicated"
Refinish your pool
Quality work at a fair price!

352-400-3188


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

1-866-S85-8827
BATHFITTER.COM
000QC2R









C10 TUESDAY,AUGUST 28, 2012




FED HI-SHOK 357 *-
AMMO 125g jhp, new
$65 Inverness
864-283-5797
Golf Cart
Gas,
Runs Good
$1,200 obo
352-400-0312 "
Tell that spe<
MOUNTAIN BIKE TIRES Tell that spe
4-knobbies 2-city tread Happy Birothd
Kenda Specialized In- Hap thd
nova Allsix for $25. withder a classifie
Dunnellon 465-8495 Notes.
Only $28.50
WE BUY GUNS includes a ph
On Site Gun Smithing
Concealed Weapons Call our Classi
Permit Course Dept for det(
DAN'S GUN ROOM 352-563-59<
(352) 726-5238 * *


WANT TO BUY HOUSE
or MOBILE Any Area.
Condition or Situation.
Call Fred, 352-726-9369
WANTED New & Used
Items in garage, rods,
reels, tackle, tools, col-
lectibles, hunting equip.
352-613-2944




3 Chihuahua
Puppies
8 weeks old
(352) 419-4084
3 Male Yorkies, $650.
1 Male Morkie $500.
1 Male Shorkie $500.
ckc, fl. health certs.,
(352) 212-4504
(352) 212-1258


C.MI l L OLD.U IVI.MLE
NEUTERED How can
you not love this face?
Cooper is a gentle,
sweet, boy and would
make a wonderful fam-
ily pet. He is utd on all
shots, and microchip-
ped. Cooper is a free
adoption to approved
home. 352 746 8400,
352 621 3207
Dachshunds Mini. Long
Hair, 10 wks, Blk. &
Cream Choc. & Cream
Males & Females,
Health Certs, Champ.
bloodline, perfect
markings $200 & up
(352) 795-6870
MaltiPoo Pups
Adorable non shed,
great disposition.
1st shots, $350
(352) 794-3081
Pug Puppies
5 puppies 9 weeks old
$200 each
621-7507










RAYA

is a 4-year-old white
retriever mix who
weighs 56 pounds.
She is a very pretty
girl. Walks well on a
leash, just a little bit
shy. Very affection-
ate and wants to be
with her humans as
much as possible.
Does not care about
cats. In desperate
need of a home.
Call Joanne at
352-795-1288.















Roxy
Small, spayed, yellow
Retriever mix approxi-
mately 1 1/2 years old.
She has a medium en-
ergy level and would do
well even in a smaller
home. She is quiet, re-
served and very well
mannered. She gets
along with dogs and
cats. 352-201-8664


cial

lay"
d ad
>y
0
hoto

ified
ails
66
**i


Bring your fishing
pole!
pO .
r


INVERNESS, FL
55+ park on lake w/5
piers, clubhouse and
much more! Rent
includes grass cutting
and your water
1 bedrooms start
@$325 inc. H20
2 bedrooms start
@$450 inc H20
Pets considered and
section 8 accepted.
call 352-476-4964
for details!

C.R/Homosassa
1& 2 Br. furn, quiet park
Util. incl. clean, shrt/
long term 352 220-2077
HERNANDO
Newly Remodeled DW
2/2, Adult Community
(352) 270-8269
HOMOSASSA
2/1, & 1/1, Near US 19
352-634-1311
INVERNESS
Close In, 1 & 2 BR MH
Clean, Quiet & Com-
fortable 352-212-6182




BEST OF THE
BEST
9 TIME WINNER
TAYLOR MADE
HOMES
39 homes in inventory
MUST SELL!
All Homes discounted
& being sold at cost.
Come by or call
(352) 621-9181
Also used &
reposed homes

DON'T MISS OUT!
2004 Homes of Merit,
312 1450 sq. ft., on 1/2
acre corner lot, paved
road. Very clean,
fenced yard, beautiful
oak trees, decks, util-
ity shed. Must see!
$3,000 down
$356. mo W.A.C.
Buy while rates are
at all time low (3.5%)
(352) 621-9181

HOME ON LAND
1500 sq. ft. 3/2 on
'/2 acre. Home in new
condition with 2 x 6
construction. New
appliances, carpet,
paint, new decks & tile
flooring. I can finance,
must have 620 credit
score. $3,500 down
$394.80/mo P&I,
W.A.C. Call
352-621-3807

ONLY $284.42
PER MONTH
A New 2/2 Home
On your lot,
Only $500 down. This
is a purchase W.A.C
Call to See
352-621-9181

USED HOME/REPO'S
Doublewides from
$8,500.
Singwides from
$3,500.
New Inventory Daily/
We buy used homes.
352-621-9183

YES!
New 3/2 Jacobsen
home 5 yr. Warranty
$2,650 down, Only
$297.44/mo.
Fixed Rate! W.A.C,
Come & View
352-621-9182




Homosassa River
2/2 nicely furn. MH,
carport, dock scrn. la-
nai, shed f/l/s sht/long
term $850. 352-220-2077




CRYSTAL RIVER
2 bedroom. 1 bath.
MANUFACTURED
HOME ON 100+ ft. of
Water Frontage, BOAT
RAMP IN OZELLO
KEYS New Plumbing,
Washer/ Dryer hkup
$78,900.
CALL FOR SHOWING
352-212-0460




HOMOSASSA
3/2, Fenced Yard,
NEW Flooring, NEW AC
$5,000 Down, $435. mo
(352) 302-9217
HOMOSASSA
6270 W Liberty Lane
3BD/2BA Doublewide
1 acre lot. Deck on front
and rear. Will consider
owner financing with 5K
down. Asking $39,900
(603) 860-6660






CRYSTAL RIVER
VILLAGE 55+
A SUPER BUY 2/2/den
1457sq.ft 05 Hmof Merit
all appliances, carport,
Ig screen room, im-
maculate $34,900
(352) 419-6926
Lecanto 55 +
2BD/1BA. screened porch
carport $11,500
(352) 746-4648
WESTWIND VILLAGE 55+
Updated DW's
Reasonable, rent or buy
1st mo lot rent waived
during July & August
to qualified renters or
buyers (352) 628-2090


_


BEVERLY HILLS
3/1/Carport, $600
352-464-2514
Cit. Hills/Brentwood
2/2/2 backs to golf crse
$900/mo 516-991-5747
CITRUS SPRINGS
3/2/2 $850 mo. F/L/S
(352) 249-7033
CRYSTAL RIVER
3/1/2 Near power plant
$600 352-563-1033
HOMOSASSA
2/1 CHA, No pets
$550. mo., 1st + sec
(352) 628-4210
INVERNESS
Beautiful 3/2/2
w/ pool $775
Immaculate 3/2/2 $875
352-212-4873
INVERNESS
Waterfront 3/2/1
Remodeled, Dock
F/L/S $850/mo
(352) 270-1775
LAUREL RIDGE
Unfurn 2/2/2 W/ Den
golf course, 12 mo. lease
Like new $900. mo.
(612) 237-1880
RENT TO OWN!!
No Credit Check!
3 Bdrm. 888-257-9136
JADEMISSION.COM




HERNANDO
Affordable Rentals
Watson's Fish Camp
(352)726-2225

Homosassa River
2/2 nicely furn. MH,
carport, dock scrn. la-
nai, shed f/l/s sht/long
term $850. 352-220-2077
INGLIS 3/2
furn, w/dock on With.
River on stilts. Incld's util.
$1200mo. 352-267-4632




CRYSTAL RIVER
Furn., Clean, cable, w/d,
$110wkly/120wkly. No
hidden cost. 563-6428
LECANTO LARGE
FURNISHED ROOM
W/BATH
Use of pool, laundry,
kitchen, tv. 500 a month.
Smoke outside, single
person, no pets.
352.860.3259


b IAm abLL:i..n, , Ure
Coast Landings RV Re-
sort. Large developed
site, almost new
5th-wheel with slides,
screened gazebo, stor-
age building, and sepa-
rate gated storage lot. All
for $79,500. For more
info and pictures, click on
www.detailsbyowner.com
352-843-5441


FARMS, LAND,
COMMERCIAL
UNIQUE &
HISTORIC HOMES,
SMALL TOWN
COUNTRY LIFESTYLE
OUR SPECIALTY
SINCE 1989


FLORAL CITY
LAKEFRONT 1 Bedrm.
AC, Clean, No Pets
(352) 344-1025




Alexander Real Estate
(352) 795-6633

Crystal River Apts.
2 BR/1 BA $400-$500
ALSO HOMES &
MOBILES AVAILABLE

CRYSTAL RIVER
Spacious 2/1,. lawn
water sewr & garb. W/D
hk up $475.mo $250 dep
No Pets 352-212-9205
352-212-9337
Homosassa
2/1 $500/m
352-465-2985

INVERNESS
1 BR & 2 BR Garden
& Townhouse Apts.
NOW AVAILABLE *
$512 to $559 a mo
water included
small pets welcome
Park like setting
must see to appreci-
ate Occassionally
Barrier Free Available
GATEHOUSE APTS
(352) 726-6466
Equal Housing
Opportunity

INVERNESS
1/1 $450 near hosp
352-422-2393
LECANTO
Nice 1 Bdrm $500
352-216-0012/613-6000




CITRUS HILLS
2/2'/2, Car Port FURN.
(352) 613-5655




CRYSTAL RIVER
Large 2/2 CHA, W/D
hk-up $575/mo.1st Mo.
FREE MOVE IN with
$600. 352-726-9570
INVERNESS 2/1
Brand New, Upscale
$599. (352) 634-3897




HERNANDO
Affordable Rentals
Watson's Fish Camp
(352) 726-2225


For Sale By
ABSOLUTE
AUCTION
1,800 SF, 4BR/2BA
home on .44 acres
Zoning:
COMMERCIAL (CG)
Prime location in
historical downtown
Crystal River 2 blocks
from US HWY 19
Permitted uses in-
clude office, medi-
cal, restaurant, retail,
day care center,
school, bed & break-
fast, vet office, plus
much more!
Auction held on site
839 N Citrus Ave,
Crystal River, FL
THUR. SEPT 6 @ 2P
OPEN from 1 PM

Call 352-51Y3130
for more info
For Details
Visit our Website
AmericanHeritage
Auctioneers.com









FOR SALE OR LEASE
1,200 sq. ft.
OFFICE SPACE
In Executive Condo
Center in Crystal River
352-794-6280, 586-2990
HOMOSASSA
7311 W Grover Cleve-
land Blvd. 1 acre, 145 ft
Frontage, 300 ft deep,
Zoned GNC, Older
livable mobile. Will con-
sider owner financing
with 20K down.
Asking $69,900
(603) 860-6660




2/2/2, Located on
Culdesac, min. from
golf club. All rms open
to enclosed pool & la-
nai New AC, $144,000
owner fin. 15% down
terms negotiable
(352) 465-2372
HUGE 4/2.5/3
Built in 2006,
on oversized corner lot.
649 W. Fortune Lane
Citrus Srprinngs $129.900
Call (561) 262-6884
MOVE IN CONDITION
Owner selling 2007 home
3/2/2, Refig, glass top
stove, micro, DW, W/D,
tiled kitchen & bath floors.
Laminated wood floor Ivg
area. $81,500
718-801-4497
RENT TO OWNI!
No Credit Check!
3 Bdrm. 888-257-9136
JADEMISSION.COM




6090 N Silver Palm Way
Charming 3/2/2 pool
home in the Oak Ridge
community. New roof,
gutters, hot water heater,
AC, kitchen granite
countertops & SS appli-
ances installed in last 3
yrs. Pool re-marcited and
newly screened enclo-
sure this year. Call (352)
586-7691 or (352)
897-4164.
$159,900


WWW.
crossiandrealty.com
(352) 726-6644
Crossland Realty Inc.

