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Citrus County chronicle
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/02554
 Material Information
Title: Citrus County chronicle
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Citrus County Chronicle
Publisher: Scofield Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Inverness, Fla.
Inverness, Fla
Publication Date: 10-05-2011
Copyright Date: 2006
Frequency: daily[<1987-1995>]
weekly[ former <1939-1968>]
semiweekly[ former <1980-1981>]
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Inverness (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Citrus County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Citrus -- Inverness
Coordinates: 28.839167 x -82.340278 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1889?
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 48, no. 51 (June 8, 1939).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 15802799
alephbibnum - 366622
lccn - sn 87070035
System ID: UF00028315:02554

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OCTOBER 5, 2011 Floridas Best Community Newspaper Serving Floridas Best Community VOLUME 117 ISSUE 59 50 CITRUS COUNTY Home run trio: Beltre ends Rays run in postseason /B1 www.chronicleonline.com INDEX Comics . . . . .C8 Community . . . .C6 Crossword . . . .C7 Editorial . . . . .A8 Entertainment . . .B6 Horoscope . . . .B6 Lottery Numbers . .B4 Lottery Payouts . .B6 Movies . . . . . .C8 Obituaries . . . .A5 Classifieds . . . .C9 TV Listings . . . .C7 WEDNESDAYHIGH 86 LOW 64 Mostly sunny in the morning then partly cloudy. Northeast winds 10 to 15 mph. PAGE A4 TODAY & Thursday morning Siblings found dead HOMOSASSA The bodies of an elderly brother and sister were found by Citrus County Sheriffs Office deputies Tuesday afternoon. Edward Czechowski, 88, and his sister Irene, 86, were found around 1:30 p.m. in their home at 62 W. Byrsonima Loop after repeated telephone calls went unanswered.The siblings were last seen by neighbors Sunday evening when they made a trip to the store in their vehicle. According to Gail Tierney, sheriffs office spokeswoman, the deaths do not appear to be suspicious and there was no evidence of foul play. The bodies will be taken to the medical examiners office in Leesburg for autopsy and a preliminary report is expected later this week. Burglaries prompt alertA rash of forcedentry burglaries in Citrus Hills prompted the Citrus County Sheriffs Office to send out a Code RED alert to residents in the area Monday afternoon. Code RED is a telephone-based communication tool used by law enforcement to provide urgent information to a specific area. We have had about seven burglaries since Sept 12, 2011, in the Citrus Hills area, Sheriffs spokeswoman Heather Yates said Tuesday. All of these break-ins are being committed during daytime and they are all forced entry. It appears the targeted items are jewelry and cash, she said. The other thing, though, is that the homes are being ransacked. We put the Code RED out yesterday because we want people to report any suspicious activity. If they see anything suspicious, we want them to call 911. Yates said the sheriffs office reminds residents to be cautious of people they hire who are selling services and make sure they are licensed. Anyone with information about the identity of a suspect in the crimes may provide information anonymously by contacting Crimestoppers at (888) ANY-TIPS or go to www.crimestop perscitrus.com. NEWS BRIEFS Low-hassle airport security? Associated PressATLANTA A small group of frequent fliers began using lower-hassle security lines Tuesday in exchange for sharing more personal information with the government in a trial program at four U.S. airports. The PreCheck program represents a big attempt by President Barack Obamas administration to move away from a one-size-fits-all security approach and toward a model that tailors passenger checks to what the government knows about them. It is being implemented after a public backlash and protest campaign last year over sometimes invasive patdowns for travelers who refused to step inside full-body scanners. The new program requires a basic trade-off. Passengers allow airlines or other government agencies to share their personal information with the U.S. Transportation Security Administration so they can be pre-screened before arriving at the airport. In return, passengers get a chance not a guarantee that they can move through faster lines and avoid removing their shoes, belts or light coats while keeping laptop computers Associated Press A passenger enters a new expedited security line Tuesday at Hartsfield-Jackson International Airport in Atlanta. The TSA unveiled the pilot program to pre-screen a small group of select air travelers who volunteer more personal information about themselves so they can be vetted to get faster screening at airport checkpoints. Students come to bus drivers defense M IKE W RIGHT Staff WriterCRYSTAL RIVER A school bus driver suspended for refusing a drug test, saying she had to take her grandson to the dentist, met with Citrus County School District officials Tuesday in a union proceeding aimed at saving her job. Gayle Bardsley had a grievance hearing with Superintendent of School Sandra Sam Himmel, top school district officials and union representatives from Teamsters Local 79. Himmel said a tentative agreement from both sides was reached; however, she couldnt discuss it until it is finalized. Bardsley could not be reached for comment. The school board suspended Bardsley without pay Sept. 13. Her supervisors said she refused to take a mandatory random drug test in August. Bardsley told school board members that she was available that morning but said the drug-testing agent hadnt shown up yet. She told her supervisor she had to leave to take her grandson, who is in her legal custody, to a dental appointment that she made five months prior. Himmel had recommended Bardsley be fired, though the final decision rests with the school board. The issue struck a nerve with students in Andreas Zybells law studies class at Crystal River High School. Students felt so strongly about Bardsleys case that they collectively wrote a letter to the editor expressing their disappointment in the districts decision to discipline the bus driver. Their letter appears on Page A2 of this edition. The facts as presented by the Chronicle leave us troubled, and of the opinion that this bus driver is being treated without fair play and substantial justice, a basic tenet of due process in the United States, the letter states. Students said this week in interviews they believed Bardsley did what she could to make herself available for the drug test, including leaving a phone number where she could be reached when the drug technician arrived. She was willing to take the test, John Bowling said. There was nobody there. Amanda Linkous and Kyle Dunn said Bardsley wasnt dodging her responsibility. When a person agrees to come back for the test, they See AIRPORT / Page A2 Breaking it down MATTHEW BECK /Chronicle Crystal River Middle School seventh-grade science students Dalton David and Paige Healy measure and cut pieces of banana that they will utilize in a science experiment. by staff writer Matthew Beck by staff writer A.B. Sidibe M ATTHEWB ECK ChronicleMost often, children in the classroom learn about growth and development. Recently, Sandra Popes seventh-grade Crystal River Middle School science class students learned how things break down. Decomposers are an important element in our world, she told the class. They help break down things and send energy back through the cycle, through the environment. We know that decomposers are an essential part of our world. Her students began a simple, effective study to illustrate which decomposers would break down pieces of a banana fastest. The students used several key ingredients in their experiment. At the onset of the trial, students were asked to write a hypothesis on which ingredient also referred to as an independent variable would cause decomposition fastest. The students have been studying decomposition by reading a report on the subject in a science magazine. They also had class discussion prior to experimentation. This lesson is a combination of teaching how to do an experiment the right way and learning about how living things interact in their CRMS students learn science behind decomposition School Days School Days Editors note: Throughout the 2011-12 school year, the Chronicle staff will follow the progress of several classrooms across the county during its series School Days. See SCIENCE / Page A2 John Bowling Kyle Dunn Amanda Linkous See DRIVER / Page A2 Inverness utility rates to go up, but not by much N ANCY K ENNEDY Staff WriterINVERNESS Although city of Inverness residents water and sewer rates wont be going down, proposed rate increases wont be as much as they could be, thanks to a $4.8 million surplus cash reserve. At Tuesdays city council meeting, council members discussed a recent utility rate study that found current rates werent sufficient to cover annual operating expenses and debt reduction. Weve held the rates for three years plus, and now were in a situation where, not only our new plants are kicking in, but inflation, said city manager Frank DiGiovanni. The cost of doing business has increased. He added that other areas of Florida have water and sewer rates four or five times that of Inverness. Prior to Tuesdays council meeting, DiGiovanni told the Chronicle that after reviewing the utility rate study, the council was advised that rates would have to jump significantly. We looked at, how do we get these rates down? One element was to leverage existing reserves and draw the debt down, to get the principal and interest payment down from $400,000 a year to $200,000, he said. By doing that it takes the pressure off the amount we would have to raise rates. He said when rates increase it may mean and extra $3-$5 monthly increase, depending on customer usage. There was no public comment at Tuesdays reading of the ordinance. In other council business: Once again council members discussed changing the current regulations regarding alcohol sales on Sunday. After nearly an hour of passionate and divided exchange, council president Jacquie Hepfer was close to tears. Ive never seen this council divided like this and it hurts me, she said. Councilman Cabot McBride proposed that city attorney Larry Haag draft an ordinance similar to the one adopted by the county with the exception that bars and liquor stores would not be allowed to sell alcohol before noon on Sunday. Prior to that, several council members voiced concern that they would not be able to reach a consensus or a compromise. Were like a skunk in the middle of the road, spinning, Hepfer said. DiGiovanni advised that council members trust their process and that they would eventually come to an agreement.

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Note: The following is a letter to the editor submitted by Crystal River High School students. We are the Law Studies class at Crystal River High School. As part of a class assignment, we read the recent article appearing on the front page of the Sept. 15 issue of the Chronicle, entitled Bus driver faces firing for refusing drug test. After reading the article our teacher asked us to jot down our thoughts and feelings on paper. He specifically asked us to write down whether or not we thought the treatment of the bus driver was fair or not and why. We unanimously agreed that the treatment given to the bus driver was fundamentally unfair, and didnt even comply with the law as we understood it. As a result of our unanimous feelings about this matter, our teacher asked if we would like to engage in what he said was a long tradition of expressing and sharing thoughts in the United States, no matter how unpopular they may be. We told him that we wanted to exercise our First Amendment free speech rights in a public way by writing to the editor of the Chronicle and responding to what we unanimously believe could become a miscarriage of justice. We would like to begin by stating that, as a class, we most certainly agree with random drug testing for bus drivers. We think it is obvious that persons responsible for transporting schoolchildren must be completely free of drugs and alcohol, and random drug testing is not only necessary but a reasonable intrusion into the privacy rights of people that want to be school bus drivers. It is also our understanding that school bus drivers agree to random drug-testing as a condition of being hired. However, the facts as presented by the Chronicle leave us troubled, and of the opinion that this bus driver is being treated without fair play and substantial justice, a basic tenet of due process in the United States. The article points out that Gayle Bardsley, the bus driver at risk of termination, is not only a grandmother, but also legal guardian of her grandson. We would point out that Ms. Bardsley has been employed by the Citrus School District since 2004 and has an excellent personnel record. According to the article, Ms. Bardsley never refused to be drug tested. In fact, she was willing to take the test immediately. Unfortunately, the drug testing person was not present at that time, and Ms. Bardsley had, five months earlier, scheduled a dental appointment for her grandson. In fact, when she left for the dental appointment, the drug-testing personnel had still not yet arrived. Therefore, we believe that Ms. Bardsley can hardly be accused of leaving a drug-test site when no drug-test site had yet been established. We believe that a little common sense might be helpful in this case. Since Ms. Bardsley was willing to be immediately tested, we believe that it is highly unlikely that she had evidence of drugs in her system. Furthermore, her prior blemishfree employment record further attests to the strong probability that she was and is drug-free. In addition, to demonstrate the good faith effort of Ms. Bardsley to comply with her random drug-testing obligation, she left a telephone number at which she could be reached while at the dentist. According to the article, Ms. Bardsley did in fact receive that call and told to immediately return for the drug screening. She did exactly that she returned. Unfortunately, Ms. Bardsley was notified after her return that the testing lab had made an error in stating that she could return for drug testing and therefore the drug-test would not be administered. We believe that Ms. Bardsley is not the type of person envisioned or contemplated by the rule concerning refusal to be drug-tested or leaving a drug-testing site. This is a grandmother struggling to maintain employment and raise her grandson during tough times. She never refused to be drugtested randomly and consistently expressed her willingness to be immediately tested. In addition, we believe that firing Ms. Bardsley during these difficult economic times would not only harm Ms. Bardsley but also her grandson, who depends on the love and financial care of his grandmother. We dont believe that it will be that easy for Ms. Bardsley to go out and find a replacement job in this county. And given her excellent employment record why would the School District want to lose a qualified and excellent school bus driver? Therefore, we as members of the Law Studies class at Crystal River High School believe that common sense, fair play and substantial justice as well as the strict letter of the law should allow Ms. Bardsley to keep her job. Weston Hawkins Kirstin Goodwin Derek Mangelsen Jeffrey Carte Patience Dowis Tim Torres Emily Gentle Trea Holland Kyle Dunn Amelia Teachman Tommy Beacom Amanda Linkous Lee Gensheimer Brooks Lawson Angie Ketcham Kaitlyn Parmer Aubrie Menster Josh Marsac Jeremy James environment, the teacher said. Broken into small groups, the students were given four zip-lock plastic bags and two pieces of banana, each cut into one-centimeter slices, and placed inside each of the bags. In the first bag, called the control variable, the banana was added and the bag closed. In the remaining three bags, independent variables were added. Bag one received 30 millimeters of water in with the banana. In another bag, a packet of yeast was poured in; and, in the fourth bag a small amount of water and yeast were added. Most students seemed confident in their hypothesis that the combination of water and yeast would prove to have the most decomposition power. Time would tell. Recalling a lesson earlier in the year, the students were instructed how to measure, utilizing the metric system. The students recalled those lessons during the study by measuring equal portions of banana and water for the experiment. Those proper measures were necessary to make the experiment consistent. We are using variables and we are all using the same scientific method. We have to make sure that everything is the same to make sure the results are valid, she said. After all the final measures were made and the bags sealed, the students stacked the bags in the corner where they would reside for several days. Well see a change tomorrow but well really see a big difference in a few days from now when we come back from the weekend, Pope said. Youre going to see the bags begin to inflate as they fill with gasses as the yeast begins to feed on the banana, Pope said. The yeast will release gas as a waste product. Many of the students said the hands-on experimentation utilizing different variables was more enjoyable than reading a lesson in a book. Student Krissy Hackey said, I think its easier to do an actual experiment because you get to actually touch things and see whats going on instead of reading something that might not really explain it very well. Paige Healy echoed her thoughts. Its easier to understand a lesson when you have handson instead of only reading about it in a book, she said. And when youre reading a book sometimes your mind wanders. As many of the students hypothesized, the combination of water of yeast proved most effective in breaking down the banana. Chronicle staff writer Matthew Beck can be reached at (352)564-2919 or mbeck@chronicleonline. com. A2 W EDNESDAY, O CTOBER 5, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE INSIDE Crystal River Mall 7 95-148 4 Inside Walmart Hwy. 200, Ocala 291-1467 0009B3A FREE HEARING TEST Coupon Expires 10/10/11 (Limit 2 per visit) Battery Sale .89 Hearing Aid Repairs MUST PRESENT COUPON ANY MAKE OR MODEL $ 69 95 ONE WEEK ONLY WELL MEET OR BEAT ANY COMPETITORS PRICE* BLINDS LECANTO ~ TREETOPS PLAZA 1657 W. GULF TO LAKE HWY. *Must present written estimate from competitor for this price 527-0012 1-877-746-0017 0009EKD FREE Valances Installation In Home Consulting www.72-hourblinds.com 72 HOUR BLIND FACTORY Verticals Faux Wood Blinds Shutters Cellular Shades The Savings Are Yours Because The Factory Is Ours! 2011 2011 2011 2011 00096QX CARPET TILE WOOD VINYL LAMINATE SERVING CITRUS COUNTY SINCE 1975 527-1811 FREE ESTIMATES 44 W. G ulf To Lake Hwy., L ecanto ( next to landfill ) CCC #2837 Check Out Our New Showroom! Hours: Mon. Fri. 8-5pm Sat. 9-1pm 0009BAS have nothing to hide, Dunn said. Students agreed that random drug testing is good policy for bus drivers. In this case, however, they thought supervisors overreacted. She was more than willing to do it, Linkous said. I understand where theyre coming from, but they need to take a step back and see where shes coming from. Chronicle reporter Mike Wright can be reached at (352) 563-3228 or mwright@chronicle online.com. MATTHEW BECK /Chronicle Students place their bags with bananas and other ingredients into the corner and wait for the results of their experiment. SCIENCE Continued from Page A1 DRIVER Continued from Page A1 and liquids in their travel bags. If successful, the pilot program could spread beyond a small sliver of travelers and airports in Atlanta, Miami, Detroit and Dallas-Fort Worth. The systems opening run in Atlanta earned positive reviews from several of the passengers who used it, but it also illustrated that they wont be immune to all traditional security procedures. They came to the same security checkpoint as other passengers, but were ushered to a specialized line. Rodney Berry of Atlanta praised the new system even though his bag got searched by hand at the end. It seems like it was faster, even though I got stopped, said the 42-yearold who typically flies at least once a week. TSA Assistant Administrator Chris McLaughlin said the benefits of the program are twofold. This program allows us to focus on individuals that we know a great deal about. And it allows us to apply these expedited processes to those individuals, he said during a news conference at Hartsfield-Jackson Atlanta International Airport. At the same time, it frees up resources for us to apply to individuals that we know less about and potentially pose a greater risk to aviation. The voluntary test program includes some travelers enrolled in Delta Air Lines and American Airlines frequent-flier programs or three government-run traveler programs called Global Entry, NEXUS and SENTRI at the four airports. AIRPORTContinued from Page A1

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Crystal River shines light on 1961 class M IKE W RIGHT Staff Writer CRYSTAL RIVER his is how tight the Crystal River High School class of 1961 was: They raised enough money for the class trip in one day. Fifty years later, those Pirates will join other alumni at the high schools 29th annual reunion Saturday at Stokes Flea Market near Crystal River. While the reunion dinner will highlight five other classes, including the one from 1941, its the class of 1961 in the spotlight. Many of those graduates still live and work in Citrus County, including Realtor Ernest Woods. Citrus County is a mighty fine place, Woods said. I was born and raised here. I raised two daughters here by myself. Woods has fond memories of his school days in Crystal River. Six of us started in kindergarten and made it all the way through the 12th grade, he said. It was a small class 23 graduates. Football was the main sport. We won the West Coast Conference championship in football that year, Woods said. The most we ever dressed was 16. Everybody played. If you were a boy, you played football. Woods said the senior class trip was to Nassau. We made our money all in one day, he said. We didnt have cake sales every other weekend. We did it with one big barbecue. Woods said he is still friends with many of his classmates. We were a pretty wellknit class, he said, then joked: All of them but me was pretty smart. I was on the bottom. I held them all up. Check-in for the reunion starts at 4 p.m. with dinner at 6 p.m. Tickets are $12 and can be purchased at the door. Along with the class of 1961, five other classes will be recognized: 1941, 1946, 1951, 1956 and 1966. Chronicle reporter Mike Wright can be reached at (352) 563-3228 or mwright@chronicle online.com. Beverly Hills man opts for $18,000 instead of Camaro C ATHYK APULKA Staff WriterBeverly Hills resident Paul Bagwell said he didnt think much about spending $50 when he purchased two tickets for the Boys & Girls Clubs of Citrus Countys annual car drawing for a 2011 Chevy Camaro LS Coupe. On Saturday the winning ticket was drawn at Love Chevrolet in Inverness, and it had his name on it. Id never won anything, so I never expected it, Bagwell said. It was a long time coming, like 70 years. I thought I was just a destined contributor. Finally, I got a payback. Bagwell was not present for the drawing, as he was participating in a Professional Disc Golf Association tournament in Ocala. He said he was extremely surprised and had to pull over while driving home after checking his voicemail, which had a message from a club representative informing him that he had won the car. I told my associate, Youre driving, because I cant drive anymore, he said. The word spread quickly throughout the players that I got my big ace on Saturday. Bagwell opted for an $18,000 payoff instead of the taking the car. It wasnt a practical car for me, Bagwell said. Thirty years ago, I would have gladly accepted the car. Now Im more practical, a retiree. I see a lot of older gentlemen drive sport cars, but I got that out of my system in my youth. Bagwell said he has always donated to local charitable organizations that benefit youth, seniors or the needy. He has been buying cardrawing tickets for the last five years and plans to purchase more tickets next year. If you never enter something, you never win, he added. And its for a good cause. Lane Vick, executive director of the club, said Bagwell was very appreciative and complimented the club on its work and everything it does for the children of Citrus County. Vick said she was pleased with the ticket sales that totaled 1,805. The club netted $27,125 from the drawing, which will be used for operating costs at the three club sites, in Beverly Hills, Inverness and Homosassa. A lot of people were included in this, she said. We appreciate everyone involved, everyone who bought tickets, sold tickets and helped with the barbecue bash. Everything came together to make it a success. Vick said the next club fundraiser will be an adult kickball tournament that will be at Whispering Pines Park in Inverness on Dec. 3. For more information, call (352) 6219225 or visit citrusbgc.com.Chronicle reporter Cathy Kapulka can be reached at (352) 563-5660. or ckapulka@chronicleonline.com. Around THE STATE Citrus County Church, state group convenes Oct. 18 Americans United for Separation of Church and State (Nature Coast Chapter) will meet at 4 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 18, at Lakes Region Library, 1511 Druid Road, Inverness. The public is welcome. For more information, call Maralyn at (352) 726-9112 or email Naturecoastau@ hotmail.com. Republican clubs to meet Saturday Saturday, Oct. 8, is the next meeting of Republican Party of Florida-chartered Nature Coast Republican Club and the RPOF-chartered Citrus Republican Womens Club. The meeting will be a paneldiscussion and question-and-answer session with the three Republican candidates for sheriff of Citrus County: Winn Webb, Hank Hemrick and Steven Burch. The meeting, as well as all future NCRC/CRWC meetings, will take place at American Legion Post 155, 6585 W. Gulf-to-Lake Highway (State Road 44), Crystal River. Coffee and pastry will be available at no charge at 8:30 a.m. and the meeting will start at 9 a.m. All Citrus County registered Republicans are welcome. For information, call Fred Hale or Rosella Hale at (352) 746-2545 or email chef8465@tampabay.rr.com. Crystal River Democratic club sets monthly meeting The Crystal River Democratic Club, a new political and community action organization, is having its monthly meeting at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 18, at Seven Rivers Golf and Country Clubin Crystal River. The guest speaker will be Susan Gill, Citrus Country supervisor of elections. The meeting is open to all Democrats and Independent voters. Call Bob Campbell, president, at (352) 795-4119. Land OLakes Biden touts jobs bill at Tampa-area schoolVice President Joe Biden visited an overcrowded elementary school in the Tampa area on Tuesday to tout the presidents American Jobs Act and promise that it would help stem the tide of teacher layoffs and fix up schools across the country. Biden and President Barack Obama have mounted a steady public campaign to press Congress to pass the bill, traveling to politically important states and to districts of key Republican leaders. Biden visited Oakstead Elementary School, about 45 minutes north of Tampa. From staff, wire reports S TATE & L OCAL Page A3 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Corrections Because of writer error, a story on Page A1 of Tuesdays edition, The Chronicles Pink Paper Day, warrants correcting. Mammograms will be offered to uninsured women at three Citrus Memorial locations. The story gave an incorrect number of locations. A story on Page A2 of Tuesdays edition, New fire stations open, warrants correcting. Firefighter Ryan Malone was a volunteer for two years and has been a paid firefighter the past five years. The story stated otherwise. The Chronicle regrets the errors. Readers can alert The Citrus County Chronicle to any errors in news articles by emailing dmann@chronicle online.com or by calling (352) 563-5660. Lucky day for car winner Special to the Chronicle Brenden Prue, left, of Love Chevrolet in Inverness, congratulates Paul Bagwell after Bagwells winning ticket was drawn in the Boys & Girls Clubs of Citrus Countys annual car drawing for a 2011 Chevy Camaro LS Coupe. Bagwell opted for an $18,000 payoff instead of taking the car. Golden years Special to the Chronicle Students in the Crystal River High School class of 1961 celebrate raising enough money for their senior trip. The 50th anniversary class will be featured Saturday during the annual Crystal River High School reunion dinner. Women veterans group serves needs of women vets Members wanted N ANCY K ENNEDY Staff WriterLECANTO Women are military veterans, too. And as women, their issues are different from their male counterparts. Earlier this year, a womens veterans group formed at the Lecanto Veterans Affairs clinic as a peer-run support group facilitated by Iris Wilsek, VA mental health social worker. It started off big, Wilsek said, but its been shrinking. On Monday they meet the first Monday of every month they met to discuss what they want to be and what they dont want to be as a group. We had a few drop out because they were looking for more of a mental health therapy group, Wilsek said. She added that to be a part of this group, women need to be enrolled in the clinic for health care. However, they dont have to use the clinic for care. We have 250 female veterans enrolled here, and there are many more (women veterans) in the county, she said. Cynthia Holden, Joan Conway and Elaine Hunt, three charter members, said they dont want this group to be just another support group or just a social group, but to have a purpose. Holden suggested they work together to help other women veterans in need, such as a 64-year-old veteran with multiple sclerosis who lives on a fixed income. Currently, the Citrus County Veterans Coalition is helping to raise funds for a car for her and suggested the group take that on as their project. That way we can help other women veterans in tangible ways, Holden said. Many functions occur where we would like to involve female veterans, but we dont know how to reach them. On Nov. 7, the group will discuss Coping with the Holidays. They meet from 3 to 4 p.m. Refreshments will be served. Also, on Dec. 5, a social afternoon is planned from 2 to 4 p.m. All women veterans are invited to come to either event to meet other vets and learn more about the group, as well as other veteran opportunities. Monthly group discussion topics range from applying for veterans benefits and coping with illness or disabilities to jewelry making, living on a budget, nutrition and diet and menopause. Theres a bond between women veterans thats different from other friendships, Wilsek said. For information, call Cynthia Holden at (352) 628-6481 or Iris Wilsek at (352) 746-8067.Chronicle reporter Nancy Kennedy can be reached at nkennedy@chronicleonline.com or (352) 564-2927.

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J IM S AUNDERS The News Service of FloridaTALLAHASSEE Senate leaders said Tuesday they expect lawmakers to plunge back into a debate next year about public hospitals, as a panel appointed by Gov. Rick Scott studies the system. Senate Health Regulation Chairman Rene Garcia, RHialeah, said he plans to again propose a bill that could require circuit judges to sign off on the sales or leases of public hospitals. The bill touched off a lobbying fight during the 2011 legislative session, dividing the hospital industry. But after controversies in places such as Volusia County, Garcia said he wants to make sure theres somebody else looking at these deals. Niceville Republican Don Gaetz, who is slated to become Senate president after the 2012 elections, also said he expects legislation to emerge about public hospitals. The Scott-appointed panel is reviewing information and hearing presentations and will issue a report by Jan. 1. Were really looking forward to the data, and I really believe this will be a live issue during the session, said Gaetz, who has a long professional background in the hospice and hospital industries. While lawmakers did not approve Garcias bill this year, Scott issued an executive order creating the Commission on Review of Taxpayer Funded Hospital Districts. Scott, a former chief executive of the Columbia/HCA hospital chain, appeared to set the stage for possible major changes in public hospitals. In part, his order said the commission should determine, if appropriate to convert government-operated hospitals to different governance models (and) what the process should be for such conversion. But Sen. Eleanor Sobel, D-Hollywood, questioned the need Tuesday for the commission and whether the report would include positive aspects of public hospitals. Whats driving this commission? Sobel asked during a discussion in the Health Regulation Committee. Meanwhile, Sen. Jim Norman, R-Tampa, expressed concerns that changes could upset what he described as a delicate balance in Hillsborough County. His concerns stemmed, at least in part, from a sales tax that helps pay for indigent care. I guess Im trying to get to the bottom line of what were trying to accomplish (with Scotts commission), Norman said. The issue has flared during the past year, with a Scott transition team last December raising questions about the role of government-owned hospitals. Critics have pointed, in part, to continuing financial problems at the publicly funded Jackson Memorial Hospital in Miami. But they also got ammunition from the botched merger of Volusia Countys public Bert Fish Medical Center with the non-profit Adventist Health System. That deal died after it was disclosed that the Bert Fish board violated the states Sunshine Law in discussing the deal. The legislation earlier this year centered on such deals and largely pitted forprofit hospitals against public hospitals and the Florida Hospital Association. For-profit hospitals backed the bills, which they said would make such deals more transparent and fair. But public hospitals argued that their boards of directors, not judges, should make decisions about taxpayer-funded facilities. A4 W EDNESDAY, O CTOBER 5, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE S TATE To start your subscription:Call now for home delivery by our carriers:Citrus County: (352) 563-5655 Marion County: (888) 852-2340 or visit us on the Web at www.shop.naturecoastcentral.com/chronicle.html 13 wks.: $36.65* 6 mos.: $64.63* 1 year: $116.07* *Subscription price includes a separate charge of .14 per day for transportation cost and applicable state and local sales tax. Call (352) 563-6363 for details. There will be a $1 adjustment for the Thanksgiving edition. This will only slightly affect your expiration date.For home delivery by mail:In Florida: $59.00 for 13 weeks Elsewhere in U.S.: $69.00 for 13 weeksTo contact us regarding your service:(352) 563-5655 Call for redelivery: 7 to 10 a.m. Monday to Friday 7 to 11 a.m. Saturday and Sunday Questions: 7 a.m. to 2 p.m. Monday to Friday 7 to 11 a.m. Saturday and Sunday Main switchboard phone numbers: Citrus County (352) 563-6363 Citrus Springs, Dunnellon and Marion County residents, call toll-free at (888) 852-2340.I want to place an ad:To place a classified ad:Citrus (352) 563-5966 Marion (888) 852-2340 To place a display ad:(352) 563-5592 Online display ad:(352) 563-3206 or e-mail us at nccsales@chronicleonline.com I want to send information to the Chronicle:MAIL: 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429 FAX: Advertising 563-5665, Newsroom 563-3280 E-MAIL: Advertising: advertising@chronicleonline.com Newsroom: newsdesk@chronicleonline.com Meadowcrest office 106 W. Main St., Inverness, FL 34450 Inverness office Whos in charge:Gerry Mulligan ............................................................................ Publisher, 563-3222 Trina Murphy............................Operations/Advertising Director, 563-3232 Charlie Brennan .................................................................................. Editor, 563-3225 Tom Feeney..........................................................Production Director, 563-3275 Kathie Stewart....................................................Circulation Director, 563-5655 John Murphy................................................................Online Manager, 563-3255 Neale Brennan .... Promotions/Community Affairs Manager, 563-6363 Doug Yates..............................................................Classified Manager, 564-2917 Jeff Gordon..............................................................Business Manager, 564-2908 Mike Arnold..........................................Human Resources Director, 564-2910 Report a news tip:Opinion page questions ........................................ Charlie Brennan, 563-3225 To have a photo taken .............................................. Darlene Mann, 563-5660 News and feature stories..................................Sandra Frederick, 564-2930 Community/wire service content .......................... Sarah Gatling, 563-5660 Sports event coverage ...................................................... John Coscia,563-3261 Sound Off ................................................................................................................ 563-0579 The Chronicle is printed in part on recycled newsprint. Please recycle your newspaper.www.chronicleonline.com Published every Sunday through Saturday By Citrus Publishing, Inc. 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429Phone (352) 563-6363POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: Citrus County Chronicle1624 N. MEADOWCREST BLVD., CRYSTAL RIVER, FL 34429 106 W. MAIN ST., INVERNESS, FL 34450 PERIODICAL POSTAGE PAID AT INVERNESS, FL SECOND CLASS PERMIT #114280 CITRUSCOUNTY Florida' s BestCommunity Newspaper Serving Floridas Best Community Where to find us:1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd. Crystal River, FL 34429 Blvd. Legal notices in todays Citrus County Chronicle 0009D52 Fictitious Name Notices . . . . . . . . . . . . C12 Meeting Notices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C12 Miscellaneous Notices . . . . . . . . . . . . . C12 Notice to Creditors/Administration . . . C12 Self Storage Notices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C12 Tax Deed Notices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C12 Todays active pollen: Ragweed, elm, grasses Todays count: 7.6/12 Thursdays count: 7.0 Fridays count: 7.2 Public hospital debate set to return Romney visits The Villages Associated PressThe Villages Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney warned senior citizens Tuesday to beware of turning Social Security into a Perry scheme. Romney took his latest swipe at one of his opponents, Texas Gov. Rick Perry, while campaigning at one of Floridas largest senior citizen communities, where many residents rely on the federal program. In a book published last year, Perry argued that the retirement safety net violated states rights, and he suggested that the program had problems from its inception in the 1930s. Perry says he doesnt want to change the program for older Americans, but he calls Social Security a Ponzi scheme because funding problems will mean younger Americans wont receive benefits they are paying for now. Any talk of cutting Social Security benefits comes with political risk something that Romney was acutely aware of Tuesday while talking to several hundred senior citizens at The Villages, a suburban community north of Orlando. I think Social Security has worked pretty darned well. I think the problem is keeping it from becoming a Perry scheme. The former Massachusetts governor said Social Security should be preserved for future generations and any shortcomings should be solved by whoever is elected president in 2012. Social Security is not going to change for anyone in this room, the former Massachusetts governor reassured the audience. The crowd of elderly retirees was enthusiastic about Romneys appearance and applauded him several times. Area donors have also been generous to Romney; workers for The Villages were the largest source of GOP contributions from a single Florida employer, handing $67,500 to Romney. And one of Romneys largest sources of donations came from a ZIP code in The Villages, where donors gave $73,000, according to campaign finance reports through June. Florida Democrats were quick to criticize Romney. Three hours before his event, Debbie Wasserman Schultz, a Florida congresswoman and chair of the Democratic National Committee, spoke to reporters on a conference call and said Romney was in favor of dismantling Social Security and letting people invest retirement funds in the stock market. Mitt Romney would have you believe this is a government handout, Wasserman Schultz said. Mitt Romney would rather carry water for the tea party and leave seniors to fend for themselves in the private market.

