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Citrus County chronicle
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/02564
 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: 10-15-2011
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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Citrus -- Inverness
Coordinates: 28.839167 x -82.340278 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1889?
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 48, no. 51 (June 8, 1939).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 15802799
alephbibnum - 366622
lccn - sn 87070035
System ID: UF00028315:02564

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M ATTHEWB ECK Staff WriterThe weathered hands of commercial stone crab fishermen along Floridas Gulf coast will once again begin pulling in stone crab traps beginning Saturday. Most of the fishermen leaving from Citrus Countys coast will head out well before most of the residents have brewed their first cup of coffee for the day. Fourteenor 15-hour days in this line of hard work are not uncommon. Fishermen will pull the traps from the bottom of the Gulf of Mexico with hopes of finding the tasty and popular crustacean in good numbers. But if the past two crab seasons have been any indicator, big numbers arent very likely. Capt. Donald Eaton, skippers the 35-foot-long Pappy II. After returning from a morning of setting traps, his outlook on this year is somewhat subdued. I hope this year is better than the last two, he said. I would give the last two years a six out of 10 grade, not very good. The captain, in his 28th season of stone crabbing, offered his thoughts on why the fishing isnt better. Its overfished. You cant keep on taking and taking and not put anything back, he said. You get these greenhorns on the back of the boat and they cant snap a claw right. They end up killing the crab. Youre going to kill a few from time to time, but some of these guys dont care. They just want to go as fast as they can so they can make more money. Capt. Dan Johnson sat on the floor of his boat, the Caty M, just a few slips down from where Eaton docks his. He paused for a moment while removing the dead starter on his 30foot boat. I absolutely have no idea what to expect this year, he said. All I know is that the last two years have not been very good. Fishermen utilize small, heavy traps that are baited with fish heads and pig feet to attract the crabs. Shrimp Landing operations manager Tim Edge explains the odd combination of bait. The grouper heads are smelly and that attracts WEEKEND OCTOBER 15, 2011 Floridas Best Community Newspaper Serving Floridas Best Community VOLUME 117 ISSUE 69 50 CITRUS COUNTY Road test: Gators travel to Auburn to face SEC rival /B1 www.chronicleonline.com INDEX Comics . . . . .C9 Community . . . .C7 Crossword . . . .C8 Editorial . . . . .A8 Entertainment . . .B6 Horoscope . . . .B6 Lottery Numbers . .B4 Lottery Payouts . .B6 Movies . . . . . .C9 Obituaries . . . .A5 Classifieds . . . .C10 TV Listings . . . .C8 SATURDAYHIGH 82 LOW 58 Mostly sunny. Northeast winds 5 to 10 mph. Mostly clear tonight. PAGE A4 TODAY & Sunday morning NEWS BRIEF SO YOU KNOW Due to mechanical problems, the Central Ridge Visitor regional newspaper will arrive in the Sunday Chronicle this week for those who usually get the Visitor on Saturdays. Saturday,October15,2011 Volume45,No.29 ApublicationoftheCitrusCountyChronicle Inside Quote Index Crossword.............11 Education.................5 Opinion..................18 Sports.....................17 WordSearch............6 Yes,theyare alwaysrushingit (theholidayseason). -WayneWolfeCommunity Trickytrayevents bringscrowdsto church. -Page6 Clubs Noteddesigneris speakerforgardenclub.-Page10 Library tohost book sale An active life CarolThomas,a90-year-old residentofBeverlyHills,wasrecentlyhonoredbytheCitrus CountyCommissionandpresentedadozenrosesforhercontinuingactivelifeinthe community. Shesapeoplepersonwholikes interactingwithothersandthoroughlyenjoysherlife. Shealsoreceivedabirthday congratulationsnotefromPresidentBarackObamaandFirst LadyMichelleObama. Forthepast20years,shehas taughtSafetyDrivingclassesfor AARPforthose50andolderand singsintwodifferentchoirs.Each classisdoneintwodaysforabout threehourseach.Isingatmy church,theFirstChristianChurch ofHomosassaSpringsandwith theBeverlyHillschorus,Thomas said. TheCitrusSpringsMemorialLibrarysBookSalewillbeOct.22from 8a.m.to2p.m. Therewillbehardcoverbooks,paperbackbooks,puzzles,videosand DVDsofferedatreasonableprices. TheCitrusCountySheriffsOffice willhavestafftheretoassistwiththe emergencycoderedprogram. Thisprogramisdesignedsothatif thereisanemergencyweatherconditionintheareayouwillbenotifiedby phoneofwhatisoccurringandwhat emergencystepsshouldbetakenfor yourwell-being. Thesheriffsofficewillhelpwith enteringtheproperinformation. Theywillalsobedistributingthereentrytagsforeaseofcomingbackto yourhomeafteranevacuation. Thelibraryisalsoholdingabake salethatwillfeaturelargeassortment ofcakes,cookies,piesandmuffins, Nonperishablefooditemstodonate toourlocalfoodpantrieswillbeaccepted. Petfooddonationsarealsowelcome.Clothing,linensortoiletries willalsobeacceptedforCASA. Formoreinformationcall(352) 489-2313. BeverlyHillswoman receivesaccolades on90thbirthday ByClairePhillipsLaxtonFortheVisitor see Thomas Page4 BeverlyHillsresidentCarolThomasrecentlycelebratedher90thbirthday. SpecialtotheVisitor SpecialtotheVisitor Serial rapist sought in Ocala OCALA Marion County officials are searching for a man they believe to be a serial rapist. Detectives said the suspect has raped three women since July. The latest occurred Wednesday, when a woman was forced into a vehicle and raped. Detectives say the suspect is in his 30s or 40s and drives an oldermodel car. Victims have reported either a car seat or baby items in the car. Richard Spike Memorial Golf Tournament tees off at 8:30 a.m. Saturday at Inverness Golf & Country Club. Call (352) 726-1821. Inverness Womens Club Artisans Boutique is open from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday at 1715 Forest Drive, across form the entrance to Whispering Pines Park. Call (352) 564-0788. ( Page A2 .) Scarecrow Festival from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday includes games, contests, pony rides, a Corn Hole tournament and more, all on the grounds of Heritage Village in Crystal River. Call (352) 564-1400. ( Page A9 ) Jazz Up Dunnellon a Mardi Gras-style music festival, is from noon to 10 p.m. Saturday and includes live local bands, Poker Crawl, haunted fire house and food. Call (352) 489-2320. Authors Fair from noon to 3 p.m. Saturday brings dozens of local authors to the Homosassa Public Library, presented by the Citrus County Library System. Call (352) 746-9077. Art Fair & Auction presented by the Inverness Highlands Civic Association at 4375 Little Al point will begin at 2 p.m. with viewing, with the auction from 4 to 5 p.m. Call (352) 560-3151. Encore Ensemble Theater Inc. presents Sance at the Bingo Hall dinner theater at the Homosassa Lions Club, 8639 W. Homo sassa Trail, Homosassa, at 6 p.m. Saturday or 1 p.m. Sunday, $20. Call (352) 212-5417. United Way puts out call S HEMIR W ILES Staff WriterIts that time of the year again to roll up ones sleeves and extend some good will in the name of volunteerism. Saturday, Oct. 22, is Make a Difference Day, an initiative started by USA Weekend Magazine as a way to get people involved in community and charity projects. Every year, some 3 million Americans participate nationwide. Locally, residents will be doing their part by helping others and making a difference. It could be as ambitious as collecting tons of canned goods for local food banks or cleaning up a park or as personal as spending the day reading books to the elderly at an assisted living facility. Among the assortment of activities planned, many are encouraged to participate in a countywide food drive by local postal carriers. The idea is to place nonperishable food donations in a plastic bag (no glass) and hang it from your mailbox no later than 8 a.m. for pickup by a mail carrier. If you have a post office box, you may bring your donation to the post office. All food collected will go to Citrus United Basket, the Salvation Army, Daystar, the Citrus County Family Resource Center and the We Care Food Pantry. In addition, United Way of Citrus County has successfully merged the USA Weekend Make a Difference Day with its national Day of Caring, which mobilizes hundreds of volunteers to offer their services to local charitable agencies. This year, the Nature Coast Volunteer Center (NCVC), Retired and Senior Volunteer Program (RSVP), United Way of Citrus County and Citrus County libraries are working in partnership to host Page It Forward, a fundraising drive to raise Make a Difference Day set for Oct. 22 Familiar law firm wins county bid C HRIS V AN O RMER Staff WriterA name familiar in county legal work was heard again Tuesday when commissioners chose a firm to provide eminent domain services to the county. Commissioner John JJ Kenney pulled an item from the consent agenda at the regular meeting of the Citrus County Board of County Commissioners (BOCC) to discuss because it included the name of Fred Busack. I dont have a problem with this item, Kenney said. However, just for the sake of the public, I know people are going to say that the name Fred Busack is going to come up again. Busack has worked on other county projects, including setting up the Citrus County Transportation Planning Organization. In the interest of fairness, Kenney asked Richard Wesch, county attorney, to explain the bid process and how Busacks Tampa law firm, Pennington, Moore, Wilkinson, Bell and Dunbar, won the bid. Wesch said a review team of Brad Thorpe, county administrator; Ken Frink, director of public works; Cathy Taylor, management and budget director; and himself considered eight bids they received and followed the countys purchasing and administrative regulations. We narrowed the focus down to three firms that made oral presentations in front of our group, Wesch said. We then ranked those firms and Pennington Moore came out No. 1 out of that ranking process. It comes to you with our adherence to your administrative and purchasing regulations. Pennington Moore worked previously on county projects, Wesch said. It worked with us in an expeditious fashion on the first phase of County Road 486 when we were under time constraints, that being the segment from U.S. 41 to Forest Ridge Boulevard. The law firm moved that program along to get the road paved within time constraints. Pennington Moore also has county history in the area of eminent domain services. They have expertise in the issue of voluntary See FIRM / Page A9 See CRAB / Page A9 See CALL / Page A9 Renewable resource The Pappy II is a 35-foot stone crab fishing boat operated by Capt. Donald Eaton. It is the largest stone crab boat working out of Shrimp Landing and will haul and set 1,000 traps each trip out. Stone crab fishermen weigh in on seasons expected take MATTHEW BECK/ Chronicle Jeff Strobaugh loads some of the 3,400 stone crab traps he and the crew on the Pappy II will fish this stone crab season. The season opens today. JJ Kenney county commissioner. Brad Thorpe county administrator. From wire reports

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Teen girl killed after car crash CHIPLEY One teenage girl is dead and three young men have been arrested following a lengthy Panhandle car chase involving many law enforcement agencies. The Washington County Sheriffs Office says the incident started early Friday on Panama City Beach when a woman reported an attempted carjacking. The suspects were then connected to the theft of another car moments later at a convenience store. Different law enforcement officers then chased the stolen car and the suspects original car. One car crashed and the passenger, a 16-year-old female, was killed. The driver, a 17-year-old male, was seriously injured. The second car struck a Washington County Sheriffs Office vehicle before crashing into another car. The 22-yearold driver and 19-year-old passenger were arrested. The Florida Highway Patrol is investigating. Man guilty of fatal beating of wife NEW PORT RICHEY A Tampa Bay area man has been convicted of beating his wife to death. A Pasco County jury found 56-year-old Damian Ficarra guilty Friday of second-degree murder. He faces life in prison at his Dec. 2 sentencing. Police say officers found Michelle Ficarras body in the couples garage, duct-taped to a handcart, in June 2010 after receiving a concerned call from the couples son. The St. Petersburg Times reported Damian Ficarra told police he didnt kill his wife. He just hated her so much he didnt help her when she fell during an argument. DAVE SIGLER /Chronicle Donna Ratliff buys a set a dominos for a Christmas present Friday at the Womans Club of Inverness seventh annual Artisans Boutique at 1715 Forest Drive, across from Whispering Pines Park. More than 20 local artists have merchandise for sale at the event. The club supports a number of different organizations including CASA, CUB and the Boys & Girls Clubs of Citrus County and also provides scholarships for a student at College of Central Florida and Citrus High School. Womans Club representative Marsha Balonis said, all the artists are juried to participate in the sale. We have people come year after year to do all their Christmas Shopping. The boutique is open from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday. A2 S ATURDAY, O CTOBER 15, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE L OCAL /S TATE 0009IUW Says Thanks to our faithful subscribers TO ENTER: Enter online @ chronicleonline.com, click on Features, enter contest or 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) 0009IQ1 0 0 0 8 X G V For more information on how to reach Citrus County readers call 352-563-5592. Artisans Boutique continues today Google Maps State BRIEFS From wire reports

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Around THE STATE Citrus County Energy Conservation Program Oct. 18 Citrus Countys Low Income Home Energy Assistance Program (LIHEAP) will host an Energy Conservation Awareness Program Tuesday, Oct 18, from 5:30 to 7 p.m. at the Citrus County Resource Center in Lecanto. The program will feature Dr. Joan Bradshaw from the Florida Cooperative Extension Services. Reserve your seat by calling (352) 527-7530. The Citrus County Resource Center is located at 2804 W. Marc Knighton Court in Lecanto. Author fair today at Homosassa library Readers and writers are invited to the second annual Local Author Fair from noon to 3 p.m. today at the Homosassa Public Library. The event will feature more than 20 published writers from the area, whose books cover topics including romance, mystery, western, scifi and fantasy, as well as nonfiction and childrens literature. Authors will have tabletop displays and have their books available for sale and autographs. Ten percent of sales will be donated to the library to fund future author events. Orlando Former police chief gets one year in jail The former police chief of the Orlando suburb where Tiger Woods lived and had his infamous auto accident has been sentenced to a year in jail for official misconduct. Former Windermere Police Chief Daniel Saylor on Friday was ordered to serve three years of probation after his release and was to pay $5,000 in investigative and court costs. If he qualifies for a work release program, Saylor could avoid jail. He had faced a maximum sentence of up to 20 years in state prison. Saylor was arrested earlier this year after a Florida Department of Law Enforcement investigation accused him of halting a child-sex investigation of a friend and urging one of his officers to destroy records. Gainesville UF, Spain working on satellite research The University of Florida and Spanish scientists are collaborating on research that includes small space satellites. Lt. Gov. Jennifer Carol was traveling to Madrid to sign an official agreement Friday. Cristina Garmendia, minister of science and innovation, will sign for Spain. Other research areas are agriculture biotechnology and the science of aging. From staff and wire reports S TATE & L OCAL Page A3 SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Corrections The headline of Nancy Kennedys column on page C1 today is incorrect. It should read Death and life. Due to a reporters error, a story on Page A3 of Thursdays Chronicle School board demurs on proposed changes to health plan, contained incorrect information. Health insurance rates are dropping only for school district employees who change their coverage from a low-deductible plan to a higher-deductible plan. Premiums are rising for everyone else. 