PUBLISHER'S
NOTICE:
All real estate advertis-
ing in this newspaper is
subject to Fair Housing
Act which makes it ile-
gal to advertise "any
preference, limitation
or discrimination based
on race, color, religion,
sex, handicap, familial
status or national ongin,
or an intention, to make
such preference, limita-
tion or discrimination. "
Familial status includes
children under the age
of 18 living with par-
ents or legal custodi-
ans, pregnant women
and people securing
custody of children
under 18. This newspa-
per will not knowingly
accept any advertising
for real estate which is
in violation of the law.
Our readers are hereby
informed that all
dwellings advertised
in this newspaper are
available on an equal
opportunity basis. To
complain of discrimina-
tion call HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777. The
toll-free telephone
number for the
hearing impaired Is
1-800-927-9275.



EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY

Specializing in
Acreage
Farms/Ranches &
Commercial








Richard (Rick)
Couch, Broker
Couch Realty &
Investments, Inc.
(352) 344-8018
RCOUCH.com


Buying or Selling
REAL ESTATE,
Let Me Work For You!

BETTY HUNT,
REALTOR
ERA KEY 1 Realty, Inc.
352 586-0139
hunt4houses68
@yahoo.com
www.bettyhunts
homes.com.
SMW 2/2/2 W/ Den and
Fireplace, Many Updates
Sale/Lease/Trade
$99,000 (863) 414-7169


CLASSIFIED



2/2/1, 2150 sf total living
area. Big rooms & open
floor plan. Below Market
Deal. 328 S Monroe St.
Beverly Hills $49,900.
Call (561) 262-6884




3 Bedroom, 2V/2 Bath
Private 1 Acre,
den off of master,
w/ bath to die for.
MUST SEE! $239,900
(352) 860-0444




OPEN HOUSE
2/2/2 + Den or 3 BR
Lowest Priced Home
in Arbor Lakes
Sat & Sun. 10a-3p
4695 N. Lake Vista Trl
(352) 419-7418
Open House
Sat & Sun 10-3
Canterbury Lake Est
3035 Brigadoon Ct
3BR/2BA/2+ Htd Pool
Cath Ceiling, upgrades
$146K. 352-419-4192




GREAT INVESTMENT IN
HEATHERWOOD 2 bed-
room. 2 bath. Block
Home with over 1,200 sq
ft of living area on approx
1.23 acres with 20 X 40
detached garage. Home
in need of repairs. Asking
$35,000 352-726-8559
HIGHLANDS
Lrg. 2/2- 4 car garage
pool, game room,
mud room, on triple lot
fenced. price to sell
$65,500 (352) 564-4598

YOU'LL P THIS!

Inver/Highlands
LARGE 1 Fam, 2.8
acres, residential area,
fully fenced, 4 BR, 3 BA,
pool, own deep well,
costly updates 2011.
Offered AS IS. $189,900.
Call Owner 419-7017.




Crystal River
Spacious DW Moduler
on corner lot with 4
bedrooms. 5th room
could be an office or
sitting room. 3 full
baths. Screened in
solar heated in ground
pool & Jacuzzi. 2 car
garage, sprinkler sys-
tem fireplace in FR,
alarm system, central
vac system, lots of
kitchen cabinets, dou-
ble oven, ceramic tile &
carpet throughout. All
on a landscaped yard-a
must see! $185,000.
352-220-6187 or
609-290-4335




2 STORY Farmers
Porch, 3/2 Carport
w/shed, porch off din.
room, Fireplace 1,700 sf,
over 1 Acre of Land
Recently Remodeled
May consider owner
financing with $20,000
down, Asking $68,000
(603) 860-6660
HOMOSASSA
3/1/1, Nice, Clean
Rent to Own
$675. mo.
813-335-5277




Homosassa
Springs
4/2
$62,000.
(305) 619-0282, Cell


-II

3/2/2 with Fireplace,
New A/C & New Roof
$118, 000
PRINCIPLES ONLY
352-726-7543


MICHELE ROSE
Realtor

Simply put
I 'II work harder

352-212-5097
isellcitruscounty@
yahoo.com
Craven Realty,
Inc.
352-726-1515


Sellers I have
SOLD 14 Homes
in 7 mo's!
IneedLIST-

INGS!


DEB INFANTINE
Realtor
(352) 302-8046

Real EstateL...
it's what I do.

ERA American
Realty
Phone:(352) 726-5855
Cell:(352) 302-8046
Fax:(352) 726-7386
Email:debinfantine@
yahoo.cornm


SOLD 4.1 MILLION
THIS YEAR!!!
If you are looking
for a true
"Gold Medal"
REALTOR,
pick one who will win.
To list and sell, call
Quade 352-302-7699.









Quade

Feeser
Realtor-Associate
352-302-7699 (cell)
352-726-6668 (office)
qfeeser@yahoo.com
CENTURY 21,
J.W.MORTON
REAL ESTATE
1645 West Main Street
Inverness, FL 34450














Tony Pauelsen
Realtor
352-303-0619

Buy or Sell *

I'll Represent YOU

ERA
American Realty





YANKEETOWN
2BR,2BA.OFFICE,
1040 SQ.FT.,EXTRA
LOT,VERY PRIVATE,
NO GARAGE,"SOLD AS
IS",NO REALTORS,
$75,000.CALL
(352)513-5001





"FREE foreclosure
and short sale lists


Office Open
7 Days a Week

Lisa VanDeboe
Broker (R) Owner
Plantation Realty
352-634-0129
www.plantation
realtylistings.com





CABIN ON 40 ACRES
Hunting recreational
in Gulf Hammock Mgt..
Area, well, pond,ATV
trails Price Reduced
352-634-4745





FLORAL CITY
1.33 acre surveyed,80%
clear corner lot dead end
street.county assessed at
$25k.have title asking
$14,500 o.b.o.
813-792-1355





Jet Ski
Seadoo, 1999, Bombar-
dier GS, 720 CC, w/
trailer, new wheels Sr
Mechanic owned, runs
great real nice cond.
$1,250. (352) 422-1026


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


WORDY GURDy 0f N ..TO.
BY TRICKY RICKY KANE

1. Lead-colored manta (1) Every answer is a rhyming
pair of words (like FAT CAT
|and DOUBLE TROUBLE), and
2. NBA zebra's menu preparers (1) they will fit in the letter
squares. The number after the
definition tells you how many
3. Savage's hearts and spades (1) syllables in each word.


IIIIIII.I'


2012UFS,Dist byUniv UclckiorUFS


4. Labyrinth remains in place (1)


5. Mentally observing distending (2)


6. One who gratifies Emperor Julius (2)


7. Impaled a restaurant wine overseer (2)


aWAVMIS AHAMaS 'L HSYVld HVSHV' "9 ONILVO'I ONION *'
SAVIS aZV N'' SLIS SH3itU HS AH SdaH A AV H AV '
8-28-12 SHAMSKV


:J:1 I A ;,-I1E


INi
.N5t
: -4 y;


2 Wave Runners
2 seat & 3 seater
w/Trailers. Large Child's
ATV $1,300 for All
All needs little work
727-207-1619 Crys. Riv.
BASS TRACKER
15 ft, Jon Boat 25HP
Merc. Mtr., elect. start
mtr. guide trolling mtr.
new tires on trlr. new
spare tire, life jacket &
cooler incl.'d $1,500
(352) 220-1262
CONCEPT
1997, 22ft, 6 In. CC
225HP, EFI Merc., SS
Prop. Alum. Tan. Ax. trlr.
cust. Interior, & cover
new gauges, dual bat-
teries, all safety equip.
life jackets & anker,
$11,900 .(352) 795-4674
GHEENOO
1991 15'9" /9.9 horse-
power Johnson, low
hours, galvanized trailer
$1500 352-424-2760
GLASS STREAM
14 ft, 20H Evinrude, troll-
ing mtr. hummingbird
dep. find. & trlr. $1,500
obo (352) 726-9708
GULF TO LAKE
MARINE
We Pay CASH For
Used Clean Boats
Pontoon, Deck & Fish-
ing Boats (352)527-0555
boatsupercenter.com
PONTOON BOAT
'05,, 15ft, Sea Ryder,
Godfrey, 25HP, Honda
4 strk, low Hrs. Gal. TrIr.
Elec. Winch, Elec. Troll.
Mtr. New Dep Find. ex-
cel cond. $5,500 Firm
(352) 422-6865
SWEETWATER
20ft. 50HP evinrude,
galvanized trailer,
$3500
(352) 613-2333




Car Tow Dolly
with surge brakes, LED
lights, tongue jack &
wheel covers, extras
$1,775, 352-249-7896
JAMBOREE
'05 Jamboree 30 ft class
C Motor home. Excellent
Cond. Ford V10 20K mi-
les, NADA 38,000 asking
29,750. No slides.
746-9002
SUNNYBROOK '05
36 ft. 5th wheel, 2 slides,
kg bd,like new, 60amp
serv. NADA $29K asking
$23K 352-382-3298



I BUY RV'S,
Travel Trailers,
5th Wheels,
Motor Homes
Call Me 352-201-6945
KEYSTONE
SPRINTER TT
2004, 31ft, sleeps up to
eight. Pullable w/ 1500.
New awing, $10,500
352-214-9800
KZ Sportsman
2011, Hybrid, 19ft,
sleeps 6, air & bath
$8,500 (352) 249-6098



$$ TOP DOLLAR $$
For Wrecked, Junk or
Unwanted Cars/Trucks.
$$ (352) 201-1052 $$
BUYING JUNK CARS
Running or Not *
CASH PAID $300 & UP
(352) 771-6191
CASH PAID FOR JUNK
CARS Any Condition
Up to $500, Free
Towing 352-445-3909

LIQUIDATION
BIG SALE! *
Consignment USA
consignmentusa.ora
WE DO IT ALL!
BUY-SELL-RENT-
CAR-TRUCK-BOAT-RV
US 19 BY AIRPORT
Low Payments *
Financing For ALL
461-4518 & 795-4440

WE BUY
ANY VEHICLE
Perfect Cond. or Not
Titled,No title,
No problem. Paying up
to $25K any make,
any model Call A.J.
813-335-3794/ 237-1892






CHEVROLET
1999 Corvette coupe.
White with both tops.
33000 miles,titanium ex-
haust system,goodyear
run flat tires,heads-up
display,6-speed
manual,leather seats,
memory key. Garage
kept in pristine
condition.Asking $21,000
call 1-352-503-6548


FORD
'04, Thunderbird, cony.
w/ hardtop 35K mi.
excel. cond. $17,500
(352) 564-6833

FORD
2000 Taurus LX 4dr, V6
auto, air, power windows,
locks. 90,000, good con-
dition. $2500.00 OBO
352-746-3065

HONDA
2005 ACCORD HYBRID,
GREAT FUEL ECONOMY,
V6, LEATHER ,ALLOYS
352-628-4600

JAGUAR
2004 X-Type excellent
cond 95K miles
garage kept 1 owner
$ 6900.
97 MERCEDES diesel
$2500.
352-341-4586

LIQUIDATION
BIG SALE! A
Consignment USA
consianmentusa.ora
WE DO IT ALL!
BUY-SELL-RENT-
CAR-TRUCK-BOAT-RV
US 19 BY AIRPORT
Low Payments *
Financing For ALL
461-4518 & 795-4440

MERCURY
Mountaineer Auto, V8,
4 door SUV, 2000, Fac-
tory Mags, tinted windows
Electric everything!
$3500 727-207-1619 CR

PONTIAC
'06, G6, V6 Engine
70,000 miles
very good cond.
$8,400. (352) 601-0276

SATURN
2008, VUE, LOW
MILES, FLAT TOWABLE,
MUST SEE
352-628-4600

SUBARU
2009 Outback Special
Edition 43,000 mi. in
Pristine Condition
by Elderly Gentleman
$17,995 (352) 746-3988

SUNDAY @
Auction Hall 1pm
4000 S Florida Ave
Inverness 34450
ANTIQUE &
COLLECTIBLE
Great selection
Early American
Antique Furniture ,
Oriental & Middle
Eastern, Art, Sterling,
Jewelry, 100+ Fostona
Americana 50+
Humells, Lenox,
Mounted Fish, Swords,
Dolls and more HUGE
group First day &
framed stamps series
Must have the 10%bp,
Dudleys auction num-
bers ad the Mainely
Real Estate numbers,
the webistie and the
phone number
www.dudlevs
auction.com
10%bp cash/chk
(352) 637-9588
AB1667-AU2246