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Dolores Calhoun, 83 INVERNESS Dolores Calhoun, 83, of Inverness, died Monday, Oct. 3, 2011. Private cremation arrangements under the direction of Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home with crematory, Inverness. John DeSantis, 90 SUGARMILL WOODS John G. DeSantis, 90, of Sugarmill Woods, Homosassa, FL, died Sunday October 2, 2011, at his home, under the care of his family and Hospice of Citrus County. A Funeral service will be conducted on Wednesday, October 5, 2011, at 11 a.m. at the Strickland Funeral Home Chapel in Crystal River, FL, with Deacon Eric Makoid officiating, followed by interment at the Florida National Cemetery in Bushnell, FL, with military honors provided by the American Legion Post 155 Crystal River, FL.Marian Connie Dix, 82 DUNNELLON Marian Constance Connie Dix, 82, of Dunnellon, died Tuesday, Oct. 4, 2011. Private cremation ar range ments under the direction of Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home with crematory. William Bill Fiedler, 67William Bill Carl Fiedler,age 67, died Friday, September 30, 2011, at Citrus Memorial hospital. Bill was born on July 11, 1944, in Seattle, Washington, to the late Arthur and Myrtle (Texley) Fiedler, and came to this area in 2003 from Tampa. He was employed as a design engineer in the construction industry. Bill served our country in the United States Navy during the Vietnam War and continued to be an advocate for veterans throughout his lifetime, serving in the VFW Post 7122 of Floral City as Quartermaster and editor of their newsletter, as well as the VFW District No. 7 Quartermaster. He was a member of American Legion Post No. 155, Citrus County Veterans Coalition, Hillsborough Masonic Lodge No. 25 of Tampa (Past Master), and the York and Scottish Rite Bodies and Egypt Shrine Temple. Bill enjoyed wood working, making jewelry, cooking and remodeling his home. Survivors include his companion, Carole Jane Ziemendorf of Inverness; and two brothers, Richard Fiedler, Auburn, WA, and Arthur Fiedler, Federal Way, WA; two step sons, Jack W. Brown and Daniel C. Brown, MD; six nieces and nephews and his beloved puppies, Bubba, Buttons, and Scooter. Military Honors will be rendered at Florida National Cemetery on Friday, Oct. 7, at 11 a.m. with VFW Post 7122 in charge. Friends are requested to meet at the cemetery. Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home With Crematory, Inverness, in charge of cremation arrangements. James Johnson, 78 INVERNESS James Johnson, 78, of Inverness, FL, died October 1, 2011, at his home. James was born on November 21, 1932, in Watseka, IL, son of Gilbert and Jessie Johnson. Mr. Johnson was a farmer. He served in Korea and was a member of the VFW and American Legion. He loved to golf, ride motorcycles, and was an avid sports and NASCAR fan. Survivors include his son, Gary J. Johnson of Milford, IL; daughters, Pamela German of Sheldon, IL, and Sandra Laffoon of Kentland, IN; grandchildren, William German, Arron German, Cory German, Angie Sternberg, Jassen Johnson, Brooke Gockon, Kasandra Laffoon and Ericka Laffoon; and six great-grandchildren. A memorial service for Mr. Johnson will be held at 7 p.m. on Thursday, October 6, 2011, at Redeemer Presbyterian Church in Inverness. Pastor Ryan Jeffes will preside. The family will receive friends for two hours prior to services beginning at 5 p.m. Services and burial will be in Sheldon, IL, at a later date. Sign the guest book at www.chronicleonline.com.Phyllis Klingerman, 75HERNANDO Phyllis Mae Klingerman, 75, Hernando, died Thursday, Sept. 22, 2011. A Memorial Service of Re mem brance will be at 4 p.m. Friday, Oct. 7, 2011, at Fero Funeral Home. Cremation arrangements entrusted to Fero Funeral Home. David Ryckman, 89GREENPORT, N.Y.David A. Ryckman, 89, of Peconic Landing, Greenport, NY, a former resident of Beverly Hills, Florida, for 25 years, died on Sept. 28, 2011. He leaves behind his loving wife, Gloria Staib Ryckman, his daughter Susan Rubio and son Thomas. Arrangements were under the care of the Horton-Mathie Funeral Home, Greenport, NY. Robert Latta Sr., 63INVERNESS Robert C. Latta Sr., age 63, Inverness, died Saturday, October 1, 2011, under the loving care of his family and Hospice of Citrus County. Born May 16, 1948, in Washington, D.C., to Cecil and Violet Latta, he came to this area three years ago from Hollywood, FL. Robert attended the University of Miami, and as a child, was a member of the DeMolay Society. A final dream of his was to own and operate his own restaurant, and he was able to achieve that goal at The Village Cafe in Crystal River. He enjoyed studying history and playing chess. Survivors include his wife of 34 years, Norma Latta, Inverness; children Robert C. Latta Jr., Carolyn M. Powers, Pamela Latta, Nicole Latta, Nikki-Lyn Cesar and Benjamin C. Latta; his mother Shirley Latta; brothers Luke, William and Cecil; and sisters Lena and Kathleen; 12 grandchildren; and one great-grandchild. A Celebration of Life memorial service will be held on Thursday, October 6, 2011, at 6 p.m. at The Village Cafe in Crystal River. Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home with Crematory is in charge of arrangements. Thomas Williford Jr., 26HERNANDO Thomas Aaron Williford Jr. Hernando, Florida Born 11-26-84, Tampa, Fl. Died 9-24-11 26 years old He is survived by a brother, Brian Williford of Orlando; father, Thomas Williford of Hernando; and mother, Theresa Williford of Tampa; and many dear friends. Tom graduated from Lecanto High School and CFCC Ocala with a AAs in Equine Science and the Police Academy. He was employed by Banfield Pet Hospital and JC Penney in Ocala. Tom was a special person, loved by everyone he knew. Never given to anger, jealousy or greed, he was a person most of us strive to be. Taken from us suddenly and tragically, he is with the Lord. Funeral Services will be at St. Scholastica Church, Lecanto, FL, on Thursday, Oct. 6, at 11:00 a.m. (352) 7469422. In lieu of flowers, please make donations to: www. endangeredwolfcenter.org. Sign the guest book at www.chronicleonline.com.Genevieve Morgan, 89BEVERLY HILLSGenevieve Rosina Morgan, 89, of Beverly Hills, FL., passed away on September 26, 2011, at Emeritus at Barrington Place in Lecanto, FL, faithfully reunited in eternal rest with her beloved husband, Wallace, who preceded her April 19, 2011. A native of the rural Milwaukee, Wisconsin area, she was born July 11, 1922, to Frank and Rosina (Albinger) Sixt, fifth of the nine children of this German immigrant farming family. She married her WWII sailor, the late Wallace R. Morgan Sr., on September 2, 1947, in Milwaukee, WI, where they lived and raised their family until 1978, at which time they moved to Beverly Hills to live out their dream of retiring in Florida to escape the harsh Wisconsin winters. She lovingly cultivated a year-long vegetable garden and was a poet and an artist. Mrs. Morgan is survived by her sons, Wallace R. Morgan Jr. (Barbara) Hampton, VA.; and Dennis Morgan of Milwaukee, WI; and a grandson, Michael Wallace Morgan, Virginia Beach, VA. No services are planned, and Mrs., Morgan will be laid to rest with Wallace in the Wisconsin Memorial Park, Brookfield, WI, at a later date. The Roberts Funeral Homes, Downtown Chapel, Ocala, FL. is in charge of arrangements. Wilda Smith, 85HERNANDO The Service of Remembrance for Mrs. Wilda C. Smith, age 85, of Hernando, Florida, will be held 2 p.m. Thursday, October 6, 2011, at Victory Baptist Church with Pastor Gary Beehler officiating. Interment will follow at Memorial Gardens Cemetery, Beverly Hills, Florida. The family will receive friends from 5 p.m. until 7 p.m. Wednesday, October 5, 2011, at the Inverness Chapel of Hooper Funeral Homes & Crematory. An Order of the Eastern Star Service will be held at 7 p.m. following the visitation. The family requests expressions of sympathy take the form of memorial donations to American Cancer Society, Citrus County Unit, P .O. Box 1902, Inverness, FL 34451. Online condolences may be sent to the family at www.Hooper FuneralHome. com. Mrs. Smith was born March 30, 1926, in Seth, WV, daughter of the late Roy and Erma (Gandee) Canterbury. She died October 1, 2011, in Tampa, FL. She was a homemaker and enjoyed quilting. She moved to Hernando from Clendenin, WV, in 1978. Mrs. Smith was a 50year member of Order of the Eastern Star, Inverness, Past Matron of Thelma Chapter No. 24, Clendenin, WV, Past Mother Advisor of the Rainbow Girls. Mrs. Smith was preceded in death by her husband of 59 years, Oley W. Smith; and brother, Rodney Canterbury. Survivors include 2 sons, Roger (Danna) Smith of Germantown, TN, and Gary (April) Smith of Inverness, 2 daughters, Patricia (David) McDonald and Bobbie Jack, all of Inverness, FL; 9 grandchildren, Scott, Daryl, Tracee, Lisa, LeighAnn, Megan, Brian, Amanda and Roger; 9 great-grandchildren, Turner, Tommy, Angelia, John, William, Sarah, Macy, Gwenna and Nola. C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE W EDNESDAY, O CTOBER 5, 2011 A5 W ILL C ONSTRUCTION 352-628-2291 DRYER VENT CLEANING $ 9 0 $ 90 0009FV7 PREVENT FIRE! JCAHO Accredited 2041 N. Donovan Ave Crystal River Look for the big billboard! 352-564-8700 OPEN MON.-FRI. 8:30AM TO 5:30PM We accept Medicare and Medicaid and other insurances 0009FUU GRAND OPENING OF OUR MASTECTOMY DEPARTMENT WITH COMPLETE FITTING ROOM AND MANY DIFFERENT PRODUCTS. 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All Prior Sales Excluded. See store for details. **While Supplies Last. 776 N. Enterprise Pt., Lecanto 746-7830 Next to Stokes Flea Market on Hwy. 44 2617 E. Gulf to Lake Hwy., Inverness 341-0355 In the Citrus Shopping Center NO WAX VINYL In Stock Patterns $ 1 79 Name Brand LAMINATE $ 2 87 In Stock Now SF INSTALLED Stranded BAMBOO $ 4 35 SALE MARINE CARPET 8 WIDE 79 SF Blue, Grey & Brown MATERIAL ONLY BUNK CARPET 12 WIDE 97 Black Only LN./FT. 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Carpet replace ment if a stain cannot be removed.* FloorCare for Life Discount Club for cleaning and emergency restoration services See store for additional details Expires 10/31/11 To Place Your In Memory ad, Call Mike Snyder at 563-3273 or email msnyder@chronicleonline.com Closing time for placing ad is 4 days prior to run date. 0 0 0 9 G E 9 Cellular & Roman Shades Plantation Shutters Ado Wraps Custom Drapery Top Treatments Etc. 628-7888 CALL NOW! Lorrie 0008XFK 5454 S. Suncoast Blvd. (Hwy 19, next to Sugarmill Family Rest.) www.verticalblindsofhomosassa.com OF HOMOSASSA, Inc. Vertical Blinds of Homosassa SALE Oct. 3-Nov. 3 10% OFF Selected Window Treatment Fabric 2011 2011 2011 2011 2 Faux Wood Woven Woods SO YOU KNOW The Citrus County Chronicles policy permits both free and paid obituaries. Email obits@chronicle online.com or phone (352) 563-5660 for details and pricing options. OBITUARIES Free obituaries, run one day, can include: full name of deceased; age; hometown/state; date of death; place of death; date, time and place of visitation and funeral services. If websites, photos, survivors, memorial contributions or other information are included, this will be designated as a paid obituary and a cost estimate provided to the sender. A flag will be included for free for those who served in the U.S. military. (Please note this service when submitting a free obituary.) Small photos of the deceaseds face can be included for an additional charge. Larger photos, spanning the entire column, can also be accommodated, and will incur a size-based fee. Additional days of publication or reprints due to errors in submitted material are charged at the same rates. Paid obituaries are printed as submitted by funeral homes. DEADLINES Deadline is 3 p.m. for obituaries to appear in the next days edition. All obituaries will be posted online at www.chronicleonline .com. Wilda Smith Obituaries Anthony: No job, no drugs Casey reports to probation officer Associated PressORLANDO Casey Anthony told her probation officer this week that she is unemployed and hasnt used any illegal drugs, according to a report released Tuesday by authorities. Anthony reported to her probation officer Monday at an undisclosed location in Florida, the state Department of Corrections said in the report. She told the probation officer that she has had no source of income during the past 30 days. Her probation order requires her to work diligently at a lawful occupation. But Florida Department of Corrections spokeswoman Gretl Plessinger said being jobless doesnt put Anthony in violation of her probation. Thousands of other probationers are without jobs, given Floridas 10.7 percent unemployment rate. Probation officers encourage offenders to explore their options as it relates to employment, Plessinger said in an email. Employment status is reviewed monthly by probation officers. Anthonys defense attorney, Joe Baez, said last month on Fox News Geraldo At Large that Anthony was undergoing therapy and counseling. But Anthony checked no on the probation report form that asked her if she had attended mental health or therapy programs in the past month. Anthony said on the form released to the media that she hasnt attended educational or vocational classes. Anthony also told the probation officer that she has not used any illegal drugs and that she has consumed alcohol but not to excess. Anthony is required to check in monthly with a probation officer.

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C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE S TOCKS T HE M ARKETINR EVIEW H OW T O R EAD T HE M ARKETINR EVIEW NYSE A MEX N ASDAQ S TOCKSOFL OCAL I NTEREST M OST A CTIVE ($1 ORMORE) NameVol(00)LastChg BkofAm42598485.76+.23 S&P500ETF4211359112.34+2.41 SPDR Fncl213116411.73+.45 SprintNex16278202.86+.13 iShR2K145052664.79+3.80 G AINERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg MillerEnR2.95+.76+34.7 Hill Intl5.79+1.48+34.3 iP LXR2K31.94+6.58+25.9 Schawk lf11.16+2.15+23.9 EnzoBio2.84+.53+22.9 L OSERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg DrSCBr rs49.59-11.70-19.1 PrUPShR2K24.44-5.74-19.0 iPLEEafe71.61-14.13-16.5 Pharmerica11.91-2.14-15.2 CSVS2xVxS86.81-14.09-14.0 D IARYAdvanced1,873 Declined1,234 Unchanged38 Total issues3,145 New Highs10 New Lows1,201Volume6,894,454,274 M OST A CTIVE ($1 ORMORE) NameVol(00)LastChg NwGold g7541410.07-.14 NthgtM g610253.24-.02 GoldStr g515591.69... NovaGld g420016.31+.12 CheniereEn407514.28+.28 G AINERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg StreamGSv2.27+.73+47.4 DeltaAprl17.11+2.41+16.4 NthnO&G20.76+2.90+16.2 HstnAEn15.25+2.10+16.0 BakerM20.39+2.74+15.5 L OSERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg Richmnt g8.63-1.85-17.7 Engex2.00-.23-10.3 GtPanSilv g2.18-.24-9.9 ExeterR gs3.41-.34-9.1 NewConcEn2.07-.20-8.8 D IARYAdvanced163 Declined299 Unchanged34 Total issues496 New Highs0 New Lows143Volume141,872,935 M OST A CTIVE ($1 ORMORE) NameVol(00)LastChg SiriusXM17663131.47+.02 Level315759411.42+.01 PwShs QQQ126680952.19+1.05 Microsoft81390225.34+.81 Cisco78458715.58+.45 G AINERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg Dialogic2.49+.80+47.3 TransceptP8.08+2.04+33.8 CapBNC2.41+.57+31.0 EssexRent2.69+.61+29.3 MELA Sci5.92+1.29+27.9 L OSERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg Gentiva h3.02-.66-17.9 NobilityH5.46-1.10-16.8 SumFWV2.25-.45-16.7 MisnNEn h3.56-.60-14.4 Amedisys11.53-1.87-14.0 D IARYAdvanced1,897 Declined686 Unchanged83 Total issues2,666 New Highs6 New Lows755Volume3,000,909,517 Here are the 825 most active stocks on the New York Stock Exchange, 765 most active on the Nasdaq National Market and 116 most active on the American Stock Exchange. Tables show name, price and net change. Name: Stocks appear alphabetically by the companys full name (not abbreviation). Names consisting of initials appear at the beginning of each letters list. Last: Price stock was trading at when exchange closed for the day. Chg: Loss or gain for the day. No change indicated by ... Stock Footnotes: cld Issue has been called for redemption by company. d New 52-week low. dd Loss in last 12 mos. ec Company formerly listed on the American Exchanges Emerging Company Marketplace. h temporary exmpt from Nasdaq capital and surplus listing qualification. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. pr Preferences. pp Holder owes installments of purchase price. rt Right to buy security at a specified price. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. wi Trades will be settled when the stock is issued. wd When distributed. wt Warrant, allowing a purchase of a stock. u New 52-week high. un Unit, including more than one security. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the name.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial. I NDEXES 52-Week Net % YTD % 52-wk High LowName Last Chg Chg Chg % Chg12,876.0010,597.14Dow Jones Industrials10,808.71+153.41+1.44-6.64-1.24 5,627.854,037.35Dow Jones Transportation4,214.93+176.20+4.36-17.46-7.90 449.09381.99Dow Jones Utilities422.10-1.48-.35+4.22+4.73 8,718.256,570.54NYSE Composite6,722.98+148.69+2.26-15.58-9.57 2,490.512,000.35Amex Index2,018.05+17.43+.87-8.62-2.01 2,887.752,331.65Nasdaq Composite2,404.82+68.99+2.95-9.35+.21 1,370.581,098.92S&P 5001,123.95+24.72+2.25-10.63-3.17 14,562.0111,456.42Wilshire 500011,765.43+306.07+2.67-11.94-3.74 868.57609.49Russell 2000648.64+39.15+6.42-17.23-5.91 AK Steel.203.2...6.32+.55-61.4 AT&T Inc1.726.1928.31+.15-3.6 Ametek s.24.71633.76+2.33-14.0 BkofAm.04.7...5.76+.23-56.8 CapCtyBk.403.73210.92+.84-13.3 CntryLink2.909.01232.17+.06-30.3 Citigrp rs.04.2824.39+1.28-48.4 CmwREIT2.0011.11218.07+.83-29.2 Disney.401.31329.86+.86-20.4 EKodak......71.12-.22-79.1 EnterPT2.807.32238.52+1.15-16.7 ExxonMbl1.882.61072.83+1.68-.4 FordM......510.08+.71-40.0 GenElec.604.01314.86+.17-18.8 HomeDp1.003.11532.47+.88-7.4 Intel.844.01021.22+.60+.9 IBM3.001.714174.74+1.45+19.1 Lowes.562.81319.66+.68-21.6 McDnlds2.803.21786.48+.46+12.7 Microsoft.803.2925.34+.81-9.2 MotrlaSol n.882.1...42.19+1.57+10.9 MotrlaMo n.........37.87+.16+30.1 NextEraEn2.204.21353.01+.14+2.0 Penney.802.91627.94+1.82-13.5 PiedmOfc1.267.82316.21+.79-19.5 ProgrssEn2.484.91850.68+.02+16.6 RegionsFn.041.3...3.19+.17-54.4 SearsHldgs.........63.94+6.69-13.3 Smucker1.922.71771.44+.04+8.8 SprintNex.........2.86+.13-32.4 TimeWarn.943.11230.05+1.09-6.6 UniFirst.15.31143.82-.09-20.4 VerizonCm2.005.51636.40+.06+1.7 Vodafone1.455.6...26.00+.30-1.7 WalMart1.462.81252.88+.92-1.9 Walgrn.902.71132.85+.38-15.7YTD Name Div Yld PELast Chg%Chg YTD Name Div Yld PELast Chg%Chg T O R EQUESTS TOCKS& F UNDS Request stocks or mutual funds to be listed here by writing the Chronicle Attn: Stock Requests, 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429; or call 563-5660. Include the name of the stock, market and ticker symbol. For mutual funds, list parent company, symbol and the exact name of the fund. Staff will not provide real-time quotes. N EW Y ORK S TOCKE XCHANGE A-B-C ABB Ltd16.71+.29 ACE Ltd59.59+.48 AES Corp9.44... AFLAC36.13+2.56 AGCO32.39... AGL Res39.45+.45 AK Steel6.32+.55 AMR2.39+.41 AOL12.18+.78 ASA Gold26.04-.68 AT&T Inc28.31+.15 AU Optron3.93+.16 AbtLab50.50+.35 AberFitc60.25+.60 Accenture54.26+2.64 AdamsEx9.03+.10 AMD4.72+.19 Aeropostl11.25+1.06 Aetna35.57+1.24 Agilent31.01+1.61 Agnico g56.43-1.89 Agrium g64.97+.88 AlcatelLuc2.37-.05 Alcoa9.12+.22 AllegTch32.78-.97 Allergan80.08+.45 Allete36.35+.40 AlliBGlbHi12.74-.14 AlliBInco7.94-.06 AlliBern13.58+.44 Allstate23.63+.92 AlphaNRs17.44+1.40 Altria26.54-.02 AmBev s30.46+.54 Ameren28.64-.37 AMovilL s21.83+.33 AEagleOut11.91+.59 AEP36.66-.49 AmExp43.43-.05 AGreet16.68-1.15 AmIntlGrp20.55+.09 AmSIP36.64-.16 AmTower54.01+1.15 Amerigas44.11+.70 Ameriprise38.18+.84 AmeriBrgn35.92+.18 Anadarko61.56+1.03 AnalogDev32.31+1.24 AnglogldA40.21-.49 Ann Inc22.66+.98 Annaly15.79-.05 Anworth6.43+.04 Aon Corp42.15+1.53 Apache78.82+2.32 AptInv22.16+1.45 AquaAm20.91+.18 ArcelorMit16.20+.70 ArchCoal14.49+1.27 ArchDan24.61+.45 ArmourRsd6.22+.31 Ashland43.70+.91 AsdEstat15.19+.62 AssuredG10.48+.13 ATMOS31.21+.24 AuRico g9.03-.17 Avon19.26+.29 BB&T Cp21.02+.44 BHP BillLt67.01+2.59 BHPBil plc53.76+2.46 BP PLC35.42+.20 BRFBrasil17.17+.32 BRT6.25... BakrHu45.23+.76 BallCp s31.50+1.28 BcBilVArg8.24+.61 BcoBrades14.75+.35 BcoSantSA8.32+.64 BcoSBrasil7.04-.04 BkofAm5.76+.23 BkIrelnd.97+.02 BkMont g53.85-.23 BkNYMel18.82+1.10 Barclay9.47+.17 Bar iPVix rs52.85-4.00 BarrickG44.61-1.60 Baxter54.00+.32 Beam Inc44.75+2.85 BeazerHm1.38-.07 BectDck72.34+1.50 BerkHa A110300.00+4500.00 BerkH B73.17+3.11 BestBuy22.78+.66 BlkHillsCp30.37+.80 BlkDebtStr3.72-.06 BlkEnhC&I11.40-.07 BlkGlbOp13.31+.06 Blackstone11.91+.60 BlockHR13.51+.39 Boeing59.14+.89 Boise Inc4.92+.21 BostBeer75.54+3.41 BostProp86.54+1.82 BostonSci5.63+.10 BoydGm4.70+.22 Brandyw7.24+.05 Brinker20.76+.69 BrMySq32.09+.60 BrkfldAs g25.96-.41 BrkfldOfPr13.64+.23 Brunswick14.75+1.25 Buckeye62.36+.81 CB REllis13.51+.42 CBL Asc11.57+.66 CBS B19.59+.64 CF Inds124.10+3.12 CH Engy52.83+1.72 CIGNA40.64+.66 CIT Grp29.66+.54 CMS Eng19.30+.12 CNO Fincl5.14+.16 CSS Inds18.72+2.41 CSX s19.21+.82 CVR Engy20.46+.77 CVS Care33.00+.03 CYS Invest11.37+.01 CblvsNY s15.88+.86 CabotO&G61.18+2.60 CalDive1.63-.01 CallGolf5.33+.60 Calpine13.48+.11 Cameco g17.92+.60 Cameron42.28+2.16 CampSp32.94+.28 CdnNRs gs27.43-.16 CP Rwy g48.53+2.48 CapOne38.80+1.05 CapitlSrce6.23+.48 CapM pfB14.00+.06 CapsteadM11.19+.38 CardnlHlth40.10+.22 CareFusion23.63+.48 CarMax24.28+.87 Carnival30.66+1.05 Caterpillar72.54+1.99 Celanese31.49-.12 Cemex2.90+.30 Cemig pf14.54+.08 CenovusE28.87-.57 CenterPnt19.57+.39 CntryLink32.17+.06 Checkpnt13.70+1.06 ChesEng25.12+1.16 ChesUtl40.53+2.08 Chevron91.48+1.60 ChicB&I27.05+.37 Chicos11.22+.42 Chimera2.63+.01 Chubb59.55+1.43 CinciBell3.09+.13 Citigrp rs24.39+1.28 Citigp wtA.36-.03 CleanH s49.32+1.49 CliffsNRs53.41+5.11 Clorox65.24+.69 Coach52.73+2.15 CCFemsa90.02+3.82 CocaCola65.23-.19 CocaCE24.22+.61 Coeur20.56-.34 CohStInfra15.07-.24 ColgPal88.42+.12 CollctvBrd13.33+.85 Comerica23.51+1.32 CmwREIT18.07+.83 CompPrdS18.37+1.40 Con-Way22.75+1.62 ConAgra24.58+.56 ConocPhil62.27+1.28 ConsolEngy34.43+2.73 ConEd56.44-.04 ConstellA18.26+.72 ConstellEn36.46-.21 Cnvrgys9.10+.49 Corning11.90+.02 Cott Cp6.83+.17 CovantaH13.84-.08 Covidien42.98+.53 Crane36.20+2.17 CSVS2xVxS86.81-14.09 CSVelIVSt s5.46+.34 CredSuiss24.99+.76 CrwnCstle39.84-.46 Cummins85.12+4.11 D-E-F DCT Indl4.27+.23 DDR Corp10.63+.46 DNP Selct9.84-.06 DPL30.07-.01 DR Horton8.71+.26 DSW Inc47.52+2.52 DTE48.71+.65 DanaHldg10.79+.84 Danaher41.22+.80 Darden42.02+.49 DeanFds8.65+.35 Deere63.48+1.76 DeltaAir7.29+.64 DenburyR11.37+.51 DeutschBk34.45+1.62 DBGoldDS5.29+.22 DevonE55.55+2.21 DrxTcBull30.38+1.89 DrSCBr rs49.59-11.70 DirFnBr rs66.66-8.14 DirLCBr rs47.18-3.49 DrxEMBull12.75+.54 DrxEnBear22.87-2.39 DirEMBear33.44-1.56 DrxFnBull10.20+.85 DirxSCBull33.05+5.16 DirxLCBull45.02+2.89 DirxEnBull30.55+2.39 Discover22.86+.66 Disney29.86+.86 DomRescs49.18-.66 DEmmett16.73+.81 DowChm22.80+1.29 DuPont40.23+1.74 DukeEngy19.64-.07 DukeRlty10.21+.51 Dynegy3.45-.05 EMC Cp20.94+.57 EOG Res73.66+5.25 EastChm s35.80+1.57 EKodak1.12-.22 Eaton s35.75+1.59 EV EnEq9.42-.02 Ecolab49.69+1.62 EdisonInt36.30-.81 ElPasoCp17.55+.42 Elan9.99+.12 EldorGld g15.90-.59 EmersonEl42.13+1.44 EmpDist18.93+.28 EnbrEPt s26.50-.18 EnCana g18.82+.24 EndvSilv g8.04-.74 EnPro29.79+2.12 ENSCO39.84+.33 Entergy64.38-.18 EntPrPt39.97-.08 EqtyRsd52.22+2.56 ExcoRes10.56+.51 Exelon40.95-.25 ExxonMbl72.83+1.68 FMC Tch s37.56+1.60 FairchldS11.15+.75 FedExCp67.86+2.71 FedSignl4.57+.50 Ferrellgs19.77+.27 Ferro5.96+.33 FibriaCelu7.32+.11 FidlNFin14.99+.67 FidNatInfo24.47+1.02 FstHorizon5.94+.31 FTActDiv7.94-.13 FtTrEnEq9.94-.01 FirstEngy43.62+.01 Fluor48.83+3.34 FootLockr19.70+.36 FordM10.08+.71 ForestLab30.02+.28 ForestOil s9.90+1.01 FBHmSc n12.30... FMCG s32.13+2.26 FrontierCm5.63-.03 G-H-I GATX31.81+2.11 GMX Rs1.99+.03 GabelliET4.53+.10 GabHlthW6.39-.09 GabUtil6.65-.10 Gafisa SA5.80+.42 GameStop23.79+.82 Gannett9.81+.65 Gap16.73+.80 GenDynam57.11+1.44 GenElec14.86+.17 GenGrPr n11.47+.14 GenMari h.19-.01 GenMills38.04+.08 GenMot n21.42+1.69 GenOn En2.68+.02 Genworth5.32+.03 Gerdau6.90+.06 GlaxoSKln41.08+.55 GoldFLtd14.69-.64 Goldcrp g43.58-1.78 GoldmanS94.58+4.50 Goodrich120.19+.28 Goodyear9.88+.51 GtPlainEn18.91+.23 Griffon8.66+1.06 GpTelevisa19.45+1.17 GuangRy14.39+.13 HCA Hld n18.61-.20 HCP Inc34.85+1.02 HSBC37.53+.50 HSBC Cap24.94-.34 Hallibrtn30.51+1.83 HanJS14.63-.42 HanPrmDv11.40-.15 Hanesbrds24.69+.78 HanoverIns35.44+1.44 HarleyD34.46+.69 HarmonyG11.56-.26 HartfdFn15.88+.96 HatterasF23.81-.09 HawaiiEl23.75+.40 HltCrREIT46.49+1.46 HltMgmt6.40+.08 HlthcrRlty17.61+1.44 HeclaM5.20+.04 Heinz49.66+.09 HelixEn12.96+1.01 HelmPayne39.66+2.27 Herbalife s50.08-.69 Hertz8.63+.52 Hess51.95+2.49 HewlettP23.02+.82 HighwdPrp27.33+.82 HollyFrt s26.34+1.06 HomeDp32.47+.88 HonwllIntl43.66+1.34 HospPT20.42+.50 HostHotls10.64+.47 Humana68.43-.73 Huntsmn9.18+.40 Hyperdyn3.87+.51 IAMGld g17.81-.99 ICICI Bk31.94-1.52 ING6.80+.35 iShGold15.81-.32 iSAstla19.84+.44 iShBraz50.97+.08 iSCan24.36-.20 iShGer17.80+.35 iSh HK13.86-.07 iShJapn9.43+.12 iSh Kor46.80+1.53 iSMalas12.28+.26 iShMex49.12+1.08 iShSing10.71+.04 iSTaiwn12.02+.37 iSh UK14.67+.19 iShSilver29.09-.40 iShDJDv47.76+.73 iShChina2529.79+.04 iSSP500112.56+2.30 iShEMkts34.89+.53 iShSPLatA38.39+.55 iShB20 T122.24-1.57 iShB1-3T84.49-.05 iS Eafe47.30+.78 iSSPMid77.46+3.06 iShiBxHYB81.05-.25 iSR1KV56.02+1.25 iSR1KG52.19+1.15 iSRus1K61.95+1.32 iSR2KV57.65+3.50 iSR2KG73.88+4.17 iShR2K64.79+3.80 iShUSPfd34.37-.30 iShREst50.01+1.82 iShSPSm59.29+3.67 iStar5.53+.31 ITT Corp41.56+1.08 Idacorp38.52+.93 ITW41.85+1.70 Imation7.92+.70 IngerRd27.58+1.10 IngrmM16.74+.99 IntegrysE46.77-.16 IntcntlEx121.26+3.56 IBM174.74+1.45 IntlGame14.55+.82 IntPap23.20+.55 InterOil g34.05-5.20 Interpublic7.45+.50 Invesco15.94+1.09 InvMtgCap13.60+.28 IronMtn30.31-.04 ItauUnibH15.23+.06 IvanhM g13.86+.98 J-K-L JPMorgCh30.26+1.86 JPMAlerian33.14-.05 Jabil18.03+.99 JacobsEng33.46+1.91 JanusCap5.98+.35 Jefferies12.10+.50 JohnJn62.17+.09 JohnsnCtl27.56+2.11 JonesGrp8.84+.44 JnprNtwk17.74+.66 KB Home5.58+.31 KBR Inc23.09+.89 KKR Fn7.05-.35 KC Southn51.26+2.68 Kaydon28.70+1.79 KA EngTR22.34-.52 Kellogg53.20+.32 KeyEngy9.22+.52 Keycorp6.00+.28 KimbClk70.38-.28 Kimco14.80+.69 KindME66.84-.49 Kinross g13.44-.73 KodiakO g4.29-.21 Kohls49.74+2.00 Kraft32.86-.22 KrispKrm6.57+.36 Kroger22.01+.27 LSI Corp5.14+.29 LTC Prp25.74+1.65 LaZBoy7.82+.91 Laclede39.06+1.69 LVSands39.12+2.41 LeggMason24.95+1.37 LeggPlat19.73+1.12 LennarA13.19+.45 LbtyASG3.46+.04 LillyEli36.73+.40 Limited39.75+2.21 LincNat14.68+.36 Lindsay52.60+2.82 LiveNatn7.68+.35 LizClaib4.54+.06 LloydBkg1.99+.03 LockhdM72.70+1.54 Loews34.11+.61 LonePne gn5.62-.12 Lorillard112.01-.94 Lowes19.66+.68 LyonBas A25.88+1.78 M-N-0 M&T Bk69.84+1.32 MDU Res19.01+.59 MEMC5.19+.44 MF Global4.06+.19 MFA Fncl6.57-.04 MCR8.29-.16 MGIC1.67+.04 MGM Rsts8.74+.51 Macerich40.61+.40 Macquarie23.15+1.18 Macys26.17+.80 MagelMPtr60.00+.07 MagnaI gs33.14+1.80 MagHRes2.69-.03 Manitowoc6.58+.57 Manulife g10.79+.02 MarathnO s21.09+.82 MarathP n28.76+1.61 MktVGold52.50-1.95 MktVRus24.62-.18 MktVJrGld26.83-.72 MktV Agri41.93+.83 MarIntA27.10+.92 MarshM26.65+.94 MStewrt2.99-.01 Masco7.33+.42 McDrmInt11.63+.40 McDnlds86.48+.46 McKesson69.35-1.10 McMoRn9.04+.06 Mechel9.28+.06 MedcoHlth46.39+.75 Medtrnic32.14+.35 Merck31.35-.22 MetLife27.49+.89 MetroPCS8.24+.06 MidAApt59.28+2.71 Midas8.21+.36 MobileTele11.91-.07 Molycorp31.94+1.82 MoneyGrm2.35+.26 Monsanto63.25+3.14 MonstrWw7.19+.60 Moodys30.58+1.64 MorgStan14.01+1.54 MSEmMkt12.50+.08 Mosaic49.08+1.95 MotrlaSol n42.19+1.57 MotrlaMo n37.87+.16 MurphO44.83+2.73 NCR Corp16.46+.52 NRG Egy19.57-.36 NV Energy14.12+.05 NYSE Eur23.51+1.53 Nabors12.32+.58 NalcoHld35.25+.76 NBkGreece.59-.01 NatFuGas47.86+1.68 NatGrid48.86-.32 NOilVarco52.78+2.55 Navistar32.56+1.88 NewAmHi8.64-.29 NJ Rscs42.76+1.99 NwOriEd s23.17+1.80 NY CmtyB11.90+.50 NY Times6.03+.36 NewellRub11.67+.53 NewmtM61.28-1.99 NewpkRes5.92+.43 Nexen g15.17+.40 NextEraEn53.01+.14 NiSource21.18+.32 Nicor54.03+.39 NikeB85.73+2.68 NipponTT23.40-.72 NobleCorp28.98+.40 NobleEn72.46+3.89 NokiaCp5.39-.05 Nordstrm48.44+3.07 NorflkSo61.75+1.74 NoestUt31.27-.79 NorthropG51.69+.82 Novartis55.47+.78 NSTAR41.60-.76 Nucor31.57+.66 NvIMO14.29-.07 NvMulSI&G7.17-.19 NuvQPf27.33-.06 OGE Engy47.15-.08 OasisPet20.89+.63 OcciPet73.26+4.68 OfficeDpt1.92+.12 OfficeMax4.69+.69 OilSvHT102.43+2.98 OldRepub8.89+.58 Olin17.99+1.28 OmegaHlt15.78+1.18 Omncre21.62-2.96 Omnicom38.16+2.21 ONEOK64.21-.33 Oneok Pt s45.05-.37 OshkoshCp15.22+.71 OwensCorn21.41+.86 P-Q-R PG&E Cp41.41... 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Zealand1.33241.3228 Norway5.94355.8975 Peru2.7762.775 Poland3.333.34 Russia32.756532.5400 Singapore1.31551.3166 So. Africa8.26198.2462 So. Korea1196.241191.84 Sweden6.94216.9110 Switzerlnd.9242.9180 Taiwan30.7030.66 Thailand31.2631.14 Turkey1.90731.8877 U.A.E.3.67313.6730 Uruguay20.199920.0999 Venzuel4.29254.2925 3.253.25 0.750.75 .00-.25.00-.25 0.010.015 0.040.03 0.900.94 1.821.98 2.803.08 $1614.70$1650.60 $29.795$31.497 $3.0945$3.4295 $1461.90$1574.00 S O Y OU K NOW The remainder of the NYSE listings can be found on the next page. 0009G73 DO YOU TAKE A PRESCRIPTION OPIOID PAIN MEDICATION AND SUFFER FROM CONSTIPATION ? WERE WORKING TOWARDS PUTTING AN END TO THE PAIN-OPIOID CONSTIPATION CYCLE Help us find better treatment options for patients with constipation due to prescription opioid pain medication. To find out more, contact: Qualified participants will receive study related investigational medication and study-related health assessments at no cost to you. You may receive compensation for your time and travel if you are eligible to participate in this clinical study. You could be eligible to participate in a clinical research study looking at whether an investigational medication is safe and effective in treating constipation commonly occurring in people taking opioid pain medications, like morphine. You may be able to help with this research if you are: ages 18-84 taking at least one opioid pain medication daily experiencing constipation symptoms such as: fewer than three bowel movements per week hard/lumpy stools straining sensation of incomplete bowel movements A6 W EDNESDAY, O CTOBER 5, 2011

