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JULY 25, 2010

HEROIN’S HARDSHIPS — SPECIAL 3-DAY REPORT ON ITS RESURGENCE

HEROIN

Addictive drug that can shatter lives

‘is back strong in Jackson’

By Aaron Aupperlee

F

aaupperlee@citpat.com — 768-4927

orced to choose between milk and heroin, Joe Pritchard called his dealer. After years of abusing prescriptionstrength painkillers — Percocet, Vicodin, OxyContin — it took the 39-year-old father of three only a week to develop a crippling heroin habit. He spent $80 to $90 a day on the drug, eventually stealing from family, friends and stores to get high. The heroin addiction gripped him fast and hard. It surprised him. Within Deadly months, Pritchard had drug track marks on his arms Overdoses — a junkie. in Jackson “The County since heroin was 2005 could be just so conas high as 40. suming, you See story on know. If I Page A3 didn’t have a gallon of milk in the fridge, and I had $10, I’d buy a pack of heroin,” he said. “There were times when I would actually be in the midst of shooting heroin, and I’d be thinking to myself, ‘I hope this is good enough to kill me.’” Once confined to dope houses and dens, slithering in the seedy underbelly of American cities in the 1970s, heroin is now a drug abused by all ages, all incomes and all over. In short, heroin is back. “And it is back strong in Jackson County,” Undersheriff Tom Finco said. Between 2000 and 2007, officers with the Jackson Narcotic Enforcement Team, an interagency anti-drug squad policing the county, made 22 heroin arrests. In 2008, they made 24 See HEROIN, on A3

In-depth coverage

Joe Pritchard smiles as he walks from the podium at drug court April 9. Even though Pritchard was in violation of his sentencing because of heroin use, he was happy that he was going to rehab. “It was the first time I had been honest in God knows how long,” Pritchard said.

The Citizen Patriot is taking an in-depth look at heroin’s resurgence and the destruction it causes in Jackson County. TODAY: Heroin is back, and it is back strong in Jackson County. Once confined to dope houses and dens, heroin is now a drug abused by all ages, all incomes and all over. MONDAY: Heroin kills. It strains families and destroys lives. The drug lands people in jail, rehab and the gutter. It killed a 24-year-old in May and tore apart a Jackson family of five. TUESDAY: Beating heroin is not a option. Addicts struggle internally, knowing they will square off with the disease for the rest of their lives. Police chase the drug, its users and dealers without end, knowing heroin cannot be eliminated, just contained.

CITIZEN PATRIOT • NICK DENTAMARO

Fa st fa ct s a bout heroi n ■ Heroin is a Schedule I narcotic, meaning it has a high potential for abuse, has no current accepted medical use in the United States and there is not a safe way to use the drug. ■ Heroin is an opiate made from the naturally occurring morphine found in the seed pot of the Asian poppy plant.

■ Heroin in the United States typically comes from Mexico, Columbia, Burma or Afghanistan. ■ Heroin can be a chalky white or brown powder or a black sticky substance known as “black tar” heroin. ■ Heroin has been commonly injected through needles. As purity has increased, however, it can

now be smoked or snorted. ■ Heroin is typically sold in packs of one-tenth of a gram, enough for one use. Packs, also called bindles, can cost between $10 to $20 on the street. — Sources: Jackson Narcotic Enforcement Team, Drug Enforcement Administration, National Institute on Drug Abuse

GUBERNATORIAL CANDIDATE PROFILES

Tough-talking Lansing mayor wants to be next governor During the auto industry bailout in late 2008 — as Detroit’s carmakers teetered on the cliff — Lansing Mayor Virg Bernero became a fixture on cable news networks, firing off accusations

and talking points with torpedolike speed, and punctuating each with a shake of the fist or a pointed finger. As he sparred with television hosts on Fox News, CNN and CNBC, he mounted a vigorous defense of both union workers and the automakers, while train-

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ing his sights on greedy Wall Street executives he believed were actually culpable. CNN soon dubbed him “America’s Angriest Mayor.” For many in Michigan, this was their introduction to the smart, laser-focused, fast-talking Italian. For those who know him,

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it was simply vintage Virg. He’s been crafting his technique since he was a young boy debating the issues of the day with elders after Sunday dinner in the Bernero home. And he continued to hone those skills during three years as class president at Adrian College when he

led students in battles against the administration and city hall. His rapid-fire speak became even more potent during his tenure in the Legislature, and later, as Lansing mayor, where he used sheer will, political skill

FOR THE RECORD The Citizen Patriot will correct errors of fact. There are no corrections today.

See BERNERO, on A5

BERNERO

Breaking news updates, audio clips, slide shows and more at Mlive.com/jackson

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By Chris Gautz cgautz@citpat.com — 768-4926


A2

PAGE TWO

SUNDAY, JULY 25, 2010

CELEBRITY WATCH Husband: Zsa Zsa Gabor in critical condition — Actress Zsa

Zsa Gabor was in critical condition Friday after undergoing hip replacement surgery earlier in the week, her husband said. Gabor, 93, had injuries to the right side of her body, including a broken hip, after she fell out GABOR of bed last weekend trying to get into a wheelchair at her Bel-Air home, said Prince Frederic von Anhalt, Gabor’s husband. Gabor initially appeared to be recovering after the hip surgery Monday at Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center, her publicist John Blanchette said. Blanchette said von Anhalt told him Friday that “doctors were working very hard to stabilize her.” “Right now she’s not communicative,” Blanchette said. “Only time will tell.” He said doctors had taken Gabor off morphine and were putting her on another painkiller with the hope that would help the situation.

YOUR FOUR-DAY OUTLOOK TODAY’S TOP PICK • Wednesday at Walker, “Pack Your Wagon,” 1 p.m. Wednesday, Walker Tavern Historic Site, 13220 M-50, Cambridge Township. $6. Registration required. 467-4401.

ganshakespearefestival.com. • Albion Community Band, 7 p.m. today, Victory Park Bandshell, Albion. Free. 517-250-4238. • “Boeing-Boeing,” 2 p.m. today, 8 p.m. Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, 3 and 8 p.m. Saturday, Purple DON’T MISS Rose Theatre, 137 Park St., Chelsea. • Homer Historical Car and Truck $20-$38. 734-433-7673 or www. purplerosetheatre.org. show, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. today, Blair Historical Farm, 26441 M-60, Homer. • S.B.C. Band, 7 p.m. Tuesday, Keys $10 registration per vehicle. Free for Bar, 548 N. Jackson St. Free. 796spectators. 2191. • “A Taste of Honey” Mead and • The Unforgettables, part of the Jazz Festival, noon to 7 p.m. today, “Summer In Stock’s” concert series, Sandhill Crane Vineyards, 4724 Walz 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Stock’s Park, E. Road. Free admission. 764-0679. Bacon Street between S. Broad and • “Back to the ’80s,” Center Stage W. St. Joe streets, Hillsdale. Free. Jackson’s Summer Theatre, 2 p.m. 437-0651. today, Grass Lake High School, 11500 • Ian Stewart, 6 p.m. Wednesday, Warrior Trail. $10. 522-5695. Duffy’s Food & Spirits, 751 N. Water• “Driving Miss Daisy,” Michigan loo St. Free. 789-8450. Shakespeare Festival, 3 p.m. today, Michael Baughman Theatre, Potter DON’T FORGET Center, Jackson Community College. • “Queen For a Day,” noon to $15-$35. 998-3673 or www.michi6:30 p.m. Aug. 4, Cascades Manor

T O P

P H O T O

Publisher Sandra D. Petykiewicz (768-4810)

General Information (787-2300) Associate editor for content Sara Scott (768-4983), sscott@citpat.com or jcpnews@citpat.com Associate editor for online and print production Jerry Sova (768-4985), jsova@citpat.com Photos J. Scott Park, photo editor (768-4953), spark@citpat.com Local News and Sports Jeff Bleiler, night editor (768-4984), jbleiler@citpat.com or sports@citpat.com In Town and Entertainment Brian Wheeler, editorial writer 768-4928, bwheeler@citpat.com Voice of the people Brian Wheeler, editorial writer 768-4928, bwheeler@citpat.com vop@citpat.com Classified ads: classified@citpat.com Customer service/home delivery: jacirc@citpat.com Delivery issues: To start a subscription, or to report issues or problems regarding home delivery, please contact the Circulation Department at 768-4830.

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SUNDAY, JULY 25, 2010 173rd Year — No. 130 Published seven days a week by Booth Newspapers Inc. at 214 S. Jackson St., Jackson, MI 49201-2282. Postage paid at Jackson, MI. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to the Citizen Patriot at the above address. SUBSCRIPTION RATES Seven-day delivery $16.60. For weekend delivery, $13.65 per month. Sunday only, $26.00 for 3 months. For the best value, please call circulation for our EZ Pay rates. Mail rates available upon request. Your carrier strives the give you the best service possible. If you do not receive your newspaper by 10 a.m. weekdays or 8 a.m. weekends, please call the Citizen Patriot at 768-4830. MEMBER — THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Republication rights exclusively to AP

LOTTERY Daily 3: 805 (midday) 565 (night) Daily 4: 1081 (midday) 7314 (night) Fantasy 5: 8, 16, 22, 31, 39 Keno: 2, 3, 6, 8, 10, 13, 14, 19, 22, 23, 29, 45, 46, 47, 49, 52, 53, 54, 59, 63, 71, 72 Classic Lotto 47: 6, 14, 15, 21, 22, 47 (Saturday’s jackpot was an estimated $2.8 million.) Mega Millions: The jackpot for Tuesday’s drawing is at least $24 million. Powerball results will be published Monday. The drawing is after our deadline.

Monday, Hayes State Park, 1220 Wamplers Lake Road, Onsted. Motor vehicle permit required. 517-4677401. • Tuesday Morning Nature Hike, 9 FAMILY FUN a.m. Tuesday, Dahlem Environmental • St. Joseph Festival, featuring Education Center, 7117 S. Jackson games, pony rides, music, raffles, Road. $3 for nonmembers, free for food and more, 11:30 a.m. to 6:30 members. 782-3453. dahlemcenter. p.m. today, St. Joseph Social Center, org. 705 N. Waterloo St. 784-9716. • Let’s Here it for Habitats, noon • Laser Shows, featuring the music Tuesday, Hayes State Park, 1220 of Pink Floyd, The Beatles, Led ZepWamplers Lake Road, Onsted. Motor pelin and more, 2, 3:30, 5, 7, 8:30, vehicle permit required. 517-46710 p.m. today, Peter F. Hurst Plan7401. etarium, Ella Sharp Park. $5 adults, • Gone Fishing, 2 to 4 p.m. $4 seniors 55 and older and children Tuesday, Hayes State Park, 1220 ages 5 to 11. 841-3860 or www. Wamplers Lake Road, Onsted. Motor hurstplanetarium.org. vehicle permit required. 517-467• Oh Deer!, 3 p.m. today, Hayes 7401. State Park, 1220 Wamplers Lake • “How To Train Your Dragon,” part Road, Onsted. Motor vehicle permit of the Kids Summer Movies series, required for park entry. 517-467-7401 1:30 p.m. Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, Michigan Theatre, 124 N. or www.michigan.gov/natureprograms. Mechanic St. $1. 783-0811 or www. • Spiders and Bees, 3 p.m. michigantheatre.org.

ROUNDUP OF NEWS FROM JACKSON

For the complete version of stories visit Mlive.com/jackson

Contacts

Advertising Margaret Parshall (768-4885) Classified (789-1240)

House. For girls ages 6-12. Registration required by Monday. 414-6840 or www.jacksonrosefestival.org for more information or to register.

WEEK IN REVIEW

— The AP

Circulation Jeff Crowell (768-4830)

JACKSON CITIZEN PATRIOT

CITIZEN PATRIOT • KATIE RAUSCH

Hannah McCaffrey, 10, center, pulls a launch pin that sends up a rocket of water and pressurized air during the Cougar Science Camp on Tuesday at Spring Arbor University.

Q U O T A B L E “If anyone asks, ‘How’d you make it 60 years?’ I’d have to say perseverance and guts.” — Trudy Mason, on 60 years of marriage. “Jackson’s always the most giving, community-oriented place to be.” — Mary Ball, a Jackson County community representative for the American Cancer Society, commenting on the record number of teams for the Jackson Relay for Life.

O P I N I O N Issue: Interim City Manager Warren Renando completes his first six weeks on the job with several ideas in various stages of completion. Our say: For the first time in years, there’s the buzz of activity in Jackson’s City Hall. “The new boss has brought on an urgency that city government hasn’t seen since ... well, the last time Renando was manager, in 2004. He is pushing City Council members and the residents who elected them to take on issues that have lingered or, due to the city’s economic woes, can’t be ignored.”

S P O R T S

Judge accused of fixing tickets, dismissing cases — Jackson

3 O

County District Judge James Justin, who was suspended from the bench Monday, is accused of “fixing” traffic tickets and dismissing up to 600 cases “under questionable circumstances.” Justin is not accused of dismissing cases for personal gain or any other reason except to give breaks to people charged with violations. Allegations and Justin’s response are spelled out in a Michigan Supreme Court file that would be secret except Justin asked for it to be open. The Supreme Court ordered Justin’s suspension Monday, lasting until two complaints against him are decided by the state Judicial Tenure Commission. District Judge Joseph Filip filed one of the two complaints against Justin, accusing him of changing Secretary of State records to remove traffic convictions for 65 drivers. The other complaint against Justin was filed by James Hughes, regional administrator of the State Court Administrative Office, accusing Justin of engineering long delays in his cases, improperly using a type of court order called Peace Bonds, failing to order defendants to pay money due to the city of Jackson and “interposing himself” in cases assigned to other judges. The judge contends he did nothing outside his authority, and he dismissed cases only when presented with “solid evidence.”

P

Movie star Hugh Jackman creates buzz during film shoot — The city of Leslie was abuzz with Hollywood fever Wednesday when actor

Hugh Jackman came to town to film a scene from an upcoming movie at The Depot Restaurant. A couple hundred local residents lined the corner of Main and Covert streets to watch director Shawn Levy (“Cheaper by the Dozen,” “Night at the Museum”) guide Jackman and other actors through scenes from “Real Steel.” The movie, expected to be released in November 2011, is a sci-fi action adventure from DreamWorks Studios. Most of the movie is being filmed in Michigan cities. The crew filmed a scene in nearby Mason on July 1.

Two sent to prison for robbery — Jackson County Circuit Judge John

McBain sentenced two 19-year-olds to prison Thursday for the Aug. 1 robbery of Buddy’s Mini Mart on N. West Avenue. Devon Glenn Jr. is going to prison for 15 to 30 years and Georval Pennington, 25 to 40 years. According to testimony at the trial of another co-defendant, Kyle Ybarra, the “wheel man,” was waiting for the two in a nearby Malibu, but Glenn and Pennington never got in the car. They took off through backyards. As they tried to get away, they dropped a toy gun, clothes and money. A jury found Ybarra, 17, guilty of two counts of armed robbery and one count of conspiracy. He is to be sentenced next month.

$OOHJLDQFH+\SHUEDULF&HQWHU Following cancer surgery, Donna Cagney had a wound that wouldn’t heal. As a result, the 86-year-old Jackson resident was in constant discomfort.

Never stop tri-ing — For Hannah Derr and Kathleen

Conlon, finishing a triathlon was as much a validation of their strength as their courage. Derr, 17, was diagnosed with scoliosis when she was 6, and Conlon, 16, was diagnosed with leukemia three years ago. The pair finished the Clark Lake Triathlon on July 18. “We decided we wanted to do this to show that we could,” Conlon said. In the spring, the longtime friends decided to compete in the triathlon and began training on the Spirit Trail and at the YMCA. Despite putting in two months of effort before the race, they were not worried about their times. Although they finished together, the girls were not side-by-side throughout the race. They completed the swim stage at about the same time, but Derr is a stronger bicyclist and pulled away. Conlon caught up during the run stage, as they expected. The two plan to compete in the event next year.

M O R E

T

Donna was referred to the Allegiance Hyperbaric Center and said, “They explained how hyperbaric therapy works and what I could expect from my treatments. It was very easy to talk and ask questions.” She added, “the staff was great, too, and treated me very kindly.”

N E W S

With her wound now completely healed, Donna is “feeling 100 percent better.”

Law protects nursing moms — A provision, which

became effective immediately upon President Obama’s signature in March, mandates that every business in the country provide a place for employees who are nursing mothers to pump breast milk. It also says that employers must provide reasonable unpaid break time each time an employee needs to express breast milk for her nursing child until that child’s first birthday. The provision only applies to hourly workers. Women who work on salary are not covered by it. The business must provide a place for them to do so — other than a bathroom — that is shielded from view and free from intrusion by co-workers and the public. A fact sheet released by the Department of Labor on Thursday said if a business cannot dedicate a specific room solely for use by nursing mothers, the room it chooses has to be available when needed.

To learn more, call (517) 817-7683 or visit AllegianceHealth.org. Allegiance Hyperbaric Center 704 E. Michigan Avenue, Jackson

Springport makes big gains on state exam — Springport High School, which is undergoing major re-

form as a result of previously poor standardized test scores, made large gains in all five subject areas on the 2010 Michigan Merit Exam. High school juniors in the spring took the tests in math, reading, science, writing and social studies. The state released the scores Thursday. Springport posted a 40-plus-percentage point gain in students passing the math test, with the number climbing from 23.5 percent last year to 65.3 percent, a 30-plus percentage point gain on the science test, and 20-plus percentage point gains on the reading and writing tests.

'RQQD&DJQH\ AllegianceHealth.org 3787029-01


LOCAL

JACKSON CITIZEN PATRIOT

A3

SUNDAY, JULY 25, 2010

Heroin has been around a long time; ‘it’s not going away’ Continued from A1

arrests, including a major bust of several drug houses, said Michigan State Police Lt. Dave Cook, who heads JNET. That number dropped to 14 in 2009, but Cook does not think heroin is fading. “Heroin has been around for a long time, and it’s not going away,� Cook said. Most of Jackson County’s heroin, produced either in Afghanistan or Mexico, comes from the Detroit area, Cook said. Users and lowlevel dealers bring the drug into the county in small quantities, not trucks loaded with kilos of the powder or tar. Heroin is sold on the streets in packs or bindles, about a tenth of a gram, a single serving or enough to get high once, Cook said. Often folded up in a lottery ticket or a scrap of a magazine page, a pack fetches between $10 and $20. “It’s hitting any race, religious creed, national origin, any age group,� Cook said. “I don’t know why heroin has made such a comeback, but it has.� Heroin’s comeback could be traced to opiate drugs — morphine, methadone, OxyContin, Vicodin — commonly prescribed to treat pain. Connie Gallagher, program manager of the Allegiance Addiction Recovery Center, said people get prescriptions, get hooked and continue to use. Pills are expensive on the street. They switch to heroin. Pritchard’s descent into heroin addiction started nearly 10 years ago with a Percocet. It was his first opiate, his first experiment with hard drugs. As a manager at Kaywood Products and later Kaywood-Textron in Jackson, Pritchard made about $70,000 a year. He went to work every day, spent nights with his wife and family. He fished with his dad and with his children. He played golf. It was a good life, he said. Then chaos started. When Kaywood-Textron closed in 2001, Pritchard went to work for Schrader Machine & Tool until that company closed in 2002. Unemployed for the first time, Pritchard was at a low point in his life. One day, after Pritchard complained about a headache, his late father gave him a Percocet. “I felt great,� he said. “I felt great that day. By the end of the week, I’m eating eight, nine, 10 of them a day, and it just got worse and worse.� Pritchard convinced a doctor to give him a prescription of his own. When that ran out, he stole from friends and family. “I changed a Motrin prescription once to Vicodin and thought that I would get away with it,� he said. He did not. In and out of jail for thefts fueled by his addiction, Pritchard would not stay clean. Even simple traffic tickets, speeding, improper plates, expired insurance or a driver’s license, built into legal headaches as Pritchard refused to deplete his dope fund to pay fines. Once in 2005, he told staff at the

Deadly habit Deaths where heroin was present * 2010.......... 1 2009 ............ 2 2008 ............ 3 2007 ............ 1 2006 ............ 1 2005 ............ 0 Deaths where morphine was present * 2010 ......... 6 2009 ............ 8 2008 ............ 11 2007 ............ 4 2006 ............ 8 2005 ............ 3 * Through June — Source: Jackson County Medical Examiner’s Office

Medical Examiner’s Office: Deaths from heroin since 2005 could be as high as 40 Heroin is deadly. At least eight people have died from heroin overdoses since 2005 in Jackson County, but it could be as high as 40, according to the county’s Medical Examiner’s Office. Toxicology tests done after a possible fatal overdose sometimes detect heroin and sometimes detect morphine, an opiate prescribed for pain relief. Once heroin, diacetylmorphine, enters the body, it starts to break down over the course of a couple of hours into morphine. “If you’ve got morphine in your blood, it could be heroin and it’s a few hours old, or it could just be morphine,� said Josh Gunn, a toxicologist with AIT Labs in Indianapolis. AIT conducts postmortem toxicology tests for the county’s medical examiner office. Heroin travels into the brain much easier than morphine does. Once in the brain, heroin breaks down into morphine, Gunn said. The fact that heroin delivers morphine to the brain makes the drug, in part, so addictive and dangerous. There is a thin line between a deadly heroin overdose and one in which a person survives, said jail he thought he might commit suicide, thinking it would get him out of jail and to the “nut house.� Instead, he spent 14 days detoxing on a concrete floor in a special suit designed to protect him from himself. In September 2009, he tried heroin. He started because a $10 pack of heroin seemed cheaper than a $50 OxyContin. “I failed to realize, OxyContin, that buzz will last 12 hours, where heroin, one pack might last you two hours,� he said. “So within a week, I’m using $80, $90 of heroin every day, every day.� In a matter of months, heroin consumed his life. His wife, Me-

school kids,� Finco said. “It’s pretty unbelievable that these young kids are getting tied into this horrible drug.� Young adults make up a large percentage of the people who stand in front of District Judge John McBain for heroin-related crimes. The trend of 17- to 25-year-olds, he said, is tragic and unfortunate. “It’s a horrendous addiction,� McBain said. “They can start from pot and be using heroin quickly.� It took a 24-year-old woman only a few years to graduate from marijuana to heroin. The woman, who asked that her name not be used, is on track to graduate from the Jackson County Recovery Court

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lissa, started to use. In November 2009, they were caught trying to steal Christmas gifts from Sears. Melissa Pritchard went to jail and then rehab. Joe Pritchard went to rehab, got clean, and on July 12, came home to try and rebuild his family. Heroin grew in popularity in the late 1970s in dope houses “full of unsightly people shooting up and hookers and stuff,� Finco said. Use dropped off in the county when crack and cocaine came on the scene in the 1980s. Then the drug of choice shifted to methamphetamine. “We used to see it in dope houses, and now you are seeing it in high

 

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Dr. Mark Smith, director of Allegiance Health’s emergency room. Smith said the emergency room sees between 20 and 30 heroin-related overdoses a year. The hospital does not track specific drug overdoses. In 2008, an estimated 200,666 people in the United States went to emergency rooms for heroin overdoses, according to the Drug Abuse Warning Network, a public health surveillance system that monitors drug-related ER visits. “It basically sedates your brain, either mildly if you take a little, or a lot to the point where you stop breathing,� Smith said. “Most heroin overdoses, if they are bad enough, result in death.� If doctors know a patient has overdosed on heroin, they use Narcan to bring the person out of the coma-like state. Narcan blocks heroin receptor sites in the brain and reverses the effects of the narcotic. However, many people who overdose on heroin never make it to the emergency room. They go straight to the morgue. “Usually the patients are found right there with the needle still in the vein,� Smith said. — Aaron Aupperlee

program in September. Her drug use started in her early teens with pot and alcohol. At 16 and 17 years old, she was abusing OxyContin and Vicodin. She soon learned heroin was cheap and available. She started using. “By the time I knew what was going on, I already had an addiction, and I didn’t know how to do anything with it,� she said. “And the pills were expensive, and heroin is cheaper. Heroin was getting more common. It was around town. You could get it quite a few places.� Michael and Corinda Hirst said young adults do not know what they are getting into when they try heroin. The Hirsts’ son, Andrew, died of a heroin overdose May 17. He was 24. The Grass Lake High School graduate abused prescription painkillers, then switched to heroin. He tried to kick the drugs. He went to rehab — three times — and jail for 90 days. Each time, he told his parents he felt strong enough to beat the addiction. He battled, but each time, he lost. Andrew Hirst switched from OxyContin to heroin by 2009. Heroin is cheaper, and his parents think that is why he switched. In 2008, Michael and Corinda Hirst suspected something was awry with their son but did not know what. One day in May, Michael Hirst and his son got into an argument in their driveway. At one point, Michael Hirst asked his son if he “was on something.� His son replied, “absolutely not,� then climbed into his car and sped down the family’s long driveway. Michael Hirst stayed in the driveway and listened. He heard the car stop and turn around at the end of the long driveway. “He told me the story, and we took him straight to rehab,� Michael Hirst said. “He wanted to fight it, and he fought it hard.� Andrew Hirst stayed clean for awhile, his father said, and his father let him come back to work. On May 17, Andrew Hirst was working for his father at the site of the new Baker College. A foreman and Hirst family friend, Dennis Wenzlick, noticed Andrew was gone. He found him unconscious. Wenzlick performed CPR, but Andrew died at the scene, according to his family. Ten days after Andrew Hirst’s death, the Jackson County Prosecutor’s Office charged Amanda Ball, 18, of Sylvan Township in Washtenaw County with providing heroin and delivering a controlled substance causing death, a felony punishable by a maximum penalty of life in prison. The case is pending. Heroin is a bigger problem in Jackson County than Andrew Hirst, Amanda Ball and Joe Pritchard. The Hirsts have a list — now with more than 25 names — of heroin users in the communities around Grass Lake. They notice drug deals happening in front of stores. People they have never met call to say their son, daughter, husband or wife is addicted. “It just shocks me how fast it spread,� Corinda Hirst said. “Like wildfire.�

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A4

LOCAL

SUNDAY, JULY 25, 2010

JACKSON CITIZEN PATRIOT

THROUGH THE LENS — THE SUNDAY PHOTO FEATURE

Diving into fun

Hannah Larson, right, helps Kyla Johnson, 5, to float in the Ella Sharp Park pool. Larson has been working as a lifeguard and swim instructor at the pool for two years.

Six-year-old Carter Kosmet, center, bites his tongue as he stands in line to jump into Ella Sharp Park pool Thursday.

Ella Sharp Park pool has been hosting swim lessons since 1975 Photographs and article by Nick Dentamaro ndentamaro@citpat.com —768-4955

Hold your breath, kick your feet and move your arms around. Of course, swimming lessons at the Ella Sharp Park pool are a little more involved than those three steps, but that’s a start. The pool has been hosting swim lessons since it opened in 1975, and instructors pride themselves on fun and playful lessons

that emphasize safety. “This place is a little gem in my mind,� Stephanie Keith of Mason said. Keith has been bringing her 12-year-old daughter, Rachel, to the Ella Sharp Park pool since Rachel was 2. Keith’s 4-year-old daughter, Hadley, is in the level 1 class, and Keith hopes Rachel will try to be trained as a junior lifeguard. “They are very safety conscious and make learning fun and playful,� she said. “That’s very important.�

Linda Crouch, community center supervisor and head lifeguard at the pool, has worked at the pool for more than 25 years. She said people come from all over the county for lessons. “My staff is wonderful,� she said. The swim instructors, all lifeguards at the pool, make the lessons fun, Crouch said. About 1,000 kids have been coming to the pool each summer to take swim lessons, Crouch said, but the instructor-to-child ratio is kept manageable to give each child a

safe environment in which to learn. Crouch said it’s especially rewarding when children get the hang of swimming. Registration for each two-week session takes place on the Friday before the session begins and must be completed in person. The next registration date is July 30, and the cost is $25. The two-week session will begin Aug. 2. Lessons and registration times are scheduled in 50-minute sessions from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. and from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m.

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Above: Kyla Johnson, 5, comes up for air after doing five dunks in the shallow end of the pool. Left: Jaimie Brieger squirts a swim student with a squirt gun during free time at the end of the 11:00 a.m. lesson. Brieger said her job is great because she gets to be in the sun all day.


LOCAL

JACKSON CITIZEN PATRIOT

A5

SUNDAY, JULY 25, 2010

Bernero seeks Democratic nomination for governor and a string of expletives to ensure he got what he wanted. “I’m in this because I care about people,” Bernero said. “The reason I get passionate — when I get impatient — is that we don’t have time to waste. People are hurting.” Bernero, 46, will face House Speaker Andy Dillon in the Democratic primary for governor on Aug. 3. Bernero has trailed Dillon in most polls but has picked up several key endorsements along the way.

Early years In the Bernero household, you came of age by learning how to defend yourself — verbally. Bernero’s parents’ home in Pontiac was the gathering place for extended family, friends and sometimes strangers. And once seated, all in attendance enjoyed traditional Italian dishes, wine and all-out debate. “Family gatherings were debating societies,” Bernero said. “You didn’t turn on the TV or radio when dinner was done. It was always this loud vibrant, boisterous discussion going on around the dinner table.” These discussions weren’t just a chance to spout off; you had to have evidence to make your case. “You didn’t bring up a subject unless you had done some work on it,” he said. He credits his mother, Virginia, for his gift of gab and for his personality. “She spoke Italian, she swore in Italian. She had a hot Italian temper,” he said. His father, Giulio, on the other hand, was a man of few words. But his work ethic — Giulio came to America in 1948 from Genoa, Italy, and started his own produce business — is what Bernero remembers. The youngest of five children, Bernero, his two brothers and two sisters would often help at their grandfather’s grocery store. Other family members helped, too, including his aunt, Betty Fortino, the longtime Oakland County commissioner and now Waterford Township clerk. At just 10 years old, Bernero cut his teeth on her first campaign. “Virgil was a campaigner the day he was born. He just loved everything about it,” Fortino said. “I think he did as much walking and knocking on doors as I did.”

Higher learning Bernero served as class president at Adrian College for three years and strived to be a strong advocate for students. He was unafraid to take on the college president or even the mayor if that’s what had to be done. For example, after students

CITIZEN PATRIOT • NICK DENTAMARO

Lansing Mayor Virg Bernero, left, speaks with Crown Enterprises’ Jake Hawlett outside the Chrysler ThyssenKrupp Budd plant in Detroit. had returned from one Easter break, they found the city had changed the street parking on campus from angled to parallel, resulting in the loss of several spaces, Bernero said. Bernero contacted Adrian’s mayor, Jim Berryman, and railed against him and the city commission. “He thought that was horrible,” Berryman said in a recent interview. Berryman showed Bernero a state study that said parallel parking was safer, but Bernero was unswayed. The two, who are now close friends, each still think they won the argument. “I loved his spunk,” Berryman said. The following year, during convocation, which opens the fall semester and features speeches by the college and class president, Bernero didn’t pass on the chance to speak his mind. “I used the occasion to talk about some of the shortcomings that needed to be addressed by the administration,” Bernero said. “I was one who believed that the best way to be loyal to your institution was to bring the faults forward and have them dealt with.” Berryman, who was in the crowd that day, remembers watching the brash student lash out at the administration of then-college president Donald Stanton. “This guy’s got a lot of stones,” Berryman said he thought to himself during that speech. “That just shows his passion. He’s very passionate about what he gets involved in.” Stanton didn’t recall the speech, but said he enjoyed having a strong student council president like Bernero. “He did not bow down. I liked that about him,” Stanton said. “He has a sense of self. There was strength.” Even back then, Bernero was intentional about his future, Stanton said. The young student body president told Stanton he would someday like to be president of the United States. “It sounded kind of crazy, but it doesn’t sound crazy anymore,” Stanton said.

Political ambition After earning a bachelor’s degree in political science Bernero found work in Lansing, including a job as a legislative aide to Berryman when he became a state senator. He and Berryman became involved with mental-health issues, because Bernero’s brother had been diagnosed with schizophrenia and he had seen firsthand the failings of the system. For several years Bernero tried to gain a political office of his own, losing two runs to become an Ingham County commissioner. He won that seat on his third try in 1990, but he remembers that Election Day more as the day his other brother, Victor, died of AIDS. “We knew he was fading,” he said. “He wanted me to go and make a difference. I felt that I had to go on, which is what he told me to do.” He spent 10 years on the county commission before winning a seat in the state House. After two years he jumped to the state Senate and soon found himself running for mayor of Lansing in a special election in 2003. He would lose that race by 258 votes, but came back two years later and won the job. Now, as he seeks higher office again, critics have consistently accused him of jobhopping and going against his word to serve out his full term as mayor. “It’s not like I put myself in these jobs. I was promoted,” he said. “The public moved me from county commissioner, to state rep to state senator to mayor, and I’m happy to be of service.”

Mayor Bernero In making the case for how he would lead as governor, he often points to his record in Lansing. He said city government is 20 percent smaller, there are more police on the streets, and they haven’t raised taxes. But friends and critics alike say while he has positives to point to, his relationship with the city council has been a problem.

■ Bernero was class president for three years in high school and three years in college. ■ During his senior year of high school, he won the state championship in debate. ■ He is not a natural athlete. He lasted two weeks his freshman year of high school trying out for the football team. His big athletic passion now is racquetball. ■ He met his wife, Teri, at Adrian College on a Saturday night as he was going door-to-door looking for votes to be student body president. She thought he was a nerd. ■ In 2005, Bernero appeared on “20/20” on ABC with John Stossel after introducing a Senate bill to protect workers from being fired for doing legal activities while not at work. “I am open to another way of doing things,” he said. “But I’m not willing to just stop.” Lansing City Council President A’Lynne Robinson said she and Bernero didn’t start off well when she joined the council three years ago — in part because he endorsed her opponent. “We had a number of hiccups initially,” she said. There were blowups at council meetings and in her office with other members present where Bernero let the vulgarities fly as he made his point. “I have seen a certain tempering of that (recently),” she said. Bernero said he comes from a family of passionate people not afraid to express themselves, and that includes the use of expletives. “I guess I’m that same way. I don’t suffer fools lightly,” he said. “I’m always working on my diplomatic skills. I think we can always get better.” Robinson said they’ve since learned to work together, recognizing they both have strong personalities and different styles. She supports his gubernatorial bid, and would take over as mayor, if Bernero is elected governor.

The ‘angry mayor’ With two General Motors plants in Lansing, Bernero said he wasn’t going to wait to see if Congress would help cities like his as the auto industry teetered on the edge in 2008. So when the U.S. Conference of Mayors wouldn’t help — despite his repeated pestering — Bernero spearheaded

an effort to lead a group of mayors from automotive cities from around the country to Washington, D.C. “I didn’t know what we were going to do ... pound on doors, try to be heard, but I knew we had to fight like hell for our way of life,” he said. The most visible aspect of Bernero’s mission were those frequent TV appearances where he fervently defended the unions and automakers. When his wife, Teri, an elementary school principal, brings up the moniker cable news gave her husband, she rolls her eyes. “The whole ‘angry mayor’ label really doesn’t fit him,” she said. “It’s more I think his passion and people take it as anger. He’s really not an angry man.” The passion he shows on television is just as evident when he talks among friends and people he’s meeting for the first time. What you see on cable, is what you get in real life. Without his hands and arms, which become blurs that frame a myriad of facial expressions, he would likely be rendered speechless — they are vital to his animated, fast-paced storytelling. Teri Bernero believes “America’s mayor” is a more fitting title. Though if CNN or Fox News decided to begin calling him that, she’d find out while sitting in front of a computer, rather than the family’s television. “We don’t even get cable at home so half the time I don’t even get to see him,” she said. “I have to watch him on YouTube.”

of Gov. Jennifer Granholm’s temporary home. If he becomes the Democratic nominee and wins in November, it would be a short move for the Bernero family into the mansion. “It’s 10 houses and a park away,” Teri Bernero said. If given the job, Bernero said he would work to instill a positive attitude and a belief that the tough things can get done in Lansing. It’s an attitude he’s worked to instill in his two daughters: Kelly recently graduated from the University of Michigan, and Virginia is attending Central Michigan University. “You’ve got to be in the frame of mind that says, ‘We can do this,’ then you can start to focus on the ‘how,’ ” he said. “But if you don’t believe you can, you’re doomed.” A healthy dose of trust — which has been sorely lacking at the Capitol, is needed as well, he said. “There’s a lot of leveraging and politicking and posturing. Not a lot of relationship building,” Bernero said. “That’s what I’m going to work on. If you have trust, you can get almost anything done.”

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As mayor, Bernero sees himself as the guy in the engine room on a big ship; fueling the fire, keeping it going. “But I’m not necessarily confident that the ship is headed in the right direction,” he said. “And if we’re not, we’re not going to arrive at our destination.” And he wants the next governor to put his hands on the wheel. He feels he is the most able-bodied captain among a sea of contenders. But he also worries whether the job of governor will be hands-on enough for him. “Mayors are on the front lines,” he said. On walks around Lansing with his wife, he looks at the governor’s mansion and points out that as mayor, he is responsible for plowing and patrolling the street in front

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A closer look at 7th District GOP debate Tuesday’s debate among the three GOP candidates in the 7th Congressional District was mostly civil, and they mostly agreed on the major issues. But there were times during the debate at Jackson Community College between Marvin Carlson, Brian Rooney and Tim Walberg when some claims were made and questions raised that were left unanswered. I took a look at some of those. The issue: Earmarks What was said: “Tim Walberg, for example, he voted to allow a lobster study to promote dog (treats). Of course, that was necessary for Tim to support that to gain support for the earmarks (he brought to the 7th District).” — Carlson The facts: Walberg said he has always pledged never to be blackmailed into supporting an earmark to gain support for one of his. At the debate, Walberg challenged Carlson to show him the lobster vote. On Wednesday, Carlson provided information about the vote and the roll call number. On July 26, 2007, Walberg was one of 328 members of Congress to vote against an amendment to remove the

Chris Gautz cgautz@citpat.com — 768-4926

lobster research earmark. All 15 members of Michigan’s congressional delegation voted the same way Walberg did. The earmark was to be used to conduct research on creating a dog treat made with lobster. When the full bill came to a vote an hour later, which included the lobster research earmark, Walberg voted against it. So, Walberg was for it before he was against it. But last year, when U.S. Rep. Mark Schauer voted against a lobster research earmark before he later voted for the full bill containing the earmark, Walberg criticized Schauer. He said he did that because in a mailer, Schauer was telling voters that he voted against such projects without stating he later voted for them. The issue: President Obama’s push for energy

legislation known as “cap and trade.” What was said: “CMS Energy says that it will cost each and every one of us 30 to 40 percent more in our individual home heating costs.” — Rooney The facts: Consumers spokesman Dan Bishop said no one knows what the final percentage would be because the bill continues to be debated in Congress. “There is a belief that it would raise electric rates,” Bishop said. In a speech to the Grand Rapids Rotary Club in June 2009, then CMS Energy CEO David Joos said the cap and trade proposal would cost Michigan electric customers about $1.2 billion in the first year. “Our best current guess is that in its current form the draft federal legislation would raise electric rates by about 10 percent by the year 2020,” Joos said in that speech. “But there’s plenty of debate still to be had.” Rooney campaign manager Mike Marzano said Wednesday that Rooney was given the 30 percent to 40 percent figure from two Consumers Energy executives, whom he did not want to name. The issue: Drilling for oil in the Great Lakes

What was said: “We shouldn’t drill in the Great Lakes.” — Walberg The facts: Three years ago, the Michigan Democratic Party drilled Walberg for noting that slant directional drilling under the Great Lakes is not allowed. He went on to say the U.S. imports from Canada almost the same amount of oil that Canada takes from under the Great Lakes. “I don’t understand that,” Walberg said then. His point was that state and federal law ban drilling under the Great Lakes, but we are willing to buy oil that Canada gets from under the Great Lakes. In a subsequent interview, Walberg stopped short of advocating for drilling under the Great Lakes but said he thinks it “has to be on the table in an environmentally sound package.” Also, when he was in Congress, Walberg advocated for Great Lakes restoration and conservation. Walberg campaign spokesman Joe Wicks said Walberg personally does not favor drilling, “but if the people of Michigan through their state legislators decide to lift the ban and if it can be done in an environmentally safe way, he’s willing to take a look.”

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A6

SUNDAY, JULY 25, 2010

Obituaries

HALE, REVEREND JOHN E. "JACK" — Of Jackson, went to be with his Lord on July 22, 2010, at the age of 83. Surviving are brothers, Richard (BJ) Bunker of Jackson, MI and William (Pauline) Bunker of Vandercook Lake, MI; five grandchildren, Cadance (Travis) Wagner, Ronald, Bradley, Miranda (Christopher) Carrasco, and Kayla; and a daughter-in-law, Blanka Hale Patschke, all of Texas; three greatgrandchildren; several nephews and nieces. John was preceded in death by his wife, Phyllis L. Hale of 51 years; two sons, Bradley Hale and Ronald Hale; his mother, Rose Overdorff Bunker. John served his country in the U.S. Navy from November 29, 1944 to May 24, 1946. He was a graduate of Moody Bible Institute and served as a missionary to Arkansas from Ganson Street Baptist Church for 17 years; during which he served in three churches in Lurton, Denard, and Witt Springs, AR. In the Jackson area he was a teacher in the Northwest School District for 13 year, 1969 to 1982 and served as a pastor of Bennett Community Church and assistant pastor at Ganson Street Baptist Church. As a life long member of Ganson Street Baptist church, memorial contributions may be made to Ganson Street Baptist Church, 637 W. Ganson St., Jackson, MI 49201 in lieu of flowers. We would like to thank Jack’s friends at Arbor Manor for their excellent care. A celebration of Reverend Hale’s life will be held at Ganson Street Baptist Church Monday, July 26, at 11:00 a.m., Pastors Allen Grover and Don Deaver officiating; Interment Hillcrest Memorial Park. Visitation at the church from 10:00 a.m. until the time of service. www.Mlive.com/obits J. L. Watson Funeral Chapel 2590 Spring Arbor Rd. Locally owned since 1930

JACKSON CITIZEN PATRIOT

Obituaries

HOLTZ (MUMFORD), JANE— Of Jackson, passed away July 22, 2010 at Vista Grande Villa. She was 92. She was preceded in death by her husband of 67 years, Richard D., and brother, Eldred Mumford. She is survived by her son, Richard D. Holtz Jr.; daughter, Joanne (Fred) Swope; granddaughter, Jennifer L. (Daniel) Hinderer; grandson, Matthew F. (Kayla) Swope; sister, Ruth Fox; and nieces, Melody (Joseph) Stevens, Nancy Dellinger and Sharon Mumford. Jane was born June 12, 1918, in Carney’s Point, NJ. A graduate of Philadelphia’s Presbyterian Hospital School of Nursing, she served as a Red Cross nurse until she was recruited into the Army Nurse Corps prior to World War II. While stationed at Fort Belvoir, VA, she met Army Major Richard Holtz, and they were married November 25, 1941. Mrs. Holtz was a preschool teacher, a school nurse, and an industrial nurse. She served in many volunteer capacities, including leadership in Girl Scouts, Cub Scouts, Boy Scouts, St. Paul Women’s Association, and United Methodist Women. She was a member of Questors and PEO. Thoughtful and kind, she was a supportive wife, a wonderful Mom, and a great friend and companion. She will be remembered as a warm and gracious lady with a good sense of humor. A Memorial Service will be held Monday, July 26, at 11 a.m., at the First United Methodist Church in Jackson with the Reverend Susan Babb officiating. Memorial Contributions may be directed to the First United Methodist Church. Friends may send condolences or share a memory with the family at wetherbyfuneralhome.com www.Mlive.com/obits WETHERBY FUNERAL HOME wetherbyfuneralhome.com 517.787.7511

Obituaries

HRITZ, THOMAS W.— Of Jackson, formerly of Mt. Morris and Flint, passed away suddenly on Friday July 23, 2010, at home, age 86. Surviving are his son, Jeffrey (Pat) Hritz of Jackson; sister-in-law, Anne Neeley of Huston ,TX; brother-in-law, Dan McNivens of Brighton; granddaughter, Amy (David) Zyski; stepgrandchildren, Mark (Amanda) Daly and Kevin (Catherine) Daly; stepgreatgrandchildren, Grace, Ella, Reese, Iris and Tess; several nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by his wife, Pearl; sisters, Mary Wierzbinski, Helena Biniek and Cathryn McNiven; brother, George Hritz. Thomas was employed as a bakery truck driver for Buttercup Bakery for many years and at Genesee Federation of the Blind. He served his country in the Army during World War II and was a life member of Post 29 of the American Legion and member of the PLAV Post 83. He was a former member of St. Mary’s Church in Mt. Morris and enjoyed books and listening to the news. He is at the Lauer Family Funeral Home in Jackson where her family will receive friends on Tuesday 2 to 8 p.m. A Prayer Service will be held on Wednesday 10:30 a.m. at the Funeral Home with Mass of Christian Burial following at 11:00 a.m. at St. Stanislaus Chapel with the Reverend Andrew Dunne officiating. Interment will be made in New Calvary Cemetery in Flint. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be directed to the Library of Michigan Service for the Blind and Physically Handicapped, P.O. Box 30007 Lansing, MI 489097507, or the charity of your choice. Please share a memory with Thomas’ family at www.lauerfh.com. www.mlive.com/obits

SNIDER, NICOLE L. —

LOWE, RAYMOND— Of Jackson passed away at his home with family at his side on Friday, July 23, 2010 at the age of 51. He is survived by Norma Ballard, Margaret Lowe; children, Jhonda, Ray Jr., Richard, Brian and Joshua; grandchildren, Audrey, Nathan and Madison; sister, Tonya DeMont; as well as several close cousins and friends. He was preceded in death by his parents, Floyd Lowe and Henrietta Eaton-Young. Ray enjoyed his Harley Davidson and loved spending time with his family and friends. He will be greatly missed. A memorial service celebrating his life is scheduled at the funeral home on Tuesday, July 27, 2010 at 10:00 a.m. with the Reverend Daniel White officiating. In lieu of flowers a benefit has been scheduled for Ray on August 7, 2010. www.mem.com www.mlive.com/obits

Chas. J. Burden & Son 1806 E. Michigan Ave.