AUTO SWAP/
Corral CAR SHOW
Sumter County
Fairgrounds
SUMTER
SWAP MEETS
SUN. SEPT 2. 2012
1-800-438-8559

CHEVY
'68, Corvette, Roadster,
matching numbers,
LeMans blue, converti-
ble 4 spd., 327 cu. in.
350HP, Asking $37,000
Serious inquiries only
Please (352) 795-4426








Tell that special
person
Happy Birthday"
with a classified ad
under Happy
Notes.
Only $28.50
includes a photo

Call our Classified
Dept for details
352-563-5966





CHEVY
'03 Silverado Pickup
2500 HD Model, loaded
50k miles, $10,500
(352) 447-1244
(352) 344-2927


CHEVY
'05, Silverado, ext. cab,
12,000 miles, work trucd
pkg. excel. cond.
$13, 300 (352)465-0812
352-322-5555
CHEVY
2005, Tahoe, LS, pw, pl,
cc, tilt, Cleanest Tahoe
for miles! $12500.00
352-341-0018
DODGE
2007, RAM 2500 HEMI
4X4 CREW CAB, ONE
OWNER TRUCK, TOW
PACKAGE $19995
352-628-4600
FORD
2002, F150, Harley
Davidson, Leather,
Supercharged V8,
Nice! $13450.00
352-341-0018
FORD
2008 Ford F250, Lariat,
4x4, 5.4L, leather
loaded, Clean, $20,850
352-341-0018

LIQUIDATION
BIG SALE! *
Consignment USA
consianmentusa.ora
WE DO IT ALL!
BUY-SELL-RENT-
CAR-TRUCK-BOAT-RV
US 19 BY AIRPORT
Low Payments *
Financing For ALL
461-4518 & 795-4440

MAZDA
'98, B2500, Extra Cab,
4 cyc. 5 speed, cold air
$2,900 obo
352-447-2366
NISSAN
1983, 4 X 4, 5 spd. new
radial swampers, great
woods truck, alum. tool
box, new brakes lots of
new parts $1,450.
(352) 220-1262




Jeep
1998 Sahara 67K, 6 cyl, 5
speed, options, garaged,
exc cond, $8850/neg
352-322-5679
CHEVY
'99, Blazer, 4 DR, 2 WD,
AC, in Good Cond.
$2,800 obo
(352) 860-0420
HONDA
2005, CR-V SE, LOW MI-
LES, 4X4, LOADED, TO
MANY OPTIONS TO LIST
352-628-4600
JEEP
2000 GRAND CHEROKEE
V8, 4X4,
PRICED TO SELL
352-628-4600




NISSAN SUPER
CHARGER
FRONTIER 2002
$7,200.00 OBO; Auto.
352-270-0168




DODGE
2002, Caravan,
white, low miles, pw, pl,
seats 7! $5,450.
352-341-0018
PLYMOUTH
'97, Voyager, Van,
needs module
$1,800 obo
325-220-0133
Volkswagen
1993 Eurovan, blue,
speed, 4cyl, MV edi-
tion, $2985.00
352-341-0018




KAWASAKI
'89, 4 X 4, 300, Runs
good, 2 new rear tires,
cammo seat, gun
racks, Lots of new parts
$725 (352) 220-1262




Harley Davidson
1978 Shovel Head, new
fenders, new tank, '02
Springer front end, belt
drive, $7,500 613-2333
Harley Davidson
2000 fatboy custom 88
ex cond, garage kept.
new windshld/sadbags
$9875 214-9800
HARLEY DAVIDSON
2000, Custom built, 20K
miles, $800. worth of
added lights & chrome
Tom (920) 224-2513
HARLEY FAT BOY
'02, 26kmiles gar. kept
all maint. rcpts.
$12,200.
(904) 923-2902
VW TRIKE
VW Tnke New only 900
miles Garage Kept Looks
& runs great. $8000.00
352-344-9340 Phone


CITRUS COUNTY
Lake front, spacious
3/2/2, $800. Rent or
Sale (908) 322-6529




CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


nationwide
learance
event


AT


VILLAGE


TOYOTA


2012 TOYOTA

COROLLA
Auto Trans, PW, PL, CD


MSPR
CLEARANCE SAVINGS
*14,9


$17,800
2,805
95


or LEASE for 159


2012 TOYOTA

CAMRY
Auto, PW, PL, Cruise, CD


MSPR $22,895
CLEARANCE SAVINGS 4,400
$18,495*
or LEASE for s189


2012 TOYOTA

PRIUS
Auto, Cruise, Push Button Start, Bluetooth, CD


I -~
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SAVINGS


T121453


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or LEASE for '219


2012 TOYOTA

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CLEARANCE SAVINGS 3,685
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or LEASE for 189


i1 PRi[HII CEI IIO;11 iiErIkI8/11 III IlIP


www.villagetovota.com
ToyotaCare
Fith roadside assistance.


VILLAGE TOYOT
CRYSTAL RIVER 4
352-628-5100


*All leases with $2,399 Cash Cap Reduction, 36 Mos, 12k Per Year, All Offers While Supplies Last.


I


TUESDAY, AUGUST 28, 2012 Cll


MT H Ei I NALE





T ... ...... .......... 2.............2012. .....C.....ITR U S ............... C.


:iM 2A HRMM IMM INOADM


:iM PA H MMMMWM INMM


:11 2AH :M EEV NOADM


1 V25h v orz l ooJeep
1005 South Suncoast Blvd. Homosassa, FL 34448 14358 Cortez Blvd. Brooksville, FL 34613


2077 Highway 44W Inverness, FL 34453


*PRICES EXCLUDE TAX, TAG, TITLE AND DEALER FEE $599.50. INCLUDES $1000 CRYSTAL TRADE ASSISTANCE AND ALL REBATES AND INCENTIVES, NOT EVERYONE WILL QUALIFY WAC ^LEASES ARE 39 MONTHS, 39,000 MILES FOR
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C12 TUESDAY, AUGUST 28, 2012


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE








in


August 28, 2012
Advertising Supplement
^ ~I I


CITRUS_ -COUNTY EIC E
Swww.chronicleonline.com


WAF






CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


fEiL ivnatoLoD


P.
jI *


Board Certified Dermatologist




5XcLa 3LF 1/4 f7


Specializing in the Comprehensive Treatment
for Sun Damaged Aging Skin
Surgical Removal of Skin Cancers
Medical, Surgical & Aesthetic Dermatology



Detection and Removal of Skin Cancer
Photodynamic Therapy
Acne/Acne Surgery
Contact Allergies and Rashes
Moles
Warts
Adults and Children
Botox/JuvedermTM/Radiesse/Restylane
Pelleve Cosmetic Dermatology
Chemical Peels
Microdermabrasion
Hydra Facial
LatisseTM
Glytone products
Avene Products
Revale Products



Hours: Monday Friday 8:30 4:30
Medicare, Blue Cross & Most Insurances


637-1310
www.floridaskincare.net
000CDD8


Inverness Floral City
Highway 41

Dr. Schekorra
Lu


PAID ADVERTISEMENT

Florida Sunshine!
That's why we live here, but are you concerned with the effects on your skin? Would
you like to reverse some of those signs of aging? The professional team at The
Dermatology Center in Inverness is there for you.
The staff of highly trained professionals is led by Dr. Charles Dewberry, D.O., with
over 10 years of dermatology experience. Perhaps you are concerned with a mole or
unusual spot on your skin. Have a rash that won't go away? Maybe you're curious about
the newest therapies in cosmetic procedures. It is no longer necessary to travel to Orlando
to get the finest dermatology care.
The Dermatology Center in Inverness should be your first stop if you suspect a skin
cancer; but, were you aware that they also treat all of the following:
* Acne and Complexion Problems
* Rosacea
* Moles, Cysts, Warts and Growths
* Skin Cancer and Melanoma
* Frozen Section Surgery
* Eczema and Atopic Dermatitis/Psoriasis
* Melasma
* Freckles, Age Spots and Brown Spots
* Botox for Excessive Sweating
* Scalp and Nail Problems
* Pediatric Skin Conditions
* Skin Rashes/Shingles
If you have been considering a cosmetic procedure, now is the perfect time to see the
newest advancements. Call today to speak with a Licensed Aesthetician. Here are some of
the therapies provided:
Juvederm Ultra and Ultra Plus is the smooth gel filler that the doctor uses to instantly
smooth away wrinkles around your mouth and nose with results that last up to a year.
Restylane These products can be used individually to add volume and fullness to the
skin to correct moderate to severe facial wrinkles and folds, such as the lines from your
nose to the corners of your mouth.
Sculptra is a new type of facial injectable made from poly-L-lactic acid, which helps
to replace lost collagen. It helps correct shallow to deep facial wrinkles, and folds.
Radiesse immediately provides the volume and lift needed to diminish the signs of
aging because of the calcium-based microspheres and gel that comprise the product.
Botox is a prescription medicine that is injected into muscles and used to improve the
look of moderate to severe frown lines between the eyebrows in people 18 to 65 years of
age for a short period of time.
Pelleve is a revolutionary non-surgical procedure to safely and effectively treat facial
wrinkles with virtually no pain and little downtime.
Hydrafacials is the newest advance in non-laser skin resurfacing, and is the only
hydradermabrasion procedure that combines cleansing, exfoliation, extraction, hydration
and antioxidant protection simultaneously, resulting in clearer, more beautiful skin with no
discomfort or downtime.
VI Chemical Peel will improve the tone, texture and clarity of your skin, reduce or
eliminate age spots, freckles, and hyper-pigmentation, including melasma, soften lines and
wrinkles, clear acne skin conditions, reduce or eliminate acne scars, stimulate the
production of collagen, for firmer, more youthful skin.
Alpha-Beta Hydroxy Treatment AHA glycolic acid, and BHA salicylic acid, are used
by physicians to induce light skin peels, which removes a very thin layer of skin, which in
turn promotes the growth of new, smoother skin and helps treat fine lines and wrinkles,
acne and uneven texture and coloration.
The Dermatology Center also offers a full line of products at their Online Skin Care
Store! Website: FloridaDermCenter.com. Browse through the store and shop with
confidence. Unlike other skin care websites, they have a Board Certified Dermatologist
and Licensed Aesthetician on staff to answer any questions you may have. They offer free
Priority Mail shipping with quick delivery.
The Inverness office of The Dermatology Center is located at 931 US Hwy. 41 in
Inverness, FL 34450. Ph: (352)637-1310 Fax: (352)637-0788


G2 Tuesday, August 28, 2012


PROFILES IN HEALTH






CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


* Companionship

* Meal Preparation

* Med Reminder ,

* Housekeeping "

* Personal Care

* Shopping/
Errands t'

* Alzheimer's/ o -
Dementia Care


To you, it's about making

the right choice.

To us, it's personal.