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Ford to pay workers $6,000 bonus DETROIT The union that once set the gold standard for American wages is giving up pay raises in exchange for a piece of the auto industrys profits and the promise of thousands of new jobs. Under agreements struck with Ford and General Motors, most of the companies factory workers will get profit-sharing checks instead of annual raises. Theyll also get a signing bonus. In turn, the automakers will increase their workforces and invest billions more dollars in their factories. Its an unusual turnabout for the United Auto Workers. For decades, its members pay and benefits were the envy of workers around the world, and it wouldnt hesitate to strike to protect them. But the agreement signals a new reality. After the industry nearly collapsed two years ago, a sobered UAW is no longer fighting the Big Three but fighting to compete against rivals who pay their workers far less. More long-lasting goods orderedWASHINGTON Businesses ordered more computers, communications equipment and other big-ticket items in August, a hopeful sign for the slumping economy. Orders for capital goods, which are considered a good measure of business investment plans, rose 0.9 percent in August, the Commerce Department said Tuesday. It was the second gain in three months. Overall factory orders fell 0.2 percent, after rising a downwardly revised 2.1 percent in July. A sharp decline in orders for autos and auto parts dragged down the overall total. But that follows Julys jump in automotive orders, which was the biggest increase in eight years. Automakers are returning to full production after output was interrupted by Japans March 11 earthquake.Yum Brands reports third-quarter profitLOUISVILLE, Ky. The owner of the Pizza Hut, Taco Bell and KFC chains Tuesday said its third-quarter profit rose 7 percent as sales growth in international markets offset another decline in the U.S. Yum Brands Inc., based in Louisville, Ky., earned $383 million, or 80 cents per share, for the quarter ending Sept. 3. Thats up from $357 million, or 74 cents per share, a year earlier. Revenue rose 14 percent to nearly $3.3 billion. Analysts expected adjusted earnings of 82 cents per share on revenue of $3.08 billion. Operating profit in Yums China operations rose 7 percent, adjusted for currency fluctuations. Yum added 138 restaurants in China during the quarter and expects to open a record 600 new units this year. The companys operating profit fell 16 percent in the U.S. Judge authorizes Tribune Co. bonusesDOVER, Del. A bankruptcy judge in Delaware has authorized Tribune Co. to pay millions of dollars in bonuses to managers. Tribune says it needs to reward these executives for managing the company amid bankruptcy proceedings, and during a challenging period for media businesses. Tribune sought bankruptcy protection in 2008 after a buyout orchestrated by billionaire developer Sam Zell left it mired in debt. The management incentive plan calls for some 640 employees to share $16 million to $42 million if they hit certain financial targets. Tribune Co. owns the Chicago Tribune Los Angeles Times and other newspapers and broadcast stations. Fannie knew of robo-signing in WASHINGTON Mortgage giant Fannie Mae knew about allegations of improper foreclosure practices by law firms in 2003 but did not act to stop them, a government watchdog says. Similar allegations are the subject of a probe by state attorneys general into how lenders and law firms ignored proper procedures to handle a crush of foreclosure paperwork. An unnamed shareholder warned Fannie Mae of alleged foreclosure abuses in 2003, Steve Linick, the inspector general for the agency that regulates Fannie, said in a report released Tuesday. Fannie Mae responded by hiring a law firm to investigate the claims in 2005. 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SP500S 14.95+.33 WorldDiv 20.82+.29 Davis Funds A: NYVen A 29.13+.55 Davis Funds B: NYVen B 27.78+.53 Davis Funds C & Y: NYVenY 29.49+.56 NYVen C 28.01+.53 Delaware Invest A: Diver Inc p 9.26-.04 SMIDCapG 21.04+.87 TxUSA p 11.41-.01 Delaware Invest B: SelGrB t 28.09+.63 Dimensional Fds: EmMCrEq n16.17+.13 EmMktV 24.89+.22 IntSmVa n13.42+.02 LargeCo 8.87+.20 TAUSCorE2 n7.59+.27 USLgVa n16.77+.45 US Micro n11.63+.76 US TgdVal 13.27+.73 US Small n17.96+1.05 US SmVa 20.39+1.23 IntlSmCo n13.73-.01 EmgMkt n23.12+.19 Fixd n10.35... IntGFxIn n13.05... IntVa n14.09+.11 Glb5FxInc n11.30-.01 2YGlFxd n10.23... DFARlE n20.18+.83 Dodge&Cox: Balanced 62.29+1.21 Income 13.21-.07 IntlStk 28.27+.41 Stock 91.41+2.56 DoubleLine Funds: TRBd I 11.23... TRBd N p 11.23... Dreyfus: Aprec 36.64+.68 CT A 11.84... CorV A 19.84+.60 Dreyf 7.71+.18 EmgLd ...... GNMA 16.26-.03 GrChinaA r 28.74+.29 HiYldA p 5.81-.09 StratValA 23.21+.69 TechGroA 27.84+.82 DreihsAcInc 9.88-.07 Driehaus Funds: EMktGr 25.72-.01 EVPTxMEmI 39.84+.18 Eaton Vance A: ChinaA p 14.97+.13 AMTFMuInc 9.49+.01 MultiCGrA 6.79+.17 InBosA 5.33-.08 LgCpVal 15.37+.33 NatlMunInc 9.30-.02 SpEqtA 13.63+.43 TradGvA 7.49-.01 Eaton Vance B: HlthSB t 9.41+.13 NatlMuInc 9.30-.01 Eaton Vance C: GovtC p 7.48-.01 NatMunInc 9.30-.01 Eaton Vance I: FltgRt 8.59-.06 GblMacAbR 9.83-.02 LgCapVal 15.41+.33 FBR Funds: FocusInv t n44.01+1.74 FMI Funds: LgCap p n14.36+.36 FPA Funds: NwInc 10.73-.01 FPACres n24.95+.21 Fairholme 23.28+.39 Federated A: MidGrStA 30.34+.68 MuSecA 10.15... TtlRtBd p 11.37-.07 Federated Instl: KaufmnR 4.31+.11 TotRetBd 11.37-.07 StrValDvIS 4.45+.03 Fidelity Adv Foc T: EnergyT 29.71+.96 HltCarT 18.78+.29 Fidelity Advisor A: NwInsgh p 18.08+.30 StrInA 12.04-.08 Fidelity Advisor C: NwInsgh t n17.17+.28 Fidelity Advisor I: EqGrI n51.97+1.13 EqInI n20.81+.39 IntBdI n11.42-.04 NwInsgtI n18.28+.30 Fidelity Advisor T: BalancT 14.13+.14 DivGrT p 10.14+.30 EqGrT p 48.46+1.05 EqInT 20.48+.39 GrOppT 32.23+.93 HiInAdT p 8.82-.09 IntBdT 11.39-.05 MuIncT p 13.07-.01 OvrseaT 14.44+.14 STFiT 9.24-.01 StkSelAllCp 15.87+.42 Fidelity Freedom: FF2010 n12.79+.08 FF2010K 11.82+.08 FF2015 n10.65+.06 FF2015K 11.83+.07 FF2020 n12.72+.09 FF2020K 12.03+.09 FF2025 n10.39+.09 FF2025K 11.94+.11 FF2030 n12.32+.12 FF2030K 12.01+.12 FF2035 n10.03+.12 FF2035K 11.88+.14 FF2040 n6.99+.09 FF2040K 11.91+.15 FF2045 n8.23+.10 Income n11.09+.01 Fidelity Invest: AllSectEq 10.86+.22 AMgr50 n14.36+.11 AMgr70 r n14.61+.18 AMgr20 r n12.60+.02 Balanc n17.16+.18 BalancedK 17.16+.18 BlueChGr n39.06+.86 CA Mun n12.23-.01 Canada n46.10-.57 CapAp n22.47+.64 CapDevO n9.50+.14 CpInc r n8.26-.08 ChinaRg r 23.79+.25 CngS 465.09... CTMun r n11.77-.01 Contra n61.67+1.07 ContraK 61.70+1.07 CnvSc n21.64+.31 DisEq n19.33+.46 DiscEqF 19.34+.46 DivIntl n24.24+.24 DivrsIntK r 24.25+.24 DivStkO n13.15+.28 DivGth n23.04+.67 EmergAs r n23.83+.30 EmrMk n19.29+.09 Eq Inc n36.79+.89 EQII n15.16+.36 EqIncK 36.80+.89 ECapAp 14.53+.12 Europe 23.94+.20 Exch 323.88... Export n19.10+.40 Fidel n28.82+.55 Fifty r n15.87+.27 FltRateHi r n9.36-.08 FrInOne n24.32+.43 GNMA n11.90-.02 GovtInc 10.89-.03 GroCo n76.85+2.01 GroInc n16.12+.28 GrowCoF 76.89+2.01 GrowthCoK 76.88+2.00 GrStrat r n16.77+.57 HighInc r n8.08-.14 Indepn n19.59+.65 InProBd n12.81-.02 IntBd n10.84-.04 IntGov n11.05-.01 IntmMu n10.34-.01 IntlDisc n26.35+.23 IntlSCp r n17.59+.05 InvGrBd n11.87-.06 InvGB n7.68-.04 Japan r 9.53+.05 JpnSm n8.54+.09 LgCapVal 9.52+.22 LatAm 44.37+.21 LevCoStk n21.87+.81 LowP r n32.33+.68 LowPriK r 32.32+.69 Magelln n57.92+1.31 MagellanK 57.90+1.30 MD Mu r n11.22-.01 MA Mun n12.22-.01 MegaCpStk n8.94+.19 MI Mun n12.11-.01 MidCap n24.12+.65 MN Mun n11.70-.01 MtgSec n11.17-.02 MuniInc n12.90... NJ Mun r n11.78-.01 NwMkt r n15.20-.14 NwMill n27.03+.62 NY Mun n13.20-.01 OTC n50.90+1.55 Oh Mun n11.88-.01 100Index 7.99+.15 Ovrsea n24.92+.17 PcBas n20.72+.22 PAMun r n10.99... Puritn n16.67+.16 PuritanK 16.67+.16 RealE n23.66+.94 SAllSecEqF 10.88+.23 SCmdtyStrt n8.88-.04 SCmdtyStrF n8.89-.04 SrEmrgMkt 13.79+.11 SrsIntGrw 9.32+.09 SrsIntVal 7.78+.06 SrInvGrdF 11.88-.05 StIntMu n10.77-.01 STBF n8.49-.01 SmllCpS r n14.45+.68 SCpValu r 12.08+.69 StkSelLCV r n9.12+.23 StkSlcACap n21.99+.59 StkSelSmCp 15.68+.80 StratInc n10.76-.08 StrReRt r 9.22+.01 TotalBd n10.99-.06 Trend n61.84+1.51 USBI n11.81-.05 Utility n15.79-.04 ValStra t n22.27+.75 Value n56.44+1.53 Wrldw n16.16+.20 Fidelity Selects: Air n32.98+.93 Banking n13.74+.66 Biotch n74.14+2.22 Brokr n36.88+1.79 Chem n82.22+3.19 ComEquip n20.54+.80 Comp n49.52+1.55 ConDis n20.89+.62 ConsuFn n10.17+.26 ConStap n67.32+.55 CstHo n28.93+1.20 DfAer n68.38+1.30 Electr n41.80+1.79 Enrgy n42.46+1.39 EngSv n54.87+2.00 EnvAltEn r n14.24+.36 FinSv n44.41+2.08 Gold r n43.45-1.35 Health n119.71+1.87 Insur n39.24+1.16 Leisr n83.03+2.72 Material n53.59+1.85 MedDl n46.69+.20 MdEqSys n25.89+.55 Multmd n37.82+1.08 NtGas n26.10+.54 Pharm n12.16+.18 Retail n49.88+1.21 Softwr n76.12+2.55 Tech n81.94+2.58 Telcm n41.01+.56 Trans n44.70+1.73 UtilGr n49.43-.24 Wireless n7.14+.13 Fidelity Spartan: ExtMkIn n31.83+1.41 500IdxInv n39.98+.89 IntlInxInv n28.97+.26 TotMktInv n32.53+.86 Fidelity Spart Adv: 500IdxAdv n39.98+.88 IntAd r n28.97+.25 TotMktAd r n32.53+.86 First Eagle: GlblA 43.73+.46 OverseasA 21.00+.11 First Investors A BlChpA p 18.85+.36 GloblA p 5.45+.07 GovtA p 11.60-.01 GroInA p 12.72+.35 IncoA p 2.29-.03 MATFA p 11.93... MITFA p 12.29-.01 NJTFA p 13.16-.01 NYTFA p 14.67-.01 OppA p 23.91+.81 PATFA p 13.19... SpSitA p 21.67+.85 TxExA p 9.85... TotRtA p 14.06+.20 ValueB p 6.19+.17 Forum Funds: AbsStrI r 11.04-.05 Frank/Temp Frnk A: AdjUS p 8.85... ALTFA p 11.42+.01 AZTFA p 10.92... CalInsA p 12.21... CA IntA p 11.59-.02 CalTFA p 7.02... COTFA p 11.84... CTTFA p 11.06... CvtScA p 12.90+.07 Dbl TF A 11.87+.01 DynTchA 27.39+.55 EqIncA p 14.90+.28 FedInt p 11.93-.02 FedTFA p 12.06+.01 FLTFA p 11.60... FoundAl p 9.14+.06 GATFA p 12.15... GoldPrM A 37.98-1.05 GrwthA p 40.15+.90 HYTFA p 10.19-.01 HiIncA 1.80-.03 IncomA p 1.92-.02 InsTFA p 12.06... NYITF p 11.44-.03 LATF A p 11.56... LMGvScA 10.43... MDTFA p 11.56... MATFA p 11.70... MITFA p 12.05... MNInsA 12.46-.01 MOTFA p 12.25-.01 NJTFA p 12.20... NYTFA p 11.75... NCTFA p 12.41... OhioI A p 12.61... ORTFA p 12.09... PATFA p 10.51... ReEScA p 12.72+.49 RisDvA p 31.36+.75 SMCpGrA 31.54+1.14 StratInc p 9.84-.08 TtlRtnA p 10.16-.05 USGovA p 6.91-.01 UtilsA p 12.12-.02 VATFA p 11.84... Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: GlbBdAdv n12.53-.05 IncmeAd 1.91-.01 Frank/Temp Frnk C: IncomC t 1.94-.01 USGvC t 6.87-.01 Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: SharesA 17.95+.22 Frank/Temp Temp A: DvMktA p 19.44-.18 ForgnA p 5.80+.05 GlBd A p 12.57-.05 GrwthA p 15.21+.20 WorldA p 12.87+.17 Frank/Temp Tmp Adv: GrthAv 15.23+.20 Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: DevMktC 18.87-.18 ForgnC p 5.65+.05 GlBdC p 12.59-.05 Franklin Mutual Ser: QuestA 15.42+.05 GE Elfun S&S: S&S Inc 11.64-.05 S&S PM 35.03+.72 GMO Trust: USTreas 25.01... GMO Trust III: Quality 19.99+.25 GMO Trust IV: IntlGrEq 19.80+.11 IntlIntrVl 18.32+.16 GMO Trust VI: EmgMkts r 10.46+.07 IntlCorEq 24.58+.21 Quality 20.00+.25 StrFxInc 16.92... Gabelli Funds: Asset 43.18+.98 Gateway Funds: GatewayA 25.10+.22 Goldman Sachs A: MdCVA p 29.82+.84 Goldman Sachs Inst: GrOppt 20.37+.72 HiYield 6.46-.11 HYMuni n8.62-.01 MidCapV 30.12+.85 Harbor Funds: Bond 12.05-.03 CapApInst 34.16+.67 IntlInv t 48.72+.49 Intl r 49.30+.49 Hartford Fds A: CpAppA p 26.73+.71 DivGthA p 16.82+.36 IntOpA p 12.09+.08 Hartford Fds C: FltRateC tx 8.30-.07 Hartford Fds Y: CapAppI n26.78+.71 Hartford HLS IA : CapApp 33.97+.88 Div&Gr 17.45+.38 Advisers 17.94+.28 TotRetBd 11.52-.04 Hennessy Funds: CorGrIIOrig n12.36+.64 Hussman Funds: StrTotRet r 12.39-.07 StrGrowth 13.18-.06 ICON Fds: Energy S 16.61+.53 Hlthcare S 13.28+.15 ISI Funds: NoAm p 7.91+.01 IVA Funds: WldwideA t 15.48... Wldwide I r 15.51... Invesco Fds Invest: DivrsDiv p 10.89+.22 Invesco Funds: Energy 32.13+1.04 Utilities 15.70-.05 Invesco Funds A: Chart p 14.88+.30 CmstkA 13.58+.37 Const p 19.88+.44 EqIncA 7.63+.11 GrIncA p 16.51+.39 HiIncMu p 7.65+.01 HiYld p 3.78-.06 HYMuA 9.35-.01 IntlGrow 23.70+.29 MuniInA 13.18... PA TFA 16.07... US MortgA 13.23-.03 Invesco Funds B: CapDev t 11.74+.40 MuniInB 13.15-.01 US Mortg 13.15-.04 Ivy Funds: AssetSC t 20.09+.21 AssetStA p 20.79+.23 AssetStrI r 21.00+.23 JPMorgan A Class: CoreBd A 11.88-.01 JPMorgan C Class: CoreBd p 11.93-.02 JP Morgan Instl: MdCpVal n20.98+.56 JPMorgan R Cl: CoreBond n11.87-.02 ShtDurBd 10.98-.01 JPMorgan Select: USEquity n8.93+.21 JPMorgan Sel Cls: CoreBd n11.87-.01 HighYld n7.31-.11 IntmTFBd n11.12-.02 ShtDurBd n10.98-.01 USLCCrPls n17.92+.41 Janus S Shrs: Forty 28.40+.70 Janus T Shrs: BalancdT 23.07+.26 Contrarn T 11.21+.16 EnterprT 52.01+1.39 FlxBndT 10.64-.05 GlLifeSciT r 22.30+.31 GlbSel T 8.95+.17 GlTechT r 14.97+.44 Grw&IncT 26.02+.67 Janus T 25.20+.55 OvrseasT r 33.02+.80 PrkMCVal T 19.84+.50 ResearchT 25.73+.66 ShTmBdT 3.05... Twenty T 55.25+1.30 VentureT 50.41+2.38 WrldW T r 37.59+.83 Jensen Funds: QualGrthJ n24.35+.57 John Hancock A: BondA p 15.25-.12 RgBkA 11.21+.60 StrInA p 6.16-.05 John Hancock B: StrIncB 6.16-.05 John Hancock Cl 1: LSAggr 10.46+.22 LSBalanc 11.62+.12 LSConsrv 12.31... LSGrwth 11.22+.18 LSModer 11.84+.05 Keeley Funds: SmCpValA p 20.38+1.15 Lazard Instl: EmgMktI 16.78+.08 Lazard Open: EmgMkO p 17.12+.09 Legg Mason A: CBAgGr p 97.89+2.57 CBAppr p 12.47+.22 CBLCGr p 21.74+.50 GCIAllCOp 7.29+.05 WAHiIncA t 5.49-.08 WAMgMu p 16.05-.01 Legg Mason B: CBLgCGr t 20.19+.46 Legg Mason C: CMSpInv p 23.51+.88 CMValTr p 33.34+.76 Longleaf Partners: Partners 24.49+.67 SmCap 24.55+.83 Loomis Sayles: LSBondI 13.72-.05 StrInc C 14.13+.01 LSBondR 13.67-.04 StrIncA 14.05+.01 Loomis Sayles Inv: InvGrBdA p 12.01-.05 InvGrBdC p 11.92-.05 InvGrBdY 12.01-.06 Lord Abbett A: AffilA p 9.27+.24 BdDebA p 7.18-.08 ShDurIncA p 4.49-.02 MidCpA p 13.70+.44 Lord Abbett C: ShDurIncC t 4.52-.02 Lord Abbett F: ShtDurInco 4.49-.02 MFS Funds A: MITA 16.91+.38 MIGA 14.21+.32 EmGA 38.15+.81 HiInA 3.15-.05 MFLA 9.70... TotRA 13.16+.17 UtilA 15.49+.12 ValueA 20.07+.48 MFS Funds B: MIGB n12.74+.28 GvScB n10.59-.01 HiInB n3.16-.05 MuInB n8.40-.01 TotRB n13.17+.18 MFS Funds I: ReInT 13.22+.16 ValueI 20.16+.49 MFS Funds Instl: IntlEq n15.08+.23 MainStay Funds A: HiYldBA 5.54-.06 MainStay Funds B: ConvB t 13.52+.05 GovtB t 8.89-.02 HYldBB t 5.51-.06 IncmBldr 14.88+.08 IntlEqB 8.83+.07 MainStay Funds I: ICAPSlEq 30.20+.77 Mairs & Power: Growth n63.56+2.10 Manning&Napier Fds: WldOppA 6.85+.09 Matthews Asian: AsiaDvInv r 12.20+.13 AsianGIInv 15.39+.05 China Inv 21.18-.01 IndiaInv r 16.01+.03 PacTgrInv 19.48+.17 MergerFd n15.53+.02 Meridian Funds: Growth 39.11+1.47 Metro West Fds: TotRetBd 10.46-.03 TotRtBdI 10.45-.04 Midas Funds: Midas Fd t 3.76... Monetta Funds: Monetta n12.60+.41 Morgan Stanley B: GlobStratB 14.58+.09 MorganStanley Inst: IntlEqI 11.82+.15 MCapGrI 33.14+.81 MCapGrP p 32.06+.79 Muhlenk n47.00+1.06 Munder Funds A: GwthOppA 24.16+.63 Munder Funds Y: MCpCGrY n25.18+.82 Mutual Series: BeacnZ 10.72+.13 GblDiscA 24.94+.21 GlbDiscC 24.61+.21 GlbDiscZ 25.30+.22 QuestZ 15.57+.05 SharesZ 18.13+.23 Neuberger&Berm Inv: Focus 16.88+.45 GenesInst 42.76+1.65 Intl r 14.43+.02 Partner 21.91+.68 Neuberger&Berm Tr: Genesis 44.23+1.71 Nicholas Group: HiInc I n8.81-.13 Nich n39.71+1.06 Northern Funds: BondIdx 10.99... HiYFxInc 6.70... MMIntEq r 7.88... SmCpIdx 6.74... StkIdx 13.61... Technly 12.81... Nuveen Cl A: LtMBA p 11.08-.01 Nuveen Cl R: IntDMBd 9.08-.01 HYMunBd 15.07-.02 Oak Assoc Fds: WhitOkSG 34.98+.64 Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r 25.40+.33 GlobalI 18.61+.39 Intl I r 15.91+.19 Oakmark 37.67+.90 Select 25.29+.58 Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp 6.87... GlbSMdCap 12.85+.26 NonUSLgC p 8.51-.01 RealRet 9.64+.06 Oppenheimer A: AMTFMu 6.36-.01 AMTFrNY 11.33... CAMuniA p 7.92-.01 CapApA p 38.91+.84 CapIncA p 8.39+.02 ChmpIncA p 1.67-.02 DvMktA p 28.16+.14 Disc p 52.10+1.94 EquityA 7.71+.17 GlobA p 51.21+1.16 GlbOppA 25.89+.73 GblStrIncA 4.01-.03 Gold p 37.64-1.46 IntBdA p 6.27... LtdTmMu 14.49-.01 MnStFdA 28.92+.70 PAMuniA p 10.81... SenFltRtA 7.86-.05 USGv p 9.73-.01 Oppenheimer B: AMTFMu 6.33-.01 AMTFrNY 11.34... CpIncB t 8.22+.01 ChmpIncB t 1.67-.02 EquityB 7.09+.15 GblStrIncB 4.03-.02 Oppenheimer Roch: LtdNYA p 3.29... RoMu A p 15.94-.04 RcNtMuA 6.87-.04 Oppenheimer Y: DevMktY 27.92+.14 IntlBdY 6.26-.01 IntGrowY 24.18+.28 PIMCO Admin PIMS: ShtTmAd p 9.74-.02 TotRtAd 10.75-.05 PIMCO Instl PIMS: AlAsetAut r 9.97-.07 AllAsset 11.38-.06 ComodRR 7.29-.14 DivInc 10.87-.11 EmgMkCur 9.93+.04 EmMkBd 10.71-.11 FltInc r 7.93-.08 ForBdUn r 11.10+.04 FrgnBd 10.69+.02 HiYld 8.39-.14 InvGrCp 10.37-.14 LowDu 10.25-.03 ModDur 10.60-.04 RealRet 12.87-.04 RealRtnI 12.07-.03 ShortT 9.74-.02 TotRt 10.75-.05 TR II 10.45-.06 TRIII 9.45-.03 PIMCO Funds A: AllAstAut t 9.91-.07 ComRR p 7.17-.13 LwDurA 10.25-.03 RealRtA p 12.07-.03 TotRtA 10.75-.05 PIMCO Funds C: RealRtC p 12.07-.03 TotRtC t 10.75-.05 PIMCO Funds D: RealRtn p 12.07-.03 TRtn p 10.75-.05 PIMCO Funds P: AstAllAuthP 9.96-.07 TotRtnP 10.75-.05 Parnassus Funds: EqtyInco n24.03+.46 Perm Port Funds: Permannt 45.49+.15 Pioneer Funds A: BondA p 9.61-.03 IntlValA 16.47+.14 PionFdA p 34.75+.90 ValueA p 9.57+.20 Pioneer Funds B: HiYldB t 8.91+.03 Pioneer Funds C: HiYldC t 9.00+.03 Pioneer Fds Y: CullenV Y 15.64+.26 Price Funds: Balance n17.77+.21 BlChip n34.83+.75 CABond n10.88... CapApp n18.96+.29 DivGro n20.85+.47 EmMktB n12.20-.16 EmEurp 14.59-.58 EmMktS n26.36+.05 EqInc n20.59+.47 EqIndex n30.27+.67 Europe n12.44+.21 GNMA n10.15-.02 Growth n28.68+.59 Gr&In n17.99+.39 HlthSci n29.84+.58 HiYield n6.04-.10 InstlCpG 14.58+.28 IntlBond n9.96+.01 IntDis n36.16+.08 Intl G&I 11.01+.15 IntlStk n11.52+.15 Japan n7.44+.06 LatAm n38.92+.23 MDShrt n5.23... MDBond n10.60... MidCap n51.71+1.55 MCapVal n20.52+.55 N Amer n29.72+.72 N Asia n15.71+.18 New Era n39.17+.98 N Horiz n31.22+1.34 N Inc n9.66-.05 NYBond n11.32... OverS SF r n6.98+.11 PSInc n14.94+.10 RealEst n16.07+.63 R2010 14.26... R2015 10.85... R2020 14.73... R2025 10.62... R2030 15.03... R2035 10.53... R2040 14.94... R2045 9.97... SciTec n24.10+.79 ShtBd n4.81-.01 SmCpStk n29.67+1.60 SmCapVal n31.31+1.83 SpecGr 15.04... SpecIn 11.93... TFInc n10.02... TxFrH n10.85-.01 TxFrSI n5.64... USTInt n6.30-.01 USTLg n14.24-.14 VABond n11.78... Value n20.18+.50 Principal Inv: LgCGI In 8.30+.20 LT2020In 10.63+.13 LT2030In 10.34+.14 Prudential Fds A: BlendA 14.79+.45 HiYldA p 5.04-.07 MuHiIncA 9.59-.02 UtilityA 9.54+.02 Prudential Fds B: GrowthB 14.76+.30 HiYldB t 5.03-.07 Putnam Funds A: AmGvA p 9.87... AZ TE 9.08-.01 ConvSec 17.38+.07 DvrInA p 7.33... EqInA p 13.16+.33 EuEq 15.69... GeoBalA 11.07... GlbEqty p 7.38... GrInA p 10.96... GlblHlthA 40.32+.62 HiYdA p 6.97... HiYld In 5.46... IncmA p 6.83... IntGrIn p 7.95... InvA p 10.98... NJTxA p 9.39-.01 MultiCpGr 41.63... PA TE 9.14-.01 TxExA p 8.59... TFInA p 14.95-.01 TFHYA 11.74-.01 USGvA p 14.30... GlblUtilA 9.76+.06 VoyA p 17.10... Putnam Funds B: DvrInB t 7.27... EqInc t 13.06+.34 EuEq 14.96... GeoBalB 10.95... GlbEq t 6.64... GlNtRs t 14.55... GrInB t 10.77... GlblHlthB 32.99+.51 HiYldB t 6.96... HYAdB t 5.37... IncmB t 6.77... IntGrIn t 7.83... IntlNop t 11.62... InvB t 9.85... NJTxB t 9.38-.01 MultiCpGr 35.80... TxExB t 8.59... TFHYB t 11.76-.01 USGvB t 14.23... GlblUtilB 9.74+.07 VoyB t 14.45... RS Funds: IntGrA 14.28+.15 LgCAlphaA 34.12+.96 Value 20.31+.61 RidgeWorth Funds: LCGrStkA p 9.11+.24 Royce Funds: LwPrSkSv r 14.39+.50 MicroCapI 14.00+.57 PennMuI r 9.90+.49 PremierI r 18.01+.71 TotRetI r 11.47+.47 ValSvc t 10.50+.44 Russell Funds S: StratBd x 10.94-.07 Rydex Advisor: NasdaqAdv 12.96+.28 SEI Portfolios: CoreFxA n11.13-.04 SSgA Funds: EmgMkt 16.77+.06 Schwab Funds: HlthCare 16.16+.21 1000Inv r 33.42+.79 S&P Sel 17.76+.39 SmCpSl 17.98+1.03 TSM Sel r 20.44+.54 Scout Funds: Intl 26.14+.24 Selected Funds: AmShD 35.37+.62 AmShS p 35.30+.61 Sentinel Group: ComS A p 28.20+.65 Sequoia n128.40+1.92 Sit Funds: LrgCpGr 38.18+.83 SoSunSCInv t 16.56... St FarmAssoc: Gwth 46.97+.82 Stratton Funds: Multi-Cap 29.30+.83 RealEstate 24.13+1.02 SmCap 43.97+2.05 SunAmerica Funds: USGvB t 10.28-.01 TCW Funds: TotRetBdI 9.89... TCW Funds N: ToRtBdN p 10.22-.01 Templeton Instit: ForEqS 16.41+.10 Third Avenue Fds: IntlVaInst r 14.13+.01 REValInst r 18.59+.11 ValueInst 38.01+.25 Thornburg Fds: IntValA p 22.45-.08 IncBuildA t 16.97+.03 IncBuildC p 16.97+.03 IntValue I 22.95-.08 LtTMuI 14.37-.01 Thrivent Fds A: HiYld 4.35-.07 Incom 8.58-.07 Tocqueville Fds: Gold t n71.75-2.13 Transamerica A: AegonHYB p 8.24-.14 FlexInc p 8.61-.04 Turner Funds: SmlCpGr n27.83+1.53 Tweedy Browne: GblValue 21.00-.28 US Global Investors: AllAm 20.10+.37 ChinaReg 6.48... GlbRs 8.67+.10 Gld&Mtls 15.19-.48 WldPrcMn 14.78-.54 USAA Group: AgvGt 29.28+.73 CA Bd 10.31+.01 CrnstStr 20.62... GNMA 10.40-.01 GrTxStr 12.62+.12 Grwth 13.04+.33 Gr&Inc 12.91+.32 IncStk 10.91+.24 Inco 13.05-.03 Intl 20.38+.31 NYBd 11.85... PrecMM 36.22-1.16 SciTech 11.66+.28 ShtTBnd 9.13-.01 SmCpStk 11.66+.69 TxEIt 13.15-.01 TxELT 13.07... TxESh 10.78... VA Bd 11.14... WldGr 16.39+.33 VALIC : MdCpIdx 17.68+.70 StkIdx 22.45+.49 Value Line Fd: LrgCo n15.72+.36 Vanguard Admiral: BalAdml n20.28+.29 CAITAdm n11.19-.01 CALTAdm n11.29-.01 CpOpAdl n65.00+2.12 EMAdmr r n29.72+.21 Energy n101.28+2.70 EqInAdm n n40.38+.67 EuroAdml n49.89+.48 ExplAdml n58.38+2.55 ExtdAdm n34.89+1.58 500Adml n103.51+2.28 GNMA Ad n11.18-.01 GrwAdm n28.61+.67 HlthCr n52.46+.47 HiYldCp n5.34-.08 InfProAd n27.71-.06 ITBdAdml n11.83-.07 ITsryAdml n12.16-.03 IntGrAdm n48.92+.39 ITAdml n13.82-.01 ITGrAdm n10.02-.05 LtdTrAd n11.12-.01 LTGrAdml n10.29-.14 LT Adml n11.20-.01 MCpAdml n79.68+2.43 MorgAdm n49.44+1.23 MuHYAdm n10.59-.01 NYLTAd n11.30... PrmCap r n60.42+1.59 PALTAdm n11.25... ReitAdm r n71.58+2.99 STsyAdml n10.83-.01 STBdAdml n10.65-.02 ShtTrAd n15.93... STFdAd n10.93-.01 STIGrAd n10.63-.02 SmCAdm n29.44+1.53 TxMCap r n56.20+1.34 TtlBAdml n11.03-.04 TStkAdm n27.90+.73 ValAdml n18.17+.40 WellslAdm n52.60-.01 WelltnAdm n50.12+.53 Windsor n38.42+.95 WdsrIIAd n40.71+.88 Vanguard Fds: AssetA n22.45+.34 CALT n11.29-.01 CapOpp n28.13+.92 Convrt n11.33+.02 DivdGro n13.82+.21 Energy n53.92+1.44 EqInc n19.26+.32 Explr n62.66+2.73 FLLT n11.67... GNMA n11.18-.01 GlobEq n14.96+.21 GroInc n23.70+.52 GrthEq n9.89+.23 HYCorp n5.34-.08 HlthCre n124.27+1.11 InflaPro n14.11-.03 IntlExplr n12.91... IntlGr n15.36+.12 IntlVal n25.56+.21 ITIGrade n10.02-.05 ITTsry n12.16-.03 LifeCon n15.60+.10 LifeGro n19.67+.30 LifeInc n13.91+.03 LifeMod n18.20+.19 LTIGrade n10.29-.14 LTTsry n13.94-.13 Morg n15.93+.39 MuHY n10.59-.01 MuInt n13.82-.01 MuLtd n11.12-.01 MuLong n11.20-.01 MuShrt n15.93... NJLT n11.76-.01 NYLT n11.30... OHLTTE n12.13-.01 PALT n11.25... PrecMtls r n20.14-.13 PrmcpCor n12.32+.30 Prmcp r n58.20+1.53 SelValu r n16.38+.37 STAR n17.73+.18 STIGrade n10.63-.02 STFed n10.93-.01 STTsry n10.83-.01 StratEq n16.19+.64 TgtRe2005 n11.83+.05 TgtRetInc n11.21+.05 TgRe2010 n21.82+.16 TgtRe2015 n11.83+.12 TgRe2020 n20.67+.24 TgtRe2025 n11.61+.16 TgRe2030 n19.63+.31 TgtRe2035 n11.65+.20 TgtRe2040 n19.06+.34 TgtRe2050 n18.97+.34 TgtRe2045 n11.97+.21 USGro n16.46+.41 USValue n9.13+.23 Wellsly n21.71... Welltn n29.02+.31 Wndsr n11.38+.28 WndsII n22.93+.49 Vanguard Idx Fds: DvMkInPl r n85.80+.74 MidCpIstPl n86.83+2.65 TotIntAdm r n21.09+.12 TotIntlInst r n84.41+.51 TotIntlIP r n84.43+.51 500 n103.51+2.29 Balanced n20.28+.29 DevMkt n8.29+.07 EMkt n22.60+.17 Europe n21.39+.20 Extend n34.84+1.57 Growth n28.61+.67 ITBnd n11.83-.07 LgCapIx n20.70+.47 LTBnd n13.95-.17 MidCap n17.54+.54 Pacific n9.14+.07 REIT r n16.77+.69 SmCap n29.38+1.52 SmlCpGth n18.79+.98 SmlCpVl n13.33+.68 STBnd n10.65-.02 TotBnd n11.03-.04 TotlIntl n12.61+.08 TotStk n27.89+.73 Value n18.17+.40 Vanguard Instl Fds: BalInst n20.28+.28 DevMkInst n8.23+.07 ExtIn n34.89+1.58 FTAllWldI r n75.22+.54 GrwthIst n28.61+.67 InfProInst n11.29-.02 InstIdx n102.82+2.28 InsPl n102.82+2.27 InstTStIdx n25.24+.66 InsTStPlus n25.24+.66 MidCpIst n17.60+.53 SCInst n29.44+1.53 TBIst n11.03-.04 TSInst n27.90+.73 ValueIst n18.17+.40 Vanguard Signal: 500Sgl n85.51+1.89 GroSig n26.49+.61 ITBdSig n11.83-.07 MidCpIdx n25.15+.77 STBdIdx n10.65-.02 SmCpSig n26.52+1.37 TotBdSgl n11.03-.04 TotStkSgl n26.92+.70 Virtus Funds A: MulSStA p 4.64-.02 Waddell & Reed Adv: AssetS p 7.94+.08 CoreInvA 5.35+.11 DivOppA p 12.19+.32 DivOppC t 12.07+.32 Wasatch: SmCpGr 35.40+1.44 Wells Fargo Adv A: AstAllA p 11.55... Wells Fargo Adv C: AstAllC t 11.16... Wells Fargo Adv : CmStkInv 17.55+.72 OpptyInv 32.58+1.04 Wells Fargo Ad Ins: UlStMuInc 4.82... Wells Fargo Instl: UltSTMuA 4.82... Western Asset: CorePlus I 11.01-.05 William Blair N: GrowthN 10.00+.25 Yacktman Funds: Fund p n16.16+.27 Focused n17.37+.27 H OW T O R EAD T HE M UTUALF UND T ABLES Here are the 1,000 biggest mutual funds listed on Nasdaq. Tables show the fund name, sell price or Net Asset Value (NAV) and daily net change. Name: Name of mutual fund and family. NAV: Net asset value. Chg: Net change in price of NAV. Data based on NAVs reported to Lipper by 6 p.m. Eastern. Name NAV Chg Name NAV Chg Name NAV Chg Name NAV Chg Name NAV Chg Name NAV Chg M UTUALF UNDS SP CnSt29.51+.28 SP Consum34.91+1.07 SP Engy58.37+1.85 SPDR Fncl11.73+.45 SP Inds29.19+.79 SP Tech23.54+.47 SP Util32.66-.16 Standex32.98+3.62 StarwdHtl38.77+1.87 StateStr32.06+1.68 Statoil ASA21.68+1.01 Steris29.48+1.71 StillwtrM8.02-.19 Stryker46.77+1.42 SturmRug27.07+2.44 SubPpne46.19-.16 SunCmts36.27+2.70 Suncor gs24.12+.12 Sunoco31.42+1.29 Suntech2.05+.35 SunTrst17.80+.65 Supvalu6.91+.51 Synovus1.05+.07 Sysco25.51-.21 TCF Fncl9.25+.46 TECO16.77+.20 TIM Part n24.12-.07 TJX55.45+1.45 TaiwSemi11.74+.43 TalismE g11.56+.12 Target49.47+1.67 TeckRes g29.27+2.09 TelcmNZ9.66-.02 TelefEsp s19.17+.79 TelMexL14.90+.17 TempleInld31.39+.06 TempurP51.13+2.44 Tenaris25.03+.95 TenetHlth3.80+.21 Teradyn11.09+.54 Terex10.39+.78 TerraNitro133.04+3.04 Tesoro19.29+1.08 TetraTech7.55+.56 TexInst27.25+.79 Textron17.53+.81 Theragen1.25-.01 ThermoFis50.57+1.47 ThmBet40.59+2.44 ThomCrk g6.26+.54 ThomsonR26.90+.52 3M Co72.01+1.08 Tiffany61.96+3.17 TW Cable64.98+2.19 TimeWarn30.05+1.09 Timken33.39+2.50 TitanMet14.55+.41 TollBros14.00+.25 TorchEngy2.92+.11 Trchmrk s34.67+.95 TorDBk g67.21-.61 Total SA44.10+1.97 TotalSys17.43+.48 Transocn45.06-.85 Travelers48.08+1.28 Tredgar15.29+1.37 TriContl12.59+.24 TrinaSolar6.51+.93 Turkcell11.39+.04 TwoHrbInv8.32-.13 TycoIntl40.37+1.12 Tyson17.10+.42 UBS AG11.55+.99 UDR21.91+1.14 UIL Hold31.43-.31 US Airwy5.00+.37 US Gold3.48-.27 UltraPt g27.40+1.70 UniSrcEn35.27+.22 UniFirst43.82-.09 UnilevNV31.45+.63 UnionPac83.49+3.66 UtdContl17.94+.83 UtdMicro1.94+.09 UPS B64.06+1.84 UtdRentals17.75+1.89 US Bancrp23.16+.51 US NGs rs8.96+.09 US OilFd29.91+.17 USSteel21.40+1.21 UtdTech69.54+.18 UtdhlthGp42.78-.14 UnumGrp20.94+.93 V-W-X-Y-Z Vale SA21.99+.13 Vale SA pf20.33+.05 ValeantPh33.85-.06 ValeroE17.96+.79 VangTSM57.21+1.40 VangREIT50.38+1.91 VangEmg35.65+.45 VangEur40.22+.79 VangEAFE29.87+.51 VarianMed51.96+1.86 Vectren26.36+.31 Ventas48.19+.49 VeoliaEnv13.99+.21 VerizonCm36.40+.06 ViacomB38.06+1.40 VimpelCm9.16-.16 Visa84.78+.52 VishayInt8.56+.47 VMware81.55+2.66 Vonage2.57+.05 Vornado72.09+1.57 WGL Hold38.85+1.51 Wabash5.03+.63 WalMart52.88+.92 Walgrn32.85+.38 WalterEn58.16+1.26 Warnaco41.93-.78 WsteMInc31.99+.63 WeathfIntl11.98+.52 WeinRlt20.67+.74 WellPoint63.03+.71 WellsFargo24.21+1.03 Wendys Co4.45-.01 WestarEn25.71+.09 WAstEMkt12.21-.21 WstAMgdHi5.40-.25 WAstInfOpp12.59-.08 WDigital25.38+.78 WstnRefin13.03+1.23 WstnUnion15.11+.22 Weyerh15.98+.73 Whrlpl51.96+3.47 WhitingPt s32.91+2.25 WmsCos23.61+.26 WmsPtrs52.68+.74 Winnbgo7.50+.58 WiscEn s30.37-.72 WT India18.15+.15 Worthgtn14.63+.96 Wyndham28.17+1.25 XL Grp18.64+.47 XcelEngy23.94-.36 Xerox7.01+.29 Yamana g12.80-.60 YingliGrn3.28+.41 Youku n15.65-.23 YumBrnds49.44+.99 Zimmer51.52+.42 ZweigTl2.94-.03 N EW Y ORK S TOCKE XCHANGE Name Last Chg Crystal River 305 S.E. US 19 0009GNU Associated PressNEW YORK A late afternoon surge capped another wild day on Wall Street Tuesday and prevented the S&P 500 stock index from entering a bear market. Stocks jumped on reports that European officials were working to prop up the regions struggling banks. The Dow Jones industrial average was down nearly 200 points with 40 minutes of trading left. It closed up 153. Indexes opened sharply lower as traders worried that the government of Greece could be closer to defaulting on its debt. They pared their losses at midday after Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke told a Congressional panel that the central bank could take more steps to stimulate the economy, then slumped again in the afternoon. At 3:25 p.m., the market began rising quickly after news outlets reported that European financial ministers were working on a way to coordinate their efforts to support European banks, as they did during the financial crisis in 2008. Worries that European and perhaps U.S. banks could get hammered by a Greek default have been a major concern among investors. The Dow closed with a gain of 153.41, or 1.4 percent, to 10,808.71. The Standard and Poors 500 rose 24.72, or 2.2 percent, to 1,123.95. It had been as low as 1,074, which was 21 percent below its April 29 peak of 1,363. Had the index closed with a decline that size it would have met the typical definition of a bear market. The technology-focused Nasdaq composite rose 68.99 points, or 3 percent, to 2,404.82. Smaller stocks rose much more than the overall market. The Russell 2000 index of small companies gained 39.15, or 6.4 percent, to 648.64. Analysts said the bounce in small companies was likely resulted from investors picking up stocks they considered cheap after the index fell sharply the day before. The Russell index plunged 5.4 percent Monday. Concerns about Europes debt crisis have been at the root of much of the markets recent volatility. Investors are worried that Greeces government will be unable to make payments on its loans, triggering a default. Market sees late gains Nasdaq diary AP Market watch NYSE diary Oct. 4, 2011 648.90 +39.14 Advanced: 1,873 Declined: 1,234 Unchanged: 38 1,897 Advanced: 686 Declined: 83 Unchanged: 6.9 b Volume: Volume: 3.0 b 1,123.95 +24.72 2,404.82 +68.99 +153.41 10,808.71 Russell 2000 Standard & Poors 500 Nasdaq composite Dow Jones industrials Business HIGHLIGHTS From wire reports