Of Horton, passed away at Arbor Manor Care Center Wednesday, July 21, 2010 at the age of 81 years. Preceded in death by her husband, Richard; three sons, Mark, Michael, and Richard; and one brother Eugene Spangenberg. Survived by three children, Mary Jo (Bill) Kennedy, Philip (Teresa) Storrs, Cindy (Ron) Daniels; 15 grandchildren; 17 greatgrandchildren; several nieces and nephews. Peggy enjoyed spending time with her family and the company of her cats, Ellie and Abbey. According to her wishes, Mrs. Storrs has been cremated. A memorial service will be held at the Desnoyer Funeral Home on Monday, July 26, 2010 at 10:30 a.m. The Reverend Robert Pienta officiating. The family will receive friends on Monday at 9:30 a.m. until the time of service. The family would like to extend a special thank you to the staff of Arbor Manor Care Center for the wonderful care and compassion shown to their mother. www.desnoyerfuneralhome.com www.Mlive.com/obits Desnoyer Funeral Home Family owned for 120 years

JANES, JAMES H.— Age 70, of Napoleon Township, went home to be with the Lord and his departed family and friends July 22, 2010 at his home, surrounded by his loving family and Allegiance Hospice. He is survived by his wife of 31 years, Donna; his children, Clay (Jannell) Janes and Charles (Ruth) Janes, both of Jackson, Catherine (Scott) Evans of Jeffersonville, OH and Douglas (Jennifer) Baird of Hesperia, MI; eleven grandchildren; ten greatgrandchildren; and his sister, Patricia (Phillip) Weck of Munith. He was preceded in death by his mother, Marilee Paige; father, Fay Janes; sister, Linda Janes; and stepfather, Howard Paige. James graduated from Jackson High School in 1958 and retired from Dana Corporation in 1994. Over the years he was active with the Napoleon Boy Scouts, the Michigan Aid Patrol (CB Radio Holiday Rest Stop Coffee Breaks), the Michigan Bee Keepers Association and the Gold Prospectors Association of America. He enjoyed camping, family gatherings and watching his big screen television. At his request cremation has taken place. A Memorial Service celebrating his life will be held at the funeral home Monday, August 2, 2010, at 11 a.m. with Pastor Larry Rubingh officiating. Visitation will be on Monday from 10 a.m. until service time. Contributions in his memory are directed to Allegiance Hospice or the Cystic Fibrosis Foundation, c/o Team Nicolas-Allisha Barnett, 5100 W. Kennedy Blvd, Suite 195, Tampa, FL 33609. www.mlive.com/obits Nichols-Arthur Michigan Center

Obituaries

Obituaries

EDWARDS, JOSEPH WAYNE "JOE" — Joe became ill at a family picnic and transitioned into Glory on July 22, 2010. Joe was born on October 16, 1940 in Princeton, KY. He accepted Jesus Christ as his Savior at an early age. Joe retired in 2000 from the Michigan Department of Corrections, after 25 years of service. Joe was a faithful member of Second Missionary Baptist Church. Joe is survived by his wife, children, grandchildren, and great-grandchildren. Funeral services will be held on Thursday, July 29, 2010 at Second Missionary Baptist Church, 304 E. Prospect Ave, the Reverend A.P. Williams Pastor, Minister Larry Sumner Eulogist. Family hour will be held at 12 noon, service will begin at 1:00 p.m. In lieu of flowers, family will appreciate donations to be made to the Christian Education Department of the Secondary Missionary Baptist Church. Arrangements made by Thomas Funeral Home in Dayton, OH.

ESTES, HUBERT "HERB" — Aged 8 9 , of Blissfield, passed away Friday, July 23, 2010, at Lenawee Medical Care Facility. The funeral service for Herb will be held at 11:00 a.m. on Tuesday, July 27, 2010, at St. John’s Lutheran Church in Adrian with Pastor Joel Sarrault officiating. Burial will follow at Pleasant View Cemetery in Blissfield. Visitation will be held at Wagley Funeral Home Tagsold Chapel in Blissfield on Monday from 2 to 4 p.m. and 6 to 8 p.m. In lieu of flowers, contributions in memory of Herb may be made to Hospice of Lenawee. Envelopes are available at Wagley Funeral Home, Tagsold Chapel. Condolences may be sent to www.wagleyfuneralhome.com www.mlive.com/obits

TAYLOR, DELORES J. "JEANIE"— Age 71, of Michigan Center, passed away at CareLink of Jackson July 22, 2010. She is survived by her husband of 50 years, Robert L.; four children, Robert Scott Taylor, Rod Steven (Terri) Taylor, Richard Roy Taylor and Linda Jeane-Marie (Kevin) Reha; six grandchildren, Robi Taylor, Mark Taylor, Brooke Taylor, Adam Taylor, Tanner Reha and Taylor Reha; one great-grandson, Conner Taylor; her twin sister; Doris (Max) Lake; and many nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by her parents, William and Clara Thomas; and five siblings. Jeanie was a loving wife, mother and grandmother and her family was always her first priority. She was a long time Food Service worker at Michigan Center Schools, was active with the Diaperette Child Study Club and the Center PTA, was a gifted seamstress and enjoyed flower gardens, crafts, bingo and casino visits. Services will be held at the funeral home Monday, 11 a.m. with Pastor Larry Rubingh officiating. Interment Leoni Township Cemetery. Visitation will be held today from 2 to 4 and 6 to 8 p.m. Contributions in her memory are directed to the Michigan Center Cardinal Club. www.mlive.com/obits Nichols-Arthur Michigan Center

FISH, MARK D. — 1035 Cooper St., Jackson

STORRS, PEGGY LOU —

Obituaries

A Memorial Service will be held at 2 p.m. today at the Northeast Missionary Church, 903 Virginia Street with luncheon to follow. Contributions in her memory are directed to the Nicole Snider Memorial Fund at Citizens Bank. www.Mlive.com/obits

Age 56, of Adrian, passed away, July 16, 2010, at home. Memorial services will be held 4:00 p.m., Saturday, July 31, 2010, at New Jerusalem Christian Fellowship, Cement City, MI, with Pastor Robert Norman officiating. Visitation will be from 3:00 p.m. until the time of service. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions can be made to New Jerusalem Christian Fellowship or charity of donor’s choice. Arrangements by J. Gilbert Purse Funeral Home, Adrian.

SCOTT, DONALD L. —

Age 45, passed away July 23, 2010, in her home surrounded by her loving family. She was born on October 2, 1964, in South Bend, Indiana, to Walter and Janet Lynn (Brind) Aberegg. She dedicated her life to teaching children in the Headstart program of Jackson, Michigan. Along with Tami, her family’s wish is to encourage all women to have a yearly Pap Smear exam. Tami is survived by her son, Kai; her sister, Lisa Kinaitis; her Aunts, Tesa Riemann, of Howell and Marla Escabedo of North Carolina; her Uncle, Robert Brind of Kissimmee, FL; two nieces, Erin and Rachel; one nephew, Mark; and two cousins, Nicole and Kevin. A memorial service will be held at Salvation Army Church, 503 Lake St., Howell, MI. For further information, please contact PHILLIPS FUNERAL HOME, South Lyon, (248) 437-1616. Online Guestbook: www.phillipsfuneral.com www.mlive.com/obits

Of Jackson, passed away peacefully at his home under the loving care of his family on Friday, July 23, 2010 at the age of 75 years. The family will receive friends at the Desnoyer Funeral Home on Wednesday from 4 to 7 p.m. and on Thursday from 11 a.m. until 12:00 Noon. A Memorial Service will be held at the funeral home on Thursday at 12:00 Noon. A complete obituary will appear in Monday’s newspaper or you may go to www.desnoyerfuneralhome.com

Nichols-Arthur Michigan Center

ABEREGG, TAMI LYNN —

TAYLOR, PAUL ROBERT "BOB"—

Of Pleasant Lake, joined his family and beloved dog, Barney, in Heaven on Friday, July 23, 2010, at the age of 76. Surviving are his wife of 55 years, Joan; two daughters, Jody Scott and Jill Scott; one brother, Richard (Peggy) Scott; two sisters, Esther (Elaine) Troman and Eleanor DeWeese; several nieces and nephews, with James Scott being close to Don. Don’s great love was his family and farm. He had a deep love for his daughters and was the perfect dad for them. Don will continue to be with his family every day. The family will receive friends at the J.C. Adams Funeral Home, Leslie Chapel, on Monday from 2 to 4 and 6 to 8 p.m. A private family service will be held on Tuesday with interment following at Nims Cemetery. In lieu of flowers memorial contributions may be made to the Cascades Humane Society, 1515 Carmen Dr., Jackson, MI 49202. www.mlive.com/obits JC Adams Funeral Home Leslie Chapel (517) 589-8216

KELLEY, PAULA JEAN — Of Jackson, passed away on Friday, July 16, 2010 in the loving care of Allegiance Hospice Home and with her children and grandchildren by her side. Paula was 65. She is survived by three children and five grandchildren. Private services are being arranged. The children of Paula encourage contributions be made to Allegiance Hospice Home, 1 Jackson Square, Jackson, MI 49201. The family thanks the Hospice Home for their love and care during Paula’s last days. www.mem.com www.Mlive.com/obits

Desnoyer Funeral Home Family owned for 120 years Chas J. Burden & Son 1806 E. Michigan Ave. TAYLOR, ALVIN — Age 84 of Jackson passed away on July 21, 2010, at the Jackson County Medical Care Facility. Services will be held at the Woodland Cemetery Chapel on Tuesday, July 27 at 2:00 p.m.

Patience-Montgomery 406 First Street


LOCAL

JACKSON CITIZEN PATRIOT

NAMES ADDED TO MEMORIAL

SUNDAY, JULY 25, 2010

5TH DISTRICT

Republican candidates for county board seat to debate By Holly Klaft hklaft@citpat.com — 768-4917

Republican candidates who lined up for a shot at the Jackson County Board of Commissioners 5th District seat will square off in a debate Tuesday. Candidates Julie Alexander, Kim Conant, Mike Raczkowski and Dale Markiewicz are expected to participate in the debate at 6 p.m. in the Columbia Township Hall, 8500 Jefferson Road. The debate comes a week before the Aug. 3 primary election. The winner of the Republican primary for the county’s 5th District seat will face

CITIZEN PATRIOT • JAKE MAY

Zack Schafer, 12, of Jackson wipes his eyes as the name of his stepbrother, Cameron Jacob Russell, is called from a list of 2010 homicide victims added to the James Francis Metink Memorial on Saturday at Sparks Foundation County Park. The memorial is dedicated to victims of homicide in Jackson County. “It’s so hard,� Jerrold Russell, 33, of Jackson said about his son’s death. “I just hope justice will come someday soon. I know it will.� Cameron died at age 2 from injuries suffered when his head forcibly hit a fixed surface.

NOW YOU KNOW

Have a question? I’ll get the answer

Democrat Janice Sweet-Fairley in November. Ray Snell, chairman of a county Republican Party committee that is coordinating the event, said this is the first time the committee has organized a debate for county board candidates. Snell said many voters likely know little about the candidates, and the debate should provide a good opportunity for 5th District contenders to talk about where they stand on a variety of issues. The audience will have an opportunity to submit questions for candidates. The Republican Party committee also will ask questions. Candidates will have three min-

utes to answer questions. Some candidates for the seat suggested the debate, and Snell said the county Republican Party is considering organizing debates for other local races in the future. Local Republicans were also moved to hold the debate because of the number of candidates running for the 5th District seat, Snell said. The seat opened when Board of Commissioners Vice Chairman Earl Poleski, a Republican, announced he would run for the state House. The 5th District seat covers Columbia, Liberty and Hanover townships and a portion of Spring Arbor Township.

9 ( 5 0 ( 8 / ( 1¡6

Karessa E. Weir Guest columnist

It is possible the Gulf Stream currents could spread the oil into the Atlantic Ocean, meaning the actual oil from the spill could eventually harm wildlife throughout the coastal United States. Above the water, many workers among the cleanup and repair crews have already reported respiratory illnesses as a result of the volatile chemicals in the oil and in the dispersing agents used to break up the oil slick. There also have been reports of residents along the Gulf having similar breathing problems. In what most consider a highly unlikely situation, Time magazine recently quoted a “global risk specialist� who believes the oil spill could create a tsunami or tidal wave. The wave could be caused by huge quantities of methane gas that built up under the Dear Karessa: With all drill site even before the of the contamination and spill. This gas could be chemicals being dumped released in an explosion, into the Gulf of Mexico, “creating a toxic cloud of will any of this evaporate fumes and generating a and form clouds that will tsunami that could hit the deposit this contamination gulf states,� Time reports. in other regions, or will it As for the Great Lakes, remain in the gulf waters several watchdog groups until it is cleaned up or are concerned about the floats elsewhere? — A Parma effects of the oil spill on reader Great Lakes migratory birds who winter in the Gulf of Dear Reader: It will take Mexico. For example, many decades for scientists to of Minnesota’s loons and assess the long-term damage Michigan piping plovers done by the Deepwater remain in the South until late Horizon oil spill, which spring fostering their young. occurred April 20 in the These birds are immediately Gulf of Mexico. It is now harmed by direct contact considered the largest with the oil but also suffer offshore spill in the nation’s from the loss of food and history. habitat.

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Enjoy the new multimedia features of the Jackson Citizen Patriot online now! Updated regularly, you’ll see: • Photo slide shows • Weekly photo galleries • Plenty of prep sports • News updates throughout the day





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â&#x20AC;&#x153;There is no such thing as a dumb question.â&#x20AC;? Well, of course there is. But thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s OK. It is a journalistâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s job to ask all sorts of questions â&#x20AC;&#x201D; dumb questions, tough questions, the questions no one else is willing to ask. And then to share the answers with you, the public. Asking questions and finding answers has been my job for almost two decades. From high school and college newspapers to political magazines, daily papers and environmental blogs, journalism has always been a part of my life. I received my bachelorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s and masterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s degrees in journalism from Michigan State University and currently write for the environmental journalism website Great Lakes Echo. (I am also a wife, mother of three, writing instructor, cook, gardener and PTA volunteer.) Today, I am entering a new chapter in my journalism career, and you get to be my boss. Assign me any question, and I promise to work diligently to find you an answer. Address your inquiries to keweir@comcast.net. While you do not need to include your name, please let me know your hometown. Now, for my first question:

A7


A8

LOCAL

SUNDAY, JULY 25, 2010

JACKSON CITIZEN PATRIOT

BODIE NEEDS A HOME

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Bodie is a 1-year-old retriever mix who has been vaccinated, micro-chipped and neutered. Bodie also loves treats and knows how to sit on command. For information about Bodie and other animals available for adoption, call the Cascades Humane Society at 787-PETS.

Call us today at (517) 788-7800 or toll free at (888) 343-3683. Classes start in September. 2800 Springport Rd., Jackson, MI 49202 CLASSES ALSO AVAILABLE IN COLDWATER An Equal Opportunity Affirmative Action Institution. Baker College is accredited by The Higher Learning Commission and is a member of the North Central Association / 30 North LaSalle Street, Suite 2400, Chicago IL 60602-2504 / 800-621-7440 / www.ncahigherlearningcommission.org. Baker Center for Graduate Studies’ MBA program is also accredited by the International Assembly of Collegiate Business Education (IACBE).

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IN BRIEF Agency on Aging board to meet Thursday The Region 2 Area Agency on Aging will conduct its monthly board of directors meeting at 2 p.m. Thursday in its conference room at 102 N. Main St. in Brooklyn. The monthly advisory council meeting scheduled for Tuesday has been canceled. For more information, call 800-335-7881.

Open house set for Aug. 4 at animal shelter The Jackson County Animal Shelter, 3370 Spring Arbor Road, will hold an open house from 3 to 7 p.m. Aug. 4. The open house will showcase the shelter’s new spay and neuter surgery suite. Light refreshments will be provided. For more information, call 788-4464.

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LOCAL

JACKSON CITIZEN PATRIOT

A9

SUNDAY, JULY 25, 2010

UNIQUE WEDDING

Here comes the bride … and the antique cars Classic autos made in Jackson are part of celebration By Bill Chapin bchapin@citpat.com — 768-4971

Though the priest conducting the wedding at St. Paul’s Episcopal Church on Saturday advised the bride and groom that marriage “is not about preserving the past,” outside the Jackson church were five specimens of local history with a starring role in the ceremony. Rather than renting a modern limousine to take the wedding party to the reception, Jonell Hasselback used five of her family’s antique automobiles that were manufactured in Jackson in the early 1900s. “It’s a family tradition to have antique cars in the wedding,” Hasselback, 28, said. “They’re fabulous cars and they’re very rare.” Fewer than 50 of the cars produced by the Jackson Automobile Co. are still around today, which means approximately 10 percent of the surviving vehicles were involved in the wedding. They included four Jackson automobiles and one Fuller — another local auto manufacturer that was bought out by Jackson Automobile.

CITIZEN PATRIOT • JAKE MAY

Jaime Zenker and his new bride, Jonell Hasselback, leave St. Paul’s Episcopal Church in downtown Jackson after their wedding Saturday. The cars also served as a tribute to Hasselback’s father, Richard Hasselback, who died in October. He collected the vintage automobiles. “He loved Jackson, he was a businessman in Jackson and he fell in love with the Jackson cars,” Hasselback said. Guests cheered as Hasselback; her new husband, Jaime Zenker, 27; and the rest of the wedding party came out of the church and climbed inside the cars. In order to drive the vehicles, the groomsmen had to know how to drive a manual, unsynchronized transmission. “Shifting gears is a little tricky,” said Hasselback’s cousin, Mitchell Dumond, be-

hind the wheel of a blue, 1916 Jackson. “It sometimes pops out of gear,” which means coming to a stop and starting over in first gear. All five vehicles pulled away from the church without any problems about 6 p.m., puttering down Jackson Street with horns honking.

CITIZEN PATRIOT • JAKE MAY

Usher Terry Sievers laughs Saturday as he honks the horn of an antique car while driving the newlyweds and their 20-month-old daughter, Jayna, from St. Paul’s Episcopal Church in Jackson to the reception in Spring Arbor. Five antique cars produced by the Jackson Automobile Co. were used in the wedding procession.

DAYBOOK Births

COMICS

9 ounces at Allegiance Health. Grandparents are Beck, Kristen L. and John Stacey Jones of Jackson, H., of Parma, a son, Isaac and Roxie and Billy Scott of Allan, born July 20, 7 pounds, Jackson. Great-grandparents 12 ounces at Allegiance are Mary and Sam Jones Health. Grandparents of Jackson. Great-greatare Maggie and Thomas grandparent is Fanchion Wilkinson of Grand Rapids, Smith of Jackson. Kinaitis, Melissa A. and Sharron and Bill Layman of Lexington, S.C., and Jason J., of Parma, a son, Elaine and Richard Beck of Nolan James, born July Lexington, S.C. 14, 11 pounds, 2 ounces Carpenter, Cristy L. and at Allegiance Health. Richard L., of Jackson, a Grandparents are Glenn daughter, Emmalee Nicole, Hawkins of Jackson, Crystal and Norm McVicker of born July 8, 7 pounds at Allegiance Health. Concord, Eugene Kinaitis of Grandparents are Linda Medina, Ohio, and Linda and and Richard Carpenter Eric Brettschneider of Akron, of Jackson, and Michelle Ohio. Great-grandparents and Robert Baldridge of are Virginia Sharpe of Dafter, Jackson. Great-grandparents and Helen and Dan Burich of are Helen McEldowney of Clark Lake. Jackson, Delores and Charles Lemar, Tasha M. and Vining of Jackson and Mary Clarence R., of Jackson, a Baldridge of Irons. daughter, Kendra Marie, Corry, Ann M. and Paul born July 14, 7 pounds M., of Jackson, a daughter, at Allegiance Health. Katherine Marie, born July Grandparents are Sharon 12, 6 pounds, 2 ounces Hines of Englewood, Fla., at Allegiance Health. Dan McClune of Jackson Grandparents are Katherine and Stella Lemar of Jackson. and Jeffery Burdick of Great-grandparents are Mary Jackson, Deborah and and Jerry Hines of Jackson. Howard Kemplin of Jackson Linabury, Becky A. and Jeffrey Corry of Ypsilanti. and Chad L., of Jackson, Great-grandparents are a son, Caleb James, born Inez Hutchinson of Jackson, July 19, 7 pounds, 1 ounce Judy and Earnest Hall of at Allegiance Health. Rockyface, Ga., Virginia Grandparents are Sue Groom Weese of Parma, and Ann of New Port Richey, Fla., and Mitchell Burdick of Jeanie and Jim Adams of Jackson. Kaleva, and Gloria and Gary Linabury of Jackson. GreatGanaway, Amber L. and Nicholas R., of Mosherville, grandparents are Terese a son, Matthew Ganaway, Adams of Jackson, and born July 20, 6 pounds, 5 Maxine and Dick George of ounces at Allegiance Health. Brooksville, Fla. Grandparents are Harold Moore, Beth M., of Jackson, a son, Cameron Ganaway of Mason, Stacey Hutchinson of Fort Myers, Jacob, born July 12, Fla., and Kimberly Schultz of 6 pounds, 10 ounces Mosherville. at Allegiance Health. Gaydosh, Jessica A. Grandparents are Kimberly and Fred G., of Jerome, a Presley of Jackson and Steve daughter, Gabrielle Gaydosh, Moore of Knoxville, Tenn. born July 20, 9 pounds, Great-grandparents are 2 ounces at Allegiance Thelma and Byron Peck of Health. Grandparents are Jackson. Brenda Gaydosh of Addison, Mulcahy, Julie A. and Jason E., of Parma, a son, Gary Gaydosh of Adrian, and Monica and William Colin Andrew, born July Lauderdale of Brooklyn. 8, 7 pounds, 5 ounces Great-grandfather is Harold at Allegiance Health. Weinstein of Brooklyn. Grandparents are Veronica Homminga, Nicole M. and and Paul Yost of Jackson, and Allen L. Jr., of Hillsdale, a Patty and Eric Mulcahy of son, Kaiylar Cole, born July Jackson. Great-grandparents 14, 9 pounds, 6 ounces at are Alma and Bill Newbill of Allegiance Health. Jackson. Parks, Stefanie K. and Hull, Melissa S. and Kelly P., of Jackson, a daughter, Christopher J., of Jackson, Layla Jean, born July a daughter, Adysen Grace, 13, 8 pounds, 8 ounces born July 15, 8 pounds, 1 at Allegiance Health. ounce at Allegiance Health. Grandparents are Cindy Ott Grandparents are Robert of Spring Arbor, Kathy and Parks of South Bend, Dan Ott of Jackson, Vicki Ind., Catherine Simone of and Bob Brown of Parma Jackson, and Marilyn and and John Hull of Vandercook Ray Kuzminski of Brooklyn. Lake. Great-grandparents Great-grandparents are are Anna and Duane Coon of Beverly and Ralph Mitchell of Jackson, Sybil Ott of Parma, Jackson. Betty and Bob Brown of Spring Arbor and Mary Ellen Smith of Jackson. Get a chuckle Jones, Tekisha Y., of Jackson, a daughter, Jaaziah every day Scott, born July 16, 7 pounds,

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A10

WIRE DIGEST

SUNDAY JULY 25, 2010

NEWS EDITOR: JERRY SOVA 768-4985 JSOVA@CITPAT.COM

JACKSON CITIZEN PATRIOT

NATION & WORLD

MICHIGAN

DAM FAILS IN IOWA

OIL SPILL

Well crews in â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;cat-and-mouseâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; with weather

PLANE ACCIDENT

Search ends for crash victims LUDINGTON â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Authorities called off their search Saturday for four people missing since a small plane plunged into Lake Michigan a day earlier while flying a cancer patient to the Mayo Clinic. The pilot, 66-year-old Jerry Freed of Alma, was rescued following the crash Friday morning several miles off the west Michigan coast. After combing the area for 27 hours, rescuers concluded there was little chance anyone else had survived, said Petty Officer Brandon Blackwell of the U.S. Coast Guardâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s district headquarters in Cleveland. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We can resume a search if credible information is received that persons missing may be alive,â&#x20AC;? Blackwell told The Associated Press. â&#x20AC;&#x153;At this point, we saturated an area thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s approximately 1,000 square miles ... and weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve turned up nothing.â&#x20AC;? Also aboard the plane were copilot Earl Davidson, Alma school superintendent Don Pavlik, his wife Irene, and Dr. James Hall. All were residents of Alma, a central Michigan town 50 miles north of Lansing.

NEW ORLEANS â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Crews hurried to get back to work on plugging BPâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s leaky oil well Saturday after Tropical Storm Bonnie fizzled, and engineers hoped for a window of clear weather long enough to stop the gusher for good. But with peak hurricane season starting in early August, chances are the next big storm is right on Bonnieâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s heels. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re going to be playing a cat-and-mouse game for the remainder of the hurricane season,â&#x20AC;? retired Coast Guard Admiral Thad Allen said Saturday. Sure enough, another disturbance already was brewing in the Caribbean, although forecasters said it wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t likely to strengthen into a tropical storm. In the past 10 years, an average of five named storms have hit the Gulf each hurricane season. This year, two have struck already â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Bonnie and Hurricane Alex at the end of June, which delayed cleanup of BPâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s massive oil spill for a week. ASSOCIATED PRESS

Maquoketa River water gushes out of the Lake Delhi dam as areas surrounding the Maquoketa River continue to flood Saturday in Delhi, Iowa. Heavy rain caused the dam to fail, sending a torrent into the river below and threatening towns downstream. No injuries were reported. grounds. The area was a hectic scene, with bodies lying on the ground as rescue workers rushed to aid them. Many of the injured were loaded into Red Cross vans and driven away.

MEDICAL POT

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Marijuana can be used at VA

People try to leave the area SatWASHINGTON â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Patients urday after a panic at this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s treated at Veterans Affairs hospitechno-music festival Love Pa- tals and clinics will be able to use rade in Duisburg, Germany. medical marijuana in the 14 states where itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s legal, according to new LOVE PARADE federal guidelines. The directive from the Veterans Affairs Department in the coming week is intended to clarify current policy that says veterans can be denied pain medication if they DUISBURG, Germany â&#x20AC;&#x201D; A stam- use illegal drugs. Veterans groups pede inside a tunnel crowded with have complained for years that techno music fans left 17 people this could bar veterans from VA dead and 80 injured at the famed benefits if they were caught using Love Parade festival in western medical marijuana. Germany on Saturday. The new guidance does not Other revelers initially kept par- authorize VA doctors to begin pretying at the event in Duisburg, near scribing medical marijuana. But it Duesseldorf, unaware of the deadly will now make clear that in the 14 panic that started when police states where state and federal law tried to prevent thousands more are in conflict, VA clinics generally from entering the already-jammed will allow the use of medical mariparade grounds. juana for veterans already taking it Authorities were still trying to under other clinicians. determine exactly what happened at the event, which drew hundreds AFGHANISTAN of thousands of people, but the situation was â&#x20AC;&#x153;very chaotic,â&#x20AC;? police commissioner Juergen Kieskemper said. Emergency workers had trouble getting to the victims in the wide, KABUL, Afghanistan â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Two 500- to 600-meter-long (500- to U.S. Navy service members dis600-yard) tunnel that led to the appeared in a dangerous area of

Police: 17 killed at German fest

Two in Navy are missing

eastern Afghanistan, prompting a massive air and ground search and appeals on local radio stations for their safe return, NATO and Afghan officials said Saturday. The two left their compound in the Afghan capital, Kabul, in a vehicle Friday afternoon but never returned, NATO said in a statement. Vehicles and helicopters were dispatched to search for the two, who may have been killed or captured by the Taliban in Charkh district of southern Logar province â&#x20AC;&#x201D; about a two-hour drive south of Kabul, said district chief Samer Gul. Elsewhere, five U.S. troops died in separate bombings in the south, setting July on course to become the deadliest month of the nearly 9-year war for Americans. Rising casualties are eroding support for the war even as President Barack Obama has sent thousands of reinforcements to try to turn back the Taliban, who would have a leg up in the propaganda war with the capture of two U.S. troops.

Dax is a four-year veteran of the force. He is trained to find illegal drugs, missing people, and evidence at crime scenes. On June 26, authorities say Dax attacked a schnauzer named Max. Maxâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s owner says the city is paying the $600 veterinarian bill.

SHOW OF FORCE

U.S. ups pressure on North Korea

ABOARD USS GEORGE WASHINGTON â&#x20AC;&#x201D; A massive nuclearpowered U.S. supercarrier began maneuvers Sunday with ally South Korea in a potent show of force that North Korea has threatened could lead to â&#x20AC;&#x153;sacred war.â&#x20AC;? The military drills, code-named â&#x20AC;&#x153;Invincible Spirit,â&#x20AC;? are to run through Wednesday with about 8,000 U.S. and South Korean troops, 20 ships and submarines and 200 aircraft. The Nimitz-class USS George Washington, with several thousand sailors and dozens of fighters aboard, was deployed from Japan. The North routinely threatens Police dog back to work attacks whenever South Korea after suspension: A police and the U.S. hold joint military dog in the central Idaho resort drills, which Pyongyang sees as a town of Sun Valley is back on duty rehearsal for an invasion. The U.S. after serving a â&#x20AC;&#x153;suspensionâ&#x20AC;? for keeps 28,500 troops in South Koan unprovoked attack on a small rea and another 50,000 in Japan, schnauzer. but says it has no intention of inSun Valley Police Chief Cameron vading the North. Daggett says the 5-year-old GerStill, the Northâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s latest rhetoric man shepherd named Dax took threatening â&#x20AC;&#x153;nuclear deterrenceâ&#x20AC;? a few weeks off the job after the and â&#x20AC;&#x153;sacred warâ&#x20AC;? carries extra incident. The dog will receive more weight after the sinking of a South training to prevent a reoccurrence Korean warship that killed 46 sailof what Daggett says was an unors. fortunate situation. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The AP

In other news â&#x20AC;Ś

TOURISM

Beaches drawing large crowds GRAND HAVEN â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Lake Michigan beaches are seeing some of the biggest crowds in years thanks to water temperatures that are the warmest in nearly two decades. The Grand Rapids Press reports that North Beach Park has been filled to capacity on many weekends and even some weekdays this year. Larger state parks often fill up first, so many beachgoers seek out smaller county and municipal parks. Revenue so far at Ottawa Countyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s shoreline parks is up 27 percent over all of 2009. Some of that increased revenue is the result of higher fees. But thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s also more people hitting the beaches because of the warm weather.

KILLED IN LINE OF DUTY

Funeral set for fallen officer TAYLOR â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The body of a police officer killed in the line of duty is under 24-hour watch from fellow officers at a funeral home. The Detroit Free Press reported that the funeral for 31-year-old Cpl. Matthew Edwards is scheduled at Beacon Baptist Church on Thursday. Police escorted Edwardsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; body to the funeral home and officers are watching over the body until Thursdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s funeral. Visitation for Edwards is scheduled from 4 to 8 p.m. Tuesday and Wednesday at the Howe-Peterson Funeral Home in Taylor. Edwards will be buried at Michigan Memorial Park in Flat Rock. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The AP

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OPINION

EDITORIAL BOARD

Editor/Publisher: Sandy Petykiewicz — 768-4810 Editorial Writer: Brian Wheeler — 768-4928

A11

publisher@citpat.com bwheeler@citpat.com

SUNDAY, JULY 25, 2010

JACKSON CITIZEN PATRIOT

OUR VOICE HEALTHY OPPORTUNITY

No-smoking policy can clear the air You’d be hard-pressed to find any hospital that allows smoking inside. Most also refuse to let people light up on their property. So, tell us again, what’s so excessive about Allegiance Health’s new no-smoking rules? The Jackson hospital in November will take a tougher stance on tobacco. Employees will be barred from smoking while on duty. Patients will not be allowed to smoke either. Excessive, Big Brother-style policy? Hardly. Allegiance joins other hospitals that have taken tough stands that serve the good of people that visit — and the good of the community. From a narrow perspective, Allegiance has only one interest: helping patients to recover from disease or injury. Smoking hinders that process, never mind longterm health. It’s asinine to think patients can heal if their hospital stay is clouded by cigarette smoke. It’s not any more logical to let them wander to the sidewalk along E. Michigan Avenue to get their nicotine fix. The image of patients in hospital gowns puffing away outside leads to the second problem that Allegiance is trying to address: its image. Some have complained that only a second-rate hospital would try to limit patients’ freedom like this, yet Allegiance actually comes out ahead with this change. It joins the ranks of progressive-minded hospitals that are showing no tolerance for smoking. It clears the air all around its campus. The community, of course, has only so much concern for the hospital’s image, but local residents should see they benefit. After all, Jackson County has a serious smoking problem. A higher percentage of local residents smoke than the state and national averages. Tobacco contributes considerably to the many health problems that

Issue Allegiance Health to start a zero-tolerance policy for smoking by patients, visitors and employees.

Our Say If a hospital is a place for healing, tobacco has no place. Ideally, this policy will not leave people feeling punished, but help them to kick the habit. traditionally plague this community. You would have to be blind to the cigarette butts that litter local parks and roadsides to not see that, too. Our hope is that Allegiance can present this zerotolerance policy not as a punishment, but as an opportunity. Rather than turn patients away, the hospital system should be able to help them to kick their habit. Similarly, this could be the incentive for employees (and Allegiance is Jackson County’s largest employer) to start smoking-cessation programs that their health system offers. Sure, Allegiance’s doctors would like to see patients eat better and exercise more, but those are lifestyle shifts that can be accomplished more gradually and in stages. Quitting smoking is a direct, singular goal. It’s tremendously difficult, no doubt, but it can be done. The hospital is the right place to take a stand against smoking. If it can happen anywhere, it should start there. This more intensive smoke-free policy can work, but it will depend on the people of Jackson County acknowledging this is the right approach. Let’s hope they will. Let’s hope they will stop smoking, whether it’s with the help of the hospital or not. Let’s get this community healthier — and maybe not as many people will need to spend time at Allegiance in the first place. — Jackson Citizen Patriot

GOVERNMENT CONTACTS President Barack Obama 1600 Pennsylvania Ave. NW, Washington, DC 20500 202-456-1414 www.whitehouse.gov Vice President Joseph Biden 1650 Pennsylvania Ave. NW, Washington, DC 20501 202-456-7549 www.whitehouse.gov Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton 2201 C Street NW, Washington, DC 20520 202-647-4000 www.state.gov Defense Secretary Robert M. Gates 1400 Defense Pentagon Washington DC 20301-1400 703-545-6700 http://www.defenselink.mil

For more opinion cartoons, go to mlive.com/opinion/jackson

VOICE OF THE PEOPLE Townships must stand up to feds on flood maps

Election letters

Tell the public who you support in the Aug. 3 primaries by writing a letter to the Voice of BROOKLYN — This letter the People. goes out to my township and surDue to the high number of rounding townships that are now letters we receive, the newsbeing attacked by the Federal paper will not publish elecEmergency Management Agency. tion-related letters that are Flood insurance for your home is received after 4 p.m. July 27. now becoming a reality. FEMA is now re-drawing flood maps. Co- A reminder, election-related lumbia Township, as well as sur- letters must be no more than rounding townships, are affected 100 words. We also require your name, address and phone by this re-drawing. The cost of flood insurance can number. be thousands of dollars a year. Mail letters to the Citizen This is on top of your homeown- Patriot at 214 S. Jackson St., ers insurance. FEMA is pressurJackson, MI 49201, or e-mail ing to join their program and get them to vop@citpat.com. a lower cost, or don’t and get a higher cost. They are putting our township officials between a rock If our representatives think the and a hard spot. sewer issue was combative, this I believe our townships should floodplain issue is a thousand table this action by FEMA and we times worse. Contact your offishould join townships and lawyer cials and also study online about up. I know personally I could not floodplains. If what is being deafford this unfair change that will veloped happens, there will be a require me to buy flood insurflood of empty homes in default ance. I have lived in this town— and it won’t be water that ship for 25 years and paid taxes, caused it. association dues and sewer bills. — Tedd Simpson

Hot Air Jubilee should have given refunds ADDISON — I would like to express my disappointment with the Hot Air Jubilee on the evening of July 17. We took our family there, paid the $10 per person to get in, only to have no hot air balloon show. The show that was supposed to be at 7 p.m. never happened. We waited until 8:30 and never heard a cancellation or explanation announced. As we were leaving and trying to get a refund of our money, we were told there would be a show later at 9:30 p.m. and one at 7 a.m. the next day. We could not attend either of these and informed the gate workers of this to no avail. I can fully understand if the event was called off due to safety of the balloonists, but a full refund should have been provided. Shame on the organizers of this event for letting this happen. — Nikki McLouth

VOICE OF THE PEOPLE ONE-LINERS President Obama keeps whining about the problems President Bush left him. I’ll bet he has never stopped to think about the problems he’s leaving our children and grandchildren. — Bill Dobbin, Blackman Township

rate they charge us, it wouldn’t sonally unaffected by unemployhave to raise rates every time you ment benefits ...” says it all. turn around. — John Bolton, Albion — Lawrence Filter, Leoni Township It is not Bush’s or Obama’s war. It is al-Qaida’s war. Michael U.S. Rep. Mark Schauer is try- Steele may be concerned Obama ing to win votes from the Lake is in the same trap that LBJ was Columbia residents. One day he in during Vietnam. I really want to know: A Virg votes for FEMA to attack these — Sherm Wood, Horton Bernero ad claims he created constituents, and the next day he thousands of jobs. What jobs? votes against it. Is William Lauterbach (VOP, Where are the jobs he created? — Steve Sacka, Brooklyn July 15) attacking me with facts — Nancy Minton, or egotistical rants that are full of Leoni Township In Edward Conant’s July 18 let- narcissism? ter opposing further extension He offers little other than tootIf the U.S. Postal Service would of unemployment benefits, his ing his own horn! charge junk mailers at the same statement “Although I am per— Jim Collins, Albion

9/11 SENSITIVITY

A mosque near Ground Zero? They want to build a mosque two blocks from Ground Zero. And the outrage burns like jet fuel: Is it decent, is it morally defensible, for developer Sharif el-Gamal of SoHo Properties to build a Muslim worship center called Cordoba House within walking distance of the place where Muslim men, acting from a perverse distortion of their religion, disintegrated thousands of lives? Sally Regenhard, who lost her son in the Sept. 11 attacks, told The New York Times the idea was “sacrilege.” A man named Scott Wheeler produced an ad accusing Muslims of building the mosque to “celebrate” the murders. And then, there is Rabbi Yaakov Thompson. In an opinion piece for the South Florida Sun Sentinel, he accused Imam Feisal Abdul Rauf, leader of the group that would worship at the new facility, of taking chutzpah “to a new level,” even though, he added, “I realize that those behind Cordoba House have no

Leonard Pitts Opinion columnist

connection to terrorism.” That bears repeating. Though he acknowledges the people behind Cordoba House are not terrorists, the rabbi still demands New York tell them no. In so doing, he blithely legitimizes the idea that you and I are each individually answerable for the crimes of those who merely look like, talk like, or pray like, us. We should not be without sympathy for those who cringe at the notion of a mosque so near Ground Zero. Memory of what happened there is burned into us all. To put a mosque there would

be unavoidably painful and provocative. But we do not get to jettison our national ideals just because they cause pain or provoke. To the contrary, that is the time they are most severely tested and most desperately in need of defending. Frankly, we ought to be troubled by the easy conflation of Islam and terror over the last decade. Yes, we have been helped in that fall by Islamic terrorists. But we have also been helped by that xenophobic strain that was seemingly born in us. How shameful was it that candidate Obama had to keep reassuring voters he wasn’t a Muslim and that no one thought to say the obvious: What if he was? Are Muslims not Americans, too? Is that what we’re saying now? Yes, putting that building in that place might be painful and provocative, but it would also be a reminder of the very values the terrorists sought to kill. And we seem to need that reminder more every day.