Home Instead
S~~~ E


!cu-f, I-Ir ^$e~rC/U?/


Call for a free, no-obligation appointment

352-249-1257

4224 W. Gulf to Lake Hwy., Lecanto
www.homeinstead.com/671
HCS230036 HHA299993253


Paid Advertisement


Free Alzheimer's Training


Now Available To Local

Family Caregivers


The local Home Instead Senior Care
office is offering a unique approach to help
Citrus County area families manage the
challenges of Alzheimer's and other
dementias, diseases that eventually rob
seniors of their memories and
independence. Free training for families
caring for these older adults is now
available through online e-learning
modules, available at
HelpForAlzheimersFamilies .com.
The Alzheimer's or Other Dementias
CARE: Changing Aging through Research
and EducationSM
Training Program
offers a personal H
approach to help Home
families care for
seniors with
Alzheimer 's
disease at home, Z -f, u -t
where 60 to 70
percent live, according to the Alzheimer's
Association.
"Until there is a cure, we offer an
interim solution," said Carolyn Quintanilla,
owner of the local Home Instead Senior
Care office. The foundation of the
Alzheimer's CARE Training Program is an
approach called "Capturing Life's
Journey" that involves gathering stories
and experiences about the senior to help
caregivers provide comfort while honoring
the individual's past. Because people with
Alzheimer's disease have difficulty with
short-term memory, the Capturing Life's
Journey approach taps into long-term
memory.
The Home Instead Senior Care
network assembled the top experts in
Alzheimer's disease to develop the CARE
approach. "The training we're offering to
families is the same kind of training our
professional CAREGiversSM receive,"
Quintanilla noted.
The program for family caregivers


consists of four classes: Alzheimer's
Disease or Other Dementias Overview;
Capturing Life's Journey; Techniques to
Manage Behaviors; and Activities to
Encourage Engagement. Also available is a
free guide for those who are caring for a
loved one with Alzheimer's disease or
other dementias. Called Helping Families
Cope, the guide includes advice to help
families keep their loved ones engaged and


manage behaviors.
"CARE is
approach that hel



[hstead


a wonderful hands-on
ps caregivers deal with
the behavioral
changes that too
often accompany
these disorders -
* one of the biggest
stressors for
caregivers," said
Dr. Jane F. Potter,
chief of the


Division of Geriatrics and Gerontology at
the University of Nebraska Medical Center.
"Previously, there was not a good program
available using adult education techniques
to provide hands-on practice in learning
how best to help people who suffer from
dementia. This is huge," she added.
"The preferred environment for those
with dementia is generally at home," said
Potter, who served on the expert panel to
help develop content for the Alzheimer's
CARE Training Program. And yet, families
caring for seniors with Alzheimer's at
home are dealing with challenging
behaviors such as anger, aggression,
wandering and refusing to eat, according to
research conducted for the Home Instead
Senior Care network. "That makes the
Alzheimer's Disease or Other Dementias
CARE Training Program a solution for the
many families in our area who are being
impacted each day by devastating side
effects of this disease," Quintanilla said.


Tuesday, August 28, 2012 G3


PROFILES IN HEALTH





CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Citrus County's



Profiles



Health

Gerry Mulligan
Publisher


Trista Stokes
Advertising Sales Manager


We are excited to present this special advertising
section providing you with a better knowledge about
a variety of local health related businesses. In these
advertisements, readers will learn about the rich his-
tory of these businesses and about the products and
services they offer. These businesses provide an
excellent choice for customers to meet their health
needs. They make our community a better place to
live with their choices of products and services and
serve as an integral part of the community through
participation in community events and fundraisers.
The feature articles contained in this publication
were written by Advertising Features Correspondent
Rita Johnson, who has been a freelance writer with


August28, 2012 !I.. .('(E
Advertismg Supp nmeonI

the Chronicle for seven years. She has written hun-
dreds of advertising feature articles about Citrus
County businesses and the Nature Coast. Her back-
ground includes more than 20 years of writing while
working in nutrition, alternative medicine and quan-
tum physics. After receiving her doctorate in
Alternative Medicine, Rita completed her PhD in
Integrative Medicine so that she can now publish
articles in medical journals and teach college level
courses.
We are confident you will find this publication
useful and interesting and we encourage your sup-
port of these local businesses as they help our com-
munity grow and prosper.


Citrus County Chronicle
1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429


Trina Murphy
Advertising/Operations Director


G4 Tuesday, August 28, 2012


PROFILES IN HEALTH








PAID ADVERTISEMENT


Anyone can get skin cancer


That's right. Anyone can get
skin cancer. It doesn't matter
where you live, or if you only live
in Florida for part of the year. You
can get skin cancer.
The important thing to know is
that you need to have a skin evalua-


tion even though
you have skin
cancer. You just
need to be
checked.
"My goal is
educating the
patients ," said
Doctor Mary F.
Barber. "When
you come here
your skin will be
examined from


you don't think

There are 3.
million case
of skin canc
each year in
U.S., and th
numbers ar
growing rap
-MARY F. BARB


scalp to toes. Most places don't do
that"
And many people don't realize
that skin cancer can affect areas that
are not affected by the sun.
With two locations, one in Ocala
and the other in The Villages, Dr.
Barber takes an individual approach
when dealing with each
5 patient
S "We're not a one-size-
fits-all practice," she said.
er Experience makes the
the difference according to
e Dr. Barber. That's why
with over 15,000 MOHS
e surgery cases performed,
idly. Dr. Barber has been suc-
cessful in helping
patients.


"Skin cancer, if caught early, has
better cosmetic results and a better
cure rate," she said. "And once you
have one area of skin cancer, you
have a greater risk of another."
MOHS surgery is an outpatient
procedure where the surgeon
removes the infected tissue, sends it
to the in-office pathologist where it
is immediately examined to deter-
mine if all of the infected tissue has
been removed. In the event there is
additional infected tissue, then that
tissue is removed.
"We try to conserve as much of
the normal skin as possible," Dr.
Barber said. "The patient gets a
much better cosmetic result. And
the cure rate is higher than other
methods of skin cancer removal, a


difference between 99 percent and
95 percent.
Doctor Mary F. Barber is Board
Certified in Dermatology, has been an
American Society of MOHS Surgeons
Fellow since 1995, and served in the
Air Force for nine years.
The Skin Cancer Center of
Central Florida has two locations.
The Ocala office, which includes
five surgical rooms, a separate wait-
ing area for MOHS patients, and
two machines to process tissues, is
located near the Paddock Mall at
3210 SW 33rd Rd., Suite 101. 352-
873-7788.
The Villages office is located at
1400 U.S. Highway 441 in the
Sharon Morse Building, Suite 537.
352-259-6553.


MOST INSURANCES ACCEPTED


Over 15,000 Mohs
Surgeries Performed
"Where Experience
Makes the Difference"


Ocala 873-7788
Near the Paddock Mall 3210 SW 33rd Rd., Suite 101, Ocala, FL 34474
Villages 259-6553
Sharon Morse Medical Office Building
1400 US Hwy. 441 N, Suite 537, The Villages, FL 32159


MAK AN APSNrEr FO YORI~ KNEA


Mary Jane Oates, ARNP


* Board Certified Nurse Practitioner
* Specializing Exclusively in
Dermatology Since 2002


Mary F. Barber, M.D.
I 1


* Board Certified in Dermatology
* 1995 Fellow of American Society of MOHS Surgeons
* U.S. Air Force Veteran


Robert G. Corwin. M.D.


* Board Certified in Dermatology
* Private Practice for 35 Years
* U.S. Air Force Veteran


Theresa Saleh, PA-C


* Board Certified Physician Assistant
* 31 Years of Medical Experince


Tuesday, August 28, 2012 G5


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


PROFILES IN HEALTH


OCADO Visft us at www.skincancersurgery.net






CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


PAID ADVERTISEMENT


Vision changes



as you age


Are you experiencing blurry vision or

just can't see as well as you used to?


^J
catafnractor n i^ eye

.R .


r....:o.... B o t,
co dtin u 1 sually
an~flBffec heqaity. of,



life as you.gr:w ol.e r.









O


'I


Changes in your vision can affect the
quality of life as you grow older. These
changes could be could be caused by a cata-
ract or an eye condition called presbyopia.
CATARACTS are a normal part of the
aging process, but can also be from an
injury or from long-term use of steroid
medications. Diabetes, smoking and
long-term exposure to sunlight can also
cause cataracts.
A cataract is when the natural lens of
the eye becomes cloudy, when things
begin to look yellowish or even foggy.
Seeing through a
cloudy lens is like
SIGNS OF looking through a
CATARACTS: fogged-up window.
R The lens in the eye
Blurry vision works similar to a
Difficulty camera lens; the
driving or crystalline lens
driving or focuses the light
seeing at that enters the eye
night as it travels to the
Difficulty retina. Vision
becomes blurry or
viewing a dark and colors
computer become dull.
screen Cataracts usually
o Colors appear affect people over
dimandfaded the age of 60, and
are the leading
Frequent cause of treatable
change vision loss in adults.
in glasses The good news is
cataract surgery is
prescription one of the safest,
o Glare or halOS easiest and most
around lights commonly per-
Difficulty formed surgical pro-
cedure with over 15
reading, million each year.
especially Innovative tech-
in low light nology has provided
patients with a


choice to choose a lens implant that
meets their specific vision needs and
can possibly reduce or eliminate the
need for glasses.
At the Suncoast Eye Center, cataracts
are treated with the most advanced sur-
gical procedure available: small inci-
sion, no-stitch surgery. Both Dr. Seigel
and Dr. Freedman remove the clouded
natural lens of the eye and replace it
with an advanced, premium artificial
lens implant of your choice.
Surgery is often timed so that one eye
has adequate vision while the surgical
eye heals.


There's a

Lensfor

Every

Lifestyle

vides excellent


STANDARD LENS this
lens gives you sharp
distance vision, but
glasses are needed
for closer objects.
TORIC LENS this lens is
best for patients with
a high degree of
astigmatism, it pro-
distant vision but will


often require the need for glasses for
near and mid range distance activities.
BLENDED VISION this will give you a greater
range of vision without the need for
glasses. This is also known as MONO VISION;
your dominant eye is for distance and the
non-dominant eye is for near vision.
MULTIFOCAL LENSES this unique lens is
proven to provide excellent vision at
near, intermediate and far distances
without the use of glasses; under all
lighting conditions day or night.
The multifocal lens procedure is per-
formed worldwide and is recognized for
its safety and predictability. The beauty
of using this type of lens is that it relies
on the eyes working together, as they
are designed to do. By having both
eyes processing all visual information in


the same way, the multifocal lens gives
people natural vision at all distances,
much like they had in their youth.
Medicare and most insurance plans
pay for the standard cataract procedure,
but there is an out-of-pocket expense to
cover the cost of the premium lenses and
customization involved.
Both Dr. Seigel and Dr.
Freedman will explain SIGNS OF
the advantages and dis- PRESBYOF
advantages of all lens
implant options avail- Loss of ab
able, and the particular up close
procedure which is most e Difficulty'v
suitable for your needs.
PRESBYOPIA is a computer
common age-related Need read
condition. Usually or bifocals
beginning around the Holding o
age of 40, the natural g
lens hardens and away to re
becomes less flexible so Decreasei
it becomes difficult to for near o
see objects in the dis- e Eyestrain
tance and up close
w Headache
without glasses.


Tests to determine presbyopia may
include the examination of the retina, a
muscle integrity test, refraction test, slit-
lamp test, or visual acuity.
According to the U.S National
Library of Medicine, there is no cure for
presbyopia, but it can be
corrected with glasses or
contact lenses.
Adding bifocals to an
IA: existing lens, or changing
ilityto read an already existing bifocal
prescription can correct this
problem in many cases;
viewing a new surgical procedures
screen can also provide solutions
ing glasses in others.
IF CATARACTS or
PRESBYOPIA are affecting
objects further your quality of life, now is
ad the time to talk to your eye
d focusing ability doctor, at SUNCOAST EYE
objects CENTER, and find out your
best option. Call today to
schedule your evaluation.
1-800-282-6341.


i

q

J
S
b
3
d


G6 Tuesday, August 28, 2012


PROFILES IN HEALTH


1I





CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


When Experience Counts Most...
Board Certified Ophthalmologists
LAWRENCE A. SEIGEL, M.D. ALAN M. FREEDMAN, M.D.
Optometrist, DR. GEORGE KAPLAN
Established 1982
221 N.E. Hwy. 19, Crystal River, FL 352-795-2526 800-282-6341


Tuesday, August 28, 2012 G7


PROFILES IN HEALTH






CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


- PAID ADVERTISEMENT

Oak Hill Hospital has been serving

i the Nature Coast since 1984


1\


r Super Heroes Are


SLives By Beating Their


est Opponent: The Clock

en0 you need emergency care, Oak Open-Heart Surgery Hospital
Hill Hospital is a short distance up, up Nationally Accredited Advanced
and away. Primary Stroke Center
Our Superfast average ER wait time of
s Board Certified Emergency
Physicians & Nurses


consistently beats national aveages.
For super technology, super
facilities and super board-certified
doctors and nurses...
insist on the Super Heroes of Oak
Hill Hospital.

* Text ER to 23000 for average ER wait time.