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O PINION Page A8 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2011 Values, not valueThe most recent legal action affecting the Red Level Cemetery is sadly disconcerting. Steve and Jewel Lamb bought the property next to the cemetery knowing the restrictions against mining. According to the Chronicle today, they stated they did not plan on mining it but wanted to improve it so they could sell it and make a profit. Their attorney, Clark Stillwell, commenced legal proceedings because the county would not approve a Land Development Code change that would allow mining within 200 feet of the cemetery. Mr. Stillwell stated that the board relied on emotion and opinion while he had scientific evidence that the mining would not disturb the gravestones. The real issue here is respect. I believe the families are less concerned about damage to the gravestones than they are about disturbing the sacred resting place of their loved ones. That may be emotional, but it should have standing in our court system. This nation is approximately 75 percent Christian. We believe in the Bible teachings and the sanctity of the concept of another life. We bury our loved ones in hopes of their resurrection. We place high priority on the burial process and the place of final rest. This cemetery represents history and the survivors core religion faith. We would protect it if it were a historically significant home or war site. There are legal precedents for that. It is inconceivable that Mr. Stillwells argument is based on not damaging the stones yet fails to realize the importance of the familys Christian belief centered on respect for their deceased loved ones. There is no profit or tax breaks for not perusing this litigation, but it is the right and Christian thing to do. Roger B. Krieger Beverly Hills I was elected by the citizens of Citrus County to do a job that includes monitoring and passing a balanced budget. I do not know who the recent editorial writer is or where they obtained their information. The simple truth is that I did in fact ask a number of questions of the sheriff at the preliminary budget hearing on July 27, at which time the sheriff stated he could not answer them. I would add that none of his staff who were also present could answer the questions, either. He then advised that he would see that I received the answers to my questions. I took him at his word; after all, he is the sheriff. The ball was clearly in his court. Seven weeks later at the Sept. 15 tentative budget hearing, after receiving no response from the sheriff or his staff as to my previous questions, I presented a PowerPoint presentation to the Board of County Commissioners and the public, showing how the sheriff had in fact raised his budget by over $1 million. It is much easier to give a few hundred thousand dollars back when you have first padded your budget with $1 million. The recently completed 2010 census clearly shows that Citrus County has lost population, which obviously does not support a budget increase. It was not and is not my intent to embarrass the sheriff as the editorialist implies, but to get answers to very specific questions, and the sheriff had seven weeks to respond. Time became a factor, as we were down to only two weeks to make final budget decisions. If the sheriff is embarrassed, whose fault is it? This year, the sheriff is the only constitutional officer who asked for and received a $1 million increase in their budget. He has since cut $300,000 from it, leaving a $700,000 increase. This budget increase was approved by the BOCC in a 4 to 1 vote, myself being the only no vote. I could not in clear conscience treat one constitutional officer differently than the others, nor could I face my constituents and tell them this was a frugal use of their hard-earned tax dollars. I do not believe the sheriff needed to spend money this year to hire more employees and thereby increase the size of the sheriffs office at a time when Citrus County has a double-digit unemployment rate of 11.7 percent, which is 2 points higher than the national average. The foreclosure rates are continuing to spiral up, and a large portion of our residents are retirees and/or military veterans on fixed incomes and who have not received any cost of living allowance increases for the past two years. With the cost of food going up and prescription costs rising as well, it seems some of our elected officials just dont get it. As the editorialist noted, Citrus County also received approximately a $1 million benefit from the state law passed this year that requires all employees paying into the State Retirement System to contribute 3 percent of their own money. The county used approximately $492,000 for the employees insurance and the rest is placed in the contingency fund for unforeseen future emergencies. On top of this, however, the county then cut their budget another $4.5 million, which further reduced the size of county government. In summary, the state in effect cut $1 million and the county cut $4.5 million more for a total net reduction of $5.5 million from this years county budget, while the state also cut the sheriffs, he replaced it by over $1 million before he gave $300,000 back, for a net increase in his budget of $700,000. There is only so much tax revenue, unless we raise taxes; with that in mind, if the sheriff or anyone else raises their budget, someone or others must reduce theirs by a like amount. About accusations of playing politics, please remember, I did not ask the sheriff to raise his budget by $1 million so I could go after him. He chose to do this on his own. Perhaps he thought the county commissioners, myself included, would sit quietly by, rather than be accused of playing politics. After all, no one in their right mind sets out to make a sheriff mad at them, but an oath is an oath. I took it serious when I took it and nothing has changed. If standing up for and protecting the financial well being of Citrus County residents is playing politics, then so be it. As the previous editorial reflects, it is always easier to shoot the messenger or squash the whistle blower, than to deal with the real issue. Especially when tackling the issue requires one to oppose a very powerful and in some circles, a well-liked individual. No one ever said that the right thing to do would always be the easy or popular thing to do. Make no mistake, as your county commissioner, I will remain vigilant and continue to do everything in my power to protect the financial well being of my constituents against whoever may try to take advantage of them. Winn Webb is the District 5 member of the Citrus County Commission. Are you angry that others disappoint you? remember you cannot depend upon yourself. Benjamin Franklin, Poor Richards Almanack, (1732-57) Webb: Sheriff couldnt answer questions CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE Founded by Albert M. Williamson You may differ with my choice, but not my right to choose. David S. Arthurs publisher emeritus EDITORIAL BOARD Gerry Mulligan .......................................... publisherCharlie Brennan ............................................ editor Neale Brennan ........ promotions/community affairsMike Arnold .......................................... HR directorSandra Frederick ............................ managing editor Curt Ebitz ........................................ citizen member Mac Harris ...................................... citizen member Rebecca Martin ................................ guest member BUILD ON SUCCESSES Cooperative approach best for city, county T he public is ill-served when elected officials spend their time sniping at each other instead of working together to resolve real issues. Whether at the national level where it has led to legislative gridlock, or at the local level, it is neither pretty nor productive. With the city moving forward to improve downtown Crystal River, vacant storefronts along U.S. 19, water quality issues in Kings Bay, and plans for providing sewer service in west Citrus, there are many issues where the county and the city need to work as a team instead of separately. However, in recent weeks, the relationship between Commissioner Dennis Damato and Crystal River officials has been more acrimonious than harmonious, with Commissioner Damato criticizing the city for not having a plan for development and city officials firing back a rebuttal. Admittedly, the relationship is not helped by a member of the city council running for the commissioners seat, the county moving the West Citrus Government Center out of the city to Meadowcrest, and the city council dissolving the Community Redevelopment Agency where Damato served many years as the volunteer president. While these actions might lead to some bruised feelings, they should not get in the way of both sides doing what is right for Crystal River residents, who are also county residents and pay county taxes. Both Damato and city officials care about the future of the city, and both sides are trying to articulate a vision for how this future can best be achieved. If each party can set aside personal feelings and say we more often than I, they could use this latest verbal exchange as the basis for developing a shared vision that both can work to make a reality. In his criticism, Damato articulated a vision for the city. In response, city officials outlined what they are doing to improve the town. There is broad agreement between the two positions regarding what needs to be done in Crystal River. With a good-faith effort on both parts, this could form the basis for a path forward all could agree to support. The fact is that Crystal River needs the countys support for many projects, the county needs Crystal River to be a successful, thriving town, and residents need the two governments to work together instead of finding reasons to criticize each other. There are many successes to build on, such as the acquisition of the Three Sisters Spring property. By working together, there can be many more. The city will benefit, the county will benefit, and most importantly, residents will benefit if officials pull together instead of against each other. THE ISSUE: Commissioner Damato and Crystal River officials trade verbal punches.OUR OPINION: Government leaders need to pull together, not against each other. OPINIONS INVITED The opinions expressed in Chronicle editorials are the opinions of the newspapers editorial board. Viewpoints depicted in political cartoons, columns or letters do not necessarily represent the opinion of the editorial board. Groups or individuals are invited to express their opinions in a letter to the editor. Persons wishing to address the editorial board, which meets weekly, should call Charlie Brennan at (352) 563-5660. All letters must be signed and include a phone number and hometown, including letters sent via email. Names and hometowns will be printed; phone numbers will not be published or given out. We reserve the right to edit letters for length, libel, fairness and good taste. Letters must be no longer than 350 words, and writers will be limited to three letters per month. SEND LETTERS TO: The Editor, 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429. Or, fax to (352) 563-3280 or email to letters@chronicleonline.com LETTERS to the Editor Wonderful, MattIn the Sept. 29 Chronicle in the Sports section, Matthew Beck, photographer for the Chronicle wrote an article captioned A time for family bonding. Great article, Matt. I think this ought to be repeated several times in the Chronicle. Maybe under other categories besides Sports, since everybody doesnt read the Sports section. But its something every father should read if he has children. I know I can share many similar experiences to Matts.Big bullies Many kids who are bullies grow up to be adult bullies. These people, male and female, have learned that they can effect action by intimidation either financially, physically or verbally. Some of the local stores have seen this bullying of their employees by a couple of persons in Citrus County. Since the businesses do not want to deal with these bullies, they grant them their wishes just to get rid of them. That may be OK for the business, but not the employee who was put in the middle.Small-town big shots Crystal River was a unique, beautiful, little city. I loved it. Thats why I moved here. Im sorry I moved here. It is such a mess. Weve got too many chiefs and not enough Indians. Everybody wants to be an authority. Dunnellon is trying to fix itself up because it had run down also. So we need to get with it, people, and be proud of our little cities and not run them down. You all cant be big shots in a little town.Well said, DianaI meant to comment earlier to Diana Wests great article in the Sunday (Sept. 26) Chronicle I served in the Army but was not in Vietnam. The same offensive strategy was used there as is being used in Afghanistan. Why does the military purposely send troops out on night patrols? Let the enemy come to us. If commanders send troops out looking for trouble, theyre going to find it. Ambushes, roadside bombs equals lost limbs, lost lives, lost brains and lost body parts. Why? We arent even wanted over there. What are we trying to win? Protecting the homeland is one thing, but sending young sons, husbands and fathers deliberately to be killed is senseless and its bankrupting our country.Evacuation In reading the article of Cleaning for a plane crash, in evacuation, retrieving carry-on baggage, I would like to make a suggestion that each person grab a bag nearest to them and sort them out at the place of gathering to save exit time. Anyone see a flaw in that type of evacuation? THE CHRONICLEinvites you to call Sound Off with your opinions about any subject. You do not need to leave your name, and have less than a minute to record. COMMENTS will be edited for length, libel, personal or political attacks and good taste. Editors will cut libelous material. OPINIONS expressed are purely those of the callers. S OUND OFF CALL 563-0579 Sound Off C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE If the sheriff is embarrassed, whose fault is it? Commissioner Winn Webb on Citrus County Sheriffs Office Budget.