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. Company plans gypsum warehouse near power plant M IKE W RIGHT Staff WriterCRYSTAL RIVER A Chicagobased manufacturer has taken ownership of about 180 acres in northwest Citrus County to warehouse synthetic gypsum from the nearby Progress Energy power plant. The United States Gypsum Co., or USG, plans to store the gypsum until it is transported to company plants in North America, company spokesman Mark Joseph said. Gypsum is the material used to make drywall. Joseph said the gypsum from Progress Energy is a byproduct of its pollution-control scrubbers at the coal-burning facility. USG received a trustees deed Sept. 14 from City National Bank of Florida, which owns about 400 acres near Power Line Road. According to the deed, USG is the sole beneficiary of the trust. Joseph said the companys plans do not go further than storage of the material in warehouses. He said the company has no plans at this time to manufacture drywall at the Citrus County site. We took possession of the land to make it a storage facility, he said. Because drywall is used in construction, Joseph said economic conditions require nothing more now than someplace to store and ship the material. However, he wouldnt rule out expansion. We dont know what the future will bring, Joseph said. The Florida market is not the best right now for housing. Chronicle reporter Mike Wright can be reached at (352) 563-3228 or mwright@chronicleonline.com. Learning living history MATTHEW BECK /Chronicle Rodney Miner displays a rattlesnake skin Friday morning to a group of fourth-graders during Living History Days at Fort Cooper State Park in Inverness. Students visit Fort Cooper for a taste of what Florida was like in the 1800s M ATTHEWB ECK ChronicleINVERNESSS Hundreds of elementary students from around Citrus County had an opportunity this week to have a taste of what Florida was like in the mid 1800s. Volunteers who presented Living History Days welcomed nearly 500 secondand fourthgraders Thursday and Friday at the Fort Cooper State Park in Inverness. This is to show kids how things were done during the period in time when the fort was occupied, said Dianne Drye, park ranger and event organizer. It gives them a feeling of what life was like back then. Re-enactor Kate Hughes, along with her husband, Ken, and Lecanto High School student Amanda Alexander, danced a non-traditional Seminole Stomp dance with the children. The re-enactors and children formed a large circle and shook rattles as they stomped their way around while vocalizing much like a Seminole Indian would. We love to share history with these children, she said. We try to give these students a taste of what living history is. Some exhibits gave the children an opportunity to listen to skilled interpreters displaying the life of a trapper/trader or weaver, while other displays were more hands-on. Zoe Mushlit, 9, from Pleasant Grove Elementary School, said she was unsure if she would like to live back in the 1830s, but she did like some of the tools the early pioneers developed. She said her favorite was the corn grinder. You could see the corn coming right off the cob, she said. The childs teacher, Jannette Coker, said, Fourth grade is the time for them to learn about Florida history. And this gives them a great understanding of what the early pioneers had to learn and what they had to do to survive. Once the students return to their formal classroom back at school, Coker said they will have to make an illustration of their favorite station and write an explanation of it. Fort Cooper State Park is situated around Lake Holathikaka. According to the parks web site, the lake was a welcome site to sick and wounded soldiers during the Second Seminole War. In 1836, the First Georgia Battalion of Volunteers built a stockade for the soldiers resting there. That facility enabled the volunteers to hold their own through several skirmishes with the Seminole Indians. The park is situated off Old Floral City Road. Chronicle reporter Matthew Beck can be reached at (352) 5642919 or mbeck@chronicle online.com MATTHEW BECK /Chronicle Ashton Copeland, a fourth-grader at Pleasant Grove Elementary School, uses a tool Friday morning to remove kernels of corn from the cob. M IKE W RIGHT Staff WriterCRYSTAL RIVER Scott Baggerly hasnt given up the faith for a retreat center north of Crystal River, and he hopes todays fall festival helps achieve that goal. Faith Haven Christian Retreat Center is hosting its first fall festival from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on the 58acre retreat center campus and Baggerly Ranch and Soquili Stables. The property is at 10830 W. Bentbow Path, off U.S. 19 a few miles north of the Crystal River Mall. Signs and horse-mounted volunteers will point the way. The family event will include horse training demonstrations, drill team performances, childrens games, a pumpkin patch, door prizes and a silent auction. Citrus County Commissioner Dennis Damato will be on hand for the opening ceremony, Baggerly said. Baggerly is trying to raise $70,000 to build the retreat center, which could house up to 40 overnight guests. Baggerly envisions the campus including two bunkhouses, a community room with kitchen and bathhouse. Faith Haven Christian Retreat Center is a not-for-profit corporation. The retreat center is designed to encourage community, education and team building in a Christian-based environment. Baggerly said he wants to build a retreat center that is affordable for small groups to attend for a weekend. He has been working on the project since 2008. Baggerly has a conditional-use permit from the county to build the center, but the permit expires at the end of this year. He said he must apply for a building permit to keep the conditional-use approval alive for another year.Chronicle reporter Mike Wright can be reached at (352) 563-3228 or mwright@ chronicleonline.com. Fall festival will benefit retreat center Man accidentally shoots mother PALM COAST Authorities said a central Florida man shot and wounded his mother while trying to clean his gun. The Flagler County Sheriffs Office reported that 27-year-old Todd Johnston went to the shooting range Thursday and later was preparing to clean his Glock handgun. Believing the gun was unloaded, Johnston pulled the trigger to remove the slide. The gun discharged, and a bullet hit 53-year-old Joy Johnston in the lower back. She was taken to a hospital for treatment. Deputies determined the shooting was accidental, and no charges were filed. Nurse charged with battering patients KISSIMMEE A male emergency room nurse in central Florida has been charged with forcing a female patient to perform a sex act on him and touching another woman inappropriately after giving her an injection. Shean Galvin was taken into custody Wednesday on two counts of sexual battery. The 49-year-old was being held on $20,000 bond at the Osceola County Jail. The first woman told investigators she was assaulted late last month when she was taken by ambulance to Osceola Regional Medical Center. State BRIEFS From wire reports

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Citrus County Sheriffs OfficeDomestic battery arrests Robert Paul Berry 41, Citrus Springs, at 8:49 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 4, on a misdemeanor charge of domestic battery. According to an arrest report, Berry pulled a 29-year-old woman by the hair, threw her against several walls, grabbed her by the throat and dragged her across a driveway. No bond. Alejandro Pacheco III 28, Inverness, at 12:26 a.m. Saturday on a misdemeanor charge of domestic battery. According to an arrest report, Pacheco pushed a 30-year-old woman down onto a bed. No bond. Earl Mosley 63, 6255 N. Matheson Drive, Citrus Springs, at 12:07 a.m. Saturday on a misdemeanor charge of domestic battery. According to an arrest report, Mosley slapped a 61-yearold woman in the face and choked her with his hands. No bond. DUI arrests Jay Henry Stratton III 27, 10490 Parkside Court, Spring Hill, at 12:13 a.m. Tuesday on a misdemeanor charge of driving under the influence. According to an arrest report, Stratton was stopped on U.S. 41 near Fort Cooper Road and his blood-alcohol level was 0.192 percent. The legal limit in Florida is 0.08 percent. Bond $500. Jason Howard Levine 27, Inverness, at 10:04 a.m. Sunday on a misdemeanor charge of domestic battery. According to an arrest report, Levine grabbed a 26-year-old woman by her shoulders and tackled her to the floor. No bond. Graham George Whitehouse 55, Hernando, at 10:24 p.m. Saturday on misdemeanor charges of domestic battery and tampering with a witness. According to an arrest report, Whitehouse struck a 54-year-old woman in the face with his fist and removed a telephone cord from the wall. No bond. Other arrests Donna Jean Gagnon 49, 68 Roosevelt Blvd., Beverly Hills, at 3:41 p.m. Monday on a misdemeanor charge of retail petit theft. According to an arrest report, Gagnon took DVDs and pet toys worth $240.84 from Walmart. Bond $250. Melanie D. Carr 50, 68 Roosevelt Blvd., Beverly Hills, at 3:41 p.m. Monday on a misdemeanor charge of retail petit theft and violation of probation for an original misdemeanor charge of driving with a suspended, canceled or revoked license. According to an arrest report, Carr took DVDs and pet toys worth $240.84 from Walmart. Bond $805. Denise Cheryl Jefferson 43, 4540 N. Pine Drive, Hernando, at 12:48 a.m. Tuesday on felony charges of possession of a controlled substance (crack cocaine), driving with a suspended, canceled or revoked license (habitual traffic offender) and possession of drug paraphernalia. Bond $7,500. Rebecca J. Barker 53, 2183 S. Rock Crusher Road, Homosassa, at 11:08 a.m. Wednesday on a misdemeanor charge of battery. Bond $500. Paul Joseph Wall 31, 9520 N. Dunedin Road, Dunnellon, at 2:31 p.m. Wednesday on felony charges of grand theft ($300 or more, but less than $5,000), trafficking or endeavoring to traffic in stolen property and providing false information to a metal recycler. Bond $9,000. William Jay Capp 43, 105 E. Harvard St., Inverness, at 5:05 p.m. Wednesday on a felony charge of carrying a concealed firearm. Bond $1,000. Douglas L. Miller 52, 7631 U.S. 19 518, Port Richey, at 11:08 p.m. Wednesday on a misdemeanor charge of knowingly driving with a suspended, canceled or revoked license, first conviction. Bond $500. Cassandra Nicole Anderson 20, at large, at 4:16 p.m. Thursday on misdemeanor charges of retail petit theft and resisting an officer or merchant during or after theft and a felony charge of grand theft ($100 or more, but less than $300). Bond $2,750. Katherine A. Langen 30, 7850 N. Heller Ave., Dunnellon, at 7 p.m. Thursday, on an active Citrus County warrant for a felony charge of trafficking in more than 4 grams of hydrocodone. Bond $50,000. Bradley Alan Street 25, 43 N. Florida Ave., Beverly Hills, at 8:26 p.m. Thursday on misdemeanor charges of knowingly driving with a suspended, canceled or revoked license and obstruction by a disguised person. No bond. Burglaries A burglary to a conveyance occurred at about 6 p.m. Oct. 7 in the 7700 block of N. Carl G. Rose Highway, Hernando. A burglary to an unoccupied residence occurred on Oct. 13 in the 200 block of N. Staff Point, Inverness. A burglary to an unoccupied residence occurred at about 11 a.m. Oct. 13 in the 100 block of Pleasant Grove Road, Inverness. A burglary to an unoccupied residence and a grand theft occurred at about 5 p.m. Oct. 13 in the 5200 block of E. Tenison St., Inverness. A burglary to a conveyance and petit theft occurred at about 9 p.m. Oct. 13 in the 1600 block of W. Pinion Lane, Dunnellon. A burglary to an unoccupied structure occurred at about 4 a.m. Oct. 14 in the 700 block of W. Hampshire Blvd., Dunnellon.Thefts A grand theft ($20,000 or more) occurred on June 1 in the 4300 block of S. Le Woods Drive, Homosassa. A grand theft ($300 or more) occurred at about 8 p.m. Oct. 11 in the 100 block of S. Fillmore St., Beverly Hills. An auto theft occurred at about 6 p.m. Oct. 12 in the 600 block of N. Suncoast Blvd., Crystal River. A petit theft was reported on Oct. 13 in the 90 block of S. Adams St., Beverly Hills. A petit theft occurred at about 3 p.m. Oct. 13 in the 2600 block of E. Gulf-to-Lake Highway, Inverness.C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE HI LO PR 81 59 0.00 HI LO PR 84 66 0.30 HI LO PR 85 69 0.00 HI LO PR 85 68 0.00 HI LO PR 86 67 0.00 HI LO PR 83 65 0.00 YESTERDAYS WEATHER Mostly sunny and cool early, warmer by afternoon. THREE DAY OUTLOOK Partly sunny, becoming breezy. Partly sunny, breezy and humid.High: 82 Low: 58 High: 85 Low: 61 High: 84 Low: 68 TODAY & TOMORROW MORNING SUNDAY & MONDAY MORNING MONDAY & TUESDAY MORNING Exclusive daily forecast by: TEMPERATURE* Friday 88/71 Record 93/46 Normal 84/64 Mean temp. 80 Departure from mean +6 PRECIPITATION* Friday 0.06 in. Total for the month 0.64 in. Total for the year 52.63 in. Normal for the year 46.67 in.*As of 6 p.m. at Inverness UV INDEX: 4 0-2 minimal, 3-4 low, 5-6 moderate, 7-9 high, 10+ very high BAROMETRIC PRESSURE Friday at 3 p.m. 29.90 in. DEW POINT Friday at 3 p.m. 59 HUMIDITY Friday at 3 p.m. 41% POLLEN COUNT** Grasses and weeds were moderate and trees were light. ** Light only extreme allergic will show symptoms, moderate most allergic will experience symptoms, heavy all allergic will experience symptoms. AIR QUALITY Friday was good with pollutants mainly ozone. ALMANAC CELESTIAL OUTLOOK SUNSET TONIGHT ............................7:01 P.M. SUNRISE TOMORROW .....................7:32 A.M. MOONRISE TODAY ...........................9:16 P.M. MOONSET TODAY ..........................10:36 A.M. OCT. 19OCT. 26NOV. 2NOV. 10 WATERING RULES BURN CONDITIONS Citrus County/Inverness/Crystal River: Lawn watering is limited to twice per week. Even addresses may water on Thursday and/or Sunday before 10 a.m. or after 4 p.m. Odd addresses may water on Wednesday and/or Saturday before 10 a.m. or after 4 p.m. Report violations: Citrus County (352) 527-5543; Crystal River and Inverness: (352) 7264488. Landscape Watering Schedule and Times: Hand watering and micro-irrigation of plants (other than lawns) can be done on any day and at any time. For more information call Florida Division of Forestry at (352) 754-6777. For more information on drought conditions, please visit the Division of Forestrys Web site: http://flame.fl-dof.com/fire_weather/kbdi Todays Fire Danger Rating is: MODERATE. There is no burn ban.City H L Fcast Daytona Bch. 82 66 s Ft. Lauderdale 84 76 pc Fort Myers 87 70 s Gainesville 85 56 s Homestead 83 76 pc Jacksonville 84 57 s Key West 85 78 ts Lakeland 85 68 s Melbourne 84 73 s City H L Fcast Miami 85 76 pc Ocala 85 57 s Orlando 85 67 s Pensacola 84 61 s Sarasota 85 68 s Tallahassee 87 52 s Tampa 86 68 s Vero Beach 84 73 s W. Palm Bch. 83 74 s FLORIDA TEMPERATURESEast winds around 15 knots. Seas 2 to 3 feet. Bay and inland waters will have a moderate chop. Mostly sunny skies today. Gulf water temperature81 LAKE LEVELS Location Thu. Fri. Full Withlacoochee at Holder 28.06 28.05 35.52 Tsala Apopka-Hernando 35.40 35.39 39.25 Tsala Apopka-Inverness 37.33 37.33 40.60 Tsala Apopka-Floral City 39.38 39.36 42.40Levels reported in feet above sea level. Flood stage for lakes are based on 2.33-year flood, the meanannual flood which has a 43-precent chance of being equaled or exceeded in any one year. This data is obtained from the Southwest Florida Water Management District and is subject to revision. In no event will the District or the United States Geological Survey be liable for any damages arising out of the use of this data. If you have any questions you should contact the Hydrological Data Section at (352) 796-7211. MARINE OUTLOOK Taken at Aripeka THE NATION Albany 75 60 .87 c 60 43 Albuquerque 80 48 s 80 52 Asheville 71 52 s 68 36 Atlanta 74 55 .40 s 78 52 Atlantic City 74 62 .02 s 69 51 Austin 89 48 s 88 61 Baltimore 70 62 .18 s 70 47 Billings 53 44 sh 61 35 Birmingham 80 50 s 80 54 Boise 74 49 pc 72 49 Boston 67 59 .28 c 68 49 Buffalo 67 54 .47 sh 55 53 Burlington, VT 70 56 .88 sh 60 44 Charleston, SC 79 59 s 81 57 Charleston, WV 65 57 .13 s 67 45 Charlotte 75 55 s 74 44 Chicago 62 48 s 63 52 Cincinnati 68 52 s 64 45 Cleveland 61 56 .08 pc 63 48 Columbia, SC 78 58 s 80 47 Columbus, OH 64 54 .07 pc 62 44 Concord, N.H. 65 57 79.98 c 65 42 Dallas 86 55 s 89 64 Denver 72 38 s 86 48 Des Moines 64 49 pc 68 49 Detroit 61 50 .07 pc 56 47 El Paso 89 50 s 90 57 Evansville, IN 70 50 s 69 50 Harrisburg 69 58 .24 pc 63 44 Hartford 72 61 .77 c 64 44 Houston 86 56 s 89 64 Indianapolis 64 48 s 65 49 Jackson 82 49 s 86 56 Las Vegas 89 63 s 90 64 Little Rock 85 50 s 83 55 Los Angeles 81 64 s 71 61 Louisville 71 52 s 69 51 Memphis 81 52 s 79 60 Milwaukee 59 48 s 58 48 Minneapolis 57 48 pc 58 45 Mobile 83 52 s 85 59 Montgomery 83 55 s 81 51 Nashville 76 49 s 74 50 New Orleans 83 61 s 84 66 New York City 70 62 1.02 pc 65 52 Norfolk 76 65 s 74 51 Oklahoma City 83 50 s 86 57 Omaha 64 46 pc 73 49 Palm Springs 97 69 s 99 69 Philadelphia 75 62 .26 s 68 50 Phoenix 99 69 s 100 70 Pittsburgh 62 53 .24 pc 58 43 Portland, ME 63 57 .36 c 65 45 Portland, Ore 60 49 pc 62 45 Providence, R.I. 71 60 c 66 50 Raleigh 74 61 s 75 45 Rapid City 52 43 pc 61 37 Reno 85 46 pc 80 48 Rochester, NY 67 54 .38 sh 53 47 Sacramento 87 55 pc 82 55 St. Louis 72 53 pc 71 55 St. Ste. Marie 57 48 1.17 sh 49 40 Salt Lake City 77 44 pc 79 52 San Antonio 86 55 s 88 64 San Diego 73 64 s 71 61 San Francisco 82 60 pc 75 58 Savannah 81 59 .20 s 83 56 Seattle 58 48 .01 s 60 43 Spokane 51 42 pc 56 36 Syracuse 75 57 .26 sh 57 45 Topeka 71 44 s 76 58 Washington 73 63 .25 s 70 50YESTERDAYS NATIONAL HIGH & LOW HIGH 101 Borrego Springs, Calif. LOW 21 Angel Fire, N.M. SATURDAY CITY H/L/SKY Acapulco 86/76/sh Amsterdam 61/41/s Athens 68/58/r Beijing 68/49/pc Berlin 55/34/s Bermuda 81/73/ts Cairo 84/68/s Calgary 50/27/s Havana 83/71/ts Hong Kong 85/74/pc Jerusalem 82/63/s Lisbon 85/58/s London 65/49/s Madrid 81/47/s Mexico City 74/54/pc Montreal 55/48/sh Moscow 40/30/sh Paris 65/44/s Rio 82/72/sh Rome 64/46/s Sydney 74/60/sh Tokyo 77/69/r Toronto 55/48/sh Warsaw 46/29/pc WORLD CITIES Friday Saturday City H L Pcp. Fcst H L Friday Saturday City H L Pcp. Fcst H L Weather Central, Madison, Wi. Saturday SundayCity High/Low High/Low High/Low High/LowChassahowitzka* 7:19 a/3:27 a 8:46 p/4:09 p 7:49 a/3:59 a 9:28 p/4:46 p Crystal River** 5:40 a/12:49 a 7:07 p/1:31 p 6:10 a/1:21 a 7:49 p/2:08 p Withlacoochee* 3:27 a/11:19 a 4:54 p/11:09 p 3:57 a/11:56 a 5:36 p/11:44 p Homosassa*** 6:29 a/2:26 a 7:56 p/3:08 p 6:59 a/2:58 a 8:38 p/3:45 p TIDES *From mouths of rivers **At Kings Bay ***At Masons CreekKEY TO CONDITIONS: c=cloudy; dr=drizzle; f=fair; h=hazy; pc=partly cloudy; r=rain; rs=rain/snow mix; s=sunny; sh=showers; sn=snow; ts=thunderstorms; w=windy. SOLUNAR TABLESDATE DAY MINOR MAJOR MINOR MAJOR (MORNING) (AFTERNOON) 10/15 SATURDAY 8:20 2:08 8:44 2:32 10/16 SUNDAY 9:14 3:02 9:39 3:27 FORECAST FOR 3:00 P.M. SATURDAY HI LO PR 84 68 0.00 Today's active pollen: Ragweed, grasses, elm Todays count: 7.4/12 Sundays count: 7.7 Mondays count: 7.1 ON THE NET For more information about arrests made by the Citrus County Sheriffs Office, go to www.sheriff citrus.org and click on the Public Information link, then on Arrest Reports. Also under Public Information on the CCSO website, click on Crime Mapping for a view of where each type of crime occurs in Citrus County. Click on Offense Reports to see lists of burglary, theft and vandalism. For the Record reports are also archived online at www.chronicleonline.com. The Citrus County Sheriffs Office Volunteer Unit is comprised of nearly 900 citizens serving Citrus County. Members come from all walks of life and bring with them many years of life experience. This experience, combined with dedication and a willingness to help fellow citizens, is an excellent example of people helping one another. To volunteer, call Sgt. Chris Evan at (352) 527-3701 or email cevan@sheriffcitrus.org. The Sheriffs 10-43 show airs on TV station WYKE, digital channel 47 and Brighthouse cable channel 16. The show features interviews with sheriffs office staff from all areas of the agency. It also features Sheriff Jeff Dawsy taking live calls during the entire show on the last Wednesday monthly. The Sexual Predator Unit is responsible for tracking all registered sexual offenders and predators in the county. Click on the Sexual Offender Information link on the CCSO website. For the RECORD A4 S ATURDAY, O CTOBER 15, 2011 To start your subscription:Call now for home delivery by our carriers:Citrus County: (352) 563-5655 Marion County: (888) 852-2340 or visit us on the Web at www.shop.naturecoastcentral.com/chronicle.html 13 wks.: $36.65* 6 mos.: $64.63* 1 year: $116.07* *Subscription price includes a separate charge of .14 per day for transportation cost and applicable state and local sales tax. Call (352) 563-6363 for details. There will be a $1 adjustment for the Thanksgiving edition. This will only slightly affect your expiration date.For home delivery by mail:In Florida: $59.00 for 13 weeks Elsewhere in U.S.: $69.00 for 13 weeksTo contact us regarding your service:(352) 563-5655 Call for redelivery: 7 to 10 a.m. Monday to Friday 7 to 11 a.m. Saturday and Sunday Questions: 7 a.m. to 2 p.m. Monday to Friday 7 to 11 a.m. Saturday and Sunday Main switchboard phone numbers: Citrus County (352) 563-6363 Citrus Springs, Dunnellon and Marion County residents, call toll-free at (888) 852-2340.I want to place an ad:To place a classified ad:Citrus (352) 563-5966 Marion (888) 852-2340 To place a display ad:(352) 563-5592 Online display ad:(352) 563-3206 or e-mail us at nccsales@chronicleonline.com I want to send information to the Chronicle:MAIL: 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429 FAX: Advertising 563-5665, Newsroom 563-3280 E-MAIL: Advertising: advertising@chronicleonline.com Newsroom: newsdesk@chronicleonline.com Meadowcrest office 106 W. Main St., Inverness, FL 34450 Inverness office Whos in charge:Gerry Mulligan ............................................................................ Publisher, 563-3222 Trina Murphy............................Operations/Advertising Director, 563-3232 Charlie Brennan .................................................................................. Editor, 563-3225 Tom Feeney..........................................................Production Director, 563-3275 Kathie Stewart....................................................Circulation Director, 563-5655 John Murphy................................................................Online Manager, 563-3255 Neale Brennan .... Promotions/Community Affairs Manager, 563-6363 Doug Yates..............................................................Classified Manager, 564-2917 Jeff Gordon..............................................................Business Manager, 564-2908 Mike Arnold..........................................Human Resources Director, 564-2910 Report a news tip:Opinion page questions ........................................ Charlie Brennan, 563-3225 To have a photo taken .............................................. Darlene Mann, 563-5660 News and feature stories..................................Sandra Frederick, 564-2930 Community/wire service content .......................... Sarah Gatling, 563-5660 Sports event coverage ...................................................... John Coscia,563-3261 Sound Off ................................................................................................................ 563-0579 The Chronicle is printed in part on recycled newsprint. Please recycle your newspaper.www.chronicleonline.com Published every Sunday through Saturday By Citrus Publishing, Inc. 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429Phone (352) 563-6363POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: Citrus County Chronicle1624 N. MEADOWCREST BLVD., CRYSTAL RIVER, FL 34429 106 W. MAIN ST., INVERNESS, FL 34450 PERIODICAL POSTAGE PAID AT INVERNESS, FL SECOND CLASS PERMIT #114280 CITRUSCOUNTY Florida' s BestCommunity Newspaper Serving Floridas Best Community Where to find us:1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd. Crystal River, FL 34429 Blvd. Legal notices in todays Citrus County Chronicle 0009D52 City of Inverness . . . . . . . . . C6 Miscellaneous Notices . . . C16 Surplus Property . . . . . . . . C16

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William Allen Sr., 87TAMPAWilliam Allen Sr., 87, of Tampa, passed away Oct. 11, 2011. He was born in Crystal River, FL. on November 23, 1923. He served the U.S Marine Corps in WWII and the Korean War and was a Deacon at the First Baptist Church of Town N Country. He was predeceased by his brother, Robert, and sister, Margie. He is survived by his beloved wife of 61 years, Katherine; son, William (Anita); daughter, Katherine (Donald); brother, Gene; sisters, Arliss Williams and Alice Schackleton; six grandchildren; and six great-grandchildren. A visitation will be held on Friday Oct. 14, 2001, from 5 to 7 p.m. at Brewer & Sons, 7701 W. Hillsborough Ave. and the funeral service will be Saturday October 15, 2011, at 10 a.m. at the First Baptist Church of Town N Country, 7601 Jackson Springs Road. Burial will be at Magnolia Cemetery in Lecanto, FL. Brewer & Sons (813) 887-4991. Robert Bob Bellot, 69 Robert Allen Bellot, Bob, 69, died at home on October 5, 2011. He was born April 8, 1942, in Jacksonville, Florida. He lived in Gainesville, Florida, and worked as a rural letter carrier until retirement. Bob was a member of First Presbyterian Church of Gainesville and attended the University of Florida. He loved the outdoors and enjoyed hunting and fishing. He is survived by his wife, Hilda Bellot; children, Solon and Nathan Bellot and Lydia Gyle; and grandchildren, Julia, Caroline and Dorothy Bellot and Eliana and Briella Gyle; and brother, Frank Bellot of Floral City, FL. He was preceded in death by his father, Gordon Wade Bellot, and his mother, Allene Smoak Bellot. Service will be held graveside at Old McCrabb Cemetery, Old Town, FL on October 21, 2011 at 11:00 a.m. Sign the guest book at www.chronicleonline.com.Crystal Ullman, 33 HOMOSASSA Crystal Lynn Ullman, 33, Homosassa, died Saturday Oct. 8, 2011, at her home. Wilder Funeral Home assisting the family with private cremation arrangements. Harold Miller, 67INVERNESS Harold W. Miller, 67, Inverness, Fla., died Oct. 12, 2011, at Citrus Memorial hospital. Heinz Funeral Home & Cremation. Edna McLeish, 88 BEVERLY HILLSThe Service of Remembrance for Mrs. Edna V. McLeish, 88, of Beverly Hills, Florida, will be at 11 a.m. Monday, October 17, 2011, at the Church of the Nazarene, Hernando, FL, with the Rev. Randy Hodges officiating. Private inurnment will take place at Florida National Cemetery, Bushnell, at a later date. Cremation will be under the direction of the Hooper Crematory, Inverness. The family requests expressions of sympathy take the form of memorial donations to the Church of the Nazarene or the Citrus County Humane Society. Online condolences may be sent to the family at www.HooperFuneral Home.com. Mrs. McLeish was born May 7, 1923, in Philadelphia, PA, daughter of the late Walter and Marie (Schultz) Speed. She died October 12, 2011, in Inverness, FL. She worked as a banker and moved to Beverly Hills from Bucks County, PA, 20 years ago. Mrs. McLeish attended Sunday school at First Baptist Church of Beverly Hills and the Church of the Nazarene, Hernando, where she was a member. She was a volunteer at Citrus Memorial hospital and the Homosassa Wildlife Park, where she was known as the snake lady, and often walked around with the albino opossum. She went to be with the Lord and her beloved husband of 67 years, Hugh, and her sister, Pearl Carpenter. Survivors include son, Donald H. (Jim) McLeish of Riverside, CA; two daughters, Carolyn (Jay) Wiegner of Cape Charles, VA, and Janis (Lawrence) Hitchens of Knoxville, TN; six grandchildren; eight great-grandchildren. Arrangements are under the direction of the Hooper Funeral Homes & Crematory.Peggy Simpson, 66 HOMOSASSA Peggy Jean Simpson, 66, Homosassa, died Oct 11, 2011, at her residence under the care of her family and Hospice of Citrus County. A native of Conshohocken, PA., she was born Nov 2, 1944, to the late Cameron and Jean (Hastings) Gresh and came to Citrus County 21 years ago from St. Petersburg. She was a billing supervisor for The Centers in Lecanto for more than 20 years. Peggy worshipped at the Gulf To Lake Baptist Church, enjoyed reading, riding motorcycles, and shopping. Survivors include her husband of 21 years, Robert; her son, Ronald McCrory and his wife, Ellen, of Lutz, FL; two grandchildren, Austin and Madison; aunt and uncle, Leonard and Kay Flynn; cousins, Ed and Debbie Hightower, Ray and Linda Gross, and Danny Flynn, all of Tallahassee. Funeral services will be conducted Wednesday, Oct 19, at 1 p.m., at the Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home, with the Rev. Leary Willis officiating. Burial will follow in Florida National Cemetery. The family will receive friends at the funeral home Wednesday from 11 a.m. until the hour of service. In lieu of flowers, memorials requested to Hospice of Citrus Co., P .O. Box 641270, Beverly Hills, FL 34464. Sign the guest book at www.chronicleonline.com.C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE S ATURDAY, O CTOBER 15, 2011 A5 Blackshears II Aluminum HWY. 44, CRYSTAL RIVER 795-9722 1-888-474-2269 (TOLL FREE) www.blackshears.comLicensed & Insured RR 0042388 Years As Your Hometown Dealer 0009I8A RESCREEN GARAGE SCREENS SEAMLESS GUTTERS NEW SCREEN ROOMS GLASS ROOM CONVERSIONS Enjoy your home... Inside and Out! 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 0009IRK 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 0009ET0 Lora L. Wilson, PL Attorney at Law 408 Lake St., Inverness lora@loralaw.com 352-637-1960 LORALAW.com (Also licensed in Michigan) Areas of Practice: Auto Accident Wrongful Death Motorcycle/ATVs Boat/Watercraft Pedestrian Animal Attacks L W INSIDE Crystal River Mall 7 95-148 4 Inside Walmart Hwy. 200, Ocala 291-1467 0009B3A FREE HEARING TEST Coupon Expires 10/31/11 (Limit 2 per visit) Battery Sale .89 Hearing Aid Repairs MUST PRESENT COUPON ANY MAKE OR MODEL $ 69 95 ONE WEEK ONLY Burial Cremation Pre-Planning 1901 SE H WY 19 C RYSTAL R IVER 352-795-2678 Your Trusted Family-Owned Funeral Home Since 1962 trickland S Funeral Home and Crematory www.stricklandfuneralhome.com 000957C Funeral Directors C. Lyman Strickland & Tom L. Pace 0009G5K Funeral Home With Crematory 726-8323 BARBARA PARKER Service: Peterson-ODonnell Danvers, MA PEGGY SIMPSON Service: Wed. 1:00 PM Chapel Burial: Florida National Cemetery DONALD BLAND Service: Friday 3:00 PM Chapel ROBERT SHEEHY Service: Vanella Funeral Home Oceanside, NY 11572 C h a s E D a v i s Chas. E. Davis 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 Obituaries William Allen Sr. OBITUARIES Deadline is 3 p.m. for obituaries to appear in the next days edition. OBITUARIES Paid obituaries are printed as submitted by funeral homes or societies. Paid obituaries may include the information permitted in the free obituaries, as well as date of birth; parents names; predeceased and surviving family members; year married and spouses name (date of death, if predeceased by spouse); religious affiliation; biographical information, including education, employment, military service, organizations and hobbies; officiating clergy; interment/inurnment; and memorial contributions. Area funeral homes with established accounts with the Chronicle are charged $8.75 per column inch. Non-local funeral homes and those without accounts are required to pay in advance by credit card. Cost is $10 per column inch. Small photos of the deceaseds face can be included for an additional charge. Email obits@chronicleonline.com or fax (352) 563-3280. Phone (352) 563-5660 for details. OBITUARIES The Citrus County Chronicles policy permits both free and paid obituaries. Obituaries must be submitted by the funeral home or society in charge of arrangements. Free obituaries, run one day, can include: full name of deceased; age; hometown/state; date of death; place of death; date, time and place of visitation and funeral services. If websites, photos, survivors, memorial contributions or other information are included, this will be designated as a paid obituary and a cost estimate provided to the sender. A flag will be included for free for those who served in the U.S. military. (Please note this service when submitting a free obituary.) Additionally, all obituaries will be posted online at www.chronicle online.com. Peggy Simpson Retail sales increased strongly in September Associated PressWASHINGTON U.S. consumers stepped up their spending on retail goods in September, a hopeful sign for the sluggish economy. They spent more on autos, clothing and furniture last month to boost retail sales 1.1 percent, the Commerce Department said Friday. It was the largest gain in seven months. Auto sales rose 3.6 percent to drive the overall increase. Still, excluding that category, sales gained a solid 0.6 percent. The government also revised the August figures to show a 0.3 percent increase, up from its initial report of no gain. Stocks rose after the release of the report, which is the governments first look at consumer spending each month. The Dow Jones industrial average climbed 87 points in afternoon trading. Broader indexes also rose. A separate Commerce report showed that businesses added to their stockpiles for a 20th consecutive month in August while sales rose for a third straight month. The increase suggests businesses were confident enough in the economy to keep stocking their shelves. Stronger consumer spending could help tamp down concerns that the economy is at risk of a recession. Consumer spending is closely watched because it accounts for 70 percent of economic activity. The increase shows that households are not completely down and out, said Paul Dales, senior U.S. economists for Capital Economics. Dales said the data correspond with an annual growth rate of 2 percent for consumer spending growth in the July-September quarter. Dales cautioned that weak hiring will likely prevent consumers from spending at this rate on a month-to-month basis. Sales growth is unlikely to remain this strong, he said. So although a recession has become less likely, households still cant be relied on to drag the U.S. economy out of its continued malaise. The jump in retail sales prompted some economists to boost their growth forecast for the July-September quarter. Dean Maki at Barclays Capital Research said his group raised its forecast to 2.5 percent, up from 2 percent. Chris G. Christopher Jr., senior economist at IHS Global Insight, said the increase in spending was an improvement from the first half of the year. Still, he said overall growth was not enough to generate significant hiring gains. Do not break out the champagne. Things seem better on the consumer and retail fronts, but consumers still have many problems, he said. The September gains were broad-based: Department stores sales increased 1.1 percent, a big turnaround from August when sales had fallen 0.5 percent. The drop was blamed in part on Hurricane Irene disrupting shopping along the East Coast. A larger category of general merchandise stores, which includes big-chain retailers including Wal-Mart and Target, showed a 0.7 percent rise last month after no gain in August. Specialty clothing stores sales rose 1.3 percent, after a 0.4 percent August drop. Sales were up 1.1 percent at furniture stores but edged down a slight 0.1 percent at hardware stores. That surprised economists, who expected more traffic from people seeking to repair damage from the hurricane. Gas station sales rose 1.2 percent. The overall economy grew at an annual rate of 0.9 percent in the first six months of the year. That was the weakest growth since the recession ended in June 2009. High unemployment and steep gasoline prices forced many consumers to cut back on spending this spring. Without more jobs or higher pay increases, they are likely to keep spending cautiously. In September, the economy generated 103,000 net jobs. Thats enough to calm recession fears, but it is far from what is needed to lower the unemployment rate, which stayed at 9.1 percent for the third straight month. Employers have added an average of only 72,000 jobs in the past five months. Thats far below the 125,000 per month needed to keep up with population growth. And its down from an average of 180,000 in the first four months of this year. Associated Press Mannequins are fashionably dressed in a Bloomingdales store window in New York. U.S. consumers stepped up their spending on retail goods in September, a hopeful sign for the sluggish economy. U.S. offered Cuba swap for American Associated PressWASHINGTON The United States offered to let a convicted Cuban spy return home in exchange for the release of an imprisoned American, but Cuba rebuffed the offer, U.S. officials said. The U.S. also indicated it would be willing to address other Cuban grievances after Havana had released imprisoned contractor Alan Gross, according to the officials, who spoke on condition of anonymity because of the sensitivity of the issue. Cuba rejected the offer, noting that the Cuban, Rene Gonzalez, already had served most of his sentence. It wanted pardons for at least some of the four other Cubans convicted with Gonzalez. U.S. officials said they would not consider pardons. The December 2009 arrest of Gross, a Maryland native, has aggravated relations between the United States and Cuba just as the Obama administration was making tentative movements to ease decades of tension. Gross was caught bringing prohibited communications equipment into Cuba while on a democracy program financed by the U.S. Agency for International Development. In March, he was sentenced to 15 years for crimes against the state. The United States says Gross was merely trying to help Cubas Jewish community communicate with the rest of the world and should not have faced prosecution. The Cuban government has long been upset about the fate of Gonzalez and four other Cubans, known as the Wasp Network, who were convicted in 2001 of spying on U.S. military installations in South Florida. Cuban officials say the five were trying to prevent terrorist attacks on the island by monitoring Cuban exiles. Gonzalez was released this month after 13 years in prison but a judge has ordered him to serve three years probation in the United States before returning to Cuba. U.S. officials offered to press a Miami federal court to allow Gonzalez to finish the parole in Cuba, in exchange for Gross release.