CUU
v. a


* Accredited Chest Pain Center
* Accredited Heart Failure Center
* Pediatric Emergency Care



Oak Hill

7- Hospital


11375 Cortez Blvd. (SR 50), Spring Hill, FL 34613
352-596-6632 Hernando | 352-628-6441 Citrus
OakHillHospital.com
In an emergency, call 911


000CAPZ


It is the largest medical facility in
Hernando and Citrus Counties (234 acute
care beds) with a medical staff of 300. They
are large enough to provide the finest care
for any medical condition, but still manage
to make their patients feel appreciated and
special.
If you go by the hospital, it may look like
they're losing a parking lot, but they're
gaining much more. Oak Hill Hospital's $50
million expansion is adding 70,000 new
square feet on the hospital's north side.
Renovations to another 30,000 square feet
make this the largest project of its kind in
Hernando County history.
To be completed in late 2013, the
e\ 1p.,n.i,'n, v. ill pn,, id Wi._'h n lie%' .. .. pe .,tin,.


IClie I i N Il P\CL i. ll I llie e\lllIde t I I
hIe I II i .i Iltln 'll. Hi le |' pe .lil v. ill lic
e'IIl. II mI I'neet hie IIeedl [I lhe _1',0% 'II,1
l,,.plt.ll >.i'm pl-e\ .llld [,0 im pl,,h ,, i ei.Ill
eiIeI.. e h, Ieii. ., The pi' l',e .11,i' I lililde'
I ',,, .,nili ti' t iHe CeIintl .ll ne I le
D[)e|IltIIn eI.ii- Ii Eilld ,il.' .lnld B iiii i 'IpiIv.
\lltiin'


().ik Hill H ,,pitl.l eiE',- He -inii.ld
C ',u ti l', ,i m ple'i i i'l e 'c lie'.IIt pl, i21.1 1.
', I [ll ll e Il l et'll 1 l.ll . llI l.l L..lt l 7' 1 .l 1 1 l
and open heart procedures at the Heart
Institute, as well as the area's only separate
emergency room solely dedicated to
pediatrics.
Oak Hill was the first hospital in the area
to be recognized as an accredited Cancer
Institute and the first Primary Stroke Center
to be fully accredited by the Joint
Commission in Citrus and Hernando County.


Oak Hill Hospital has earned the
designation of Accredited Chest Pain Center
and accredited Heart Failure Center from the
Society of Chest Pain Centers, and is the
first hospital in Hernando and Citrus
Counties to receive these accreditations. The
hospital's Orthopaedic Institute offers
minimally invasive spine procedures, and
the hospital's Orthopaedic & Spine Institute


I..
Js ;i


ik:!k


is the first to be nationally Joint
Commission accredited in Hip & Knee
Replacement and Spinal Surgery.
Oak Hill's other services include
outpatients diagnostic testing, pediatrics,
gynecology, and the popular H2U/Partner's
Club. Your membership in the H2U
Partner's ClubTM will offer you a rich
variety of activities and events each month
that focus on health, education, having fun,
staying active, meeting new friends and
YOU! In addition, a variety of support
groups meet there, including cancer,
diabetes, Alzheimer's and others.
Oak Hill Hospital also offers a free
Consult-A-Nurse/Physician Referral
Service.
Browse the website at
www.oakhillhospital.com for a wealth of
information regarding physicians, services,
medical information, and so much more.
In Hernando County call: 352-597-6333
In Citrus County call: 352-628-6060.


GS Tuesday, August 28, 2012


PROFILES IN HEALTH


~ -I







CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


-i]7Hi 4 Cu



I =- N iid 1
* I I ,, I *


PROFILES IN HEALTH


Tuesday, August 28, 2012 G9


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FREE no-obligation hearing tests going on now! Call for an appointment.

Inverness Chief land Lecanto
3350 E Gulf to Lake Hwy, Unit 2 2471 N Young Blvd 2708 W Woodview Lane
352.400.4249 352.356.4075 352.364.4341


Hearing loss is the third most prevalent
chronic condition after arthritis and
hypertension among the more than 3.25
million Americans 50 years and older.
According to the National Institute on
Deafness and other Communication
Disorders, approximately 1 in 6 baby
boomers have a hearing loss. Over the age of
65, it goes up to 1 in 4, and doubles to 1 in 2
over the age of 75.
Most people lose their hearing gradually, so
symptoms are often hard to notice. People
close to you may point it out before you are
willing to admit your hearing loss. As
frustrating as your hearing loss is for you, it
is also difficult for those trying to
communicate with you.
Test Yourself:
* Do you ask people to repeat themselves?
* It is harder to hear in noisy situations, like
restaurants and malls?
* You can hear, but have trouble
understanding conversation when in a
group or crowd?
* People complain that you have the TV
turned up too loud?
* Do you answer or respond inappropriately
in conversations?
* Are telephone conversations becoming
increasingly difficult?
* You are accused of having
"selective hearing"?
* Do you have trouble hearing when your
back is turned to people?
* Have you been told that you speak
too loudly?
* Do some people sound like they mumble?
If you answered YES to two or more of
these questions, then you should be
TESTED by a professional.
Dr. Max Chartrand, professor of Behavioral
Medicine at Northcentral University in
Prescott Valley, Arizona states, 1- chronic
illnesses are as insidious and difficult to
detect yet striking in their effects on our
psychological and social well being as the
uncorrected loss of hearing."
A large percentage of people with hearing
loss wait many years before they seek
professional help. During this time, their
quality of life may have deteriorated
unnecessarily. Our ears function for us to
hear, but understanding happens in the brain.
Over time as they lose their hearing, their
brain slowly loses the ability to recognize
sounds and certain words. They can hear but
sometimes can't understand what they heard.


The National Council on the Aging (NCOA)
reported that hearing loss in older persons can
have a significant negative impact on quality
of life, leading to depression, anxiety, and
paranoia. Nine out of ten hearing aid users
report improvements in their quality of life.
Medical professionals recommend that
everyone has their hearing evaluated
annually. Beltone offers complementary
hearing evaluations to the community, which
includes a video ear scan, comprehensive
audiometric hearing test, and Personalized
Hearing Health Assessment. All of these
services, a $275 value, are offered at no cost
to the consumer.
Beltone Hearing Center is proud to offer in-
home, nursing home and assisted living
center testing and service. Their licensed and
experienced audiologists and dispensers use
the latest in digital and computer based
testing equipment, allowing them to conduct
quality testing in the convenience of your
own home. They also provide in-home
programming, servicing and repair of your
hearing aids. Beltone Hearing Centers are
committed to educating the public about
hearing loss, how to recognize it, how to test
for it, the effects it has socially and
emotionally, and the solutions available to
the problem. To that end, they have designed
a series of fun and informative seminars that
focus on these topics which they present at
senior organizations such as senior centers,
assisted living facilities, nursing homes,
adult day care centers, etc. These seminars
are free of charge to the community, and can
include complimentary video ear scans and
hearing screenings for all those that attend.
Beltone services and products are the leader
in the industry. The Beltone brand has been
helping the world hear better and earning
awards for over 73 years, including the 2011
Electronic Show in Las Vegas CES Design &
Engineering Award for their Industry best
New Technology with the New Beltone
TRUETM wireless product line.
With a record like Beltone's, why would you
trust your hearing health care to anyone else?
Browse the website for information and
products: www.beltoneFL.com
Offices located at:
Inverness
3350 E. Gulf to Lake HWY, Unit 2
(Fountain Plaza, HWY 44 East)
Phone: 352-726-9545
Lecanto
2708 W Woodview Lane
(Woodview Plaza, North Lecanto Highway)
Phone: 352-527-4327


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CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Paid Advertisement


Citrus Diabetes Treatment Center


& Physicians Weight Loss


"Physician, Heal Thyself..." Luke 4:23


And so he did. Eihab H. Tawfik, MD, is a
board-certified internist and trained primary
care physician, qualified to treat all areas of
health as a family physician. Dr. Tawfik has
also become a weight loss expert. His decision
to name his offices the Citrus Diabetes
Treatment Center and the Citrus Physicians
Weight Loss is the result of his own health
challenges and victories. At the age of 12,
Eihab Tawfik contracted the mumps virus. As
a result, he developed Type 1 insulin-dependent
diabetes. He was told he needed five or six
insulin injections a day to control his blood
glucose levels. "There's no other way to treat
Type 1 diabetes except with insulin," Tawfik
explains. Type 1 diabetes is a condition where
the body's immune system destroys the


AFTER
August 30,2011
160 Lbs.









3.


pancreatic cells that make insulin, the hormone
needed to regulate blood glucose. Today, Dr.
Tawfik wears an insulin pump, about the size
of a beeper, that holds three days' worth of
insulin and delivers it via a catheter placed
under the skin.
Dr. Tawfik's personal desire to find a way to
control his disease led him to studies on the
correlation between weight and insulin/blood
glucose. He was also well aware that insulin
causes weight gain, and struggled with his own
weight for most of his life. "During medical
school and my residency, it was very difficult
to lose weight," recalls Dr. Tawfik. "Once I
started practicing, I realized the importance of
controlling my weight. A patient should not
come to a weight loss center only to see a
doctor who is overweight himself."
Dr. Tawfik once weighed 220 pounds and is
now a healthy 160 pounds. He lost over 60
pounds in just the past three months following
his own protocol. As a direct result of this
weight loss, Dr. Tawfik has cut his insulin
requirements down to only one-third of what
he required previously. His work with weight
loss and diabetes has helped hundreds of
people reduce or get off their medications
completely. At least 50 percent of all clients
coming to the Center for weight loss are found
to be diabetic, and for many it was a surprise.
According to American Diabetic Association
findings, a 5-10% reduction in body weight
produced a 58% reduction in diabetes.
As a diabetic himself, Dr. Tawfik is aware
of the challenges involved with this disease and
that diabetes can affect your entire family.
Dinbetes is the seventh lendin cannse of denth


Diabetes affects 25.8 -
million people of all \
ages 8.3 percent ofJ p
the U S. population. _
Among U.S. L
residents ages 65
years and older, 10 9
million, or 26.9
percent, had diabetes Dr. Eihab
in 2010. About
215,000 people younger than 20 years had
diabetes-type 1 or type 2-in the United
States in 2010. About 1.9 million people ages
20 years or older were newly diagnosed with
diabetes in 2010 in this country alone.
"Weight loss for diabetic patients can make
all the difference," Dr. Tawfik says. "Many of
our patients can eventually be freed for life
from insulin injections or other diabetic
medications "Dr. Tawfik's research shows that
maintaining a healthy weight and making good
food choices can keep a Type 2 pre-diabetic
condition from escalating into the disease. The
numbers for pre-diabetes are staggering: 35
percent of U.S. adults ages 20 years or older,
and 50 percent of adults ages 65 years or older.
Dr. Tawfik educates his patients on the health
benefits of maintaining a healthy weight.
Excess weight increases your risk of heart
disease, diabetes, high blood pressure and
much more. At his clinic, patients receive a
proven combination of diet, exercise, and
medication. This plan works for men and
women of all ages. Their physician-directed
weight loss programs offer strategies that are
not available to non-physician weight loss
nrorrams Thei medical weihit lon staff is


rawfik and wife Zoila Cruz


weight loss program. As Dr. Tawfik explains,
"When they come to the office for their diet
injection, we measure heart rate, blood
pressure, etc. If there is even a slight increase
in those areas compared to the last visit, a nurse
automatically puts the patient in an exam room
and it becomes a medical visit." Such
instances are rare, he stresses, but the ability to
respond to medical concerns immediately is an
important benefit of Citrus Diabetes Treatment
Center & Physicians Weight Loss.
Dr. Tawfik encourages patients to come in
for help with diabetes or weight loss, but
emphasizes that his staff is trained to provide a
full range of primary care services. The main
goal of his practice is to improve the patient's
quality of life, and to do so in a caring and
compassionate manner using the latest
advances in medical technology and
knowledge. As primary care physicians, Dr.
Tawfik's staff is trained to carefully assess a
patient's needs and determine the most
appropriate plan of care or
treatment Physician's Weight Loss and Citrus
Diabetes Treatment Center provides patients
with healthcare and testing for:
FDinhptp/Hiuh loodnnr Prpesiirp/Hiuh


'in the United States. Diabetes is the leading committed to helping you lose weight quickly CholesterolHeart Attack/Stroke
:, cause of kidney failure, nontraumatic lower- and safely, but most importantly, to helping you PreventionCancer ScreeningAsthma/
limb amputations, and new cases of blindness keep the weight off long term. According to AllergiesPulmonary Function Testing
rX among adults in this country, as well as a major Dr. Tawfik, his patients typically lose up to ten (PFT), EKG's Holter
... cause of heart disease and stroke. Diabetes is a pounds the first week, with an average weight Monitoring Diagnostic Ultrasounds &
chronic illness with potentially serious loss in four weeks ranging between 20 and 30 Stress Testing on-siteMinor
complications including blindness, limb pounds. Dr. Tawfik is well aware of the ProceduresPhysical Exams, Routine
amputation and death. Today, many monitoring needed with diabetics as they lose Care & Screening & Much More...
complications of diabetes are preventable and weight, especially at this fast pace. A crucial Their professional staff will always be
trained physicians, like Dr. Tawfik, play a key component of his practice is monitoring prepared and available to answer your
role in preventing and controlling the disease. patients each week while they are on the questions and meet your needs.