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C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE W EDNESDAY, O CTOBER 5, 2011 A9 0009G2W

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Associated PressMOGADISHU, Somalia Al-Qaida-linked militants launched their deadliest single bombing in Somalia on Tuesday, killing 70 people and demonstrating how the group that blocked aid to famine victims can still mount devastating violence even after most of its fighters fled the capital in August. A truck loaded with drums of fuel exploded outside the Ministry of Education on one of central Mogadishus busiest streets, where students and their parents were registering for scholarships offered by the Turkish government. Rebels of the al-Shabab militant group immediately claimed responsibility for the bombing, saying it was striking government officials and foreigners referring to African Union peacekeeping troops supporting the U.N.-backed regime. Although the Islamic fighters made what they called a tactical withdrawal from their bases in Mogadishu amid an AU offensive in August, they had vowed to carry out devastating suicide attacks. The thunderous blast covered the city in dust more than a half-mile away and left blackened corpses sprawled amid burning vehicles. One woman used a blue plastic bucket to pour water on a charred and smoldering body. Rescuers rushed scores of victims with burns and severed limbs to Medina Hospital, said nurse Ali Abdullahi. Even in a city beset by war and anarchy for two decades, the bombing horrified medical workers. It is the most awful tragedy I have ever seen, he said. Imagine dozens are being brought here minute by minute. Most of the wounded people are unconscious and others have their faces blackened by smoke and heat. Duniya Salad sobbed over her brothers burned body after he died while undergoing treatment. They killed him before he started university! Why was he killed? Damn to al-Shabab, she said. At least 70 people were killed and 42 wounded, said Ali Muse, chief of Mogadishus ambulance service. The explosion has not only affected the targeted place, but even passer-by people and car passengers died there. The death toll may increase and we are still carrying many dead bodies, he said. It is the worst tragedy I have ever seen in the capital. Crashed Associated Press A helicopter is raised Tuesday from the East River in New York. The helicopter was on a private tour with five people aboard when it sputtered and crashed into the East River on Tuesday afternoon shortly after takeoff from a riverbank heliport, killing one passenger and injuring three others. Chopper crashes into East River NEW YORK A helicopter with five people aboard crashed into the East River on Tuesday afternoon after taking off from a launch pad on the riverbank, killing one passenger and injuring the others. New York Police Department divers pulled the dead woman from about 50 feet of water about an hour after the Bell 206 helicopter went down around 3 p.m. All the passengers appeared to be British tourists, police said. Officers usually assigned to counterterrorism duties heard of the crash and arrived at the scene to find the chopper inverted in the murky water with just its skids showing on the surface. Firefighters also responded to the scene. U.S. scientists win Nobel in physics NEW YORK Three U.S.-born scientists won the Nobel Prize in physics Tuesday for discovering that the universe is expanding at an accelerating pace, a stunning revelation that suggests the cosmos could be headed for a colder, bleaker future, nearly devoid of light. In 1998, Saul Perlmutter, Brian Schmidt and Adam Riess presented findings that overturned the conventional idea that the expansion was slowing 13.7 billion years after the big bang. Their discovery raised a question: What is pushing the universe apart? Scientists have labeled it dark energy, but nobody knows what it is. Its an enigma, perhaps the greatest in physics today, the Nobel committee said. Perlmutter, 52, of the Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory and University of California, Berkeley, will receive half the $1.5 million prize. The other half will go to Schmidt, 44, at the Australian National University in Weston Creek, Australia, and Riess, 41, an astronomy professor at Johns Hopkins University. Festival Associated Press Indian artists dressed as Hindu God Rama, left, and his brother Lakshman sit on a tableau Tuesday during a Dussehra festival procession in Allahabad, India. Dussehra festival commemorates the victory of good over evil. From wire reports Nation BRIEFS World BRIEF N ATION & W ORLD Page A10 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE No economic rescue in sight Associated PressWASHINGTON Europe has a debt crisis. America has a jobs crisis. Corporate profits could be in trouble. World financial markets are in turmoil. And no one seems prepared to ride to the rescue. Federal Reserve Chairman Ben Bernanke bluntly warned Congress on Tuesday of what most of America has sensed for some time: The economic recovery, such as it is, is close to faltering. The central bank chief spoke on a day when the stock market spent most of the trading hours in bear market territory down 20 percent from its most recent highs in April. A late-day rally helped the market finish higher. Bernankes exchange with lawmakers seemed to capture the growing belief that no one is prepared to help the global economy in any meaningful way anytime soon. Speaking in unusually frank terms, he also captured the nations sour economic mood. The Fed chief was asked about protests around Wall Street, which went on for an 18th day as demonstrators railed against corporate greed and expressed frustration over the economy. Bernanke replied: I think people are quite unhappy with the state of the economy and whats happening. They blame, with some justification, the problems in the financial sector for getting us into this mess. And theyre dissatisfied with the policy response here in Washington. And at some level, I cant blame them. Certainly, 9 percent unemployment and very slow growth is not a very good situation, he added. Thats why they are protesting. Throughout the day, traders and U.S. policymakers kept one eye on Europe, where a debt crisis has dragged on more than a year. Investors worry that a messy default by Greece could hurt European banks and their American counterparts. On Tuesday, the Greek finance minister said the nation has enough money to pay pensions, salaries and bondholders through the middle of next month and that was seen as good news. Bernanke told Congress there was little the Fed could do about Europes problems. Unfortunately, we are innocent bystanders here, he said. I am persuaded they are aware of the risks. Bernanke said he believes the Feds latest move to help the economy would be meaningful but not an enormous support for the economy. The program, known as Operation Twist, is designed to lower long-term interest rates so people and businesses will spend more money. It should help, somewhat, on job creation and growth, the Fed chief told Congress. Its particularly important now that the economy is close, the recovery is close to faltering. We need to make sure that the recovery continues and doesnt drop back and that the unemployment rate continues to fall, he added. The Fed has used most of its tools to help the economy. It said this summer that it expects to keep interest rates super-low into 2013. Congress is inclined to cut, not raise, spending. Europe is resisting bold steps to save its most troubled economies. And fears are rising that a recession is on the verge of seizing Europe and eventually spreading around the world. We have already taken interest rates down to zero ... and this Congress doesnt seem to be able to do anything, said David Wyss, former chief economist at Standard & Poors. So not much good is going to happen. Associated Press Federal Reserve Board Chairman Ben Bernanke testifies Tuesday on Capitol Hill in Washington before the Joint Economic Committee hearing on the economic outlook. Bomb kills 70 in Somalia Al-Qaidalinked group claims responsibility Associated Press Somalis carry a wounded man at the scene of an explosion Tuesday in Mogadishu, Somalia. A rescue official said at least 55 people were killed after a car laden with explosives blew up in front of the Ministry of Education in the Somali capital of Mogadishu. The al-Qaida-linked militant group al-Shabab immediately claimed responsibility for the attack on a website it uses, after more than a month of relative calm in Mogadishu. Christie says its final: No GOP presidential run Associated PressTRENTON, N.J. After a surge of new speculation, New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie declared with finality Tuesday that now is not my time to run for president, dashing the hopes of Republicans still searching for someone other than front-runners Mitt Romney and Rick Perry. Christie had insisted for months that he wouldnt run. But then came an intense weekend of reconsideration before he made a firm announcement at a news conference at the New Jersey Statehouse. His decision means the campaign now basically belongs to Romney and Perry, battling to take on President Barack Obama three months before the first GOP voting. Though both men have extensive party support, Romney, the former Massachusetts governor, has failed to win over some skeptical conservatives, and Perry, the Texas governor, has been falling in opinion polls as quickly as he had risen. Christie was the latest, perhaps last, hope of some establishment Republicans who had already been rejected by Indiana Gov. Mitch Daniels, Mississippi Gov. Haley Barbour, former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush, Wisconsin Rep. Paul Ryan and others who declined to run for president in 2012. Hes been governor of New Jersey for less than two years, but hes cut the budget, curtailed public sector unions, and dealt with a Democratic legislature with disarming and combative confidence. Christie disputed the idea that his name was just one more on that list. They werent searching. They came right to one target, and it was me, he said Tuesday. And it has always been me. But he said he was sure, Now is not my time. There are still other potential challengers. Former Utah Gov. Jon Huntsman is showing some promise in New Hampshire; former Pennsylvania Sen. Rick Santorum has support from social conservatives in Iowa and former Godfathers Pizza CEO Herman Cain is rising in national polls. Former Alaska Gov. Sarah Palin still hasnt said whether shell run. But Christies announcement leaves Perry and Romney as the two Republicans who have the profile, campaign organization, fundraising prowess and early-state promise for a serious run at the nomination. Within hours, Christie donors started picking sides. The Romney campaign said Ken Langone, the Home Depot financier who helped lead the push to get Christie to run, had jumped on board. Iowa businessman Gary Kirke announced he would support Perry. Associated Press New Jersey Gov. Chris Christie stands Tuesday in the Statehouse in Trenton, N.J., as he announces that he will not run for president in 2012. Associated PressWASHINGTON The House passed a spending bill Tuesday to fund the government for six weeks, delaying a series of battles over spending and policy that include everything from labor law and environmental regulations to abortion and the Pentagon budget. The 352-66 vote sent the measure to President Barack Obama in time to avert a government shutdown at midnight. That ended a skirmish over disaster aid that seemed to signal far more trouble ahead as Obama and a bitterly divided Congress begin working on ironing out hundreds of differences, big and small, on a $1 trillion-plus pile of 12 unfinished spending bills. Fifty-three Republicans defected on the measure, which was calibrated to spend money at rates equal to an August budget deal between Congress and Obama that permits too much spending for many tea party conservatives. For weeks officials fought over disaster aid after the House insisted that $1 billion in emergency aid for victims of Hurricane Irene and other natural disasters should have been offset by cuts elsewhere in the budget. House and Senate Democrats strongly opposed the idea, particularly over House GOP cuts to a loan guarantee program that helps automakers retool factories to meet new fuel economy standards. But a face-saving compromise last week the Senate dropped both the $1 billion in aid and the cuts to clean energy programs paved the way for Tuesdays vote. Debate lasted just minutes. We need to keep the doors of the government open to the American people who rely on its programs and services, said the chairman of the House Appropriations Committee, Rep. Harold Rogers, R-Ky. Furthermore, our economy cannot handle the instability that comes with the threat of a government shutdown. A far more difficult task loomed: passing the 12 annual spending bills that lay out the day-to-day operating budgets for Cabinet agencies and departments. The task was made easier by the fact that the GOP-controlled House, the Democratic-run Senate and the president were in agreement on an overall $1 trillion-plus budget for the day-to-day operations of government agencies. Short-term spending bill passed Tuesday

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SUPER Rangers oust Rays on Beltres 3 HRs S PORTS Section B WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Hitting the Links/ B2 Golf/ B3 Scoreboard/B4 Sports briefs/ B4 MLB, NBA, NFL/ B5 Local briefs/ B5 Entertainment/ B6 All downhill at Pine Barrens No. 7./ B2 Associated PressST. PETERSBURG This is what Adrian Beltre envisioned when he signed with Texas in the offseason. Balls jumping off his bat in October, the Rangers making another run for the pennant. Beltre hit three straight home runs and the defending AL champions advanced again, beating the Tampa Bay Rays 4-3 in Game 4 Tuesday to win their playoff matchup. Beltre put on a power show that few players in major league history have matched, helping Texas take the best-of-five series and ending the Rays remarkable run to the wildcard spot. The Rangers next play the Detroit Tigers-New York Yankees winner. From my point of view, Texas gave me the best chance to put a ring on my finger, Beltre added, and I am just two steps away from it. Hopefully that happens. Ian Kinsler led off the game for Texas by homering on the second pitch from rookie Jeremy Hellickson. Then it was Beltres turn. He came into the game in an 1-for-11 slump in this series before breaking loose. Maybe Beltres best day as a pro. I think besides my first big league hit, this is right up there, said the slugger, who spent last season with the Boston Red Sox. Hes back in the postseason for the first time since 2004, when he was with the Los Angeles Dodgers. It was the seventh time a player has homered three times in a postseason game Adam Kennedy was the last to do it, for the Angels in 2002. Babe Ruth did it twice, while Reggie Jackson, George Brett and Bob Robertson also are on the list. Beltre connected in his first three at-bats. Given a chance to tie the big league record of four homers in a game, he hit a routine flyout in the eighth against Wade Davis. Texas wins 4-3 as Tampa runs out of comebacks Associated Press Texas Rangers Adrian Beltre swings for a home run in the second inning against the Tampa Bay Rays during Game 4 of American league division Series on Tuesday in St. Petersburg. Beltre hit three home runs in the game. See RANGERS / Page B5 Franciscos homer lifts Phillies past Cards Philadelphia beats St. Louis. For full story, see Page B5 Local boys golf teams square off on county courses Pirate golfers bounce back with victory M IKE M AKSYMICZ Sports CorrespondentCRYSTAL RIVER After losing its first game of the season Monday, the Crystal River boys golf team bounced by back beating Bishop McLaughlin Hurricanes of Spring Hill and the Seven Rivers Warriors handily. The Pirates claimed victory 155-185 and 155-204, respectively. After losing a match against the Citrus Hurricanes of Inverness by one stroke, it was good to see S EAN A RNOLD Sports CorrespondentTwo up. Two Down. Citrus bested their second county rival in as many days with a 161-164 road win over Lecanto on Tuesday at Southern Woods Golf Club inHomosassa The success on the links for Citrus comes in the wake of tragic circumstances following the death of Citrus High graduate Fred Drew early Sunday morning. Canes coach Mike Kenniston put his teams season and the recent days in perspective. With everything thats been going on, its a real tribute to the guys to hang in their and stay focused, he said. We had our rough spots in the season and the kids just persevered, and its paying off now. We congratulate Lecanto and Crystal River for their good years as well. The win puts Citrus (10-3) even for the season in their series with the Panthers (9-3) and Pirates (11-1), and it sets up what could be a very competitive county tournament next Wednesday. The championship event will be hosted at Southern Woods, which brings a smile to golfers from both schools. Citrus sophomore Dylan Nelson made himself at DAVE SIGLER /Chroicle Lecanto High Schools Mark Giardino tees off on the No. 3 hole Tuesday during a match against Citrus High School at Southern Woods Golf Course. Citrus High School senior Zach Gufford chips onto the green of the No. 5 hole. He finished with a 40. Hurricanes continue winning streak by besting Lecanto Panthers Player spotlight: JAKE TAMPOSI L ARRYB UGG Sports CorrespondentHe (Tamposi) is the hardest working swimmer I have ever coached, Bouthillier said. Hes a student of the sport. He works incredibly hard. He has two older brothers who are swimming in college right now and he works harder than both of them. Lou Tamposi swims for Tufts University in Boston, Mass., while Joe Tamposi swims for Middlebury College in Vermont. Next year, some lucky college will be happy to have Jake, 17, in the pool. The youngest Tamposi showed a little of what he could do in the first meet, Sept. 1, SWIMMER DAVE SIGLER/ Chronicle Lecanto High School swimmer Jake Tamposi competes in a recent swim meet. His coach Matt Boutilier says he is the hardest workin g swimmer he has ever coached. SUPER SWIMMER ou get the feeling if human cloning were possible, Lecanto High School swim coach Matt Bouthillier would love to run off some copies of Jake Tamposi. See SUPER / Page B4 J OE K ORNECKI Sports CorrespondentCITRUS HILLS The Lecanto Panthers boys and girls swim teams continued their prowess in the pool as both defeated the Central and South Lake teams in a double-duel meet at Terra Vista. The Lecanto boys defeated Central 136-12 and South Lake 138-25. The Lecanto girls team defeated Central 129-39 and South Lake 109-56 to stay undefeated. Lecanto defeats Central, South Lake See LECANTO / Page B5 See Canes / Page B3 See PIRATE / Page B3Panther senior practices strong stroke to earn place on collegiate team

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O UTDOORS Y OUTH S PORTS A DULTL EAGUE S PORTS C ITRUS C OUNTY S PEEDWAY Page B2 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2011 C OMING T OMORROW C OMING T UESDAYC OMING F RIDAY C OMING S ATURDAY C ITRUS C OUNTY S R ECREATIONALG UIDETOG OLF Local LEADERS Pine Barrens No. 7 all downhill S COTTW YCKOFF Special to the ChronicleH ole No. 7 on Pine Barrens at World Woods Golf Club measures a maximum of 207 yards and is one of golf course designer Tom Fazios wonderful par 3 holes. The hole does not play to its designed length since the hole is played downhill from tee to green. The green is pitched from front to back and left to right as you look at the green from the tee. Greenside bunkers guard the back left side and middle right side of the green. Tee shotGolfers must determine the wind condition and location of the hole on the green. These two factors could mean a two-club difference when hitting your tee shot. The ideal tee shot is left to right for a right-handed golfer since the green slopes away from you and is slightly angled from left to right. The angle and slope of the green allow the golfer to land the ball at least 10 to 15 yards short of the hole, which will allow for the ball to release and roll toward the hole (i.e. from front left to back right). Greenside bunkers must be avoided since they are deep and the green has a lot of movement. Players who hit tee shots in the back left bunker will have a very difficult time making par since the green slopes away from you when hitting your shot from the sand. On the greenThe ideal location is to hit the ball on the front left portion of the green and allow the slope of the green to feed the golf ball toward the hole. Once on the green, you must exercise caution since the slope and speed of the green can produce a three putt even to the best of golfers. Pros tipDepending on the wind condition and hole location, you are better off using one less club and playing to the front left portion of the green. Even if you miss the green short and left, you have a great opportunity to salvage your par. Players who challenge a front right or back right hole location by hitting directly at the flagstick may see their golf ball effortlessly roll off the right side of the green and down a steep slope toward the bunker. Making a mistake such as this can produce double bogeys that lead to disaster and easily derail a good round of golf. This hole could easily be considered the signature hole, which begs the question are there more picturesque holes beside the seventh? The Pine Barrens golf course is rated No. 2 in the state of Florida by Golfweek as the best courses you can play and holes such as No. 7 truly are reasons why golfers travel from all parts of the world to experience such beauty.Scott Wyckoff is the PGA golf professional at World Woods Golf Club. Special to the Chronicle The par 3 Hole No. 7 on Pine Barrens at World Woods Golf Club is played downhill from tee to green. DUNES (Hernando County) WOMEN Sept. 22 The Dunes Womens Golf League had its 19th annual Sweet & Simple Invitational Tournament. Ninety women participated in this low gross/low net flighted event, representing 21 clubs from Hernando, Citrus, Pasco and Marion counties as well as the Tampa Bay area. Overall Low Gross (tie)77 Barb Breesmen and Joy Figueredo (both from the Dunes) After a sudden-death playoff on No. 1, Figueredo was awarded the special prize of next years entry fee. Overall Low Net66 Sue Gripton (from the Dunes) She also received the special prize of next years entry fee. First Flight Low Gross (tie)77 Barb Breesmen and Joy Figueredo (Dunes) Low Net68 Gail McCrea (Beacon Woods) Second Flight Low Gross( tie)88 Doris Pearce and Karen Stacy (Dunes) Low Net69 Elizabeth McLeod (Sugarmill Woods) Third Flight Low Gross89 Sally Esposito (Dunes) Low Net68 Vicki Francis (Dunes) Fourth Flight Low Gross96 Pat Smith (Dunes) Low Net (tie)72 tJoyce Thomas (Glen Lakes) Sue Um (Dunes) Fifth Flight Low Gross96 Sue Gripton (Dunes) Low Net71 Trudy Smith (Plantation) Sixth Flight Low Gross105 Kathy Staber (Dunes) Low Net73 Jean Berezuk (Dunes) Closest to the Pin: Judy Davis (Southern Hills Plantation); Sally Esposito (Dunes); Ann Hoglund (East Lake Woodlands); Judy Tickles (Temple Terrace). An optional putting contest took place after golfing, with all proceeds going to WomenHeart, the National Coalition for Women with Heart Disease. Judy Dalhaus (Dunes) won by sinking a long, downhill putt. The fun continues each Thursday morning at the Dunes. Each week a special golf game takes place, including a Halloween four-person team event and an individual Thanksgiving turkey shoot. In December, the annual Member-Member team event is followed by a holiday lunch at Glen Lakes Country Club. Call Karen Berch at (352) 382-2867 to join. BRENTWOOD MEN Sept. 28 Wednesday Point Quota Group 3 teams tied at 6 Under Firstat 6 under (MOC) Par on No. 6 Norm Knowles/B.J. Knowles/ Bev Goclon Secondat 6 under (MOC) Eagle on No. 3 Bruce Liston/Malcolm Hollop/ Sue Bauerle/Richard Jackson Closest to the Pin: No. 2Steve Arena No. 4Bruce Liston 50/50Norm Knowles Oct. 1 Saturday Morning Scramble Firstat 8 Under Kenny Mc Cabe/Gary Roberts/ Andy Mc Kenney/Bob Staker Secondat 7 Under John West/Mike West/ Micah Mc Donald/Joe Laporte Thirdat 4 under (MOC) Dennis Ronk/Frank Hughes/ Jaeery Krause/Dick Emberley No. 2Kenny McCabe No. 4Bill Collier Oct. 2 Sunday Morning Scramble Firstat 5 under Rolf Kettenberg/Bruce Liston/ Wayne Brooks/Pete Bauerle Secondat 4 under (MOC) Kenny Mc Cabe/Andy McKenney/ Sue Bauerle/Pat Ricci No. 2Jan Lassiter No. 4Rolf Kettenberg Oct. 3 Monday Mornings Mens Point Quota Group Firstat +2Rick Belgiorno Secondat -1 Chuck Taylor No. 2Rick Belgiorno WOMEN Oct. 4 Brentwood Tuesday Ladies. Team Standings: First36 Kay Fitzsimmons and Dianne Joyner Second29.5 Penny Magliano and Jane Vandenbergh Third24.5 Nancy Poisson and Corinne Kielan Individual Standings: FirstDianne Joyner16.5 SecondKay Fitzsimmons15.5 Third (tie)Penny Magliano14.5 Corinne Kielan14.5 Low GrossDianne Joyner 45 Corinne Kielan 45 Low NetCorinne Kielan 28 Chip-in: No. 9Kay Fitzsimmons Game of the Day Most 3 Putts (4-way tie with 2 each): Jane Vandenbergh, Barbara Ouellette, Joan Minnelli, Cathy FoodyCITRUS HILLS MEN Sept. 28 Citrus Hills Mens Golf Association played Texas Scramble 11 Teams. First-34 Gene Yanosey, Jim Pachmayer Jim Kopka, Bob Prince Second-33 (Match of Cards) Grady Thompson, Bob Sarno Clive Affleck, Bill Larson Third-33 (Match of Cards) Larry Jones, Mac McDuff Bob Fabrie, John Rowan Fourth-33 (Match of Cards) Curt Mesler, WA Pace George Lowell, Roger WilliamsCITRUS SPRINGS MEN Sept. 29 Citrus Springs Mens Association played 2 best ball on par 4s and 5s and 1 ball on par 3s. FirstBalas, Marston, Hancock and Rocky SecondCurry, Starling, Woodworth and Miner Closest to the pin: No. 4Hancock No. 9Clutter No. 11Feher No. 14 Hancock No. 16Clutter On 1 Oct. 1 played low net. FirstJenkins SecondBalas Third Curtis FourthMiner Closest to the pin: No. 4Jenkins No. 8c/o No. 11Feher No. 14Curtis No. 16Feher Oct. 4 played team low net. FirstJoe Ruby, Dave Balas, Walt Norton and Rocky Closest to the pin: No. 4Don Elliott No. 8Russ Woodworth No. 11Joe Ruby No. 14Dave Balas No. 16Walt Norton Sept. 20 9 Hole Par 3 Mixed Scramble First-24 Hazel Voss Rich Hunt Dan Taylor Second -25* Linda Miller Keith Miller Dave Shoemaker Third -25* Joan Coleman RC Coleman Rich Drohan Fourth -25* Linda Turschmann Nancy Edwards Gordon Bullcock Don Voss Fifth -25* Kay Manecky Bob Manecky Ed Turschmann *Matching of cards to determine place Special Events:Kay Manecky Closest to the Pin: No. 13 (Men only)Gordon Bullcock No. 17 (All)Linda Turschmann WOMEN Sept. 30 results Carol Lanzillo+1 Closest to the Pin: Nos. 4 and 11Bev McGonnigal Chicks with Sticks, a ladies points quota league, meets every Friday morning at Citrus Springs. Interested players with GHIN handicaps should call Jan at (352) 344-9550 or Carole at (352) 746-2082. INVERNESS WOMEN Oct. 4 The Inverness Golf & Country Club Womens Golf Association began its 2011-12 season by playing a Shamble. First Mollie Chamberlain, Fran Hayes, Nancy Purcell and Dee Knox. Second Donna Martin, Diane Rozzi, Rita Olson and Betsy Jordan. Chip ins: Jean Moser, Virginia Schenk and Betsy Jordan Birdies: Nos. 4 and 15Donna MartinPINE RIDGE MEN Oct. 4 The semi-annual tournament of the Beverly Hills Mens 9 Hole League was at Pine Ridge Community Golf Club. Following nine holes of competitive golf, a putting contest was held. Low scorers: Bill Collier, Jim Graham and Ron Bitz Most birdies: Frank Hughes Most pars: George Pierce, Dick Emberley, Bill Collier,Walt Novak,Jim Graham andRick Mazzacua Putting contest winners: Dick Emberley, Bill Collier,Jim Graham, Walter Novak, Ron Bitz,Frank Hughes, George Pierce and Chuck Welch The league plays a nine-hole round of competitive golf every Tuesday morning at Pine Ridge, alternating front nine and back nine. Tee time is at 7:30 a.m. CallFrank at (352) 746-4800. WOMEN Sept. 28 Wednesday Little Pine Ladies Association played a scramble. First26 Deb Zoffolo, Jane Lassiter, Jo Steele Second30 Carmen Faber, Mimi Logsdon, Linda Snell, Joyce Brown Third31 Sandy Robinson, Kitt Ogg, Donna Jacks Birdies: No. 5Jan Lassiter No. 7Jo Steele Closest to the Pin: No. 1Jan Lassiter No. 3Diane Hosack No. 7Donna Jacks No. 6Jo Steele Sept. 30 The Pine Ridge Womens Golf Association played Best Nine, Front or Back (1/2 hdcp). Flight A FirstNorma Downey34 SecondTerry Hrobuchak35.5 Flight B First (tie)Darby Cerce36 Cheryll Sedlock Chip-Ins: Nos. 13 and 14Norma Downey The ladies welcomed new member Jean Lawton. The Pine Ridge Womans Golf Association meets at its 8 a.m. tee time Fridays at Pine Ridge. Membership is open to any woman with up to a 40 handicap. For information, call Terry Hrobuchak at (352) 527-2098. PLANTATIONMEN Sept. 26 9 hole points game. L. Carlson +4 D. Patel+2 P. Fitzpatrick +2 J. Russ +3 Sept. 29 9 hole points game. L. Carlson +2 B. Midgley +3 S. Pfannenstein +1 B. Pridemore +2 Oct. 1 18 hole points game. B. Midgley +2F D. Patel +2B J. Dennis +3F +2B L. Cioe +5F T. Botilla +2F B. Poff +1F +6B D. Yox +3F D. Allen +3B K. Brady +4B B. McPhee +1F B. Pridemore +7F SEVEN RIVERS MEN Sept. 29 Today the 7 Rivers Mens Golf Association played a Shamble tournament. First106 Bob Cox, Gene Kelly Bob Campbell, Dick Shepherd Second107 Frank Wade, Paul Mantey Mario Benigno, Bob Burns Closest to the Pin: No. 7Paul Mantey No. 11Bob Cox WOMEN Sept. 21 7 Rivers Womens Golf Association played Nassau Front/Back/Overall. Flight 1 Front NineLinda Travis35 Back NineB. J. McKee36 OverallPatti Hill77 Flight 2 Front Nine (tie)Dena Neal39 Front NinePhyllis Pike39 Back NineBernice Bowersox39 OverallBetty Brady76 Flight 3 Front NineCarol Biedschied35 Back NineJudy McMechan39 OverallBev Strong Flight 4 Front NineLee Simon40 Back NineNorman Tutty38 Niners First Low GrossBarb Thomas First Low NetDottie Round Second Low NetGemma Hartzog Birdies: No. 11Beverly Strong No. 15Arlene Cox No. 5Judy McMechan No. 11Dee Reynolds No. 5Patti Hill No. 11Linda Travis Chip-ins: No. 15Arlene Cox No. 11Kay Koebcke Sept. 28 Womens Game of the day was Beat the Pro Marion Walker, her score was 77. Phyllis Pike68 Carol Biedscheid69 Bernice Bowersox71 Joan Poore74 Sandy Tripp74 Beverly Strong76 Dena Neal76 Ellie Shepard76 Birdies Bernice BowersoxNo. 5 Chip-Ins No. 5Diane Keck No. 18Ellie Shepard Niners Played Odd Holes FirstDottie Round 19 SecondPatrica Collin20 tied SecondGemma Hartgoz20 tied SUGARMILL WOODS MEN Sept. 29 2 of 4 Plus Bonus Flighted Flight 1 First18 Frank Siemietkowski, John Holden, John Bradley, Gus Calleri Flight 2 First24 Bob Maeder, Mike Theodore, Sid Kaplowitz, Bob Chadderton Green Flight First26 Stan Fleming, Ernie Pettine, Joe Gannon Closest to the Pins: Stan FlemingPine No. 718 2 Art AndersonOak No. 38 WOMEN Sept. 28 Sugarmill Woods Country Club 18 Hole Ladies Association Two Person Team; Alternate Shot Flight 1 First GrossLorraine Dayton85 and Mary Ellen McCoy First NetAnne Broadbent70 and June McSeveney Second NetNancy Eble78 and Margot Check Flight 2 First GrossSue Phillips100 and Dyane Koskella First NetSusan Hornbeck80 and Anne Siemetkowski Second NetMary Stassi81 and Ginger Bong Flight 3 First GrossKay Walsh98 and Kathleen Betsko First Net (Tie)Beverly Watson87 and Kathy Ley Lynn Craig and Claudia Yaple Joan Hromnack and Lee FerrariTWISTED OAKS WOMEN Oct. 4 Ladies Association played their season-opening tournament, which was match play. The following ladies won their respective matches: Mary McConnell, Verna Brunswick, Leanne Feher, Chris Hultzen, Shirley Young, Jan Kominski, Linda Vehrs, Terry McCusker, Joan Ruggere and Jan Himmelspach. Chip-ins were made by May Forsythe, Verna Brunswick, Carol Lanzillo, Linda Vehrs and Mary McConnell. Special to the Chronicle Sue Gription and Joy Figueredo pose together Sept. 22 at The Dunes Womens Golf Leagues 19th annual Sweet & Simple Invitational Tournament. Gripton was the overall low net winner and Figueredo was the overall low gross winner. Both women are from the Dunes.