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-11.0 +9.7 US SmVal 20.81 +1.47 +6.1 -25.4 -1.9 EqIndex 4.38 +.15 -.4 -24.5 -3.0 8.89 +.11 +4.2 +2.3 +16.2 AACnA p -28)62%8-32%0 Managers (MZIVW)QIVKMRK1OX )1      EnUSLg n 6.99 +.24 +.5 -22.0 -.6 FundEqtyA t 11.14 +.41 -.7 Where -23.7 +13.9 AAGthA p 11.22 +.37 +1.1 -19.2 +8.6 14.32 +.43 +1.7 -27.6 +23.6 IntlSmCo n Managers FundEq n 11.15 +.41 -.5 managers -23.1 NS who are bullish &32(*92(7 9.08 +.01 +4.2 +15.2 +21.6 AZ TE )YVSTI7XSGO )7      (MZIVW)QIVKMRK1OX )1      Japan n 14.13 +.11 +5.0 -16.4 -1.6 FundEqC 11.02 +.40 -1.2 -25.3 +9.7 CATxA p 7.83 +.02 +6.0 +12.2 +19.3 the next who on 10-year U.S. &32(*92(7 *SVIMKR7QEPP1MH:EP *%      )YVSTI7XSGO )7      GlbEqInst 11.57 are +.48 bullish +1.3 -23.7 +8.9 -RXIVQ8IVQ&SRH '-  CapOpp p 9.55  +9.8 GNMAI 11.04 ... +5.8 think +26.4 +34.2 +.52 +6.0 -16.2 t crisis will be non EmgMktSCp 20.55 10-year +.77 +6.6U.S. -5.5 +115.8 Treasury notes Gift 23.03 +1.00 +.3 debt -19.7 +39.2 *SVIMKR0EVKI&PIRH *&      *SVIMKR7QEPP1MH:EP *%      Convert p  18.03 +.48 +5.2 -5.9 -RXIVQ+SZIVRQIRX +-   +22.1 -RXIVQ8IVQ&SRH '-      27.58 +1.21 +2.3 -7.6 +85.3 EmgMkt n GlblGold 22.14 +.38 +9.3 +25.0 +130.9 7.96 +.02 +6.9 +9.4 +20.3 DvrInA p ill be Treasury notes *SVIMKR0EVKI+VS[XL *+     *SVIMKR0EVKI&PIRH *&      ,MKL=MIPH1YRM ,1  -RXIVQ+SZIVRQIRX +-       UK n 21.68 +1.01 +9.7 -32.1 +24.9 Gl Growth 7.73 +.31 -2.3 -23.8 +17.1 EqInA p  13.27  +.54 -1.7  -19.2 +7.9 14.57 +.31 -3.7 -35.4 +25.2 Cont n GlblGrwth 7.81 +.32 -2.2 -23.3 +18.4 *SVIMKR7QEPP1MH+V *6      *SVIMKR0EVKI+VS[XL *+      EuroEq A 17.77 +.73 -6.5 -36.4 ,MKL=MIPH&SRH ,=    +6.1 ,MKL=MIPH1YRM ,1      EmgMkt2 n 24.42 +1.07 +2.5 -6.9 +87.7 GovtBd 11.34 -.02 +5.3 +26.5 +33.9 FloatRate t 8.59 +.02 +3.1 +2.2 *SVIMKR0EVKI:EPYI *:     *SVIMKR7QEPP1MH+V *6      1YRM2EXMSREP-RXIVQ 1-   +12.7 ,MKL=MIPH&SRH ,=       Fixd n 10.36 +.01 +.9 +9.3 +19.4 GrowthI 22.10 +.85 +.3 -10.9 +11.2 11.02 +.20 +1.8 -26.6 -12.5 GeoA p ;SVPH%PPSGEXMSR -,     *SVIMKR0EVKI:EPYI *:      Govt n 11.01 +.01 +3.8 +16.5 +25.7 HeritageC 15.36 +.82 +4.4 -17.1 +40.6 1YRM2EXMSREP0SRK 10  +40.3 1YRM2EXMSREP-RXIVQ 1-       GlGvA p  12.56  -.01 +4.7 +30.4 IntGvFxIn n 12.56 -.02 +6.5 +29.0 +35.8 HeritageI 16.76 +.90 +4.9 -14.7 +47.8 17.66 +1.04 GlNtRs p  ;SVPH7XSGO ;7     ;SVPH%PPSGEXMSR -,      1YRM2EXMSREP7LSVX 17  -7.9 -32.8 +11.7 1YRM2EXMSREP0SRK 10       IntlREst 4.85 +.24 +.6 -40.9 NS HighYld 5.93 +.05 +6.4 +21.1 +32.7 GlbEqty p 7.71 +.29 -4.2 -36.9 -4.9 ;SVPH7XSGO ;7      IntVa n 16.16 +.64 -3.7 -31.8 +19.9 HighYld p 5.93 +.05 +6.3 +20.2 +31.1 1YRM2EXMSREP7LSVX 17      11.74 +.42 -1.6 -32.0 -13.9 GrInA p MAY JUNE SPAIN PORTUGAL IntVa2 n 6.01 +.24 -3.7 -31.5 +20.8 5.93 +.05 +6.5 +21.8 +34.0 HiYldInst n GrOppA p 13.95 +.57 -.5 -10.4 +6.7 JUNE IntVa3 n 15.13 +.60 -3.6 -31.4 +21.0 HiYldMu 8.83 +.01 +6.6 -1.2 +9.3 MAY GlblHlthA 43.14 +.83 -7.7 -9.2 +3.2 InflProSecs 11.18 -.01 +3.8 +24.3 NS 8.83 +.02 +6.0 -4.2 +4.0 HiYldMun tn HiYdA px 7.42 +.03 +6.4 +19.1 +35.9 IntlVa4 n 12.78 +.51 -3.6 -31.5 +21.0 HighYldMun t 8.83 +.01 +6.4 -2.0 +7.9 5.77 +.01 +6.0 +20.1 +39.6 HiYld In x This mutual fund table contains selected funds. Glb5FxInc 11.43 ... +4.7 +16.5 +24.2 IncGro 21.13 +.67 -.4 -30.2 -9.7 This high-yield muni fund has taken a risk-averse approach the IncmA px 6.84 -.04 +7.4 +28.3 +36.4 Except for funds specifically requested for incluLrgCapInt n 17.59 +.56 -4.6 -28.4 +15.7 InfAdjBond 11.68 -.03 +2.9 +22.7 +27.3 17.51 +.74 -5.8 -38.4 +.8 IntlEq p This high-yield fund hasontaken a risk-averse past 12approach months, and the performance has lagged. But long-term, TM USTgtV 17.72 +1.11 +7.0 -27.5 -5.9 InfProtBd 10.49 -.01 +2.8 +23.4 +27.7 sion, listed items aremuni chosen based the total IntlGrIn p 8.71 +.34 -7.2 -41.3 -2.6 TM IntlValue 13.17 +.50 -4.4 -30.3 +22.5 InfProtBdC t 10.36 -.02 +2.3 +20.0 +21.7 past 12 months, and performance has lagged. the fund But long-term, has avoided trouble, earning a top-notch record. 14.16 +.54 -5.1 -26.5 +21.1 IntlNop p amount of money in the fund. TMMktwdeV 12.89 +.59 +3.3 -29.2 -3.2 IntlBnd 14.07 -.02 -2.5 +14.4 +24.7 IntlCapO p 29.45 +1.01 -2.8 -29.7 +28.8 the fund has avoided trouble, earning a top-notch record. TMMtVa2 12.40 +.56 +3.3 -28.9 -2.6 IntlBndInst 14.08 -.01 -2.4 +15.1 +26.0 LtdDuraGov ... Name: Mutual fund and family. NAV: Net asset TMUSEq 11.79 +.45 +.5 -23.1 -1.0 IntDisc 8.90 +.34 +.2 -35.8 +32.3 &$7(*25< +LJK<LHOG0XQL InvA p 11.13 +.39 -1.2 -31.3 -13.9 (;77GYHHIV7XV,M=PH8\*7 7,=8< Investors buy+.37 and-1.5hold for then long term think+19.6 they havevalue. little Wkly in common with net hedge 2YGlFxd 10.27 +.01 may +1.3 +10.2 IntlGrthA pwho9.65 -27.0 stocks +18.3 Chg: Weekly change in price of MATx p 9.58 +.02 +5.1 +17.9 +24.8 &$7(*25< +LJK<LHOG0XQL 0251,1*67$5Â&#x152; n 19.44 +1.16 +14.1 -19.3 +2.3 IntlGroI 9.65 +.37they -1.3 have -26.5 +19.8 (;77GYHHIV7XV,M=PH8\*7 7,=8< MITx p 9.05 +.02 +4.1 +15.3 +21.6 r the long term think little inDFARlEst common with hedge NAV. funds thatmay make market moves. 5$7,1* ((((( 2YGovt n 10.02 ... +1.4 +10.6 But +20.3 they should keep an eye on what IntlOppt 5.46 money +.14 -2.9 betting -37.0 +22.3on short-term 0251,1*67$5Â&#x152; MidCpVal p 10.40 +.45 +4.1 -24.7 +.9 Total return: Percent change in NAV for the time ort-term market moves. But-1.8 they should on+.01 what 2YFixedan n eye 10.09 +1.4 +10.1 +19.8 IntlStock 10.81 +.41 -27.8 +16.2 keep those fundsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; managers are thinking and doing. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s because hedge funds move markets. 5$7,1* ((((( $66(76 PLOOLRQ MNTx p 9.10 +.02 +4.2 +15.7 +22.0 9.42 +.37 -3.7 -32.0 +19.6 IntlHBM n IntlValu 6.60 +.25 -7.0 -31.4 NS period shown, with dividends reinvested. If period NJTxA p 9.39 +.02 +4.0 +16.8 +23.8 nd doing.The Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s because hedge funds markets. most recent TrimTabs/ BarclayHedge survey 127 hedge fund managers shows that most $66(76 PLOOLRQ (;35$7,2  US HBM n 10.79 +.46 +2.6 -30.1 of-4.9 IntlValuA 6.64 +.25monthly -7.3 -32.3 +10.7 move NwOpA p 42.24 +1.82 -.4 -22.2 -3.0 longer than 1 year, return is cumulative. LgComVal 4.89 hedge +.15 -2.5funds -32.4 are -11.1fund s/ BarclayHedge of 127 hedge managers shows that most (;35$7,2  0$1$*(5 5HEHFFD/)OLQQ NYTxA p 8.56 +.02 +4.6 +14.6 +21.5 people whosurvey run notDodge&Cox: bullish on U.S. stocks. And now they are also losing enthusiasm for U.S. LgComValC 4.88 +.14 -3.2 -34.4 -15.6 Stock 94.11 +2.86 -1.4 -32.8 -8.0 OHTx p 9.04 +.02 +3.1 +14.8 +20.9 0$1$*(5 5HEHFFD/)OLQQ 6,1&(  bullishTreasury on LgCoValA U.S. stocks. And now they are also losing enthusiasm for U.S.Most have Footnotes: e â&#x20AC;&#x201C;neutral Ex-capital gains distribution. notes as -12.2 places to put capital for safekeeping. turned to bearish on both. f â&#x20AC;&#x201C; pn 4.89and +.15dollars -2.5 -32.9 Dreyfus: RetRdy2015 16.19 +.19 +1.9 -11.0 +5.0 LegFocLC 9.14 +.23 -4.1Most -27.5 have NS turned 6,1&(  6)8962713  Previous dayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s quote. n or NLwith - Noany up-front sales TechGroA 26.36 +1.23 +5.1the-5.7 +15.9 RetRdy2020 15.41 +.25 +2.0 -14.7 +4.6 o put capital for safekeeping. neutral to bearish on both. Part of whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s making them such a bearish bunch is bad luck theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve had making money kind LivS2015Istl 10.74 +.20 +2.2 -1.7 +19.6 36.04 +.71 -2.6 -17.7 +12.0 RetRd2025 p 15.95 +.35 +1.7 -17.4 +4.7 WWGrthA charge. p â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Fund assets used to pay distribution 6)8962713   =8(  bearish bunch the luck hadEaton making money with any kind LivS2035orisstrategy 10.89bad +.31so +1.8fartheyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve -12.9 of asset this+13.2 year. Investors funds in each of the first five months RetRdy2030 p 14.67 +.40 +1.2 -19.3 +3.7 Vance A:put more money into hedge costs. r â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Redemption fee or contingent deferred    =6  =8( LivS2020 9.27 +.19 +2.1 NS NS RetRdy2035 p 14.48 +.44 +.8 -21.4 +2.2 IncBosA +.04 +7.1five +16.9 +35.3 nvestors more money hedge infunds each lost of5.65the first months of put the year than took out. But an average of 3.2 percent, worst performance in twoor split. LivS2030 8.94 they +.24into +2.1 NS funds NS the salestheir load may apply. s â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Stock dividend RetRdy2010 15.03 +.11 +1.8 -6.8 +4.9 =6%220   =6  Fidelity Invest: 8.71 +.27 +1.5 NS NS e fundsyears. lostLivS2040 an average of 3.2 percent, their worst performance in two t â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Both p and r. x â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Ex-cash dividend. NA No PA TE 9.13 +.02 +4.0 +15.0 +21.4 Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s bad for them, and it should investors how tough it is to make money right now. AZMuni nremind 11.50 individual +.02 +4.1 +15.9 +22.4 =6%220  =6%220  LiveStr2015 10.73 +.21 +2.2 -2.3 +18.5 ResearchA p 13.08 +.51 -.1 -24.8 -7.3 information available. NE Data in question. NN AggIntl n make 10.95 money +.38 -3.4 right -32.6 now. +1.1 uld remind individual investors how tough it is to LiveStrg2025 10.76 +.26 +2.1 -6.7 +17.1  =6%220 SmlCpValA p 8.42 +.50 +4.5 -32.4 -16.1 Sparks, Scott Osborne â&#x20AC;˘ AP did SOURCES: Bank of America/Merrill Lynch, TrimTabs/BarclayHedge AllSectEq 11.48 +.43 +.4 NS NS - Fund doesJohn not wish to be tracked. NS - Fund LiveStr2025 n 10.77 +.26 +2.3 -6.2 +18.3 TxExA p 8.55 +.02 +4.8 +13.8 +20.3 AMgr50 n Sparks, 14.07 Scott +.28 +2.5 -3.7 +15.5 John Osborne â&#x20AC;˘ AP TrimTabs/BarclayHedge LivS2035I n 10.92 +.31 +2.1 -11.7 +15.8 not exist at start date. 14.92 +.04 +4.6 +16.2 +22.0 TFInA p 834,30(-2+74'8 9.38 +.11 +3.5 NS NS AstMgr30R n LiveS2035 n 10.90 +.31 +1.9 -12.3 +14.6 TFHYA 11.76 +.04 +6.9 +7.9 +17.6 AssetMgr40 n 9.10 +.14 +3.0 NS NS 834,30(-2+74'8 LivS2045I n 10.82 +.34 +1.6 -15.0 +13.6 Data based on NAVs reported by 6 p.m. %XFNH\H2KLR7RE6HWWOHPHQW)L7R 15.16 +.03 +4.8 +35.1 +43.9 USGvA p 8.81 +.21 +2.0 NS NS AstMgr60 n LiveS2045 n 10.81 +.35 +1.6 -15.5 +12.6 GlblUtilA 10.50 +.29 -5.3 -25.3 +8.0 %XFNH\H2KLR7RE6HWWOHPHQW)L7R   AMgr70 nr 14.54 +.41 +1.5 -12.1 +8.8 LivSincm 10.24 +.18 +2.3 +1.1 +18.5 VstaA p 9.50 +.53 +8.2 -23.6 -5.0 Source: Lipper Analytical Services Inc. and AsstMgr85 11.66 +.39 +.1 -17.4 +9.2 LiveStrIncm n 10.23 +.17 +2.1 +.4 +17.2   3XHUWR5LFR&RPZOWK$TXHGXFW 5HY%G VoyA p 20.20 +1.05 +2.4 +4.2 +19.6 The Associated Press AMgr20 nr 12.27 +.10 +3.4 +7.2 +23.7 LongShort 9.95 -.11 +.7 -11.3 NS 3XHUWR5LFR&RPZOWK$TXHGXFW 5HY%G   Putnam Funds B: Balanc 16.68 +.38 +2.9 -10.6 +15.7 MidCapGr ... 3-month percent change GlblHealthB 36.08 +.69 -8.1 -11.2 -.6 BalancedK 16.68 +.39 +3.0 NS NS   &DOLIRUQLD6W*R%GV  MidCapVal 11.13 +.37 +4.4 -8.3 +24.1 BlueChipGr 37.91percent +1.55 -.1 change -10.3 +7.1 SSgA Funds: 3-month MdCapVal 11.13 +.37 +4.3 -8.8 +23.0 &DOLIRUQLD6W*R%GV  +DUERU3RLQW,QIUDVFW,P6SO2EO BluChpGrF n 37.97 +1.56 NS NS EmgMkt 19.49 +.91 +1.5 -19.2 +72.6 0 NT DivrBd n 10.79 -.01 +5.6 +27.3 NS Shares of companies build NS for new homes thatNSfederal tax BluChpGrK 37.94 +1.55 nowNS +DUERU3RLQW,QIUDVFW,P6SO2EO Selected Funds: NTEmgMkt 9.08 +.43 that -1.8 -27.5 0 9.78 +.35 -1.8 -34.7 -12.6 AmerShsD 36.84 +1.17 -1.1 -23.4 +2.1 for new homes now federal taxNS by BlueChipVal NTEqGrp 8.44 that +.29helped +.1 -24.9much credits of up to+5.3 $8,000 have expired. houses arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t being CA Mun n 12.09 +.02 +13.6 +21.0 36.81 +1.17 -1.3 -24.1 +.5 AmShsS p NT Growth 10.17 +.39 +.4 -10.0 NS -5 credits of up to $8,000 have CAShITxFr nr 10.71 +.02 +2.8 ended +16.7 NS the buildersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; own pessimism. Those incentives on April 30, Weekly Returns Weekly Returns Weekly Returns Weekly Returns Sound Shore: NTIntlGr ... -1.0 expired. -25.9 NS S&P 500 -5 n Canada 49.44 +1.57 +2.0 -13.3 +45.8 Name NAV Ch. YTD 3-yr. 5-yr. Name NAV Ch. YTD 3-yr. 5-yr. Name NAV Ch. YTD 3-yr. 5-yr. Name NAV Ch. YTD 3-yr. 5-yr. SoundShore 27.88 +.99 -2.0 -25.5 -.1 NTgauge LgValu 7.46 +.22 on -2.7April -32.6 30, NS Those incentives A key ofended buildersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; confidence although S&P CapIncF r 8.78 buyers +.13 +5.5who NS signed 500 NS NT MCpVal 9.48 +.31 +4.3 -7.9 NS TCW Funds: -10 22.30 +.98 +4.1 -20.7 +6.6 CapApp n although buyers who signed in theNTSmCoInst housing 7.22 market has-31.9 sunkNSto its contracts by then have until SmallCapS nr 16.24 +.88 +1.9 -11.0 +18.8 SCapGrAdv p 9.79 +.51 +8.4 -13.1 +6.1 ForSmlCo n 13.43 +.38 +2.3 -27.0 +21.2 MFS Funds B: +.40 +6.7 DivFocused 9.07 +.41 +1.2 -31.6 -10.2 CapApprK 22.34 +.98 +4.1 NS NS -10 SmCapValu r 13.55 +.73 +6.9 -7.4 +23.7 SmMCpAd p 31.48 +1.64 +5.5 -17.0 +11.1 GlbSCoAdv n 6.12 +.21 +3.5 -26.2 +15.5 MA ITB 16.64 +.50 -2.1 -17.5 +5.4 NT by Vistathen 8.36 +.39until +.4 -31.6 NS Third Avenue Fds: contracts have lowest level in 6.21 more year. September 30+1.0 to complete CapDevelO 9.03 +.41 -24.3 +1.2 their SE Asia n 26.07 +1.09 +2.5 -25.7 +71.1 StrIncAdv p 10.22 +.07 +5.9 +22.2 +38.7 GrthAv 15.91 +.38 -5.3 -33.9 -6.0 +.40than +5.3 a -24.2 +8.0 New Opp Marsico Funds: IntlValInst r 14.61 +.19 -5.7 -29.0 +5.9 CapInco nr 8.78 +.13 +5.3 +22.1 +47.1 -15 September 30 to complete their SpSTTBInv nr 10.89 -.04 +8.4 +30.3 NS TGlbEqSer r 7.75 +.14 -5.4 NS NS NatResAdv n 32.51 +1.83 -1.2 -15.3 +41.4 OneChCons 10.38Association +.17 +2.2 +.9of+19.2 The National purchases. 21stCent p 12.29 +.59 +.8 -27.1 +9.1 SmCapInst 17.97 +.84 -1.2 -24.6 -5.8 ChinaReg r 27.72 +1.42 -.6 +4.8 +81.1 StkSlc n 21.79 +.85 +.3 -24.5 -.1 TgtModAdv p 13.19 +.26 +2.6 +2.2 NS NY TxFree 11.77 +.03 +3.8 +16.7 +24.0 OneChgAgg n 10.73 +.34 +1.4 -13.9 +15.7 -15 Midas Funds: Thrivent Fds A: purchases. CmdtyStrat n 9.51consumers +.17 -7.0 NSpushed NS Home Builders seasonally adjusted Many their StrDivIncI n 9.75 +.35 +3.3 -21.0 +2.7 TGlbTRAdv 12.46 +.16 +7.3 NS NS OneChMod n 10.57 +.26 +1.7 -7.3 +17.8 Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: Midas Fd t 3.79 +.16 -.8 -25.6 +99.2 LgCapStock 19.54 +.71 -3.5 -26.0 -7.4 393.89 +10.02 -4.8 -17.6 +9.5 CongrSt n StratDivInc TtlRtAdv 10.03 +.02 +7.0 +21.4 +30.6 n 10.36 +.09 +2.3 +8.1 +21.2 T BRIC C t 12.80 +.67 -4.2 -20.5 NS ManyVerConserv consumers pushed their plans to in order 9.76-20+.35 +3.3 -21.0 +2.7 housing market index CTMun MidCapStk 12.20 +.50 +1.9 -21.4 +6.8 Mutual Series: nr 11.61buy +.03houses +3.9 +17.8forward +24.2 StratInc n 11.07 +.05 +5.1 +27.2 +42.4 USGov n 10.50 -.01 +2.4 +18.6 +25.9 OneChcVAg n 10.52 +.40 +.3 -22.0 +10.0 China C p 33.31 +1.30 -1.5 -.4 +87.6 SmlCapStk 11.46 +.59 +.4 -28.4 -10.3 BeaconZ 11.42 +.23 -.6 -28.2 -.3 -20ton qualify Contra 58.52 for +1.90the +.6tax -13.5incentives. +18.6 plans to RealEstI buy houses forward is currently at 14.-3.9 StratReRtn r 8.74 +.13 +2.7 +3.3 NS USGvSecR p 6.86 +.01 +5.7 +23.4 +29.8 16.30 +.91 +13.6 in -25.7order DevMktC 21.23 +.90 -1.5 -20.0 +46.8 EuropZ 20.67 +.37 +1.4 -17.3 +40.0 Tweedy Browne: ContraK 58.54 +1.90 +.7 NS NS StratRRF r 8.74 +.13 +2.8 NS NS USGovAdv p 6.88 +.01 +5.8 +25.2 +33.1 31.93 incentives. +1.13 -3.5 -16.8 -5.6 ForeignB p 5.99 +.12 -6.4 -24.1 +11.7 to qualifySelectI for the tax GlbDiscZ 27.50 +.56 +1.7 -12.5 +34.5 -25+.02 +4.3 +17.3 +25.1 That has it harder Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s... the GblValue 21.71 +.40 +2.4 -17.4 +19.4 CnvSec 22.39 made +.80 +4.3 -12.8 +25.7to predict TaxFreeB r 10.96 UtilsAdv 11.13 +.31 +.2 -9.6 +22.4 ShortDur 10.53 +2.4 lowest +18.0 NS ForgnC p 6.00 +.12 -6.5 -24.2 +11.6 QuestZ 17.29 +.36 +.3 -13.5 +23.2 DestinyIIA p 8.81 +.40 +.8 -25.1 -.9 US Global Investors: -25what Thatreading hasShortDurA made it 10.53 harder TaxMgd 10.85 +.45 -.5 -32.6 -8.9 WorldAdv r 13.19 +.30 -5.5 -26.1 NS ... to +2.2predict +17.1 NS be-5.9 for houses the demand will fort the industry trade GlBdC p 13.17 +.15 +5.8 +36.4 +66.3 SharesZ 19.36 +.44 +.9 -24.6 +3.7 20.64 +.62 -1.8 -28.8 DisEq n AllAm 19.57 +.59 -.2 -26.9 +2.2 TotalBond n 10.89 ... ISE +6.2 +24.2 +32.7 9.82 +1.9 +14.0 +22.4 Frank/Temp Frnk B: GlLgShtB t 7.97 ... be... for what theSGov demand will +.45 +.61 -1.7 NS year. NS Neuberger&Berm Inv: groupâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s closely-watched index since DiscEqF during20.64 the rest of this ChinaRegion 8.23 +.23 -1.6 -24.9 +53.5 -30+.01 +6.3 NS NS TotalBdF 10.89 SmCapGrA 6.61 +4.6 houses -25.5 +7.8 Age B p 1.94 +.02 +5.6 +19.5 +32.9 GlobOpC 15.51 +.40 -7.6 -29.7 +12.4 ISE Homebuilders DiscEqK 20.65 +.62 -1.7 NS NS Focus n 17.19 +.48 -2.3 -27.3 -14.0 EstnEuro p 9.04 +.42 -.8 -41.3 +23.6 Trend n 56.20 +2.39 -.1 -15.1 +12.5 SmCapGInst 6.74 +.47 +5.0 -24.4 NS AZ TxFr B t ... +3.0 +12.0 +16.9 GlSmCoC 5.93 +.20 +2.9 -28.4 +9.9 during the rest of this year. -30 nNationally, March 2009. of new DiverIntl 26.41 +.71 sales -5.7 -31.4 +10.3 homes 14.79 +.42 +.6 -32.8 +9.4 Intl r 8.58 +.23 -3.1 -32.4 +25.2 GlbRsc n USBdIdxF 11.49 -.01 Index +5.9 NS NS SmCapGr 6.69 +.46 +4.9 -24.9 +9.2 Homebuilders BalInvB t 44.06 +2.79 +3.5 -29.6 -9.5 Growth B p 15.60 +.37 -5.9 -35.9 -10.6 (RUF) DiversIntF r 26.41 +.71 -5.6 NS NS GlbMegaTr t 7.59 +.27 -6.9 -30.2 -10.9 Nationally, sales of new homes Oak Assoc Fds: Builders reporting sharp collapsed in May, sinking 33 percent USBI n 11.49 SmCapVal are7.65 +.41 +4.7 a -4.8 +18.8 BeaconB t 10.99 +.21 -1.3 -30.4 -5.2 GrwthC p 15.47 +.37 -5.8 -35.8 -10.6 -35-.01 +5.7 +21.6 +29.3 DiversIntKIndex r 26.41 (RUF) +.71 -5.6 NS NS Gold&Mtls 15.83 +.32 +2.4 +20.6 +160.4 WhitOakSlGr 33.03 +.37 -4.4 -11.8 +.1 UltShtBd rn 8.15 ... +.7 -12.4 -5.3 SmallCo 6.56 +.36 +6.5 -31.9 -21.5 CA HY B px J 9.49 +.02 +7.0 +5.7 +14.5 T IncomeC t 2.56 +.05 +.1 -5.6 +29.5 sinking 33 percent collapsed May, A M J dropStrAggA ininthe number of buyers looking to the lowest level on record. 12.78 +.43 +2.7 -23.0 +.9 DivStkA p -35 HolmesGrth 15.87 +.69 +2.1 -29.9 -4.6 Oppenheimer A: Utility n 14.50 +.46 +4.8 -27.0 +13.7 pn 6.72 +.21 +1.1 -14.6 +14.5 CAIns B tx 12.19 ... +4.4 +9.3 +15.2 WorldC 12.72 +.29 -6.0 -28.3 +2.2 DiversStkI n 13.30 +.46 +2.8 -22.6 +2.1 WldPrcMin n 17.45 +.43 +.2 -4.8 +127.9 CapIncA p 8.12 +.08 +3.3 -28.4 -13.4 A M J J to the lowest level on record. ValueDisc 12.84 +.51 -.2 -29.6 ... +1.7 -1.0 +15.9 SOURCE: Thomson AP StrConvA p Cal TF BReuters p 7.09 +.02 +5.0 +11.2 +18.3 Hartford Fds A: 13.03 +.44 +2.9 -22.0 +3.1 DivStkO n Value Line Fd: StrIncA p 4.14 +.01 +8.8 +15.3 +33.2 ValDiscK 12.85 +.51 -.1 NS NS StratAgg 6.68 +.21 +.6 -16.6 +10.4 ChinaB t 33.52 +1.31 -1.5 -.4 +87.6 AdvrsA p 13.36 +.32 +.5 -13.8 +7.7 SOURCE: Thomson Reuters DivGrowK 23.85 +1.10 +.8 NS NS LargeCo n 15.14 +.51 -1.7 -27.1 -5.6 ValueK 59.13 +3.04 +3.8 NS NS StrModer 5.94 +.15 +1.1 -10.2 +12.2 Pax World: CoreALL B p 10.92 +.35 -.9 -23.8 +.3 BalanAlloA p 10.32 +.23 +1.4 -8.3 +14.1 DivGth n 23.83 +1.10 +.7 -19.2 +2.9 ValStra t 23.36 +1.34 +5.7 -26.5 +3.3 5.92 +.14 +1.5 -8.4 +16.4 StrModA p Van Kamp Funds A: Balanced 19.96 +.56 -1.0 -16.0 +3.2 DevMktB t 21.33 +.90 -1.5 -20.0 +46.7 BalIncoA p 9.99 +.14 +4.3 +4.0 NS DynStrReC n 8.58 +.19 +1.7 NS NS ValStratK 23.35 +1.33 +5.8 NS NS StratCon t 5.17 +.08 +1.5 -3.2 +11.7 EqtyGrA p 11.98 ... EqtyIncoB p 14.79 +.56 -28.2 -9.5 Perm Port Funds: CapAppA p 29.71 +.98 -3.2 -24.7 +11.0 EmgAsiaC n 26.83 +1.04 +1.8 -1.6 +102.9 Value n 59.03 +3.04 +3.7 -28.0 -1.5 StrAgg 6.72 +.21 +1.2 -14.0 +16.1 Europe B p 19.83 +.36 +.9 -19.7 +33.3 Vanguard Admiral: Permanent 40.45 +.80 +4.6 +20.4 +53.5 CpAppIIA p 11.80 +.50 -.8 -20.0 +20.0 EmgAsiaT r 28.22 +1.10 +2.0 -.1 +108.1 Gross domestic product Wrldwde n 15.60 +.56 -2.9 -23.7 +14.9 StrConv 5.18 +.09 +2.0 +17.6 FedTxFrB t 11.91 +.02 +3.5 +12.6 +18.9 AssetAdml n 49.65 +1.26 +3.7 -23.6 -1.6 Chks&Bal p 8.70 +.16 +.6 -8.8 NS Pioneer Funds A: EuMEAfrC 7.99 +.35 +4.9 NS NS StrModGross 5.93domestic +.15 +1.6 -7.5product +17.9 Fidelity Selects: FinlSvcB p 11.75 +.15 -.8 -41.6 -23.2 53.44 +2.04 -1.1 -22.5 +29.5 p 10.00 +.14 +2.4 -.1Share +18.0 price: AMTFrMun p 13.24 +.05 +5.6 +13.0 +20.7 Annualized EmrgMkt n 22.46 +1.01 -.7 -24.7 +68.9rate The+.15 government releases ecoShare price:ConsAllA $56.46 $51.10 ShareIntlGrAdml price:n$11.82 StratMod 5.93 +1.1 -10.3 +12.2 Banking n 16.70 +.53 +9.6 -40.6 -35.4 FlexCpGro p 37.78 +1.63 -1.0 Sh -14.8 +5.1 WelltnAdm 49.70 +.83 +1.3 -3.8 +24.7 DiscpEqA p 10.97 +.34 -1.8 -25.0 -5.9 CullenVal 16.34 +.54 -2.0 -21.2 +4.7 EmgMktsK 22.47 +1.01 -.5 NS NS rate 105.66 -.01 data +.3 +14.2 es eco- Tar2010Annualized Share Sh price: Biotech n 62.86 +2.97price: -4.0 $56.46 -3.8 +6.5 FlRtDA B t 8.90 Share +.01 +2.7price: $51.10 +9.552-WEEK WindsorAdm n 39.35RANGE +1.41 -1.4 -30.9 -7.2 nomic this +20.1 week on new DivGthA pRANGE 16.80 +.43Share -1.1 -19.9 +10.6$11.82 52-WEEK EqOpptyA p RANGE 9.97 +.51 +5.7 -25.7 +6.1 52-WEEK EqutInc n 38.90 +1.51 +.2 -30.7 -4.8 Tar2015 103.74 -.24 +7.9 +32.3 +36.5 Broker n 46.15 +1.93 -2.6 -28.2 +3.5 FlTxFr B tx 11.62 +.01 +3.4 +11.8 +17.8 EqGrAlloA p 10.00 +.36 -1.1 -24.5 +2.5 Vanguard Fds: GlbHiYld p 9.97 +.09 +8.1 +11.2 +34.5 EQII n and16.10 +.61 -.7 -29.5 -10.1 n new home durable 52-WEEK RANGE 52-WEEK 52-WEEK RANGE Tar2020 78.90 -.30 sales, +12.4 +34.4 +35.1 goods $41.61 4-24.0 -.1 RANGE 61.59 56.00 $6.77AWxUSSCI nr 31.51 +1.08 +1.5 13.97 CommEquip 22.43 +1.12 +8.0 -8.0 +21.0 FoundAlB p 9.63 +.19 -.8 $4 EqtyInc t 11.31 +.32 +.5 -17.6$45.58 +10.4 NS NS GlblHiYld p 9.96 +.09 +7.6 +8.6 +29.3 EqIncF n 38.90 +1.50 +.3 NS NS 64.73 -.75 +18.1 +30.7 claims. +27.3 Comp n 46.36 +1.20 +1.7 -1.9 +27.4 GoldPrMtls t 41.67 $45.58 +1.00 +9.6 +38.7 +192.0 FltRateA px 56.00 8.57 +.03$6.77 +4.3 +2.5 +15.0 ods and Tgt2025 est. 17.62 +.64 -.7 -24.6 -1.9 DivrEq n GovIncA p 10.09 -.02 +5.3 +24.3 +29.8 weekly jobless But itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s $41.61 $4 4 61.59 13.97 16.10 +.62 -.5 NS NS EqIncII K Tar2025 66.68 -.77 +18.3 +32.0 +29.1 DfAero n 65.71 +4.62 +8.9 -17.8 +20.9 GrowthB t 37.83 +1.50 +.8 -15.4 +11.8 FundGthA p 9.70 +.38 -2.6 -17.7 +8.3 ExpValFd nr 19.29 +.87 NS NS NS HiIncMuA p 7.68Yield: +.02 +6.3 -6.2 Dividend: NS EqIncKest. But itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Div. 2.41% $1.50 Div. 2.94% $0.02 Div.+.59Yield: TxFBnd 11.17 +4.1 second-quarter +17.9 +25.0 thant 30 17.28 per- +.95 +.6 Dividend: the +.03 Friday gross38.89 +1.50 +.3 NS NS Electr n 40.56 +1.33 -2.1 -19.4 -2.0More GrOppB -10.0 +19.5 $1.36 GlblGroA p Yield: 12.75 +.50 -5.3 -35.1Dividend: -8.9 FTAlWldIn r 16.54 -3.3 0.15% -25.2 NS IbbotAggAllo t 9.54 +.34 +.7 -23.0 +2.0 EurCapAp n 16.38 +.62 -7.7 -33.7 +12.7 n 11.17 +.03 +4.2 +18.6 +26.2 Energy n 40.33 +1.79 -8.7 -30.8 +15.9 HYTF B2.41% px compa10.22 Dividend: +.03 +5.5 +9.3 +17.4 Div.GlobHlthA 14.07 +.05Dividend: -4.7 -13.6 $0.02 +10.3 Dividend: $1.36 Div. Yield: $1.50 Yield:p 2.94% Div. 0.15% MgdPayDF n 15.30 +.38 +2.1 NS NS IbbConAYield: p 10.16 +.14 +3.1 +1.7 +16.7 More than 30 perter gross TaxFrBond cent of the Europe n 27.24 +1.02 -7.6 -29.7 +9.9 domestic product report that will Ultra n 19.23 +.75 -1.2 -15.4 -6.0 EngSvc n 54.85 +3.00 -5.7 -38.7 +10.7 IncomeB1 p 2.07 +.03 +3.3 Operating -4.7 +16.9 EPS EPS t 9.65 +.23 +1.8 -10.5 +10.0 Operating EPS GlobResh p 8.54 +.31 -1.8 NSOperating NS MgdPayGF n 15.68 +.49 +.5 NS NS IbbModAllo EuropeF r 27.27 +1.01 -7.5 NS NS 13.63 +.43all+.1 +17.5 cent of the compat that will Util Gold rn 45.27 +.73 +6.6EPS +34.4 +166.2nies IncomeB 2.06500 +.03 +3.7 -5.6 +15.1 in thet S&P snag the-19.0 attention. EconoGroAlloA p 10.15 +.28Operating -.1 -15.9 +9.3 MktNeuInv nr 9.78 -.01 +.7 -11.8 +4.3 ORLgCpGr p 10.74 +.31 -4.4 -22.6 -9.3 Operating Operating EPS EPS ExchFd n 280.90 +7.54 -.7 -14.9 +15.8 ValueInv 5.08 +.12 -.7 -22.9 -1.0 $0.98 â&#x20AC;&#x2122;09 ORSmCpGr $0.92 p 2Q â&#x20AC;&#x2122;10 est. $0.95 2Q â&#x20AC;&#x2122;09StrSCEqInv $0.08 2Q+.94 â&#x20AC;&#x2122;10+5.8 est.-26.3 $0.26NS Health n 103.24 -.54 -3.2 -11.0 +8.7 OhInTFB tx 12.62 +.01 +2.7 2Q +13.2â&#x20AC;&#x2122;09 +19.0 $0.66 GrowthA2Q p â&#x20AC;&#x2122;10 14.47est. +.73 -1.8 -20.52Q-3.9 n 15.81 23.61 +1.04 +5.0 -8.0 +10.3 18.98 +.59 nies -3.2 inNStheNSS&P 500 ExpMultK r conoreported their+.01 +3.4 +11.4 +17.0 mists the-11.2 overall Veedot 5.05 +.26expect -6.0 -40.1 Insur n 42.37 â&#x20AC;&#x2122;09 +1.49 +7.1 -35.0 2Q -20.0have TF B$0.98 tx 12.04 t $0.95 22.35 +.872Q -2.4â&#x20AC;&#x2122;09-26.7 $0.08 +7.9 AssetA n 22.12 +.56 +3.7 -23.8 -2.1 PioIndpncA +.36 -2.9 -31.1 -4.9 2Q $0.66 â&#x20AC;&#x2122;10 Ins est. 2Q â&#x20AC;&#x2122;09 $0.92 2Q GrOppty â&#x20AC;&#x2122;10 est. 2Q â&#x20AC;&#x2122;10 pest.9.54 $0.26 Export n 18.96 +.59 -3.4 -23.1 +.8 Vista 13.50 +.63 +.1 grew -32.9 at-.8an annual MedDel n 40.49 -1.30 -5.9 -17.8 -.4quarterly MIInxTF tx 12.08 +.01 +2.8 +12.0 +17.9 have reported their HighYldA px 7.11 +.04 +7.0 +17.4 +32.9 CAIT n 11.07 +.04 +4.4 +14.8 +21.5 results. BondA p 9.48 ... +6.4 +26.0 +32.2 economy rate FidelFd 27.63 +.83 -2.2 -22.8 +2.5 Shipping volume has improved Analysts say the cereal maker U.S. airlines have reported some MedEqSys n 23.33 -.34 -4.7 +2.9 +21.0 NJ TxFr B tx 12.22 +.02 +3.8 +13.5 +19.7 American Funds A: HiYMuBdA px 8.26 +.03 +6.2 -1.3 NS CALT n 11.20 +.03 +4.3 +11.4 +19.1 EmgMktA 26.29 +1.18 -1.0 -25.2 +68.4 Fifty nr 14.95 +.48 quarterly -.6 -33.8 results. -5.6 nual rate AmcapFA p 16.38 Investors get of 3+.50 percent in the Shipping volume has improved say the cereal maker U.S. airlines have reported some NatRes rn 26.75 +1.30 -5.9 -23.3 +40.0 NYTaxFrBwill p 11.74 Analysts +.03 +3.5 at +14.4 +20.1 -.8 -16.6 +3.7 April-June the railroad giant, and the may be forced to lower its guidof their strongest earnings since IncomeA px 9.79 ... +5.0 +13.5 +21.6 CapValue n 9.17 +.45 -.8 -25.5 +3.8 ClassicBalA 8.50 +.20 -.6 -6.3 +15.0 9.50 +.05 +2.6 +11.3 +23.2 FltRateHi r PaTF B heap 10.42 +.01 +3.8 +13.4 +19.6 23.00 +.66 +.6 -17.4 +7.8 AmMutlA p Fidelity Spartan: InflatPlus pxguid11.60 -.03of+3.5 +23.9 +28.3 CapOpp n bodes 28.82 well +1.09 for -4.1 South-15.0 +18.4 EqIncA p 22.45 +.82 +4.7to-25.0 +1.1 will get -June another of may FocHiIncofrom r 9.13 +.06 Investors +6.4 +17.5 +29.4 quarter. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s an increase at the railroad giant, and thepxt be company forced to is lower its their strongest earnings since 2007. That convinced the ance for the year partly due a RESecB 11.99 +.69 +13.4 -31.5 -27.9 BalA p 16.31 +.32 +1.7 -9.7 +10.4 ExtMktIndInv 31.90 +1.68 +6.0 -15.5 +11.6 IntGroA p 8.49 +.33 +.5 -41.2 -7.0 Convt n 12.90 +.37 +4.6 +4.4 +37.0 GrwthOppA 23.31 +1.00 4Q 1Q 2Q FocsdStk nr 10.95 +.422Q -.5 -15.13Q +7.5 of another heap ase from BondFdA p 12.24 SmCapGrthis p week. 8.58 ance +.45 +7.7 -15.8 year +.7 is ... +6.0 +8.8 +18.1 earnings the first quarter, although most That bodesHighYldA wellpfor Souththe foreconomy the partly to aWatch IntOppAdue p 13.06 +.462007. -1.4 -19.0 +29.5 n 18.78 +.60 -13.9 NS massive cereal box Listen west. DivAppInv The discount king+1.1carries recovering. 9.23recall. +.18 +4.1 +4.6 +27.1 First Eagle: company is convinced FourInOne n 24.28 +.74 +.2 -18.0 +7.1 2Q SmMCpGrB t 28.52 +1.48 +4.9 -19.5 +5.6 p 20.17 3Q +.04 +2.4 4Q +18.1 +30.61Q GNMA n2Q 11.87 2009 2010 IntlSmCo p 10.85 +.37 -2.6 -29.0 +19.4 DividendGro 12.89 +.34 -1.1 -12.9 +17.5 IbbGrAlloc 9.74 +.28 +1.2 -17.3 +6.1 OverseasA 20.11 +.20 +3.3is recovering. -3.8 +44.4Hereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ... earnings +6.3 +28.4 +36.6 this week. gh most CapWldA a preview: economists predict growth will massive cereal box recall. Listen west. The discount king carries economy Watch for executives to comment on more passengers in the U.S. to see if freight rates keep StrIncB t 10.26 +.06 +5.5 +19.8 +34.2 CapInBldA p 46.75 +.96 -.6 -15.9 +16.7 MidValueA p 9.71 +.51 +3.3 -24.0 +9.6 Energy 55.91 +2.07 -6.3 -19.7 +34.6 IntlValA 17.86 +.58 -6.4 -36.1 +6.2 Frank/Temp Frnk A: GloBal n 19.96 +.45 -.7 -3.3 +28.5 2009 2010 US GovtB 6.85 for +.01executives +5.4 +22.6 +28.8 +1.02 -4.2 -20.7 a preview: MidCapA p on18.87 +.78more +5.5 passengers -15.9the +18.9 wth will CapWGrA p 32.09 +.55 +1.2 -21.4 +4.9 EqInc nother 18.20 p U.S. 18.45 +.78 +2.3 -22.6 than +.3 slow during the +24.2 rest of GlbCmdty the year. to comment in the to keep Source: Analysis Thomson Reuters AdjUSofp Economic 8.89see -.01if freight +.5 +11.4 rates +19.8Source: 13.60 +.66 Hereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s -7.5 NS NS Bureau r any airline. issue.MdCpVaA rising, too. Utils B t 11.07 +.31 -.1 -11.3 +18.5 EupacA p 36.89 +1.07 -3.8 -18.8 +34.1 ShortDur px 9.79 ... +3.1 +10.3 +18.6 Explorer n 60.20 +3.12 +5.1 -20.2 +1.3 PionFdA p 35.06 +1.24 -1.4 -23.6 +.9 ALTFA px 11.26 -.02too. +3.3 +13.6 +20.4 GovtInc n 10.78 -.02 Source: +5.1 +25.8 +33.2 Reuters he year. FundInvA p 32.18Source: Bureau of Economic Analysis Thomson the issue. rising, WorldB p 12.97 +.30 -6.1 -28.3 +2.2 +1.01 -.9 -20.8 +14.8 SmlCoA p 16.06 +.79than +2.3 any -23.1 other +9.3 airline. 11.51 +.03 +3.9 +16.0 +23.3 FLLT n RealEstA 18.55 +1.06 +15.4 -18.3 +4.6 AZ TFA px 10.84 +.02 +3.4 +13.8 +20.2 GroCo n 69.79 +2.94 +1.2 -10.5 +20.1 GovtA p 14.53 -.02 +5.5 +22.4 +28.7 Frank/Temp Frnk C: SmCapGrw t ... +7.0 -21.4 -8.4 GNMA n 11.05 +.01 +6.1 +26.9 +35.6 StratIncA p 10.70 +.04 +6.4 +28.3 +39.8 T BRIC A t 12.98 +.68 -3.8 -18.8 NS GroInc 15.79 +.62 -1.4 -44.7 -32.5 GwthFdA p 26.80 +.85 -1.9 -20.9 +6.3 AdjUS C t 8.89 ... +.4 +10.2 +17.6 SMdCpEq p 8.54 +.45 +3.1 -23.5 +.1 GlobEq n 15.56 +.53 -.7 -33.3 +5.0 ValueA p 10.21 +.31 -2.3 -36.8 -17.7 BalInv p 44.37 +2.82 +3.9 -28.1 -6.2 GrowIncK 15.79 +.63 -1.3 NS NS HI TrstA p 10.91 +.09 +7.1 +13.7 +32.7 FTPerAllC 9.67 ... StratInc px 8.93 +.02 +5.5 +13.2 NS GroInc n 23.24 +.76 +.2 -27.9 -8.7 Price Funds: BioDisA p 57.63 +2.37 -1.5 -5.4 +2.0 GrowCoF 69.81 +2.95 +1.3 NS NS HiIncMunAi 13.96 +.03 +5.6 +4.3 +13.5 GA TxFr C x 12.18 +.02 +3.6 +13.0 +18.7 TaxFrNatl tx 9.35 +.03 +5.0 -2.4 +4.8 GrowthEq 9.30 +.32 +.3 -24.3 -3.9 AME Fd n 7.04 +.14 +5.1 NS NS CAHYBd px 9.44 +.02 +7.4 +7.5 +17.7 GrowthCoK 69.82 +2.95 +1.3 NS NS 15.40 +.32 +1.6 LA TF C rx 11.52 +.02 +3.7 +12.1 +17.7 TotRBdA px 10.53 -.01 +5.6 +16.3 +21.8 -2()< IncoFdA p =)78-13.6 +13.4',+ GrowDiscK ',+11.34 ;/ 13 NS 586NS =8( HYCorp n 5.57 +.04 +6.4 +18.5 +30.1 Balance n 17.59 +.41 +1.3 -7.5 +16.7 CalInsA px 12.13 +.01 +4.7 +11.1 +18.5 +.47 +2.3 IntBdA p 13.50 -.01 +4.2 +12.6 +20.2 MAIns C tx 11.82 +.01 +3.1 +11.9 +17.2 ValueA p 10.15 +.35 -.5 -20.9 +8.7 HiDvdYld n 14.94 +.51 +.5 -24.8 NS BlueChipG n 32.10 +1.18 -2.0 -19.5 +2.9 CA IntermA px 11.53 +.03 +4.9 +14.3 +20.8 GroDiscov 11.33 +.47 ',+ ;/ p 13 7 4IntlGrIncA 0 +2.10-23.81+5.8  28.08586 +.85  -4.2 =8(NS NSGrStrat  NatRes C t 30.02 +1.68 -1.8 -17.8 NS ValuOpp p 11.36 +.46 +.8 -29.9 -4.1 HlthCare n 112.92 -.19 -5.1 -8.5 +16.1 CalTx n 10.85 +.02 +4.4 +14.7 +22.3 CalTFrA p 7.09 +.02 +5.3 +13.0 +21.7 nr 16.95 +.76 +4.2 -28.1 -.5 InvCoAA p 25.21 +.75 -1.9 -22.0 +3.7 NYITFC rx 11.33 +.05 +4.7 +15.2 +19.5 InflaPro n 12.84 -.03 +3.2 +21.2 +26.9   0 0 1   GrowStratK Hartford Fds C: *VEROJYVX(%<   0 +4.30 NS1 NS  18.53 +.34 +2.0 -4.3 +21.9 CapApr n China A p 33.79 +1.32 -1.1 +1.7 +94.0 r 17.00 +.77 LtdTEBdA p 15.77 +.05 +4.3 +15.5 +21.4 RealRtnC p 10.74 +.07 +.8 NS NS IntlExplr n 13.93 +.43 +1.0 -28.3 +22.6 FltRateC tx 8.57 +.04 +4.0 +.3 +10.9 CapOpp n 12.70 +.44 -1.4 -22.5 +.6 CO TFA px 11.78 +.01 +4.0 +13.8 +21.6 HighIncF r 8.62 +.07   0 p 0  0SRHSR*87) 0 +5.90 NS1 NS  NwEconA 22.02 1 +.68  -2.1 -18.2 +15.1HighInc  RisDivB t 28.97 +.96 +4.4 -20.4 +.1 IntlGr 16.79 +.64 -1.2 -22.9 +28.3 CorpInc 9.70 ... +7.0 +21.0 +28.9 CT TFA px 11.00 +.02 +4.0 +14.5 +21.9 Heartland Fds: rn 8.62 +.07 +5.8 +23.5 +41.1 NewPerA p 0 25.01 1 +.67 -2.5 -15.7 +27.0 RisngDivR t 29.17 +.97 +4.7 -19.2 +2.6 IntlVal n 28.66 +1.07 -6.4 -29.3 +18.9   0  DivrSmGr n 12.68 +.68 +7.0 -9.6 +9.9 TgtConA p 12.97 +.20 +2.6 +5.3 +27.4 ValueInv 36.15 +1.59 -.1 -23.1 +8.7 n 19.95 +.91 +13.2  ,SRK/SRK,ERK7IRK  Indepndnce   0 +.20-20.51 NewWorldA 48.57 +1.54 +2.9 -8.5 +68.7 SmCapVlB p 35.11 +2.23 +3.6 -21.2 +1.2 ITI Grade 10.08 -.01 +8.0 +25.3 +33.2 DvsfMCGr n 12.29 +.56 +4.7 -15.1 +12.7 CvtSecA p 13.59 +.30 +5.5 -6.0 +17.5 IndepK 19.95 +.91 +.2 NS NS Hotchkis & Wiley:   0 0  10.18 1 +.01  +2.0 NS NSInProBnd STTxExBd 4EVMW'%'   SmCpVlR t 36.34 +2.32 +3.9 -20.0 +3.8 ITTsry n 11.64 -.03 +7.1 +29.3 +36.6 DivGro n 20.10 +.67 -1.2 -19.4 +5.5 CoreAllA p 11.01 +.36 -.4 -22.2 +3.8 11.49 0 -.01 +3.30+18.71 +23.1  LgCpVal 14.29 +.51 +4.5 -36.9 -24.0 STBA p 10.12 +9.5 NS TotlRetrnC p 10.01 +.02 +6.6 +19.2 +26.5 LIFECon n 15.51 +.25 +3.6 -1.4 +17.9 EmMktB n 13.07 +.14 +8.3 +24.4 +53.2 Dbl TxFr A x 11.82 +.01 +6.3 +14.3 +22.0 10.56 0 -.01 +6.11+20.11 +27.8   0 0 1... +1.9  8SO]S2MOOIM IntBd n  Invesco Funds A: SmCpWA p 32.96 +1.11  +4.5 -22.4 +27.9 HiIncC t 1.96 +.02 +5.6 +19.4 +33.2 LIFEGro n 19.72 +.60 +1.4 -18.6 +7.6 EmEurope 19.11 +1.00 +8.9 -34.4 +24.7 DynaTechA 25.56 +.99 +.4 -5.5 +15.5 IntGov 11.05 -.02 +4.5 +23.0 +30.8 BasicBal p 10.08 +.24 -2.1 -22.6 -5.9 TaxExptA 12.27 1 +.03 +4.2 +12.9 +20.3   0 p 1  BalShtC t 43.76 +2.77 +3.5 -29.8 -9.8 LIFEInc n 13.74 +.12 +4.8 +8.0 +22.4 EmMktS n 30.51 +1.45 +1.4 -17.5 +68.1 EmgMkDbt r 11.83 +.06 +8.0 +26.9 NS 7398,%1)6-'%'%2%(% IntmMuni n 10.33 +.02 +3.7 +17.3 +24.5 BasicVal 18.70 +.66 -5.1 -35.9 -19.0 2050TarA p 8.39 +.23 -.5 -16.8 NS GrOppC p 17.24 +.95 +.6 -10.0 +19.5 LIFEMod n 18.03 +.41 +2.8 -9.4 +13.6 EqInc n 21.01 +.74 +1.0 -23.2 +1.9 EqIncA p 14.86 +.56 +.4 -26.6 -6.1 IntlRlEst r 8.48 +.45 -3.6 -40.2 -4.1 CapDev p 13.83 +.65 +.4 -29.0 +1.3 2045TRetA p 8.52 +.24 -.5 -16.7 NS AZ TF C tx 10.97 +.02 +3.0 +12.0 +16.9 LTInGrade n 9.43 -.05 +9.1 +27.2 +29.4 29.73 +1.02 -.2 -23.8 -1.8 EqIdx n FedL T TF x 10.40 +.03 +2.6 +13.7 +19.4 28.69 +.86 -5.5 -29.8 +16.6 IntlDisc n &YIRSW%MVIW1IVZEP    0 0 1  Chart p 14.65 +.43 -2.5 -11.6 +16.9 2040TarA p 8.48 +.24  -.5 -16.7 NS CAHYC px 9.49 +.02 +7.0 +5.8 +14.6 LTTsry n 11.90 -.11 +12.0 +32.1 +35.2 Europe n 13.08 +.53 -7.0 -29.6 +15.8 FedInterm px 11.78 +.04 +5.2 +17.5 +23.7 IntlEq nr 6.51 +.23 -3.7 NS NS Constl p 19.74 +.66 -2.4 -33.1 -15.3 2015TarRet +.16 +1.3 -11.0 NS   0 p 08.75 1  CAInsC tx 12.27 ... +4.4 +9.4 +15.3 MidCapGro 15.61 +.74 +1.6 -16.6 +17.7 1I\MGS'MX]&SPWE     0 0 1  ExtIndex n 13.50 +.73 +5.2 -16.7 +9.5 FedTxFrA p 11.92 +.03 +3.9 +14.5 +22.3 IntlSmCap rn 17.58 +.34 +.2 -29.2 +18.9 CoreBdFd p 9.04 ... +6.1 +6.3 +13.4 2020TarRet p 8.53 +.18 +.8 -14.5 NS CalTFC t 7.08 +.02 +4.9 +11.1 +18.2 MidCpGrIn n 19.89 +.96 +4.4 -22.3 NS FinclSvcs 12.88 +.37 +1.7 -31.7 -13.2 FlexCapGrA 41.21 +1.79 -.6 -12.9 +9.2 IntlSCpOpp r 8.80 +.32   0 p 08.81 1  DevMkt p 29.15 +1.01 +6.0 -7.3 +106.6 7ES4ESPS&SZIWTE    0 +2.60-45.91 NS  2010TRetA +.13 +2.1 -9.3  NS CO TF C tx 11.89 +.02 +3.7 +12.0 +18.4 MATaxEx 10.35 +.03 +3.7 +16.8 +23.9 GNM n 10.02 ... +5.5 +25.0 +32.7 FlRtDA p 8.91 +.01 +3.2 +2.3 +13.6 IntlVal nr 7.38 +.25 -7.5 -35.4 NS Energy p 32.48 +1.54 -8.6 -17.5 +33.2 2030TRet +.23 -.2 -16.4 NS CTTF C px 11.06 +.01 +3.6 +12.6 +18.6 Morgan n 15.34 +.55 +.5 -21.7 +4.1   0 p 08.47 1  8SVSRXS7 487<   GA TF n 11.09 +.02 +3.7 +14.5 +21.1 FL TFA px 11.52 ... +3.6 +13.7 +21.0 InvGrBd  n 11.75 0 -.01 +6.00 NS1 NS  EuroGrow p 27.59 +.89 -.3 -29.1 +26.1 2035TRetA p 8.45 +.23 -.4 -16.7 NS CA IntTxFr tx 11.56 +.03 +4.6 +12.5 +17.6 MuHY n 10.51 +.03 +4.6 +13.7 +22.6 GSX Fd 8.47 +.32 -2.5 -32.5 NS FoundFAl p 9.62 +.19 -.4 -22.4 +3.4 InvGB n 7.35 -.01 +6.4 +17.0 +24.4 EuroSmCo p 9.82 +.24 -.6 -37.8 +34.0   2025TRetA 0 p 08.39 1  +.21 +.1 -16.5 NS DblTxFrC p ... +5.8 +12.4 +18.6 MuInt n 13.70 +.04 +3.8 +17.5 +24.6 GLE-fd nr 16.24 +.65 -1.4 NS NS GA TFA px 12.04 +.02 +3.8 +14.9 +21.9 JapanF r 10.05 +.18 -.8 NS NS GlbHlthCr p 23.98 +.08 -6.1 -10.5 +5.9 TxExCAA p 16.20 +.04 +5.5 +11.4 +19.0 13.45 +.31 +5.1 -8.0 +13.2 ConSecC t MuLtd n 11.13 +.02 +2.1 +14.2 +20.6 GRE-Fd n 14.11 +.76 +6.5 NS NS GlobRE A t 6.31 +.30 +6.0 -34.7 NS Japan r 10.03 +.18 -.9 -35.2 -.7 GlSmMCGr p 16.70 +.66 +4.4 -23.2 +28.7 TxExMDA p 15.74 +.05 +4.4 +12.0 +18.1 CoreAlloC t 10.88 +.35 -.8 -23.8 +.3 MuLong n 11.12 +.03 +3.7 +15.4 +22.8 GloblStk n 15.74 +.59 -2.6 -32.3 +11.5 GoldPrM A 43.78 +1.05 +10.1 +41.9 +203.3 JpnSmCo n 8.07 +.20 -3.0 -34.4 -29.2 Gold&Prec p 8.44 +.17 +5.5 +28.3 +144.1 %7-% TxExVAA p 16.64 +.05 +4.2 +14.3 +20.5 DynatC p 23.38 +.90 -7.6 +11.3 MuShrt n 15.95 +.01 +1.0 +10.4 +17.2 GlbTech 7.74 +.31 +.8 +.3 +32.3 GrowthA p 39.48 +1.57 +1.2 -13.5 +16.1 LCapCrEIdx 7.61 +.27 -1.5 -24.4 NS 4.12 +.04 +7.3 +22.9 +39.0 HiYld p WshMutA p 24.29 +.75 -.2 -25.4 -1.7 EqIncC t 14.80 +.56 -28.2 -9.5 NJLT n 11.79 +.03 +3.7 +15.5 +23.0 Growth n 27.08 +1.02 -1.6 -19.6 +6.4 GrOppA p 18.58 +1.02 +1.0 -8.1 +23.8 nr 8.13 0 +.35 7ISYP'SQTSWMXI  LgCpGrth   0-25.20-13.6  Inco p 4.99 ... +6.6 -.7 +5.5 FedInterC tx 11.81 +.04 +5.0 +15.6 +20.4 BlackRock A: NYLT n 11.21 +.03 +3.9 +15.1 +22.0 GwthIn n 17.59 +.56 -1.2 -21.0 +.9 HY TFA px 10.15 +.04 +5.9 +11.3 +20.8 LCapGrEIdx 8.38 +.32 -1.5 -18.8 NS IntlGrow 24.29 +.60 -1.9 -23.4 +29.5   0 px 0  7MRKETSVI7XVEMXW8MQIW LargeCap   0 0 1  FlxCpGr p 37.86 +1.64 -1.0 -14.8 +5.2 AssetAllo 13.67 0 +.30 +1.4 -6.7 +16.3 OHLTTxE n 12.10 +.02 +3.4 +17.0 +24.6 HlthSci n 25.32 +.21 -3.2 -2.0 +30.8 HiIncoA 1.95 +.02 +6.5 +21.3 +36.9 n 15.05 +.58 +.5 -21.5 +7.7 IntlSmall p 15.11 +.44 +.4 -30.2 +46.1 FdTxFC t 11.91 +.03 +3.5 +12.6 +18.9 PALT n 11.16 +.03 +4.0 +14.7 +21.8 Bridgeway Funds: HiYld n 6.54 +.05 +6.3 +19.5 +37.3 IncoSerA p 2.07 +.03 +4.2 -3.1 +20.0 LgCapVal n 10.98 +.35 -2.4 NS NS   0 0 1    7]HRI]%PP3VHMREVMIW   0 0 1  LrgCpGr t 10.17 +.32 -.9 -19.3 +1.0 FlRtDAC t 8.91 +.01 +2.9 +1.1 +11.4 PrecMtlsMin r 20.34 +.83 -.4 -18.3 +79.5 USCMarket 12.33 +.67 +3.2 -29.1 -14.8 IP Bond n 11.86 -.01 +3.5 +22.3 +26.8 InsTFA px 11.98 +.01 +3.8 +13.3 +20.3 LgCapVI nr 9.50 +.32 -2.5 -35.4 -13.6 Leisure p 29.07 +1.50 +1.3 -32.2 -7.4   0 0 1  ForgnSmCo t 12.96 +.37 +1.8 -29.1 +15.3 PrmCpCore rn 11.94 +.35 -1.4 -11.2 +17.5 8EMTIM8EMI\     0 0 1  InstlCpGr 13.83 +.56 -2.1 -13.4 +7.0 NYIntmITF px 11.30 +.05 +5.0 +17.1 +22.6 LgCpValEnh 6.63 +.22 -.7 -32.0 NS Buffalo Funds: MidCpCEq p 21.21 +.61 +1.2 -6.9 +18.1 FoundFAl p 9.50 +.20 -.8 -24.0 Prmcp r 57.31 +1.73 -3.6 -13.2 +16.1 InstAX-fd r 5.44 +.11 +5.6 NS NS IntSmCGA p 14.84 +.39 +3.4 NS NS n 50.63 +3.17 +134.1  SmlCap 23.26 1 +1.11 +3.5 -10.9 +11.0LatAm     0 0  SmCpGr p 23.69 +1.13 +4.6 -17.0 +11.3 7LERKLEM7LERKLEM&  0 -2.40-10.51 FL TF tx 11.70 +.01 +3.3 +11.8 +17.9 SelValu r 16.57 +.69 +3.9 -17.0 +8.0 InstlCorePlus 10.65 ... +6.3 +28.2 +37.3 IntlSmCoGr r 14.87 +.39 +3.6 -8.3 +78.1 LevCoStkK r 23.53 +1.27 +2.7 NS NS CGM Funds: USGovFd 9.07 -.02 +5.3 +22.7 +29.3 GoldPrM C 42.04 +1.00 +9.6 +38.7 +192.1 STAR n 17.60 +.38 +1.4 -6.4 +17.1   0n 0  InstHiYld n 9.57 +.07 +6.5 +21.2 +39.3 KY TFA px 11.24 +.01 +3.8 +14.2 +21.1 LeveCoStT 28.03 +1.47 +2.7 -27.9 +8.1 FocusFd 27.13 1 +1.31 -8.8 -30.2 +13.3 )9634)%*6-'% Invesco Funds B: GrwthC 37.43 +1.48 +.8 -15.4 +11.8 STIGrade 10.77 ... +3.7 +16.5 +26.6 InstEMBd n 9.65 +.10 +8.7 +25.8 NS LA TF A px 11.38 +.01 +3.9 +13.8 +20.9 LevCoStock 23.51 +1.27 +2.6 -29.6 +7.9 Mutl n 24.06 +.77 -5.8 -11.3 +18.4 EqIncB 7.63 +.20 +.8 -9.7 +10.8 HY TFC tx 10.28 +.03 +5.5 +9.4 +17.5 STFed n 10.90 ... +2.9 +18.9 +28.3 %QWXIVHEQ    0 +3.30-14.61+14.6  InstEmgEq n 27.79 +1.33 +1.9 -17.4 +68.2 LCapeqAdv 5.01 +.16 -3.6 -24.7 -3.2 32.98 +1.04 Realty n 22.63 +1.40 +8.6 -12.8 +47.4LowPr rn John Hancock A: IncomeC t 2.08 +.03 +3.4 -5.0 +16.9 STTsry n 10.85 ... +2.4 +16.8 +25.3 InstlFltRt n 10.01 +.04 +3.4 NS NS LgCpValA t 10.97 +.46 -2.5 -27.4 -9.0 LowPriStkK r 33.02 +1.05   0 Funds: 0 1   Calamos &VYWWIPW Magellan   0 +3.30 NS1 NS  BondA p 15.26 +.01 +8.1 +26.9 +34.6 MIInsTxFrC x 12.16 +.01 +2.8 +12.1 +18.0 StratEq n 15.70 +.75 +2.7 -30.3 -10.6 InstGLCE 16.45 +.67 -1.6 NS NS LowDurTRA 10.29 +.01 +2.7 +17.8 +26.4 n 62.19 +2.18 -3.2 -28.5 -8.7 BlueChip t 10.85 +.29 -2.6 -17.7 +3.5 NCTFC px 12.42 +.02 +3.3 +13.3 +19.1 TgtRetInc 10.84 +.11 +3.5 +9.0 +22.9 Leuthold Funds:   0 r 0  InstlIntlBd n 9.91 ... -.4 +17.5 NS LwDuToRtA ... 62.17 +2.18 1EHVMH BlueChipI   0 -3.10 NS1 NS 10.89 1 +.29 -2.5 -17.1 +4.8MagellanK LgCpValuC t 10.87 +.45 -2.9 -28.9 -12.0 TgtRet2010 21.10 +.39 +2.8 -1.8 NS CoreInvst n 15.47 +.40 -5.1 -8.4 +26.8 IntlGrEq n 16.73 +.60 -1.2 -23.1 +19.0 LMGvSecA 10.51 -.01 +2.4 +18.2 +25.3 rn 11.11 +.02 +3.9 +16.7 +23.0 18.63 1 +.23 +1.2 +4.1 +24.0MD Mu    0  >YVMGL ConvA0p 0 1+16.71+24.0  InsTFIncC px 12.12 +.02 +3.5 +11.5 +17.1 TgtRet2005 11.33 +.14 +3.2 +3.0 +19.6 GrizzlyShrt 4.32 -.19 -5.5 -2.4 -22.8 InstlLCV 11.35 +.35 -.5 -24.3 +2.4 MD TFA px 11.46 +.02 +4.8 +13.2 +20.5 MA Muni n 12.06 +.04 +4.4 ConvertC t 18.55 +.22 +.7 +1.8 +19.5 MD TF C tx 11.63 +.02 +4.5 +11.3 +17.2 TgtRet2025 11.49 +.32 +1.5 -12.8 +11.0 Sel Inds 11.44 +.45 -10.1 -29.6 +8.3 InstlLCCGr 11.54 +.42 -2.1 -19.3 +1.2 MassTFA px 11.71 +.01 +3.4 +13.7 +20.4 n 8.72 0 +.29 -.90-23.11+4.0   1  1MPER ConvB0  MegaCpStk   p 21.98 1 +.27 +.8 +1.8 +19.5 MNITF C tx 12.41 +.03 +3.5 +14.9 +20.4 TgtRet2015 11.59 +.26 +2.5 -5.7 +15.9 Lord Abbett A: MCEqGr n 23.10 +1.09 +6.7 -8.2 +27.5 MichTFA px 12.02 +.01 +3.2 +13.9 +21.2 MI Muni n 12.03 +.03 +3.7 +16.9 +23.9 Gr&IncB 31.83 1 +.70 -1.6 -8.0 +14.2   0 p 0  MO TF C x 12.18 +.02 +3.5 +12.1 +17.9 .SLERRIWFYVK  MidCEnIdx   TgtRet2020 20.36 +.51 +2.0 -9.1 NS DivIncStrat p 13.99 +.18 +4.1 +7.9 +23.4 InstSmlCap 11.48 +.67 +7.2 -8.8 +15.8 MicrValA p 28.76 +1.71 +6.4 -18.7 +12.9 r 8.28 0 +.37 +2.50 NS1 NS  ConvI 17.54 +.22 +1.3 +4.9 +25.6 NJTFC px 12.26 +.02 +3.8 +13.5 +19.7 TgRet2030 19.51 +.60 +1.0 -16.0 NS FloatRt p 9.15 +.03 +3.2 NS NS ISX Fd 7.49 +.26 -1.2 NS NS 9.40 +.37 +5.5 -22.2 -1.9 MdCapA t MdCpGr nr 10.33 +.46 +4.0 -26.5 -11.3   0t 0  7XSGOLSPQ   0 0 1  EvWGrA 11.25 1 +.32 +2.5 NS NS NYInsTFC t ... +3.4 +9.3 +14.2 TgtRet2035 11.69 +.39 +.6 -17.9 +7.9 G&IStrat p 13.99 +.41 +.1 -10.7 +15.9 IntEqIdx r 10.60 +.37 -4.7 -29.8 +13.5 MNInsA x 12.30 +.02 +3.8 +16.8 +23.7 MidCap n 24.20 +1.37 +3.6 -23.1 +13.1 10.23 1 +.27 +3.4 -9.6 NS NY TFC t 11.75 +.02 +3.5 +14.4 +20.0   GblEqA 0p 0  TgtRe2040 19.15 +.64 +.5 -17.7 NS IntrTaxFr 10.38 +.04 +5.1 +20.8 +27.1 IntlBd n 9.72 ... -.1 +18.1 +27.8 MO TFA px 12.09 +.02 +3.9 +13.9 +21.2 MidCapK r 24.19 +1.37 +3.7 NS NS GlbGr&IncI 9.74 +.18 +2.3 -8.5 +34.5 Ohio C px 12.70 +.01 +2.7 +13.3 +19.1 TgtRet2050 n 19.22 +.65 +.6 -17.8 NS IntlDivInco p 7.81 +.25 -6.8 NS NS IntlDis n 37.27 +.92 +.9 -23.8 +40.8 NatResA p 30.60 +1.72 -1.4 -16.1 +39.2 MdCpVl nr 13.58 +.71 +6.3 -21.6 +5.1 GlbGr&InA p 9.60 +.18 +2.2 -9.2 +32.8 ORTF C tx 12.13 +.02 +3.6 +14.7 +20.5 TgtRe2045 n 12.09 +.40 +.6 -17.8 +9.1 ShDurTxFr 15.75 +.03 +2.1 NS NS IntlGr&Inc 11.85 +.44 -3.8 -31.9 +13.2 NJTFA px 12.14 +.02 +4.1 +15.3 +22.9 MN Mun n 11.59 +.03 +3.8 +16.8 +23.5 GlbGr&InB p 9.77 +.18 +1.9 -11.2 +28.0 PATFC px 10.48 +.01 +3.8 +13.4 +19.7 TxMBal n 18.93 +.37 +2.2 -.7 +16.4 SmCpBlnd p 13.01 +.57 -2.8 -24.4 -3.8 IntStk n 12.45 +.45 -1.2 -21.2 +22.5 NYInsA px 11.12 +.01 +3.6 +11.0 +17.2 MtgeSec n 10.88 -.01 +6.1 +17.8 +23.9 GlbGr&IncC t 9.14 +.17 +1.8 -11.2 +28.0 RESecC t 11.86 +.68 +12.9 -32.8 -29.1 TxMCAp nr 27.18 +.97 -22.9 +.6 ValueOpps p 13.31 +.58 +4.1 -3.9 NS Japan n 7.15 +.12 +.6 -34.1 -13.7 NY TFA p 11.76 +.03 +3.7 +16.4 +23.3 MuniInc n 12.72 +.03 +4.5 +15.7 +23.2 Gr&IncC t 28.21 +.63 -1.6 -8.0 +14.2 RisDvC t 28.86 +.96 +4.4 -20.4 +.1 TxMGI r 24.05 +.83 -.1 -23.6 -1.0 AffiliatdA p 10.02 +.38 -1.6 -29.2 -6.6 LatAm n 48.38 +3.12 +.1 +3.3 +181.1 NC TFA px 12.27 +.02 +3.6 +15.1 +22.4 NASDAQ nr 30.19 +1.21 +.4 -13.8 +7.6 Grth&IncA p 28.07 +.63 -1.2 -5.9 +18.6 8.60 +.45 +7.8 -15.7 +.9 SmCapGr t TaxMngdIntl rn 10.38 +.33 -5.2 -30.4 +12.8 FundlEq 11.00 +.43 +1.2 -12.6 +14.9 MdSht n 5.26 +.01 +.9 +10.8 +16.2 OhioITFA px 12.57 +.01 +3.0 +15.0 +22.3 NJ Mun r 11.70 +.03 +4.0 +16.4 +23.2 Grwth&IncoI 27.45 +.62 -1.1 -5.2 +20.1 SMCpGrC p 27.54 +1.43 +4.9 -19.5 +5.6 TelSvAdm nr 29.19 +1.35 +1.5 -26.6 +17.8 AlphaStratA 19.83 +1.05 +4.3 -15.7 +32.3 MdTxFr n 10.56 +.02 +4.0 +16.0 +23.5 ORTFA px 11.99 +.02 +3.9 +16.5 +23.8 NewMkt nr 15.65 +.15 +7.4 +32.3 +59.3 GrowthA p 44.38 +1.72 -.2 -19.5 +2.5 TgtCon C p 12.78 +.20 +2.2 +3.0 +22.8 TaxMgdSC r 22.96 +1.32 +5.6 -16.4 +5.4 BalanStratA 9.73 +.23 +.2 -6.2 +15.0 MediaTl n 43.40 +2.29 +5.8 -6.6 +67.3 PA TFA px 10.38 +.01 +4.1 +15.2 +23.0 NewMill n 25.15 +1.00 +2.2 -12.6 +23.6 GrowthB t 44.26 +1.71 -.6 -21.3 -1.3 StratIncC p 10.20 +.06 +5.5 +19.8 +34.1 USGro n 15.66 +.52 -4.9 -20.5 -5.2 Convertible p 10.41 +.26 +.7 -6.4 +13.8 MidCap n 50.52 +2.30 +6.4 -7.8 +27.0 ReESecA p 12.20 +.70 +13.4 -31.3 -26.4 NY Mun n 13.12 +.03 +4.5 +17.6 +24.4 GrowthC t 40.51 +1.57 -.6 -21.3 -1.3 USGovC t 6.82 +.01 +5.4 +22.6 +28.8 USValue n 8.99 +.29 -.4 -30.9 -14.9 CorFxdInc p 11.32 -.01 +5.8 +26.8 +33.3 MCapVal n 21.11 +.74 +1.9 -11.5 +22.1 RealRetrnA t 10.80 +.07 +1.1 +13.7 +27.5 Nordic n 28.71 +.83 +4.9 -32.3 +24.3 Growth I 48.28 +1.88 -18.9 +3.8 UtilsC t 11.03 +.31 -.2 -11.4 +18.4 Wellsly n 20.88 +.23 +4.4 +10.8 +29.2 BondDebA p 7.48 +.06 +5.2 +15.5 +32.2 NewAm n 27.72 +1.19 -1.1 -8.7 +12.9 RisDivA p 29.25 +.98 +4.8 -18.6 +3.9 OTC 45.53 +1.94 -.4 -6.8 +26.6 HiYldB p 9.97 +.05 +3.9 +9.9 +24.3 SmCpVal p 34.60 +2.20 +3.6 -21.2 +1.3 Welltn n 28.77 +.48 +1.2 -4.1 +24.0 DevGthA p 16.83 +1.11 +7.9 -8.3 +34.6 N Asia n 16.97 +.51 +5.1 -1.3 +109.0 SmCpGrA p 9.43 +.49 +8.3 -13.8 +4.6 OTC K 45.72 +1.95 -.3 NS NS HighYldA p 9.60 +.05 +4.2 +12.3 +28.9 VA TF C tx 11.86 ... +3.1 +12.7 +18.2 Wndsr n 11.66 +.41 -1.5 -31.1 -7.8 GlAllocA p 10.28 +.28 -1.3 -16.1 +21.7 NewEra n 41.49 +2.38 -4.9 -23.4 +29.0 SmCpVal p 36.63 +2.33 +4.0 -19.4 +4.9 Oh Mun n 11.76 +.02 +3.6 +16.9 +23.7 HighYldC p 9.90 +.05 WndsII n 22.88 +.67 -2.3 -27.8 -3.4 Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: DvLocMktA 6.61 +.04 +.1 +12.3 +19.1 NwHrzn n 27.31 +1.50 +6.8 -10.2 +10.8 SMCpGrA 30.61 +1.60 +5.4 -17.7 +9.7 100Index 7.80 +.25 -1.6 -24.8 NS HiYld I 9.60 +.05 +4.4 +12.9 +30.5 BeaconA 11.31 +.22 -.8 -28.9 -1.9 Vanguard Idx Fds: IncomeA 2.80 +.01 +6.7 +31.9 +38.1 NewInco n 9.61 ... +5.9 +26.8 +34.8 StratInc p 10.21 +.07 +5.7 +21.3 +36.9 13030LgCap 6.49 +.27 -1.7 NS NS IntlGrwthA p 13.99 +.30 +2.5 -14.7 +40.8 EuropnA p 20.26 +.36 +1.2 -18.0 +37.9 500 n 101.63 +3.50 -.1 -23.6 -1.1 GrthOppA p 18.33 +.99 -.2 -6.1 +18.1 NJ TF n 11.60 +.02 +4.0 +14.1 +21.5 StrMPort 9.05 -.01 +7.2 +14.8 +21.8 OverseasF r 28.35 +.71 -8.2 NS NS IntlGrwthB t 13.56 +.29 +2.0 -16.6 +35.6 FinSvcA p 12.03 +.15 -.5 -40.3 -20.5 Extend n 34.39 +1.83 +5.3 -16.9 +8.9 HighYldA t 7.51 +.04 +6.6 +24.1 +38.7 NYTxF n 11.24 +.02 +4.0 +14.6 +22.2 TNMuBdA tx 11.38 +.02 +3.6 +15.8 +22.4 OverseasK r 28.35 +.70 -8.3 NS NS IntlGwthC t 13.54 +.28 +2.0 -16.6 +35.5 RecoveryA ... REIT r 16.59 +.98 +13.6 -16.0 +5.6 IntlOppty p 11.23 +.35 +1.1 -35.1 +17.5 OverSea SF r 7.40 +.25 -3.6 -30.2 NS TotlRtnA p 10.02 +.02 +6.9 +20.7 +29.0 Ovrsea n 28.34 +.70 -8.4 -38.2 +4.1 IntlGro r 14.07 +.29 +2.6 -14.0 +42.5 SharesA 19.19 +.44 +.7 -25.3 +2.1 STBond n 10.62 -.01 +3.3 +19.0 +27.7 HYMunBd p 11.58 +.07 +6.2 -11.1 -.6 PSBal n 17.23 +.43 +1.7 -5.4 +18.7 USGovA p 6.86 +.01 +5.7 +24.5 +32.2 PacBas n 21.39 +.55 +5.4 -25.7 +37.8 MktNeutI r 11.37 +.14 -.4 +.9 +14.0 SharesB p 18.77 +.43 +.4 -26.8 -1.3 TotlIntl n 13.88 +.50 -3.7 -27.0 +22.0 ShDurIncoA p 4.62 +.01 +4.3 +25.4 +32.9 PSGrow n 20.28 +.66 +.5 -16.0 +10.4 UtilitiesA p 11.07 +.31 -10.0 +21.4 PAMun nr 10.92 +.02 +3.5 +16.3 +23.1 MktNeutA p 11.48 +.15 -.5 +.2 +12.5 TotStk n 27.41 +1.03 +.7 -21.8 +1.7 IntlCoreEq t 10.72 +.33 -7.5 -31.4 +14.0 PSInco n 14.95 +.27 +2.5 +3.2 +23.6 VA TFA px 11.72 +.01 +3.4 +14.6 +21.5 Frank/Temp Mtl C: Puritan 16.23 +.35 +2.2 -9.4 +14.7 MktNeutC t 11.64 +.14 -1.0 -2.1 +8.3 Value n 18.50 +.59 +.4 -29.1 -3.5 Stk Appr p 5.11 +.23 -.6 -19.1 -.4 RealEst n 15.57 +.95 +14.1 -20.1 +4.5 BeaconC t 11.15 +.21 -1.2 -30.4 -5.2 PuritanK 16.23 +.36 +2.2 NS NS Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: MkNeuB p 12.06 +.15 -.9 -2.0 +8.3 MidCapA p 13.62 +.60 +3.7 -29.3 -8.3 R2005 n 10.73 +.21 +2.8 -.6 +22.0 EuropC p 20.22 +.36 +.8 -19.7 +33.2 RealEInc r 9.88 +.16 +9.4 +4.6 +16.7 Vanguard Instl Fds: AdjUSAdv 8.90 -.01 +.7 NS NS NewWGr I 11.28 +.31 +2.5 NS NS ClassicStk p 25.50 +.99 -2.3 -14.9 +7.6 R2010 n 14.29 +.32 +2.4 -5.0 +19.8 FinSvC p 11.95 +.15 -.8 -41.6 -23.2 RealEst n 22.89 +1.36 +14.5 -19.5 +1.0 SmlCapValI 13.89 +.80 +6.2 -16.2 +4.1 BalShtAdv t 45.05 +2.86 +4.0 -26.5 -3.7 TRBondA t 10.95 +.03 +3.7 +25.3 NS RsSmCpA 26.28 +1.47 +5.5 -8.1 +31.8 R2015 10.89 +.28 +2.1 -8.2 +18.0 SharesC t 18.95 +.43 +.3 -26.8 -1.3 SrAllSecEqF 11.49 +.43 +.6 NS NS CA TF Adv t 7.08 +.02 +5.3 +13.3 +22.1 Wells Fargo Adv : TRBondC t 10.95 +.04 +3.4 +22.5 NS TaxFrA p 10.59 +.04 +5.1 +8.8 +15.3 Ret2015A n 10.86 +.28 +2.0 -8.8 NS SCmdtyStrt n 10.29 +.19 -7.0 NS NS CvtSecAdv 13.60 +.31 +5.6 NS NS Frank/Temp Temp A: OpptntyInv n 33.18 +1.48 +3.7 -15.3 +8.1 TRBondI 10.94 +.03 +3.8 +26.2 NS CapStruct p 10.54 +.30 +1.5 -14.0 +7.4 Retire2020 n 14.84 +.42 +1.6 -11.6 +15.8 SCmdtyStrF n 10.30 +.18 -6.9 NS NS FedIntAdv x 11.79 +.03 +5.3 NS NS DevMktA p 21.81 +.93 -1.0 -18.2 +52.2 Wintergreen t 12.22 +.26 +5.6 -9.9 NS Value Fd A p 10.39 +.21 -4.7 -20.1 -2.1 TotlRet p 11.17 ... +6.1 +27.0 +33.9 R2025 10.75 +.34 +1.3 -14.2 +14.1 SrsEmrgMkt 16.38 +.77 +.1 NS NS FdTF Adv 11.92 +.02 +3.8 +14.8 +22.7 EM SC A p 10.31 +.13 +7.7 -11.6 NS ValueI r 10.55 +.22 -4.5 -19.5 -.8 TF CTA p 10.08 +.03 +3.0 +11.2 +17.7 Ret2025A n 10.70 +.33 +1.1 -14.8 NS SrEmgMktF 16.41 +.77 +.1 NS NS FlRtDAAdv t 8.92 +.02 +3.4 +3.0 +15.0 ForeignA p 6.15 +.13 -6.1 -22.4 +15.9 Cambiar Funds: TxFrCalA p 10.00 +.03 +4.2 +7.6 +13.2 R2030 n 15.27 +.51 +1.0 -16.4 +13.0 SrsGlobal 9.93 +.33 -3.8 NS NS FndAlloAdv r 9.67 +.19 -.3 -21.7 +5.0 ForSmCo 13.44 +.38 +2.3 -27.5 +19.7 OpportInv 15.21 +.62 -2.4 -24.5 -4.4 TF GA A 5.47 +.02 +4.3 +12.2 +18.9 R2035 n 10.72 +.38 +.7 -17.7 +11.5 SrsIntGrw 9.53 +.33 -2.3 NS NS GlbBdAdv p ... +6.1 +39.0 +71.9 FSmCoSer r 14.92 +.33 +1.6 -18.3 +42.8 Clipper 55.90 +1.84 +2.5 -31.8 -17.7 TFMOA p 5.06 +.02 +3.5 +10.0 +16.4 Ret2035 R n 10.64 +.38 +.4 -18.9 NS SrsIntSmCp 10.13 +.39 +1.6 NS NS GlbRE Adv r 6.33 +.30 +6.2 -34.0 NS GlBondA p 13.14 +.15 +5.9 +37.9 +69.7 DWS Invest S: TFNJA p 4.76 +.02 +4.6 +7.2 +13.1 R2040 n 15.25 +.53 +.7 -17.6 +11.7 SrsIntVal 8.92 +.30 -8.1 NS NS GldPMtAd n 45.41 +1.09 +10.2 +42.9 +207.0 GlLgShtA p 8.24 ... GroIncS 14.31 +.41 -.4 -21.5 -3.5 TaxNYA p 10.75 +.04 +4.1 +11.6 +18.1 R2045 n 10.16 +.35 +.6 -17.6 +11.6 SrsInvGrdF 11.75 -.01 +6.0 NS NS GrAdv t 39.53 +1.58 +1.3 -12.8 +17.6 GlobOpA p 15.85 +.41 -7.3 -28.1 +16.8 InternatlS 41.87 +1.63 -7.5 -36.1 +4.5 TFPAA p 5.05 +.01 +4.7 +11.9 +18.0 R2055 n 8.44 +.30 +.7 -17.7 NS SrSmCOppF 8.79 +.54 +7.2 NS NS GrOppAdv p 19.21 +1.05 +1.2 -7.2 +25.6 GlSmCoA p 6.10 +.21 +3.3 -26.7 +14.2 Dimensional Fds: TF HI A p 4.92 +.01 +3.4 +12.7 +19.0 Ret Income n 12.35 +.20 +2.5 +2.6 +22.2 ShtIntMu n 10.74 +.02 +2.2 +15.3 +21.2 FTHrdCur n 9.59 +.12 +.2 +10.4 +27.6 GrowthA p 15.89 +.38 -5.5 -34.4 -7.2 EmMkCrEq n 18.70 +.81 +3.3 -4.6 +96.7 SciTch n 22.25 +1.00 +.6 -9.5 +13.4 STBondF 8.44 ... +2.9 NS NS Lord Abbett B: HiIncAdv p 1.95 +.02 +6.6 +21.8 +37.2 PerspecAlloA 9.74 ... EmgMktSoc 13.01 +.58 +3.2 -7.4 NS ST Bd n 4.87 ... +2.4 +16.5 +25.6 STBF n 8.45 ... +2.9 +6.6 +14.4 AffildB p 10.04 +.38 -1.9 -30.5 -9.6 HY TF Adv x 10.18 +.04 +6.0 +11.7 NS T IncomeA t 2.56 +.05 -.1 -4.5 +31.8 EmgMktVal 31.81 +1.50 +1.8 -7.4 +115.4 SmCapStk n 28.87 +1.66 +7.2 -9.6 +14.4 SmCapDisc n 16.82 +.97 +8.2 +3.7 +28.0 BdDbB p 7.51 +.07 +4.9 +13.4 +28.0 IncomeAdv 2.05 +.03 +3.8 -3.1 +20.9 WorldA p 13.18 +.30 -5.6 -26.7 +6.2 GlbRESec n 7.39 +.41 +7.9 NS NS SmCapVal n 31.15 +1.71 +5.7 -12.5 +13.4 SCEnhIdx 8.44 +.49 +4.9 NS NS GrthOppt p 16.73 +.90 -.5 -7.9 +14.3 IndiaGrAdv r 9.70 +.03 +6.9 NS NS Frank/Temp Tmp Adv: IntSmVa n 14.62 +.47 -2.1 -30.7 +20.4 SpecGr 15.29 +.58 -20.1 +9.8 SCapGrowF r 12.92 +.69 +3.9 NS NS MidCapV p 12.86 +.56 +3.2 -30.7 -11.4 RESecAdv n 12.28 +.70 +13.5 -30.8 -25.5 ChinaAdv 34.02 +1.34 -.9 +2.7 +97.1 IntlCoreEq n 7.19 +.27 SpecIn n 12.06 +.08 +4.6 +17.1 +32.4 SmCpGrth r 12.88 +.69 +3.7 -20.0 +9.9 RealRtnAdv 10.82 +.07 +1.2 +14.4 +29.0 MFS Funds A: DvMktAv 21.78 +.93 -1.0 -17.6 +54.3 IntSusCroe1 n 7.60 +.26 -3.5 NS NS SpecIntl n 9.45 +.35 -1.9 -23.1 +25.7 SmCapOpp 8.76 +.53 +7.0 -15.2 NS RecovryAdv 9.50 +.16 MITA 17.04 +.51 -1.7 -15.9 +8.8 FlexCpGr 41.79 +1.81 -.5 -12.2 +10.5 IntlVaExTob 8.09 +.32 -3.1 NS NS Strat Inco 11.97 +.05 +5.9 NS NS SmCapOpI n 8.81 +.32 +2.6 -45.9 NS RisingDiv r 29.21 +.97 +5.0 -17.9 NS FrgnAv 6.09 +.12 -6.0 -21.9 +17.4 IntlVectEq n 9.22 +.32 -1.7 NS NS SumGNMA n 10.27 +.01 +5.8 +25.6 +33.4 SmCapInd r 14.93 +.92 +7.3 -31.7 -4.6 SCpValAdv n 37.68 +2.40 +4.2 -18.8 +6.4