G10 Tuesday August 28, 2012


PROFILES IN HEALTH





CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Eihab H. Tawfik, MD Board Certified in Internal Medicine Diabetes Expert


GET YOUR CURVES BACK
Our medical weight loss physicians will custom tailor
a plan for you that will help you lose weight quickly
and safely and keep the weight off long term.
/Lose 15 to 25 pounds your first month
/Lower your risk of heart disease, diabetes,
high blood pressure and more
/A proven combination of diet, exercise and
medication
/Receive a 1 month supply and a welcome kit
when you sign up
/Plans for Men and Women of all ages


www.citrusdiabetestreatment.com


EIHAB H. TAWFIK, MD
BOARD CERTIFIED IN INTERNAL MEDICINE
WEIGHT LOSS EXPERT

352-564-0444


Tuesday August 28, 2012 Gil


PROFILES IN HEALTH








CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


PAID ADVERTISEMENT

Center of Florida


is dedicated


providing quality and timely care.


Ever notice your heart skip a beat? Maybe
you feel it race faster than normal or seem out
of rhythm? Should you be concerned? It's just
normal, isn't it? It's called Arrhythmia. Find out
what that means.
A cardiac arnli. Iiii.i. is an abnormality in
the heartbeat- whether the rhythm is too slow,
too fast, or irregular. In some cases, a cardiac
inl-i. ,ilii.i. could be nothing to worry about.
For other patients, an il'. I.iii.i. could turn life
threatening. Even a harmless irregularity in the
heartbeat should be carefully observed in case
the situation changes.
Arrhythmias can be caused by any change or
complication that forms in the electrical
pathway that runs from the upper chambers of
the heart to the lower chambers. Sometimes this
can result in a heart beating under 60 beats per
minute, or a heart that beats over 100 times in a
minute. Some irregular heartbeats will vary
chaotically between the two extremes without a
discernible pattern.
Arrhythmia patients will often notice a
racing heartbeat or a peculiar fluttering
sensation in their chest or neck. Other
symptoms of an ianl 1,11iii.i include:
Dizziness or fainting
Fatigue
Weakness
Difficulty breathing
Chest pain
An III. .ilii.i. is when the heart's electrical
systems do not work properly. Each year, over
850,000 Americans are hospitalized for an
arrhythmia.
"Having a local full-service facility that's
focused solely on treating aiil. mni.ii,
means patients won't have to go out of the
area to receive specialized care," said Julie
Lallanilla, Director of Electrophysiology at
RMC Bayonet Point.
The Arrhythmia Center of Florida (ACOF) is
open to diagnose and treat patients who suffer
from cardiac arrhythmias. The ACOF is part of
the nationally recognized Heart Institute at
Regional Medical Center Bayonet Point. With a
state-of-the-art electrophysiology lab and full-
service facility, the ACOF is able to diagnose
and treat all types of arrhythmias.
Arrhythmia Center of Florida is dedicated to
providing quality and timely care. They are
fully staffed with expert physicians and
healthcare professionals who are committed to
giving their patients the care they need while
experiencing a cardiac ilih. ilhini.i They possess
a state-of-the-art lab that is fully equipped with
the latest technology used to diagnose and
effectively treat cardiac patients. Along with
making high-quality cardiac care available to
the community, this center works toward
promoting awareness and education about


a li. iliii.. .,I i.ii fibrillation, and other cardiac
complications.
The ACOF's physicians and healthcare
professionals have served patients in West
Central Florida since 1995 and perform over
1,000 electrophysiology procedures annually.
Medical Director Luis R. Annoni, MD leads the
ACOF's team of six electrophysiologists
(cardiologists who specialize in arrhythmias).
Along with Dr. Annoni, ACOF
electrophysiologists include: Rajiva Goyal,
MD; Raul Jimenez, MD; Huang-Ta Lin, MD;
Darshan V. Patel, MD; and Kenneth H.
Yamamura, MD.
"For some patients, an a.nli. dhili..i may be
nothing to worry about. For others, it may be a
life threatening medical condition," said Dr.
Annoni. "Anyone experiencing an a.Ii. li.ilii.i
should see a physician right away."
Depending on the state of
your arrhythmia, you may be
recommended to undergo a
variety of different
treatments. Some of your
options could be as simple
as lifestyle changes or
medications.
There are several
approaches for diagnosing
and observing a cardiac
a l. liiii.. Some methods
include:
Electrocardiogram (EKG)
Echocardiogram
Electrophysiology Study (EP Study)
Cardiac Stress Test
Tilt Table Test
Transesophageal Echocardiogram (TEE)
Event Recorder, Holter Monitor or
Implantable Loop Recorder

Regional Medical Center Bayonet Point has
been serving the community since 1981. They
are a 290-bed acute care hospital located in
Hudson, FL and home of the nationally
acclaimed Heart Institute. They have more than
350 physicians, 900 employees and 500
volunteers on our integrated healthcare delivery
team. RMCBP has been approved by the
Florida Department of Health, Office of
Trauma, as a Provisional Level 2 Trauma
Center. This designation means critically
injured patients may have access to treatment in
the "golden hour." This is the first hour after a
serious injury in which there is the highest
likelihood that prompt medical attention will
prevent death. Through an affiliation with the
University of South Florida Health, RMCBP
has the support of a major academic university
and medical school. A Trauma Center in our
community means faster treatment to improve


patient outcomes and keep patients close to
home and their loved ones.

Regional Medical Center Bayonet Point has
achieved distinction in the following areas:
Recipient of the 2012 American Heart
Association (AHA)/American Stroke
Association's Get With The Guidelines
Gold Plus Performance Achievement Award
in both heart failure and stroke.
Recipient of the AHA's Mission: Lifeline
Bronze Quality Achievement Award for
implementing a higher standard of heart
attack care that improves the survival and
outcomes for STEMI (ST Elevation
Myocardial Infarction) patients.
American Heart Association's 2009 Stroke
Silver Plus Performance Award Winner (1st
in State of Florida)
Top Performing Hospital, the
Joint Commission -
recognized as one of the
nation's top performing
hospitals in quality
measurements for heart
attack, heart failure,
pneumonia, and surgical
care.
Certified Advance
Primary Stroke Center -

Accredited Chest Pain Center,
with PCI Society of Chest Pain
Centers for Cycle I, II and III
Heart & Stroke Champions Award Winner
1998 -2011
MRI, CT, Ultrasound, and Nuclear Medicine
Accredited American College of
Radiology
Approved, with Commendation, Community
Cancer Program American College of
Surgeons.
10 Joint Commission Disease-Specific
Certification: primary stroke center, acute
myocardial infarction, chronic obstructive
pulmonary disease (COPD), coronary artery
bypass graft, heart failure, joint replacement
hip, joint replacement knee, lung cancer,
pneumonia, wound care!
Certified Advanced Heart Failure Joint
Commission (1st in the State of Florida 1/
2010)
Designated a 100 Top Hospital seven years
by Thomson Reuters
Named twice (1999 & 2002) by U.S. News
& World Report as one of America's Best
Hospitals in Heart and Heart Surgery.
RMCBP is the only hospital in Tampa Bay
area to achieve the Gold Plus standard in
both heart failure and stroke.
On June 14, 2012, The Leapfrog Group


recently made public its Safe Hospital Scores.
The scores are derived from Leapfrog's key
questions and publicly reported data. Regional
Medical Center Bayonet Point received an A
rating for safety.
"This recognition has very special meaning
for us," said Shayne George, CEO of Regional
Medical Center Bayonet Point. "It is a
recognition of our entire staff's effort to ensure
our service area of the safest hospital
experience possible". "What is most important
is that this is another objective recognition of
the quality of care provided here at RMCBP,"
he added.
According to the Leapfrog Group
approximately 400 people daily die because of
hospital errors the equivalent of a jet crashing
every day and killing all aboard. In response to
this silent epidemic, over 2,600 US hospitals
now receive an A, B, C, D or F score based on
patient safety. A panel of the nation's top
patient safety experts provides guidance to The
Leapfrog Group, an independent national
nonprofit run by employers and other large
purchasers of health benefits, to develop the
Hospital Safety Score. The Hospital Safety
Score is calculated using publicly available data
on patient injuries, medical and medication
errors, and infections.
"The Leapfrog Group's goal is to give
patients the vital information they need and
deserve before even entering a hospital," said
Leah Binder, president and CEO, The Leapfrog
Group. "We hope people will use this score to
talk with their doctor, make informed decisions
about where to seek care, and take the right
precautions during a hospital stay." For the first
time the Hospital Safety Score highlights the
country's best hospitals and warns against the
worst to save lives and bring attention to the
nation's silent safety epidemic. The Hospital
Safety Score website
www.HospitalSafetyScore.org allows visitors
to search hospital scores for free and provides
information for the public to protect themselves
and loved ones during a hospital stay.
The Hospital Safety Score exclusively
measures safety meaning errors, accidents,
and infections. Regional Medical Center
Bayonet Point received a near perfect score in
all of the areas of "safe practice measures."
The Arrhythmia Center of Florida is located
at 14000 Fivay Road in Hudson near the
intersection of US 19 and Hudson Avenue. To
learn more about cardiac arrhythmias,
diagnostic procedures, and treatments, visit the
ACOF website at www..,,,ihic.iiibc.i ..ini or
call 727-869-5565 or toll free at 855-534-4325.


Arrhythmia


to


G12 Tuesday August 28, 2012


PROFILES IN HEALTH





CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Introducing

Arrhythmia Center of Florida

Some hearts occasionally change pace, making the heartbeat too
slow, too fast, or irregular. When this happens, it's called a cardiac
arrhythmia.
An arrhythmia may feel like a racing heartbeat or a mild fluttering
sensation in your chest or heart-it could even feel like your heart is
skipping a beat. Other symptoms of an arrhythmia include:
SDizziness or fainting
* Fatigue
* Weakness
* Difficulty breathing
* Chest pain
For some, an arrhythmia could be nothing to worry about. For others, it could turn
serious. Anyone experiencing an arrhythmia should be carefully observed. Cardiac
arrhythmias can occur in patients of any age, but are most common in middle-aged
adults. Some patients have arrhythmias that pose no danger to their health, but an
arrhythmia can also indicate heart disease.
The Arrhythmia Center of Florida at Regional Medical Center Bayonet Point offers a full-
service program to diagnose and treat patients who experience cardiac arrhythmias.
To learn more about the Arrhythmia Center of Florida, please visit our website at
YourHeartBeat.com or call 727-869-5565 or toll free 855-534-4325
to speak with a health care professional


Luis R. Annoni, MD Darshan V. Patel, MD Huang-Ta Lin, MD
Medical Director

To learn more about the Arrhythmia Center of Florida,
please call 727-869-5565 or toll-free 855-534-4325
or visit our website at YourHeartBeat.com.
14000 Fivay Road, Hudson, FL 34667


Raul Jimenez, MD Rajiva Goyal, MD Kenneth H. Yamamura, MD


SArrhythmiay .
17t CENTER F FLORIDA
Regional Medical Center Bayonet Point


(


A


OOOCAQ4


Tuesday August 28, 2012 G13


PROFILES IN HEALTH






CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Carl W. Magyar, DDS, PA
Mark A. Lackey, DMD &
Nina J. Paredes DMD
For gentle dentistry and beautiful smiles!