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home on the course as he collected medalist honors with an even-par 36. It was the third time Nelson scored a team low in two weeks. He finished strong with a 10foot birdie putt on 9, his second birdie of the day, and generally found his game solid throughout the match. I had just one bad hole, which I had a double-bogey on, he said. Everything came together for me. Canes junior Dalton Homan (43), who was paired with Nelson in the second group, kidded with Nelson afterward when he took credit for the sophomores performance. I helped him stay focused, Homan said. Panthers junior Drew Cooke led Lecanto with a two-over-par 38 against his former school, but was frustrated with some troubles on the final hole. I dont feel too good about today, he said. I just made a bunch of pars and a birdie until this last hole. The bitter taste leaves him looking forward to next weeks event, where hell get to play his favored back nine at the course. Citrus junior Andrew Judd is also anticipating a return to the course. He managed to avoid disastrous holes, a common pitfall for many golfers Tuesday, on his way to posting a 42. The greens are awesome out here, he said. I had a few little mistakes, but the other holes were just automatic for me. Canes senior Zach Gufford and Panthers senior Austin Groff each fired 40s. Groff was making up ground most of the day after he double-bogeyed his first hole with a three-putt. Im glad I bounced back and came back the way I did, he said. Gufford put in his usual dependable work, but he is finding it difficult to concentrate after the death of Drew, who was one of his best friends. I had a couple of bad holes, but golfs just not very important to me right now, he said. Panthers senior Mark Giardino and freshman Micah Sugioka added a pair of 43s to figure in their teams scoring. Lecanto gets one more match before the county tournament, which starts at noon, as they play at Leesburg on Monday. Panthers coach David Soluri is concerned with his teams consistency as well as its depth in scoring. I think every one of our kids had at least one bad hole, he said. We have to minimize those bad holes and get our No 3 and 4 spots improved. Were definitely looking forward to playing in the county tournament. Associated Press Tiger Woods reacts after hitting out of a bunker on the fifth hole during the second round of the PGA Championship on Aug. 12 at Atlanta Athletic Club in Johns Creek, Ga. Woods playing at the Frys.com Open is more of a cameo than the start of a comeback. He is competing only four times the rest of the year, so the best measure of his game is not likely to happen until 2012. PGA TourThrough Oct. 2 Scoring Average 1, Luke Donald, 68.86. 2, Webb Simpson, 69.34. 3, Steve Stricker, 69.36. 4, Nick Watney, 69.52. 5, Matt Kuchar, 69.55. 6, Sergio Garcia, 69.56. 7 (tie), Charles Howell III and Charl Schwartzel, 69.62. 9, David Toms, 69.70. 10, Jason Day, 69.71. Driving Distance 1, J.B. Holmes, 318.4. 2, Bubba Watson, 314.9. 3 (tie), Robert Garrigus and Dustin Johnson, 314.2. 5, Gary Woodland, 311.4. 6, Steven Bowditch, 310.4. 7, Scott Piercy, 307.1. 8 (tie), John Daly and Kyle Stanley, 305.0. 10, Jhonattan Vegas, 304.9. Driving Accuracy Percentage 1, Joe Durant, 75.27%. 2, Heath Slocum, 74.34%. 3, Jerry Kelly, 73.01%. 4, Brian Gay, 72.51%. 5 (tie), David Toms and Ben Curtis, 71.73%. 7, Zach Johnson, 71.05%. 8, Nick OHern, 70.65%. 9, Aron Price, 70.62%. 10, Brian Davis, 70.29%. Greens in Regulation Pct. 1, John Senden, 70.99%. 2, Heath Slocum, 70.69%. 3, Chad Campbell, 70.51%. 4, Joe Durant, 70.40%. 5, Boo Weekley, 70.27%. 6, David Toms, 70.14%. 7, Bubba Watson, 69.83%. 8, Bill Haas, 69.44%. 9, Justin Rose, 69.41%. 10, Bill Lunde, 69.38%. Total Driving 1, John Merrick, 54. 2, Brandt Jobe, 68. 3, John Rollins, 76. 4, Boo Weekley, 79. 5, Adam Scott, 81. 6, Chris Couch, 91. 7, Chez Reavie, 100. 8, Bo Van Pelt, 103. 9, Rod Pampling, 104. 10, John Senden, 106. Putting Average 1, Luke Donald, 1.706. 2, Steve Stricker, 1.710. 3, Rickie Fowler, 1.717. 4 (tie), Kevin Na and Brandt Snedeker, 1.725. 6 (tie), Andres Romero and Webb Simpson, 1.727. 8, Bryce Molder, 1.733. 9, Greg Chalmers, 1.735. 10, Matt Kuchar, 1.736. Birdie Average 1, Steve Stricker, 4.28. 2, Dustin Johnson, 4.20. 3, Webb Simpson, 4.19. 4, Rickie Fowler, 4.15. 5, Luke Donald, 4.13. 6, Nick Watney, 4.10. 7 (tie), Aaron Baddeley and J.B. Holmes, 4.08. 9, Hunter Mahan, 4.06. 10, Jason Day, 4.01. Eagles (Holes per) 1, Sunghoon Kang, 73.4. 2, Derek Lamely, 90.0. 3, Bobby Gates, 92.6. 4, Bubba Watson, 94.8. 5, Scott McCarron, 102.6. 6, D.J. Trahan, 112.2. 7, Rickie Fowler, 118.5. 8, Greg Chalmers, 120.0. 9, Kyle Stanley, 120.9. 10, Sergio Garcia, 122.0. Sand Save Percentage 1, Paul Stankowski, 63.44%. 2, Brian Gay, 63.12%. 3, Greg Chalmers, 61.15%. 4, Jason Day, 60.96%. 5, Justin Rose, 59.85%. 6, Chris Riley, 59.00%. 7, Matt Kuchar, 58.33%. 8, Retief Goosen, 57.89%. 9, Luke Donald, 57.84%. 10, Woody Austin, 57.81%. All-Around Ranking 1, Webb Simpson, 233. 2, Adam Scott, 258. 3, David Toms, 320. 4, Hunter Mahan, 338. 5, Nick Watney, 339. 6, Matt Kuchar, 385. 7, Steve Stricker, 399. 8, Jason Day, 403. 9, Kyle Stanley, 405. 10, Luke Donald, 409. PGA TOUR Official Money Leaders 1, Luke Donald (18), $5,837,214. 2, Webb Simpson (24), $5,768,243. 3, Nick Watney (22), $5,290,673. 4, K.J. Choi (22), $4,434,691. 5, Dustin Johnson (21), $4,309,961. 6, Matt Kuchar (23), $4,190,587. 7, Bill Haas (26), $4,088,637. 8, Steve Stricker (19), $3,992,785. 9, Jason Day (21), $3,962,647. 10, David Toms (22), $3,858,090. Champions TourThrough Oct. 2 Charles Schwab Cup 1, Tom Lehman, 2,135 Points. 2, Mark Calcavecchia, 1,737. 3, Peter Senior, 1,645. 4, John Cook, 1,570. 5, Russ Cochran, 1,465. 6, Olin Browne, 1,370. 7, Mark OMeara, 1,342. 8, Nick Price, 1,252. 9, Jeff Sluman, 1,225. 10, Tom Watson, 1,131. Scoring Average 1, Russ Cochran, 69.04. 2, Mark Calcavecchia, 69.14. 3, Tom Lehman, 69.18. 4 (tie), Mark OMeara and Nick Price, 69.38. 6 (tie), Kenny Perry, Jeff Sluman and Michael Allen, 69.48. 9, Corey Pavin, 69.60. 10, 2 tied with 69.61. G OLF C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE W EDNESDAY, O CTOBER 5, 2011 B3 Citrus Countys Only Going Green Golf Course 5600 Elkcam Blvd., Beverly Hills 746-6177 More information at www.PineRidgeGolfCC.com Pine Ridge County Club SPECIAL EVENTS MINI-MEMBERSHIP AND PLAY UNLIMITED GOLF EVERYDAY in October for ONLY $100. (Cart fees excluded) FAMILY OF 4 PLAYS LITTLE PINE $20 IN OCTOBER 19TH HOLE RESTAURANT UNDER NEW MANAGEMENT WITH NEW CHEF 0009DSX HALLOWEEN PARTY OCT. 29TH FREE membership for best costume. DJ Walt Rogers, dinner & glow ball Reserve your date for weddings, parties, etc. now. 0008P6B G OLF T OURNAMENT Swing For A Cure 10th Annual S p o n s o r s n a m e : S p o n s o r s a d d r e s s : S p o n s o r s h i p i n M e m o r y o f : S p o n s o r s h i p i n H o n o r o f : A l l h o l e s p o n s o r s h i p s m u s t b e r e c e i v e d b y 1 0 / 1 7 / 1 1 o r H O L E S P O N S O R S H I P $ 7 5 E n t r y P e r G o l f e r $ 1 0 0 H o l e S p o n s o r s h i p $ 4 0 0 T e a m + H o l e S p o n s o r s h i p Name Daytime Phone No. USGA Handicap Sign up as an individual or team Make checks payable to: American Cancer Society Check enclosed Check to follow Send completed form to: Golf Tournament 522 N. Lecanto Hwy Lecanto, FL 34461 Skyview at Terra Vista, Citrus Hills F r i d a y O c t o b e r 2 1 2 0 1 1 1 2 : 3 0 p m S h o t g u n S t a r t For information call 527-0106 (leave message) Weve all known someone who has lost the battle... ...Or know someone whos fighting hard now... This is an opportunity to show you really care... Four person scramble 12:30 p.m. Shotgun start Prizes for the best drive and longest putt Lunch during the event Hole-in-one chance to win a Harley Davidson Motorcycle Presented by All entries must be received by 10/17/11 I n v e r n e s s G o l f & C o u n t r y C l u b S a t u r d a y O c t o b e r 1 5 C o f f e e & d o n u t s 8 : 0 0 a m T e e T i m e 8 : 3 0 a m $ 5 0 p e r p e r s o n i n c l u d e s : g r e e n s f e e c a r t r a f f l e t i c k e t a n d l u n c h F o r m o r e i n f o r m a t i o n c a l l M e g a n a t 7 2 6 1 8 2 1 The Richard Spike Fitzpatrick Memorial Golf Tournament P r i z e s : Longest drive, closest to the pin & closest to the line For the benefit of student scholarships at Citrus High School and Trinity Catholic High School. 00099B7 Call today or Go Online... www.eldiablogolf.com Tee times are going fast!! 18 Hole Championship Golf Course 0009DQP GOLF AND COUNTRY CLUB GOLF AND COUNTRY CLUB Rated 4 1 2 Stars by Golf Digest Citrus Springs, FL Get A FREE Green Fee at El Diablo Come to El Diablo and find The Hidden Treasure of Central Florida! Monday Thursday $28 Saturday Sunday $30 Play on these days at these rates and get a FREE green fee to play anytime for only $15+ tax. Good anytime through October 31, 2011 Must present this ad at check-in 352-465-0986 Dress code required Membership and Group Rates Available Toll Free: 1-888-866-1309 Soft spikes only Tour STATISTICS Driving Distance 1, Kenny Perry, 295.7. 2, Steve Lowery, 293.4. 3, John Huston, 293.3. 4, Michael Allen, 290.6. 5, Hal Sutton, 289.0. 6, Mark Calcavecchia, 288.5. 7, Tom Lehman, 287.9. 8, Jim Rutledge, 287.7. 9, Keith Fergus, 287.4. 10, Eduardo Romero, 287.0. Driving Accuracy Percentage 1, Allen Doyle, 84.36%. 2, Corey Pavin, 82.01%. 3, John Morse, 81.27%. 4, Fred Funk, 80.41%. 5, Olin Browne, 80.05%. 6, Hale Irwin, 79.67%. 7, Lee Rinker 79.62%. 8, Larry Mize, 79.12%. 9, Tim Simpson, 78.84%. 10, Wayne Levi, 78.82%. Greens in Regulation Pct. 1, Tom Lehman, 77.66%. 2, Tom Watson, 75.46%. 3, Bernhard Langer, 74.90%. 4, Jeff Sluman, 74.62%. 5, Joey Sindelar, 74.47%. 6, Russ Cochran, 74.42%. 7, John Huston, 73.96%. 8, Jim Rutledge, 73.79%. 9, Tom Purtzer, 73.67%. 10, Steve Lowery, 73.58%. Total Driving 1, Tom Lehman, 25. 2, Kenny Perry, 31. 3, Jim Rutledge, 34. 4, Russ Cochran, 35. 5, Nick Price, 39. 6, Michael Allen, 46. 7, Bernhard Langer, 47. 8, Mike Goodes, 48. 9, Tommy Armour III, 50. 10, 2 tied with 51. Putting Average 1, Corey Pavin, 1.708. 2, Mark Wiebe, 1.713. 3, Nick Price, 1.717. 4, Mark OMeara, 1.718. 5, Chien Soon Lu, 1.720. 6, Gary Hallberg, 1.721. 7 (tie), Chip Beck and Jeff Sluman, 1.725. 9, Michael Allen, 1.727. 10, 2 tied with 1.729. Birdie Average 1, Mark Calcavecchia, 4.71. 2, Russ Cochran, 4.62. 3, John Huston, 4.56. 4, Mark OMeara, 4.49. 5, Tom Lehman, 4.46. 6, Kenny Perry, 4.41. 7, Nick Price, 4.38. 8 (tie), John Cook, Tom Pernice, Jr. and Jeff Sluman, 4.32. Eagles (Holes per) 1, Kenny Perry, 81.0. 2, Keith Fergus, 88.5. 3, John Huston, 92.6. 4, Olin Browne, 93.0. 5, Mark Calcavecchia, 106.2. 6, Gary Hallberg, 111.6. 7 (tie), Steve Lowery and Rod Spittle, 126.0. 9, Jeff Sluman, 130.0. 10, Russ Cochran, 135.0. Sand Save Percentage 1, Dan Forsman, 69.23%. 2, Olin Browne, 65.33%. 3, Jay Don Blake, 62.90%. 4, Larry Mize, 62.26%. 5, Roger Chapman, 60.47%. 6, Corey Pavin, 60.00%. 7, Mark OMeara, 57.33%. 8, Chip Beck, 57.14%. 9, John Cook, 56.52%. 10, Tom Pernice, Jr., 55.10%. All-Around Ranking 1, Kenny Perry, 108. 2, Russ Cochran, 116. 3, Mark OMeara, 117. 4, John Huston 123. 5, Jeff Sluman, 127. 6, Mark Calcavecchia, 129. 7, Nick Price, 137. 8, Michael Allen, 145. 9, Olin Browne, 152. 10, John Cook, 157.LPGA TourThrough Sept. 18 Scoring 1, Yani Tseng, 69.71. 2, Cristie Kerr, 70.46. 3, Stacy Lewis, 70.68. 4, Suzann Pettersen, 70.88. 5, Brittany Lincicome, 70.90. 6, Paula Creamer, 70.92. 7, Jiyai Shin, 70.96. 8, Na Yeon Choi, 70.96. 9, I.K. Kim, 71.04. 10, Amy Yang, 71.07. Driving Distance 1, Yani Tseng, 268.6. 2, Maria Hjorth, 266.7. 3, Michelle Wie, 266.1. 4, Brittany Lincicome, 266.0. 5, Jean Bartholomew, 265.6. 6, Ryann OToole, 265.3. 7, Gerina Piller, 265.1. 8, Jessica Korda, 264.8. 9, Nicole Hage, 264.0. 10, Brittany Lang, 263.1. Greens in Regulation Pct. 1, Yani Tseng, 76.00%. 2, Paula Creamer, 75.50%. 3, Suzann Pettersen, 75.30%. 4, Shanshan Feng, 73.80%. 5, Stacy Lewis, 73.20%. 6, Angela Stanford, 73.00%. 7 (tie), Adrienne White and Maria Hjorth, 72.20%. 9, Brittany Lincicome, 71.90%. 10, Cristie Kerr, 71.90%. Putting Average 1, Cristie Kerr, 1.747. 2, Jiyai Shin, 1.759. 3, I.K. Kim, 1.762. 4, Yani Tseng, 1.765. 5, Meena Lee, 1.766. 6, Stacy Lewis, 1.771. 7, Ai Miyazato, 1.771. 8, Angela Stanford, 1.772. 9, Jennifer Song, 1.774. 10, Tiffany Joh, 1.777. Birdie Average 1, Yani Tseng, 4.66. 2, Stacy Lewis, 3.92. 3, Cristie Kerr, 4.04. 4 (tie), Angela Stanford and Brittany Lincicome, 3.75. 6, Paula Creamer, 3.52. 7, Maria Hjorth, 3.87. 8, Morgan Pressel, 3.57. 9, Na Yeon Choi, 3.75. 10, Amy Yang, 3.51. Eagle Average 1, Karen Stupples, 0.21. 2, Brittany Lincicome, 0.15. 3 (tie), Yani Tseng and Sophie Gustafson, 0.12. 5 (tie), Sandra Gal, Amy Yang and Juli Inkster, 0.11. 8 (tie), Jiyai Shin and Angela Stanford, 0.10. 10, 11 tied with 0.09. Sand Save Percentage 1, Momoko Ueda, 68.00%. 2, Sandra Gal, 63.41%. 3 (tie), Lorie Kane and Mina Harigae, 63.33%. 5, Silvia Cavalleri, 62.79%. 6, Anna Nordqvist, 59.62%. 7, Natalie Gulbis, 59.57%. 8, Catriona Matthew, 59.26%. 9, Haeji Kang, 58.33%. 10, Stacy Lewis, 57.89%. Rounds Under Par 1, Yani Tseng, .690. 2, Stacy Lewis, .661. 3, Morgan Pressel, .603. 4, Cristie Kerr, .589. 5, I.K. Kim, .580. 6, Paula Creamer, .567. 7, Na Yeon Choi, .564. 8, Ai Miyazato, .558. 9, Brittany Lincicome, .550. 10, Amy Yang, .544. UPCOMING PRO TOURNAMENTS PGA TourFRYS.COM OPEN Site : San Martin, Calif. Schedule : ThursdaySunday. Television : Golf Channel (Thursday-Sunday, 5-8 p.m.).LPGA TourLPGA HANA BANK CHAMPIONSHIP Site : Incheon, South Korea. Schedule : Friday-Sunday. Television : Golf Channel (Friday-Sunday, 1-3 p.m.). D OUG F ERGUSON AP Golf WriterSAN MARTIN, Calif. This might be more of a cameo than a comeback for Tiger Woods. Or maybe a little of both. When he tees off in the Frys.com Open, Woods will have gone 54 days without having hit a meaningful golf shot. Thats the longest stretch of his career without competition when he wasnt dealing with some form of rehab. The buzz for his return is predictable. The tournament is close to a sellout, with ticket sales already five times higher than a year ago. There remains no greater draw in golf. Less predictable is what Woods will do on the course. He is capable of winning at CordeValle, because no matter what he has or hasnt done in the last two years, he is capable of anything. I think this is a fresh start, swing coach Sean Foley said Tuesday. And then, Woods will stop again. What makes this feel like a cameo appearance is Woods has been gone for seven weeks, and after the Frys.com Open, he wont compete again for a full month when he plays in the Australian Open. He has the inaugural Tiger Woods Invitational next week at Pebble Beach essentially a fundraiser for his foundation and most likely has his two children the following week. His schedule was set long before Woods knew how this season would pan out. After the Australian Open is the Presidents Cup, and then a week off before Woods ends his season at the Chevron World Challenge. Thats four tournaments over the final three months of the year, hardly the kind of schedule for a player to build any momentum, even a guy who rarely plays more than about 20 times a year even in the best of times. The best measure of any comeback wont start until 2012. Tigers comeback or cameo? this sort of comeback for the boys, Pirates coach Jere Defoor said Tuesday. Crystal River senior Matt Mullarkey was in true form by posting a nine-hole total of 36, and his freshman teammate Matt Allen finished with a 37. Hitting the fairways off of the tee presented some problems for some of the players, but I was able to pull it together, Mullarkey said. The balance of the team, including Kyle Kidd, Michael Kidd and Travis Swanson, posted in the low to middle 40s. Seven Rivers senior Senior Timothy James, who is the Warriors most experienced golf, was quiet after his round. He shot a 44, but his usual score is in the 30s. PIRATEContinued from Page B1 CANES Continued from Page B1

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Special to the Chronicle As is tradition, the Fitzpatrick awards were handed out following the Citrus High homecoming football game. Receiving the honors were (from left) Best Offensive Player Stevie Smith, MVP Brandon Roberts and Best Defensive Player Mitch Kilpatrick. C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE S COREBOARD when Lecanto faced Crystal River. Individually, he won the 200 individual medley with a time of 2:13.16 and the 100 butterfly in 58.89. As a team, Tamposi and three others won the 400 freestyle relay. With his wins tallying up this season, Tamposi probably should start making reservations for the state swim meet. He already has been there twice. He placed 14th in the 100 breaststroke in his sophomore year. Tamposi is also the No. 2 tennis player for Lecanto but plans on focusing on aquatics in college. The senior takes a practical approach to his sport. Swimming gives you the opportunity where if you work hard, you will see results, he said. There is a direct correlation. I plan on swimming in college. Its probably going to be a small Division III school in the northeast. I want a strong academic atmosphere. The mix of athletics and academics will work very well for me. And Tamposi balances both by working just as hard in the classroom as in the pool. He has a 4.8-weighted grade point average, and 4.0 unweighted. He said he would like to attend a business school and eventually have his own company. But for now he is enjoying his senior year with the Panthers. Its been an exciting experience and I just want to make the best of it, he said. I am very happy with the way coach Bouthillier has been running things. Im excited for assistant coach Becky Harris. She brings a lot of excitement to the team. Its just been great. SUPER Continued from Page B1 On the AIRWAVES TODAYS SPORTS AUTO RACING 3 a.m. (ESPN2) American Le Mans Series: Petit Le Mans (Taped) MLB 6 p.m. (TBS) National League Division Series, Game 4: Philadelphia Phillies at St. Louis Cardinals 9:30 p.m. (TBS) National League Division Series, Game 4: Milwaukee Brewers at Arizona Diamondbacks. (If necessary) WNBA 8 p.m. (ESPN2) Finals, Game 2: Atlanta Dream at Minnesota Lynx VOLLEYBALL 7:30 p.m. (FSNFL) Womens College: Texas A&M at Texas Correction In Tuesdays edition of the Citrus County Chronicle the times for the postseason baseball games on TBS were incorrect. The Chronicle regrets the error. Readers can alert The Chronicle to any errors in sports articles by emailing sports@chronicle online.com or by calling (352) 563-5660. Florida LOTTERY Here are the winning numbers selected Tuesday in the Florida Lottery: CASH 3 (early) 2 5 1 CASH 3 (late) 4 1 1 PLAY 4 (early) 5 7 8 9 PLAY 4 (late) 6 3 5 4 FANTASY 5 5 21 28 30 36 MEGA MONEY 13 19 25 37 MEGA BALL 8 Bucs 24, Colts 17 Indianapolis377017 Tampa Bay0710724 First Quarter IndFG Vinatieri 45, 10:26. Second Quarter IndGarcon 87 pass from Painter (Vinatieri kick), 8:47. TBFreeman 1 run (Barth kick), 3:54. Third Quarter TBFG Barth 46, 9:43. IndGarcon 59 pass from Painter (Vinatieri kick), 7:10. TBParker 13 pass from Freeman (Barth kick), :14. Fourth Quarter TBBlount 35 run (Barth kick), 3:15. A,972. IndTB First downs1325 Total Net Yards318466 Rushes-yards18-6236-192 Passing256274 Punt Returns2-03-17 Kickoff Returns2-361-24 Interceptions Ret.0-00-0 Comp-Att-Int13-30-025-39-0 Sacked-Yards Lost4-252-13 Punts6-44.35-44.0 Fumbles-Lost1-10-0 Penalties-Yards6-5014-106 Time of Possession21:0039:00 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHING Indianapolis, Addai 11-41, Carter 7-21. Tampa Bay, Blount 25-127, Freeman 6-27, Graham 2-24, Johnson 1-8, Benn 1-3, Williams 1-3. PASSING Indianapolis, Painter 13-30-0-281. Tampa Bay, Freeman 25-39-0-287. RECEIVING Indianapolis, Wayne 4-59, Clark 3-46, Garcon 2-146, Collie 2-16, Addai 1-7, Eldridge 1-7. Tampa Bay, Parker 5-70, Williams 566, Winslow 5-33, Graham 3-27, Lumpkin 3-25, Stocker 2-9, Benn 1-43, Blount 1-14. MISSED FIELD GOALS Indianapolis, Vinatieri 43 (WL). Tampa Bay, Barth 46 (WR).REGULAR SEASON STANDINGSAMERICAN CONFERENCE East WLTPctPFPA Buffalo310.75013396 New England310.75013598 N.Y. Jets220.50010095 Miami040.00069104 SouthWLTPctPFPA Houston310.75010770 Tennessee310.7508856 Jacksonville130.2503985 Indianapolis040.00063108 NorthWLTPctPFPA Baltimore310.75011957 Cincinnati220.5008074 Cleveland220.5007493 Pittsburgh220.5006472 WestWLTPctPFPA San Diego310.7509185 Oakland220.500111113 Denver130.25081111 Kansas City130.25049126 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East WLTPctPFPA Washington310.7508363 N.Y. Giants310.75010287 Dallas220.50099101 Philadelphia130.250101101 SouthWLTPctPFPA Tampa Bay310.7508477 New Orleans310.75012798 Atlanta220.50090105 Carolina130.25089102 NorthWLTPctPFPA Green Bay4001.00014897 Detroit4001.00013576 Chicago220.5009498 Minnesota040.0007796 WestWLTPctPFPA San Francisco310.7509475 Seattle130.2505897 Arizona130.2508687 St. Louis040.00046113 Sundays Games Detroit 34, Dallas 30 Washington 17, St. Louis 10 Kansas City 22, Minnesota 17 Chicago 34, Carolina 29 Houston 17, Pittsburgh 10 New Orleans 23, Jacksonville 10 San Francisco 24, Philadelphia 23 Tennessee 31, Cleveland 13 Cincinnati 23, Buffalo 20 N.Y. Giants 31, Arizona 27 Atlanta 30, Seattle 28 San Diego 26, Miami 16 New England 31, Oakland 19 Green Bay 49, Denver 23 Baltimore 34, N.Y. Jets 17 Mondays Game Tampa Bay 24, Indianapolis 17 Sunday, Oct. 9 games Arizona at Minnesota, 1 p.m. Oakland at Houston, 1 p.m. Kansas City at Indianapolis, 1 p.m. Philadelphia at Buffalo, 1 p.m. New Orleans at Carolina, 1 p.m. Cincinnati at Jacksonville, 1 p.m. Tennessee at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m. Seattle at N.Y. Giants, 1 p.m. Tampa Bay at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m. San Diego at Denver, 4:15 p.m. N.Y. Jets at New England, 4:15 p.m. Green Bay at Atlanta, 8:20 p.m. Open: Baltimore, Cleveland, Dallas, Miami, St. Louis, WashingtonNFL Team StatisticsTOTAL YARDAGE American Football Conference OFFENSE YardsRushPass New England20304911539 San Diego16634081255 Oakland1630715915 Buffalo15665481018 Houston1520594926 Pittsburgh14373751062 Baltimore1434495939 Miami1411461950 Tennessee13892671122 Cincinnati1362461901 Cleveland1284343941 Denver1243347896 N.Y. Jets1232284948 Kansas City1082443639 Indianapolis1080332748 Jacksonville1057507550 DEFENSE YardsRushPass Cincinnati1102347755 Pittsburgh1108478630 Baltimore1138290848 San Diego1191406785 Tennessee1199351848 N.Y. Jets1243522721 Cleveland1280498782 Houston1292435857 Jacksonville1343428915 Kansas City1491520971 Denver15114111100 Indianapolis15615321029 Buffalo16205181102 Oakland16395441095 Miami16584301228 New England19104351475 National Football Conference OFFENSE YardsRushPass New Orleans18164761340 Carolina17604211339 Philadelphia17396541085 Green Bay17174381279 Dallas16713471324 Detroit15032981205 Atlanta14413991042 Washington1424507917 Tampa Bay1411468943 Arizona1410438972 N.Y. Giants1332350982 Minnesota1247628619 Chicago1231385846 St. Louis1118370748 San Francisco1083373710 Seattle1016270746 DEFENSE YardsRushPass Dallas1167247920 Washington1186338848 Detroit1337452885 Seattle1366420946 Carolina1387575812 New Orleans13923761016 Philadelphia1429558871 San Francisco14322961136 N.Y. Giants1443466977 Minnesota14503051145 Tampa Bay14724041068 Atlanta14913891102 Arizona15534221131 St. Louis1618719899 Green Bay16272841343 Chicago17034971206 AVERAGE PER GAME American Football Conference OFFENSE YardsRushPass New England507.5122.8384.8 San Diego415.8102.0313.8 Oakland407.5178.8228.8 Buffalo391.5137.0254.5 Houston380.0148.5231.5 Pittsburgh359.393.8265.5 Baltimore358.5123.8234.8 Miami352.8115.3237.5 Tennessee347.366.8280.5 Cincinnati340.5115.3225.3 Cleveland321.085.8235.3 Denver310.886.8224.0 N.Y. Jets308.071.0237.0 Kansas City270.5110.8159.8 Indianapolis270.083.0187.0 Jacksonville264.3126.8137.5 DEFENSE YardsRushPass Cincinnati275.586.8188.8 Pittsburgh277.0119.5157.5 Baltimore284.572.5212.0 San Diego297.8101.5196.3 Tennessee299.887.8212.0 N.Y. Jets310.8130.5180.3 Cleveland320.0124.5195.5 Houston323.0108.8214.3 Jacksonville335.8107.0228.8 Kansas City372.8130.0242.8 Denver377.8102.8275.0 Indianapolis390.3133.0257.3 Buffalo405.0129.5275.5 Oakland409.8136.0273.8 Miami414.5107.5307.0 New England477.5108.8368.8 National Football Conference OFFENSE YardsRushPass New Orleans454.0119.0335.0 Carolina440.0105.3334.8 Philadelphia434.8163.5271.3 Green Bay429.3109.5319.8 Dallas417.886.8331.0 Detroit375.874.5301.3 Atlanta360.399.8260.5 Washington356.0126.8229.3 Tampa Bay352.8117.0235.8 Arizona352.5109.5243.0 N.Y. Giants333.087.5245.5 Minnesota311.8157.0154.8 Chicago307.896.3211.5 St. Louis279.592.5187.0 San Francisco270.893.3177.5 Seattle254.067.5186.5 DEFENSE YardsRushPass Dallas291.861.8230.0 Washington296.584.5212.0 Detroit334.3113.0221.3 Seattle341.5105.0236.5 Carolina346.8143.8203.0 New Orleans348.094.0254.0 Philadelphia357.3139.5217.8 San Francisco358.074.0284.0 N.Y. Giants360.8116.5244.3 Minnesota362.576.3286.3 Tampa Bay368.0101.0267.0 Atlanta372.897.3275.5 Arizona388.3105.5282.8 St. Louis404.5179.8224.8 Green Bay406.871.0335.8 Chicago425.8124.3301.5 BASEBALL MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALLFined St. Louis manager for criticizing an umpire in a televised interview during Sunday nights game. Suspended free agent minor league OF Timo Perez, Oakland minor league OF Mitchell LeVier, free agent minor league C Oscar Rodriguez and free agent minor league RHP Kelvin Santana 50 games for violating the minor league drug program. American League KANSAS CITY ROYALSAnnounced strength and conditioning coach Ty Hill will not return next season. Named Ryan Stoneberg strength and conditioning coach. National League LOS ANGELES DODGERSDeclined 2012 club options on 3B Casey Blake and RHP Jon Garland. Sent INF-OF Eugenio Velez outright to Albuquerque (PCL). FOOTBALL National Football League MINNESOTA VIKINGSSigned FB Ryan DImperio from the practice squad. Waived TE Allen Reisner. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTSSigned S Ross Ventrone to the practice squad. SAN FRANCISCO 49ERSPlaced DT Will Tukuafu on the injured reserve list. Signed S Colin Jones from the practice squad, Signed WR John Matthews to the practice squad. SEATTLE SEAHAWKSReleased FB Eddie Williams. Placed LB Matt McCoy on injured reserve. Signed LB Jameson Konz from the practice squad and LB David Vobora. HOCKEY National Hockey League NHLNamed Dan Marr director of central scouting. BUFFALO SABRESSigned D Matt MacKenzie to a three-year, entry-level contract. COLUMBUS BLUE JACKETSAssigned F Ryan Russell to Springfield (AHL). DETROIT RED WINGSAssigned G Joey MacDonald, F Chris Conner, D Garnet Exelby, D Logan Pyett and D Doug Janik to Grand Rapids (AHL). B4 W EDNESDAY, O CTOBER 5, 2011 Honoring Citrus High School seniors Sports BRIEFS Football players, program receive moneyThe Rivalry Series not only celebrates high school football, it embraces excitement, tradition and history. In the Rivalry series, host team Citrus received a donation for its football program. Two college scholarships also are awarded to a player from each team in the rivalry. Receiving scholarships this year were Citrus High School senior Mitch Kilpatrick and Lecanto High School senior Heath Hernandez. The Great American Rivalry Series game was Sept. 23. It strives to preserve the integrity of amateur sports and to bring every player something to remember for the rest of their lives. For more information about the program, visit www.ihigh. com/greatamericanrivalries/article_1299.html. Granderson, Burnett help Yankees beat Tigers 10-1 DETROIT Curtis Granderson made two spectacular catches against his former team and A.J. Burnett came through when the Yankees needed him most, leading New York past the Detroit Tigers 10-1 Tuesday night to send their AL playoff series back to the Bronx for a decisive Game 5. Granderson also had an RBI double and New York broke it open with six runs in the eighth. Shaky all season, Burnett started only because Game 1 was suspended by rain Friday. He was in trouble in the first after loading the bases on walks but Granderson made a leaping grab of Don Kelly's line drive in center field, preventing at least three runs. Sixth annual Skip Hudson Golf Tournament next weekendAmerican Legion Post 155 will host the sixth annual Skip Hudson Golf Tournament on Oct. 15 at Seven Rivers Golf and Country Club in honor of the late Citrus County commissioner and fellow American Legion Post 155 Legionnaire. From staff and wire reports Mitch Kilpatrick Heath Hernandez Special to the ChronicleThe Citrus County YMCA has received a grant from Kids Central for its afterschool programs that operate in several local elementary schools. The grant from Kids Central will enable the YMCA to offer scholarships for the afterschool programs during the 2011-12 academic school year. Eight elementary schools are the locations for the Afterschool Enrichment Clubs this year. The Enrichment programs are divided up into four sessions during the year, with two fall and two spring sessions. The next session begins Oct. 31 and runs through Dec. 16. All programs are one day a week on site at the school following dismissal from 3:40 to 4:40 p.m. The Afterschool Enrichment clubs are energetic programs that engage youngsters in an activitydriven environment that lets them wind down after school, but keeps them connected. Using creative methods such as experiments, games, music and other interactions, the YMCA clubs are a great place where kids can come together after school. Registration is due Oct. 26. Financial assistance forms and registration forms are available in the office of participating schools, the YMCA office in Beverly Hills and online at www.ymcasuncoast.org. To apply for financial assistance through the YMCA to receive a scholarship, call the administration office at (352) 637-0132. The following schools will host the next session: Central Ridge Elementary flag football and cheerleading (Tuesdays). Citrus Springs Elementary flag football and cheerleading (Mondays). Floral City Elementary art (Mondays); flag football and cheerleading (Wednesdays). Forest Ridge Elementary art, flag football and cheerleading (Wednesdays). Inverness Primary flag football and cheerleading (Mondays); art (Thursdays). Lecanto Primary flag football and cheerleading (Thursdays). Pleasant Grove Elementary flag football and cheerleading (Tuesdays). Homosassa Elementary flag football and cheerleading (Thursdays). YMCA receives grant for after-school programs Money to fund scholarships for local students T AYLORP ROVOST Sports CorrespondentINVERNESS The Citrus Hurricanes volleyball team made red heartshaped pins for their coaches to wear at the match against Central on Tuesday night, to help them find their heart again after four straight losses. But while the match was full of heart, it still wasnt enough to top the Bears, who emerged victorious after five games. That was a much better showing than the last four games, head coach Cindy Lewis told her team after the match. And you should be proud of yourselves. The Canes (3-7) won big in Game 1, jumping to 10 points ahead with a 5-point serving run by Mary Wheeler that included two aces. They won 25-13 and seemed hungry for a sweep. But the Bears answered back in Game 2, scoring five unanswered points at the start with defensive specialist Megan Jordan in the serving position. The Canes tied it up at 15, but only scored one more point against the Bears next 10. The Canes fell again in a close Game 3, losing 25-22 despite timely blocks by Kelly Abramowich. Tied again at 22, things just couldnt seem to go the Canes way. Two attack errors and a Central block gave the Bears a 2-1 lead going into Game 4. Gesturing to their heart pins, the Citrus coaching staff brought the intensity back to the team. Lena Martone, who had six kills for the night, and Amy Abramowich, who had a team-high 11 kills, led the team to a quick 9-2 lead, which was extended by successful turns at the serving position by Paige Garvin and Lindsay Connors. Julie Hough and Brittany Blackburn helped the Bears shorten the lead with their own serving successes, but Citrus came out the victor in a couple of long volleys, winning 25-18 and extending the match to a tiebreaker. A Bears attack error gave the Canes the first point and the momentum; their defense couldnt stop Central, who suddenly seemed destined as pass after pass went wayward for Citrus. After losing a 4point lead, the Hurricanes found themselves tied at 12, and ultimately couldnt regain their composure enough to win the shootout that ensued. Seven Rivers wins in straight sets Seven Rivers swept First Academy of Leesburg 25-22, 25-18 and 25-20 on the road. Alexis Zachar led the Lady Warriors with 10 kills, and Kayleigh Kiernan followed with eight kills. Alyssa Gage garnered the most assists at 36 for Seven Rivers. The Lady Warriors (11-6 overall; 4-2 districts) will play at 6:30 p.m. Thursday at St. Johns Lutheran in Ocala. Lady Canes fall short Citrus battles but loses 3-2 against Central Central 3, Citrus 2Central1325251815 Citrus2516222513 Citrus Leaders: Kills: A. Abramowich (11) Aces: L. Connors (6) Assists: K. Abramowich (23)