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2.2

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2.7

2.2

3.0

-0.7%

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2.7

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1+

7+

      


STOCK WATCH (3; 

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Money Ma

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37%

Indexes 11,258.01 4,812.87 408.57 7,743.74 1,994.20 2,535.28 1,219.80 852.90 12,847.91 745.95

52-Week High Low

Last

Wkly Net Chg

Wkly %Chg

YTD %Chg

52-wk %Chg

10,424.62 4,369.71 386.76 6,965.11 1,908.62 2,269.47 1,102.66 763.51 11,583.83 650.65

+326.72 +250.71 +9.11 +255.60 +49.90 +90.42 +37.78 +36.55 +443.13 +40.26

+3.24 +6.09 +2.41 +3.81 +2.68 +4.15 +3.55 +5.03 +3.98 +6.60

-.03 +6.59 -2.83 -3.06 +4.58 +.01 -1.12 +5.07 +.30 +4.04

+14.64 +23.56 +2.09 +9.90 +14.09 +15.44 +12.60 +22.81 +14.97 +18.63

Name

8,745.90 3,312.35 346.95 6,038.11 1,622.48 1,890.00 940.99 590.02 9,647.09 518.59

Name

Dow Jones Industrials Dow Jones Transportation Dow Jones Utilities NYSE Composite AMEX Index Nasdaq Composite S&P 500 S&P Midcap Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000

High

Weekly

Low

Close

52-Week High Low

Ch.

A-B-C 56.56 28.73 56.79 11.11 10.24 35.96 4.95 17.60 37.87 21.91 36.86 49.54 64.76 111.00 279.01 14.94 33.00 30.32 62.38 19.86 66.58 28.78 61.88 48.83 418.00 243.80 34.00 11.77 27.07 16.67 38.27 37.50 15.79 30.00 83.41 27.74 5.43 1.50 49.98 65.67 28.93 59.45 87.39 20.56 45.85 58.36 60.53 21.10 63.53 53.43 1.72

31.71 23.78 43.45 8.00 3.41 24.03 2.25 9.81 29.01 17.07 28.17 24.09 50.32 75.53 149.75 11.48 24.22 25.47 26.75 11.93 17.84 11.89 40.25 32.81 196.40 138.42 23.10 5.41 19.67 12.08 27.38 29.58 6.03 19.62 65.11 20.68 2.56 .48 33.12 56.36 17.18 47.42 70.45 13.95 19.95 43.42 42.05 14.14 46.04 25.67 .62

AFLAC AT&T Inc AbtLab AdamsEx AMD Aetna AlcatelLuc Alcoa Allete Altria AEP Ameriprise Amgen Apache Apple Inc ApldMatl ArchDan ATMOS BP PLC BkofAm BarVixShT BarnesNob Baxter BestBuy BiglariHld BlackRock BobEvans BostonSci BrMySq CMS Eng CVS Care CampSp CedarF ChesEng Chevron Cisco Citigrp CitizRepB CitrixSys Clorox CocaCE CocaCl ColgPal Comcast Comerica CompSci ConocPhil Corning Covance CrackerB CytRx h

49.05 49.01 17.52 18.24 86.97 103.45 44.10 39.74 37.98 44.14 42.56 23.20 32.05 17.94 20.65 5.20 81.78 36.72 13.00 53.73 35.63 15.69 84.44 11.60 12.39 54.47 76.54 97.75 15.95 47.82 13.80 27.58 14.57 8.57

32.36 29.94 11.72 10.75 55.13 26.50 10.78 15.14 24.77 29.33 32.56 10.36 17.25 14.62 13.73 2.03 46.74 30.37 8.73 33.72 26.34 3.76 70.35 7.05 8.94 37.24 55.94 59.52 6.59 33.57 2.37 21.90 6.04 6.74

DTE Darden Dell Inc DianaShip Dionex DrSCBear rs DirFnBear DrxFBull s Disney DllrTree s DomRescs DonlleyRR DowChm DukeEngy EMC Cp ENGlobal Eaton EdisonInt ElPasoCp EmersonEl EnCana g s EngyConv Entergy EnzonPhar EricsnTel Exelon ExxonMbl FedExCp FifthThird FirstEngy FlagstB rs FlowrsFds FordM FrontierCm

.83 19.70 38.98 43.47 17.75 193.60 18.84 20.29 3.18 35.22 36.13 30.46 9.07 46.79 17.00 54.75 37.03 7.40 10.71 46.66 46.66 58.09 74.66 12.59 2.16 50.92 24.37 134.25 31.12

.22 11.25 28.55 32.15 9.01 129.50 9.65 15.25 .80 21.10 19.16 11.78 4.30 36.30 9.30 39.75 24.13 3.50 9.15 36.24 34.13 45.85 51.79 7.83 .23 30.81 18.31 114.39 24.00

GascoEngy GenElec GenMills s GlaxoSKln GlobCrsg GoldmanS Goodyear GtPlainEn GreenHntr Hallibrtn HarleyD HartfdFn HarvNRes HltCrREIT HelixEn HewlettP HomeDp HuntBnk iShJapn iShChina25 iShEMkts iS Eafe iShR2K Imation IndBkMI h IntegrysE Intel IBM IntlSpdw

48.20 66.20

35.16 56.86

JPMorgCh JohnJn

50.61 25.92 49.54 9.69 7.84 28.44 2.74 11.12 36.30 22.23 36.16 39.10 53.83 93.43 265.15 12.71 27.71 29.15 36.88 14.02 27.51 12.62 44.60 35.82 299.99 155.59 26.23 6.40 25.27 16.07 31.12 36.52 14.00 21.87 74.00 23.41 4.09 .99 47.85 65.45 28.51 54.83 84.20 19.41 38.20 46.92 53.89 18.24 54.51 49.42 .95

45.53 24.50 44.59 9.27 7.15 27.14 2.57 10.31 34.39 21.16 34.86 36.81 51.61 83.50 239.60 11.89 26.57 28.11 34.58 13.30 23.50 11.89 41.45 33.80 276.49 141.01 23.51 5.82 24.26 15.58 29.20 35.79 12.80 20.58 70.96 22.05 3.85 .76 44.99 64.15 27.58 51.92 82.27 18.11 35.18 44.92 50.80 16.25 51.20 46.06 .67

50.51 25.54 48.93 9.66 7.82 28.15 2.72 11.05 36.12 22.12 35.80 38.65 52.75 92.79 259.94 12.51 27.63 28.98 36.86 13.74 23.65 12.62 43.99 35.79 298.85 154.49 25.79 5.95 24.65 16.06 30.93 36.25 13.97 21.81 73.52 23.35 4.02 .96 47.85 65.43 28.51 54.75 83.47 19.32 37.74 46.78 53.79 18.01 51.86 49.00 .84

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48.09 42.99 13.53 13.43 75.66 41.09 16.72 22.14 34.21 43.50 42.50 16.95 26.99 17.23 20.59 2.45 77.47 33.31 12.60 50.65 33.44 5.08 78.95 11.14 12.20 42.72 59.81 79.00 12.61 38.75 3.52 24.71 12.75 7.51

46.53 39.25 13.01 12.31 71.30 31.87 14.18 18.98 32.63 40.95 40.58 15.72 24.47 16.79 19.30 2.19 66.10 32.18 11.81 44.80 30.70 4.25 76.15 10.63 11.03 40.45 57.60 73.26 11.26 37.00 2.92 23.97 11.23 7.25

48.06 42.57 13.51 13.31 75.49 32.08 14.27 21.98 34.13 43.43 42.41 16.89 26.93 16.94 20.21 2.25 77.23 32.91 12.55 50.57 31.12 5.00 78.29 11.02 11.28 41.02 59.72 78.96 12.29 37.84 3.31 24.40 12.72 7.43

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.35 15.85 35.70 36.96 12.10 150.97 12.27 17.82 .88 30.71 28.51 23.67 8.49 45.10 10.32 46.95 28.47 6.06 9.58 41.51 41.19 51.60 65.11 10.37 .36 47.79 21.98 130.38 26.32

.33 14.36 34.94 35.70 10.09 141.55 10.75 17.03 .80 28.28 23.27 21.21 7.89 42.67 9.30 45.27 26.62 5.51 9.27 38.71 38.75 49.12 60.15 9.52 .27 45.54 21.10 122.93 25.11

.34 15.71 35.52 36.50 12.06 147.38 12.22 17.82 .86 30.59 28.36 23.43 8.46 45.08 10.32 46.15 28.25 6.06 9.58 41.46 41.15 51.59 64.98 10.30 .32 47.73 21.69 128.38 26.21

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40.25 59.79

38.12 56.86

39.83 57.63

+.83 -1.81

D-E-F

G-H-I

J-K-L

Name

High

35.77 32.16 56.00 9.84 67.03 31.09 24.80 6.73 15.46 27.84 28.54

22.11 22.25 45.58 4.40 53.86 25.72 19.08 4.42 5.77 8.96 19.15

JohnsnCtl JnprNtwk Kellogg Keycorp KimbClk Kraft Kroger LSI Corp LaZBoy LVSands Lowes

24.22 16.66 63.00 24.97 35.71 14.35 8.84 24.60 71.84 66.94 46.66 41.56 11.40 31.58 87.28 35.78 9.45 54.08 54.42 27.90 63.38 60.61 16.00 61.59 69.80 51.08 18.96 26.63 19.63

17.11 6.41 39.94 13.73 27.64 8.60 2.91 15.03 53.88 46.36 33.93 27.44 4.55 22.73 44.61 22.40 6.04 30.12 37.92 17.77 38.53 45.29 8.00 41.25 42.51 36.95 9.90 20.10 12.19

MDU Res MGM Rsts ManpwI Manulife g MarathonO Marcus MStewrt Mattel McDnlds MedcoHlth Medtrnic Merck MicronT Microsoft Monsanto MorgStan Motorola NBTY NatFuGas Neogen s NewmtM NextEraEn NokiaCp NorflkSo NorthropG Nucor Nvidia Oracle OrbitalSci

2.75 27.50 88.68 28.84 37.21 67.61 20.36 53.91 39.10 50.65 52.23 29.67 45.70 64.58 42.20 66.80 49.80 62.83 5.65 60.10 9.33 2.35 68.04

.30 24.51 51.38 21.44 20.32 55.36 14.00 42.94 30.17 37.61 28.37 15.12 27.27 39.37 36.67 38.58 31.63 40.80 3.30 44.14 3.30 .86 38.92

PacEth h PacGE pfA PaneraBrd PapaJohns Penney PepsiCo Pfizer PhilipMor PinWst PwShs QQQ PrUShS&P PrUShQQQ ProUltSP ProctGam ProgrssEn Prudentl Qualcom QstDiag QwestCm Raytheon RegionsFn RiteAid RockColl

122.12 72.27 21.58 57.18 1.25 63.50 49.98 35.84 11.06 6.97 23.85 16.23 18.17 5.31 17.12 33.46 20.47 38.16 59.72 36.48 4.55 31.99 19.17 4.97 35.34 14.30 15.55 71.86 78.61

94.19 49.65 10.72 43.91 .37 48.82 29.61 30.72 3.61 2.59 16.93 8.01 12.80 2.78 11.89 22.53 12.89 25.65 37.39 23.17 1.45 22.59 11.36 2.55 14.26 9.59 7.85 43.86 54.20

S&P500ETF SPX Cp SeagateT SempraEn SiriusXM Smucker SnapOn SouthnCo SpartnMot Sparton SpectraEn SpecCtl SpeedM SprintNex SPDR Fncl SP Inds StlDynam Steris Stryker Sunoco Synovus Sysco TCF Fncl TRC Cos TRWAuto TecumsehB TecumsehA TractSupp UnionPac

89.23 34.71 34.13 24.04 56.27 40.69 25.28 34.25 5.55 43.18 11.65 54.85 17.97 11.72 6.18 19.12 44.00 64.77

59.55 18.48 25.79 17.04 47.77 26.26 14.56 23.17 3.83 21.68 6.02 40.84 10.70 6.70 .10 13.75 32.49 41.30

VF Cp Vale SA VerizonCm Vodafone WalMart Walgrn Websense WellsFargo WendyArby WholeFd Windstrm WiscEn Worthgtn Xerox YRC Wwd h Yahoo YumBrnds Zimmer

Weekly

Low

Close

Ch.