510 N. Dacie Pt., Lecanto
352-527-8585


. -

\


Restorative and Cosmetic Dentistry
General Dentistry Implant Restoratives
Partial & Full Dentures Orthodontics
* Teeth Whitening Procedures Children Welcome



Also Serving In Our Homosassa Office!
8415 S. Suncoast Blvd.
352-382-1454


PAID ADVERTISEMENT

Nothing Brightens Up The Look


Of Your Entire Face
Are you one of the millions of
Americans who let their fears rob them
of the beautiful, healthy smile they've
always wanted?
Perhaps you already have a great
smile and want to ensure it stays
healthy, or you want to find out if your
smile can be improved.
It is time to experience the gentle
dentistry services of Carl W. Magyar,
DDS. You will soon have the smile of
your dreams, with treatment plans
geared to your desires and financial
realities.
For over 30 years, Dr. Magyar and
his team of highly skilled professionals
have provided cosmetic and com-
prehensive dentistry services in their
Lecanto and Homosassa offices. This
team includes three dentists: Carl
Magyar, DDS; Mark Lackey, DMD;
and Nina Paredes, DMD. Dr. Paredes
provides bilingual assistance in
Spanish. The dentists are assisted by
Registered Dental Hygienists Debbie
Glantz, Michelle Smith-Brown, and
Laurie Stibbs in the Lecanto office;
Simran Flagg and Rick Peruche in
Homossassa.
As one longtime satisfied customer
shares, "I have been seeing Dr. Magyar
since I was 6 years old. I am now 28. 1
have never trusted another dentist. Dr.
Magyar is a patient dentist and gentle,
too. He has also given me beautiful
teeth. I could see another dentist in my
area, but I drive over 2 hours to come
to his practice."
Why are their clients so loyal?
Excellent service certainly, and not to
mention the staff honestly feels that
clients deserve to be spoiled. The
clients aren't the only ones who feel
comfortable. The office staff have
enjoyed working with Dr. Magyar for
up to 25 years. It says a lot for a work
environment when the employees never


Like A Pretty Smile.
want to leave. That satisfaction is felt
by everyone who comes into the dental
offices.
The primary goal at Dr. Magyar's
offices is to provide excellence in all
facets of dentistry and to carry it out in
a gentle and caring way using the latest
techniques. Dentistry is the branch of
medicine that is involved in the study,
diagnosis, prevention, and treatment of
diseases, disorders and conditions of
the mouth, including the teeth and
gums, as well as the facial area and the
adjacent and associated structures and
their impact on the human body.
Dentistry is widely considered
necessary for complete overall health.
Regular, professional teeth cleaning
and dental examinations are an absolute
necessity if you are to maintain a
healthy mouth. Problems in your gums
and teeth can seriously affect the health
of your entire body. The staff will also
teach you what you can do to keep your
teeth and gums strong and disease-free.
Dr. Magyar and his team use all of
the tools of modern dentistry to provide
the finest results possible in a "quality
care" environment where you feel
comfortable and confident that their
dental team can provide you with the
level of dental care you need and want.
Call the offices with your questions
or concerns, or make an appointment to
get started.
They guarantee you will be treated
like a valued friend.
The offices are located at:
510 N. Dacie Pt.
Lecanto, FL 34461
(352) 527-8585

8415 S. Suncoast Blvd.
Homosassa, FL 34446
(352) 382-1454


G14 Tuesday August 28, 2012


PROFILES IN HEALTH







CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


They're not
Nature Coast EMS is Citrus County's exclusive Advanced Life
Support 9-1-1 emergency responder providing pre-hospital medicine in
the field. It is a non-profit 501(c)3 established in 2000 to provide
emergency medical services to Citrus County and has been recognized
as an innovator in clinical treatments that have demonstrated time and
again to save lives with high quality advanced life support ambulance
service. The Commission on Accreditation of Ambulance Services
granted Nature Coast EMS national accreditation in September 2009
making it only one of five ambulance providers in the state of Florida
and one of less than 130 ambulance services nationwide to achieve this
"gold standard" industry status.
Nature Coast EMS has 100 team members, of which 80 are in the field.
The team's exemplary clinical service was put to the test recently at the
Governor's Sterling Team Showcase in Orlando. In addition to their
service record, the organization maintains the financial integrity and
structure necessary to result in long-term efficiency and cutting-edge
effectiveness. Dedicated to excellence and growth, their focus is to make
Citrus County the safest place to be if someone experiences a medical
emergency and Nature Coast EMS saw an opportunity to thoroughly
examine their current practices and to take the steps necessary to invest in
significant quality upgrades by way of the Florida Sterling Council. The
Governor's Sterling Award is recognized as the pre-eminent state award
process in the nation. Sterling promotes organizational performance
excellence through the offering of three assessment tools.
Nature Coast EMS competed against the following organizations in the
Team Showcase, some of which are listed as Forbes Top 100 companies;
Lockheed Martin Ocala ESH (Environmental Safety, and Health) Lockheed
Martin Missiles and Fire Control; RTI r:. : :. Alachua, (human tissue /
donor); Miami Children's Hospital; Lockheed Martin Orlando; and
Imperial Point Medical Center (Ft. Lauderdale). Nature Coast EMS Team
"Staying Alive" won the Governor's Sterling Team Showcase Award in
May and will compete on the National level next spring. This is an honor
for Nature Coast EMS and the citizens of Citrus County. Citrus County is
part of Region 4 and includes Hemando, Pasco, Pinellas and Hillsborough


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counties.
Because seconds can feel like hours during an emergency, Nature Coast
EMS highly values its county wide on-time response performance record.
Nature Coast EMS recently updated the Board of County Commissioner
on performance levels, and statistical information with regards to and
increased cardiac arrest survival rate and improved emergency response
times and customer satisfaction. Just in the last 12 months, Nature Coast
ESM has responded to over 21,000 calls.
Through consistent training, Nature Coast EMS provides paramedics
and critical care ambulance crews that are skilled in the newest procedures
for cardiac patients. They have recently purchased a new ambulance,
added new educational opportunities and purchased new state-of-the-art
equipment.
In addition to 9-1-1 response, Nature Coast EMS performs all emergent
and non-emergent Critical Care Transports as well as mental health
patients' inter-facility transports for Citrus County's numerous hospitals
and health care facilities. In addition to working closely with Seven Rivers
Regional Medical Center and Citrus Memorial Health System, Nature
Coast EMS also has good relations with Marion County hospitals, Oak
Hill Hospital in Brooksville, Shands in Gainesville and Regional Medical
Center at Bayonet Point in Hudson.
As emergency response partners, Nature Coast EMS team members
work side by side with the Citrus County Sheriff's Office and Fire Rescue
and has also been cross training with the U.S. Coast Guard and other
government agencies on our very own rescue swimmers division.
Nature Coast EMS also offers special event medical stand-by services,
participates with local schools and youth organizations, and medical
standby services for dozens of county wide festivals and events.
A medical alert system linked to the Nature Coast EMS will soon be
available to Citrus County residents Three different options to choose
from, residents of all ages will have the freedom and security of knowing
that help is just a click away. Also available will be the new electronic
medicine dispenser. Watch for more information in the near future.
Seasonal Flu Shots are available at their Administration Building,


Nature Coast EMS Explorers Post


Nature Coast EMS Citizen's Academy U Nature Coast EMS Community Email Newsletter


Advanced Education Classes for


* Nature Coast EMS On-Call Medical Alert System

* Electronic Medicine Dispenser j

* Professional Emergency First Aid Kit

For more information on the medical alert system,
medicine dispenser & first aid kits call: 352-249-4730


Medical Professionals


-I


(352) 249-4700
3876 W. Country Hill Dr.
Lecanto, FL 34461
www.naturecoastems.org


I E 0 E E E E 0 0 0 0 E E E E E 1 E l E E E E l E E 1 ll E 1 E E 1 E E l E E E l E E E l 1 E E


Nature Coast Pre-hospital Medicine & More!
Serving with Exceilence and Compassion"
"Serving with Excellence and Compassion"


..........


...........
...........


Tuesday August 28, 2012 G15


PROFILES IN HEALTH


Monday through Friday 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. and immunization clinics are
being set up at the county community centers during September. Nature
Coast EMS can also set up an alternative site at your location. Call (352)
249-4751 for more information.
Have You Ever Thought About a Career in Emergency Medicine or need
to brush up on your first aid skills?
Nature Coast EMS offers EMT and paramedic schools plus CPR and
first aid classes are offered throughout the year. Nature Coast EMS also
offers medical professionals advanced courses. Check the website below
for a detailed list of available programs.
Nature Coast EMS has an Explorer Post 605, which is an offset of Boy
Scouts of America, and is designed for ages 14 to 20 that are interested in
the emergency medical field and desire to learn about this interesting
career.
Citizen's Academy- If you are 18 or above, live in Citrus County and are
interested in learning about Emergency Medical Services, the Citizen's
Academy offers lots of exciting hands-on opportunities for you at no cost!
The EMS Citizen's Academy educates about emergency medical services,
along with teaching skills useful in actual emergencies. You will have the
chance to ride along with Paramedics and EMTs and take part in actual
emergencies, learn life-saving skills used by professionals. The next
Citizen's Academy is October 2, through November 20 Tuesday nights
from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m.
Katie Lucas is the Public Information Officer at Nature Coast EMS.
After 22 years in Citrus County here she states, "This is a wonderful place
to live and all of us at Nature Coast EMS want to help everyone healthy
and safe in Citrus County." If you would like to schedule a presentation,
or receive their Newsletter, Katie can be reached at (352) 249-4730 or
emailed at katie.lucas@naturecoastems.org.
Nature Coast EMS is located at 3876 W Country Hill Drive in Lecanto,
FL 34461. Phone: (352) 249-4700. Browse the website for useful
information on health and safety, classes offered, services provided, and
also links for other services in the County. www.naturecoastems.org







CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Paid Advertisement


HPH Hospice Can Help


HPH Hospice (HPH) isn't a place, it's a
philosophy of service based on providing the
highest quality of care to individuals and
families affected by a life-limiting illness.
As a not-for-profit organization that's served
Citrus County residents since 2005, HPH's
team of professional staff and extraordinary
volunteers consider it a privilege and honor
to be here for you and your loved ones at a
time when you need it most.
To be eligible for hospice, one must have
a life-limiting illness with a prognosis of six
months or less to live if the disease takes its
normal course. Some individuals live longer
than six months and HPH continues to care
for them if they meet the hospice criteria.
Typically, one's physician writes an order
for a HPH Hospice consultation after a
discussion takes place between the two of
you about choices and prognosis. However,
any prospective hospice patient or family
member can call HPH to discuss services
and learn more about our agency. Peace of
mind is of the greatest importance and you'll
find it by calling our local office at 527-
4600.


Choosing HPH Hospice Means...
* Dignity and compassion for patients and
their loved ones.
* A care plan customized to meet the
unique physical and emotional needs of
each patient.
* Management of symptoms for patients
with any terminal disease including
chronic heart, lung or kidney disease,
Alzheimer's, cancer, debility and other
illnesses.
* Continuous and uncompromising focus
on comfort and pain management.
* Regularly scheduled visits from HPH
nurses who specialize in recognizing and
treating end-of-life symptoms.
* Personal care by hospice aides.
* Physicians and nurses on call 24-hours a
day, seven days a week, to offer care and
education as symptoms progress.
* Crisis care for patients who are
experiencing a significant medical crisis.
* Equipment and medication related to the
life-limiting illness and delivered right to
your door.
* Companionship and caregiver respite by
trained, understanding HPH volunteers.
* Social workers who help the patient and


family better cope and connect with
agency and community resources.
Spiritual care offered by HPH chaplains
who respect your beliefs.
Bereavement support groups at no
charge for adults, teens and children.
Care in the Comfort of Home Most
HPH patients are cared for in the familiarity
of their own home around the people,
friends, pets, and surroundings they love.
Studies show that the earlier one receives
hospice care, the longer the life span.
Hospice is not the end it's the beginning of
a new journey and HPH is with you every
step of the way.
Assisted Living Facilities and Nursing
Homes HPH understands that this is the
resident's home, and we endeavor to ensure
that individuals age in place where they're
accustomed to living. We also work in
partnership with the facility.
HPH Hospice Care Center and
Hospice House The HPH Hospice Care
Center in Inverness provides short-term care
when symptoms or pain require round-the-
clock medical attention. A patient may be
discharged from the hospital to the HPH


Hospice Care Center or transferred from
home until symptoms are stabilized. Our
HPH Hospice House in Lecanto is for
patients who may not have a caregiver. HPH
nurses are at both facilities round-the clock
and physicians and our other team members
are there, too. Family and friends are
welcome to stay with their loved one at
either place and can come and go as they
please.
How Can I Afford Hospice?
HPH provides care to anyone who
qualifies for hospice services regardless of
their ability to pay. The agency accepts
Hospice Medicare, Medicaid and private
insurance and receives reimbursement from
these sources. HPH is grateful to the
generosity of its many donors whose
financial gifts support our patient care and
support programs.
Please visit www.HPH-Hospice.org or
call our Citrus office for valuable
information about HPH and its upcoming
seminars, workshops and resources. We're
always here for you.
HPH Hospice, 3545 N. Lecanto Hwy.
Beverly Hills, FL 34465
527-4600


/ikeit Skoud( Zf Calo/ osp ce ?