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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 BkofAm19582056.19-.03 S&P500ETF1735963122.57+2.06 SprintNex12096082.79+.01 SPDR Fncl116975612.60+.15 iShEMkts69825939.59+.78 G AINERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg USEC2.04+.71+53.4 JPM FTLgC37.15+5.08+15.8 ExcelM3.01+.37+14.0 EG CnsSvc17.53+2.14+13.9 DrxRsaBull14.66+1.64+12.6 L OSERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg FXCM n12.01-1.69-12.3 DrxRsaBear46.14-6.27-12.0 C-TrCVOL42.95-5.49-11.3 CSVS2xVxS49.89-6.38-11.3 DrxEnBear15.20-1.88-11.0 D IARYAdvanced2,527 Declined515 Unchanged75 Total issues3,117 New Highs22 New Lows12Volume3,586,319,061 M OST A CTIVE ($1 ORMORE) NameVol(00)LastChg GrtBasG g310001.68+.05 NwGold g2230211.70+.43 Rentech222481.13+.11 GoldStr g217852.26+.10 CheniereEn211505.74+.29 G AINERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg PitWVa14.87+2.29+18.2 HelixBio g2.05+.25+13.9 SamsO&G2.47+.23+10.3 FlexSolu2.84+.25+9.7 StreamGSv2.30+.20+9.5 L OSERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg FieldPnt2.30-.27-10.5 ContMatls13.46-.91-6.3 SuprmInd2.05-.13-5.9 Innsuites2.03-.12-5.6 InvCapHld4.82-.23-4.6 D IARYAdvanced331 Declined125 Unchanged32 Total issues488 New Highs2 New Lows3Volume70,931,928 M OST A CTIVE ($1 ORMORE) NameVol(00)LastChg SiriusXM7087481.80+.08 PwShs QQQ58146758.18+1.06 Microsoft47481327.27+.09 Intel42876823.50+.11 Cisco40577517.55+.13 G AINERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg GTx Inc4.02+.68+20.4 Achillion5.82+.89+18.1 ChinaBio9.68+1.48+18.0 Solazyme n9.84+1.50+18.0 CmGnom n5.50+.78+16.5 L OSERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg Depomed4.94-1.34-21.3 NatCineM12.01-2.74-18.6 Elecsys3.70-.65-14.9 NwCentBcp3.20-.35-9.9 CmtyWest2.16-.23-9.6 D IARYAdvanced1,891 Declined630 Unchanged133 Total issues2,654 New Highs31 New Lows22Volume1,620,085,416 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 % Chg12,876.0010,404.49Dow Jones Industrials11,644.49+166.36+1.45+.58+5.26 5,627.853,950.66Dow Jones Transportation4,691.46+103.00+2.24-8.13-.07 449.09381.99Dow Jones Utilities438.76+4.23+.97+8.34+8.01 8,718.256,414.89NYSE Composite7,350.46+121.38+1.68-7.70-2.26 2,490.511,941.99Amex Index2,186.53+24.30+1.12-.99+4.09 2,887.752,298.89Nasdaq Composite2,667.85+47.61+1.82+.56+8.06 1,370.581,074.77S&P 5001,224.58+20.92+1.74-2.63+4.11 14,562.0111,208.42Wilshire 500012,850.36+222.54+1.76-3.82+3.63 868.57601.71Russell 2000712.46+13.64+1.95-9.08+1.32 AK Steel.202.7...7.52+.14-54.1 AT&T Inc1.725.9929.17+.07-.7 Ametek s.24.61838.16+.66-2.8 BkofAm.04.6...6.19-.03-53.6 CapCtyBk.403.73210.75+.23-14.7 CntryLink2.908.41234.60+.29-25.1 Citigrp rs.04.1928.40+.76-40.0 CmwREIT2.0010.61318.90+.64-25.9 Disney.401.21534.47+.92-8.1 EKodak......71.24-.04-76.9 EnterPT2.807.22238.90+.70-15.9 ExxonMbl1.882.41078.11+1.74+6.8 FordM......611.56+.22-31.1 GenElec.603.61416.60+.38-9.2 HomeDp1.002.91635.05+.64... Intel.843.61123.50+.11+11.7 IBM3.001.615190.53+3.71+29.8 Lowes.562.71420.93+.48-16.5 McDnlds2.803.11889.94+.63+17.2 Microsoft.802.91027.27+.09-2.3 MotrlaSol n.882.0...45.02+.54+18.3 MotrlaMo n.........38.72+.56+33.1 NextEraEn2.204.01354.86+.27+5.5 Penney.802.71830.04+.37-7.0 PiedmOfc1.267.52316.70+.35-17.1 ProgrssEn2.484.91850.66+.26+16.5 RegionsFn.041.1...3.70+.02-47.1 SearsHldgs.........71.54+1.99-3.0 Smucker1.922.51875.40+.21+14.9 SprintNex.........2.79+.01-34.0 TimeWarn.942.81433.53+.55+4.2 UniFirst.15.31350.61+1.12-8.1 VerizonCm2.005.41637.33+.31+4.3 Vodafone1.455.3...27.60+.12+4.4 WalMart1.462.61355.46+.44+2.8 Walgrn.902.71133.00+.04-15.3YTD 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 Ltd19.48+.25 AES Corp10.51+.12 AFLAC41.30+1.02 AGCO39.63+2.03 AGL Res41.18+.29 AK Steel7.52+.14 AMR2.94-.02 AOL14.09+.08 ASA Gold28.60+.56 AT&T Inc29.17+.07 AbtLab52.73+.58 AberFitc70.93+1.91 Accenture58.80+1.62 AdamsEx9.94+.19 AMD4.92-.05 AdvSemi4.29-.02 Aeropostl13.08+.09 Aetna37.86+.85 Agilent33.34+.87 Agnico g59.27+.91 AlcatelLuc3.09+.13 Alcoa10.26+.16 Allergan86.21+1.91 Allete38.53+.54 AlliBGlbHi13.78+.10 AlliBInco7.90+.01 AlliBern14.30+.25 Allstate24.96+.32 AlphaNRs21.65+.99 Altria27.67+.06 AmBev s33.03+.16 Ameren30.70+.77 AMovilL s23.86+.36 AmAxle9.28+.50 AEagleOut12.62+.04 AEP38.66+.35 AmExp46.10-.23 AmIntlGrp23.37+.34 AmSIP36.73-.01 AmTower55.83+.68 AmWtrWks29.82-.08 Amerigas45.92+.74 Ameriprise42.88+1.32 AmeriBrgn38.18+.24 Anadarko70.57+3.53 AnalogDev35.82+.13 ABInBev55.37+.88 Ann Inc26.27+.89 Annaly16.12+.33 Anworth6.49+.08 Aon Corp45.12+.40 Apache91.36+4.25 AptInv23.35+.64 AquaAm21.43-.17 ArcelorMit19.98+.65 ArchCoal17.50+.73 ArchDan27.75+.64 Ashland48.77+1.38 AsdEstat15.92+.47 AstoriaF8.90+.17 AtlPwr g13.28-.06 ATMOS33.16+.08 AuRico g10.35+.18 Avnet30.48+.99 Avon22.30+.31 BB&T Cp22.54+.01 BHP BillLt77.70+1.69 BP PLC39.88+1.13 BPZ Res2.86+.06 BRFBrasil19.73+.14 BRT5.99-.01 BakrHu56.67+3.29 BallCp s33.96+.50 BcoBrades16.90+.28 BcoSantSA8.44-.02 BcoSBrasil8.22+.20 BkofAm6.19-.03 BkIrelnd.83+.03 BkMont g57.97+.54 BkNYMel18.97+.13 Barclay11.27+.18 Bar iPVix rs40.46-2.42 BarrickG48.24+1.24 BasicEnSv18.68+1.41 Baxter55.92+.52 Beam Inc47.18+.01 BeazerHm1.85+.06 BectDck74.29+.42 BerkHa A112200.00+650.00 BerkH B74.75+.70 BestBuy25.66+.11 BlkHillsCp32.22+.31 BlkDebtStr3.87+.02 BlkEnhC&I12.34+.19 BlkGlbOp14.57+.25 Blackstone13.65+.10 BlockHR14.88+.16 Boeing63.89+.36 BostBeer85.75+1.70 BostProp92.34+2.44 BostonSci5.69+.07 BoydGm6.27+.25 Brandyw7.57+.10 BrMySq32.44-.32 BrkfldAs g27.00+.60 BrkfldOfPr14.74+.45 BrwnBrn18.44-.03 Brunswick18.03+.07 Buckeye65.57+.62 BungeLt59.04+1.13 CBL Asc13.12+.56 CBRE Grp15.22+.22 CBS B23.59+.09 CH Engy53.31+.48 CIGNA44.70+1.40 CIT Grp33.24+.40 CMS Eng20.48+.40 CNO Fincl5.82+.25 CSS Inds20.15+.67 CSX s21.13+.36 CVR Engy27.01+1.53 CVS Care35.13+.43 CblvsNY s18.11+.57 CabotO&G68.32+3.37 CalDive2.08... CallGolf5.68+.10 Calpine14.10+.04 Cameco g21.22+.63 Cameron49.68+1.69 CampSp33.49+.34 CdnNRs gs32.62+1.56 CP Rwy g53.97+.51 CapOne42.06+.19 CapitlSrce6.20-.01 CapM pfB14.27-.02 CardnlHlth42.09+.57 CarMax28.19+.52 Carnival34.03+.35 Caterpillar84.09+2.65 Celanese40.85+2.23 Cemex3.75+.05 Cemig pf15.45+.30 CenterPnt20.35+.28 CntryLink34.60+.29 Checkpnt14.73+.03 ChesEng27.75+.90 ChesUtl40.20-.22 Chevron100.47+2.68 Chimera2.84+.05 ChinaUni19.12-.83 Chubb62.87+.81 CinciBell3.00+.01 Citigrp rs28.40+.76 CleanH s55.51+1.67 CliffsNRs65.21+2.90 Clorox68.10+1.39 Coach62.08+1.48 CCFemsa93.00+.55 CocaCola67.85+.45 CocaCE26.02+.45 Coeur23.93+.91 CohStInfra16.25+.09 ColgPal92.34+1.23 CollctvBrd14.98+.30 Comerica25.66+.10 CmwREIT18.90+.64 CmtyHlt19.83+1.31 CompPrdS31.23+1.74 Con-Way25.29+.76 ConAgra25.63+.13 ConocPhil68.99+1.95 ConsolEngy41.42+2.37 ConEd57.55+.89 ConstellA20.30... ConstellEn38.57+.26 Cnvrgys10.41+.24 Corning13.71+.15 Cott Cp7.33-.01 Covidien46.01+.68 Crane41.14+.56 CSVS2xVxS49.89-6.38 CSVelIVSt s7.02+.38 Cummins97.60+2.12 CurEuro138.22+.88 D-E-F DCT Indl4.46+.09 DDR Corp11.28+.28 DNP Selct10.20+.08 DPL30.25+.06 DR Horton9.96+.10 DSW Inc51.39+1.27 DTE50.58+.26 DanaHldg13.37+.72 Danaher45.38+.53 Darden46.66-.02 Darling13.15+.18 DeanFds9.73+.20 Deere71.39+1.59 DeltaAir8.57-.11 DenburyR14.30+.83 DeutschBk38.24-.27 DevonE60.71+1.67 Diageo82.21+.59 DicksSptg37.21+1.16 DrxTcBull42.23+2.49 DrSCBr rs36.48-2.32 DirFnBr rs51.69-2.06 DirLCBr rs35.50-1.95 DrxEMBull18.35+.96 DrxEnBear15.20-1.88 DirEMBear22.13-1.38 DrxFnBull12.43+.45 DirxSCBull43.23+2.44 DirxLCBull58.33+2.85 DirxEnBull43.80+4.37 Discover24.13-.11 Disney34.47+.92 DomRescs50.49+.45 DEmmett17.76+.46 Dover53.83+.83 DowChm27.68+1.01 DuPont45.09+1.32 DukeEngy19.92+.12 DukeRlty10.53+.45 Dynegy3.89+.20 ECDang n5.75-.31 EMC Cp23.09+.37 ENI43.68+2.06 EOG Res83.98+3.76 EQT Corp63.04+2.46 EastChm s38.19+1.04 EKodak1.24-.04 Eaton s42.17+.17 EatnVan24.04+.08 EV EnEq10.26+.15 Ecolab52.79+.15 EdisonInt38.25+.32 ElPasoCp19.59+.44 Elan10.88+.24 EldorGld g17.24+.35 EmersonEl47.51+1.13 EmpDist19.58+.19 EnbrEPt s28.43+.45 EnCana g20.83+.48 EndvSilv g10.32+.37 EnPro32.16+.42 ENSCO45.97+1.29 Entergy66.69+.46 EntPrPt43.23+.68 EqtyRsd55.32+1.71 ExcelM3.01+.37 ExcoRes10.85+.74 Exelon43.23+.47 ExterranH9.41+.39 ExxonMbl78.11+1.74 FMC Tch s43.70+1.56 FairchldS13.09-.40 FedExCp75.74+1.87 FedSignl4.50+.20 Ferrellgs20.13+.08 Ferro6.85+.18 FibriaCelu8.50+.13 FidNatInfo26.10+.36 FstHorizon6.56+.04 FstInRT8.84+.30 FTActDiv8.80+.11 FtTrEnEq10.76+.15 FirstEngy44.30+.54 Fluor55.67+1.07 FordM11.56+.22 ForestLab32.56+.29 ForestOil s12.49+.87 FBHmSc n13.01+.39 FrankRes101.12+3.22 FMCG s36.77+1.53 FrontierCm5.97-.03 Frontline5.41-.06 G-H-I GATX35.14+1.02 GNC n22.02+1.32 GabelliET5.11+.07 GabHlthW6.91+.11 GabUtil7.11+.10 Gafisa SA6.91+.16 GameStop25.16-.06 Gannett10.94+.16 Gap17.78-.14 GencoShip9.29+.64 GenDynam62.04+.23 GenElec16.60+.38 GenGrPr n12.78+.08 GenMari h.33-.06 GenMills39.66+.34 GenMot n24.16+1.01 GenOn En2.78+.09 Genworth5.87+.31 Gerdau8.27+.16 GlaxoSKln43.64-.17 GolLinhas7.24+.07 GoldFLtd15.59+.33 Goldcrp g48.38+1.48 GoldmanS96.73+.58 Goodrich121.17+.51 Goodyear12.27+.45 GrafTech15.58+.56 GtPlainEn20.34+.25 Griffon9.35+.31 GuangRy15.98+.37 HCA Hld n22.05+.92 HCP Inc36.43+.68 HSBC41.63+.25 HSBC Cap25.72+.02 Hallibrtn37.43+2.41 HanJS14.70+.09 HanPrmDv12.22+.10 Hanesbrds26.54-.03 HanoverIns34.43+.25 HarleyD37.87+1.44 Harman37.47+3.29 HartfdFn18.47+.51 HawaiiEl25.08+.23 HltCrREIT48.13+.90 HltMgmt8.23+.25 HlthcrRlty17.83+.40 HlthSouth16.64+.73 HeclaM5.99+.22 Heinz52.25+.57 HelmPayne48.52+1.98 Hertz10.98+.25 Hess57.47+2.38 HewlettP26.11+.48 HighwdPrp28.70+.84 HollyFrt s34.62+2.58 HomeDp35.05+.64 HonwllIntl49.45+1.56 HorizLns h.32... HospPT22.35+.41 HostHotls12.37+.53 Humana75.17+1.15 Huntsmn10.36+.26 Hyperdyn4.62+.23 IAMGld g20.70+.45 ICICI Bk36.72+.58 ING8.41+.16 iShGold16.39+.11 iSAstla23.32+.47 iShBraz58.79+1.00 iShGer20.87+.29 iSh HK16.05+.17 iShJapn9.62+.02 iSh Kor52.82+1.37 iSMalas13.44+.17 iShMex53.50+.75 iShSing11.91+.21 iSTaiwn12.82+.13 iShSilver31.34+.40 iShChina2534.67+.36 iSSP500122.94+2.07 iShEMkts39.59+.78 iShB20 T113.95-1.68 iS Eafe52.12+.60 iShiBxHYB86.43+.60 iSR1KV60.87+.92 iSR1KG57.49+1.12 iSR2KG81.99+1.78 iShR2K71.14+1.38 iShREst52.65+1.19 iStar6.30+.27 ITT Corp45.43+.55 Idacorp40.00+.38 ITW46.89+1.20 Imation7.30+.06 IngerRd30.53+1.25 IngrmM19.10+.24 IntegrysE49.71+.64 IntcntlEx124.45+.37 IBM190.53+3.71 IntlGame16.30+.38 IntPap26.01+.30 Interpublic8.01+.12 Invesco18.15+.45 InvMtgCap14.38+.24 IronMtn31.95+.66 ItauUnibH18.11+.34 IvanhM g18.19+1.32 J-K-L JPMorgCh31.89+.29 Jabil20.07+.03 JanusCap6.52-.22 Jefferies13.02+.17 JinkoSolar8.42-.55 JohnJn64.72+.49 JohnsnCtl32.34+1.01 JonesGrp10.78+.32 JnprNtwk21.56+1.13 KB Home6.68-.14 KKR12.55+.39 KV PhmA1.61-.04 KC Southn58.36+1.18 Kaydon30.49+.16 KA EngTR24.28+.46 Kellogg54.84+.88 KeyEngy11.52+.62 Keycorp6.51-.05 KimbClk71.91+.51 Kimco15.49+.43 KindME71.51+.11 KineticC67.98+.37 Kinross g14.63+.45 KodiakO g5.29+.42 Kohls50.45+.76 Kraft35.23+.38 KrispKrm7.16+.13 Kroger22.61+.08 LDK Solar3.43+.08 LSI Corp5.94+.04 LTC Prp26.39+.62 LaZBoy8.87-.01 Laclede40.07+.27 LVSands45.25+1.46 LeggMason25.87+.25 LennarA15.31+.14 LbtyASG3.93+.10 LillyEli38.29+.29 Limited42.66+.66 LincNat17.99+1.29 Lindsay58.53+1.60 LizClaib7.60+.55 LloydBkg2.08-.05 LockhdM75.99-.42 LaPac6.34+.37 Lowes20.93+.48 LyonBas A29.20+1.14 M-N-0 M&T Bk75.72-.17 MBIA7.75+.05 MDU Res20.48+.30 MEMC6.10+.04 MF Global3.96+.02 MFA Fncl6.55+.15 MCR8.72+.07 MGIC2.39+.01 MGM Rsts10.22+.02 Macerich44.53+.68 MackCali27.47+.96 Macquarie25.38+.12 Macys29.26+.91 MagelMPtr62.50+.36 MagnaI gs37.60+1.19 MagHRes4.13+.22 Manitowoc8.71+.31 Manulife g12.78+.54 MarathnO s24.55+.90 MarathP n36.14+2.37 MktVGold57.96+1.68 MktVRus28.83+1.15 MktVJrGld31.04+.53 MarIntA30.65+.50 MarshM28.20+.21 MStewrt3.60+.01 Masco8.47+.46 McDrmInt14.60+.21 McDnlds89.94+.63 McGrwH44.97+.75 McKesson73.45-.42 McMoRn11.30+.54 Mechel11.89+.30 MedcoHlth49.12+.11 Medicis38.78+.57 Medtrnic33.10+.44 Merck32.98+.28 Meritor8.96+.15 MetLife32.17+.93 MetroPCS9.10+.16 MidAApt59.73+1.33 Midas8.93-.04 MitsuUFJ4.37-.01 MobileTele14.37+.14 Molycorp39.09+1.92 MoneyGrm2.52-.02 Monsanto74.40+1.22 MonstrWw8.57+.20 Moodys32.18+.61 MorgStan15.22+.08 MSEmMkt13.78+.17 Mosaic57.11+1.26 MotrlaSol n45.02+.54 MotrlaMo n38.72+.56 MurphO52.51+2.49 NCR Corp18.60+.37 NRG Egy21.14+.23 NV Energy15.52+.22 NYSE Eur27.50+.51 Nabors15.37+.62 NalcoHld36.97+.13 NatFuGas55.15+.57 NatGrid50.36+.35 NOilVarco66.41+3.45 Navistar41.51+2.83 NewAmHi8.92+.05 NJ Rscs45.22+.25 NY CmtyB12.71+.01 NY Times6.95+.14 NewellRub13.09+.28 NewfldExp41.68+.88 NewmtM66.86+3.11 NewpkRes7.43+.26 Nexen g16.89+.72 NextEraEn54.86+.27 NiSource21.75-.02 Nicor55.38+.32 NikeB92.97+.76 99 Cents21.56-.03 NipponTT25.28+.25 NobleCorp31.48+.80 NokiaCp6.34+.05 Nordstrm50.70+1.23 NorflkSo68.17+1.13 NoestUt33.31+.37 NorthropG54.56+.23 NSTAR44.08+.53 Nucor35.88+.47 NvIMO14.12+.04 NvMulSI&G7.66+.10 NuvQPf27.65+.06 OGE Engy49.90+1.46 OasisPet27.60+1.96 OcciPet85.42+3.92 OfficeDpt2.16-.01 OilSvHT122.15+5.84 Olin20.32+.64 OmegaHlt17.19+.64 Omnicom42.22+1.01 ONEOK70.66+.47 Oneok Pt s48.11+.28 OpkoHlth5.15+.11 OshkoshCp19.06+.82 OwensIll18.24+.19 P-Q-R PG&E Cp42.50+.23 PMI Gp h.29+.02 PNC51.16-.12 PNM Res17.36+.29 PPG79.71+2.04 PPL Corp28.52+.10 PallCorp49.00+1.07 ParkerHan73.61+1.33 PatriotCoal10.83+.75 PeabdyE39.46+1.22 Pengrth g9.95+.26 PennVa6.20+.29 PennVaRs25.78+.31 PennWst g16.30+.78 Penney30.04+.37 PepBoy11.29+.21 PepsiCo62.24-.12 Prmian19.91+.31 PetrbrsA23.10+.54 Petrobras24.84+.55 Pfizer19.04+.28 PhilipMor67.40+.95 PhilipsEl20.79+.70 PiedNG30.57+.38 Pier 111.44+.50 PimcoStrat11.09+.01 PinWst44.66+.33 PioNtrl75.44+5.49 PitnyBw20.26+.30 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P-Q-R ParaG&S2.54+.06 PhrmAth1.67+.11 PionDrill9.14+.35 PlatGpMet1.33+.04 PolyMet g1.38+.06 Procera rs10.95+.06 Protalix4.82-.04 PyramidOil3.57-.12 Quepasa3.60+.03 