30.67 28.34 51.84 8.12 64.16 29.80 20.89 4.97 8.75 25.60 21.14

28.00 25.64 50.35 7.50 62.06 28.56 19.96 4.62 6.98 22.62 19.64

29.11 28.09 51.10 8.03 63.64 29.62 20.80 4.85 8.65 25.54 21.11

+.60 +2.19 +.05 +.28 +1.58 +.81 +.43 +.09 +1.45 +2.04 +1.18

19.80 10.58 51.39 14.75 33.15 11.87 5.60 21.44 71.54 56.75 37.70 36.11 8.61 26.02 58.48 27.89 8.10 54.19 49.41 28.37 59.62 53.25 9.48 56.65 58.49 40.66 10.83 24.58 16.20

18.82 9.28 44.28 13.73 31.08 9.77 4.87 20.57 68.94 47.76 35.92 34.41 8.13 24.70 55.00 24.01 7.51 53.35 46.48 24.84 56.27 51.85 8.71 51.71 54.48 37.96 10.10 23.04 14.14

19.75 10.52 48.75 14.55 32.88 11.70 5.56 21.24 69.90 48.52 36.58 34.87 8.48 25.81 58.37 26.89 7.75 54.19 48.92 28.31 59.05 52.81 9.42 56.46 58.17 39.84 10.36 24.50 14.46

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.47 26.38 76.86 26.17 25.16 64.98 14.87 51.09 39.15 46.10 35.49 18.87 36.93 62.29 41.93 55.64 39.66 49.99 5.65 49.31 6.75 .98 57.00

.37 25.80 73.21 24.03 21.43 61.71 14.39 49.20 37.44 43.86 32.43 17.04 33.84 60.86 40.45 51.97 35.74 43.95 5.47 47.09 6.20 .89 52.90

.44 25.98 76.06 25.93 25.06 64.45 14.58 50.66 39.04 46.06 32.52 17.06 36.80 61.91 41.81 55.42 39.08 44.71 5.64 49.06 6.65 .98 56.76

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110.57 58.43 14.65 50.63 .99 62.97 45.50 35.90 4.43 5.95 21.36 15.75 14.00 4.75 14.60 30.16 14.99 31.16 51.75 33.90 2.57 30.94 15.97 3.25 33.67 11.68 13.51 69.77 74.33

105.82 52.96 12.67 48.33 .91 60.54 41.42 34.86 4.11 5.10 20.56 14.14 13.01 4.52 13.84 27.74 13.70 28.68 46.37 32.06 2.27 29.60 14.98 2.99 28.90 10.11 11.09 66.50 66.84

110.41 58.28 12.79 50.46 .98 62.78 45.44 35.89 4.42 5.72 21.23 15.67 13.92 4.69 14.56 30.07 14.87 30.87 47.83 33.64 2.37 30.94 15.93 3.25 33.36 11.68 13.24 69.71 73.90

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80.77 27.80 28.18 23.33 51.81 30.25 21.39 27.60 4.30 38.79 11.55 55.05 14.49 9.34 .34 15.38 41.70 56.38

71.56 24.43 26.41 21.61 49.09 28.68 19.41 25.30 3.95 36.15 11.10 52.86 12.89 8.08 .20 13.52 39.42 52.15

79.78 27.72 28.02 23.24 51.67 30.14 21.24 27.42 4.29 38.77 11.48 55.03 14.38 9.25 .34 13.99 41.62 52.94

+6.91 +3.38 +1.33 +1.14 +2.00 +.93 +1.45 +1.18 +.22 +1.56 +.31 +2.17 +1.37 +.95 +.12 -.91 +1.55 -2.97

M-N-0

P-Q-R

S-T-U

V-W-X-Y-Z

NavigationTool

Here are selected quotations from the New York Stock Exchange, the Nasdaq National Market and the American Stock Exchange. Stocks in bold are worth at least $5 and changed 10 percent or more in price. Underlining for stocks that have traded more than 10 percent of their total shares outstanding during the week.

Stock Footnote: cc â&#x20AC;&#x201C; PE greater than 99. d â&#x20AC;&#x201C; New 52-week low during week. dd â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Loss in last 12 mos. g â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Dividend in Canadian $. Stock price in U.S. $. n â&#x20AC;&#x201C; New issue in past 52 weeks. pf â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Preferred. pp â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Holder owes installment(s) of purchase price. q

â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Closed-end mutual fund; no PE calculated. rt â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Rights. s â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Split or stock dividend of 25 percent or more in last 52 weeks. Dividend begins with date of split or stock dividend. u â&#x20AC;&#x201C; New 52-week high during week. un â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Units. v â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Trading halted on primary market. Unless noted, dividend rates are annual disbursements based on last declaration. wd â&#x20AC;&#x201C; When distributed. wi â&#x20AC;&#x201C; When issued. wt â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Warrants. ww â&#x20AC;&#x201C; With warrants. xw â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Without warrants.

OnTheWeb

49%

19%

Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.

MAY

BEARISH

BULLISH

46%

Where managers think the next debt crisis will be

27%

27% SPAIN

MAY

PORTUGAL

Managers who are bullish on the U.S. dollar

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JUNE

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Vol (00)

Last

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22796927 10741139 10066794 4192306 4064819

4.02 110.41 13.74 12.72 14.56

+.12 +3.75 -.24 +1.38 +.43

Name

Homebuilders vs. S&P 500 MotleyFool 3-month percent change

Technical fouls

The Buildersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Blues

Think twice before embracing technical Our mission: To 0 Shares ofmost companies build investors for new homes now that federal tax analysis; goodthat Foolish prefer inform, amuse houses arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t being helped by credits of up to $8,000 haveTo expired. fundamental analysis ofmuch stocks. the buildersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; own pessimism. Those incentives ended on April 30, and to help you -5 Fundamental analysts invest based on S&P 500 A key gauge confidence although buyers who signed factors suchofasbuildersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; the quality of a companyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s make money -10 in the housing market has sunk to its contracts by then have until management, growth prospects, return on lowest level in more than a year. complete their equity, price-to-earnings ratio andSeptember mac- 30 to Learn more about -15 The National Association of purchases. retirement issues at roeconomic factors. In contrast, technical Home Builders seasonally adjusted Many consumers pushed their www.fool.com/ analysts invest based on aindex companyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s stock-20 housing market plans to buy houses forward in order Industry retirement.htm price movement and volume. is currently at 14. to qualify for the tax incentives. Spotlight Fundamental analysts explain that -25 Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the lowest That shares has made it harder to predict ofreading a companyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s stocktrade represent a what piece evidence for the industry theof demandpirical will be for houses backing up the merits of ISE a business, and that investors buying analysis. groupâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s closely-watched index sinceareduring the arest of fundamental this year. -30 The pantheon of sucHomebuilders March Nationally, sales of new investors homes piece of2009. that companyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s future cash-flow cessful tells the story. Ben Graham, Index (RUF) Builders are reporting a sharp collapsed in May, sinking 33 percent generation. Technical analysts believe that Warren Buffett, Peter -35 Lynch, John TempleA Fisher, M J J droppatterns in the number of buyers looking tobecause the lowest levelton, on record. price repeat themselves, Shelby Davis, Philip George Soros SOURCE: Thomson Reuters weAPhumans react similarly to similar market and many others all soundly whomped the events â&#x20AC;&#x201D; so they look for patterns. market using fundamental analysis. There Technical analysts ignore profitability, isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t a technical analyst in the bunch. sales growth, Focus debt position, October 2009 study by New Zealandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s on GDP industry, man-Gross An domestic product agement, regulatory environment, country Annualized Massey University tested more than 5,000 rate The government releases ecoof operations,nomic etc. If two technical5.6 analysis strategies in 49 different data thiscompanies, week on new no home sales, durable goods and matter how wildly different, happen to have countries. Not one strategy generated reEarnings preview est. weekly joblessaclaims. But itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;sanalyst similar historical charts, technical turns that arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t predicted by chance. Moreof than 30 perthe Friday second-quarter gross 3.0 will predict similar outcomes for each. That So if you hear an anecdotal story tech2.7 2.2analysis glory, cent of the compasimply doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;tdomestic make product sense.report that will nical remember that a broken nies in the S&P 500 snagto all look the attention. You donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have too farEconoto find emclock is right twice a day. mists expect the overall economy grew at an annual rate of 3 percent in the April-June quarter. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s an increase from the first quarter, although most economists predict growth will slow during the rest of the year.

-0.7%

have reported their quarterly results. Investors will get another heap of earnings this week. Hereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a preview:

-RLQ8VIRUD&DUQLYDO 2Q

3Q 2009

Friday, July 30th WRSPDW

4Q

1Q

2Q 2010

Source: Bureau of Economic Analysis

Source: Thomson Reuters

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Vol (00)

Last

Chg

3.91 19.12 4.34 4.88 3.35

+1.26 +5.25 +1.09 +1.18 +.81

+47.5 +37.9 +33.5 +31.9 +31.9

Name GerovaFn BioTime wt BovieMed BioTime n Talbots wt

GlobalCash GrtAtlPac SolarWinds BeckCoult DirLatBear

Name

Vol (00)

Last

Chg

3.93 2.61 12.42 47.26 31.68

-3.03 -1.34 -4.94 -14.04 -8.53

-43.5 -33.9 -28.5 -22.9 -21.2

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2,821 367 327 86 3,216 28

Advanced Declined New Highs New Lows Total issues Unchanged

Volume

144004 143852 139815 106830 103632

1.27 4.15 1.12 6.42 5.03

+.28 +.13 -.01 -.06 +.16

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Name

23,142,708,709

Volume

Last 46.06 21.69 25.81 23.35 13.99

Chg +1.72 +.67 +.92 +.60 -.91

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)

Vol (00)

Last

Chg

6.39 3.60 2.66 5.57 2.40

+1.39 +.70 +.47 +.98 +.41

+27.8 +24.1 +21.5 +21.4 +20.6

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+1.42 +129.1 +10.20 +88.7 +2.71 +42.1 +6.62 +40.1 +1.00 +40.0

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)

Vol (00)

Last

Chg

5.23 2.74 4.06 2.07 3.28

-.66 -.31 -.45 -.17 -.27

-11.2 -10.2 -10.0 -7.6 -7.6

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364 175 30 28 563 24

Advanced Declined New Highs New Lows Total issues Unchanged

Name

DIARY

DIARY Advanced Declined New Highs New Lows Total issues Unchanged

Chg

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE) Name

Last

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) Name

MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)

Vol (00)

Vol (00)

Last

Chg

16.61 21.73 6.80 9.60 3.65

-7.70 -9.06 -2.60 -2.98 -1.10

-31.7 -29.4 -27.7 -23.7 -23.2

DIARY

317,477,078

Volume

2,204 626 98 167 2,893 63 10,594,033,121

(;77G

John Sparks, Scott Osborne â&#x20AC;˘ AP

SOURCES: Bank of America/Merrill Lynch, TrimTabs/BarclayHedge

NASDAQ

MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE)

MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) Name

This h past 1 the fun

Investors who buy and hold stocks for the long term may think they have little in common with hedge funds that make money betting on short-term market moves. But they should keep an eye on what those fundsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; managers are thinking and doing. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s because hedge funds move markets. The most recent monthly TrimTabs/ BarclayHedge survey of 127 hedge fund managers shows that most people who run hedge funds are not bullish on U.S. stocks. And now they are also losing enthusiasm for U.S. Treasury notes and dollars as places to put capital for safekeeping. Most have turned neutral to bearish on both. Part of whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s making them such a bearish bunch is the bad luck theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve had making money with any kind of asset or strategy so far this year. Investors put more money into hedge funds in each of the first five months of the year than they took out. But the funds lost an average of 3.2 percent, their worst performance in two years. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s bad for them, and it should remind individual investors how tough it is to make money right now.

The Citizen Patriot will periodically update these stock and mutual fund listings. If you follow a stock or mutual fund you donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t see listed here, call Linda Voorhees at 768-4912.

AMEX

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Managers who are bullish on 10-year U.S. Treasury notes

Winners&Losers NYSE

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Fund managersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; current opinion of the S&P 500

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 SUNDAY JULY 25, 2010

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BUSINESS EDITOR: SARA SCOTT 768-4983 SSCOTT@CITPAT.COM

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BUSINESS

SUNDAY JULY 25, 2010

BUSINESS EDITOR: BRIAN WHEELER 768-4928 BWHEELER@CITPAT.COM

JACKSON CITIZEN PATRIOT

RETAIL

WORTH NOTING

Wal-Mart to roll out smart tags on men’s basics

CMS Energy to release 2nd-quarter earnings

By Anne D’Innocenzio The Associated Press

NEW YORK (AP) — Wal-Mart Stores Inc. is putting electronic identification tags on men’s clothing like jeans starting Aug. 1 as the world’s largest retailer tries to gain more control of its inventory. But the move is raising eyebrows among privacy experts. The individual garments, which also includes underwear and socks, will have removable smart tags that can be read from a distance by Wal-Mart workers with scanners. In seconds, the worker will be able to know what sizes are missing and will also be able tell what it has on hand in the stock room. Such instant knowledge will allow store clerks to have the right sizes on hand when shoppers need them. The tags work by reflecting a weak radio signal to identify the product. They have long spurred privacy fears as well as visions of stores being able to scan an entire shopping cart of items at one time. Wal-Mart’s goal is to eventually expand the tags to other types of merchandise but company officials say it’s too early to give estimates on how long that will take. “There are so many significant benefits in knowing how to better manage inventory and better serve customers,” said Lorenzo Lopez, a Wal-Mart spokesman. “This will enhance the shopping experience and help us grow our business.” Before the rollout, Wal-Mart and other stores were using the tags, called radio frequency identification tags, only to track pallets or cases of merchandise in their warehouses. But now the tags are jumping onto individual items, a move that some privacy experts describe as frightening.

Five things to keep you in the know about Jackson-area business news and events: CMS Energy 5. will release its second quarter earnings Wednesday. Wall Street analysts are predicting earnings of 27 cents a share. The Jacksonbased company showed a profit of $85 million in the first quarter of this year.

Jackson networking event takes place from 7:30 to 8:30 a.m. Tuesday at Bella Notte Ristorante. The cost is $10 for Jackson County Chamber of Commerce members and $20 for nonmembers.

Development Authorin September and runs ity. Steve Tucker will be through April. Contact performing from noon to the chamber at 782-8221. 1 p.m. The series continues every Tuesday in July Now that we have and August. seen that the unemployment rate in JackThe Jackson son County rose slightly County Chamber in June, to 13.1 percent, Take your lunch of Commerce is acceptafter two months of dedowntown to ing nominations for the clines, what are we to Bucky Harris Park on awards it hands out at its make — if anything — of the change? Is it just a cgautz@citpat.com — 768-4926 Tuesday for the next Pic- annual meeting. It also nic in the Park lunchtime is accepting applications seasonal fluke, or a sign The next Good concert series put on by for the next Leadership the job market still isn’t Morning Greater the Jackson Downtown Academy, which begins getting much better?

3.

Chris Gautz

LOCAL BUSINESS — PAPER-FEET

Eco-friendly footing Grass Lake resident brainchild behind innovative sandals By Ingrid Jacques For the Citizen Patriot

Jimmy Tomczak, 22, is starting his career as an entrepreneur on sure footing — even though his new line of footwear looks a little on the flimsy side. But it’s supposed to. Tomczak recently launched his business, Paper-Feet, which designs sandals from recycled billboard vinyl. The Grass Lake resident said he aims to give customers the feeling of being barefoot while protecting their feet from the elements. Tomczak is FYI selling them For more information on his webabout Paper-Feet, site, www. visit www.paperpaper-feet. feet.com or go to its com, for $9 a Facebook page. To pair. He’s still find out more about finding retail the nonprofit that’s stores to carry helping get Jimmy his footwear. Tomczak on his feet, With Pavisit www.sparkper-Feet, seed.org. Tomczak seeks to run an ecofriendly and ethical company. Much billboard vinyl goes to waste each year — enough to cover the state of Massachusetts, he said. Instead of contributing to additional waste, Tomczak is creating a product with a life of its own. There’s more to his business model than the environmental benefits. Tomczak said he wanted to create a product that would complement a fun, outdoorsy lifestyle. “Living in the moment with affordable adventure,” is how he describes the philosophy behind Paper-Feet. Studying neuroscience as an undergraduate at the University of Michigan, Tomczak plans to graduate in December. His business plan has received some national attention and assistance. In April, Tomczak was accepted into a competitive program called Sparkseed, a nonprofit based in California.

TECHNOLOGY

Apple delays release of white iPhone 4 CUPERTINO, Calif. (AP) — Apple said the white version of the iPhone 4 will not be available until later this year. Apple had originally said the phones would be available in late July. Apple Inc. said the white gadgets have been more difficult to manufacture than expected. It did not say when the white models will be available. The Cupertino, Calif., company said the black models, which went on sale in late June, are not affected.

BizFact

Households online Countries with 80 percent or more of households with Internet access, 2008:

94.3%

Iceland

87.7%

Netherlands

86.1%

Sweden

84.4%

Norway

84.0%

Denmark

81.9%

Luxembourg

80.1%

U.S.

2.

4.

See TAGS, on A15

South Korea

1.

See SANDALS, on A15

62.5%

Source: International Telecommunication Union Graphic: Pat Carr, Paul Trap

© 2010 MCT

CITIZEN PATRIOT • KATIE RAUSCH

MOTLEY FOOL

Buying with goodwill Question: Can you explain what “goodwill” is? — R.S., Greenwood, S.C. Answer: You’ll typically find “goodwill” on a company’s balance sheet if it has acquired another company and paid more than the acquiree’s appraised net worth (approximately its book value). Imagine that Tattoo Advertising (ticker: YOWCH) acquires Glitter Factory (ticker: SPRKL). If Glitter is considered a gem and other companies would love to acquire it, Tattoo Advertising probably can’t get away with paying just what the company is worth. Offering merely that might trigger counterbids, so it pays a premium, which appears on the acquirer’s balance sheet as “goodwill.” Consider that Tattoo’s book value was $100 million before the acquisition. Glitter was calculated to be worth $20 million, but Tattoo offered $25 million in cash. Tattoo’s value won’t change. It will still be worth $100 million, but it wouldn’t have as an asset on its balance sheet that $25 million in cash that it paid. That sum would be replaced by the $20 million value of Glitter as well as a $5 million value designated as goodwill. Just as capital assets such as factory equipment depreciate over time, with their value decreased eventually to zero, goodwill is also

See A13 Stock Watch page

Jimmy Tomczak, above, was crossing the street from his parents’ home to their dock on Grass Lake when he developed the idea for Paper-Feet. The small, Velcro sandals, right, are made in Michigan from recycled billboard vinyl.

“They feel pretty good. They’re good for everyday exploration.” — Jimmy Tomczak, inventor of Paper-Feet sandals

IN THIS CORNER — SOMETHING BLUE BRIDAL ■ Owner: Ruby Chifane ■ Employee: One ■ Address: 227 Fifth St., Michigan Center ■ Website: www. somethingbluebridalmi.com ■ Phone: 764-2558 ■ Little known fact: Chifane makes and sells custom jewelry. ■ Fast fact: There were an estimated 2.15 million weddings in the U.S. in 2009.

When Ruby Chifane made her sister’s wedding gown, she discovered her passion for creating that special aspect of a bride’s big day. Chifane started Something Blue Bridal in 1999. The bridal business began by specializing in dress alterations and custommade gowns. Today, it offers dresses from manufacturers, rather than custom-made dresses, although Chifane still provides alterations. In 2001, Something Blue Bridal moved to its current location on Fifth Street in Michigan Center. Shannon Maynard recently sat down with Chifane to discuss the business. Question: In addition to bridal gowns, what does Something Blue Bridal offer? R.C.: Veils, custom veils, headpieces, custom headpieces, custom-made garters, jewelry, bridesmaid dresses, flower girl dresses, accessories, tuxes and alterations no matter where you get your dress. CITIZEN PATRIOT • J. SCOTT PARK

Ruby Chifane is the owner of Something Blue Bridal in Michigan Center.

Additional Q&A’s on Page A15

small business

corner


BUSINESS

JACKSON CITIZEN PATRIOT

SMALL BUSINESS CORNER

Store specializes in alterations, quality dresses More questions and answers with Ruby Chifane, owner of Something Blue Bridal:

can call them or you can call someone else. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m different in that Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m a seamstress and Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m right here.

Question: How many dresses do you have available in the store? R.C.: Probably about 200 dresses.

Question: Why would someone choose your bridal store over a big-box store? R.C.: The customization. With the big-box stores, the dresses arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t going to be unique. (Brides) can get very unique here because the lines that I carry arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t going to be everywhere. I also have the custom veils that make it unique.

Question: What designers do you offer? Why did you choose those manufacturers? R.C.: Victoriaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, Raylia and Mia Solano â&#x20AC;Ś The quality (of those brands) is very, very good for the price.

SUNDAY, JULY 25, 2010

Tags raise issues about privacy Continued from A14

Wal-Mart, which generated annual revenue of a little more than $400 billion in its latest fiscal year and operates almost 4,000 stores, has huge influence with suppliers. That makes other merchants tend to follow its lead. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This is a first piece of a very large and very frightening tracking system,â&#x20AC;? said Katherine Albrecht, director of a group called Consumers

Against Supermarket Privacy Invasion and Numbering. Albrecht worries that WalMart and others would be able to track movements of customers who in some border states like Michigan and Washington are carrying new driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s licenses that contain RFID tags to make it easier for them to cross borders. Albrecht fears that retailers could scan data from such licenses and their purchases and combine that data

with other personal information. She also says that even though the smart tags can be removed from clothing, they canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be turned off and can be tracked even after you throw them in the garbage, for example. Wal-Mart officials said they are aware of privacy concerns but insist they are taking a â&#x20AC;&#x153;thoughtful and methodical approach.â&#x20AC;? Dan Fogelman, a Wal-Mart spokesman said that the

A15

smart label doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t collect customer information. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Wal-Mart is using it strictly to manage inventory. The customer is in complete control,â&#x20AC;? he said. To placate privacy concerns, Wal-Mart, which is financing some of the suppliersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; costs, is asking vendors to embed the smart tags in removable labels and not embed them in clothing. Wal-Mart plans to educate customers with the new program through in-store videos and through signs posted in the stores that educate customers about the program.

Have a specific need? Our candidates have specific training.

Question: What has surQuestion: What is the av- prised you since you started erage price of your wedding this business? gowns? R.C.: How popular the R.C.: Around $650 to $700. camo wedding has become.

Question: Why have you chosen to offer alterations? R.C.: That way people have a reason to bring their dress back, even if they have to buy it somewhere else. They come back; I help them with their veil and do their alterations properly. Most bridal businesses donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have a seamstress in the store. They recommend someone that they work with and you

Question: What is Something Blue Bridalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s biggest strength? R.C.: I feel very confident in my alterations and the quality of the dresses. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m providing them with what they need to have a happy day. I can guide them in the right direction when it comes to their alterations and what headpiece and veil really goes with their dress. I can try to get them what they want, if I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have it in the store. Question: What are your future goals for the business? R.C.: I want to have more dresses, more veils and have so much in the store that everybody can come in and find something.

Sandals could benefit Third World countries Continued from A14

As one of seven Sparkseed finalists, Tomczak received up to $11,000 in funding, personal business coaching and mentoring, free legal services and a four-day networking summit in Silicon Valley â&#x20AC;&#x201D; all in six months. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been incredible,â&#x20AC;? Tomczak said. Sparkseed identifies and invests in undergraduate social entrepreneurs. Young people often have great ideas but often lack the means to start up their businesses, said founder Mike Del Ponte, 27. Sparkseed has helped more than 50 student innovators so far. Del Ponte defined social entrepreneurship as â&#x20AC;&#x153;using entrepreneurial practices to address social problems.â&#x20AC;? And he said Paper-Feet fit right into this category. Del Ponte said Tomczakâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s charisma, energy and innovative ideas will propel him to success. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a great guy,â&#x20AC;? Del Ponte said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;and a natural entrepreneur.â&#x20AC;? Tomczak said he got the idea for Paper-Feet when he needed a tarp to cover an outdoor project he was working on. A friend suggested he get a hold of a sheet of billboard vinyl. This is not Tomczakâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s first business venture. Previously, he owned a lawn-care business and was a seller on eBay. But he wanted a business that supported a cause. While his initial focus will

be selling footwear within the U.S., Tomczak is already pushing his idea elsewhere. For instance, since the sandals are made fairly simply from cutout vinyl and Velcro, he foresees his product being helpful in Third World countries where people donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have much extra income but could use protection for their feet. Each pair his company makes is unique, thanks to a wide range of colors used in billboards. On a recent morning, Tomczak was sporting a pair of two-tone blue sandals. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They feel pretty good,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re good for everyday exploration.â&#x20AC;? And because theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re made from vinyl, Paper-Feet are waterproof, which makes them great at the beach. Each pair of sandals comes with a code that allows customers to share their adventures on Tomczakâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s website. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s also employing social media such as Twitter and Facebook to engage his customers and reach out. Following graduation, heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s planning on building his business before attending graduate school for a degree that will combine his interests in health and global social good. So far, Paper-Feet employs three people. The material for the sandals is cut in Ypsilanti, and the sandals are assembled in Ann Arbor and Grass Lake. Tomczak said he hopes to expand. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s really rewarding,â&#x20AC;? he said.

TECHNOLOGY

Netflix to debut in Canada SAN FRANCISCO (AP) â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Netflix Inc. will make its international debut this fall when the rapidly growing movie subscription service offers video over the Internet in Canada. The expansion announced Monday resolves the mystery of where Netflix will take its first step outside the United States. The company had laid out plans to move beyond the U.S. borders earlier this year without identifying a target market. The question of how much the Canadian service will cost remains unanswered. Netflixâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s

most popular packages in the U.S. cost $9 to $17 per month. The company, which is based in Los Gatos, Calif., said it would provide more details in October. On Wednesday, it described the effort in Canada as a test to see where and how it should offer streaming-only services in the future. This will mark the first time that Netflix has offered a service confined to delivering video over high-speed Internet connections. All its U.S. subscription packages combine Internet streaming with DVDs delivered through the mail.

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Question: How far in advance do you recommend a bride order her dress? R.C.: At least six months. It usually takes three months to get it in, and thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s if it comes in on time. And then you want time to do alterations and time to think about your accessories.

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'U0DUN(5SK\VLFLDQ As the father of two young sons, Mark Smith, MD, understands a parentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s anxiety when a child has a medical emergency. He also knows the importance of keeping families informed during the emergency care of a loved one. Dr. Markâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;and the Emergency Team he leads at Allegiance Healthâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;knows you want only the best care for your family, as quickly as possible. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s why they have dramatically reduced the time patients wait to see a doctor â&#x20AC;&#x201C; just one of many things the team does to give you great care and service. Dr. Mark and the Emergency Team â&#x20AC;&#x201C; providing our community with safe, top quality emergency care.

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$OOHJLDQFH+HDOWKRUJ 3787026-01


SPORTS

B

Bad break Magglio Ordonez will miss six to eight weeks after breaking an ankle. B4

JEFF BLEILER 768-4984 JBLEILER@CITPAT.COM

Scoreboard B4 Tour de France B6 SUNDAY, JULY 25, 2010

JACKSON CITIZEN PATRIOT

SOCCER ROUND THE CLOCK

Marathon event helps fight cancer By R.J. Walters For the Citizen Patriot

Logan Brasic never faced a shot as hard as osteosarcoma when he was the goalie of the Jackson Northwest soccer team. But he’s also never come up with as big a save as he has in fighting the aggressive bone cancer. From noon Saturday to noon CITIZEN PATRIOT • JAKE MAY today, the 23-year old Brasic Andy Jordan, 22, of Rives Junction defends and his mom, Lori, proved that against Jackson native Adrian Sharp, 33, on families fight cancer together Saturday night during the third annual Soccer through love, and in their case soccer, with the third annual Round the Clock celebration.

Soccer Round the Clock celebration. More than 400 people signed up to play in 18 games, with a goal of raising $5,000 for metastatic pediatric osteosarcoma research to add to the $14,000 the event raised in 2008 and 2009. While the highlight of the event was the first celebrity game — with the likes of former Michigan State athletes T.J. Duckett and Goran Suton and Food Network star Adrien Sharp on hand — each game was a proud moment for the Brasic family two years after Logan

was told there is no evidence of the disease in his body. Saturday’s kickoff game was no exception, as Logan watched his 74-year old grandfather play goalie against a group of family members and high school friends. His grandfather Barry Saltman said he had never played goalie in his life, but someone had to give it a shot. He was beaming after making a late save on someone less than a third his age. “I kept saying I’ve got to make one stop, and the kid who kicked it was nice enough to not

quite kick it hard enough to get through,” he joked. Each goal scored or save made was also a reminder of the money being raised. Each team paid a $250 registration fee, and there were many generous donations as well. Ferris State University student Lauren Drayton got to know Logan a few years ago when she met one of his friends while at the school, and she had an envelope full of hope for the Brasics. “This year I sent out letters to See SOCCER, on B2

JACKSON COUNTY AQUATIC CLUB — COMPETITIVE BUT FUN

BOWLING

Legendary PBA star Williams in Jackson Sr. Open Walter Ray has 47 PBA titles, is seven-time Player of Year By Mike Pryson mpryson@citpat.com — 768-4963

Walter Ray Williams, the reigning Professional Bowlers Association Player of the Year and biggest winner in the history of the PBA, will be making his Jackson debut at the PBA Jackson Senior Open, Aug. 21-24 at Airport Lanes. Williams, who the PBA last year ranked No. 2 (behind only Earl Anthony) on its list of the 50 greatest bowlers of all-time, is scheduled to head a strong WILLIAMS field that is also expected to include current Senior Tour Player of the Year leader and two-time 2010 winner Wayne Webb. “I’m looking forward to bowling in Jackson,” Williams said Friday. “I’ve got a great record bowling in Michigan. Hopefully, that can continue.” Williams, in fact, has a great record just about everywhere. He has won a record 47 PBA tournaments, and he set a record earlier this year when he was named PBA Player of the Year for the seventh time in his 28-year PBA career. Williams has at least one tour win in each of the last 17 years. One of his two victories during the 2009-10 regular tour season was at the Motor City Open in Allen Park. Williams turned 50 last October to become eligible for the Senior Tour for the first time this season. He has bowled in two senior events, winning at Mooresville, N.C.,

“I’m looking forward to bowling in Jackson.” — Walter Ray Williams

Professional bowler

PBA Senior Jackson Open

■ What: Final stop of the 2010 PBA Senior Tour season featuring top bowling professionals, ages 50 and over. ■ When: Aug. 21-24, Airport Lanes ■ Defending champion: Ron Mohr ■ First prize: $8,000 Schedule of events ■ Aug. 21: Practice begins at 8 a.m. and ProAm squads follow; ■ Aug. 22: Eight-game qualifying, squads bowl at 9 a.m. and 4 p.m. ■ Aug. 23: Eight-game qualifying, squads bowl at 9 a.m. and 4 p.m. ■ Aug. 24: Top 32 bowlers from qualifying advance to match play. Elimination match play begins at 9 a.m. and continues throughout the day.

CITIZEN PATRIOT • NICK DENTAMARO

Jovanka Koprivica, 14, comes up for a breath in the middle of a butterfly stroke at the Ella Sharp Park swimming pool during a recent Jackson County Aquatic Club’s practice.

SCHOOL POOL IN THE

Swimmers in JCAC enjoy competition, fun By Josh Olson

in May. He finished second to Webb at the Senior Masters. The Jackson senior stop will be one of three senior events on Williams’ schedule in August. Others entered in the Jackson tournament include PBA Hall of Famers Johnny Petraglia, a two-time winner in Jackson; Tom Baker, a four-time Senior Player of the Year; Mark Williams, 2010 Senior U.S. Open winner; and Dave Soutar, who won the 1994 senior event in Jackson. Defending Senior Tour Player of the Year and defending PBA Senior Jackson Open winner Ron Mohr and two-time Jackson winner Dale Eagle are also entered. This will be the 18th senior professional bowling tournament at Jackson. Lon Marshall won the inaugural event in 1992. There was no Jackson event in 2007. The Jackson stop will be the final event of the 2010 PBA Senior Tour season.

jolson@citpat.com — 789-1250

For the Koprivica family, swimming is more than just a way to cool down in the summertime. It serves as a platform to learn about discipline and commitment. It’s where friendships are formed, skills are developed, and most important, it’s about having fun. Jovanka, at 14 the oldest child of the Koprivica family, has been involved in the Jackson County Aquatic Club for five years. She will enter her sophomore season this fall as a member of the Jackson High School girls swimming team and has used the club as a way to continue learning and improving in the water. Jovanka is joined by her two younger siblings, Milena, 12, and Angelo, 10. Milena will be a seventhgrader at Western Middle School, while Angelo will enter fifth grade at Warner Elementary School. Balancing different practice schedules and work in the evening has proven difficult for Patty Koprivica, who often needed assistance getting her three children in JCAC to the pool.

CITIZEN PATRIOT • NICK DENTAMARO

Milena Koprivica, 12, does the backstroke at the Ella Sharp Park swimming pool during a recent practice. “It gets busy,” Patty Koprivica said. “It’s not always easy, but there’s great camaraderie with the families, and we’ve relied on them to help get the kids back and forth.” See CLUB, on B5

On the Web If you’re interested in competitive swimming, check out the Jackson County Aquatic Club’s website at www.jcacswimming. org for more information.

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B2

PAGE TWO

SUNDAY, JULY 25, 2010

JACKSON CITIZEN PATRIOT

On deck

SPORTS IN BRIEF Today Blue Jays 1, FSN

Monday at Rays 7, FSN

Tuesday at Rays 7, FSN

On the air TODAY Auto Racing Noon — Formula One: Grand Prix of Germany. Fox. 1 p.m. — NASCAR Sprint Cup: Brickyard 400. ESPN. 5 p.m. — IndyCar: Honda Indy Edmonton. Versus. Baseball 1 p.m. — Blue Jays at Tigers. FSN, WIBM AM (1450). 1:30 p.m. — Rockies at Phillies. TBS. 8 p.m. — Cardinals at Cubs. ESPN. Golf Noon — Senior British Open, final round. ESPN2. 1 p.m. — LPGA: Evian Masters, final round. Golf Channel. 3 p.m. — PGA: RBC Canadian Open, final round. CBS. 7 p.m. — Nationwide Tour: Children’s Hospital Invitational, final round. Tennis 3 p.m. — ATP: Atlanta Championships, final. ESPN2.

The Blahg

Mike Pryson mpryson@citpat.com — 768-4963

Vote for Dale: Homer’s Dale Cornstubble is up for his first award as a professional baseball player. Cornstubble is one of 64 players up for MiLB.com’s Moniker Madness Award for having the best name in minor league baseball. The players are paired against each other in bracket format with online fan votes determining round winners. Cornstubble, a rookieleague catcher in the Kansas City Royals organization, is up against Rowdy Hardy, a pitcher at Northwest Arkansas, also of the Kansas City chain, in the opening round. Fans can vote on www. milb.com. First-round voting ends Monday. Early favorites include Seth Schwindenhammer, Beamer Weems and Sequoyah Stonecipher.

Baseball highlights ■ Jose Guillen, Royals, homered and drove in two runs, Rick Ankiel also had a pair of RBIs and Kansas City pounded spot starter Sergio Mitre during a 7-4 victory over the New York Yankees. Kyle Davies (5-6) served up a pair of home runs to Mark Teixeira and another to Jorge Posada, but otherwise held the hothitting Yankees in check on a sweltering afternoon in the Bronx. Davies survived 51⁄3 innings to pick up a win for the first time since May 28. ■ Jack Cust, Athletics, hit two home runs, Kurt Suzuki added a homer of his own and the Athletics beat the White Sox 10-2. Suzuki, who agreed to terms on a four-year deal with the A’s on Friday, helped Oakland win for the eighth time in 10 games. ■ Ryan Howard, Phillies, hit a bases-loaded triple and Jimmy Rollins had a two-run triple in a seven-run third inning as Philadelphia handed Ubaldo Jimenez one of the worst losses of his career by beating Colorado 10-2. Jimenez (15-2), the NL AllStar starter who entered with the most wins in the majors, lasted two-plus innings and allowed six runs with six walks, both matching season highs. It was the second-shortest outing of his career. ■ Rookies Tyler Colvin, Cubs, and teammate Starlin Castro hit a home run, completing a successful week at the top of Chicago’s order and helping the Cubs to a victory over the Cardinals 6-5. Since Cubs manager Lou Piniella decided last Sunday to put his two youngest position players atop the batting order, Colvin and Castro have combined to hit .385 with 13 runs and 11 RBIs. ■ James Loney, Dodgers, hit a home run in the 13th inning, giving the Dodgers a 3-2, 13-inning victory over the Mets.

Langer pads lead to three at Senior British Open

Kaye Cowher, wife of former coach, dies at 54

Kaye Cowher, the wife of former Steelers coach Bill Cowher and a former basketball player at North Carolina State and in the now-deBernhard Langer took a three-shot funct Women’s Professional Basketlead in the Senior British Open after ball League, has died of skin cancer. shooting a 2-under 69 in the third She was 54. round Saturday. The German has yet to win on the U.S. Champions Tour but is in position to change that after outplaying his nearest rival, Corey Pavin. The pair set out as co-leaders at 4 unThe New York Giants have agreed der, but three bogeys dropped the to terms with free agent linebacker American Ryder Cup team captain Keith Bulluck. to a 1-over 72. Agent Gary Wichard says Bulluck Americans Larry Mize, Jay Haas, and the team came to an agreement Russ Cochran, Jay Don Blake and Saturday. Media reports said the deal Fred Funk were joined by Welshman was for one year and $2.5 million. Ian Woosnam at 2 under, one shot Bulluck has spent his entire 10behind Pavin. year career with the Tennessee Ti-

Giants sign free agent linebacker Bulluck

Liu becomes youngest U.S. Junior Amateur champion

tans. He was a first-round pick out of Syracuse in 2000 and grew up in New City, N.Y., about 30 miles north of where the Giants play in East Rutherford, N.J.

Pressel takes 3rd-round lead at Evian Masters Morgan Pressel took a two-stroke lead after three rounds of the Evian Masters , closing with an eagle for a 5-under 67. The American began the day three strokes behind after a 72 Friday. She will enter today’s final round at 11 under, followed by South Koreans Jiyai Shin and Jeong Jang. Shin, who was briefly ranked No. 1 following Lorena Ochoa’s retirement this year, had five birdies and a bogey in a round of 68. Jang shot a 70. Second-round leader Mika Miyazato had a 74.

Jim Liu, 14, of Smithtown, N.Y., beat Justin Thomas of Goshen, Ky., 4 and 2 on Saturday to become the youngest U.S. Junior Amateur champion in Ada. Liu, who turns 15 next month, is more than six months younger than Tiger Woods when he won the first of his three consecutive titles in 1991.

IRL puts struggling Duno on probation rest of year The IRL has placed struggling driver Milka Duno on probation for the rest of the year for failing to consistently meet minimal performance standards. Series officials say Duno needs to show “immediate and substantial improvement to her driving.”

BASEBALL HALL OF FAME

Dawson, Herzog lead Hall of Fame class COOPERSTOWN, N.Y. (NY) — Andre Dawson stared almost in awe as he watched a brief video biography of his playing career, brushing away tears as familiar faces spoke in admiration of the intense man most still call “Hawk.” “When I think back, there are so many things that flash through my mind,” Dawson said. “How did I ever pull it off? I can only say, ‘Wow!’ ” Indeed. Despite 12 knee surgeries, Dawson was an All-Star eight times and managed to become just one of three major league players to hit 400 home runs and steal more than 300 bases (Willie Mays and Barry Bonds are the others). For that and so much more, Dawson will be inducted today into the Baseball Hall of Fame, part of a class that includes former manager Whitey Herzog, umpire Doug Harvey, broadcaster Jon Miller and sports writer Bill Madden. Now 56, Dawson is the 203rd player elected to the Hall of Fame, making it on the ninth try. Many wondered why it took so long. An 11th-round draft pick by the Montreal Expos in 1975, Dawson quickly made it to the big club in September 1976. The following year, Dawson was tabbed by manager Dick Williams as the club’s starting center fielder and immediately excelled in his new role, hitting 19 home runs, driving in 65 runs, and stealing 21 bases to capture National League Rookie of the Year honors. In 1981, Dawson helped lead Montreal to the National League playoffs for the first time and batted .300 in a five-game victory over the Philadelphia Phillies in the division series. Dawson’s best chance at making the World Series was then halted by the Dodgers, who took the NLCS in five games. In just over a decade playing center field on the punishing artificial turf in old Olympic Stadium, Dawson’s knees took a beating. They needed to be drained regularly because of swelling, and he decided it was time for a change when he was asked to take a pay cut. “I was a free agent and I didn’t really know what was going to happen,” Dawson said. “The decision that my agent and I made was there really isn’t going to be offers from teams and we’re just going to have to make an offer that won’t be turned down. We felt the only way a team would listen was if we just gave them a contract and let them fill in the blanks.” Chicago Cubs general manager Dallas Green was willing to do that and ended up pulling off one of the great deals in modern baseball. When Dawson offered him a blank one-year deal, Green filled in the numbers: $500,000 for the season, an extra $150,000 if he stayed off the disabled list before the All-Star break, and another $50,000 for making the All-Star team. That was even less than Montreal had offered, but Dawson felt it was “more about pride and principle” and accepted. He responded by hitting 49 home runs, driving in 137 runs, and winning a Gold Glove at his new position — right field on the soft natural grass of Wrigley Field.

Herzog will be just the 19th major league skipper to make the Hall of Fame. He was elected in December by the Veterans Committee. Herzog managed for 18 seasons, 11 with the Cardinals af-

ter stints in Texas, California and Kansas City. He led the Royals to three consecutive playoff appearances in the 1970s and took the Cardinals to the 1982 World Series title. The Cardinals also made

World Series appearances in 1985 and 1987 under Herzog, who finished his managing career in 1990 with a record of 1,279-1,123, a .532 winning percentage. Managing in an era with

several artificial turf fields and distant fences, Herzog’s teams played the game in a classic manner: “Whiteyball” won games with pitching, speed, and defense — not home runs.

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SPORTS

JACKSON CITIZEN PATRIOT

B3

SUNDAY, JULY 25, 2010

NASCAR SPRINT CUP

Former Indy 500 winner on pole for Brickyard 400

CITIZEN PATRIOT • JAKE MAY

Christopher Ferguson, 19, of Lake Orion clears the ball on defense from Jackson native Adrien Sharp, 33, on Saturday night during the third annual Soccer Round the Clock celebration.

Soccer Round the Clock helps raise money to fight cancer Continued from B1

raise money, just from my family and friends, and I was able to get almost $1,000,” she said. “The first time I met Logan, I already knew how extraordinary of a person he was just from what he was going through and how he was upbeat all the time. “The more I get to know him, the more I realize how awesome he is.” Brasic was in the familiar position of goaltender during the celebrity game Saturday, saying he “made sure T.J. Duckett was on his team so he didn’t have to face a shot from him,” but this event is not the only thing making him smile these days. A year and a half after having his left leg removed, the 2005 Northwest High School graduate is working full-time at LeMatic, while spending a lot of his time running free soccer clinics and finding ways to encourage others. “The last year has been the kind of coming out of the darkness where I’ve become

CITIZEN PATRIOT • JAKE MAY

Logan Brasic tosses a ball ahead to a defender after making a save as goalie Saturday during the third annual Soccer Round the Clock celebration. OK with being an amputee and just kind of become at peace with myself,” he said. “It’s given me a chance to look at my life and kind of move in the direction I want to again and cut my losses, I guess you could say, and move on.” Lori said she knows she “is damn lucky” to still have her son with her, but she knows the fight is a never-ending

one. “The last three years of my life I’ve walked on eggshells, wondering if he’s going to (have no evidence of disease),” she said. “I wanted to do something for all of the other kids who fought the fight and made it through and knew they could go through it again and again and could end up dying.”

INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Juan Pablo Montoya is in a familiar spot at Indianapolis Motor Speedway — out front. A year after a late speeding penalty denied him a victory at the Brickyard, he’s hoping it sticks this time. Montoya has steadfastly denied any lingering bitterness from last year’s nearmiss, or any notion that the Brickyard owes him one. Instead, the pole-sitter for today’s race is treating this visit as an entirely new opportunity. “It’s given me a lot, so I don’t complain,” said Montoya, who won the Indianapolis 500 for team owner Chip Ganassi in 2000. So far this weekend, he’s had little to gripe about. His No. 42 Chevrolet was the fastest of 13 cars at an April tire test here, and Montoya paced both of Friday’s practice sessions. Then he turned a lap at 182.278 mph on Saturday morning to take the top starting spot at the Brickyard. Four-time defending series champion Jimmie Johnson, who won his third Brickyard last season in part because of Montoya’s gaffe, qualified second with a lap at 182.142. Hendrick Motorsports teammate Mark Martin qualified third and was followed by Jamie McMurray, Montoya’s teammate, Ryan Newman and Clint Bowyer, as Chevrolets took the top six qualifying spots. Greg Biffle was the highest qualifying Ford at seventh, Brad Keselowski was the best Dodge at 11th and Martin Truex Jr. led the Toyota effort at 12th. Former Formula One champion Jacques Villeneuve, like Montoya also an Indianapolis 500 winner, qualified for his first Sprint Cup race since 2007 and will start last in the 43-car field. Four drivers failed to make the race: David Gilliland, Casey Mears — nephew of four-time Indy 500 win-

ner Rick Mears — David Stremme and J.J. Yeley. Attention will likely be on Montoya, who has already had a busy week. His wife, Connie, on Monday gave birth to the couple’s third child, a daughter named Manuela, and Thursday was a trip to the emergency room for middle child Paulina. So getting on track provided some relief from the madness, even though this weekend comes with raised expectations. He led 116 laps last year in a bid to become the only driver to win both the IndyCar and NASCAR races at the Brickyard, only to be flagged for speeding on the final pit stop to drop to an 11th-place finish. Everyone expected a strong effort in his return, based solely on the assumption the No. 42 team wants to grab the victory it was denied last year. But Johnson bristled Saturday at the suggestion that Montoya had the field covered last year. “I think we were the best car last year,” the winner argued. “I think Juan and the team did a great job getting up front and were in clean air. Yes, Juan was fast in clean air, but when he got mired in

traffic, he couldn’t go anywhere. Not taking a shot at Juan, but I’m really proud of what we did last year.” Montoya, of course, disagreed. “If you think about it, I remember (Martin) nearly passed him with two laps to go,” Montoya said. “So (Johnson) definitely didn’t have the superior car. I think I had the superior car; I think (Martin) was the second fastest car. (Johnson) probably had the third or fourth fastest car.” The back-and-forth set the stage for what should be a decent show Sunday at one of the most storied tracks in all of automobile racing. Montoya will be trying to give car owner Ganassi a rare “three-peat” in that he already this season won the Daytona 500 with McMurray and the Indianapolis 500 with Dario Franchitti. Ganassi wants the sweep but was cautiously optimistic. “To be honest with you, if we weren’t up near the front (in qualifying), I would have been pretty disappointed because we were up there during the test and in the practice session,” Ganassi said. “So we’ll see what happens.”