When some, but not necessarily all,
of these signs are of concern to you:
Uncontrolled or increasing pain *
Increased shortness of breath
Progressive weight loss *
Mounting urinary difficulties





) A/ot- sre7C l 7s.

We can make a difference
in your quality of life as
well as your caregiver's.


Profound weakness and fatigue
Steady decline in mobility
Frequent hospitalizations
and ER visits




Pspice
a not-for-profit organization initially licensed in 1984

3545 N. Lecanto Hwy.
Beverly Hills, FL 34465

527-4600

www.HPH-Hospice.org


OOOCAQ8


G16 Tuesday August 28, 2012


PROFILES IN HEALTH







CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE





I!
Eye Exms^^


E3yeglasses^^


Contaci~t Lenses


Bi-Focals^


PROFILES IN HEALTH


Tuesday August 28, 2012 G17


HEALTH SERVICES ,


P A


General vision care
* Eyeglasses exams (Babies, children and adults)
* Contact lens exams (16 and older)
* Glaucoma screening and Diabetic eye exams
* Prescription glasses and sunglasses
* Single vision, line and no line bifocals
* Sports and safety glasses
* Soft and Hard Contact Lenses
* Color contact lenses
* Specialty contact lenses
(Bifocal, Multifocal and Toric Multifocal)


Dr. Claudia L. Chavez, Optometric Physician
Dr. Claudia L. Chavez has 20 years of experience in
the eye care field, and personally takes care of every
patient with excellence and dedication.
E&C Health Services focuses on Family Eye Care,
Pediatric Eye evaluations of all ages and Adult Eye
Care including but not limited to ocular disease
diagnosis, eyeglasses and contact lenses exams.


Lane Shaw, Licensed Optician
Lane Shaw has worked in the optical field since 1987
and has been a Licensed Optician in the state of
Florida since 1995. Her compassion and attention to
customer needs has enabled her to service many Citrus
County clients through the years, with an expanding
clientele of referrals from satisfied customers. With her
vast knowledge and continued education into new
technologies, Lane is able to provide the best possible
solution to your vision needs.








Pediatric Eye Care
It takes an expert to detect vision problems in babies
and young children. Poor vision in children may
cause behavioral problems, irritability, slow
development and many other high risk problems
which will dramatically affect your child in later
years. Dr. Claudia L. Chavez, OD has many years of
experience in pediatric eye care, and has successfully
been able to detect vision problems in hundreds of
children. With an effective early treatment your child


has better chances to significantly recover or
completely regain visual health. Dr. Chavez
recommends bringing your baby early and then at
least once a year for a visual evaluation. Make an
appointment for your child today.
Adult Eye Care
Vision problems are not necessarily signs of aging.
Many different factors affect our vision such as
excessive computer usage, UV Rays, hereditary
W" problems, accidents, bad
visual habits and many
,- others. Receiving a periodic
f --t visual exam may help to
1 detect and correct visual
illnesses in time to prevent
. more serious consequences.

irritated eyes, tired vision,
inability to focus or similar
Si symptoms it is advisable to
schedule an appointment for
an evaluation. Whether you
need glasses or not, you will be relieved to know
exactly what is affecting your vision. Give Dr.
Chavez a call she is there to help.
Concerned with Glaucoma or the effects of
Diabetes on your vision?
Glaucoma is not just one eye disease, but a group of
eye conditions resulting in optic nerve damage,
which causes loss of vision. Abnormally high
pressure inside your eye (intraocular pressure)
usually, but not always, causes this damage.
Glaucoma is the second leading cause of blindness.
Sometimes called the silent thief of sight, glaucoma
can damage your vision so gradually you may not
notice any loss of vision until the disease is at an
advanced stage. The most common type of glaucoma,
primary open-angle glaucoma, has no noticeable
signs or symptoms except gradual vision loss. Early
diagnosis and treatment can minimize or prevent
optic nerve damage and limit glaucoma-related vision
loss. It's important to get your eyes examined
regularly, and make sure your eye doctor measures
your intraocular pressure.
Diabetes is the leading cause of new blindness for
American adults between the ages of 20 and 74. The
American Diabetes Association (ADA) estimates that
12,000 to 24,000 people in the United States lose their
vision to diabetic retinopathy each year. But retinopathy
is not the only eye disease associated with diabetes.
Having diabetes also raises the risk of developing
cataracts, glaucoma, and several other eye conditions
that can cause severe visual impairment. While in many
cases severe vision loss can be prevented through
attention to blood glucose and blood pressure control,
the sad reality is that many people with diabetes are
living with significant visual impairment. However, life
doesn't stop because of vision loss, and the good news
is that there are many resources and tools to help people
with visual impairment manage their diabetes and get
on with their lives.
3451 E. Louise Lane, Suite #124,
Hernando FL 34442
Phone: 352-419-7950
352-419-7951 (Espafiol)
Hours of Operation: Monday Friday 9:00 am to 5:00 pm
Saturday 9:00 am to 1:00 pm, Closed Sundays


PAID ADVERTISEMENT


E&C Health Services

is a family owned and operated business dedicated to providing eye
care services to our local communities, and is proud to announce the
opening of a new facility at Plaza 200 in Hernando, Florida.





CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Get The Paper Friday, Saturday
and Sunday, Home Delivered
for ONLY $ 50


per week.


C CI T R US8 0 COUN Y
CHkONICLE
www.chronicleonline.com


For Subscriptions Call 352-563-5655 or after 5 pm 352-563-3295
*Must be a new subscriber. Can not have subscribed in 60 days to qualify as a new subscriber. 52 week pre-paid subscriptions only. Ask For Code W2


G18 Tuesday August 28, 2012


PROFILES IN HEALTH







CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


At Citrus Memorial,
our highly skilled
surgeons, physicians and
nurses provide superior heart
care that is high-tech and high touch.
For nearly a decade, our dedicated state-
of-the-art Heart and Vascular Center has
provided the most comprehensive cardiovascular
care in Citrus County with a proven record for
exceptional care and excellent outcomes. From our
Chest Pain Center and Cardiovascular Cath Labs .,
to the county's only Heart Surgery Program, all ..
right here and close to home when you need CitrUS
most!







Intervention Cardiology Invasipe Cardiology
PActured first column (left to right):
Srinivas Attanti, MD; Stephen Stark, MD; Hari Kannam, MD Suman Pasupuleti, AID;
Stanley Williams, MD Ralph Abadier, AID; Gisela Trigo, AID; Javier Gonzalez, AID;
Mohammad Ansari, IMD
Pictured second roW4 (left to right):
Bose Manyam, AID; Luis Delfin, MD; Dennis Walker, MD
Pictured thurd row:
Peter Yung Kim, MD


HERE WHEN YOU








General Cardiology


Cardioravscular &
Thoracic Surgery


NEED CITR
Register for a FREE
Heart Center tour today
by calling 352.344.6952.
You'll see for yourself why
HealthGrades, an independent
healthcare ratings organization,
awarded the Patient Care
Excellence Award to Citrus
Memorial last year and why the
area's top cardiologists choose
CitrUS for their patients.


502 West Highland Boulevard
Inverness, Florida 34452
352-726-1551 I citrusmh.com
heartofcitrus.com


CITRUS MEMORIAL

SeUarN
& VASCULAR CENTER


BR E


- -in


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Tuesday August 28, 2012 G19


PROFILES IN HEALTH







CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


PAID ADVERTISEMENT


Citrus Cardiology Knows


Florida By Heart

Caring For Central Florida For 33 Years




CITRUS

CARDIOLOGY

Consultants, PA.
www.citruscardiology.org


Our Crystal River
office is now open
5 days a week!
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CRYSTAL RIVER
760 S.E. 5th Terrace, Cr-ytal River FL .34429
(352) 795-4165


INVERNESS
211 Osceola Ave.,
Inverness
(352) 344-3307

THE VILLAGES
910 Old Camp Road,
Building 210
The Village, FL 32162
(352) 751-3356


INVERNESS
,30'_ W Highiland BI
n erlneSS FL 344
(352) 726-83


ir Inverness office is
rated near the heart
of Inverness!
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53


LEESBURG
_'il1 E Dixie Ae Suite lo7ar
Medical Plaza 101
Leesburg FL ,3474- We are proud to be an accredited a
(352) 315-0627 Nuclear Cardiology Laboralory.


Citrus Cardiology Consultants, PA is the area's leading

cardiology practice, offering full-service clinical cardiac

care in each of their five office locations.


From pacemakers to cardiac PET scans,
Citrus has the specialist available to meet the
needs of their patients with fourteen
cardiologists on staff. As company President
Dr. Stephen Stark explains, "We are proud
that we offer our patients the entire spectrum
of state of the art cardiac care, both in our
offices and in the hospitals we serve."
CLINICAL SERVICES:
Citrus Cardiology offers a comprehensive
set of diagnostic testing to meet all cardiac
needs. The practice also offers numerous in-
office services for patients to enjoy a seamless
continuum of care under one roof.
The device clinics can optimize the
function of pacemakers and defibrillation
devices by checking battery levels and
performance via non-invasive, outside-the-
skin monitoring, and making adjustments if
necessary. They also offer complete cardiac
diagnostic services including Holter
monitoring and intermittent patient activated


ECGs, pacemaker/ICD monitoring services,
echocardiography, electrocardiography, and
multiple types of stress testing. The Lake
Sumter Landing office houses the PET testing
facility, with transportation to and from the
Inverness locations offered at no charge for its
use.
For patients on anti-coagulation therapy,
the Coumadin clinics offer a quick and easy


way to monitor their levels. A simple finger
stick allows the clinic to process the test
instantly, and if necessary, to adjust
medications before a patient even leaves the
office.


Most importantly, these services are
offered in a warm environment and
administered by a team of healthcare
professionals who genuinely care about each
patient. Some of the nurses have been















with Citrus Cardiology for over 20 years and
are now treating second generation patients.
Physician Liaison Kay Wilson explains,
"Patients enjoy coming here and seeing the
same friendly, familiar team with whom
they've established a trusting relationship.
The integrity and personal care shown by our
physicians, nurses, and staff members are the
foundation on which this trust is built".
LOCATIONS: Citrus Cardiology's full
service cardiac care centers began serving the
residents of Citrus County over 30 years ago,
and they have since grown the practice to
include Lake and Sumter counties as well.
Their five convenient location offers full
cardiac care five days a week.
308 W. Highland Blvd., Inverness
(352) 726-8353
211 Osceola Ave., Inverness
(352) 344-3307
760 SE 5th Terrace, Crystal River
(352) 795-4165
910 Old Camp Rd, Bldg. 210,
The Villages (352) 751-3356
801 E. Dixie Ave. Suite 107, Leesburg
(352) 315-0627
When a heart problem arises, Citrus
Cardiology understands the concerns,
questions and fears you face. They have made
it an integral part of their mission to provide
each patient with clear information and honest
compassion, along with the best cardiac care
possible.
Browse the website for additional
information about the medical team, services,
information on heart disease, and office
locations. www.CitrusCardiology.org


G20 Tuesday August 28, 2012


PROFILES IN HEALTH