QuestRM g3.22+.22 RareEle g5.78+.11 Rentech1.13+.11 RexahnPh1.06+.08 Richmnt g11.12+.31 Rubicon g3.50+.08 S-T-U SamsO&G2.47+.23 SeabGld g23.30+.03 SilverBull.69-.00 SprottRL g1.38-.06 TanzRy g3.71+.08 Taseko3.30+.20 TrnsatlPet.79+.01 TravelCtrs3.81+.11 TriValley.20+.00 TriangPet4.13+.01 Univ Insur4.33+.10 Ur-Energy1.07+.05 Uranerz2.00+.03 UraniumEn3.25+.25 V-W-X-Y-Z VangTotW44.53+.74 VantageDrl1.28+.02 VirnetX16.00+.10 VistaGold3.55+.14 VoyagerOG2.28+.12 WalterInv23.56+.01 WFAdvInco9.42-.04 WT Drf Bz26.78+.41 WizzardSft.15+.00 YM Bio g1.74-.07 Name Last Chg F UTURES S POT C OMMODITIES NMER = New York Mercantile Exchange. CBOT = Chicago Board of Trade. CMER = Chicago Mercantile Exchange. NCSE = New York Cotton, Sugar & Cocoa Exchange. NCTN = New York Cotton Exchange. British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All others show dollar in foreign currency. Yesterday Pvs Day Yesterday Pvs Day Exch Contract Settle Chg Yesterday Pvs Day M ONEY R ATES C URRENCIES Prime Rate Discount Rate Federal Funds Rate Treasuries 3-month 6-month 5-year 10-year 30-year Gold (troy oz., spot) Silver (troy oz., spot) Copper (pound) Platinum (troy oz., spot) Lt Sweet CrudeNYMXNov 1186.80+2.57 CornCBOTDec 11640+1 WheatCBOTDec 11622+4 SoybeansCBOTNov 111270+13 CattleCMEDec 11123.20+.35 Sugar (world)ICEMar 1227.93+1.02 Orange JuiceICENov 11172.65+4.75 Argent4.21404.2140 Australia.9675.9805 Bahrain.3770.3771 Brazil1.73401.7503 Britain1.58151.5769 Canada1.01171.0190 Chile500.38506.65 China6.38156.3840 Colombia1897.501909.85 Czech Rep17.8117.95 Denmark5.36605.4014 Dominican Rep38.3038.30 Egypt5.97055.9705 Euro.7207.7256 Hong Kong7.77777.7774 Hungary210.85212.33 India48.99049.135 Indnsia8849.008857.50 Israel3.65743.6470 Japan77.2276.88 Jordan.7085.7105 Lebanon1504.001504.00 Malaysia3.12753.1385 Mexico13.261213.3670 N. Zealand1.24211.2568 Norway5.56615.6221 Peru2.7212.726 Poland3.103.12 Russia30.874631.1635 Singapore1.26391.2768 So. Africa7.85837.8707 So. Korea1156.251159.54 Sweden6.59956.6467 Switzerlnd.8930.8977 Taiwan30.3130.28 Thailand30.7930.88 Turkey1.83641.8327 U.A.E.3.67313.6732 Uruguay19.999919.9999 Venzuel4.29254.2953 3.253.25 0.750.75 .00-.25.00-.25 0.020.01 0.050.03 1.121.08 2.252.07 3.233.02 $1681.80$1634.50 $32.140$30.958 $3.4050$3.2665 $1549.50$1489.80 S O Y OU K NOW The remainder of the NYSE listings can be found on the next page. 0009G7R 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 S ATURDAY, O CTOBER 15, 2011

PAGE 7

Google soars Associated PressNEW YORK Stronger retail sales and surging profits from Google sent stocks higher Friday. The Dow Jones industrial average turned positive for the year and the S&P 500 index had its best week in more than two years. Retail sales increased 1.1 percent in September, the biggest gain in seven months and double what economists projected. Retail sales are a key barometer of consumer spending, which helps drive economic growth. It was the latest positive report on the U.S. economy and added to a growing body of evidence that another U.S. recession isnt as likely as many had feared. The markets decline was predicated on the collapse of the euro zone and a U.S. recession, said Dan Greenhaus, chief global strategist at the broker BTIG in New York. Neither seems likely now. The Dow rose 166.36 points, or 1.4 percent, to close at 11,644.49. The average of 30 large companies has shot up 9.3 percent after hitting 10,655 on Oct. 3, its lowest level of the year. The Standard & Poors 500 rose 20.92, or 1.7 percent, to 1,224.58. The index gained 6 percent this week, the best week since July 2009. It was the highest close for the S&P since Aug. 3, when Washington was in paralysis over raising the countrys borrowing limit. The dollar and U.S. Treasury prices fell as investors moved money into assets that perform better when the economy picks up. The yield on the 10-year Treasury note rose to 2.25 percent, the highest level since August. Oil and other commodities rose sharply. Energy industry stocks jumped. Exxon Mobil Corp. jumped 2.3 percent to $78.11; Chevron Corp. rose 2.7 percent to $100.47. Stock indexes have reversed a long slide in recent weeks, helped by better news on the U.S. economy and progress in Europe toward resolving that regions debt crisis. Hiring has picked up, although modestly, and manufacturing continued to grow. The Dow soared 330 points Monday after the leaders of France and Germany pledged to come up with a far-reaching solution to the regions debt crisis by the end of October. Google Inc. shot up 5.8 percent to $591.68 after its quarterly income jumped 26 percent. Apple Inc. rose 3.3 percent to $422 as its new iPhone went on sale. Record-setting iPhone sales have helped Apple thrive this year even as the economy slowed. The two tech leaders helped the Nasdaq gain 7.6 percent this week. Thats the best week since July 2009. The Nasdaq rose 47.61 points Friday, or 1.8 percent, to 2,667.85. B USINESS C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE S ATURDAY, O CTOBER 15, 2011 A7 Advance Capital I: Balanc p 15.44+.14 RetInc 8.56... Alger Funds B: SmCapGr 6.02+.10 AllianceBern A: BalanA p 15.03+.16 GlbThGrA p 62.76+1.07 SmCpGrA 32.98+.56 AllianceBern Adv: LgCpGrAd 25.99+.59 AllianceBern B: GlbThGrB t 53.86+.92 GrowthB t 24.16+.51 SCpGrB t 26.36+.44 AllianceBern C: SCpGrC t 26.54+.45 Allianz Fds Instl: NFJDvVl 11.04+.16 SmCpVl 29.38+.51 Allianz Funds A: SmCpV A 27.98+.49 Allianz Funds C: AGICGrthC 23.38+.48 TargetC t 13.90+.25 Amer Beacon Insti: LgCapInst 18.32+.26 Amer Beacon Inv: LgCap Inv 17.36+.24 Amer Century Adv: EqGroA p 20.84+.36 EqIncA p 6.97+.07 Amer Century Inv: AllCapGr 27.90+.59 Balanced 15.63+.16 DivBnd 11.01-.02 EqInc 6.97+.07 GrowthI 25.46+.53 HeritageI 20.07+.37 IncGro 23.79+.38 InfAdjBd 12.74-.03 IntDisc 9.34+.14 IntlGroI 10.06+.19 New Opp 7.18+.16 OneChAg 11.73+.16 OneChMd 11.38+.13 RealEstI 18.45+.43 Ultra 23.04+.46 ValueInv 5.38+.07 American Funds A: AmcpA p 18.48+.25 AMutlA p 25.02+.29 BalA p 17.93+.21 BondA p 12.41-.01 CapIBA p 48.96+.40 CapWGA p 32.76+.45 CapWA p 20.68+.01 EupacA p 36.85+.46 FdInvA p 34.95+.66 GovtA p 14.53-.03 GwthA p 29.03+.50 HI TrA p 10.47+.05 IncoA p 16.31+.15 IntBdA p 13.55-.01 IntlGrIncA p 28.83+.40 ICAA p 26.75+.41 LtTEBA p 15.76... NEcoA p 24.27+.31 N PerA p 26.91+.42 NwWrldA 48.34+.62 STBFA p 10.08+.01 SmCpA p 33.86+.47 TxExA p 12.23... WshA p 27.40+.39 American Funds B: CapIBB p 48.99+.40 Ariel Investments: Apprec 38.50+.47 Ariel 41.07+.66 Artio Global Funds: IntlEqI r 24.84+.28 IntEqII I r 10.37+.12 Artisan Funds: Intl 20.49+.30 IntlVal r 25.36+.34 MidCap 34.30+.60 MidCapVal 20.44+.29 SCapVal 15.78+.31 Baron Funds: Asset 53.41+.96 Growth 49.92+.87 SmallCap 22.89+.39 Bernstein Fds: IntDur 13.99-.03 DivMu 14.48-.01 TxMgdIntl 13.57+.18 BlackRock A: EqtyDiv 17.55+.26 GlAlA r 18.70+.20 HiYInvA 7.22+.02 IntlOpA p 29.71+.42 BlackRock B&C: GlAlC t 17.41+.18 BlackRock Instl: BaVlI 24.05+.41 EquityDv 17.59+.25 GlbAlloc r 18.79+.20 HiYldBd 7.22+.02 Brinson Funds Y: HiYldI Y 5.77... BruceFund n380.73+1.45 Buffalo Funds: SmCap n23.69+.42 CGM Funds: Focus n27.65+.59 Mutl n25.37+.40 Realty n24.56+.63 CRM Funds: MdCpVlI 26.42+.35 Calamos Funds: GrwthA p 50.51+1.15 Calvert Invest: Inco p 15.87-.06 IntlEqA p 12.80+.18 SocialA p 27.50+.26 SocBd p 15.84-.05 SocEqA p 35.84+.67 TxF Lg p 15.46... Cohen & Steers: RltyShrs 55.89+1.31 Columbia Class A: Acorn t 27.54+.52 DivEqInc 9.25+.14 DivrBd 5.07... DivOpptyA 7.71+.09 LgCapGrA t 22.89+.50 LgCorQ A p 5.53+.09 MdCpGrOp 9.68+.19 MidCVlOp p 7.01+.11 PBModA p 10.33+.09 TxEA p 13.33... SelComm A 43.55+.60 FrontierA 9.39+.16 GlobTech 19.85+.24 Columbia Cl I,T&G: EmMktOp I n8.30+.08 Columbia Class Z: Acorn Z 28.44+.53 AcornIntZ 35.98+.33 DivIncoZ 12.98+.16 IntBdZ 9.12-.02 IntTEBd 10.50... LgCapGr 12.57+.26 LgCpIdxZ 23.94+.41 MdCpVlZ p 12.29+.21 STIncZ 9.87+.01 ValRestr 43.79+1.00 Credit Suisse Comm: ComRet t 8.62+.15 DFA Funds: IntlCorEq n9.82+.13 USCorEq1 n10.46+.18 USCorEq2 n10.24+.18 DWS Invest A: CommA p 17.42+.18 DWS Invest S: CorPlsInc 10.62-.01 EmMkGr r 15.16+.16 EnhEmMk 9.92-.01 EnhGlbBd r 10.15-.02 GNMA S 15.56-.02 GlbSmCGr 36.87+.52 GlblThem 20.80+.33 Gold&Prc 20.77+.46 GroIncS 16.00+.28 HiYldTx 11.96+.02 IntTxAMT 11.52-.01 Intl FdS 39.65+.55 LgCpFoGr 28.61+.53 LatAmrEq 41.89+.64 MgdMuni S 8.92... MA TF S 14.28... SP500S 16.30+.28 WorldDiv 22.55+.33 Davis Funds A: NYVen A 31.54+.48 Davis Funds B: NYVen B 30.07+.46 Davis Funds C & Y: NYVenY 31.94+.50 NYVen C 30.33+.47 Delaware Invest A: Diver Inc p 9.20-.01 SMIDCapG 23.13+.37 TxUSA p 11.27... Delaware Invest B: SelGrB t 31.08+.61 Dimensional Fds: EmMCrEq n18.04+.19 EmMktV 27.92+.29 IntSmVa n14.81+.15 LargeCo 9.67+.17 TAUSCorE2 n8.34+.14 USLgVa n18.53+.34 US Micro n12.76+.24 US TgdVal 14.70+.30 US Small n19.81+.36 US SmVa 22.62+.47 IntlSmCo n15.09+.16 EmgMkt n25.67+.30 Fixd n10.35+.01 IntGFxIn n12.84-.02 IntVa n15.74+.21 Glb5FxInc n11.24-.01 2YGlFxd n10.23... DFARlE n21.24+.53 Dodge&Cox: Balanced 66.76+.77 Income 13.20-.01 IntlStk 31.42+.38 Stock 100.24+1.55 DoubleLine Funds: TRBd I 11.20... TRBd N p 11.19... Dreyfus: Aprec 39.51+.62 CT A 11.72... CorV A 21.98+.45 Dreyf 8.47+.15 DryMid r 26.47+.48 Dr500In t 34.09+.58 GNMA 16.12-.03 GrChinaA r 33.38-.36 HiYldA p 6.01+.02 StratValA 25.71+.53 TechGroA 31.85+.96 DreihsAcInc 10.08+.04 Driehaus Funds: EMktGr 28.36+.27 EVPTxMEmI 43.61+.52 Eaton Vance A: ChinaA p 17.12-.04 AMTFMuInc 9.39+.01 MultiCGrA 7.56+.16 InBosA 5.52+.02 LgCpVal 16.63+.28 NatlMunInc 9.24+.01 SpEqtA 14.92+.27 TradGvA 7.45-.01 Eaton Vance B: HlthSB t 9.78+.04 NatlMuInc 9.24+.01 Eaton Vance C: GovtC p 7.44-.01 NatMunInc 9.24+.01 Eaton Vance I: FltgRt 8.70+.01 GblMacAbR 9.89+.02 LgCapVal 16.67+.27 FBR Funds: FocusInv t n48.34+.68 FMI Funds: LgCap p n15.52+.20 FPA Funds: NwInc 10.72-.01 FPACres n26.49+.26 Fairholme 26.06+.31 Federated A: MidGrStA 33.20+.47 MuSecA 10.03-.01 TtlRtBd p 11.22-.03 Federated Instl: KaufmnR 4.76+.06 TotRetBd 11.22-.03 StrValDvIS 4.70+.04 Fidelity Adv Foc T: EnergyT 34.71+1.44 HltCarT 20.00+.21 Fidelity Advisor A: NwInsgh p 19.87+.40 StrInA 12.26+.03 Fidelity Advisor I: EqGrI n57.88+1.36 EqInI n22.33+.30 IntBdI n11.33-.02 NwInsgtI n20.10+.41 Fidelity Advisor T: BalancT x 14.89+.12 DivGrT p 11.31+.23 EqGrT p 53.97+1.27 EqInT 22.00+.30 GrOppT 35.96+.72 HiInAdT p 9.29+.07 IntBdT 11.31-.01 MuIncT p 12.94... OvrseaT 16.23+.17 STFiT 9.24... StkSelAllCp 17.52+.32 Fidelity Freedom: FF2010 n13.38+.11 FF2010K 12.36+.10 FF2015 n11.16+.09 FF2015K 12.39+.10 FF2020 n13.44+.13 FF2020K 12.71+.12 FF2025 n11.10+.13 FF2025K 12.75+.15 FF2030 n13.20+.16 FF2030K 12.87+.16 FF2035 n10.86+.15 FF2035K 12.87+.18 FF2040 n7.58+.11 FF2040K 12.91+.18 FF2045 n8.95+.13 Income n11.28+.03 Fidelity Invest: AllSectEq 11.94+.21 AMgr50 n14.98+.12 AMgr70 r n15.67+.18 AMgr20 r n12.78+.03 Balanc x n18.05+.10 BalancedK x 18.05+.10 BlueChGr n43.77+1.00 CA Mun n12.11-.01 Canada n51.57+1.06 CapAp n25.08+.44 CapDevO n10.46+.21 CpInc r n8.67+.06 ChinaRg r 26.55-.13 CngS 465.09... CTMun r n11.63... Contra n67.90+1.41 ContraK 67.94+1.42 CnvSc n23.01+.29 DisEq n21.32+.36 DiscEqF 21.33+.36 DivIntl n26.97+.34 DivrsIntK r 26.98+.34 DivStkO n14.51+.26 DivGth n25.72+.53 EmergAs r n26.39+.28 EmrMk n21.62+.31 Eq Inc n39.92+.63 EQII n16.46+.26 ECapAp 16.46+.21 Europe 27.11+.34 Exch 323.88... Export n20.63+.40 Fidel n31.41+.57 Fifty r n17.47+.34 FltRateHi r n9.56+.03 FrInOne n26.29+.34 GNMA n11.80-.02 GovtInc 10.74-.02 GroCo n85.80+1.75 GroInc n17.52+.27 GrowCoF 85.85+1.75 GrowthCoK 85.84+1.75 GrStrat r n18.73+.42 HighInc r n8.44+.05 Indepn n22.66+.60 InProBd n12.64-.03 IntBd n10.76-.01 IntGov n10.96-.01 IntmMu n10.24... IntlDisc n29.17+.29 IntlSCp r n19.07+.10 InvGrBd e n11.58-.19 InvGB n7.59-.02 Japan r 9.70-.03 JpnSm n8.79-.06 LgCapVal 10.40+.16 LatAm 50.00+.76 LevCoStk n24.64+.58 LowP r n35.36+.49 LowPriK r 35.34+.49 Magelln n64.06+1.37 MagellanK 64.04+1.36 MD Mu r n11.10... MA Mun n12.08... MegaCpStk n9.80+.18 MI Mun n11.98-.01 MidCap n26.47+.44 MN Mun n11.58... MtgSec n11.09... MuniInc n12.77-.01 NJ Mun r n11.65... NwMkt r n15.71+.09 NwMill n29.43+.50 NY Mun n13.07-.01 OTC n57.86+1.46 Oh Mun n11.75-.01 100Index 8.70+.15 Ovrsea n28.66+.49 PcBas n22.77+.07 PAMun r n10.89... Puritn x n17.58+.13 PuritanK x 17.57+.12 RealE n25.07+.65 SAllSecEqF 11.96+.22 SCmdtyStrt n9.47+.18 SCmdtyStrF n9.48+.17 SrEmrgMkt 15.41+.22 SrsIntGrw 10.34+.13 SrsIntVal 8.52+.09 SrInvGrdF e 11.58-.19 StIntMu n10.69... STBF n8.48... SmllCpS r n16.59+.27 SCpValu r 13.09+.24 StkSelLCV r n9.96+.16 StkSlcACap n24.29+.45 StkSelSmCp 17.25+.35 StratInc n10.96+.02 StrReRt r 9.39+.07 TotalBd e n10.81-.14 Trend n69.10+1.60 USBI e n11.63-.08 Utility n16.47+.14 ValStra t n24.68+.38 Value n62.05+1.07 Wrldw n17.73+.26 Fidelity Selects: Air n36.21+.28 Banking n14.84+.12 Biotch n79.97+.62 Brokr n40.65+.46 Chem n92.62+1.98 ComEquip n23.07+.59 Comp n55.74+1.09 ConDis n23.30+.45 ConsuFn n10.95+.06 ConStap n70.78+.51 CstHo n31.62+.62 DfAer n74.82+.90 Electr n47.01+.49 Enrgy n49.57+2.04 EngSv n66.33+3.05 EnvAltEn r n15.55+.25 FinSv n48.92+.57 Gold r n48.32+1.19 Health n127.43+1.35 Insur n42.00+.57 Leisr n92.60+1.32 Material n61.07+1.58 MedDl n51.14+.66 MdEqSys n27.04+.27 Multmd n42.48+.75 NtGas n29.38+.93 Pharm n12.92+.09 Retail n54.62+.99 Softwr n85.06+1.75 Tech n92.55+1.87 Telcm n43.66+.40 Trans n49.51+.63 UtilGr n51.39+.47 Wireless n7.73+.13 Fidelity Spartan: ExtMkIn n35.10+.65 500IdxInv n43.37+.74 IntlInxInv n32.07+.31 TotMktInv n35.55+.62 USBond I e 11.63-.08 Fidelity Spart Adv: 500IdxAdv n43.37+.74 IntAd r n32.08+.31 TotMktAd r n35.56+.62 First Eagle: GlblA 46.25+.42 OverseasA 22.11+.15 First Investors A BlChpA p 20.48+.31 GloblA p 6.04+.11 GovtA p 11.52-.01 GroInA p 13.93+.23 IncoA p 2.38+.01 MATFA p 11.78... MITFA p 12.13-.01 NJTFA p 13.00-.01 NYTFA p 14.49-.01 OppA p 26.40+.51 PATFA p 13.04-.01 SpSitA p 23.69+.38 TxExA p 9.73-.01 TotRtA p 14.81+.15 ValueB p 6.69+.10 Forum Funds: AbsStrI r 11.05-.01 Frank/Temp Frnk A: AdjUS p 8.84... ALTFA p 11.30... AZTFA p 10.83... CalInsA p 12.09... CA IntA p 11.45-.01 CalTFA p 6.96... COTFA p 11.72... CTTFA p 10.97-.01 CvtScA p 13.88+.14 Dbl TF A 11.72-.01 DynTchA 30.39+.59 EqIncA p 16.12+.21 FedInt p 11.78-.01 FedTFA p 11.95... FLTFA p 11.51... FoundAl p 9.89+.12 GATFA p 12.03-.01 GoldPrM A 42.76+.88 GrwthA p 43.99+.79 HYTFA p 10.08-.01 HiIncA 1.89+.01 IncomA p 2.04+.02 InsTFA p 11.96-.01 NYITF p 11.27... LATF A p 11.45-.01 LMGvScA 10.41... MDTFA p 11.45... MATFA p 11.60... MITFA p 11.96-.01 MNInsA 12.33... MOTFA p 12.14... NJTFA p 12.08... NYTFA p 11.66... NCTFA p 12.29... OhioI A p 12.49-.01 ORTFA p 11.97-.01 PATFA p 10.41... ReEScA p 13.42+.32 RisDvA p 33.57+.44 SMCpGrA 35.04+.72 StratInc p 10.12+.03 TtlRtnA p 10.17... USGovA p 6.86-.01 UtilsA p 12.64+.10 VATFA p 11.73... Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: GlbBdAdv n13.04+.08 IncmeAd 2.03+.02 Frank/Temp Frnk C: IncomC t 2.06+.02 USGvC t 6.82-.01 Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: SharesA 19.30+.25 Frank/Temp Temp A: DvMktA p 21.83+.27 ForgnA p 6.41+.07 GlBd A p 13.08+.08 GrwthA p 16.84+.21 WorldA p 14.16+.15 Frank/Temp Tmp Adv: GrthAv 16.87+.21 Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: DevMktC 21.19+.26 ForgnC p 6.24+.07 GlBdC p 13.10+.08 Franklin Mutual Ser: QuestA 16.24+.14 GE Elfun S&S: S&S Inc 11.60-.01 S&S PM 38.52+.70 GMO Trust: USTreas 25.01... GMO Trust III: Quality 21.43+.30 GMO Trust IV: IntlGrEq 21.63+.25 IntlIntrVl 20.17+.25 GMO Trust VI: EmgMkts r 11.60+.16 IntlCorEq 27.16+.36 Quality 21.44+.30 StrFxInc 16.69-.03 Gabelli Funds: Asset 47.14+.74 Gateway Funds: GatewayA 25.83+.08 Goldman Sachs A: MdCVA p 32.62+.61 Goldman Sachs Inst: GrOppt 22.60+.41 HiYield 6.75+.04 HYMuni n8.52+.01 MidCapV 32.95+.62 Harbor Funds: Bond 12.00-.01 CapApInst 37.90+.78 IntlInv t 54.39+.76 Intl r 55.05+.77 Hartford Fds A: CpAppA p 29.85+.59 DivGthA p 18.22+.28 IntOpA p 13.37+.15 Hartford Fds C: FltRateC tx 8.46+.03 Hartford Fds Y: CapAppI n29.91+.59 Hartford HLS IA : CapApp 37.90+.73 Div&Gr 18.93+.29 Advisers 18.94+.23 TotRetBd 11.38-.02 Hennessy Funds: CorGrIIOrig n13.94+.27 Hussman Funds: StrTotRet r 12.57+.07 StrGrowth 12.68-.14 ICON Fds: Energy S 19.12+.72 Hlthcare S 14.11+.14 ISI Funds: NoAm p 7.90+.01 IVA Funds: WldwideA t 16.62+.14 Wldwide I r 16.65+.14 Invesco Fds Invest: DivrsDiv p 11.66+.13 Invesco Funds: Energy 37.30+1.47 Utilities 16.34+.12 Invesco Funds A: Chart p 16.01+.21 CmstkA 14.81+.24 Const p 22.27+.53 EqIncA 8.10+.09 GrIncA p 17.96+.28 HiIncMu p 7.58... HiYld p 3.90+.01 HYMuA 9.26-.01 IntlGrow 26.03+.39 MuniInA 13.03... PA TFA 15.89... US MortgA 13.15-.01 Invesco Funds B: CapDev t 13.18+.26 MuniInB 13.00-.01 US Mortg 13.08-.01 Ivy Funds: AssetSC t 22.59+.38 AssetStA p 23.38+.39 AssetStrI r 23.61+.40 JPMorgan A Class: CoreBd A 11.78-.01 JPMorgan C Class: CoreBd p 11.84... JP Morgan Instl: MdCpVal n22.78+.32 JPMorgan R Cl: CoreBond n11.78-.01 ShtDurBd 10.98... JPMorgan Select: USEquity n9.82+.18 JPMorgan Sel Cls: CoreBd n11.77-.01 HighYld n7.60+.04 IntmTFBd n11.01... ShtDurBd n10.98... TxAwRRet n10.06-.01 USLCCrPls n19.78+.40 Janus T Shrs: BalancdT 24.40+.21 Contrarn T 12.21+.19 EnterprT 56.87+.69 FlxBndT 10.54-.01 GlLifeSciT r 23.87+.13 GlbSel T 10.03+.18 GlTechT r 16.66+.28 Grw&IncT 29.01+.45 Janus T 27.70+.48 OvrseasT r 38.11+.26 PrkMCVal T 21.32+.33 ResearchT 28.52+.49 ShTmBdT 3.05... Twenty T 62.25+1.09 VentureT 54.29+.53 WrldW T r 41.86+.61 Jensen Funds: QualGrthJ n26.16+.36 John Hancock A: BondA p 15.26-.02 RgBkA 12.04+.10 StrInA p 6.36+.04 John Hancock B: StrIncB 6.36+.03 John Hancock Cl 1: LSAggr 11.48+.19 LSBalanc 12.34+.13 LSConsrv 12.60+.05 LSGrwth 12.16+.17 LSModer 12.32+.08 Keeley Funds: SmCpValA p 22.67+.49 Lazard Instl: EmgMktI 18.62+.34 Lazard Open: EmgMkO p 18.99+.35 Legg Mason A: CBAgGr p 110.07+2.44 CBAppr p 13.55+.22 CBLCGr p 24.04+.47 GCIAllCOp 7.91+.12 WAHiIncA t 5.64+.03 WAMgMu p 15.93... Legg Mason B: CBLgCGr t 22.32+.43 Legg Mason C: CMSpInv p 26.01+.44 CMValTr p 36.54+.55 Longleaf Partners: Partners 27.23+.36 SmCap 26.43+.12 Loomis Sayles: LSBondI 14.16+.07 StrInc C 14.72+.08 LSBondR 14.10+.06 StrIncA 14.64+.08 Loomis Sayles Inv: InvGrBdA p 12.13+.02 InvGrBdC p 12.04+.02 InvGrBdY 12.13+.02 Lord Abbett A: AffilA p 10.18+.17 FundlEq 11.95+.21 BdDebA p 7.44+.03 ShDurIncA p 4.50... MidCpA p 15.16+.28 Lord Abbett C: ShDurIncC t 4.53... Lord Abbett F: ShtDurInco 4.50... MFS Funds A: MITA 18.46+.30 MIGA 15.54+.25 EmGA 42.17+.87 HiInA 3.27+.02 MFLA 9.62-.01 TotRA 13.73+.11 UtilA 16.75+.23 ValueA 21.63+.30 MFS Funds B: MIGB n13.93+.22 GvScB n10.46-.02 HiInB n3.27+.01 MuInB n8.32... TotRB n13.73+.11 MFS Funds I: ReInT 14.68+.17 ValueI 21.73+.31 MFS Funds Instl: IntlEq n16.78+.20 MainStay Funds A: HiYldBA 5.68+.02 MainStay Funds B: ConvB t 14.65+.17 GovtB t 8.82-.01 HYldBB t 5.65+.02 IncmBldr 15.67+.14 IntlEqB 9.81+.14 MainStay Funds I: ICAPSlEq 32.81+.47 Mairs & Power: Growth n68.81+.98 Managers Funds: Bond n25.81+.01 Manning&Napier Fds: WldOppA 7.66+.14 Matthews Asian: AsianGIInv 16.32+.09 IndiaInv r 16.84+.08 PacTgrInv 21.34+.17 MergerFd n15.77+.05 Meridian Funds: Growth 43.08+.72 Metro West Fds: TotRetBd 10.38-.01 TotRtBdI 10.37-.02 Midas Funds: Midas Fd t 4.22+.14 Monetta Funds: Monetta n14.38+.33 Morgan Stanley B: GlobStratB 15.58+.15 MorganStanley Inst: IntlEqI 12.95+.20 MCapGrI 36.28+.46 MCapGrP p 35.09+.45 Muhlenk n50.52+.60 Munder Funds A: GwthOppA 27.09+.49 Munder Funds Y: MCpCGrY n27.92+.51 Mutual Series: BeacnZ 11.51+.16 GblDiscA 26.84+.34 GlbDiscC 26.48+.34 GlbDiscZ 27.23+.35 QuestZ 16.41+.15 SharesZ 19.49+.25 Neuberger&Berm Inv: Focus 18.54+.34 GenesInst 46.48+.77 Intl r 15.88+.18 Partner 24.19+.46 Neuberger&Berm Tr: Genesis 48.08+.80 Nicholas Group: HiInc I n9.13+.04 Nich n42.78+.58 Northern Funds: BondIdx 10.86... HiYFxInc 6.80... MMIntEq r 8.68... SmCpIdx 7.73... StkIdx 14.92... Technly 14.48... Nuveen Cl A: LtMBA p 10.99... Nuveen Cl R: IntDMBd 8.99-.01 HYMunBd 14.94+.01 Oak Assoc Fds: WhitOkSG 38.81+.73 Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r 27.16+.35 GlobalI 20.37+.23 Intl I r 17.44+.05 Oakmark 41.22+.61 Select 27.99+.40 Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp 7.10+.04 GlbSMdCap 14.02+.19 NonUSLgC p 9.03+.08 RealRet 10.18+.15 Oppenheimer A: AMTFMu 6.29... AMTFrNY 11.15-.01 CAMuniA p 7.81... CapApA p 43.01+.92 CapIncA p 8.59+.05 ChmpIncA p 1.73+.01 DvMktA p 31.38+.50 Disc p 57.38+1.04 EquityA 8.48+.16 GlobA p 57.02+.96 GlbOppA 28.03+.30 GblStrIncA 4.08+.01 Gold p 42.98+1.08 IntBdA p 6.44+.03 LtdTmMu 14.43-.01 MnStFdA 31.57+.52 PAMuniA p 10.62-.01 SenFltRtA 7.94+.02 USGv p 9.60-.02 Oppenheimer B: AMTFMu 6.25-.01 AMTFrNY 11.16... CpIncB t 8.42+.04 ChmpIncB t 1.73+.01 EquityB 7.79+.14 GblStrIncB 4.09+.01 Oppenheimer Roch: LtdNYA p 3.27... RoMu A p 15.71+.03 RcNtMuA 6.80... Oppenheimer Y: DevMktY 31.11+.50 IntlBdY 6.43+.02 IntGrowY 26.87+.43 PIMCO Admin PIMS: ShtTmAd p 9.75... TotRtAd 10.69-.02 PIMCO Instl PIMS: AlAsetAut r 10.34+.04 AllAsset 11.77+.04 ComodRR 7.79+.14 DivInc 11.13+.02 EmgMkCur 10.32+.05 EmMkBd 11.14+.04 FltInc r 8.31+.04 ForBdUn r 11.21-.01 FrgnBd 10.59-.03 HiYld 8.76+.05 InvGrCp 10.41-.01 LowDu 10.28... ModDur 10.60... RealRet 12.44-.09 RealRtnI 11.89-.03 ShortT 9.75... TotRt 10.69-.02 TR II 10.35-.02 TRIII 9.42-.01 PIMCO Funds A: AllAstAut t 10.28+.04 ComRR p 7.66+.14 LwDurA 10.28... RealRtA p 11.89-.03 TotRtA 10.69-.02 PIMCO Funds C: RealRtC p 11.89-.03 TotRtC t 10.69-.02 PIMCO Funds D: RealRtn p 11.89-.03 TRtn p 10.69-.02 PIMCO Funds P: AstAllAuthP 10.34+.05 TotRtnP 10.69-.02 Parnassus Funds: EqtyInco n25.74+.36 Perm Port Funds: Permannt 47.42+.47 Pioneer Funds A: BondA p 9.55... IntlValA 18.25+.23 PionFdA p 37.99+.63 ValueA p 10.47+.16 Pioneer Funds B: HiYldB t 9.39+.08 Pioneer Funds C: HiYldC t 9.49+.09 Pioneer Fds Y: CullenV Y 17.01+.26 Price Funds: Balance n18.98+.22 BlChip n39.03+.92 CABond n10.77-.01 CapApp n20.28+.25 DivGro n22.52+.31 EmMktB n12.78+.07 EmEurp 17.18+.56 EmMktS n29.85+.38 EqInc n22.31+.32 EqIndex n33.01+.56 Europe n14.07+.22 GNMA n10.07-.01 Growth n32.12+.73 Gr&In n19.55+.32 HlthSci n32.28+.24 HiYield n6.30+.04 InstlCpG 16.39+.38 IntlBond n10.18... IntDis n39.64+.42 Intl G&I 12.34+.15 IntlStk n13.03+.18 Japan n7.60-.03 LatAm n44.60+.72 MDShrt n5.21... MDBond n10.49-.01 MidCap n57.00+.85 MCapVal n22.09+.28 N Amer n32.88+.62 N Asia n17.40+.09 New Era n45.20+1.42 N Horiz n34.34+.45 N Inc n9.58-.01 NYBond n11.20-.01 OverS SF r n7.79+.09 PSInc n15.76+.13 RealEst n16.95+.39 R2010 n15.23+.14 R2015 n11.72+.13 R2020 n16.10+.20 R2025 n11.72+.16 R2030 n16.72+.24 R2035 n11.79+.19 R2040 n16.75+.26 SciTec n27.32+.48 ShtBd n4.81... SmCpStk n32.71+.56 SmCapVal n34.20+.60 SpecGr n17.04+.29 SpecIn n12.16+.04 TFInc n9.92... TxFrH n10.75-.01 TxFrSI n5.60... USTInt n6.17-.02 USTLg n13.37-.17 VABond n11.66-.01 Value n22.04+.33 Principal Inv: LgCGI In 9.26+.20 LT2020In 11.35+.14 LT2030In 11.16+.16 Prudential Fds A: BlendA 16.48+.35 HiYldA p 5.22+.02 MuHiIncA 9.52... UtilityA 10.21+.13 Prudential Fds B: GrowthB 16.41+.34 HiYldB t 5.21+.02 Putnam Funds A: AmGvA p 9.72-.04 AZ TE 9.01... ConvSec 18.49+.18 DvrInA p 7.35-.02 EqInA p 14.40+.24 EuEq 18.08+.32 GeoBalA 11.70+.10 GlbEqty p 8.36+.13 GrInA p 12.33+.20 GlblHlthA 43.10+.44 HiYdA p 7.17+.03 HiYld In 5.60+.03 IncmA p 6.75-.03 IntGrIn p 8.95+.11 InvA p 12.30+.21 NJTxA p 9.30... MultiCpGr 48.04+.98 PA TE 9.06-.01 TxExA p 8.51... TFInA p 14.81... TFHYA 11.66... USGvA px 14.11-.09 GlblUtilA 10.31+.11 VoyA p 20.14+.42 Putnam Funds B: DvrInB t 7.29-.02 EqInc t 14.28+.24 EuEq 17.24+.30 GeoBalB 11.58+.10 GlbEq t 7.53+.12 GlNtRs t 17.49+.53 GrInB t 12.12+.20 GlblHlthB 35.25+.36 HiYldB t 7.16+.04 HYAdB t 5.49+.02 IncmB t 6.70-.02 IntGrIn t 8.82+.11 IntlNop t 13.29+.17 InvB t 11.03+.19 NJTxB t 9.29... MultiCpGr 41.31+.85 TxExB t 8.51-.01 TFHYB t 11.68... USGvB tx 14.05-.08 GlblUtilB 10.28+.11 VoyB t 17.02+.36 RS Funds: IntGrA 16.19+.21 LgCAlphaA 37.59+.60 Value 22.39+.35 RidgeWorth Funds: LCGrStkA p 10.25+.25 Royce Funds: LwPrSkSv r 16.13+.26 MicroCapI 15.50+.27 PennMuI r 10.90+.21 PremierI r 19.88+.32 TotRetI r 12.31+.20 ValSvc t 11.68+.24 Russell Funds S: StratBd 10.86-.01 Rydex Advisor: NasdaqAdv 14.43+.27 SEI Portfolios: CoreFxA n11.04-.02 SSgA Funds: EmgMkt 18.89+.27 Schwab Funds: HlthCare 17.10+.13 1000Inv r 36.50+.62 S&P Sel 19.36+.33 SmCpSl 19.76+.35 TSM Sel r 22.32+.38 Scout Funds: Intl 28.89+.35 Selected Funds: AmShD 38.25+.57 AmShS p 38.18+.57 Sentinel Group: ComS A p 30.66+.47 Sequoia n135.75+1.35 Sit Funds: LrgCpGr 42.04+.82 SoSunSCInv t 19.17... St FarmAssoc: Gwth 50.99+.81 Stratton Funds: Multi-Cap 32.51+.70 RealEstate 25.32+.62 SmCap 47.71+.89 SunAmerica Funds: USGvB t 10.09-.03 TCW Funds: TotRetBdI 9.83-.01 TCW Funds N: ToRtBdN p 10.16-.01 Templeton Instit: ForEqS 18.32+.21 Third Avenue Fds: IntlVaInst r 15.25+.17 REValInst r 20.57+.28 ValueInst 42.47+.15 Thornburg Fds: IntValA p 24.78+.12 IncBuildA t 17.95+.19 IncBuildC p 17.95+.19 IntValue I 25.32+.11 LtTMuI 14.24... Thrivent Fds A: HiYld 4.53+.02 Incom 8.57-.01 Tocqueville Fds: Gold t n79.85+1.83 Transamerica A: AegonHYB px 8.59... FlexInc px 8.67-.02 Turner Funds: SmlCpGr n31.19+.61 Tweedy Browne: GblValue 22.47+.21 US Global Investors: AllAm 22.03+.40 ChinaReg 7.43-.03 GlbRs 9.92+.32 Gld&Mtls 16.56+.38 WldPrcMn 16.90+.58 USAA Group: AgvGt 32.61+.68 CA Bd 10.16-.01 CrnstStr 21.60+.16 GNMA 10.33-.01 GrTxStr 13.03+.10 Grwth 14.44+.26 Gr&Inc 14.22+.24 IncStk 11.86+.19 Inco 12.95-.01 Intl 22.70+.36 NYBd 11.73... PrecMM 40.29+1.04 SciTech 12.83+.21 ShtTBnd 9.12... SmCpStk 12.78+.25 TxEIt 13.02... TxELT 12.93... TxESh 10.74... VA Bd 11.03-.01 WldGr 17.97+.28 VALIC : MdCpIdx 19.52+.36 StkIdx 24.48+.42 Value Line Fd: LrgCo n17.24+.27 Vanguard Admiral: BalAdml n21.32+.21 CAITAdm n11.07... CALTAdm n11.17-.01 CpOpAdl n71.89+1.20 EMAdmr r n33.32+.39 Energy n116.56+4.16 EqInAdm n n43.41+.57 EuroAdml n56.50+.91 ExplAdml n65.25+1.23 ExtdAdm n38.53+.72 500Adml n112.88+1.93 GNMA Ad n11.09... GrwAdm n31.61+.63 HlthCr n55.22+.48 HiYldCp n5.53+.03 InfProAd n27.30-.07 ITBdAdml n11.65-.03 ITsryAdml n11.97-.02 IntGrAdm n55.56+.77 ITAdml n13.66-.01 ITGrAdm n9.93-.02 LtdTrAd n11.05... LTGrAdml n9.94-.09 LT Adml n11.08... MCpAdml n87.94+1.56 MorgAdm n55.06+1.11 MuHYAdm n10.48... NYLTAd n11.18... PrmCap r n66.72+1.27 PALTAdm n11.12... ReitAdm r n75.32+1.88 STsyAdml n10.80-.01 STBdAdml n10.63... ShtTrAd n15.90... STFdAd n10.90... STIGrAd n10.63... SmCAdm n32.41+.60 TxMCap r n61.49+1.07 TtlBAdml n10.90-.02 TStkAdm n30.50+.53 ValAdml n19.62+.29 WellslAdm n53.74+.18 WelltnAdm n52.81+.51 Windsor n42.23+.77 WdsrIIAd n44.23+.66 Vanguard Fds: AssetA n23.57+.23 CALT n11.17-.01 CapOpp n31.11+.52 Convrt n11.99+.11 DivdGro n14.78+.17 Energy n62.05+2.21 EqInc n20.71+.27 Explr n70.04+1.32 FLLT n11.54... GNMA n11.09... GlobEq n16.51+.23 GroInc n25.85+.44 GrthEq n10.86+.20 HYCorp n5.53+.03 HlthCre n130.82+1.15 InflaPro n13.90-.03 IntlExplr n14.26+.15 IntlGr n17.45+.25 IntlVal n28.54+.37 ITIGrade n9.93-.02 ITTsry n11.97-.02 LifeCon n16.13+.08 LifeGro n21.17+.26 LifeInc n14.08+.03 LifeMod n19.18+.17 LTIGrade n9.94-.09 LTTsry n13.08-.16 Morg n17.74+.36 MuHY n10.48... MuInt n13.66-.01 MuLtd n11.05... MuLong n11.08... MuShrt n15.90... NJLT n11.63-.01 NYLT n11.18... OHLTTE n11.98-.01 PALT n11.12... PrecMtls r n23.79+.35 PrmcpCor n13.55+.24 Prmcp r n64.26+1.22 SelValu r n18.07+.29 STAR n18.84+.19 STIGrade n10.63... STFed n10.90... STTsry n10.80-.01 StratEq n18.05+.35 TgtRe2005 n12.10+.05 TgtRetInc n11.45+.05 TgRe2010 n22.66+.15 TgtRe2015 n12.43+.10 TgRe2020 n21.92+.22 TgtRe2025 n12.40+.14 TgRe2030 n21.13+.26 TgtRe2035 