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Juan Pablo Montoya wipes away the sweat from his face after he qualified for the NASCAR Brickyard 400 on Saturday at the Indianapolis Motor Speedway in Indianapolis. Montoya qualified on the pole.

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2010

Presents:

CITIZEN PATRIOT • JAKE MAY

Chelse Burton, left, Heidi Sharp, middle, and Kelly Leja, all of Jackson laugh as they sit on the bench enjoying each other’s company before playing in midnight hour games Saturday during the third annual Soccer Round the Clock celebration.

35th Anniversary

Run Clark Lake Saturday, August 7, 2010

NOTRE DAME FOOTBALL

Kelly: Arrested players on a short leash for Irish CHICAGO (AP) — Notre Dame coach Brian Kelly’s reach goes well beyond the football field. It has to, because his new job demands it. Well-traveled from meeting Fighting Irish alumni and fans across the country, he knows how his past successes and ability to transform programs at Grand Valley State, Central Michigan and Cincinnati have ramped up the expectations for a storied program hoping to be a championship contender again. “I took the job knowing that full well,” Kelly said Saturday before a fundraiser for his foundation that supports breast cancer research. “We know what is expected when it comes to Notre Dame

football. It had a national following from coast-to-coast. ... I understand the enormous task and responsibility of the position or I wouldn’t have taken it. But I don’t think I get caught up every day thinking about it either.” Kelly made it clear Saturday he was not happy with eight of his players who were arrested last weekend for underaged drinking at a party in South Bend. “We’re certainly disappointed that some of our players didn’t make good decisions,” Kelly said. “We hold them accountable for their actions on a day-to-day basis, just like any parent would for a 17- to 21-year-old. So yeah, we take that serious.”

Among the 11 athletes arrested were backup quarterback Nate Montana, wide receivers Robby Toma and Tailer Jones, linebacker Steve Filer, kicker Nick Tausch, cornerback Lo Wood, and offensive linemen Chris Watt and Tate Nichols. Kelly said he met with the team last Sunday to make sure his players knew how he felt about the situation. “I think with a little bit more time with them, I think they are going to make better choices next time around,” he said, adding the players involved would be on short leashes. “I’m thankful it wasn’t an event that was larger in scale that could have been catastrophic,” he said.

Hilltop Contracting, Inc.

This year’s run is dedicated to USA running great David Hinz, Dec. 22, 1952 - Nov. 27, 2009. Donations from this event will be used to fund the Thomas R. Collins Memorial Spirit Trail. 5k Run 5k Walk

Starting Times

8:30am 8:31am

New This Year:

5K Cash Awards

12k Run 8:35am 3/4K Kids approx. 10:00am

Early registration must be post marked on or before July 29. Do not mail entries after this time. Online registration at active.com thru August 1.

All others, Friday, August 6, 6:00pm – 8:00pm and race day Saturday, August 7, 7:00am – 8:15am at the Beach Bar, 3059 Ocean Beach Road, Clark Lake.

35TH ANNIVERSARY RUN CLARK LAKE ENTRY FORM

One entry for each applicant. Please print. Entry may be photocopied. DO NOT MAIL AFTER 7/29/10

Name: ____________________________________________________ Street: ____________________________________________________ City: _____________________________________________________ State: _____________________________________________________ Zip: ______________________________________________________ Phone: ____________________________________________________ E-Mail: ___________________________________________________ Age on 8-7-10: _____________ Gender:

M

Yes

T-Shirt Size:

6-8

10-12

Adult:

M

L

S

No XL

12K Run

3/4K Kids Fun Run Before 7-29-10 with shirt: $10.00 Before 7-29-10 without shirt: $5.00 After 7-29-10 with shirt: $12.00 After 7-29-10 without shirt: $7.00 XXL Shirt Add $3.00 Donation to Spirit Trail $______________ Total Due $________________________ Waiver: In consideration of the acceptance of my entry, I for myself, my executors, administrators and assigned do hereby release and discharge the Run Clark Lake runs, the race committee, its agents, affiliates, representatives, the Cit Pat, and any and all other sponsors jointly and severally, for any and all claims of injuries or damages incurred by me as a result of or in connection with this event. I attest and verify that I have full knowledge of the risks involved in the event and I am physically fit and trained to participate in this event.

F

I am eligible for cash awards:

5K run 5K Walk Before 7-29-10 with shirt: $20.00 Before 7-29-10 without shirt: $17.00 After 7-29-10 with shirt: $25.00 After 7-29-10 without shirt: $20.00

XXL (add $3)

Signature (Parent if participant is under 18)

Date

Checks payable and mail to: Clark Lake Spirit, 702 Hague Avenue, Jackson, MI 49203

3772525-01


B4

SCOREBOARD

SUNDAY JULY 25, 2010

JEFF BLEILER 768-4984 JBLEILER@CITPAT.COM

JACKSON CITIZEN PATRIOT

BASEBALL Major League Baseball American League

East Division W L New York 61 35 Tampa Bay 58 38 Boston 55 42 Toronto 49 48 Baltimore 31 66

Pct GB .635 — .604 3 .567 61⁄2 .505 121⁄2 .320 301⁄2

Central Division W L Pct GB Chicago 53 43 .552 — Minnesota 52 46 .531 2 Detroit 50 45 .526 21⁄2 Kansas City 42 55 .433 111⁄2 Cleveland 41 56 .423 121⁄2 West Division W L Pct GB Texas 57 40 .588 — Los Angeles 51 48 .515 7 Oakland 49 48 .505 8 Seattle 37 60 .381 20 Friday’s Late Results Cleveland 3, Tampa Bay 1, 7 innings Chicago White Sox 5, Oakland 1 Boston 2, Seattle 1 Saturday’s Results Toronto 3, Detroit 2 Kansas City 7, N.Y. Yankees 4 Oakland 10, Chicago White Sox 2 Minnesota 7, Baltimore 2 Tampa Bay 6, Cleveland 3 L.A. Angels at Texas, (n) Boston at Seattle, (n) Today’s Games Toronto (Cecil 8-5) at Detroit (Bonderman 5-6), 1:05 p.m., 1st game Toronto (Litsch 1-4) at Detroit (Galarraga 3-3), 6:05 p.m., 2nd game Kansas City (O’Sullivan 1-0) at N.Y. Yankees (P.Hughes 11-3), 1:05 p.m. Tampa Bay (W.Davis 7-9) at Cleveland (Masterson 3-8), 1:05 p.m. Minnesota (Slowey 8-5) at Baltimore (Arrieta 3-2), 1:35 p.m. Chicago White Sox (D.Hudson 1-0) at Oakland (Undecided), 4:05 p.m. Boston (Matsuzaka 7-3) at Seattle (Fister 3-6), 4:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (T.Bell 1-1) at Texas (Tom.Hunter 7-0), 8:05 p.m. Friday’s Late AL Linescores INDIANS 3, RAYS 1, 7 INN. Tampa Bay 010 000 0 — 1 1 1 Cleveland 101 001 0 — 3 8 2 Niemann, Wheeler (6), Choate (6) and Jaso; Carmona, Sipp (6) and C.Santana. W—Carmona 10-7. L—Niemann 8-3. Sv—Sipp (1). HRs—Cleveland, Crowe (2). WHITE SOX 5, ATHLETICS 1 Chicago 000 102 002— 5 7 0 Oakland 000 000 100— 1 4 1 Buehrle and Pierzynski; Cahill, Blevins (8), H.Rodriguez (8) and K.Suzuki. W—Buehrle 9-8. L—Cahill 9-4. RED SOX 2, MARINERS 1 Boston 000 100 100— 2 10 0 Seattle 100 000 000— 1 6 1 Beckett, Atchison (6), D.Bard (8), Papelbon (9) and Cash; J.Vargas, League (8) and Ro.Johnson. W—Atchison 2-1. L—J.Vargas 6-5. Sv—Papelbon (22). HRs—Boston, Hall (10). Saturday’s Tigers Box Score BLUE JAYS 3, TIGERS 2 Detroit ab r h bi ab r h bi Wise lf 5 2 2 0 AJcksn cf 5 1 3 0 YEscor ss 4 0 1 0 Raburn lf 4 0 0 0 JBautst rf 3 0 1 2 Ordonz dh 1 0 1 0 V.Wells cf 3 0 0 1 Santiag ph-dh 2 0 1 0 Lind dh 2 0 0 0 MiCarr 1b 4 1 2 1 A.Hill 2b 4 0 0 0 Boesch rf 3 0 0 0 Overay 1b 4 0 1 0 CGuilln 2b 2 0 1 0 J.Buck c 4 0 0 0 SSizmr 2b 2 0 1 1 Encrnc 3b 4 1 1 0 Laird c 4 0 1 0 Kelly 3b 3 0 0 0 Damon ph 1 0 0 0 Worth ss 4 0 0 0 Totals 33 3 6 3 Totals 35 2 10 2 Toronto

Toronto Detroit

101 010 000 — 001 001 000 —

3 2

E—Kelly (3). LOB—Toronto 7, Detroit 8. 2B—Wise (2), Encarnacion (12), Mi.Cabrera 2 (32), C.Guillen (16). SB—J.Bautista (4). CS—V.Wells (3), A.Jackson (4). IP H R ER BB SO Toronto Marcum W,9-4 5 2⁄3 8 2 2 1 5 Frasor H,7 1 1⁄3 1 0 0 0 0 S.Downs H,19 1 1 0 0 1 1 Gregg S,22-26 1 0 0 0 0 0 Detroit Porcello L,4-8 6 5 3 3 4 0 Weinhardt 1 0 0 0 0 0 B.Thomas 1 1 0 0 0 0 Perry 1 0 0 0 0 1 Weinhardt pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. B.Thomas pitched to 1 batter in the 9th. Umpires—Home, Dan Iassogna; First, Tony Randazzo; Second, Brian Gorman; Third, Dan Bellino. T—2:58. A—39,391 (41,255). Saturday’s AL Linescores ROYALS 7, YANKEES 4 Kansas City 201 310 000— 7 8 0 New York 000 220 000— 4 9 1 Davies, Farnsworth (6), Tejeda (7), Soria (9) and Kendall; Mitre, Moseley (5) and Posada. W—Davies 5-6. L—Mitre 0-2. Sv—Soria (27). HRs—Kansas City, J.Guillen (16). New York, Teixeira 2 (20), Posada (12). ATHLETICS 10, WHITE SOX 2 Chicago 020 000 000— 2 4 0 Oakland 230 202 01x—10 13 1 F.Garcia, T.Pena (2), Threets (6), Linebrink (8) and R.Castro; Mazzaro, Ziegler (7), Ro.Wolf (9) and K.Suzuki. W—Mazzaro 6-2. L—F.Garcia 9-4. HRs—Chicago, R.Castro (3). Oakland, K.Suzuki (11), Cust 2 (8). TWINS 7, ORIOLES 2 Minnesota 100 021 300— 7 14 0 Baltimore 000 200 000— 2 6 1 S.Baker, Guerrier (8), Rauch (9) and Mauer; Matusz, Albers (6), M.Gonzalez (6), Berken (7) and Tatum, Fox. W—S.Baker 8-9. L—Matusz 3-11. HRs—Minnesota, Delm.Young (12). Baltimore, Scott (16). RAYS 6, INDIANS 3 Tampa Bay 000 032 100— 6 9 0 Cleveland 120 000 000— 3 4 0 Price, Benoit (8), R.Soriano (9) and Shoppach; Talbot, Herrmann (6), R.Perez (7), Todd (8), Ambriz (9) and C.Santana. W—Price 13-5. L—Talbot 8-9. Sv—R.Soriano (25). HRs—Tampa Bay, Zobrist (6), C.Pena (21). Cleveland, Duncan (6). National League East Division W L Atlanta 57 40 Philadelphia 51 46 New York 50 48 Florida 48 49 Washington 42 56

Pct GB .588 — .526 6 .510 71⁄2 .495 9 .429 151⁄2

Central Division W L Pct GB Cincinnati 55 44 .556 — 1⁄2 St. Louis 54 44 .551 Milwaukee 46 53 .465 9 Chicago 45 53 .459 91⁄2 Houston 39 58 .402 15 Pittsburgh 34 62 .354 191⁄2 West Division W L Pct GB San Diego 56 39 .589 — San Francisco 54 43 .557 3 Los Angeles 52 46 .531 51⁄2 Colorado 51 46 .526 6 Arizona 37 60 .381 20 Friday’s Late Results San Francisco 7, Arizona 4 N.Y. Mets 6, L.A. Dodgers 1 Saturday’s Results Chicago Cubs 6, St. Louis 5 Philadelphia 10, Colorado 2 L.A. Dodgers 3, N.Y. Mets 2, 13 innings Cincinnati 7, Houston 0 Atlanta 10, Florida 5 Milwaukee 4, Washington 3 San Diego at Pittsburgh, (n) San Francisco at Arizona, (n) Today’s Games Atlanta (Jurrjens 3-3) at Florida (Volstad 4-8), 1:10 p.m. Colorado (Francis 3-3) at Philadelphia (Happ 1-0), 1:35 p.m. San Diego (LeBlanc 4-8) at Pittsburgh (B.Lincoln 1-3), 1:35 p.m.

Cincinnati (Leake 7-1) at Houston (W.Rodriguez 7-11), 2:05 p.m. Washington (Detwiler 0-0) at Milwaukee (Bush 4-8), 2:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Dickey 6-4) at L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 9-5), 4:10 p.m. San Francisco (Lincecum 10-4) at Arizona (Enright 2-2), 4:10 p.m. St. Louis (C.Carpenter 11-3) at Chicago Cubs (Dempster 8-7), 8:05 p.m. Friday’s Late NL Linescores GIANTS 7, DIAMONBACKS 4 San Francisco 100 101 301— 7 10 0 Arizona 100 003 000— 4 11 3 J.Sanchez, S.Casilla (6), Ray (6), Romo (7), Br.Wilson (8) and Whiteside; E.Jackson, Norberto (7), Demel (8), Vasquez (9) and Snyder. W—Ray 1-0. L—E.Jackson 6-9. Sv—Br.Wilson (28). HRs—San Francisco, A.Huff 2 (19). Arizona, K.Johnson (16). METS 6, DODGERS 1 New York 110 000 040— 6 8 0 Los Angeles 000 010 000— 1 5 2 J.Santana, Parnell (8), F.Rodriguez (9) and H.Blanco; Padilla, Jef.Weaver (8), Ja.McDonald (8), Taschner (8), Schlichting (8) and R.Martin. W— J.Santana 8-5. L—Padilla 4-3. HRs— New York, I.Davis (14). Saturday’s NL Linescores CUBS 6, CARDINALS 5 St. Louis 020 010 110— 5 11 1 Chicago 103 020 00x— 6 9 1 Hawksworth, Boggs (5), D.Reyes (6), Motte (7), Salas (8) and Y.Molina; Gorzelanny, J.Russell (7), Cashner (7), Marmol (9) and Soto. W—Gorzelanny 6-5. L—Hawksworth 4-6. Sv—Marmol (18). HRs—Chicago, Colvin (15), S.Castro (3). DODGERS 3, METS 2, 13 INN. New York 000 002 000 000 0 — 2 9 2 Los Angeles 100 100 000 000 1 — 3 9 0 Pelfrey, Valdes (6), Acosta (8), P.Feliciano (8), Parnell (9), Dessens (11), O.Perez (12) and Barajas, H.Blanco; Monasterios, Ja.McDonald (6), Taschner (6), Schlichting (6), Jansen (7), Kuo (8), Broxton (9), Jef. Weaver (11), Sherrill (13) and Ausmus, R.Martin. W—Sherrill 1-1. L—O.Perez 0-4. HRs—Los Angeles, Loney (7). PHILLIES 10, ROCKIES 2 Colorado 000 010 010— 2 8 1 Philadelphia 007 002 10x—10 11 0 Jimenez, Belisle (3), T.Buchholz (6), Beimel (7), Street (8) and Iannetta; K.Kendrick, Contreras (8), Worley (9) and Schneider. W—K.Kendrick 6-4. L— Jimenez 15-2. HRs—Colorado, Stewart (14). Philadelphia, Ibanez (8). REDS 7, ASTROS 0 Cincinnati 213 000 001— 7 14 1 Houston 000 000 000— 0 4 0 Cueto, Jor.Smith (9) and R.Hernandez; Oswalt, Figueroa (6), G.Chacin (8), Sampson (9) and Ja.Castro. W—Cueto 10-2. L—Oswalt 6-12. HRs—Cincinnati, Votto (25), R.Hernandez (4), Heisey (6). BREWERS 4, NATIONALS 3 Washington 000 011 001— 3 7 0 Milwaukee 100 101 001— 4 11 0 J.Martin, Balester (3), Slaten (5), Batista (5), Clippard (7), Storen (9) and I.Rodriguez, Nieves; M.Parra, Villanueva (7), Hoffman (8), Axford (9) and Lucroy. W—Axford 6-1. L—Storen 2-2. HRs—Milwaukee, Braun (16), Edmonds (7). BRAVES 10, MARLINS 5 Atlanta 101 000 080—10 10 0 Florida 103 001 000— 5 11 2 Medlen, J.Chavez (7), Venters (8) and McCann, D.Ross; Ani.Sanchez, Sanches (7), Tankersley (8), Marinez (8), Badenhop (8) and R.Paulino. W— J.Chavez 2-1. L—Marinez 1-1. HRs—Atlanta, Prado (13), Conrad (5). Florida, Uggla (18), Stanton (7).

Minor League Baseball Midwest League Eastern Division W L 23 5 16 12 15 13 14 14 12 15 10 16 8 19 8 20

Great Lakes (Dodgers) Lansing (Blue Jays) Fort Wayne (Padres) x-Lake County (Indians) Bowling Green (Rays) South Bend (D-backs) Dayton (Reds) West Michigan (Tigers)

Pct. GB .821 — .571 7 .536 8 .500 9 .444 101⁄2 .385 12 .296 141⁄2 .286 15

Western Division W L Pct. GB Quad Cities (Cardinals) 17 9 .654 — x-Cedar Rapids (Angels) 16 10 .615 1 Kane County (Athletics) 16 12 .571 2 Burlington (Royals) 13 13 .500 4 Clinton (Mariners) 13 14 .481 41⁄2 Wisconsin (Brewers) 13 14 .481 41⁄2 Beloit (Twins) 12 14 .462 5 Peoria (Cubs) 10 16 .385 7 x-clinched first half Saturday’s Results Wisconsin at South Bend, ppd., rain Beloit 6, West Michigan 4 Lake County 3, Peoria 0 Quad Cities 11, Dayton 3 Lansing 12, Clinton 7 Great Lakes 6, Kane County 4 Fort Wayne 2, Burlington 1, 7 innings Today’s Games Beloit at West Michigan, 1 p.m. Wisconsin at South Bend, 2 p.m. Clinton at Lansing, 2:05 p.m. Burlington at Fort Wayne, 3:05 p.m. Kane County at Great Lakes, 3:05 p.m. Quad Cities at Dayton, 4 p.m. Cedar Rapids at Bowling Green, 6:05 p.m. Peoria at Lake County, 6 p.m. International League North Division W L Scranton/W.-B. (NYY) 57 43 Syracuse (Nationals) 54 47 Buffalo (Mets) 51 49 Pawtucket (Red Sox) 44 56 Lehigh Valley (Phillies) 43 58 Rochester (Twins) 38 63

Pct. .570 .535 .510 .440 .426 .376

South Division W L Durham (Rays) 60 40 Charlotte (White Sox) 51 51 Norfolk (Orioles) 48 54 Gwinnett (Braves) 46 55

Pct. GB .600 — .500 10 .471 13 .455 141⁄2

GB — 31⁄2 6 13 141⁄2 191⁄2

West Division W L Pct. GB Columbus (Indians) 61 40 .604 — Indianapolis (Pirates) 52 50 .510 91⁄2 Louisville (Reds) 52 50 .510 91⁄2 Toledo (Tigers) 50 51 .495 11 Saturday’s Results Toledo 12, Buffalo 6 Lehigh Valley 6, Norfolk 4 Indianapolis 8, Charlotte 5 Toledo 5, Buffalo 4, 7 innings Louisville 3, Gwinnett 2 Durham 5, Syracuse 1 Today’s Games Charlotte at Indianapolis, 2 p.m. Louisville at Gwinnett, 2:05 p.m. Syracuse at Durham, 5:05 p.m. Pawtucket at Columbus, 5:05 p.m. Norfolk at Lehigh Valley, 5:35 p.m. Scranton/Wilkes-Barre at Rochester, 6:05 p.m. Buffalo at Toledo, 6:30 p.m.

CYCLING Tour de France

Saturday’s Results At Pauillac, France 19th Stage A 32.3-mile individual time trial from Bordeaux to Pauillac 1. Fabian Cancellara, Switzerland, Team Saxo Bank, 1 hour, 56 seconds. 2. Tony Martin, Germany, Team HTCColumbia, 17 seconds behind. 3. Bert Grabsch, Germany, Team HTC-Columbia, 1:48. 4. Ignatas Konovalovas, Lithuania, Cervelo Test Team, 2:34. 5. David Zabriskie, United States, Garmin-Transitions, 3:00. 6. Koos Moerenhout, Netherlands, Rabobank, 3:03. 7. Vasil Kiryienka, Belarus, Caisse d’Epagne, 3:10. 8. Maarten Tjallingii, Netherlands, Rabobank, 3:21. 9. Bradley Wiggins, Britain, Sky Pro Cycling, 3:33. 10. Geraint Thomas, Britain, Sky Pro Cycling, 3:38.

11. Denis Menchov, Russia, Rabobank, 3:51. 12. Jeremy Roy, France, Francaise des Jeux, 4:00. 13. Stuart O’Grady, Australia, Team Saxo Bank, 4:06. 14. Maxime Monfort, Belgium, Team HTC-Columbia, 4:14. 15. Pavel Brutt, Russia, Team Katusha, 4:15. 16. Nicki Sorensen, Denmark, Team Saxo Bank, same time. 17. David Millar, Britain, GarminTransitions, 4:20. 18. Jurgen Roelandts, Belgium, Omega Pharma-Lotto, 4:33. 19. Dmitriy Muravyev, Kazakhstan, Team RadioShack, 4:38. 20. Steve Morabito, Switzerland, BMC Racing Team, 4:39. Also 31. Yaroslav Popovych, Ukraine, Team RadioShack, 5:28. 35. Alberto Contador, Spain, Astana, 5:43. 40. Samuel Sanchez, Spain, Euskaltel-Euskadi, 5:51. 41. Levi Leipheimer, United States, Team RadioShack, 5:59. 42. Brent Bookwalter, United States, BMC Racing Team, 6:01. 44. Andy Schleck, Luxembourg, Team Saxo Bank, 6:14. 65. George Hincapie, United States, BMC Racing Team, 7:03. 67. Lance Armstrong, United States, Team RadioShack, 7:05. 69. Christopher Horner, United States, Team RadioShack, 7:08. 70. Janez Brajkovic, Slovenia, Team RadioShack, 7:09. 71. Jurgen Van Den Broeck, Belgium, Omega Pharma-Lotto, 7:10. 87. Andreas Kloeden, Germany, Team RadioShack, 7:35. 90. Sergio Paulinho, Portugal, Team RadioShack, 7:49. 109. Robert Gesink, Netherlands, Rabobank, 8:33. 117. Gregory Rast, Switzerland, Team RadioShack, 8:45. Overall Standings (After 19 stages) 1. Alberto Contador, Spain, Astana, 89 hours, 16 minutes, 27 seconds. 2. Andy Schleck, Luxembourg, Team Saxo Bank, 39 seconds behind. 3. Denis Menchov, Russia, Rabobank, 2:01. 4. Samuel Sanchez, Spain, EuskaltelEuskadi, 3:40. 5. Jurgen Van Den Broeck, Belgium, Omega Pharma-Lotto, 6:54. 6. Robert Gesink, Netherlands, Rabobank, 9:31. 7. Ryder Hesjedel, Canada, GarminTransitions, 10:15. 8. Joaquin Rodriguez, Spain, Katusha, 11:37. 9. Roman Kreuziger, Czech Republic, Liquigas-Doimo, 11:54. 10. Christopher Horner, United States, Team RadioShack, 12:02. 11. Luis-Leon Sanchez, Spain, Caisse d’Epargne, 14:21. 12. Ruben Plaza, Spain, Caisse d’Epargne, 14:29. 13. Levi Leipheimer, United States, Team RadioShack, 14:40. 14. Andreas Kloeden, Germany, Team RadioShack, 16:36. 15. Nicolas Roche, Ireland, AG2R La Mondiale, 16:59. 16. Alexandre Vinokourov, Kazakhstan, Astana, 17:46. 17. Thomas Lovkvist, Sweden, Sky Pro Cycling, 20:46. 18. Kevin De Weert, Belgium, Quick Step, 21:54. 19. John Gadret, France, AG2R La Mondiale, 24:04. 20. Carlos Sastre, Spain, Cervelo Test Team, 26:37. Also 23. Lance Armstrong, United States, Team RadioShack, 39:20. 43. Janez Brajkovic, Slovenia, Team RadioShack, 1:23:26. 46. Sergio Paulinho, Portugal, Team RadioShack, 1:25:43. 59. George Hincapie, United States, BMC Racing Team, 1:46:50. 85. Yaroslav Popovych, Ukraine, Team RadioShack, 2:37:56. 101. David Zabriskie, United States, Garmin-Transitions, 3:01:48. 114. Gregory Rast, Switzerland, Team RadioShack, 3:14:11. 147. Brent Bookwalter, United States, BMC Racing Team, 3:41:37. 148. Dmitriy Muravyev, Kazakhstan, Team RadioShack, 3:41:47. NEXT: Today’s final stage is a 63.7mile ride from Longjumeau to the finish line on the Champs-Elysees in Paris.

GOLF PGA Tour

Canadian Open Saturday’s Scores At St. George’s Golf and Country Club Course Toronto Purse: $5.1 million Yardage: 7,079; Par: 70 Third Round Dean Wilson 65-65-65 — 195 Carl Pettersson 71-68-60 — 199 Bob Estes 66-67-66 — 199 Tim Clark 66-64-69 — 199 Bryce Molder 70-67-63 — 200 Trevor Immelman 67-68-65 — 200 Kevin Sutherland 73-62-65 — 200 Brock Mackenzie 64-68-68 — 200 Jeff Quinney 71-66-64 — 201 Cliff Kresge 70-66-66 — 202 Chris DiMarco 69-67-66 — 202 Brendon de Jonge 69-67-66 — 202 Blake Adams 70-66-66 — 202 Luke Donald 69-66-67 — 202 Chris Stroud 66-69-67 — 202 Kevin Na 67-67-68 — 202 Matt Jones 66-67-69 — 202 Hunter Mahan 65-67-70 — 202 Chris Riley 69-69-65 — 203 Steve Elkington 70-68-65 — 203 Matt Kuchar 70-67-66 — 203 Matt Bettencourt 70-65-68 — 203 Roger Tambellini 68-66-69 — 203 J.J. Henry 67-65-71 — 203 Jay Williamson 68-71-65 — 204 Jon Mills 67-71-66 — 204 Stuart Appleby 69-69-66 — 204 Matt Every 71-66-67 — 204 Ricky Barnes 67-70-67 — 204 Charlie Wi 69-68-67 — 204 Camilo Villegas 68-68-68 — 204 Joe Ogilvie 67-69-68 — 204 Brian Stuard 65-71-68 — 204 James Driscoll 69-66-69 — 204 Adam Hadwin 68-66-70 — 204 Briny Baird 67-67-70 — 204 Spencer Levin 65-69-70 — 204 Nathan Green 68-65-71 — 204 Tim Herron 70-63-71 — 204 Rob Grube 66-66-72 — 204 Steve Wheatcroft 65-66-73 — 204 Rich Barcelo 65-74-66 — 205 Brenden Pappas 71-68-66 — 205 Kirk Triplett 71-67-67 — 205 Charley Hoffman 65-71-69 — 205 Charles Howell III 70-66-69 — 205 Michael Letzig 66-70-69 — 205 Greg Chalmers 66-69-70 — 205 Ryan Palmer 68-67-70 — 205 Mark Hensby 67-72-67 — 206 Joe Durant 66-72-68 — 206 Jimmy Walker 65-73-68 — 206 Webb Simpson 70-68-68 — 206 James Nitties 68-69-69 — 206 Glen Day 71-66-69 — 206 Chad Campbell 68-71-68 — 207 Bob Heintz 70-69-68 — 207 John Huston 67-71-69 — 207 Jeev Milkha Singh 68-70-69 — 207 Bill Lunde 67-70-70 — 207 David Duval 68-67-72 — 207 Jason Bohn 66-68-73 — 207 Vance Veazey 64-69-74 — 207 Brent Delahoussaye 62-69-76 — 207 Scott McCarron 70-68-70 — 208 Aaron Baddeley 70-68-70 — 208 Stephen Ames 67-68-73 — 208 Daniel Chopra 65-69-74 — 208 Mark Wilson 69-70-70 — 209 Retief Goosen 67-72-70 — 209 Steve Flesch 69-70-70 — 209 Woody Austin 73-65-71 — 209 Rocco Mediate 70-67-72 — 209 Marco Dawson 68-69-72 — 209

LPGA Tour

Evian Masters Saturday’s Scores At Evian Masters Golf Club Evian-les-Bains, France Purse: $3.25 million Yardage: 6,345; Par: 72 Third Round Morgan Pressel 66-72-67 — 205 Jiyai Shin 70-69-68 — 207 Jeong Jang 68-69-70 — 207 Brittany Lincicome 70-73-65 — 208 Alexis Thompson 69-72-67 — 208 Mayu Hattori 69-71-69 — 209 Na Yeon Choi 68-70-71 — 209

M.J. Hur Mika Miyazato Song-Hee Kim Anja Monke Suzann Pettersen Sun-Ju Ahn Meena Lee Hee-Won Han Yuri Fudoh Yukari Baba Yani Tseng Kyeong Bae Mi-Jeong Jeon Gwladys Nocera Azahara Munoz Chie Arimura Anna Nordqvist Vicky Hurst Momoko Ueda Inbee Park Cristie Kerr Shanshan Feng Pat Hurst Lee-Anne Pace Melissa Reid Mariajo Uribe Karrie Webb Ji Young Oh Helen Alfredsson Maria Hjorth Michelle Wie In-Kyung Kim Stacy Prammanasudh Haeji Kang Angela Stanford Juli Inkster Sun Young Yoo Ai Miyazato Ayako Uehara Candie Kung Kristy McPherson Amanda Blumenherst Sakura Yokomine Janice Moodie Wendy Ward Lindsey Wright

67-71-71 — 209 68-67-74 — 209 67-75-68 — 210 69-71-70 — 210 69-70-71 — 210 66-73-71 — 210 68-70-72 — 210 73-73-65 — 211 72-69-70 — 211 69-72-70 — 211 68-73-70 — 211 70-69-72 — 211 68-71-72 — 211 69-67-76 — 212 70-75-68 — 213 72-72-69 — 213 70-73-70 — 213 70-72-71 — 213 69-71-73 — 213 74-71-69 — 214 72-73-69 — 214 70-73-71 — 214 69-74-71 — 214 69-74-71 — 214 66-77-71 — 214 75-72-68 — 215 73-73-69 — 215 74-71-70 — 215 71-74-70 — 215 71-74-70 — 215 68-77-70 — 215 71-73-71 — 215 71-73-71 — 215 69-74-72 — 215 69-74-72 — 215 71-71-73 — 215 69-73-73 — 215 69-72-74 — 215 76-71-69 — 216 71-76-69 — 216 71-76-69 — 216 73-73-70 — 216 72-74-70 — 216 74-70-72 — 216 73-70-73 — 216 70-73-73 — 216

Senior Tour

Senior British Open Saturday’s Scores At Carnoustie Golf Links (Championship Course) Carnoustie, Scotland Purse: $2 million Yardage: 7,297; Par: 71 a-amateur Third Round 67-71-69 — 207 Bernhard Langer Corey Pavin 67-71-72 — 210 Fred Funk 75-69-67 — 211 Jay Don Blake 67-74-70 — 211 Russ Cochran 70-71-70 — 211 Jay Haas 70-69-72 — 211 Larry Mize 69-70-72 — 211 Ian Woosnam 72-67-72 — 211 70-74-68 — 212 Gary Hallberg 67-76-69 — 212 Carl Mason Jeff Sluman 69-74-70 — 213 69-72-72 — 213 John Cook Dan Forsman 68-71-74 — 213 Trevor Dodds 74-71-69 — 214 Michael Allen 73-70-71 — 214 Olin Browne 70-72-72 — 214 David J Russell 75-67-72 — 214 Tommy Armour III 74-72-69 — 215 Peter Senior 71-72-72 — 215 Mark Calcavecchia 70-70-75 — 215 CS Lu, Taipei 76-71-69 — 216 Mark James 74-72-70 — 216 Tom Watson 74-71-71 — 216 Chris Williams 73-74-70 — 217 David Frost 71-75-71 — 217 Ted Schulz 75-70-72 — 217 Mike Goodes 73-75-70 — 218 Bruce Vaughan 68-76-74 — 218 Loren Roberts 71-72-75 — 218 Bobby Clampett 76-73-70 — 219 Angel Franco 73-75-71 — 219 Peter Fowler 75-73-71 — 219 Barry Lane 75-72-72 — 219 Eduardo Romero 74-73-72 — 219 Tom Lehman 71-75-73 — 219 Morris Hatalsky 71-72-76 — 219 Mike Donald 69-79-72 — 220 Tsukasa Watanabe 74-74-72 — 220 Des Smyth 74-74-72 — 220 Scott Simpson 78-69-73 — 220 John Harrison 72-77-72 — 221 Mark Wiebe 68-80-73 — 221 Gordon Brand Jr. 73-75-73 — 221 a-Randy Haag 71-77-73 — 221 Glenn Ralph 75-73-73 — 221 Hideki Kase 77-70-74 — 221 Ronnie Black 72-74-75 — 221 Ross Drummond 72-74-75 — 221 Domingo Hospital 74-70-77 — 221 David Merriman 74-75-73 — 222 Juan Quiros 76-72-74 — 222 Gordon Brand 73-75-74 — 222 Gene Jones 73-74-75 — 222 Bill Longmuir 75-71-76 — 222

AUTO RACING NASCAR Nationwide

Kroger 200 Saturday’s Results At O’Reilly Raceway Park at Indianapolis Indianapolis, Ind. Lap length: .686 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (5) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 201 laps, 149.7 rating, 195 points. 2. (13) Carl Edwards, Ford, 201, 107.1, 170. 3. (6) Aric Almirola, Chevrolet, 201, 119.7, 170. 4. (1) Trevor Bayne, Toyota, 201, 123.5, 165. 5. (15) Reed Sorenson, Toyota, 201, 101.2, 155. 6. (21) Brendan Gaughan, Toyota, 201, 94.6, 150. 7. (9) Justin Allgaier, Dodge, 201, 104.9, 146. 8. (8) Brad Keselowski, Dodge, 201, 109.1, 147. 9. (4) Paul Menard, Ford, 201, 107.1, 138. 10. (2) Steve Wallace, Toyota, 201, 94.5, 134. 11. (3) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 201, 91.6, 130. 12. (7) Colin Braun, Ford, 201, 87.8, 127. 13. (24) Mike Bliss, Chevrolet, 201, 77.9, 124. 14. (17) Shelby Howard, Chevrolet, 201, 81.9, 121. 15. (29) Robert Richardson Jr., Chevrolet, 201, 69.1, 118. 16. (28) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, 201, 78.9, 115. 17. (16) Brian Scott, Toyota, 201, 73.1, 112. 18. (35) Tony Raines, Chevrolet, 201, 64.5, 109. 19. (27) Michael Annett, Toyota, 201, 81, 106. 20. (30) Michael McDowell, Dodge, 201, 54.4, 103. 21. (14) David Starr, Chevrolet, 201, 69, 100. 22. (36) Mike Wallace, Chevrolet, 201, 54.8, 97. 23. (19) Morgan Shepherd, Chevrolet, 201, 63.7, 94. 24. (32) Joe Nemechek, Chevrolet, 201, 67.2, 91. 25. (23) Johnny Sauter, Ford, 201, 66.3, 88. 26. (26) Eric McClure, Ford, 199, 45.6, 85. 27. (31) Kevin Hamlin, Ford, 166, 48.3, 82. 28. (11) Ron Hornaday Jr., Chevrolet, accident, 162, 98.4, 79. 29. (38) J.C. Stout, Chevrolet, accident, 158, 40.6, 76. 30. (12) Jason Leffler, Toyota, 139, 41, 73. 31. (10) Matt DiBenedetto, Toyota, engine, 137, 38, 70. 32. (25) Jason Keller, Chevrolet, accident, 127, 61.5, 67. 33. (18) Kevin Swindell, Ford, accident, 127, 69.8, 64. 34. (22) Brian Keselowski, Dodge, overheating, 126, 48, 61. 35. (20) Kenny Wallace, Chevrolet, electrical, 91, 48.7, 58. 36. (33) Derrick Griffin, Toyota, accident, 74, 39.4, 55. 37. (40) Chase Miller, Chevrolet, brakes, 26, 39.1, 52. 38. (37) Danny O’Quinn Jr., Chevrolet, overheating, 22, 40.4, 49. 39. (42) Mark Green, Chevrolet, overheating, 11, 32.9, 46. 40. (34) Jeff Green, Chevrolet, handling, 10, 36.2, 43. 41. (43) Chris Lawson, Chevrolet, handling, 10, 28.8, 40. 42. (39) Johnny Chapman, Chevrolet, transmission, 8, 30.4, 37. 43. (41) Dennis Setzer, Dodge, brakes, 7, 27.5, 34. Race Statistics Average Speed of Race Winner: 80.727 mph. Time of Race: 1 hour, 42 minutes, 29 seconds. Margin of Victory: 0.198 seconds. Caution Flags: 6 for 36 laps. Lead Changes: 7 among 4 drivers. Lap Leaders: T.Bayne 1-39; K.Busch 40-77; A.Almirola 78; K.Busch 79-82;

T.Bayne 83-98; K.Busch 99-120; Bra. Keselowski 121; K.Busch 122-201. Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, Laps Led): K.Busch, 4 times for 144 laps; T.Bayne, 2 times for 55 laps; A.Almirola, 1 time for 1 lap; Bra.Keselowski, 1 time for 1 lap. Top 10 in Points: 1. Bra.Keselowski, 3,189; 2. C.Edwards, 2,984; 3. J.Allgaier, 2,691; 4. K.Busch, 2,681; 5. P.Menard, 2,505; 6. K.Harvick, 2,434; 7. S.Wallace, 2,338; 8. B.Gaughan, 2,277; 9. T.Bayne, 2,205; 10. J.Leffler, 2,161. NASCAR Driver Rating Formula A maximum of 150 points can be attained in a race. The formula combines the following categories: Wins, Finishes, Top-15 Finishes, Average Running Position While on Lead Lap, Average Speed Under Green, Fastest Lap, Led Most Laps, Lead-Lap Finish.

NASCAR Sprint Cup

Brickyard 400 Lineup After Saturday qualifying; race Today At Indianapolis Motor Speedway Indianapolis, Ind. Lap length: 2.5 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 182.278. 2. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 182.142. 3. (5) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 181.803. 4. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 181.748. 5. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 181.741. 6. (33) Clint Bowyer, Chevrolet, 181.517. 7. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 181.353. 8. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 181.251. 9. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 181.21. 10. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 181.156. 11. (12) Brad Keselowski, Dodge, 180.883. 12. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 180.73. 13. (17) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 180.571. 14. (2) Kurt Busch, Dodge, 180.426. 15. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 180.382. 16. (43) A J Allmendinger, Ford, 180.357. 17. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 180.26. 18. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 180.249. 19. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 180.22. 20. (71) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 180.213. 21. (7) Robby Gordon, Toyota, 180.155. 22. (78) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 180.047. 23. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 179.845. 24. (9) Kasey Kahne, Ford, 179.791. 25. (77) Sam Hornish Jr., Dodge, 179.591. 26. (98) Paul Menard, Ford, 179.497. 27. (19) Elliott Sadler, Ford, 178.962. 28. (6) David Ragan, Ford, 178.916. 29. (00) David Reutimann, Toyota, 178.891. 30. (82) Scott Speed, Toyota, 178.884. 31. (21) Bill Elliott, Ford, 178.845. 32. (83) Reed Sorenson, Toyota, 178.838. 33. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 178.834. 34. (20) Joey Logano, Toyota, 178.781. 35. (13) Max Papis, Toyota, 178.621. 36. (09) Bobby Labonte, Chevrolet, 178.377. 37. (55) Michael McDowell, Toyota, 178.341. 38. (37) Travis Kvapil, Ford, 178.013. 39. (64) Todd Bodine, Toyota, 177.89. 40. (66) Dave Blaney, Toyota, 177.578. 41. (47) Marcos Ambrose, Toyota, Owner Points. 42. (34) Kevin Conway, Ford, Owner Points. 43. (32) Jacques Villeneuve, Toyota, 177.466. Failed to Qualify 44. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 176.783. 45. (36) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 176.626. 46. (26) David Stremme, Ford, 176.236. 47. (46) J.J. Yeley, Dodge.

BASKETBALL

DETROIT TIGERS

Ordonez breaks ankle in loss; out 6 to 8 weeks By Chris Iott Citizen Patriot News Service

DETROIT — The Detroit Tigers outfielder Magglio Ordonez broke his right ankle Saturday night on a play at the plate in the third inning of a 3-2 loss to the Toronto Blue Jays. Ordonez, who is hitting .303 with 12 home runs and 59 RBIs, is expected to be out six to eight weeks. Among Tigers players, only Miguel Cabrera has more RBIs than Ordonez. Ordonez, whose ankle has been bothering him since the Blue Jays 3 Cleveland series right after Tigers 2 the All-Star break, was trying Next: Today to score from first on a double vs. Blue Jays, to the wall by Cabrera. Austin 1 p.m. and Jackson scored from second on 6 p.m., FSN the play to cut the deficit to 2-1, but Ordonez was thrown out at home. He stayed on the ground for a short time before being helped off the field. Carlos Guillen left the game in the sixth inning with a right calf strain. There was no immediate word on a timetable for his return. The injuries to Ordonez and Guillen came just five days after Brandon Inge suffered a broken hand when he was hit by a pitch. Inge is expected to miss four to six weeks of action. The injury will hit the Tigers hard but also will have an effect on Ordonez, who was on pace to reach 135 starts and 540 plate appearances this season. If he reached either number — and it appeared certain he would reach both — it would automatically kick in his $15 million contract for next season. But due to the injury, it seems certain that Ordonez will now fall short of those numbers, and the Tigers will have the option of picking up that year at $15 million or letting Ordonez become a free agent. It seems unlikely the Tigers would pay him that much, although they could let him become a free agent and then try to bring him back at a lower number. No matter what, it is likely that the injury will cost Ordonez millions. The Blue Jays scored single runs in the first and third innings off Tigers starter Rick Porcello to take a 2-0 lead before Cabrera’s double made it 2-1. Toronto tacked on a run in the fifth, and the Tigers cut the deficit to 3-2 on a RBI single in the sixth inning by Scott Sizemore, who entered the game in the sixth to replace Guillen. But the Tigers could not manage to push across the tying run and lost the second game of the fourgame series with the Blue Jays. Porcello (4-8) allowed three runs on five hits and four walks in six innings of work. He did not strike out a Blue Jays batter. Shaun Marcum (9-4) gave up two runs on eight hits and one walk in 52⁄3 innings for Toronto. He struck out five.

WNBA

EASTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct Indiana 15 7 .682 Washington 13 8 .619 Atlanta 14 9 .609 Connecticut 12 10 .545 New York 11 10 .524 Chicago 12 12 .500 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct x-Seattle 19 2 .905 Phoenix 9 12 .429 San Antonio 8 14 .364 Minnesota 7 13 .350 Los Angeles 7 16 .304 Tulsa 4 18 .182 x-clinched playoff spot Saturday’s Results Los Angeles 89, Connecticut 80 Indiana 78, Washington 73 Chicago 75, San Antonio 72 Phoenix at Minnesota, (n) Today’s Games New York at Atlanta, 3 p.m. Tulsa at Seattle, 9 p.m.

GB — 11⁄2 11⁄2 3 31⁄2 4 GB — 10 111⁄2 111⁄2 13 151⁄2

SOCCER Major League Soccer

EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF Columbus 10 3 4 34 25 New York 8 6 2 26 18 Toronto FC 6 5 5 23 19 Chicago 4 5 5 17 18 Kansas City 4 8 4 16 13 Philadelphia 4 8 2 14 18 New England 4 9 2 14 15 D.C. 3 11 3 12 12

GA 13 19 18 19 20 26 26 28

WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Los Angeles 12 2 4 40 29 10 Real Salt Lake 9 4 3 30 28 13 FC Dallas 6 2 8 26 20 14 Colorado 6 4 5 23 17 14 San Jose 6 4 5 23 20 18 Houston 5 8 4 19 21 25 Seattle 5 8 4 19 18 24 Chivas USA 4 9 2 14 17 21 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Saturday’s Results Toronto FC 1, FC Dallas 1, tie Columbus 3, Houston 0 Chivas USA at Real Salt Lake, (n) Today’s Games Colorado at Seattle FC, 10:30 p.m.

YOUTH SPORTS Softball

District 3 Little League Junior Division Age 13-14 First Round, Double Elimination Jackson Northwest 15, Ypsilanti Lincoln 4

DEALS Saturday’s Transactions BASEBALL American League OAKLAND ATHLETICS—Placed RHP Ben Sheets on the 15-day DL. Recalled LHP Cedrick Bowers from Sacramento (PCL). TEXAS RANGERS—Placed C Matt Treanor on the 15-day DL. Recalled C Taylor Teagarden from Frisco (Texas). National League CHICAGO CUBS—Signed OF Reggie Golden. COLORADO ROCKIES—Activated RHP Taylor Buchholz from the 60-day DL. Optioned RHP Jhoulys Chacin to Colorado Springs (PCL). Transferred INF Eric Young Jr. from the 15-day to 60-day DL. SAN DIEGO PADRES—Activated RHP Mat Latos from the 15-day DL. Optioned OF Luis Durango to Portland (PCL).