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C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE W EDNESDAY, O CTOBER 5, 2011 B5 Associated PressNEW YORK Commissioner David Stern floated it as an idea more than a firm proposal: a 50-50 revenue split. Even so, the unions reply was unequivocal. They said, We cant do it. according to Stern. And with that, the remainder of the preseason was lost and the first two weeks of the regular season moved to the brink of cancellation. The NBA shelved the rest of its exhibition schedule Tuesday and will wipe out the first two weeks of the regular season if there is no labor agreement by Monday. We were not able to make the progress that we hoped we could make and we were not able to continue the negotiations, Stern said after nearly fours of talks between owners and players ended without gaining ground on a new deal. No further meetings are scheduled, making it even more likely the league will lose games to a work stoppage for the first time since 1998-99, when the season was reduced to 50 games. Stern and Deputy Commissioner Adam Silver said owners offered players a 50-50 split of basketball-related income. Thats below the 57 percent that players were guaranteed under the previous collective bargaining agreement, but more than the 47 percent union officials said was formally proposed to them. The only numbers that matter now, however, are the millions that stand to be lost when arenas go dark. The damage will be enormous, Silver said. Players had offered to reduce their BRI guarantee to 53 percent, which they said would have given owners back more than $1 billion over six years. They say they wont cut it further, at least for now. Preseason lost, regular games in jeopardy as players nix proposal Associated Press Philadelphia Phillies Ben Francisco (10) celebrates with Shane Victorino, right, and Carlos Ruiz, center, after hitting a three-run home run during the seventh inning of Game 3 of the National League division series against the St. Louis Cardinals on Tuesday in St. Louis. Associated PressST. LOUIS Pinch-hitter Ben Francisco and closer Ryan Madson made manager Charlie Manuels moves look smart, and the Philadelphia Phillies held off the St. Louis Cardinals 3-2 Tuesday for a 2-1 lead in their NL playoff series. Francisco batted for pitcher Cole Hamels and broke open a scoreless game with a two-out, three-run homer in the seventh inning. Madson earned his first multi-inning save of the year. He came in and got Allen Craig to sharply ground into a double play with the bases loaded to escape in the eighth, then worked around Yadier Molinas RBI single in the ninth. The Phillies, favored to win it all after a franchise-record 102-win season, can finish off the wild-card Cardinals in Game 4 Wednesday, with Roy Oswalt opposing Edwin Jackson. Franciscos shot off Cardinals starter Jaime Garcia was only his second hit in 19 at-bats in the postseason. I knew the way the game was going I was probably going to be in there to pinch-hit off a lefty, Francisco said. Got up there with a runner in scoring position, I was just trying to get a hit up the middle and he left one up and luckily it got out of here. Hamels struck out eight in six scoreless innings. Hes a franchise-best 7-4 in the postseason with a 3.09 ERA. The Cardinals frustrated a seasonhigh crowd of 46,914, stranding 14 runners. They set a National League record with 169 double play balls. Albert Pujols and Ryan Theriot had four hits apiece for St. Louis, the heavy underdog wild-card winners who had runners in scoring position in six innings. They came up empty despite three hits in the eighth, including a pinch-hit single by Matt Holliday in only his second appearance of the series. The Cardinals decision to let Garcia bat with two on and two out in the sixth backfired in a big way. Garcia struck out on Hamels 117th pitch and wasnt the same in the seventh. The Phillies, held to three hits to that point, doubled that total in the seventh. Shane Victorino led off with a single and Carlos Ruiz was intentionally walked with two outs. Francisco, who had been 1 for 9 against Garcia, deposited a 1-0 fastball in the visitors bullpen in left-center field. Home run hero Franciscos three-run homer lifts Phillies past Cardinals in NLDS L ARRYB UGG Sports correspondentINVERNESS The victorious smiles were apparent on the faces of the Citrus High School swimmers, coaches and families. The Lady Hurricanes beat the Hernando Leopards 110-60 Tuesday at the Whispering Pines swimming pool. The Citrus boys beat the Leopards 114-51. Both the Citrus girls and boys teams are now 2-2 in dual meets. Of course, the important thing is the swimmers are in line to compete in the districts, regionals and hopefully the state meet. I think the team is where it needs to be as far as preparing for districts, said Joel Kiddy, one of the Citrus captains. I feel like I am where I need to be. Citrus coach Holly Foster said the team did well. We had several races where we took first, second and third, she said. They are on pace for doing well at districts. The Lady Leopards won the first event, the 200 medley relay (2:45:59). Paisley Whitaker, Genelle Burgan, Autumn Smith and Nicole Bennett made up that team. The Citrus team of Lauryn Rashley, Brenna Willett, Kaylee Walker and Kelsey Jones took second (3:01.28). The Citrus boys team of David Dovi, Kody Woody, Justin Wright and Mikey Green took first (2:46.9). Hernandos Brandon Owens, Eli Ebbecke, Clint Peeler and Jacob Behn took second (2:48.67). Cane swimmer Hannah Poss won the 200 freestyle (2:46.36). Teammate Amanda Poliseno was second (2:48.07). Citruss Joel Kiddy won the boys 200 free (2:25.43). Hernandos Nicholas Antonini was second (3:14.54). Hernandos Whitaker won the girls 200 IM (3:04.36). Citruss Jena Askew was second (3:10.87). Canes swimmer Taylor Abernathy won the boys 200 IM (2:44.79). Teammate Jake Steel was second (2:57.63). Citruss Rashley won the 50 freestyle (34.23) and teammate Willette was second (35.29). Citruss Randy Lynn won the boys 50 freestyle (28.09). Teammate Woody was second (29.60). Hernandos Burgan won the 100 butterfly (1:35.91). Citruss Pascale Charles was second (1:45.49). Citruss Donnie Lynn won the boys 100 butterfly (1:09.15). Hernandos Brennan Ertl was second (1:23). Citruss Askew won the girls 100 freestyle (1:18.79) and teammate Tara McLeod was second (1:33.82). Citruss Randy Lynn won the boys 100 freestyle (1:02) with teammate Woody was second (1:07). Citruss Poliseno won the 500 freestyle (5:56.88) and her teammate Poss was second (6.00). Citruss Kiddy took his second first place of the evening, winning the boys 500 freestyle (5:13.89). Hernandos Ebbecke was second (6:59.43). The Citrus girls team of Rashley, Willette, Askew and Poss won the 200 freestyle relay (2:24). The Citrus team of Kelsey Jones, Walker, Sydney Schantz and Poliseno took second (2:40.8). The Citrus boys team of Donnie Lynn, Abernathy, Woody and Randy Lynn won the 200 freestyle relay (1:56.93). The team of Jake Steel, Dovi, Evan Mitcheltree and Kiddy took second (2:18.35). Hernandos Savannah Rogers won the girls 100 backstroke (2:23.64). Citruss Rashley was second (1:36.43). Citruss Donnie Lynn won the boys 100 backstroke (1:17.71). Hernandos Owens took second (1:31.15). Canes swimmer Willette won the girls 100 breaststroke (1:43.19) and her teammate Schantz was second (1:48.68). Citruss Abernathy won the boys 100 breaststroke (1:24.35) and his teammate Dovi was second (1:28.89). The girls Hernando team of Burgan, Mika Rotunda, Autumn Smith and Whitaker took the 400 freestyle relay (5:39.47). The Citrus girls team of Poliseno, Jones, McLeod and Poss took second (5:53). The Citrus boys team of Kiddy, Abernathy, Donnie Lynn and Randy Lynn won the 400 freestyle relay. The Hernando boys team of Ebbecke, Ertl, Jacob Dempsey and Sammy Wonsley was second (5:42.46). Citrus swims past Hernando in home pool Canes carry 2-2 record PhiladelphiaSt. Louis abrhbiabrhbi Rollins ss4020Furcal ss5010 Utley 2b4010Craig lf3100 Pence rf3000Pujols 1b5140 Howard 1b4000Brkmn rf4000 Victorn cf4110Freese 3b5011 Mayrry lf4000YMolin c5011 Polanc 3b4010Lohse pr0000 Ruiz c3110Theriot 2b5040 Hamels p2000Jay cf1000 BFrncs ph1113Punto ph1000 Worley p0000Schmkr cf0000 Bastrd p0000JGarci p3000 Lidge p0000Salas p0000 Madson p1000Hollidy ph1010 Chamrs pr0000 Motte p0000 Totals34373Totals382122 Philadelphia0000003003 St. Louis0000001012 DPPhiladelphia 1. LOBPhiladelphia 6, St. Louis 14. 2BRollins (3), Pujols 3 (3). HRB.Francisco (1). SB Rollins (2), Pujols (1), Berkman (1), Theriot (1). IPHRERBBSO Philadelphia Hamels W,1-0650038 Worley H,1131110 Bastardo H,11-300000 Lidge020000 Madson S,1-112-321100 St. Louis J.Garcia L,0-1763323 Salas100000 Motte110001 Worley pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. Lidge pitched to 2 batters in the 8th. HBPby Hamels (Berkman). WPJ.Garcia. PBY.Molina. T:13. A,914 (43,975). I was just trying to get a run there. Hit a line drive somewhere, maybe in the gap because they were trying to come back ... Winning the game was more important for me than to hit the (fourth) homer, Beltre said. Neftali Feliz gave up a run in the ninth inning before closing for his third save of the series, preserving the victory for Matt Harrison. Texas won for the fifth straight time on the road overall all at Tropicana Field in the opening round. The Rangers eliminated Tampa Bay in five games last year, winning three times in the Rays home stadium. Beltre hit solo shots off Hellickson in the second and fourth innings, and added another solo drive against Game 1 winner Matt Moore in the seventh. The Rays werent the only ones who had trouble keeping up with Beltre a television cameraman trying to run alongside Beltre to capture the image as the star jogged home did a face-first pratfall. Beltre and Kinsler tied for the team lead with 32 homers, and Beltre had been on a late-season tear going into the playoffs. The Rangers finished with just six hits in the clincher. Texas reached the World Series for the first time last year, but lost to San Francisco. TexasTampa Bay abrhbiabrhbi Kinsler 2b4111Jnnngs lf4010 Andrus ss3000BUpton cf4000 JHmltn cf-lf4000Longori 3b4000 MiYong dh3000Zobrist 2b4010 ABeltre 3b4333Damon dh4000 Napoli c4010Shppch c3010 N.Cruz rf4000Fuld ph1000 DvMrp lf3010SRdrgz ss2310 Gentry pr-cf0000Ktchm 1b4022 Morlnd 1b3000EJhnsn pr0000 Joyce rf4011 Totals32464Totals34373 Texas1101001004 Tampa Bay0101000013 DPTampa Bay 1. LOBTexas 6, Tampa Bay 7. 2BS.Rodriguez (1), Joyce (1). HRKinsler (1), A.Beltre 3 (3). IPHRERBBSO Texas M.Harrison W,1-0552229 D.Holland H,111-310000 M.Adams H,32-300001 Ogando H,3100001 Feliz S,3-3111111 Tampa Bay Hellickson L,0-1443311 M.Moore311112 Jo.Peralta2-300020 W.Davis11-310011 T:05. A,299 (34,078). RANGERS Continued from Page B1 Associated Press Tampa Bay Rays Desmond Jennings squats during a coachs visit to the mound during the ninth inning of a 4-3 loss to the Texas Rangers in Game 4 of the American League division series Tuesday in St. Petersburg. The victory gave the Rangers a 3-1 series win. The most dramatic and closest event of the meet was the boys 500 freestyle, in which teammates Andrew Heinzman and Patrick Gillespie finished less than threetenths of a second apart in first and second. Heinzman finished at 6:16.07 and Gillespie at 6:16.34. Both the Panther boys and girls teams improved to 6-0 while the girls team increased its unbeaten streak to 42 in a row. The boys have only lost one match in their past 42 matches. Coach Matt Bouthillier wants his boys team to keep working hard and hoping for the best. We have secondand third-year swimmers reaching their peak levels, and we want to focus to the end of the month, and (I) want them to do their best at districts, Bouthillier said afterwards.First-place finishes for Lecanto include: Boys : 200 medley relay JD Heinzman, Jake Tamposi, Andrew Choung, Steven Swartz (1:54.63) 200 free Steven Swartz (2:08.14) 200 IM Jake Tamposi (208.25) 50 free Andrew Choung (25.19) 100 fly Andrew Choung (1:06.67) 100 free Steven Swartz (56.50) 500 free Andrew Heinzman (6:16.07) 200 free relay Will Davis, Caleb Heinzman, Patrick Gillespie, Pheath Hernandez (1:52.01) 100 backstroke JD Heinzman (1:05.42) 100 breaststroke Jake Tamposi (1:04.39) 400 free Relay JD Heinzman,Andrew Choung, Steven Swartz, Jake Tamposi (3:42.63) Girls: 200 medley relay Anna Heinzman, Anabel Machildon, Haley Bottona, Reine Zizek (2:14.58) 200 free Marissa Buck (2:24.71) 200 IM Anabel Machildon (2:45.15) 50 free Danyelle Ulloa (29.81) 100 fly Hayley Bottona (1:14.65) 100 free Anna Heinzman (1:01.96) 500 free Autumn Gardner (6:25) 200 free Relay Reine Zizek, Danyelle Ulloa, Haliegh Lawter, Alyssa Arena (2:07.09) 100 backstroke Anna Heinzman (1:08.38) 100 breaststroke Anna Machildon (1:22.15) 400 free relay Hayley Bottona, Marissa Buck, Anabel Machildron, Anna Heinzman (4:24.23) LECANTO Continued from Page B1 NBA talks break down

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Associated PressNEW YORK To gab, perchance to argue. Ay, theres the way to make New Yorker magazine fans happy. And so it was a delicious moment at the annual New Yorker Festival this past weekend when Shakespeare scholar James Shapiro mused to his co-panelist, Hollywood director Roland Emmerich: Ive long been interested in why smart people say dumb things. Shapiro may have been musing, but Emmerich was steaming. He was, after all, the target of the remarks, because of his new film contending Shakespeare did not, in fact, write the plays we attribute to him. This is cheap, he protested. Please. Dont say this. What could be better than a testy debate over Shakespearean authorship to get the weekend juices flowing? Each fall, New Yorker readers compete for tickets to hear their favorite authors, actors, directors, artists and occasionally politicians House Democratic leader Nancy Pelosi this year, for example muse, pontificate, and yes, argue. But there was a little something extra this time around for Shakespeare enthusiasts. Actor Ralph Fiennes flew in Sunday from London, where hes playing Prospero in The Tempest, to screen his upcoming film version of Coriolanus, which he directed and in which he stars. Its nice to see you with a nose, quipped his interviewer, New Yorker film critic Anthony Lane a reference, of course, to Fiennes noseless run as Voldemort in the Harry Potter films. Fiennes explained how hed been obsessed with Coriolanus, which he gives a bloody and visceral rendering in his film, for a long time. And he noted that, unlike the Potter films, Coriolanus was not an easy sell. People werent jumping up and down to finance this, he said drily. But first, on Friday, there was the advance screening of Emmerichs Anonymous coincidentally also featuring Vanessa Redgrave which posits that it was actually the Earl of Oxford who wrote those great plays. After the screening, Shapiro, who has written a book countering such claims, took pains to say how much he liked Emmerichs other films Independence Day, for example. And then he drew his rapier: Anonymous, he said, was factually incorrect in almost every respect. It took a fan to break the tension. Im just glad theres a movie out there that deals with these issues, the fan told the panel. As usual, most of the festival tickets 78 percent of them were sold out in the first half day they went on sale. Ticket buyers came from 47 states and 19 other countries or territories. One event a reunion of cast and creators of the old Fox show Arrested Development was sold out in three seconds, the magazine said. That event actually made news, with the announcement of plans for a new show spinning off Arrested Development, which was canceled in 2006 after just three seasons. Bard takes center stage Birthday: Certain groups or individuals who have never been lucky for you previously might prove to be so in coming months, in more ways than one. Treat everyone with consideration; you never know who will be doing you a favor. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) If you havent been getting the exercise you know you need, take a little time to do so. You dont have to do anything exhausting; merely walking the dog could help a lot. Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) Timing is always important, so you should pace yourself well when it comes to handling matters that depend upon the work of others. Only then can you bring all your forces into play. Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) Youll operate best when youre able to just coast along, until youre required to bring the full brunt of your imagination and ingenuity to bear. Timing can be everything. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) If youre splitting responsibilities with your spouse, make sure you get finances on your side of the ledger. Your ideas on getting fiscal are likely to be much more resourceful and clever. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) There could be a mystique about you that will fascinate almost everyone you deal with. This appeal makes it easier to gain the acceptance of others. Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20) Although it was never your intention to make others feel indebted to you, someone you recently did a favor for wants to reciprocate your kindness. Be a gracious receiver. Aries (March 21-April 19) Youre full of bright ideas to begin with, but you might have far more than usual. Unless you jot them down the moment you conceive them, theyll vanish into the ether. Taurus (April 20-May 20) The only way you are likely to get anything done is to zero in on your objectives. If you dont, your head could wander all over the place, causing you to easily get sidetracked. Gemini (May 21-June 20) Your ability to absorb and retain new knowledge is remarkable, especially if youre passing it on to those who need it but dont have the means to get it. Cancer (June 21-July 22) For good reason, people trust you and feel that its safe to tell you things that they wouldnt tell others. This should make you proud, and inspire you to live up to their estimation of you. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) Instead of seeing only the faults or weaknesses in the ideas of others, look for what is good and praiseworthy. Youll be amazed at how fast youll gain others support when you do so. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) The secret of gaining a few strides on your rivals is to put their needs on par with your own requirements. When you look for solutions for others, youll find your own. Keys to write for Broadway show NEW YORK Not content simply to follow Jay-Z and Will Smith into the world of Broadway producers, Alicia Keys will also compose original music for the upcoming production of Stick Fly on the Great White Way. Producers said Tuesday that the musician and singer, whose hits include Fallin and A Womans Worth, will offer her songwriting to the play by Lydia R. Diamond Performances begin Nov. 18 at the Cort Theatre. Keys already had signed on to help produce the work. Previously, Jay-Z, Will Smith and wife Jada Pinkett Smith helped produce the musical Fela!Cowell regrets lofty projection NEW YORK Simon Cowell acknowledges that he regrets saying ratings less than 20 million for the U.S. version of The X Factor would be a failure. The shows September debut earned 12.5 million viewers, which was less than the premiere of the comedy Modern Family, the leader of the night with 14.5 million viewers. The X Factor held those numbers for the second episode. In week two, ratings hovered around 12 million viewers for each episode. Im not going to lie. I wanted 20 million when we launched, says Cowell, but now Im kind of back in the real world and Im seeing this grow naturally. Im as happy as Ive ever been. Olivia Wilde finalizes divorce LOS ANGELES Court records show Olivia Wilde has finalized her divorce from her husband of eight years. A judge approved Wildes split from documentary filmmaker Tao Ruspoli on Sept. 29. The judgment does not indicate how the former couple will divide assets. Wilde filed for divorce in March, two months after she and Ruspoli separated. The House actress cited irreconcilable differences in her divorce petition. Wilde starred in Tron: Legacy and this summers Cowboys & Aliens. Ruspoli is the son of an Italian prince. From wire reports Olivia Wilde Alicia Keys Simon Cowell Today in HISTORY MONDAY, OCT. 3 Fantasy 5: 16 25 28 31 36 5-of-5No winner 4-of-5252$555 3-of-57,808$24.50 SUNDAY, OCT. 2 Fantasy 5: 19 22 27 28 36 5-of-52 winners$89,246.98 4-of-5231$124.50 3-of-57,060$11 SATURDAY, OCT. 1 Powerball: 1 12 23 27 43 Powerball: 31 5-of-5 PBNo winner 5-of-54 winners No Florida winner Lotto: 6 9 16 24 31 42 6-of-6No winner 5-of-657$3,373.50 4-of-62,802$55 3-of-651,698$5 Fantasy 5: 5 15 21 30 5-of-56 winners$45,641.09 4-of-5498$88.50 3-of-513,678$9 Today is Wednesday, Oct. 5, the 278th day of 2011. There are 87 days left in the year. Todays Highlight: On Oct. 5, 1921, the World Series was covered on radio for the first time as Newark, N.J., station WJZ relayed reports from the Polo Grounds, where the New York Giants were facing the New York Yankees. (Although the Yankees won the opener, 3-0, the Giants won the series, 5 games to 3.) On this date: In 1892, the Dalton Gang, notorious for its train robberies, was practically wiped out while attempting to rob a pair of banks in Coffeyville, Kan. In 1947, President Harry S. Truman delivered the first televised White House address as he spoke on the world food crisis. In 1953, Earl Warren was sworn in as the 14th chief justice of the United States, succeeding Fred M. Vinson. In 1988, Democrat Lloyd Bentsen lambasted Republican Dan Quayle during their vice-presidential debate, telling Quayle, Senator, youre no Jack Kennedy. Ten years ago: Tabloid photo editor Robert Stevens died from inhaled anthrax, the first of a series of anthrax cases in Florida, New York, New Jersey and Washington. Five years ago: Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice visited Baghdad, where she warned Iraqi leaders they had limited time to settle their differences. One year ago: Faisal Shahzad, the Pakistani immigrant whod tried to detonate a car bomb in Times Square, accepted a life sentence from a federal judge in New York with a smirk and warned that Americans could expect more bloodshed at the hands of Muslims. Todays Birthdays: Family Circus cartoonist Bil Keane is 89. The former president of the Czech Republic, Vaclav Havel, is 75. Rock singer Brian Johnson (AC/DC) is 64. Writer-producer-director Clive Barker is 59. Rock singer and faminerelief organizer Bob Geldof is 57. Actor Guy Pearce is 44. Actress Kate Winslet is 36. Thought for Today: America has believed that in differentiation, not in uniformity, lies the path of progress. It acted on this belief; it has advanced human happiness, and it has prospered. Louis D. Brandeis (1856-1941). INSIDE THE NUMBERS To verify the accuracy of winning lottery numbers, players should double-check the numbers printed above with numbers officially posted by the Florida Lottery. Go to www.flalottery.com, or call (850) 487-7777. Spotlight on PEOPLE Florida LOTTERIES SO YOU KNOW Last nights winning numbers, Page B4 E NTERTAINMENT Page B6 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Todays HOROSCOPE Associated PressNEW YORK NBCs Playboy bunnies are being replaced by newsman Brian Williams. The network said Tuesday that its 1960s period piece drama The Playboy Club is being canceled, acting less than 24 hours after the new series drew only 3.5 million people for its third episode. Its the first cancellation of the new fall TV season. Williams new prime-time newsmagazine, Rock Center, will take over the 10 p.m. Eastern time slot on Mondays, starting Halloween night. Reruns of the drama Prime Suspect will fill the hour for the next three weeks. The Playboy Club started weak, with 5 million viewers for its first episode, and didnt improve. Set in a Chicago club and evoking the era and attitude made fashionable by Mad Men, the drama was hurt by strong competition. Both Hawaii 5-0 on CBS and Castle on ABC are their networks strongest 10 p.m. dramas, said Bill Gorman of the website TV By the Numbers. The viewership for Castle is up 8 percent over the first two weeks of last year, Nielsen said. NBCs drama drew some mixed reviews and protests by activists who tried to encourage an advertiser boycott, deeming the material inappropriate for network television. Mike Hale of The New York Timeswrote that the series was an unwieldy and mostly humdrum combination of mob tale and backstage musical. In his pan, Steve Johnson of the Chicago Tribuneharkened back to the magazine: Like mean people or rainy Saturdays, the Playboy Club is, alas, a turn-off. Frazier Moore of The Associated Press, however, called the show a plush escape. Williams, NBCs top news anchor, has been assembling talent in anticipation of a fall launch. Rock Center will feature Harry Smith and Kate Snow as correspondents, along with Meredith Vieira, Nancy Snyderman, Richard Engle, Matt Lauer and Ann Curry. NBC had not given the show a time slot initially but promised one would become available when one of the new shows failed. New Yorker Festival takes up questions about Shakespeare Associated Press From left, The New Yorker Festival moderator Tad Friend, actress Edie Falco, actor Jeremy Irons, actor William H. Macy and actress Laura Dern are shown during a panel discussion in New York. Actor and director Ralph Fiennes is shown during a panel discussion at the New Yorker Festival. Fiennes is currently playing Prospero in a London production of The Tempest. NBC shuts doors of Playboy Club