n12.65+.18 TgtRe2040 n20.72+.29 TgtRe2050 n20.62+.29 TgtRe2045 n13.02+.19 USGro n18.32+.41 USValue n9.95+.14 Wellsly n22.18+.07 Welltn n30.58+.30 Wndsr n12.51+.22 WndsII n24.92+.38 Vanguard Idx Fds: DvMkInPl r n95.21+1.15 MidCpIstPl n95.82+1.69 TotIntAdm r n23.46+.30 TotIntlInst r n93.88+1.19 TotIntlIP r n93.90+1.19 500 n112.87+1.92 Balanced n21.32+.21 DevMkt n9.20+.11 EMkt n25.33+.30 Europe n24.23+.39 Extend n38.47+.71 Growth n31.61+.63 ITBnd n11.65-.03 LgCapIx n22.61+.39 LTBnd n13.37-.13 MidCap n19.35+.34 Pacific n9.77+.04 REIT r n17.65+.44 SmCap n32.35+.60 SmlCpGth n20.91+.40 SmlCpVl n14.53+.26 STBnd n10.63... TotBnd n10.90-.02 TotlIntl n14.02+.17 TotStk n30.49+.53 Value n19.62+.29 Vanguard Instl Fds: BalInst n21.32+.21 DevMkInst n9.14+.11 ExtIn n38.53+.72 FTAllWldI r n83.77+1.08 GrwthIst n31.61+.63 InfProInst n11.12-.03 InstIdx n112.13+1.92 InsPl n112.13+1.91 InstTStIdx n27.60+.48 InsTStPlus n27.60+.48 MidCpIst n19.43+.35 SCInst n32.42+.60 TBIst n10.90-.02 TSInst n30.50+.53 ValueIst n19.62+.29 Vanguard Signal: 500Sgl n93.24+1.59 ITBdSig n11.65-.03 MidCpIdx n27.75+.49 STBdIdx n10.63... SmCpSig n29.21+.54 TotBdSgl n10.90-.02 TotStkSgl n29.44+.51 Virtus Funds A: MulSStA p 4.69+.01 Waddell & Reed Adv: AssetS p 8.90+.15 CoreInvA 5.95+.12 DivOppA p 13.42+.24 DivOppC t 13.27+.23 Wasatch: SmCpGr 38.65+.58 Wells Fargo Adv A: AstAllA p 12.07... Wells Fargo Adv C: AstAllC t 11.65... Wells Fargo Adv : CmStkInv 19.28+.32 OpptyInv 36.15+.64 Wells Fargo Ad Ins: UlStMuInc 4.82... Wells Fargo Instl: UltSTMuA 4.82... Western Asset: CorePlus I 10.98-.01 William Blair N: GrowthN 10.99+.21 Yacktman Funds: Fund p n17.24+.12 Focused n18.47+.11 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 Consum38.67+.62 SP Engy66.60+2.56 SPDR Fncl12.60+.15 SP Inds32.19+.57 SP Tech26.00+.45 SP Util33.98+.32 Standex36.03+.01 StarwdHtl47.32+.82 StateStr33.90+.68 Statoil ASA24.93+.88 Steris30.12+.87 Sterlite9.99+.02 StillwtrM9.46-.33 StoneEngy21.49+1.70 StratHotels4.85+.12 Stryker50.02-.16 SturmRug29.35-.44 SubPpne47.49+.43 SuccessF26.22+.63 SunCmts36.61+.34 Suncor gs30.35+1.81 SunstnHtl6.44+.22 Suntech2.40+.02 SunTrst19.04... SupEnrgy26.62+1.63 Supvalu8.17+.08 SwiftTrns n8.28+.04 Synovus1.33+.05 Sysco26.67+.18 TCF Fncl10.53+.16 TE Connect34.25+.46 TECO17.86+.28 TJX57.71+.21 TRWAuto40.03+1.04 TaiwSemi12.30+.13 TalismE g13.37+.61 Target52.95+.22 TataMotors18.59+.54 TeckRes g36.37+1.73 TelcmNZ10.33+.19 TelefEsp s21.33+.28 TelMexL15.73+.12 TempleInld31.50-.05 Tenaris29.65+1.00 TenetHlth4.56+.14 Teradyn12.96+.04 Terex13.59+.47 TerraNitro157.32+1.22 Tesoro26.70+1.70 TetraTech8.81+.41 TexInst30.93+.53 Textron18.54+.47 Theragen1.28+.04 ThermoFis53.29-.64 ThmBet45.09+1.10 ThomCrk g7.42+.28 3M Co78.89+1.09 Tiffany72.03+1.68 TW Cable69.82+1.00 TimeWarn33.53+.55 Timken39.84+1.31 TollBros15.64+.09 TorchEngy3.28... Trchmrk s38.50+.99 TorDBk g74.15+1.15 Total SA51.89+1.35 TotalSys19.00+.18 Transocn50.42+2.28 Travelers51.27+.82 Tredgar17.28+.39 TriContl13.93+.29 TrinaSolar7.20-.32 TwoHrbInv8.91... TycoIntl44.57+.53 Tyson18.55+.28 UBS AG12.15-.12 UDR22.93+.64 UIL Hold33.24+.48 US Airwy6.04-.26 US Gold4.31+.17 USEC2.04+.71 UltraPt g29.71+1.07 UniSrcEn37.04+.39 UniFirst50.61+1.12 UnilevNV34.15+.95 Unilever33.48+.80 UnionPac91.97+1.86 UtdContl20.78-.15 UtdMicro2.05+.01 UPS B68.96+.87 UtdRentals21.50+.58 US Bancrp24.70+.37 US NGs rs9.03+.36 US OilFd33.87+1.22 USSteel24.64+.69 UtdTech74.64+1.10 UtdhlthGp47.22+.69 UnivHlthS38.72+1.58 UnumGrp23.90+.66 V-W-X-Y-Z Vale SA25.42+.30 Vale SA pf23.86+.42 ValeantPh36.37+.91 ValeroE23.62+.97 VangTSM62.67+1.12 VangREIT53.04+1.20 VangEmg40.22+.64 VangEur45.33+.77 VarianMed56.55+.59 Vectren28.28+.39 Ventas50.70+1.43 VeoliaEnv15.64+.18 VeriFone39.60+.99 VerizonCm37.33+.31 ViacomB43.30+.77 VimpelCm10.16+.07 Visa93.92+1.32 VishayInt10.16-.10 VMware93.08+2.47 Vornado76.25+2.24 WGL Hold41.15+.29 Wabash6.44+.25 WABCO42.90+1.17 WalMart55.46+.44 Walgrn33.00+.04 WalterEn77.36+2.14 WsteMInc32.92+.36 WeathfIntl14.78+.85 WebsterFn17.90-.32 WeinRlt21.21+.36 WellPoint67.07+1.02 WellsFargo26.67+.55 Wendys Co4.73+.02 WestarEn26.74-.02 WAstEMkt13.31+.28 WstAMgdHi5.79+.06 WAstInfOpp12.43+.05 WDigital28.34-.32 WstnRefin17.58+1.10 WstnUnion16.75+.29 Weyerh17.19+.49 Whrlpl57.91+1.07 WhitingPt s40.05+1.98 WmsCos27.32+.63 WmsPtrs56.15+.65 WmsSon36.67+1.01 Winnbgo7.37-.12 WiscEn s31.84+.21 WT India19.46+.25 Worthgtn16.30+.42 Wyndham31.18+.20 XL Grp19.75+.29 XcelEngy24.88+.19 Xerox7.73+.19 Yamana g15.20+.53 YingliGrn3.90+.08 Youku n20.28-1.44 YumBrnds52.14-.47 Zimmer52.96-.03 ZweigTl3.09+.05 N EW Y ORK S TOCKE XCHANGE Name Last Chg 0009JIN Open Mon.-Sat. 9-5 Sun. Sat. 10-4 Weather permitting H W Y 4 4 L E C A N T O Two Miles East Of Hwy. 491 (352) 746-6465 C o n v e n i e n t l y l o c a t e d i n t h e h e a r t o f C i t r u s C o u n t y www.ColorCountryNursery.com A D e s t i n a t i o n W o r t h t h e D r i v e COLOR COUNTY IN-HOUSE SPECIALS *Limits/excludes as follows... Limited to in-stock and pick up only. While supplies last or expires 10/23/11 which ever comes first. Not valid with any other coupons or discounts. No rain checks, no holds. All sold as is. No warranty/guarantees offered or implied. Sun Coleus, Bulk Mulch, Live Oak Trees, Pineapple Palms, Sweet Potato Vine, Butterfly Bush, Mexican Sunflower, Giant Cassia, Canna Lilies, Caladium, Oregano, Sycamore Trees, Serrisa, Texas Star, Torenia, Wandering Jew, Wedela, Beach Sunflower, Thyme, Pomegranate, Grapes, Durantes, Perennial Peanut, Climbing Spinach, Philippine Violet, Cast Iron Plant 2011 2011 2011 2011 15-80 % OFF The Following: Stocks increase Nasdaq diary AP Market watch NYSE diary Oct. 14, 2011 712.46 +13.64 Advanced: 2,527 Declined: 515 Unchanged: 75 1,891 Advanced: 630 Declined: 133 Unchanged: 3.6 b Volume: Volume: 1.6 b 1,224.58 +20.92 2,667.85 +47.61 +166.36 11,644.49 Russell 2000 Standard & Poors 500 Nasdaq composite Dow Jones industrials COLOR COUNTRY IN-HOUSE SPECIALS

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O PINION Page A8 SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2011 Port: Who profits? The Citrus County commission is starting to remind me of Obamas car czar clowns who showed up at the takeover of General Motors and announced that from that day forward, all cars and trucks will get 50 miles per gallon. When people who had spent their entire life making cars told them the laws of physics would prevent that, they responded that they were from Obama and they could pass or repeal any law they chose. Our fearless representatives are off again on a boondoggle to Port Manatee wasting the taxpayers money. I dont know what it will take to wise these guys and gal up to the fact that a port on the barge canal is possible under only two circumstances: No. 1 is you repeal the laws of physics, or No. 2, you start digging. You need to dig the channel about 28 feet deeper, 300 feet wider, and 40 miles longer to bring the barge canal up to the capabilities of Port Manatee. The article in the Oct. 3 Chronicle mentioned quite a few facts about Port Manatee straight from their website, but you left out the two most important facts: A depth of 40 feet and a width of 400 feet. If you dont have those two numbers, none of the rest means a thing. Nine million tons of cargo a year is not possible through a 12-foot-deep ditch that is 120 feet wide. I want you commissioners to study up on draft until you understand what it means, because you dont seem to understand the concept. You first came out with the deep-sea lifter not realizing that it was someone elses pipe dream and it required a 60-foot draft to operate. Then you were going on about Panamax and post-Panamax shipping and how we could get a piece of that. Now Im hearing costal freighters. Most costal freighters were built in the 1940s, and are only in use in Asia and Africa today. We need to follow the money on this one, and see who profits. Harley Lawrence Homosassa Professional work I had to make a trip to the ER at Citrus Memorial Health System (on) Sundaynight. I was impressed with the waiting room area and the efficiency of the Triagestaff. When I was taken to the back for evaluation, I was taken care ofquickly by Nurse Art Lyman. He was very caring and professional. Dr. Daniel Farrell treated me, and he, too,was efficient and professional. Everyone who I dealt with made it a goodexperience.Eunice Duma Inverness B arack Obama clearly faces an intensity gap. His poll numbers hover in the low 40s, and a tangible sense of disappointment muffles the enthusiasm of even his loyal supporters. Hope and change have been replaced by a far less compelling slogan: Hang On. Dont Change. But Republicans will face a serious excitement shortage of their own next year, especially if they nominate Mitt Romney, the clear front runner. Just one sign: The former Massachusetts governor spoke to a meeting of conservative values voters last weekend. In a subsequent straw poll, Romney finished sixth. Yes, sixth. Only 88 voters out of almost 2,000, or 4 percent, endorsed him. Talk about an intensity gap. Thats more like a canyon. As the influential right-wing blogger Erick Erickson summed up the mood in GOP ranks: Everyones willing to settle for Mitt Romney, but nobody wants to settle for Mitt Romney. The battle lines for 2012 are already emerging. Both sides will spend far more time and money excoriating their opponent than extolling their own virtues. At the latest GOP debate, Romney attacked Obama seconds into his first answer. The bumper stickers have already been written: Our guys not great, but hes better than your moron. The presidents devotion deficit has been well-documented by the Pew Research Center. Only one out of four voters say they strongly approve of Obamas performance. Among independents, only one in five is enthusiastic about his leadership, and barely half of all Democrats share that view. Its easy (and accurate) to say that core Democrats have few other options and will eventually fall into line. But in politics, intensity matters. It matters a lot. All voters are not equal, as Obama decisively demonstrated three years ago. One reason he won is that he gave supporters an ownership stake in his campaign. He made them feel wanted and useful. And intensity is a force multiplier. All the voters who wrote a check, organized a meeting, walked a precinct, texted a friend or circulated a video amplified their own influence. Winning next year will be far more difficult without the active engagement of those foot soldiers. Romney, however, faces a similar problem. Republicans have had many years to fall in love with him. And they havent. Even now, with Chris Christie, Sarah Palin, Mitch Daniels and Tim Pawlenty out of the race, only 22 percent of all Republicans favor Romney (according to an average of national polls compiled by the website Real Clear Politics). Most of the GOP voters who abandoned Texas Gov. Rick Perry in recent weeks went not to Romney but to pizza executive Herman Cain. Like the liberals who eventually will vote for Obama, most conservatives will swallow hard and support Romney if hes the nominee. But their enthusiasm is underwhelming, to say the least. As Adam Brandon of FreedomWorks, a key player in the tea party movement, told The Washington Post: When I meet with people in the grass roots, in a crowd of 100, when you ask who is for Romney, you get only one or two hands up. Four reasons explain this hostility, starting with Romneys well-documented record as a progressive Republican during his years in Massachusetts. And Perry wont let anyone forget it. In a sharp-edged video released this week, the Texas governor morphs Romneys face into Obamas and replays a clip of the president delivering a devastating line, I agree with Mitt Romney (on health care). And thats only the beginning. Future Perry videos will surely recall other damaging Romney quotes: that he was pro-choice on abortion and favored equality for gays and lesbians. Romneys second problem is related to the first: his sharp swing to the right on many of these issues. The Obama campaign has already started a new website called WhichMitt.com, aimed at documenting his contradictory statements over the years. Presaging the Democrats line of attack, Brad Woodhouse of the Democratic National Committee said the site will demonstrate that Romney has no core convictions or values. Romneys third problem is his Mormon religion. Five years ago, about one in three Republicans told a Washington Post-ABC News poll that they could not support a Mormon candidate. That number has dropped significantly, but one in five GOP voters still admits to a prejudice against Romneys faith. Finally, and most important, Romney is dull. And frosty. Even his laugh seems scripted, as carefully crafted as his hair. Obama might be disappointing, but Romney is dispiriting. 