AROUND THE HORN A weekly roundup of the Jackson-area players currently playing Minor League Baseball:

Ryan LaMarre, outfielder, Dayton Dragons (Cincinnati Reds) ■ Week in review: LaMarre snapped out of a slump by going 3-for-4 with a double and an RBI in Dayton’s 11-3 loss to Quad Cities on Saturday night. LaMarre came into the game 2-for-15 hitting with just two runs and two RBIs for the week. One of those hits was his second career home run on Sunday at Burlington. He is hitting .260 (32 for 123) with 14 RBIs, 29 runs and 12 stolen bases in 34 games. ■ Coming up: Dayton is home through Friday (off day Tuesday) before hitting the road for a series at West Michigan that includes a 7 p.m. game next Saturday and a day game next Sunday.

Josh Collmenter, pitcher, Reno Aces (Arizona Diamondbacks) ■ Week in review: Collmenter celebrated his return to Triple-A with a win at Portland on Monday night. Collmenter allowed three runs on five hits, a walk and four strikeouts to improve to 2-1 for Reno. The win was his 10th of the season, spread out over three minor-league stops. Overall, he’s 10-3 with a 2.54 ERA in 106 innings. He’s allowed just 81 hits, walked 31 and struck out 99. ■ Coming up: Collmenter was scheduled to start on Saturday night against Fresno. Fresno was scheduled to start San Francisco Giants pitcher Todd Wellemeyer, who is on a rehabilitation stint for the Giants. Collementer’s next scheduled start, if Reno stays on rotation, would be Thursday at home against rival Las Vegas.

Dale Cornstubble, catcher, Idaho Falls (Kansas City Royals) ■ Week in review: Cornstubble played in one game and went 0-for-3 with an RBI and a strikeout on Monday. He knocked in a run with a sacrifice fly in a 4-3 win in 10 innings against Great Falls. He’s hitting .286 (6-for-21) with three RBIs, three walks and seven strikeouts in six games. ■ Coming up: Idaho Falls is on the road through Tuesday, is off Wednesday and returns home for four games beginning on Thursday. The Chukars entered play on Saturday night 13-19 and in fourth place in its division, six games back of league-leading Ogden.


SPORTS

JACKSON CITIZEN PATRIOT

Swimmer gives back to club that helped him when he was younger Nathan Hesche has established himself as a successful collegiate swimmer, but that doesn’t stop him from returning to where it all began. Hesche, who will enter his sophomore season this fall on the men’s swimming team at Wayne State University, continues to practice with the Jackson County Aquatic Club in the summer to stay in shape during the offseason. Hesche joined JCAC in seventh grade and made huge strides in the water until graduating from Jackson High School in 2009. “It was a pretty big influence on my swimming career,” Hesche said. “It’s good to go back and see my old coaches and kids I used to swim with. It’s fun to see how much the younger kids have progressed.” Hesche collected four first-team All-American honors as a freshman for the Warriors. He finished seventh in the 100 backstroke and 10th in the 200 backstroke at the NCAA Division II Championships in Canton, Ohio. Meghan McDonald, another former member of the JCAC, served as captain of the Hillsdale College women’s swim team before graduating in 2009. “These kids are products of Jackson swimming, and we’re real proud of that,” Briggs said. “They have done real well in representing the club at the collegiate level.”

CITIZEN PATRIOT • NICK DENTAMARO

Jovanka Koprivica, 14, laughs while taking a break at the Ella Sharp Park swimming pool during practice.

Club offers lessons in competition, fun About the club The JCAC, which was formed in 2002 in affiliation with U.S.A. Swimming, is a parent-run, nonprofit organization open to any child in Jackson County. The yearround club caters to swimmers 6 to 19 years old and has practices during the summer at 7:30 p.m. Monday through Thursday at the Ella Sharp Park swimming pool. In colder months, the club shifts practices to Jackson High School. The club has about 40 swimmers in various divisions, depending on age and swimming ability to maximize practice time. The requirements to be in the club are simple: Children younger than 8 must be able to swim 25 yards using any stroke, while older swimmers need to swim two out of the three competitive strokes. Teenagers must also establish goals they want to achieve in competitive swimming. “They start with the basic stuff, and I’ll teach them how to do it competitively,” JCAC swimming coach Pat Briggs said. “I want them there because they want to be there, not because they have to be there.” Fees are approximately $25 to $40 a month per child, depending on age group. In addition to practices, cross-training sessions are open during the summer to anyone, from 7:30 to 9 a.m. Monday through Friday at Jackson High School. The program is designed to develop strength and provide a cardiovascular workout that includes lifting weights, running stadium steps and working out on the track. “It’s hard to get up for, but it’s definitely worth it,” Jo-

vanka said of the morning workouts. “The cross-training really helps a lot when you’re in the water.” Jovanka attends regular swim practices, cross-training sessions and is working on becoming a certified lifeguard. She currently teaches swimming lessons and hopes to become a lifeguard by next summer.

PGA TOUR

Pettersson shoots 10-under 60 Round breaks Canadian Open record, builds four-stroke lead TORONTO (AP) — Carl Pettersson shot a 10-under 60 on Saturday to break the Canadian Open record, missing a 59 when his 30-foot birdie putt from the fringe grazed the left edge on St. George’s difficult par-4 closing hole. “I hit a pretty good 6-iron in there, but the wind sort of got it,” Pettersson said. “And you can’t go past the hole because then you got no chance. And it was actually a difficult putt to get to the hole because it was very steep uphill. “I hit a good putt. I told myself, ‘You cannot leave this short. You got to give this a chance.’ And I hit a solid putt and it was just hovering right on the left side. ... With 6 inches less pace it probably would have gone in.” Pettersson was trying to become the second player this month and fifth overall to shoot a 59 on the PGA Tour. Paul Goydos did it July

8 in the John Deere Classic and Al Geiberger (1977 Memphis Classic), Chip Beck (1991 Las Vegas Invitational) and David Duva (1999 Bob Hope Classic) also have accomplished the feat. In May on the Japan Tour, Ryo Ishikawa shot a 58 — the lowest score ever on a major tour — to win The Crowns. “Obviously, I’m happy with the round, but I would have loved to have seen that putt go in,” said Pettersson, a three-time PGA Tour winner. “But that’s the way it goes. ... It was just a thrill to have a chance to shoot a 59. How many more chances do you have to shoot 59? But I’m thrilled to shoot 60.” Playing in the third group of the day after making the cut by a stroke with opening rounds of 71 and 68, Pettersson had two eagles, seven birdies and a bogey. The former 32-year-old North Carolina State player from

Sweden finished the round at 11 under, a stroke ahead of second-round leaders Tim Clark and Dean Wilson. “I thought I was going to miss the cut yesterday,” Pettersson said. “We got finished with the round and it was right on the borderline. Me and Jay Williamson were actually watching the computer to see if we were going to make the cut, and had a few Canadian beers in there. That settled me down, I think. Maybe that’s what did it.” Pettersson broke the tournament record of 62 set by Leonard Thompson in 1981 at Glen Abbey and matched by five others, including Brent Delahoussaye on Thursday and Kevin Sutherland on Friday. Pettersson tied the tournament record for relation to par of 10 under set by Greg Norman in 1986 when Glen Abbey played to a par of 72.

SPOTLIGHT ONSTUARD • Tournament: Canadian Open • Course: St. George’s G&CC, Toronto. Third Round • Score: 3434—68 (-2) • Total: 6571-68—204 (-6) • Place: T-25 • Behind leader: 9 • Today’s tee time: 11:15 a.m. • Summary: Stuard put together what might have been his most consistent round of the tournament. He had birdies on Nos. 10, 11 and 13 with a bogey on par-4 12th. He parred the last five holes to finish at 2 under.

THE NEXT N O I T A R E N E G OF DOES. X. INTRODUCING DROID

The competition The JCAC, also known as the Barracudas, hosted the annual Rose City Invitational on June 25-28 at Ella Sharp Park. The invitational drew 42 teams from as far away as Illinois and Texas. The event also serves as JCAC’s only fundraiser of the year and helps pay for equipment and keeps fees low for kids in the program. The summer event schedule for the Barracudas is winding down. Colin Cogan, Andrew Larson, Hannah Larson, Sydney Bishop and Jovanka Koprivica will all compete in the Long Course State Championship from July 29 to Aug. 1 at the Holland Aquatic Center. Cogan also will compete in the final event of the summer Aug. 6-8 at the Central Zone Championships in Pleasant Prairie, Wis. The JCAC will take August off but will return to the water Sept. 7 for the start of the fall season. The club has been an integral part of the Koprivica family’s lives. Instead of looking at swimming as a hassle, Jovanka, Milena and Angelo embrace the opportunity that awaits them each day in the pool. “I really enjoy it, and it’s a lot of hard work,” Jovanka said. “The best part has really been all the friends I’ve made. All my best friends are swimmers, pretty much.”

Coach eager to come back The Jackson County Aquatic Club has been in full swing this summer but something, or rather someone, has been missing. That someone is Pat Briggs. Briggs, who serves as coach of the JCAC with more than 25 years of experience, suffered a brain aneurysm in late May and spent the next three weeks in Ann Arbor in the intensive care unit. After several months of evaluations and physical therapy, Briggs has been given the green light by doctors to return to his coaching duties Thursday at the Long Course State Championship in Holland. “It’s been a long haul, and my wife has really had a lot of patience,” Briggs said. “It was pretty risky business — I just

B5

thank the Lord I made it.” Briggs, who also coaches the Middle School at Parkside team and the Jackson High School girls swim team, said he has relied heavily on his three assistant coaches — Joe Zessin, Tom Rasmussen and Lauren Flynn — to keep things rolling. Briggs has stayed in contact with his coaching staff and made an appearance at the Rose City Invitational but has found it difficult to keep his mind off swimming. Briggs has received frequent updates on his swimmers’ progress and has already begun planning for the upcoming swim season. “The assistants have really pitched in,” Briggs said. “It’s working out, but I’ll be glad to be back.”

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Continued from B1

SUNDAY, JULY 25, 2010


B6

SPORTS

SUNDAY, JULY 25, 2010

JACKSON CITIZEN PATRIOT

TOUR DE FRANCE

Contador-Schleck: Rivals for years to come? PAUILLAC, France (AP) — The images of Alberto Contador and Andy Schleck climbing the famed Col du Tourmalet wheel-to-wheel and fighting to wrest seconds from each other in the time trial have cycling fans anticipating a long rivalry. They are hoping for years of dueling in the Tour de France between the Spaniard and the Luxembourger. “They have great duels. They are the Anquetil-Poulidor, MerckxOcana, Hinault-LeMond, or Nadal-

Federer in tennis, if you like,” Tour director Christian Prudhomme said. “They are almost at the same level, and that promises new, extraordinary duels. We hope to all find ourselves together next year on the Tour for new stages. They have really accomplished an extraordinary Tour from beginning to end.” Contador and Schleck have been fighting for a while. This is the second year in which they are expected to finish first and second in the Tour,

and this time Contador’s lead over Schleck is much diminished. For a day things got a little testy when Schleck had a mechanical problem during a Pyrenees climb, and Contador failed to follow tradition by waiting for Schleck. Contador later apologized, and the two made up. As both are relatively young — Contador is 27 and Schleck 25 — they are likely to be chasing each other for years to come. Schleck said he saw a major im-

provement in his climbing this time — “It was not like last year when Contador was just better than me; in the climbs we were pretty equal,” he said — and even in the time trial, where Contador has always excelled. “Unfortunately it was not enough to beat Alberto, but he was pretty exhausted at the end,” he said. “I think we had a nice fight out there between him and me today. This gives me again more confidence for next year, and I’ll be back to win this.”

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Alberto Contador, wearing the overall leader’s yellow jersey, imitates a pistol on the podium Saturday after the 19th stage of the Tour de France.

TOUR DE FRANCE

Contador primed to win title PAUILLAC, France (AP) — Alberto Contador is set to win his third Tour de France title in four years after keeping the yellow jersey Saturday in the next-to-last stage. Fabian Cancellara of Switzerland won the 32-mile individual time trial, but Contador extended his slim lead over Andy Schleck of Luxembourg, who started the 19th stage 8 seconds behind. “I am very moved. ... It was a difficult Tour, and I’m very happy,” Contador said. After donning the yellow jersey, the 27-year-old Spaniard wiped away tears and took a deep breath. His hand trembled as he made his trademark gesture to the crowd — pretending to shoot with his finger. “I think it’s the first Tour that has given me so much emotion, you can’t imagine,” he said. Schleck now trails by 39 seconds and is to finish second to Contador for the second straight year. “Beating Contador is not easy, but I tried everything,” he said. “I am happy, and I’ll come back next year to win.” Barring a wild turn of events, Contador is all but certain to win the race in the 20th and final stage today — a 64-mile ride from Longjumeau to the Champs-Elysees in Paris. The last stage has become largely ceremonial, and any attempt at attacks likely would be quashed by Contador and his Astana teammates. Seven-time champion Lance Armstrong, who is riding in his last Tour and ruled himself out of contention after crashing and struggling in the first day in the Alps in the eighth stage, will be going out with a whimper. The 38-year-old Texan, who once dominated time trials, finished Saturday’s stage in 67th place, 7:05 behind Cancellara. Overall, he is 23rd — 39:20 behind his former teammate and rival Contador. Armstrong returned to a RadioShack team car and left without speaking to reporters after the stage. Riders set off one by one down a starter’s ramp for the race against the clock that set the final positions on the podium. Cancellara, one of the world’s top time-trial riders, outpaced Tony Martin of Germany, who was 17 seconds back in second place. Bert Grabsch of Germany was third, 1 minute, 48 seconds behind the winner. Contador was 35th, 5:43 back, while Schleck finished 44th, 6:14 behind Cancellara. That 31-second difference allowed the Spaniard to widen his overall lead. In the other race categories — assuming the riders and teams finish today — France’s Anthony Charteau has locked up the polka-dot jersey for the race’s best climber; the 25-year-old Schleck will take home the white jersey for being the best young Tour rider for a third straight year and Team RadioShack is set to win the team competition. The last remaining question lingers over the fate of the green jersey, given to the best race sprinter based on a points system, because today’s stage is likely to end in a sprint. Alessandro Petacchi — a 36-year-old Italian — currently looks likely to win that shirt.

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Live It Up

Roll with it Robert Plant pulls off spontaneous shows on the road, D6. JACKSON CITIZEN PATRIOT

D Books D8 TV information D6 SUNDAY, JULY 25, 2010

SECTION EDITOR: BRIAN WHEELER 768-4928 BWHEELER@CITPAT.COM

JAZZ IT UP — BAND KEEPS SWINGING

Celebs to the rescue By Sue Manning The Associated Press

LOS ANGELES — What do you do when a rescue needs rescuing? When you’re in Beverly Hills, you call an interior designer — or several. Then call stars from “Glee,” “NCIS,” “The Dog Whisperer,” and “True Blood.” Add the leading man on Fox’s “So You Think You Can Dance,” dozens of dogs and have a sold-out fashion show. Stars walked with strays on the runway, trying to find homes for the animals. The well dressed wore doggy couture made from the latest fabrics created by the interior designers called Patterns for Paws, who hosted the show on behalf of a struggling animal rescue, The Amanda Foundation. Jenna Ushkowitz of “Glee” ended the show at the Pacific Design Center with her signature “True Colors.” “My animals keep me See PETS, on D2

CITIZEN PATRIOT • NICK DENTAMARO

Fun in Dixieland

The Jackson French Quarter Dixieland Band recently performed at Stocks Park in Hillsdale.

Jackson French Quarter band still having fun after 26 years

Upcoming gigs

■ Aug. 1 — The band will play for three hours starting at 9:30 a.m. at Minard Mills Park. ■ Aug. 9 — Will play at 11 a.m. for Seniors Day at the Jackson County Fair. ■ Sept. 19 — Will present a Dixieland church service starting at 10:10 am at Arbor Grove Church, 2321 McCain Road. Phil Bickel handles bookings for the band. For more information, call him at 9609812 or e-mail philipbickel@ hotmail.com, with “Dixieland Band” as the subject. The band does not have a website.

By Marta K. Dodd For the Citizen Patriot

ASSOCIATED PRESS

Landon is seen on the runway at the Patterns for Paws charity dog fashion show last week.

GLIMPSE OF THE PAST ON SUNDAY, JULY 25 • 1868 —Congress passed an act creating the Wyoming Territory. • 1946 —The United States detonated an atomic bomb near Bikini Atoll in the Pacific in the first underwater test of the device. • 1952 — Puerto Rico became a self-governing commonwealth of the United States. • 1960 — A Woolworth’s store in Greensboro, N.C., that had been the scene of a sit-in protest against its whites-only lunch counter dropped its policy and served three of its black employees at the counter. • 1963 — The United States, the Soviet Union and Britain initialed a treaty in Moscow prohibiting the testing of nuclear weapons. • 2000 — The Middle East summit at Camp David collapsed over rival claims to East Jerusalem.

Back in 1984, Phil Bickel and a Consumers Power co-worker unexpectedly discovered a mutual interest in Dixieland jazz. “We made a list of employee musicians we knew for a band,” Bickel said. “Except a trumpet.” An article in the utility’s employee newspaper recruited a trumpeter. The Jackson French Quarter Dixieland Band (all Consumers employees) was born. Created from coincidence, the band has shared traditional Dixieland jazz with audiences for 26 years. “In our 25th year, I told audiences that we colored our hair silver to honor the milestone,” joked Bickel, a Spring Arbor

CITIZEN PATRIOT • NICK DENTAMARO

Jan Mudica blows his saxophone during the song “Mama Don’t Like No” with the Dixieland Band when it played at Stocks Park. The band of nine has a repertoire of 150 songs. Township resident. Bickel is the sole remaining original band member. He plays trombone and is the band’s business manager. Saxophonist Richard Kulas, a Parma Township resident, is next in band seniority. Dixieland jazz developed in New Orleans in the early 20th century. The music combines

brass band marches, ragtime, blues and other musical styles with wind and rhythm instrument improvisation. A typical Dixieland band has seven musicians: banjo, clarinet, drums, piano, trombone, trumpet and tuba. “We have nine,” Bickel said. “The saxophone isn’t standard, but it works. And we have a vo-

calist.” The band now includes Bickel’s two sons. Paul, of Grass Lake, plays the trumpet. Dan, of Jackson, plays the tuba. They are the band directors at Western and Michigan Center high schools, respectively. Other regulars are banjoist Dean Pelham of Ackerson Lake, See DIXIELAND BAND, on D2

FASHION

Woman’s clothing size is no one’s business Recently, Average Josephine was asked about how the concept of “The Average Josephine” came to fruition. While many fashionistas have been reading the column from its beginning nearly four years ago, many newcomers might not know how it all began. According to the Los Angeles Times, one-third of American women wear a size 16 or larger. The average woman wears a size 14-16 dress. And yet women who wear these sizes are often sent to what Average Josephine has coined “the fat chicks’ store” in order to get the latest fashions. When Average Josephine talks about this topic, she inevitably gets an email from someone who is appalled that she is not chastising and ridiculing women for not being a size 4. Average Josephine’s response is that this is not a fit-

ness column — and it’s definitely not a slam women column. It’s a column about fashion. A woman’s size is her own business. Average Josephine doesn’t think you should wait until the day you wear a size that’s someone else’s idea of perfect to feel good about yourself. Average Josephine simply thinks that clothing retailers should not make a judgment about what size is plus and what size is not. And if the average woman wears a 14-16, wouldn’t that make her “average” size? Hence the concept of “The Average Josephine.” One store that gets it right is Fashion Bug. Their sizes run from 4 to 26 — and they’re all on the same rack. Average Josephine does not understand why some stores make the big girls shop on one side and the thinner ones on the other. Seems to Average Josephine that it doesn’t make good business sense

to tell half your potential customers that they are “plus size,” and they don’t get to shop with the “regular size” women. Average Josephine wanted to write a column for the everywoman. A column that includes realistic advice on how to wear (or not wear) the latest trends. A column that believes beauty comes in all shapes and sizes. She also wanted to let women know that they don’t have to buy into a lot of the rubbish that is written by the fashion media. A trend that only looks good on 1 percent of the population (i.e. low rise jeans) is silly and Average Josephine believes the fashion industry needs to be called out on it. Average Josephine thinks good style is about living in the present. If that means wearing something with a little stretch to look good today — go for it. Send questions to averagejosephine@gmail.com or c/o The Bay City Times, 311 Fifth St., Bay City, MI 48708

Where have you been? To submit your vacation or day trip story, visit www.mlive.com/mailforms/citpat-travel/, fill out the form, typing in no more than 250 words about your trip, attach a photo, and we’ll include it on our website. Photos and information may also be emailed to travelstory@citpat.com. Select submissions will be published in the Jackson Citizen Patriot’s Life section on Sundays. To see and read about where other readers have been, visit http://blog. mlive.com/citpat-whereive-been/


LIVE IT UP

SUNDAY, JULY 25, 2010

Dixieland Band

IT USED TO BE BETTER

Summer fun based on outdoor adventures I just saw the movie “Grownups,” which is about a bunch of guys like me who aren’t, so summer fun is on my mind. Now I don’t want to idealize my youth or suggest that my generation did summer better than kids today, but we did. Sorry, kiddies, it’s true. Your generation is the indoor generation. My generation, and every generation before it, was an outdoor generation. Now, that might have been because we were obnoxious little brats and our moms didn’t want us inside wrecking the house when there was so much outside that we could wreck, but it’s still true. Some of it’s not your fault, of course. It’s a more dangerous, fussier, tenser world than the one I grew up in. I thought nothing of leaving the house in the morning on my bike and not returning until supper. Do that these days and they’ll have an amber alert out on you. But that doesn’t let you off the hook completely. You could put down your cell phones and iPods for a minute or two and see if there’s a life out there beyond electronics. Trust me, there is. Summer then: Circle block, grab friends for a pickup game of baseball. Summer now: Jump online, play kids in New Jersey or South Africa in a pickup game of “Modern Warfare 2.” Summer then: Dam a creek just for the heck of it. Summer now: Begin damming creek until DNR gets wind of it and issues a restraining order. Summer then: Take off shirt in June, not put it on again until September. Summer now: Put on SPF 150 in June, not take it off until September. Summer then: Turn on AM radio and blare tunes that everybody knew. Summer now: Put in earbuds and blare tunes just for yourself off your salsa rap

JACKSON CITIZEN PATRIOT

changes, but still has fun

Andrew Heller Opinion columnist

dance mix iTunes playlist. Summer then: Leave house in morning with no plans whatsoever, return at dinnertime after a dozen self-made adventures. Summer now: Go to daycare for hours of structured play or attend classes arranged by helicopter parents who can’t stand the thought of an unscheduled moment. Summer then: Paint house because your dad said so. Summer now: Chores? We don’t do no steenkin’ chores! Summer then: Blow stuff up with firecrackers. Summer now: Blow stuff up with firecrackers then get arrested on charges of domestic terrorism. Summer then: Spend hours perfecting the fine arts of armpit farts and grass whistling. Summer now: Spend hours perfecting windmill guitar stroke on “Rock Band II.” Summer then: Gather all the neighborhood kids for a game of kick the can. Summer now: Neighborhood kids? Who are these neighborhood kids of whom you speak? Summer then: Make a stand and sit there all day at the end of your driveway peddling Dixie Cups of lemonade for 25 cents per, netting an amazing $4.25, most of that from your mom. Summer now: List the Xbox games you’re tired of on craigslist.com, make $120 then head to Gamestop and pick up “Halo XXII: Death of Summer.” Crave more Heller? Point your browser to http://blog. mlive.com/flintjournal/aheller.

CITIZEN PATRIOT • NICK DENTAMARO

Phil Bickel, a founding member of Jackson French Quarter Dixieland Band, plays trombone and serves as a business manager. Continued from D1

clarinetist Dave LaRowe of Jackson, drummer Jerry Haley of Vandercook Lake, pianist Jan Mudica of Jackson and vocalist Melinda Long of Jackson. About 15 southern Michigan and northern Ohio musicians are on the band’s call list when bookings occur. The band has changed with time. It now includes three Consumers Energy retirees (Phil Bickel, Haley and Kulas) but no Consumers employees. So has its technique. “We’ve gotten away from reading music and use charts with only the basic melody and chords. We improvise from that,” Phil Bickel said. “That’s more authentic and more fun.” Their repertoire has

Pets benefit from celebrities

“I tell audiences that if they have half as much fun as we do, we’re having twice as much fun as they are.” — Phil Bickel

founding member of Jackson French Quarter Dixieland Band

grown from about 12 songs to 150. “We play ‘When The Saints Go Marching In’ and ‘Bill Bailey’ in nearly every performance,” he said. The band performs at private birthday and anniversary celebrations, reunions, weddings, funerals, for senior citizen groups, and for public events such as their Aug. 9 performance at the Jackson County Fair. They are United Way regulars and they play about once a week. “More than once a

week gets to be too much like work,” Phil Bickel said. “But during Mardi Gras, we do play more frequently.” They’re booked for Mardi Gras 2011. The band performs from Michigan’s Upper Peninsula into northern Ohio, and from Lake Michigan to Lake Erie. One of its more memorable gigs was a New Year’s Eve in a casino. They performed in an empty dining room after the revelers ate dinner and left the room to hit the slots.

The band’s standard fee in the Jackson area is $250 for one hour, and $350 for two hours. They reduce their fee for many nonprofit and private functions. They have made three CDs. Two feature Dixieland jazz and one features songs of faith. For the band, performing is largely about fun. “I tell audiences that if they have half as much fun as we do, we’re having twice as much fun as they are,” Phil Bickel said.

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A dog, Mochi, naps after being prepped for the Patterns for Paws charity dog fashion show. he said to hoots and barks from the crowd. “For the first time in my life, I am newly divorced and I was looking for companionship. My ex-wife Bonnie thought I was crazy to take on two dogs — and one of the dogs was named Bonnie. So I’ve got another woman who doesn’t listen to me now.” Stars who walked the runway included HBO comedian Bill Maher, Tina Sinatra and Kristin Bauer of HBO’s “True Blood,”

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whose runway companion, a terrier mix named Sinjin, wore a Los Angeles Lakers jacket signed by Luke Walton, a kerchief signed by Kobe Bryant and a leash signed by Lamar Odom. Ticket sales brought in $30,000, a design center spokeswoman said, and they hoped to raise as much as $20,000 on the silent auction. It won’t bail the rescue out of its donation hole, but it will make a good dent, Ellen Rubin said.

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*36 months, 12,000 miles per year, $0 down due at signing. Security deposit waived. Payment plus tax. Tier 1+credit. **Purchase price plus 6% sales tax, $190 doc, plate & title & $800 dest fee. All rebates to dealer. +All customers will receive a 2 year free TAC premium plan with any purchase or lease of a new Toyota. ++0% for up to 60 months slightly higher APR for longer term. Sale Ends 7/31/10.

REFUSE & RECYCLING Emmons Service, Inc. 913 Water St. 787-8710 www.emmonsservice.com

A PA R T M E N T S

EMPLOYMENT

R E S TA U R A N T

Park Forest 3300 Spirea Ct. 787-9750

Advance Employment 1711 N. West Ave. 787-3333 www.advanceteam.com

The Hunt Club 1514 Daniel St. 782-0375

ASSISTED LIVING

EVENT PLANNER

S E A L C O AT I N G

Jackson Friendly Home 435 W. North St. 784-1377 www.jacksonfriendlyhome.com

Fancy Schmancy 634 N. Mechanic St. 673-6480 www.fancyschmancyevents.com

Wolverine Seal Coating, LLC 1490 Fitchburg Rd. 745-1390 www.wolverineseal.com

A U T O B O D Y R E PA I R

FLORIST

SECONDHAND DEALER

Tripp’s Auto Shop 2999 W. Michigan Ave. 783-4318 www.trippsautoshop.com

Designs By Judy 3250 Wolf Lake Road 522-5050 www.designsbyjudy.com

Karon’s Korner 900 W. Ganson St. 740-8996

AUTO OIL CHANGE

G E N E R AT O R S

SEWER SERVICE

Niecko’s Quality Oil Change 108 S. East at E. Michigan Across from Allegiance Hospital 784-1400

Superior Ind. Sales & Service 116 N. State St. 784-0539 www.superiorindustrialsales.com

Rooney Sewer Service 609 1/2 Shirley Dr. 788-6371

C AT B O A R D I N G

GROUNDS MANAGEMENT

W AT E R W E L L S

Tiny Evergreen Cat Boarding 522-6133

Country Club Turf 4137 W. Michigan Ave. 750-7513 www.ccturf.net

Fox and Boley Well Drilling 6655 Brooklyn Rd. 536-8869

CONSTRUCTION

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Nowicki Contracting 531-8063 www.nowickicontracting.com

Home and Mold Inspections of Michigan, LLC 812-2148 www.homemoldinspecting.com

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sane. They are my life,” NCIS’s tattooed Pauley Perrette said on the red carpet made of green grass, holding a puppy in need of adopting. Perrette spent 10 years volunteering for The Amanda Foundation, a 34year-old animal rescue that has seen private donations drop 70 percent this year. The night’s profits will all go to the rescue, which saves dogs and cats in their last hours from the county’s 28 shelters. Her escort on the runway was a three-legged terrier mix named Astaire, who needs a home. “Every single person on our show has animals and pretty much all of them are rescues,” she said. “We are all animal fanatics.” Nigel Lythgoe, an “American Idol” pioneer and producer, executive producer and judge for “So You Think You Can Dance,” was the emcee. “Literally, in the last three weeks, I adopted two dogs,”


TRAVEL

D3

DENT WAS KING OF ROCK ’N’ ROLL PAINTING

‘Two-fisted art attack’ gets exhibit By Catherine Tsai The Associated Press

ARVADA, Colo. — Billed as the twofisted art attack, painter Denny Dent made his name creating quick-draw portraits to live music, sometimes before thousands of concertgoers. Using as many as three brushes in each hand, Dent splashed paint over sprawling canvases and himself, with subjects ranging from Jimi Hendrix to John Lennon to President Bill Clinton. Dent was more a performance artist than studio painter, and after his death in 2004 at age 55, people wanting to view his work usually had to turn to YouTube. Now the Arvada Center for the Arts and Humanities, not far from where Dent lived in Denver, is showing his first career retrospective. “Two-Fisted Art Attack: Denny Dent Retrospective” runs through Aug. 29. Among those who paint to live music, Dent is a Harry Houdini among David Blaines and David Copperfields, said Keith “Scramble” Campbell, guest curator for the exhibit and a painter who works during live concerts. “This guy is the pioneer of this art

NEGAUNEE TOWNSHIP — The Michigan Iron Industry Museum is offering a 3-D look at the Upper Peninsula from a century ago. Photo historian Jack Deo presents “Superior Views: A 3-D Look into the Past” on Tuesday at the museum in Marquette County’s Negaunee Township. The program features the work of Marquette’s Brainard F. Childs, who documented the Upper Peninsula’s landscape with stereo photographs. Those old photos recently were digitized for 3-D projection. The event is part of a seven-week lecture series that runs through Aug. 17 that’s aimed at offering a wide-ranging glimpse into the mining history of the Upper Peninsula. Admission is free, but donations are encouraged. For details, go to www. michigan.gov/ironindustrymuseum.

Yellowstone reopens Biscuit Basin area YELLOWSTONE NATIONAL PARK, Wyo. — One of Yellowstone National Park’s famous geyser basins is open to visitors again. The Biscuit Basin area opened to visitors for the first time this season on July 15. The basin is three miles north of Old Faithful. The area had been closed the past 14 weeks while workers replaced the boardwalk. National Park Service employees and members of the Youth Conservation Corps replaced or built more than 2,400 feet of trail. Federal money paid for the $121,000 project. — The Associated Press

COURTESY PHOTO • DENNY DENT ESTATE

Late performance artist Denny Dent paints a portrait of John Lennon at the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame in Cleveland in September 1999. form,” Campbell said. That includes using the whole body to paint. Dent was a high school dropout who grew up without much money

in Oakland, Calif. He got caught up in the “craziness” of the 1960s and was getting by with short-lived jobs in commercial art when a Las Vegas radio station planned a 1981 vigil on the anniversary of John Lennon’s death, said Dent’s widow, Ali Christine Flores-Dent. He asked if he could paint at the vigil as he would often do while hanging out with friends — on the spot, music playing, ambidextrously, talking to people. The station agreed and called him the “two-fisted art attack,” a name that stuck. Dent painted two portraits of Lennon, shouting about what Lennon and his message of peace meant to him. A promoter saw the audience’s response and helped Dent launch a career that had him opening for such artists as the B-52s and Miles Davis, performing in front of about 300,000 people at Woodstock in 1994, painting Clinton’s portrait on the White House lawn. Dent performed shows around the world, some earning him about $20,000. His artwork could sell for around $40,000. He died a week before his 56th birthday from a heart attack.

Vacati n

IN BRIEF U.P. museum offers glimpse into past

SUNDAY, JULY 25, 2010

SECTION EDITOR: BRIAN WHEELER 768-4928 BWHEELER@CITPAT.COM

JACKSON CITIZEN PATRIOT

AARON’S WOODED ACRES ON LAKE HURON East Tawas Vacation cottages with fireplace, screened porch. One, two, and three bedroom fullyfurnishedandequipped.Park-likesetting, game room, fire pit, pets welcome. Mon-Thurs Senior Discount. 989-362-5188. www.aaronswoodedacres.com TIKI BAR IS OPEN - LIVE MUSIC - Great Grill Menu! The Springbrook Inn is a luxury get-away for couples. All rms. offer a 6x6 hot tub, fireplace, king bed, Cable/DVD. A hot breakfast is served to your rm. & dinner pkgs. avail. on some nights. No need to leave the property. One mile E. of Houghton Lake. Visit www.springbrookinn.com or 800-424-0218

Michigan • Northwest COME MEET CHEF ANDREW! THE

ROCKWELL LAKE LODGE Great Cuisine & Accommodations Surrounded by Nature Luther, Michigan • (517) 437-3311 www.therockwelllakelodge.com

Michigan • Southwest

Brad Flory’s Column Sunday, Tuesday & Thursday

All aboard for a one-day rail excursion into the heart of the Canadian wilderness. Daily: June 22 to October 11, 2010

Sault Ste. Marie, Canada 1 hour north of Mackinaw

3735198-09

ESCAPE - TAMPA BAY’S award winning beaches await you. Our beautiful white sand beaches are oil-free and waiting for you. Call today and ask about our special HOT DEALS & our No Oil Guarantee on our vacation condo rentals. CODE: MICHIGAN. TRS - Travel Resort Services (800) 237-6586 www.trsinc.com.

LAKEFRONT SUMMER SPECIALS: JULY Specials! LiveMusicWed.6-10pm,nocover.Buy3nights,4th Free weekdays this Summer. Bay Pointe Inn, “One of Michigan’s Top Resorts”between Grand Rapids & Kazoo.Elegantrms.from$95.FamilyFriendly,Indoor Pool/Spa,Whirlpool/FireplaceSuites,FiresideBanquet & Conf. Ctr., Corporate Retreats, LakefrontWeddings. www.baypointeinn.com 1-888-GUN-LAKE

MANHATTAN – NYC RIVERSIDE TOWER $129/room for 2 persons. Singles $124. Suites $139-$159. Lincoln Center area on Hudson River. 18 floors, river views, kitchenette, 5 minutes to midtown, safe, quiet, luxury area. Riverside & 80th Street. FREE BROCHURE (800) 724-3136 or visit our website at www.riversidetowerhotel.com

Michigan • Northwest

Michigan • Southeast

Jamaica

SMERTS RESORT BASS LAKE, PENTWATER, MI – Waterfront Cottages for Rent. Spring and Fall Specials available. Call (231) 869-5972 or (800) 273-3979 to ask for cottage rental. Check out our websites at www.3lakesrealty.com/smerts or www.3lakesrealty.net

WEBERS INN, ANN ARBOR - Plan your affordable yet luxurious get away from $99 a night. Pool, sauna, whirlpool, poolside Jacuzzi suites,Weber’s famous restaurant and dancing entertainment to Michigan’s best bands are waiting for you. 800-443-3050, www.webersinn.com.

LOST BEACH RESORT, SOUTH COAST - A Caribbean Jewel. Beachfront 1-3 bdrm suites w/A/C, kitchenettes, room/maid service, Pool, Restaurant, Bar, Library, hammocks, kayaks, bikes, group&familyfriendly.Only$69ppanight,all-incl. (kids under 6 FREE, under 12, $49 pp a night) Call 877-GET-LOST, www.lostbeachresort.com, or email lostbeachresort@gmail.com

SAUBLE RESORT - LUDINGTON, Experience a nostalgic stay in one of our cozy cottages. Sauble Resort has remained a favorite for many families, couples & anglers for decades. We have thirty 1-4 bdrm. well-kept cottages overlooking Hamlin. Sunset views from your cottage. Call now for reservations. 231-843-8497 or www.saubleresort.com

Florida For information regarding advertising in this directory, call Susan Smalley at (616) 222-5634. Watch for the NEXT Vacation Accommodations, Sunday, August 8 Deadline Wed., July 28

Lakebluff Condos at Stonecliffe Mackinac Island, MI

L

akebluff Condos at Stonecliffe are situated high atop the west bluff of Mackinac Island. There are 175 acres of bike trails, walking trails and roads throughout and around the island. The Woods, a full-service Grand Hotel restaurant and a historical mansion are on the grounds. Lakebluff is within walking distance of the airport, about one mile from the Grand Hotel and 1 1/2 miles from downtown, which is easily accessible by the island’s horse driven taxis, bicycles or by leisurely walks down quiet roads of gorgeous scenery. Bicycle rentals are available downtown, or feel free to bring your own. The pace is slow on Mackinac Island, like stepping back in time to the turn of the century. Downtown has lots of gift stores, clothing stores, fudge shops, ice cream parlors and restaurants. A one-and-a- half-hour horse driven tour covers the island’s historical sites such as Fort Mackinac and the Governor’s Mansion. Privately guided carriages are available to visit other points of interest. You can rent your own horse driven carriage or just go horseback riding. Heated outdoor pool and The Jewel back 9 hole golf course located right on the grounds. The Grand Hotel offers 18 holes of golf with breathtaking views and the old 9-hole Wawashkamo course is on top of the island. Both courses have club rentals. The island is 9 miles in circumference, which makes it easily manageable for hardy walkers who will experience some of the most breathtaking views the island has to offer. After exploring, playing or shopping, visitors find Lakebluff Condominiums at Stonecliffe is the perfect place to relax and enjoy the scenery. The facility offers fifteen luxurious suites for two to six adults and two children. Forreservationsorinformation,calltollfree800-699-6927 or www.mackinacislandlakebluffcondos.com. Gardenview Studio Suite sleeps 2 $125-$175 The Beautiful Penthouse Studio Suite sleeps 2 $205-$225 The Luxurious One Bedroom Suite sleeps 2 adults 2 children $185-$245 The Spacious Luxurious One Bedroom Suite sleeps 2 adults 2 children $225-$275 Two Bedroom Loft Suite sleeps 4 adults 2 children $325-$385 Three Bedroom Loft Suite sleeps 6 adults 2 children $425-$475 3784938-01

Enjoy a FESTIVE Getaway to Traverse An Evening with Mario Batali- Aug 14 Traverse City Wine & Art Festival- Aug 21 Third Coast Bicycle Festival- Aug 22-29

TraverseCity.com 800-TRAVERSE (872-8377) 3751344-03

www.agawatrain.com

FLORIDA’S GULF COAST BEACHES CLEARWATER TO ST. PETE - Vacation Rental Condos1-4bdrm.-DirectBeachfront,Gulfview& Bayside Condos. Many sizes & prices for all. Most w/heated pools, hot tubs & BBQ grills & internet access. Enjoy sunsets from your private balcony. View our properties at www.ourcondo.com. Call 800-487-8953 or email info@ourcondo.com

LAKEBLUFF CONDOS - Enjoy the romance of the island in our panoramic, lakeview penthouse, 1-3 bdrm suites, with Jacuzzi, fireplace, balconies & kitchens. Garden view suitesfeatureJacuzzis&balconies.Nosmoking. Golf & Restaurant in walking distance. Call for late Aug./Sept. Specials! (800) 699-6927 www.mackinacislandlakebluffcondos.com

Traverse City Film Festival- July 27-Aug 1

Ask for a Package Guide!

1-800-242-9287

Florida

SOUTH HAVEN - Historic beachside B&B offers moderately priced rms. to Jacuzzi Suites. Artist couple welcomes couples, families & independent travelers. Enjoy breakfast on one of the decks or inTHE INN GALLERY! Inn celebrating 27thyr.asSouthHaven’s FIRSTB&B.SUN.-THURS. SPECIAL: 5 nights for price of 4/ANY ROOM! COME TO THE BEACH – Enjoy long walks www.lastresortinn.com 1-866-637-8943 DISNEY/ORLANDO - 2-4 bedrooms. World’s on miles of sandy beach. Relaxing private #1 family vacation theme park. Rent one of OVERLOOK LAKE MICHIGAN in this hot tubs, romantic fireplaces, king size beds, our homes just minutes from all attractions. beautifully renovated brick home. Fabulous fabulous Lake Huron views and breakfast Beautiful homes with private solar heated homemade breakfasts. Breathtaking sunsets served to your room. Visit our website at pool; just bring your toothbrush. Cost is less from lake deck & perennial gardens. “Reader’s www.huronhouse.com or call 989-739-9255. than a hotel room. Florida Vacation Homes, Choice Award” for favorite B & B in SW Located on a beautiful beach between Tawas (800) 419-2529, visit www.fvh.com or email Michigan 8 consecutive years. Private baths, and Oscoda. floridavacationhomes@fvh.com Whirlpool, fireplace rooms available. (269) 983-4881 www.southcliffinn.com Michigan • Mackinac New York

FLORIDA GULF COAST CONDO–Private 2BR/ 2.5 BA cabana. Villa located in Caribbean style resort on pristine Perdido Key, FL. Amenities incl. Indoor/outdoor pools, tiki bar & hot tubs, his/her saunas, fitness center, WIFI & digital cable. Conveniently located near shopping, finedining,golfing&wateractivities.Seasonal SUMMERFAMILYFUN-LAKEFRONTCOTTAGES rates. Call John (850) 293-9737. ON SWIMMING BEACH. Furnished w/kit., bath, w/ fireplace, screened porch. Grill/fire-ring & picnic tables. Near Ludington in Ntnl. Forest. Fishing, no lic.req.rowboatincl.Canoe,paddleboat&pontoon avail. Beach, playground, game rm., hiking. See this directory live at Open May-Oct. BLUE LAKE RESORT, Fountain, MI www.mlive.com/stayhere 888-811-5369.Nopets. www.bluelakeresort.com

Witty, Wise, and Sometimes Wacky...

INN FOCUS

accommodations

Michigan • Northeast

It’s

City!

Traverse City Microbrew & Music Festival- Aug 27-28 Michigan Schooner Festival- Sept 10-12 Dressage by the Bay Fall Classic- Sept 10-12 Get info on these events and more at TraverseCity.com/events Check our Sizzling Special at TraverseCity.com • Great Lodging Rates • Restaurant Discounts • Casino E-Credits • Activity Discounts • Golf Specials and more...


SUNDAY, JULY 25, 2010

Milestones

Birthday 3763893-01

3770490-01

3778750-01

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Deadline for milestone submissions is minimum two weeks prior to requested date, subject to availability. Milestone forms can be found on our website at www.mlive.com/jackson or call 517-768-4872 for more information. 3752400-01


FASHION

D5 SUNDAY, JULY 25, 2010

JACKSON CITIZEN PATRIOT

SECTION EDITOR: BRIAN WHEELER 768-4928 BWHEELER@CITPAT.COM

STILETTOS

WHAT WORKS FOR WORK? — IT DEPENDS ON EMPLOYERS

Study finds cause of pain By Jeannine Stein MCT News Service

Habitual high-heel wearers, your attention, please. You know that feeling you get when you first slip off those impossibly high stilettos (the feeling after relief)? That tightness in your Achilles’ tendons as feet assume a natural position, with heels on the floor? Researchers think they may know the reason for that. A new study in the Journal of Experimental Biology tried to determine why women feel that tautness in the backs of their ankles after wearing high heels for long periods of time. Researchers focused on 11 women who were regular high-heel wearers, and a control group of nine women whose footwear consisted of flats. The women’s calf muscle size was measured via MRI, but no differences were noted, although researchers thought that might be the culprit. “We were expecting slightly smaller muscle volumes in the highheel wearers because we thought that if the muscle is in a shortened position then you are loading it less and the muscle volume should be smaller,” one of the study’s authors, Marco Narici of Manchester Metropolitan University in the United Kingdom, said in a news release. Instead, ultrasound tests found that the muscle fiber length in the highheel wearers was 13 percent shorter than in the control group. MRI scans also revealed that the Achilles’ tendons in the high-heel-wearing women were thicker and stiffer than in the flats wearers. That may have compensated for the shortened muscle fibers while allowing calf muscles to function at their best while walking. Yet this thickening also caused some pain when the women changed from high heels to walking on flat feet. Narici says he doesn’t think women need to give up their sky-high heels, but he does recommend some stretching exercises to avoid those aches.

MCT NEWS SERVICE PHOTOS

Shorts are part of the professional dress code at Roepke Public Relations in Minneapolis. Pictured here, from left, Ben Heinemann, Karen Fullerton, Katherine Roepke, Natalie Howell, Melissa Bohlig and Shelby Allen.