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E DUCATION Section C WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 5, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Science leads to success J EFF B RYAN Riverland News Hes not Mr. Wizard, but Dunnellon High School teacher Bob Ayton is pretty close. The seventh-year teacher at Dunnellon is a finalist for the Presidential Award for Excellence, an honor granted to only one science teacher and math teacher in each of the 50 states. Ayton is one of three finalists from Florida up for the award. Each winner, according to the website, www.paemst.org, receives the following: A citation signed by the president of the United States; a paid trip for two to Washington, D.C., to attend a series of recognition events and professional development opportunities; and a $10,000 award from the National Science Foundation. Its just quite an honor, both for Marion County and Dunnellon High School, to be nominated in this award, said the former chemist and manager for a laboratory in Philadelphia, Penn. Its a blessing as well. Just from a small school here in Florida to be recognized from one in the schools of the state, and possibly in the nation. However, the father of three was quick to deflect the credit. My students see five other teachers; I could not get this honor without recognizing the other teachers in this school that complement my class as well, Ayton explained. However, Ayton does not take credit for changing careers and relocating to Florida from his native Pennsylvania. I felt called by God to go into the public schools and to just really affect the lives of young men and women, he said. S ummer conjures visions of students floating down river or hanging out playing video games. And yet, summer also allows students to expand their horizons. This past summer, four Lecanto International Baccalaureate students pursued rewarding and exciting activities. Knowing she wanted to travel overseas, Sarah Wilker decided she could not wait until college; she wanted to travel now. So, last December she got online and researched opportunities for high school students to travel overseas. She came across CIEE, a non-profit international exchange organization, applied to visit South Korea via a scholarship program, and was accepted. For two weeks in early August, she traveled throughout South Korea and was immersed in an exciting culture. Lecanto students expand horizons Darrick Buettner guest columnist PRESIDENTIAL AWARD FOR EXCELLENCE GUIDELINESTo be eligible for the award, each nominee must meet the following criteria: Teach mathematics or science at the 7-12th grade level (2011 deadline) or K-6th grade level (2012 deadline) in a public or private school. Hold at least a bachelors degree from an accredited institution. Be a full-time employee of the school or school district as determined by state and district policies, and teach K-12 students at least 50 percent of the time. Have at least five years of full-time, K-12 mathematics or science teaching experience prior to the 2010-2011 academic school year (2011 deadline) or prior to the 2011-2012 academic school year (2012 deadline). Teach in one of the 50 states or the four U.S. jurisdictions. The jurisdictions are Washington, DC; Puerto Rico; Department of Defense Schools; and the U.S. territories. Be a U.S. citizen or permanent resident. Not have received the PAEMST award at the national level in any prior competition or category. Dunnellon High School teacher nominated for national award for excellence JULIE MANCINI /Special to the Chronicle Bob Ayton demonstrates the Rubens Tube recently to administrators and staff at Dunnellon High Schoool. See AWARD / Page C5 See BUETTNER / Page C5 Shelters find ways to combat Black Dog Syndrome Associated PressLOS ANGELES Shelter workers call it the Black Dog Syndrome: Black dogs and cats are often the last to be adopted and the first to be euthanized. There are no statistics, but theres plenty of anecdotal evidence and many possible explanations, ranging from superstitions like the notion that black cats are bad luck, to a simple logistical problem: Black animals are hard to photograph well, and are therefore hard to advertise. To combat the problem, shelters have come up with a variety of creative measures, from reducing adoption fees to improving the quality of the photos. Overwhelmingly, we hear from the shelter and rescue groups that black dogs, especially the big black dogs, and black cats take longer to get adopted, said Kim Saunders, vice president of shelter outreach for Petfinder.com, the countrys largest online pet adoption database. Some have called Black Dog Syndrome a hoax, but Inge Fricke, director of sheltering and pet care issues for the Humane Society of the United States in Washington, D.C., insists it is not a hoax. There is definitely anecdotal evidence. There havent been any definitive studies to absolutely prove that the phenomenon exists but it is something commonly accepted by shelter workers as truth. Some in the adoption business think there may simply be more black dogs and cats than animals of other colors. Others think the animals may be wrongly perceived as menacing. Mike Arms, president of the Helen Woodward Animal Center in Rancho Santa Fe, Calif., blames part of it on typecasting. If you think of any movie with a mean, devil dog, its always a black dog, and if you see a witch in a movie, they always have a black cat. Shelters will change lighting, use light colored blankets, and even dress the animals up to try to get better photos for websites, ads and fliers, Fricke said. The easiest way to make a black dog look friendly is to put it in a bright colored bandanna, Arms said. Associated Press Black dogs and cats are often the last to be adopted and the first to be euthanized. See DOG/ Page C5 Miami teachers get Race to the Top merit pay raise Associated PressMIAMI BEACH With laughter, tears and embraces, Miami-Dade County public school teachers were called on to a stage Monday and presented with checks of up to $25,000 in one of the nations first merit pay programs under Race to the Top. Fifth-grade teacher Kristine Christie said she was in shock after being one of 12 teachers to accept the top prize. I just do my job, she said. Its what Im there to do. Florida was one of 11 states and the District of Columbia to win a slice of the U.S. Department of Educations $4.35 billion Race to the Top competition last year. In the months since, many states have moved forward with implementing new evaluations that hold teachers accountable for student performance. Districts in some of those states have also begun developing merit pay plans, but Miami-Dade County is one of the only, if not the first, to give out the bonus checks to teachers so far. Superintendent Alberto Carvalho said he considered it a moral imperative to invest in teachers, rather than spending all of its $73 million in Race to the Top funds on technology or new student assessments. Do you know why youre here? he asked the audience Monday. Few did. They had been told to dress up and appear at Miami Beach Senior High School after class, but did not know why. Some thought they would be meeting an important politician. Others thought it might have to do with the smaller bonus theyd received with their last paycheck, also as part of Race to the Top. Then Carvalho told them about the merit pay plan negotiated with their union and the $14 million they would be spending on extra bonus pay through Race to the Top this year. See MERIT / Page C5

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H ONORS Lecanto High School student Jacob Tamposi has been named a semifinalist in the 57th annual National Merit Scholarship Program. He will continue in the competition for 8,300 National Merit Scholarships worth more than $34 million dollars that will be offered in the spring. LHS students Michael Dillen, Devon Harvey, Aaron Johnston and Sarah Wilker have been named Commended Students in the program. About 34,000 Commended Students are being recognized throughout the nation. Although they will not continue in the competition, they are being recognized for their national academic promise. They placed among the top 5 percent of more than 1.5 million students who entered the 2012 competition by taking the 2010 Preliminary SAT/National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test. The National Society of High School Scholars (NSHSS) announced that Citrus High School student Caitlin K. Beagan of Inverness, has been selected for membership. The society recognizes top scholars and invites only those students who have achieved academic excellence. The announcement was made by NSHSS Founder and Chairman Claes Nobel, a senior member of the family that established the Nobel Prizes. Membership in NSHSS entitles qualified students to enjoy a wide variety of benefits, including scholarship opportunities, academic competitions, free events, member-only resources, publications, participation in programs offered by educational partners, online forums, personalized recognition items and publicity honors. F UNDRAISERS Suncoast Business Masters will present An Evening of Dinner and Auctions eighth annual silent auction, live auction and dinner, on Friday, Dec. 2, at Citrus Hills Golf & Country Club in the Hampton Room. Cash bar opens at 6 p.m.; dinner at 7 p.m. Auctions, wine tasting and live music will be offered throughout the evening. Attire is business casual and tickets are $30. Proceeds benefit the Early Learning Coalition of the Nature Coast. In addition to every 6 cents raised at the auction, the state of Florida will match with 94 cents. For tickets or more information, call Tricia Durham at (352) 613-0990 or Carol Ann Wilson at (352) 563-2828. To donate to the silent auction, call Theressa Foster at (352) 621-8017. S CHOLARSHIPS ANDCONTESTS Citrus County YMCA offers several scholarships for afterschool programs during the 2011-12 academic school year. The next session begins Oct. 31 and runs through Dec. 16. All programs are one day a week onsite at the school following dismissal from 3:40 to 4:40 p.m. Register by Oct. 26. Financial assistance forms and registration forms are available at the school office of participating schools, the YMCA office in Beverly Hills and online at www.ymcasuncoast.org. To apply for financial assistance through the YMCA to receive a scholarship, call the administration office at (352) 637-0132. The following schools will host the next session: Central Ridge Elementary Flag Football and Cheerleading (Tuesdays). Citrus Springs Elementary Flag Football and Cheerleading (Mondays). Floral City Elementary Art (Mondays); Flag Football and Cheerleading (Wednesdays). Forest Ridge Elementary Art, Flag Football and Cheerleading (Wednesdays). Inverness Primary Flag Football and Cheerleading (Mondays); Art (Thursdays). Lecanto Primary Flag Football and Cheerleading (Thursdays). Pleasant Grove Elementary Flag Football and Cheerleading (Tuesdays). Homosassa Elementary Flag Football and Cheerleading (Thursdays). U.S. high school students and their teachers are invited to participate in the Bill of Rights Institutes sixth annual Being an American Essay Contest The Being an American Essay Contest explores the Founding principles outlined in the Constitution. The contest is administered by the Bill of Rights Institute, a non-profit educational organization in the Washington, D.C. area devoted to educating young people about the Constitution and Founding principles. The 20112012 contest is sponsored by the History Channel. Students are asked to share their thoughts on the Constitution by answering the following question: How does the Constitution establish and maintain a culture of liberty? The top three student winners from each of the five geographical regions will be awarded cash prizes of $1,000 (First Place), $500 (Second Place), and $250 (Third Place). Teacher sponsors for each student winner will also receive a cash prize of $100. Further information, including submission criteria, lesson plans and background information on the Constitution, Bill of Rights, founders and the founding principles are available at www.BillofRightsInstitute.org /Contest. Citrus Macintosh Users Group announces the deadline for the clubs 2011-12 scholarship application is Monday, Jan. 16, 2012. This year, CMUG is prepared to award scholarships, minimum of $500 each, to graduating seniors one per school at Citrus, Lecanto and Crystal River high schools. Academy of Environmental Science seniors, including homeschooled students attending the academy, will compete with applicants from their home district. Students interested in applying should get applications from their school guidance department. For more information, call Buzz Fredrickson at (352) 3414392. Your child may be eligible for a wonderful opportunity a Take Stock in Children college scholarship Take Stock in Children is a program that helps economically disadvantaged students and their families realize their dream of sending their child to college. To be considered for a scholarship, your child must be in public school in the sixth, seventh or eighth grade, meet the financial eligibility requirements, agree to remain drugand alcohol-free and get good grades. Take Stock in Children scholarships are provided through the Florida Prepaid Foundation. Applications are now available. To obtain more information about the program, call (352) 344-0855. Fall 2011 Essay, Poetry and Art contests Essay contest divisions are grades 3 to 6, 7 to 9 and 10 to 12, with 10 top winners in each division. To enter an essay, write 250 words or less on any nonfiction topic. The deadline for the essay contest is Oct. 18. Poetry contest divisions are grades K to 3, 4 to 6, 7 to 9 and 10 to 12, with 10 top winners in each division. To enter a poem, submit one original poem in English, 21 lines or less. The deadline for the poetry contest is Dec. 6. To submit your essay or poetry entry, enter at www.poeticpower.com or mail your entry labeled Poetry contest or Essay contest to: 159 N Main, Smithfield, UT 84335. Please include the authors name, address, city, state and zip, current grade, school name, school address and teachers name. Selected entries of merit will be invited to be published in an anthology. There is no fee to enter the contest. To enter the art contest, take a photo of your original art and go to www.celebratingart.com for full contest information. The art contest deadline is Nov. 29. If you have any questions, call (435) 713-4411. The College of Central Florida is now awarding dozens of scholarships to qualifying students interested in taking honors classes at the Citrus campus this fall semester. A major component of CFs Honors Institute, the Community of Scholars Honors Program offers incoming high school graduates two-year tuition scholarships, currently valued at $3,000 per academic year, while offering partial scholarships to those who are currently attending CF. Students in the honors program are free to pursue the degree option of their choosing at CF, with the scholarship requirement being successful participation in a limited number of honors level classes that also serve to fulfill degree requirements. Students may also take classes at any of the CF locations each term, and are not bound to enrolling only in classes offered at the Citrus Campus. Besides financial benefits, the Community of Scholars offers members priority registration each term. Typically, a cumulative high school GPA of 3.75 is needed to qualify for the Community of Scholars, although applications for those with a slightly lower GPA may be considered is some cases. Students wishing to be considered for scholarships should call Dr. June Hall at (352) 746-6721. Oratorical scholarship contest. All high school students are eligible to enter. Scholarships awarded to winning contestants range from $100 to $18,000. The contest consists of an eightto 10minute prepared oration on some phase of the Constitution of The United States and a threeto five-minute assigned topic discourse on a particular article or amendment. Most all American Legion Posts participate in this program, and additional information and entry forms are available through American Legion Post No. 155 Oratorical Contest coordinator Jack Marchitto, who can be reached at (352) 6289843, or American Legion Post No. 155 Commander Jay Conti Sr., who can be reached at (352) 795-6526. You can also see your guidance counselor for more details. C LASSESANDCOURSESFor information about outdoors and recreational classes in Citrus County, see the Sunday sports section of the Chronicle. The College of Central Florida Citrus Campus is offering a variety of recreational courses. Stained Glass, Beginner/Advanced will be offered Tuesdays, Oct. 4 to 25, from 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Students will learn the copper foil method of stained glass and will start with a sun-catcher or a small panel. This class will meet at Cubbys Art Studio, 1065 N. Paul Drive in Inverness. The fee is $79. Introduction to Mosaics will be offered Wednesdays, Oct. 5 through 26, from 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Students will work with glass mosaics and apply them to a cement stepping stone; they will learn everything needed to create projects at home. This class will meet at Cubbys Art Studio. The fee is $79. Pottery 102 will be offered Mondays and Wednesdays, Oct. 12 through Nov. 7, from 5 to 8 p.m. Students will learn hand and wheel techniques. The fee is $65 and clay will be available for purchase in class at an additional cost. Class will be held in Building 3, Room 105, at the Citrus Campus, 3800 S. Lecanto Highway, Lecanto. To register, or for information on other noncredit courses, call (352) 249-1210 or visit CFItraining.cf.edu. The Garden Shed, 2423 S. Rockcrusher Road, Homosassa, offers classes open to the public. Call (352) 5037063 for details and to pre-register. Oil Painting by Bob Rosscertified instructor Margaret Messina 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 6, Tropical Island. Caligraphy by Gail Wepner Five-week course starts Oct. 6, 6:30 to 8 p.m. Withlacoochee Technical Institute would like input from community members regarding what classes they would like to see offered at the school. To offer suggestions, log on to wtionline.cc, then click on Community Education and fill out a suggestion form. Withlacoochee Technical Institute is now registering for ESOL classes. Open enrollment for the first session ends Dec. 16. Second session classes start Jan. 4. There is a $30 session fee required for enrollment; financial assistance is available for qualifying students. ESOL classes provide students with instruction in speaking, listening, reading and writing in English. Students will have opportunities to work on developing their English and job skills through the use of computers, texts, project-based learning and discussion. Daytime and evening ESOL classes are offered in Inverness. Evening classes are offered at Forest Ridge Elementary. Classes are for beginning to intermediate to advanced students. There is free child care available for qualifying students at the Inverness location during specified hours. Call Student Services for more information at (352) 7262430, ext. 4326 or visit www.wtionline.cc. Withlacoochee Technical Institute is registering for GED Prep classes. Open enrollment for the first session ends Dec. 16. Second session classes start Jan. 4. There is a $30 tuition fee required for enrollment; financial assistance is available for qualifying students. GED Prep classes provide students with the opportunity to take the GED Practice test using the approved calculator, class work on the computer, as well as individual instruction to help students successfully pass the GED Exam. Daytime and evening classes are offered at sites throughout Citrus County including Inverness, Crystal River and Homosassa. Online classes are also available for qualifying students. There is free child care available for qualifying students at our Inverness and Promise Village locations during specified hours. Also available are College Placement Test prep, study skills and test-taking strategies and academic skill building and tutoring if needed. Call Student Services for more information at (352) 7262430 or visit www.wtionline.cc. Withlacoochee Technical Institute is accepting applications for the Air Conditioning, Refrigeration & Heating Technology class. Class will begin Jan. 9. The HVAC program prepares students for employment as technicians in the heating, ventilation, air conditioning, and refrigeration fields. Students may receive EPA, HEAT+, and NCCER certifications. The program focuses on all aspects of the heating, air conditioning, and refrigeration industry with emphasis on repair and troubleshooting. Class meets Monday through Friday, from 8:15 a.m. until 2:45 p.m. Program length is approximately three sessions. Session fee is approximately $1,436.40. Books, supplies, and lab fees are additional. Financial aid assistance is available for those students who qualify. This program is approved for Veterans Training. Call Student Services at (352) 726-2430, ext. 4326, or visit www.wtionline.cc The College of Central Florida Citrus Campus will offer advanced golf classes in September and October. Golf, Advanced will be offered Tuesdays and Thursdays, Oct. 18 to 27, from 3 to 6 p.m., at Skyview Golf at Terra Vista. This course will expand on the techniques learned in the intermediate class. Prerequisites include Beginning/Intermediate class or a handicap minimum of 15 or lower. The fee is $159. To register or for information on other noncredit courses, call (352) 249-1210 or visit CFItraining.cf.edu Nature Coast EMS will offer free CPR classes to the public at the education center in Lecanto starting in October. The education programs presented at Nature Coast EMS are facilitated by a team of EMS instructors actively working. The education center features state-of-the-art educational aids in a friendly environment, making it easy to learn, and is an American Heart Association Training Center. Learn the new CPR, the most current standards established by the heart association. To sign up for a class, visit the Nature Coast EMS website at www.naturecoastems.org. Once at the website, click education, then click Nature Coast EMS Training Site and the window will open to register for the class day of your choice. The College of Central Florida offers basic motorcycle training in cooperation with the Motorcycle Training Institute. The Motorcycle Basic Rider Course is a research-based and action-oriented curriculum designed to teach beginning motorcyclists of all ages the physical and mental skills necessary to ride safely on the road. It includes basic motorcycle operation, maximum effective braking techniques, turning skills, obstacle avoidance maneuvers, classroom instruction and 10 hours of on-cycle training. The three-day course is held most Fridays from 5:30 to 9 p.m., Saturdays from 7 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., and Sundays 7 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. The course fee of $225 includes the use of student workbooks, helmets and motorcycles. C2 W EDNESDAY, O CTOBER 5, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE EDUCATION See CHALK / Page C3 Before noon 0009EKC Says Thanks to our faithful subscribers TO ENTER: Fill out this form, mail or bring to 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429 Anytime before Noon on October 26. Name . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Phone . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Email . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . FOR SUBSCRIBERS ONLY YOU COULD WIN YOUR OWN Pizza and soda for up to 10 people. $50 Value. YOUR PLACE OR OURS! 130 Heights Ave., Inverness (behind The Key Training Thrift Store) 0009FVA

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C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE W EDNESDAY, O CTOBER 5, 2011 C3 Is Your Restaurant Starving For Customers?Make a reservation for your ad by calling 1-352-563-5592 P R I M E PRIME R I B RIB Soup o r Salad Potato Seasonal Veggie Dessert 9301 W. Ft. Island Trail Crystal River 795-4211 www.plantationinn.com $ 1 8 9 5 $ 1 8 95 Every Thursday 0009EY6 Carved Table Side WED. & THURS. ONLY DINE-IN ONLY 0009DUN 2 L O C A T I O N S 7364 Grover Cleveland Blvd. Homosassa 3 5 2 6 2 8 9 5 8 8 Highway 44, Crystal River 3 5 2 7 9 5 9 0 8 1 LOBSTER (1) 1-1 1 4 Lb. Maine Lobster Slaw & Corn $ 13 99 BOSTON STRANGLER Cup of N.E. Chowdah 1 2 Lb. Steamers (1) 1-1 1 4 Lobster Slaw & Corn $ 19 99 TWIN LOBSTERS (2) 1-1 1 4 Lb. Maine Lobsters Slaw & Corn $ 24 99 per person LOBSTER ROLL Real Lobster Roll with Slaw & Hush Puppies $ 13 99 Extended Thru ROCK-TOBER 00093YL H e n r y s C a f e H w y 4 4 & 4 8 6 C r y s t a l R i v e r 5 6 3 0 0 8 0 Henrys Cafe Hwy. 44 & 486 Crystal River 563-0080 B r e a k f a s t B r e a k f a s t Henrys Breakfast L u n c h L u n c h Henrys Lunch D i n n e r D i n n e r WELL !!! Henrys Dinner 0 0 0 9 3 W C Working Too Hard? Lounge At The Office! Cool Cocktails Extraordinary Eats Great Company Experience the NEW 4105 N. Lecanto Hwy., Beverly Hills 746-1770 Main Street Restaurant and Office Lounge $7.95 Lunch Specials Every Day All Lunch specials include a side and a soft drink, coffee or tea only 2 for 1 W ells Until 7 PM Everyday 2 for 1 Drafts All Day Everyday Breakfast Lunch Dinner Stop in and try our New Menu Specialties: Pizza, Pasta, Steaks & Seafood DJ & K araoke Wednesday with Rick Standard Hwy. 491 Beverly Hills Casual Fine Dining www.mangogrillhernando.com 352-560-0012 1305 Norvell Bryant Hwy., Hernando Monday Real Maine Lobster Rolls $14 00 New Lunch Menu w/Lobster Rolls OPEN ON SUNDAYS 12 NOON 8PM 00096UJ Thurs., Fri., & Sat. Maine Lobster Pie with Potato, Vegetable & Salad $18 00 Wed. Free Trivia with Cathy & Jack 0008OBP A L L Y O U C A N E A T A L L Y O U C A N E A T ALL YOU CAN EAT D I N N E R S P E C I A L S D I N N E R S P E C I A L S DINNER SPECIALS Thursday FRIED CHICKEN DINNER $9.49 Friday FISH FRY $8.99 INCLUDES: SOUP OR SALAD & CHOICE OF POTATO. DINE IN ONLY THE VILLAGE INN RESTAURANT 4401 N. LECANTO HIGHWAY BEVERLY HILLS 352-746-5446 COUPON REQUIRED BUY 1 ENTREE GET 1 HALF PRICE of equal or lesser value 3pm to closing Dine in only. With purchase of 2 drinks. This coupon not to be combined with any other offers. Exp. 9/30/11 GS NO coupons are to be utilized on ANY daily special or take-out orders F R E E F R E E FREE DRINK REFILLS COFFEE, TEA & FOUNTAIN SODA Mon. Thurs. 7am-7pm Fri. 7am-8pm Sat. & Sun. 7am -2pm Golden Eagle Plaza (N. of Walmart, next to Comos RV) 3297 S Suncoast Blvd., Hwy 19 0009GC7 Accepting Reservations 352-503-6853 R E S T A U R A N T R E S T A U R A N T R E S T A U R A N T Hours: Wed. Fri. 11am 9pm Sat. 8am 9pm Sun. 8am 7pm N O W O P E N F O R L U N C H N O W O P E N F O R L U N C H NOW OPEN FOR LUNCH Serving Salads, Wraps, Burgers, Cubans, Gyros & Much More Still Serving Breakfast Sat. & Sun. Delicious dinners with magnificent Earlybird Specials Wed. Night Steak Night . . $ 12 95 0009B8L Monday and Friday 1lb. Ribeye w/2 sides . . . . $10.00 Wednesday 10 oz. NY Strip w/2 sides . . $7.00 Thursday A-U-C-E Wings . . . . . . . . $13.99 Saturday Steak and Fried Shrimp . $9.00 7855 W. GULF TO LAKE HWY., CRYSTAL RIVER 563-5090 New on Tuesday Trivia Night 7pm-9pm Prizes for winners!!! Lunch Specials $1.99 Everyday 1pm to 5pm 25 Wings Mon-Fri 50 Drafts w/lunch order 0009DM7 www.olivetreedining.com D E A L $ C O U P O N $ $ A V E 00072IY RiderCoach Trainers for the program are all experienced motorcycle operators who are nationally certified by the Motorcycle Safety Foundation. For more information, call Continuing Education at the Citrus Campus, (352) 249-1210. For enrollment, call MTII at (877) 308-7246. The schedule is also available at www.mtii.com. The College of Central Florida has released its JulyDecember CF Institute Schedule The noncredit schedule can be viewed online at CFItraining.CF.edu and includes hundreds of classes on arts and culture, child care, computers, corporate training, driving, health care, insurance, the Internet, language, real estate and more. Printed copies are available at the Ocala Campus, 3001 S.W. College Road; Citrus Campus, 3800 S. Lecanto Highway, Lecanto; Levy Center, 114 Rodgers Blvd., Chiefland; and the Hampton Center, 1501 W. Silver Springs Blvd., Ocala. For more information, call (352) 873-5804. Join the excitement as the Homosassa Public Library begins a new Celebrate Reading program from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. Tuesdays. Celebrate Reading is a session consisting of two programs geared toward helping preschool and elementary schoolage children develop literacy skills, improve their reading and gain a love of books. The first program, PAWS to Read, gives children the opportunity to build confidence in their reading ability by reading aloud to a certified therapist. The second program, Reading Pals, pairs teens and younger children together. Teens read storybooks aloud to one or two younger children at a time. Children may wish to draw or write about a story they like. Listening to stories, talking about stories and reading aloud are great ways to improve literacy skills while having a good time. For information, call the youth librarian at (352) 628-5626. The following classes are offered at Whispering Pines Park, Inverness; Call (352) 7263913: Scrapbooking: This class is from noon to 4 p.m. Tuesdays with Sherrie Geick. Bring photos and supplies. Cost is $7.50 per class. Cards N Chatter at Citrus Springs Community Center, ongoing class second and fourth Tuesday; $10 per class (three cards). Watercolor at Citrus Springs Community Center, ongoing Tuesdays, 9 a.m.; $10 per class. Beginning Genealogy is a new session to meet from 10 a.m. to noon Wednesdays, Oct. 12, 19, 26 and Nov. 2 at the Whispering Pines Recreation Building. Cost is $20 for four sessions. M ISCELLANEOUS The Senior Learning Institute at the College of Central Florida will host an open house on Friday, Oct. 14, at the Webber Center of the Ocala Campus, 3001 S.W. College Road. The open house will be held from 1 to 3 p.m. and is free. Visitors will learn about the benefits of the Senior Learning Institute, a membership organization of learners age 50 and older. In addition to a variety of cultural and community activities, institute members enjoy regular CF student status, selecting from college-level courses without the requirement of homework and tests. At the open house, current members and staff will share information about the organization, and faculty members will present brief overviews of upcoming classes. Refreshments will be served. This community of learners was organized by the college in 1992 and is nationally recognized as one of the premier Plus 50 learning organizations in America. For additional information about the institute or the open house, contact Gamble at jeronegamble@cf.edu or 352854-2322, ext. 1282. Take Stock in Children is seeking mentors. Take Stock is a mentoring program that offers a college scholarship and the promise of hope to deserving youths in Citrus County. Take Stock scholars join the program in the seventh or eighth grades. One of the benefits of being a scholar is having the opportunity to work with a mentor. The mentor commitment involves working with scholars each week during regular school hours, believing in the student, and helping the student believe in themselves. The program is actively seeking male and female role models to help support active student scholars, as well as new students who will soon be entering the program. Call Pat Lancaster, program coordinator, at (352) 422-2348 or (352) 3440855 for more information or to sign up for training. Students in Citrus and surrounding counties can learn history from a veteran when the Traveling Vietnam Memorial Wall, Florida Purple Heart Mural Memorial, Korean War Memorial, and the Moving Tribute to those who have died in the Global War on Terror and 9/11 will be on display until Sunday, Oct. 9. Escorted tours of the monuments are free to class groups from public and private schools, and homeschooled students. The war memorials will be open to the public 24 hours a day while on display on the Holcim Property on U.S. 19, seven miles north of Crystal River, as part of the Nature Coast All Veterans Reunion. The event is hosted by American Legion Post 225, and sponsored by Holcim Corporation, the Citrus County Chronicle and Military Order of the Purple Heart. Military displays will also highlight the reunion. For more information, call Richard Hunt at (407) 5796190, Tom Gallagher at (352) 860-1629, Lee Helscel at (352) 238-5692 or visit www.NatureCoastVeteransReunion.org. Girl Scouts of West Central Florida (GSWCF) is seeking troop leaders both men and women over age 18, to volunteer as positive adult role models for girls. In addition to troop leaders, GSWCF is seeking volunteers to fill a variety of other positions. For more information on volunteering with GSWCF, visit www.gswcf.org or contact Kristie Wiley at (813) 262-1765 or volunteer@gswcf.org. Springs Masonic Lodge No. 378 has an ongoing program to fix donated computers which are then passed on to schoolchildren who cannot afford one. The program will accept computers, printers and monitors. Individuals or businesses who wish to donate computers are asked to call the Lodge secretary at (352) 628-0338 to arrange for pick-up. The Clerk of the Court is in need of volunteers as Special Service Clerks The clerks office offers a wonderful educational environment and welcomes volunteer applications from students in need of Bright Future community service hours or work-study hours. All time donated is greatly appreciated and volunteering as few as two or three hours a week is a tremendous help to the clerks office. Consider partnering with the clerks office to meet community service requirements while volunteering as a Special Service Clerk (SSC). SSCs are invaluable members of the clerks office in assisting Deputy Clerks perform many functions for the citizens of Citrus County and serve as liaisons between the clerks office and the citizens of Citrus County. Call the office for more information on volunteering as a Special Service Clerk. Call Tanika Clayton, human resources generalist, at (352) 341-6483 or send inquiries by e-mail to tclayton@clerk.citrus.fl.us. Students at the College of Central Florida have the option of renting selected textbooks Rented textbooks are available for less than 50 percent of the cost of purchasing a new printed textbook. Many of the textbooks required for CF courses are available for rental at the Ocala campus bookstore, 3001 S.W. College Road, or online at www.CF.edu. Books are rented by the semester and students may highlight or mark rented books just as if they were purchased. CHALK Continued from Page C2 SO YOU KNOW The Citrus County Chronicle accepts announcements for academic honors, scholarships, classes and other miscellanous educational items for inclusion in Chalk Talk. Deadline is 5 p.m. Friday for inclusion in next column. Email newsdesk@ chronicleonline.com or fax (352) 563-3280. Phone (352) 563-5660 for details. 0009GDT MANATEE LANES H W Y 4 4 HWY 44 C R Y S T A L R I V E R 3 4 4 2 9 CRYSTAL RIVER 34429 7 9 5 4 5 4 6 795-4546 HOT SHOTZ SPORTS BAR and GRILL Thurs., Oct. 6 KARAOKE with JOHN 9pm Fri., Oct. 7 LIVE BAND WITHOUT SMITH 9pm Sat., Oct. 8 KARAOKE with CHRISTINE 8pm Sun., Oct. 9 NFL Sunday Ticket 12 TVs With 7 NEW Flatscreens B o w l i n g o n F r i d a y s m u s t b e c o m p l e t e d b y 8 p m B o w l i n g o n S a t u r d a y s m u s t b e c o m p l e t e d b y 7 p m W i t h c o u p o n o n l y O n e c o u p o n p e r l a n e r e q u i r e d N o t t o b e c o m b i n e d w i t h A N Y O T H E R C O U P O N E x p i r e s O c t o b e r 3 1 2 0 1 1 F A L L O P E N B O W L I N G F A L L O P E N B O W L I N G M u s t H a v e C o u p o n N o t v a l i d d u r i n g D o l l a r D a y s F r i d a y 9 : 0 0 a m 1 2 N o o n D o l l a r N i g h t s T h u r s d a y s 9 : 3 0 p m 1 2 : 3 0 p m o r d u r i n g Q u a r t e r M a n i a N o t v a l i d F r i d a y s a n d S a t u r d a y s a f t e r 7 : 0 0 p m Pay for 2 games of Open Bowling at the regular price and RECEIVE YOUR 3RD GAME FREE!

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C4 W EDNESDAY, O CTOBER 5, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE 2011 Universal Uclick () from The Mini Page 2011 Universal Uclick To order, send $9.95 plus $3.50 postage and handling for each copy. Send check or money order (U.S. funds only) payable to: Andrews McMeel Universal, P.O. Box 6814, Leawood, KS 66206 or call toll-free 1-800-591-2097. Please send ______ copies of The Mini Page Guide to the Constitution (Item #0-7407-6511-6) at $13.45 each, total cost. (Bulk discount information available upon request.) www.smartwarehousing.com Name: ________________________________________________________________________ Address: _______________________________________________________________________ City: _________________________________________ State: _________ Zip: ________________ The popular nine-part series on the Constitution, written in collaboration with the National Archives, is now packaged as a colorful 32-page softcover book. The series covers: s\000 the preamble, the seven articles and 27 amendments s\000 the big ideas of the document s\000 the history of its making and the signers I]Z\025B^c^\025EV\\000Z\234