In

SHORT

order

Fashionable shorts find way to some workplaces By Sara Glassman

H

MCT News Service

ow can you look stylish when it’s 88 degrees and humid and you’re heading for the office? For Melissa Bohlig, a press specialist at Roepke Public Relations in Minneapolis, the answer is short and sweet: shorts. Bohlig wears Bermudas or looser shorts that hit her at midthigh at least a couple times a week. On a recent Friday, nearly her entire office donned them. Bohlig said the look is de rigueur for her job, which requires her to meet with editors at fashion magazines such as Harper’s Bazaar. While shorts first hit runways a few years ago, every length from hot pants to Bermudas was part of spring and summer collections from Michael Kors, Charlotte Ronson, Derek Lam, Stella McCartney and Carolina Herrera. Stylish shorts have proven very popular among working women in New York City, where stores have been stocking up. According to Women’s Wear Daily, “Retailers report they’re experiencing double-digit increases in the shorts category.” Phillip Lim is showing shorts as part of his fall collections, layered over hosiery. “Shorts are iconic of a trend of taking something casual and dressing it up,” said Gregg Andrews, the Chicago-based fashion director of Nordstrom. He

Jena Hoffman, left, who works at Saks Fifth Avenue in Minneapolis, says her shorts “are not part of the dress code, but I think they look like a skirt.” Whitney Murphy, who works at a Minneapolis restaurant, is spotted in shorts during her lunch break. favors a tailored look for the What about the boss? office, paired with a tailored blouse, jacket and flats, wedges But while they’re finding faor kitten heels. vor on the East Coast, shorts are

not embraced by the corporate world. According to representatives of Minnesota-based Target, Carlson Companies and HealthPartners, shorts are not considered acceptable attire. Target, for example, requires business formal or red and khaki Monday through Thursday and business casual on Friday. “Shorts aren’t allowed anytime in headquarters,” said Erika Svingen, a company spokeswoman. The policy is similar at HealthPartners in Minneapolis. “As much as I would love to wear shorts in the office, they are not part of the dress code at HealthPartners,” said spokeswoman Amy von Walter, via e-mail. “Given that our organization includes patient-care areas, our policy tends to be fairly conservative.” Smaller companies in creative fields seem less restrained. Shorts are allowed at Roepke, but they must have at least a 9inch inseam and be worn with flat shoes or a wedge heel, said owner Katherine Roepke. And Bohlig said she wears shorts on days when she’s primarily in the office. She has worn them to a client meeting once, with the design firm Duffy & Partners. “The client is casual, very creative — and they wear shorts,” she said. Kara Kurth is a designer at Redstamp.com, a stationery etailer, where even “pajamas or workout clothes” are acceptable, said founder Erin Newkirk. And Kurth said she thinks being allowed to wear shorts gives her an edge. “I really like it, because if I’m inspired, my work will be, too,” she said.

DROP THE MAN ACT

Real men don’t need made-up words for style By Adam Tschorn MCT News Service

Recently I received an e-mail that read, in part: “(W)hether you have a brother, a buddy, or a boyfriend, don’t let your man friend leave home without his man tank, this summer’s essential ... THE MANK.”

Let’s set aside the debate over whether the tank can be considered any more essential to the man of 2010 than the man of 1810. I take issue with the stank of “mank.” I get the idea behind it. The world of fashion and style has a long history of employing such portmanteau words (a term describing these mashed-up words

first employed by a master of the art, author Lewis Carroll), and in many cases it does the job perfectly. We can easily deduce that a “skort” is a hybrid between a skirt and a pair of shorts, and the word “tankini” efficiently conjures up the image of bikini bathing suit with a tank top. But it’s linguistically lazy to

simply “manglicize” (oops, see?) a word to show it’s a male version or man-appropriate, and it can lead to confusion. One of the all-time offenders (of which I’ve been guilty) is “murse.” Depending on the situation, it can mean either “man purse” or “male nurse” — not a misunderstanding you want in an emergency.

So can we all agree to beat our prefixes into plowshares, drop the “man-” act (which may sound like, but is totally different from the Mann Act) and step away from the lexicographical slippery slope? Otherwise it’s going to start making me angry. And trust me, you won’t like me when I’m “mangry.”


ENTERTAINMENT CLASSIC ROCK â&#x20AC;&#x201D; FUN ON TOUR

CELEBRITY NEWS

Keeping up with Plant

Ice-T accused of driving offense

SACRAMENTO, Calif. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Gov. Arnold Schwarzenegger last week appointed actress Geena Davis to a California commission established to promote womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s equality. Schwarzenegger named the 54-year-old actress to the Commission on DAVIS the Status of Women. The nonpartisan panel advocates for women and girls in areas such as education and access to health care. Davis, a Democrat, has worked off screen to reduce gender stereotyping. She is the founder of the Geena Davis Institute on Gender in the Media and is a partner with United Nations Development Fund for Women. The appointment lasts four years and requires Senate confirmation. The 17 commissioners receive a $100 per diem.

Singer uses energy, spontaneity on stage

By Chris Talbott The Associated Press

LITTLE ROCK, Ark. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; All eyes are on Robert Plant when he steps on stage â&#x20AC;&#x201D; especially his bandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s. If youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re going to play with the rock â&#x20AC;&#x2122;nâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; roll icon, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve got to be ready to follow. â&#x20AC;&#x153;When youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re working with Robert, you can only rehearse so much and then it doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t matter anymore because you have to have your eyes glued on him the entire night,â&#x20AC;? guitarist Buddy Miller said in an interview with his tour bandmate, singer-songwriter and guitarist Patty Griffin. â&#x20AC;&#x153;No matter what the arrangement was, heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s just all feel.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s all spontaneous,â&#x20AC;? Griffin said. Plant might give a nod or a vocal cue and the band heads off in an unexpected direction. That might be the unifying theme for Plantâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s latest project, which he calls â&#x20AC;&#x153;an adventure.â&#x20AC;? New album â&#x20AC;&#x153;Band of Joyâ&#x20AC;? is out in September and heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s on the road with a mostly unfamiliar cast of players who happen to have Nashvilleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s deepest street cred. All this adds up to a show with several surprises for fans â&#x20AC;&#x201D; â&#x20AC;&#x153;Band of Joyâ&#x20AC;? songs mixed in with â&#x20AC;&#x153;Raising Sandâ&#x20AC;? favorites, solo mate-

A Younger Perspective Carolyn Hax

ADVICE

Davis named to California panel

Family Fantasy Adventure

â&#x20AC;&#x153;ALICE IN WONDERLANDâ&#x20AC;? Sundayâ&#x20AC;&#x201C; 2 pm

Rated PG â&#x20AC;&#x201C; all seats $4.50

****************************

â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Associated Press

3779501-01

Tues-Thurs, July 27-29 â&#x20AC;˘ 1:30 pm All seats $1 Pop and Popcorn Special $3

3765605-01

NEW YORK â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The bisque is back. The soup stand that inspired the Soup Nazi episode on â&#x20AC;&#x153;Seinfeldâ&#x20AC;? reopened in midtown Manhattan last week, six years after its famously brusque owner, Al Yeganeh, shut it down and licensed his recipes to a franchising company. More than 100 people were waiting in line for the reopening SEINFELD of the tiny storefront, including a few regulars who remembered the days when Yeganeh ladled broth and imposed discipline from behind the cramped counter. Much about the shop was the same as in the days before â&#x20AC;&#x153;Seinfeldâ&#x20AC;? made the place famous, including its strict ordering rules, now posted in nine languages. â&#x20AC;&#x153;THE LINE MUST BE KEPT MOVING. Pick the soup you want! Have your money ready! Move to the extreme left after ordering!â&#x20AC;? But some things are different. Yeganeh neither owns nor operates the store now. Like other Original SoupMan stores around the country, it is a franchise.

$ NBC ( *

10(&+$1,&67 ZZZPLFKLJDQWKHDWUHRUJ

â&#x20AC;&#x153;HOW TO TRAIN YOUR DRAGONâ&#x20AC;?

Kids Summer Series tickets only $1- Tuesday July 27th Alvin and the Chipmunks [PG] 10:00 am Thomas and Friends: Misty Mountain Sat and Sun Only 11:30am Salt [PG-13] 12:00 1:00 2:30 3:30 5:00 6:00 7:15 8:00 9:40 Fri/Sat 11:00 Ramona and Beezus [G] 11:00 1:30 4:00 7:00 9:30 Inception [PG-13] 12:00 1:30 3:15 4:50 6:30 8:00 9:40 Fri/Sat 11:15 Despicable Me [PG] â&#x20AC;&#x153;3D surcharge does apply/no discount ticketsâ&#x20AC;? 11:30 2:00 4:30 7:00 9:15 The Last Airbender [PG] â&#x20AC;&#x153;3D surcharge does apply/no discount ticketsâ&#x20AC;? 11:30 2:00 4:30 7:00 9:15 11:30pm Fri/Sat Grown Ups [PG-13] 11:00 1:30 4:00 7:15 9:30 11:45 Fri/Sat

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rial and an eclectic collection of Led Zeppelin songs. His aim for Zeppelin songs like â&#x20AC;&#x153;Misty Mountain Hopâ&#x20AC;? and â&#x20AC;&#x153;Houses of the Holyâ&#x20AC;? is to make them feel like they

_ ABC ` I U

Michigan Theatre

Summer Movie Series

THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Musician Robert Plant performs in Little Rock, Ark. Plant relies largely on spontaneity when on stage.

6:00

Mondays & Fridays

JUST FOR KIDS

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Soup Naziâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; shop reopens in NYC

SUNDAY, JULY 25, 2010

SECTION EDITOR: BRIAN WHEELER 768-4928 BWHEELER@CITPAT.COM

JACKSON CITIZEN PATRIOT

NEW YORK â&#x20AC;&#x201D; New York City police say they have arrested rapper-actor Ice-T on accusations of driving with a suspended license. Police say the entertainer was driving a ICE-T 2009 Cadillac near West 40th Street and 11th Avenue last week when officers stopped him for not wearing a seat belt. Police officers said they ran a check and discovered that his license was suspended. The NYPD said he would be given a ticket and released. His publicist did not immediately respond to a request for comment. Ice-T has played Detective Fin Tutuola on the TV drama â&#x20AC;&#x153;Law & Order: Special Victims Unitâ&#x20AC;? since 2000.

D6

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are â&#x20AC;&#x153;crawling out of the swamp, not coming out of the bordello.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Even the old songs are brand-new,â&#x20AC;? Plant said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s nothing being re-

6:30

SUNDAY

7:00

_ News ` News I News U World News

_ ` I ABC

$ Local 4

$ * NBC

# CBS

# NEWSCHAN- 60 Minutes (N)

News at 6 (N) ( News 8 at 6pm (N) * News 10 at 6 (N)

7:30

Americaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Funniest Home World News Videos Videos compete for the Sunday (N) â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; $100,000 prize. â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; U Paid Program

Nightly News (N) â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Gâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;

NEL 3 Live at 6:30pm & + CBS Evening News With Russ Mitchell

produced thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ever been heard the way itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s being played now ... itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s all different. So weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve got a hotbed of about 22 songs, which will grow and grow. And

8:00

you know, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s just yet another opportunity for me to extend the manacles that are around my ankles, to get further and further out into the world of beautiful music.â&#x20AC;? Plant offered a generous helping of Zeppelin favorites on the tourâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s first two dates in Memphis, Tenn., and Little Rock. The concerts featured a song each for Miller and Griffin, and Plant has plans to include more songs by the band, which also includes multi-instrumentalist Darrell Scott, bassist Byron House and drummer Marco Giovino. He wants a revue feel for the tour, his first headlining performances since the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Raising Sandâ&#x20AC;? tour wrapped 15 months ago. This time out he enlisted Millerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s help and put together the band on the guitaristâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s recommendation. Griffin was a late addition, but one who adds important depth to the new songs on the album and to old favorites on stage. Plant said the two singers have a special connection. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I can feel it without a word spoken and we sing together like crazy,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s like a rockinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; thing. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s like the Andrews Sisters on acid, you know. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s really great â&#x20AC;&#x201D; revelatory really. She letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fly. She really lets it go.â&#x20AC;?

PRIME TIME July 25

8:30

9:00

9:30

10:00 10:30

Extreme Makeover: Home Edi- Scoundrels â&#x20AC;&#x153;Yes, Sir, Yes, Sir, The Gates â&#x20AC;&#x153;Repercussionsâ&#x20AC;? Nick is tion â&#x20AC;&#x153;Starkweather Familyâ&#x20AC;? Sheryl Three Bags Fullâ&#x20AC;? The Wests must forced into an alliance. (N) Crow; Miranda Lambert. â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; find legitimate jobs. (N) â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122;

Dateline NBC â&#x20AC;&#x153;America Now: Law & Order: Criminal Intent Friends & Neighborsâ&#x20AC;? The â&#x20AC;&#x153;Lost Children of the Bloodâ&#x20AC;? An recessionâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s impact on the poor. (N) exsanguinated body. â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122;

Big Brother The nomination ceremony takes place. (N)

Americaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Got Talent Twelve more acts perform. â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;

Undercover Boss â&#x20AC;&#x153;Roto-Rooterâ&#x20AC;? Cold Case â&#x20AC;&#x153;Two Weddingsâ&#x20AC;? InvesThe president of Roto-Rooter. â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; tigating a colleagueâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s bride. â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;

# CBS & +

Evening NewsMitchell & News + News

7 PBS X ^ FOX 1 O 2 MNT 4 R CW K ION (HBO) (MAX) (SHOW) (TMC) (A&E) (AMC) (ANPL) (BET) (CBET) (CMTV) (CNBC) (CNN) (CNN2) (COM) (DISC) (DXD) (E!) (ESPN) (ESPN2) (FAM) (FNC) (FOOD) (FX) (FXM) (FXSD) (GOLF) (GSN) (HALL) (HGTV) (HIST) (LIFE) (MSNBC) (MTV) (NGEO) (NICK) (SOAP) (SPEED) (SPIKE) (TBS) (TLC) (TNT) (TOON) (TRAV) (TRUTV) (TVL) (USA) (VH1) (VS) (WGN-A)

Animal Attract Saddle Up-Den Quizbusters â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Gâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Quizbusters â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Gâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Nature â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Gâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Masterpiece Mystery! (N) â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; MSU Today â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Gâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Globe Trekker â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Gâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Sherlock Holmes Nature â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Gâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Masterpiece Mystery! (N) â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; MI-5 â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; FOX2 News at 6 (N) Sons of Tucson American Dad The Simpsons Cleveland Family Guy â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Family Guy â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; FOX2 News at 10:00pm (N) Legend of the Seeker â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Sons of Tucson American Dad The Simpsons Cleveland Family Guy â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Family Guy â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Fox 17 News at Ten (N) â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Gâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; House Life of a young boy. â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Sons of Tucson American Dad The Simpsons Cleveland Family Guy â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Family Guy â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Fox 47 News at 10 (N) â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Gâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; (5:00) Bridget Jonesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Diary Legend of the Seeker â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Bones â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; CSI: Miami â&#x20AC;&#x153;Blood Moonâ&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Boston Legal â&#x20AC;&#x153;Lincolnâ&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Friends â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Friends â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; The Office â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; The Office â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; House-Payne House-Payne Half & Half Half & Half Monk â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Hates Chris Hates Chris Legend of the Seeker â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; The Great Raid â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;Ą (2005) Benjamin Bratt, James Franco. The Simpsons The Simpsons The Outlaw Josey Wales â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;ş (1976, Western) Clint Eastwood, Chief Dan George, Sondra Locke. The Outlaw Josey Wales â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;ş (1976, Western) Clint Eastwood. (5:00) Fast & Furious â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;ş Terminator Salvation â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;Ą (2009) Christian Bale. True Blood (N) â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;MAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Hung (N) â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;MAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Entourage â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;MAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; (4:50) Whiteout Jenniferâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Body â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;ş (2009, Horror) Megan Fox. (8:15) (500) Days of Summer â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;ş (2009) Joseph Gordon-Levitt. Miss March â&#x20AC;ş (2009, Comedy) (5:30) We Were Soldiers â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;Ą (2002, War) Mel Gibson. iTV. The Real L Word (iTV) â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;MAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Dexter (iTV) â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;MAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; The Real L Word (iTV) (N) â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;MAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Soul Men â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;ş (2008, Comedy) Samuel L. Jackson, Bernie Mac. Transporter 3 â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;ş (2008) Jason Statham, Natalya Rudakova. The Score â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;ş (2001) Criminal Minds â&#x20AC;&#x153;Luckyâ&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Criminal Minds â&#x20AC;&#x153;Penelopeâ&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Criminal Minds â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Criminal Minds â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; The Glades (N) â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; (4:30) One Flew Over the Cuckooâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Nest (1975) Michael Clayton â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;Ą (2007) George Clooney, Tom Wilkinson. Premiere. Mad Men Don makes a mistake. Whale Wars â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Pit Boss â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Confessions: Animal Hoarding Monsters Inside Me â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Whale Wars â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; I Do... I Did! (2009, Comedy) Cherie Johnson, Marcus Patrick. The Wood â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;ş (1999, Drama) Omar Epps, Taye Diggs. Trey Songz Trey Songz (5:00) Flicka â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;Ą (2006) Heartland â&#x20AC;&#x153;Broken Arrowâ&#x20AC;? Walk the Line â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;ş (2005) (Part 1 of 2) Joaquin Phoenix. (10:10) Walk the Line â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;ş The Singing Bee Blue Collar TV Blue Collar TV Blue Collar TV Blue Collar TV Your Chance To Dance Coal Minerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Daughter (1980) Paid Program Sexier-90 Days! Til Debt-Part Wall Street How I Made My Millions Inside American Airlines: A Week in the Life Newsroom Newsroom Rescue: Saving the Gulf Larry King Live â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Newsroom Prime News Issues With Jane Velez-Mitchell Nancy Grace The Joy Behar Show Nancy Grace (5:00) Accepted â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;ş (2006) Without a Paddle â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;ş (2004) Seth Green, Matthew Lillard. Kevin Hart: Seriously Funny â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Steve Byrne: The Byrne Identity Deadliest Catch â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Deadliest Catch â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Deadliest Catch â&#x20AC;&#x153;Valhallaâ&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Deadliest Catch â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Deadliest Catch (N) â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Zeke & Luther Zeke & Luther Kick Buttowski Kick Buttowski Kick Buttowski Kick Buttowski Suite Life Suite Life Suite Life (10:45) Next X Take Miami Take Miami Knocked Up â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;ş (2007, Romance-Comedy) Seth Rogen, Katherine Heigl. Take Miami Take Miami Hollyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s World SportsCenter (Live) Baseball Tonight (Live) MLB Baseball St. Louis Cardinals at Chicago Cubs. From Wrigley Field in Chicago. (Live) Softball Drag Racing NHRA Mopar Mile-High Nationals, Final Eliminations. From Denver. (Same-day Tape) NASCAR Now (Live) Mr. Magoriumâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Wonder Ratatouille â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;Ą (2007, Comedy) Voices of Patton Oswalt, Ian Holm. The Goonies â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;Ą (1985) Sean Astin. Fox News Sunday FOX Report Huckabee Hannity Special Geraldo at Large â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; The Next Food Network Star â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Gâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Challenge â&#x20AC;&#x153;Food Landscapesâ&#x20AC;? Challenge â&#x20AC;&#x153;Paranormal Cakesâ&#x20AC;? The Next Food Network Star (N) Iron Chef America Lara Croft: Tomb Raider â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;ş (2001) Angelina Jolie, Jon Voight. Mr. & Mrs. Smith â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;Ą (2005) Brad Pitt. A husband and wife are assassins for rival organizations. Author! Author! â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;ş (1982, Comedy) Al Pacino, Dyan Cannon. Fox Legacy (8:16) All About Eve â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;ş (1950) Bette Davis, Anne Baxter. Fox Legacy Sport Science Air Racing From New York. World Poker Tour: Season 8 World Poker Tour: Season 8 Tigers Live Final Score Golf Central (Live) PGA Tour Golf Nationwide: Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Hospital Invitational, Final Round. LPGA Tour Golf Evian Masters, Final Round. Family Feud Family Feud Deal or No Deal â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; 1 vs. 100 â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Million Dollar Password â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; High Stakes Poker (5:00) Loveâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Unfolding Dream Love Takes Wing (2009) Cloris Leachman, Sarah Jones. â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Love Finds a Home (2009, Drama) Patty Duke, Sarah Jones. â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Designed/Sell Designed-Sell House Hunters House Hunters Holmes on Homes â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Gâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; House Hunters House Hunters Design Star â&#x20AC;&#x153;Getting Trumpedâ&#x20AC;? Ice Road Truckers â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Ice Road Truckers â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Ice Road Truckers â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Ice Road Truckers (N) â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Top Shot (N) â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; (5:00) Miniâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s First Time â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;ş The Client List (2010) Jennifer Love Hewitt, Cybill Shepherd. â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Drop Dead Diva (N) â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Army Wives â&#x20AC;&#x153;AWOLâ&#x20AC;? (N) â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; (5:00) The Desperate Hours Caught on Camera Caught on Camera â&#x20AC;&#x153;On Patrolâ&#x20AC;? Caught on Camera (N) The Toy Box: Where Evil Lurks Jersey Shore â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Jersey Shore â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Jersey Shore â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Teen Mom â&#x20AC;&#x153;Not Againâ&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; The Real World â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Repossessed! â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; American Paranormal â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; 2012: Armageddon Clash of the Continents (N) â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Clash of the Continents (N) â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Big Time Rush The Troop â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Gâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; iCarly â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Gâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; True Jackson Victorious â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Gâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; iCarly â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Gâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Hates Chris Hates Chris George Lopez George Lopez One Tree Hill â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; General Hospital â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; General Hospital â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; General Hospital â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; General Hospital â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Supercars Supercars The SPEED Report (N) NASCAR Victory Lane (N) Wind Tunnel With Dave Despain My Classic Car Car Crazy â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Gâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; CSI: Crime Scene Investigation CSI: Crime Scene Investigation CSI: Crime Scene Investigation CSI: Crime Scene Investigation CSI: Crime Scene Investigation (5:00) The Holiday â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;Ą (2006) Cameron Diaz. Hitch â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;ş (2005, Romance-Comedy) Will Smith, Eva Mendes, Kevin James. My Boys â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; My Boys â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; I Didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t Know I Didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t Know I Didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t Know I Was Pregnant I Didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t Know I Was Pregnant Born on a Bad Day (N) â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Strange Sex Strange Sex (4:45) The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;Ą (2003) Elijah Wood, Ian McKellen. Leverage (N) â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Memphis Beat â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Johnny Test Johnny Test Son of the Mask â&#x20AC;şâ&#x20AC;Ą (2005) Jamie Kennedy, Alan Cumming. Unnatural History Family Guy â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Childrens Hosp Earth Wonders â&#x20AC;&#x153;Volume 1â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Gâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Earth Wonders â&#x20AC;&#x153;Volume 2â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Gâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Earth Wonders â&#x20AC;&#x153;Volume 3â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Gâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Earth Wonders â&#x20AC;&#x153;Volume 4â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Gâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Earth Wonders â&#x20AC;&#x153;Volume 5â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Gâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Worldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Wildest Police Videos Cops â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Cops â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Cops â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Cops â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Cops â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Cops â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Las Vegas Jail Las Vegas Jail Andy Griffith Andy Griffith Andy Griffith Andy Griffith M*A*S*H â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; M*A*S*H â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; M*A*S*H â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; M*A*S*H â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Raymond Raymond NCIS â&#x20AC;&#x153;Silver Warâ&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; NCIS â&#x20AC;&#x153;Frame-Upâ&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; NCIS â&#x20AC;&#x153;Probieâ&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; NCIS Murdered model. â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; NCIS â&#x20AC;&#x153;Switchâ&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re Cut Off â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Behind the Music â&#x20AC;&#x153;Usherâ&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Ochocinco: The Ultimate Catch Ochocinco: The Ultimate Catch The T.O. Show Ochocinco: Ult (5:00) IndyCar Racing Honda Indy Edmonton. (Live) Cycling Tour de France: Stage 20. From Longjumeau to Paris Champs-Elysees. Becker â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Becker â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Cosby Show Cosby Show Newhart â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Newhart â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;PGâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Barney Miller Barney Miller News at Nine Instant Replay


ADVICE

JACKSON CITIZEN PATRIOT

HEALTH

SUNDAY, JULY 25 2010

D7

ANNIE’S MAILBOX

Strategies Tell husband text conversations with woman need to stop out to keep kids slim MCT News Sevice

A childhood obesity program recently tested by Blue Cross and Blue Shield of North Carolina is being rolled out nationwide by the insurers’ sister firms, the company said last week. The approach provides doctors with strategies for talking with kids about maintaining a healthy weight and getting adequate exercise. It’s been used in North Carolina among many of the insurer’s doctors since 2007 as part of a broader effort by the state’s largest insurer to tackle rising obesity rates. At one time, Type 2 diabetes almost always occurred later in life. But that’s changed. In recent years, Type 2 diabetes has increasingly been diagnosed in children. Nationally, 4 in 1,000 children have diabetes, and nearly a third of those cases are Type 2, according to an annual health survey. For an insurer such as Blue Cross and Blue Shield of North Carolina, the mounting health problems associated with obesity are a huge expense. An economic analysis by RTI International put the medical costs of obesity nationwide at $147 billion a year — much of which includes the hospitalizations, treatments and therapies that insurance companies cover. “When you look at a permember, per-month basis, adults who are obese are 32 percent more expensive than a non-obese person,” said Dr. Don Bradley, chief medical officer at the insurer. “An overweight person is 16 percent more expensive. When you consider that two-thirds of the population is either overweight or obese, that’s quite a lot.” To tackle the problem, Blue Cross and Blue Shield of North Carolina helped develop a tool kit for doctors to launch interventions with kids and their parents. The approach offers suggestions about healthy diets, regular exercise and less computer, video game and TV time. Dr. Edie Bernosky, a pediatrician from Chapel Hill who helped pilot the insurance company’s effort, said the information in the tool kits helps put the problem in perspective. She said many children and parents are unaware of the serious health consequences of obesity — and the likelihood of severe problems occurring earlier in life. The Blue Cross program provides doctors with an accessible definition of the body mass index, for example, to help frame the scope of the problem for children and their parents. The BMI is a calculation of weight and height, with anything over 25 considered overweight. “We’re talking about the BMI as almost a vital sign,” Bernosky said. “When a child’s BMI is really high, parents are aware of cardiovascular disease in adulthood and adult onset diabetes, but they don’t make that connection of an elevated BMI in childhood leading to the same outcomes.” She said it’s important to make those connections, and to change behaviors. “This is a national epidemic, and what we need to do is take measures and strategies from multiple directions,” Bernosky said, noting that healthy foods should be available and affordable, and exercise should be promoted at schools and elsewhere.

marriage counseling. Don’t Emily is a very intelliwait. gent girl and a wonderful child. While I’m proud of Dear Annie: Now that her for wanting to conschool is out, my 9-yeartribute to a worthwhile old daughter, “Emily,” has organization, I wouldn’t been pestering me to shave know how to answer her head. She asked me people when they ask why to do this last year, and I my daughter is bald. What said, “Maybe next sumdo you think? Should my mer,” thinking she’d forget. wife and I let our daughter But she’s been asking for shave her head? — Father Advice columnists months and keeps saying I of Mini-Me “promised.” Dear Father: Yes. While midlife crisis, but it scares Annie, I shave my head we believe parents have me and I fear for our mar- because I started going the final say in such matriage. — Having a Nervous bald a few years ago. My ters (and it’s OK to say Breakdown in Tennessee 13-year-old son shaves his no), shaving one’s head Dear Tennessee: Have head in the summer beis relatively harmless and a heart-to-heart with Fred. cause it’s cooler. “Emily” the hair will grow back. Explain that the constant has beautiful long hair, and Because other members of texting indicates that I’m reluctant to cut it. I’m her family do this, Emily this relationship is more mildly flattered that she doesn’t find it embarrassimportant to him than wants to look like me, but ing. Plus, she is donating mere friendship, even if I’m not sure I want a Mini- her hair to a worthy cause. he doesn’t recognize it Me for a daughter. If others ask, that is the reyet. Tell him that a loving, When I asked her why sponse you should give. caring, faithful husband she wants to shave her would not continue to head, she said she wants to Dear Annie: This is a behave in a way that undonate her hair to Locks response to “Sad Mom,” dermines his marriage and of Love. She also told whose daughter wasn’t worries his wife. Tell him me she’s curious to see invited to a birthday party. it’s time to knock it off. what kids with cancer go The birthday girl should If he cannot do this, or is through when they lose be able to invite whoever unwilling, the next step is their hair. she wants to her party, not

Kathy Mitchell Marcy Sugar

what “Sad” wants. The birthday girl should be with people she likes. It is not appropriate to talk to the principal or the girl’s mother about it. Maybe that birthday girl will resent having to invite someone she is not too fond of because the school made her do it. — Just Saying in D.C. Dear Just Saying: Birthday parties are a problem when the birthday girl invites the entire class except for one child. It is amazingly rude, and her parents should teach her better manners. We hope you will teach yours that a gracious host makes sure not to exclude anyone this way. — Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell (left in photo) and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please e-mail your questions to anniesmailbox@ comcast.net, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, P.O. Box 118190, Chicago, IL 60611.

SOAPS All My Children Tad finds his own adoption papers from 1978 and shows them to his son. Tad asks Liza if she can see herself as a mother to Damon. Colby’s shocked and upset when she realizes the kiss she saw between Annie and JR was real. JR continues to insist he’s committed to his family and pleads with his sister not to tell anyone about what she saw. JR and Annie realize the only way they can be together is if she were his mistress. Annie accepts Scott’s marriage proposal. Tad, Jake and Krystal prepare for Damon’s adoption party. Liza catches Damon taking money out of the register at Krystal’s bar, but he swears he planned on paying it back. As a result of the pills Liza replaced his meds with, Damon forgets about his party. Liza spills to Tad that Damon kissed her. Amanda tells Jake about the pictures of Liza on Damon’s phone, and they head to the bar to tell Tad. SNEAK PEEK: David threatens Greenlee.

As The World Turns Henry demands that Vienna tell him what she’s done to Barbara. He thinks she did something to silence Barbara from revealing her pregnancy as fake, before the wedding. Vienna denies and manages to escape and lock him in the spa room at the Lakeview. Margo and Will arrive to help Henry. Alison and Casey bond while baby-sitting Hallie. Casey gives Ali a quick kiss. Later, at the hospital, Casey finds the recently escaped Vienna in a hospital room. She begs him for help. In the corridor, he runs into Ali, who informs him of the police investigation

into Vienna’s role in Barbara’s disappearance. Casey brings Margo to the room he saw Vienna in. She’s gone. Iris wants to continue ingratiating herself with Hallie, but Gwen wants Iris on a bus out of town ASAP. Gwen considers calling the police, but Iris reminds her that Barbara would also be implicated. Iris has promised to leave town, making Hallie sad, but alone she books a room at the Wagon Wheel. Carly spots Craig and Carly kissing. Dusty reveals that Blackthorn is working with Craig. Sierra is waiting for Lucinda in her office. SNEAK PEEK: Lucinda confronts Craig.

Bold and Beautiful Feeling as though she has nothing more to lose by her confession about her tryst with Oliver, Brooke informs Ridge about Steffy’s blackmail. Ridge assures Brooke that her and Oliver’s secret will remain quiet and that she will be welcomed back to Forrester Creations with open arms. Liam, Spencer Publications’ newest intern, stumbles upon incriminating evidence that Justin decides to use for the company’s benefit. Hope tells Oliver and Brooke separately that she has decided not to move to Boston. Steffy quickly learns that her plan to blackmail Brooke has backfired. Ridge reprimands Steffy for attempting to blackmail Brooke and Oliver, and demands that she remain quiet about the situation. Steffy is mortified when Ridge assigns her to be the one to welcome Brooke back to the company. Members of the media gather together at Forrester Creations for a video tribute that Steffy has created to welcome Brooke back into

HOROSCOPE —JULY 26 Today’s birthday: You Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) — achieve balanced results this Today is a 7 — Extra effort pays year by focusing on responsible off big today with work behind partnership. closed doors. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) To get the advantage, check — Today is a 5 — If they had the day’s rating: 10 is the easia take your friend to work day, est day, 0 the most challenging. you’d want it to happen now, so they can see you in action. Aries (March 21-April 19) Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) — Today is a 7 — Don’t expect — Today is a 6 — Get your high drama today. ducks in a row at home before that stand up under scrutiny. tackling work. Taurus (April 20-May 20) — Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. Today is a 5 — Group members 21) — Today is a 5 — In the give you the chance to review personal realm, everything you plans and change direction as touch today turns to metaphorical gold. needed. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Gemini (May 21-June 21) — Today is a 6 — To get the most — Today is an 8 — Establish a out of every opportunity today, new balance between social life use your imagination. and family responsibilities. Cancer (June 22-July 22) Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) — Today is an 8 — If you de— Today is a 9 — Your closest mand independence today, buddies gather around to brainforward progress moves along storm. Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) smoothly. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) — Today is a 9 — Yesterday’s — Today is a 7 — Today’s effort ideas become today’s projects. holds together nicely, as you cater to the independence re— By Nancy Black quested by others while meetand Stephanie Clement Tribune Media Services ing your own needs.

the company. Warren in his place, connecting Young and Restless SNEAK PEEK: Hope turns to that Kiefer learned to abuse Nikki tells Victor she will Bridget. because Warren abused him. marry him. Chance comes up SNEAK PEEK: Jason pulls a with a plan to expose Ronan gun on Dante. Days of Our Lives and calls Billy to tell him that Bo sips from a cup of coffee they have a story for him. Billy Hope drugged. Hope reveals One Life to Live tells Nikki about his feelings her dark side, but Bo passes Dorian walks in on David for Victoria and the conflict it out before he can react. and Viki in bed. Charlie and causes for Restless Style, and She goes to Dr. Baker, who Viki are forced to come clean Nikki is genuinely impressed. has the rest of the items on and admit their plan was a As the Newmans are gatherher list. He’s upset that she ruse designed to push David ing at the club for Nikki and plans to set fire to her house and Dorian back into each Victor’s announcement, Abby with Bo in it. He is unable to other’s arms. When Jessica makes another spectacle of dissuade her, so Hope leaves continues to be sick, Natalie herself. Ronan shows up at and returns to the house. She insists that they have to see the magazine and warns Billy pours gasoline on Bo and says a doctor, so they go to the ER. not to print Chance’s story. one final goodbye as she lights After a disagreement with her Chance shows up, and he ara match. Hope is just about to daughter, Layla’s mother burns rests Ronan. Ronan tells Meeks torch Bo when Daniel shows up Evangeline’s living will. Layla that he bugged the apartment looking for Carly. Hope hides discovers her mother has long to keep Chance from going to as Daniel enters and finds Bo been aware of the existence the press. Meeks takes Ronan’s unconscious. Daniel realizes of Evangeline’s living will. side and takes Chance off the Bo is soaked in gasoline, and She wants no extraordinary case. Lauren is blindsided tries to revive him. measures taken to prolong when she is served with legal SNEAK PEEK: Maggie warns her life. The decision is left in papers. Kay and Neil wonder Victor. Layla’s hands. Eli hangs around what is going on with Tucker as Kelly receives a visit from when he sends Sofia Dupre to Rex, who has an update on his a meeting in his place. General Hospital search for Bennett Thompson. SNEAK PEEK: Lauren draws Jason and Dante take off to Eli drugs Rex. the battle lines. find Franco in Los Angeles. Liz SNEAK PEEK: Layla is and Nik welcome their new —By Lynda Hirsch heartbroken. child into the world. Shirley Tribune Media Services notices that the ID bracelet for Liz’s newborn boy ends $0 DOWN • $0 DOWN • $0 DOWN • $0 DOWN • $0 DOWN in the numbers 66. Liz and Nik decide they are ready to ** NEW go home and arrive at the nursery ready to check out OR * their baby, and they discover he is missing. Steve and Lucky TWO YEA MAINTENRA FREE+ decide to put the hospital in • Air Conditioning NCE • Anti-Lock Brakes lockdown, requiring everyone • Power Locks to stay put while the police • Cruise • Smart Entry search room to room for Liz’s • Power Windows baby. Warren lashes out at • AM/FM/CD Kristina as she waits for care, • Tilt Steering Wheel demanding she release her • Hybrid Synergy Drive • VSC medical history to him to clear • Side Air Bags his son’s name. During the *36 months, 12,000 miles per year, $0 down due at signing. Security deposit waived. Payment plus tax. Tier 1+credit. hospital lockdown, Patrick is **Purchase price plus 6% sales tax, $190 doc, plate & title & $800 dest fee. All rebates to dealer. +All customers will receive a 2 year free TAC premium plan with any purchase or lease of a new Toyota. Sale Ends 7/31/10. stuck with Carly, who admits she overheard his cheating predicament. Sonny puts

‘10

PRIUS II

3772447-01 0100024504

By Sarah Avery

Dear Annie: My 50year-old husband and I have been married for 24 years. “Fred” is constantly texting a 35-year-old divorced woman he used to work with. He insists they are only friends who like to keep in touch. They start texting before 6 a.m. and continue until bedtime. Today, they exchanged 373 text messages. I don’t know how either of them gets any work done. We have had several conversations about the amount of contact he has with this former coworker, but he just doesn’t get it, which means it isn’t going to stop anytime soon. Even our kids keep asking who Dad is texting all the time. I don’t believe he has physically cheated on me, but I’m not sure how long this “friendship” can continue before it grows into a full-blown affair. Maybe if he were to see this in black and white it would finally sink in that he’s on dangerous ground. It may only be a

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BOOKS

D8

TOP TEN Recent top-selling books as listed in Publishers Weekly.

Fiction 1. “The Search” by Nora Roberts. Putnam 2. “The Girl Who Kicked the Hornet’s Nest” by Stieg Larsson. Knopf 3. “Private” by James Patterson and Maxine Paetro. Little, Brown 4. “Sizzling Sixteen” by Janet Evanovich. St. Martin’s 5. “The Help” by Kathryn Stocket. Putnam/Amy Einhorn. 6. “The Overton Window” by Glenn Beck (Threshold Editions) 7. “The Passage” by Justin Cronin. Ballantine. 8. “Foreign Influence: A Thriller” by Brad Thor. Atria 9. “The Lion” by Nelson DeMille. Grand Central Publishing 10. “The Island” by Elin Hilderbran. L,B/Reagan Arthur Books

Nonfiction 1. “S*** My Dad Says” by Justin Halpern. It Books. 2. “Coming Back Stronger” by Drew Brees with Chris Fabry. Tyndale 3. “Sliding into Home” by Kendra Wilkinson. Gallery 4. “Women Food and God” by Geneen Roth. Scribner 5. “Medium Raw” by Anthony Bourdain (Ecco) 6. “Delivering Happiness” by Tony Hsieh (Business Plus) 7. “Chelsea Chelsea Bang Bang” by Chelsea Handler. Grand Central Publishing 8. “The Big Short” by Michael Lewis. Norton 9. “War” by Sebastian Junger. Twelve 10. “Home Team: Coaching the Saints and New Orleans Back to Life” by Sean Payton and Ellis Henican (New American Library)

Paperback 1. “The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo” by Stieg Larsson. Vintage 2. “The Girl Who Played with Fire” by Stieg Larsson. Vintage 3. “Knockout” by Catherine Coulter. Jove 4. “McKettricks of Texas: Austin” by Linda Lael Miller. HQN 5. “The Lucky One” by Nicholas Sparks. Vision 6. “Finger Lickin’ Fifteen” by Janet Evanovich. St. Martin’s 7. “Love in the Afternoon” by Lisa Kleypas. St. Martin’s 8. “Chains of Ice” by Christina Dodd (Signet) 9. “The Neighbor” by Lisa Gardner. Bantam 10. “The Defector” by Daniel Silva. Signet

AT THE LIBRARY For entertainment, and to keep out of trouble, dip into “How to Cheat at Everything: A Con Man Reveals the Secrets of the Esoteric Trade of Cheating, Scams, and Hustles” by Simon Lovell. This book will instill a healthy caution — or maybe suspicion — about anything that seems too good to be true. The reality of addiction and its insidious power is tragically portrayed in “Gripped by Gambling” by Marilyn Lancelot. This loving grandma embezzled hundreds of thousands of dollars from her employer, telling herself she would pay it back with her winnings. The addictive quality of gambling is again portrayed in “Hats & Eyeglasses: A Family Love Affair with Gambling” by Martha Frankel. This autobiography brutally describes the feeling and behavior of an online gambling addiction. One element both books have in common is the ease of slipping into debt through online gambling. Finally, in these days after Bernie Madoff, the book How to Smell a Rat: The Five Signs of Financial Fraud by Kenneth L. Fisher is an essential read. Many potential frauds will be avoided simply by looking through this material, much less if someone takes a little time to investigate the opportunities that come their way. — JDL staff

SUNDAY, JULY 25, 2010

SECTION EDITOR: BRIAN WHEELER 768-4928 BWHEELER@CITPAT.COM

JACKSON CITIZEN PATRIOT

THE BOOKWORM

Former country boy brings readers to farm You must’ve driven by the lot six or seven times before you stopped, before the gleam of that machine drove you in for a looksee. You don’t need a tractor but sometimes life is all about want, not need. And you want that tractor. Its engine is guaranteed to start in cold weather and the PTO has exactly what you require for farm work. It’s got enough horsepower, too, and there’s a deluxe leather seat in the air-conditioned the cab. Wouldn’t Great-Grandpa be surprised? Probably, since he got his horsepower in the form of horseflesh, as you’ll see in the new book “Horse-Drawn Days: A Century of Farming with Horses” by Jerry Apps. Long before that gleaming tractor was a gleam of an idea, horses were the main mode of transportation, plow-pulling, wagon-hauling, and snowclearing. Everybody, town and country alike, had or used a horse or three to do heavy work. It wasn’t always that way. Oxen were the original “team”, but farmers learned that horses were quicker than a pair of ponderously-moving bovines – even though the oxen ate less and could be eaten themselves. Mules, too, were sometimes found behind a plow, but horses were much more popular. In 1915 — before cars took over the roads — nearly a million horses lived and worked in Wisconsin alone. Apps says that in that year, 94 percent of Wisconsin farms utilized horses. Despite that horses lightened a farmer’s workload, just getting

Terri Schlichenmeyer Books columnist

a team ready was a chore. Harnessing itself took several careful steps before the real work started. Then a farmer could look forward to a long, dusty day walking or pitching, loading or unloading, hauling and stacking. And woe to the farmer whose horses spooked… But it wasn’t all bad; in fact, there are reasons why oldtimers smile wistfully at the memory of farming with real horsepower. Horses were pets, friends, family members, partners, and helpmates, as well as the occasional GPS for a tired farmer on his way home. They were wonderfully, cheaply fuelefficient: hay in, fertilizer out. Unlike that tractor you’re drooling over, a horse always started in cold weather. He never needed expensive gas or oil, he ran quietly without a computer chip, and he never “broke down” when you needed him the most. Know somebody who loved to horse around in the fields? Do you love the smell of horse and old leather? Then this book will be a pleasure. Author Jerry Apps, himself a former farm kid, can tell a story like nobody else – and he does

it here aplenty. Using personal stories, old photos, magazine ads from bygone days, trivia, and recollections from former farmers, Apps practically chats with his readers in this book. That, and the easy images Apps evokes, gives “Horse-Drawn Days” the comfortable feel of a

neighborly visit or an across-thefence jaw-session. For re-creationists, back-tonature sorts, horse lovers, former farmers, or anybody who longs a time when life was slower, “Horse-Drawn Days” is a perfect read. If you’ve got any horse sense at all, you won’t miss it.

E-BOOKS

REVIEWS By Susan Salter Reynolds MCT News Service

If it is true that women are the heart and soul of a culture, their suffering indicates a sick one. There is a reason why books such as “The Diary of Anne Frank” or “Zlata’s Diary” are used to show the imperative of transformation, the cruelty of certain regimes. Stories, like those reviewed this week, form a critical mass; women and girls gather courage from them, and, our ear, our understanding, is educated and expanded in the process.

her divorce, inspires other girls to challenge their families and comes to New York to be named woman of the year by Glamour magazine. The book is beautiful and clear Nujood’s love for her country survives even as her childhood is stolen from her.

“Some Girls: My Life in a Harem” by Jillian Lauren; Plume Living in the East Village and spending most of her time with impoverished students and artists, Jillian Lauren dropped out of NYU theater school “I Am Nujood, Age 10 and and tried waitressing Divorced” by Nujood Ali with “for about forty Delphine Minoui; Three Rivers Press minutes ... before I Nujood Ali was born in Yemen, the shucked my duds and country of the Queen of Sheba. got up on the stage Uncertain of the year of her birth, in a borrowed Garound age 8, 9 or 10, in string.” 2008, her father Lauren didn’t told her she was work long before to be married she was offered to a man three $20,000 to look times her age. pretty at the The family parties of a wealthy needed the businessman. money. After She packed her bags and flew months of to Brunei, where she spent 18 months being beaten in the harem of the Sultan of Brunei’s and raped youngest brother, Prince Jefri Bolkiah. by her She meets the group of 40 women of “husband,” all nationalities who live in the palace Nujood went and is shown proper Muslim customs. to see a “I started out the belle of the ball,” judge. she writes, “but I became the crazy The judge was appalled; lady in the attic.” Lauren describes he was used to girls of 15 and older the bickering and back-stabbing in the being married but not one this young. harem and her return to New York with Because she is so young, she has no well over $100,000 in jewelry, designer identifying papers, not even a birth clothes and $20,000 in cash. certificate. She is too young to press Lauren goes back a few more times, charges. enough to earn the money to search for Once she has left her husband’s her birth mother. house, her parents lock their doors and She tells the story straight, without will not let her return home. much moralizing, but the corruption With the help of a passionate female of aristocrats and the powerlessness of lawyer, Nujood attracts attention, wins women speak for themselves.

AUTHOR PROFILE One in a series of profiles of authors who and Spring Arbor University live in or have ties to this community. To subMost recently published work: “Voices mit a book for consideration, send e-mail to from the Past” (2008) Bill Chapin at bchapin@citpat.com. Publisher: Xlibris Publishing Why she decided to become a writer: Name: Josephine A. Smith “I love creating imaginary worlds.” Residence: Has resided in Michigan Upcoming writing projects: Finishing Center since 1963 and lived in Jackson from books two and three of “The Past” series. 1936 to1962. Where to purchase most book: Best Occupation: Author, publisher, lecturer, Books, BarnesandNoble.com, and amazon. teacher at Jackson Community College com Education: Jackson Community College Personal websites: hicklepickle.com

Price war, iPad rapidly reshaping market By Jeffry Bartash MCT News Service

The e-book market created by the Amazon.com Kindle just a few years ago already is undergoing a shakeup — and it soon could see a shakeout. Just six months ago, at least a dozen companies were preparing to launch, or had already launched, new e-readers in the U.S. to challenge Amazon and grab a piece of a small but rapidly growing pie. Now, it appears several e-readers will never make it to the market while others could die a quick death. Just last month, for example, iRex Technologies filed for bankruptcy protection owing to poor sales of its e-reader. Another company, Plastic Logic, delayed the release of its own device called the Que, casting doubt on whether it will ever see the light of day. What’s going on? Simple. Prices of e-readers have fallen faster and further than anyone expected. Amazon, for instance, has slashed the price of the popular Kindle to $189 from $359 just one year earlier. The catalyst for the

sudden decline can be directly tied to two companies — the big bookseller Barnes & Noble and the computer and electronics giant Apple Inc. Late last year Barnes & Noble introduced its own e-reader, the Nook, for $259, and it quickly sold out. The Nook had the added advantage of being available in physical stores, which allowed shoppers to actually see and handle the device. Until its recent launch with Target, the Kindle has only been available on the Amazon Web site. Last month, Barnes & Noble cut the price of the Nook to $199, and Amazon responded the same day by dropping the Kindle to $189. While Barnes & Noble has pushed prices lower, the iPad has given consumers another option while setting a ceiling on how much manufacturers of e-readers can charge. At just 1 1/2 pounds, the iPad is the first truly functional tablet computer. It can perform just like a laptop, but it’s much thinner and lighter and costs only $499 — just $100 more than the original Kindle. The revolutionary nature of the iPad — never mind the pricing — immediately cast doubt on the future of

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