2012 is shaping up as The Showdown at Intensity Gap. Steve and Cokie Roberts can be contacted by email at stevecokie@gmail.com. Medicine, the only profession that labours incessantly to destroy the reason for its existence James Bryce, 1838-1922 The showdown at intensity gap 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 VACCINATIONS Dont let rumors undermine sound research N ew parents can drive themselves crazy trying to avoid making mistakes with their babies. Some issues are relatively benign. But some are so serious that they have repercussions far beyond a specific household. You might wonder what individual child-rearing decision can affect entire communities? Its the decision some parents have been making to reject or delay the childhood vaccinations that are recommended by our countrys preeminent medical and physician associations and agencies. The Internet is rife with incendiary anecdotes about children experiencing negative reactions after vaccination and with righteous holding-forth from parents apparently convinced that vaccinations promote disease rather than control it. A particularly insidious belief is about a link between vaccines and autism an allegation thats been traced to a single fraudulent report and disproved soundly in the scientific literature. In addition, some new parents dismiss the severity of vaccine-preventable diseases. They havent seen these diseases in their lifetimes primarily because of our universal vaccination program, which seems now to be a victim of its own success. They should be asking their parents and grandparents what it was like just 50 or 60 years ago, when polio was a terrifyingly real threat and whooping cough or measles could drive neighborhoods and schools to sickbeds and hospitals. These parents dont seem to understand the chain of infection or the true risk of vaccinepreventable diseases, focusing instead on sensationalized and overblown exhortations about perceived threats of vaccines. The parents act on their own research instead of recommendations from medical authorities based on decades of scientific studies. The facts are simple: An unvaccinated child is at greater risk of catching one of these potentially life-threatening diseases, and also can transmit it throughout the community. This could be particularly damaging for other purposelyunvaccinated children, children too young to have had their vaccinations yet, or immunecompromised adults (think: grandparents). There already are reports of pediatricians who will not allow unvaccinated children into their offices. As the CDC says, its like a boat with a small leak: When we started bailing, the boat was filled with water. But we have been bailing fast and hard, and now it is almost dry. We could say, Good. The boat is dry now, so we can throw away the bucket and relax. But the leak hasnt stopped. Before long wed notice a little water seeping in, and soon it might be back up to the same level as when we started. Only eliminating disease can stop the leak. We see outbreaks of measles, chicken pox and whooping cough, among others, when vaccination rates drop. Removing the protection conferred by immunization is like letting the boat refill. Parents need to understand that vaccinations are critically important for both individual and public health. THE ISSUE: Parents rejecting childhood vaccination recommendations.OUR OPINION: Places the public health at risk. 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 Listen to residentsOn Oct. 8s Opinion page, there is a letter to the editor from Ed Brush, I assume from Sugarmill Woods. But he is highlighting the wastefulness of the proposed bike path for Sugarmill Woods as being paid for by, presumably by the government somewhere up the line. Hes saying that its a waste to have that bicycle path, a waste of money and so forth, so theyre having a big meeting about it. I just hope that whoever the authorities are will listen to these people and honor the voices of the residents there. The Fort Island sewer project that loops around the golf course. I hope you get a better hearing than we did regarding the Fort Island sewer project. Eighty to 90 percent of the people who live around the golf course, the Plantation, were opposed to the sewer thing. We got it crammed down our throat anyway and its a colossal waste of money. So good luck, Sugarmill Woods, in stemming the waste. The sin of slander Why is it people feel the need to make statements such as, So-andso is anti-Christian, to try to make an individual disliked by others? Did that person refuse to buy a box of cookies or a raffle ticket he was selling? Dont be so petty and spiteful. 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. Cokie and Steven Roberts OTHER VOICES C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE ON THE NET CDC www.cdc.gov/ vaccines Includes FAQs for parents with questions and the recommended immunization schedule for all ages. Call (800) CDC-INFO. American Academy of Pediatrics www.aap.org A merican Academy of Family Physicians www.aafp.org Immunization Action Coalition www. immunize.org S OUND OFF CALL 563-0579

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money to purchase and provide books through First Book a nonprofit organization to children in need. John Marmish, executive director of Citrus United Way, said this is the first time collaborating with the library system. The inspiration for Page it Forward stemmed from an incident where a teacher had asked her students to bring a book from home to discuss in class the next day. Three of the students brought in a telephone book, Marmish said. In addition, he said they saw what other United Ways were doing for Day of Caring and found this particular idea to be something worth doing locally. We certainly applauded this effort, he said. The goal is to supply local children in need with new books. The books will be distributed at all five Citrus County libraries during Make a Difference Day. During the event, children will receive a free book, make a craft, receive a healthy snack donated by Walmart and sit down with volunteers who will read their new book with them. Representatives from Citrus County Fire Rescue, The Citrus County Sheriffs Office, Citrus County Parks and Recreation, and the Citrus County Extension Office will also be on hand with informational tables. To register, people can call (352) 795-9077 or visit www.cclib.org. Registration ends Oct. 19. We need kids, lots of kids, said Patty Lascuola, RSVP program assistant. As of last week, she said only 12 children were registered, and there are hundreds of books to give away. Event locations and times are: Lakes Region Library, 1511 Druid Road, Inverness; from 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Central Ridge Library, 425 W. Roosevelt Blvd., Beverly Hills; from 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Homosassa Library, 4100 S. Grandmarch Ave., Homosassa; from 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Floral City Library, 8360 E. Orange Ave., Floral City; from 1:30 to 3 p.m. Coastal Region Library, 8619 W. Crystal St., Crystal River; from 1:30 to 4 p.m. Marmish, an avid book reader, said there is nothing like becoming lost in the pages of a good book. Its an activity worthy of being passed on to future generations not only for fun, but for increased literacy. In addition, the event exposes children to their local library. We want to share that with young kids, he said. USA Weekend is also taking entries for its annual Make a Difference Day edition. Those who participate in a Make a Difference Day event are asked to fill out an entry form and submit it. Judges will then select 10 projects for the national Make A Difference Day Awards. The awards include $10,000 donations to 10 projects from Newmans Own. Visit www.makeadiffer enceday.com for more information on how to enter.Contact Chronicle reporter Shemir Wiles at (352) 564-2924 or swiles@chron icleonline.com. the crab. The pig feet are tough and the meat lasts a long time in the trap. Beginning Oct. 5, stone crab fishermen begin baiting and setting their traps in the open waters of the Gulf. However, they are unable to harvest the crab until daylight on Saturday, Oct. 15. Motorized winches pull the traps from depths commonly in the 25to 35foot zone. Once onboard, the traps are then opened and each crab claw is inspected to make sure it meets the 2.75 inch mark. Egg-bearing females may not be harvested and must be returned immediately. If the claws are large enough, both are removed and the crab is returned back alive to the water. Claws are soon grown in place of the ones taken, making the resource a renewable one. Once a crew has finished work on the water for the day, the catch is brought back to the fish house where the docks come to life. When a boat comes in, the first thing is the crabs are weighed up. Thats called the green weight. That weight is then recorded, Edge explained. He continued, saying each vessels crabs are marked under the boats name to keep them separate from another boats catch. Then they go into the cooker for 13 minutes at 212 degrees, he said. After that, they go into the chill tank to cool for 13 minutes. From there, they go to the table for processing. At the table, Edge said, claws weighing three ounces or more are rated as large/jumbo while anything less is classified as medium. Prices are expected to begin this year around $11.50 per pound for large/jumbo and $5 for medium. Those prices will rise and fall depending upon supply, he said. Capt. Eaton said the cost of an average trip for him is about $1,000. That includes expenses for fuel, bait, paying his crew and other incidentals. To turn a profit, the captain must catch at least 200 pounds, or two boxes, of claws per trip. This year, he will set 3,400 traps and each trip out he will pull, harvest and re-bait about 1,000 traps. The traps will sit on the bottom for several days between checks. Last year, we had some days where we struggled to get a box and a half, he said. But if we catch them good, for some reason it seems like the prices go down. Were damned if we do, damned if we dont. Shrimp Landing will be closed for commercial business Sunday. Chronicle reporter Matthew Beck can be reached at (352) 564-2919 or mbeck@chronicleonline. com. acquisition, actually brought that program to our county, and taught our land section their voluntary acquisition program, Wesch said. He explained: The voluntary acquisition program is a system of pre-suit notification and negotiation to land owners, thereby saving the county hundreds of thousands of dollars in land acquisition costs under Florida law. Thorpe said the work covered land acquisition and purchase of right of way along C.R. 486. We have a vendor here who has an excellent track record and is a proven commodity, Damato said. Thorpe added that the law firm also worked on right of way acquisition for the Hernando Elementary School property at the north end of North Croft Avenue and had to do it in haste to complete it before the school year started. That intersection has been a tremendous improvement in the traffic flow at that school, Thorpe said. That used to be a big problem area. Thats turned out to be a very, very successful project, Damato said. Weve got a winner. Commissioners voted unanimously to accept Pennington Moores bid, with a term of service for four years. Chronicle reporter Chris Van Ormer can be reached at cvanormer@chronicle online.com or (352) 5642916. L OCAL C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE S ATURDAY, O CTOBER 15, 2011 A9 0009K0R License #DN 17606 Most Insurance Accepted 3644 S. Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa, FL 34448 ( 352 ) 628-3443 Ledgerdentistry.com You Can WIN a beautiful new smile! Log onto facebook and like Jeremy Ledger DMD Submit a photo of your teeth and a brief description of why you need straighter, whiter teeth in just 6 months for FREE A winner will be chosen from the facebook entries on Nov. 14th. Someone will be starting the New Year with a new smile. Braces code 8040 value of $3,500 Whitening value is $400.00 he holidays are right around the corner, and we want to put together the ultimate Christmas cookie jar! Is your signature holiday cookie decked out with frosting, drizzled with chocolate, or something else fab? Do you have a favorie festive cookie that wows the crowd around the Christmas tree? Share it here. 0009JK5 $ 50 Publix Gift Card Visit chronicleonline.com and click on Enter Contest deadline to enter is October 31 T T T h e T h e T h e F a m i l y F a m i l y F a m i l y *New subscribers only cannot have subscribed in past 60 days. F a v o r i t e F a v o r i t e F a v o r i t e Call Today! 563-3256 Family Weekend Package Friday, Saturday, Sunday Delivery Entertainment Youth Sports Things to Do! Money Saving Coupons 0009IWL As Low As 39 Per Day CODE FS Scarecrow Festival DAVE SIGLER/Chronicle Cousins Dean Ryals, 2, and Lilly LeMieux, 2, go in search of the perfect pumpkin from the General Stores Pumpkin Patch at Heritage Village. Heritage Village hosts the 24th annual Scarecrow Festival from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday.This year, the festival will feature the Brainminder Puppet Show at 11 a.m. and 3 p.m. The Crystal River Pilot Club will have free make-and-take activities for children, and the Crystal River High School Baseball Team is sponsoring a Corn Hole Tournament for adults. Old-fashioned carnival games, food, arts and crafts and the live butterfly experience with Butterfly Workx will make a great way to spend an afternoon with the family. FIRM Continued from Page A1 CRAB Continued from Page A1 MATTHEW BECK /Chronicle Russell Sullivan cleans barnacles from the traps that will be loaded onto the Caty M. Each trap used is cleaned and checked prior to deploying it for the season. CALL Continued from Page A1 We need kids, lots of kids. Patty Lascuola RSVP program assistant, speaking about the Page it Forward event. John Marmish executive director, Citrus United Way. We have a vendor here who has an excellent track record and is a proven commodity. Dennis Damato commission chairman.

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Prayer service Associated Press Charlie Voelker, center, prays during a vigil in the parking lot in front of Salon Meritage in Seal Beach, Calif., Thursday. About 300 people gathered for a prayer service to honor the memory of eight Seal Beach residents gunned down in a shooting rampage earlier in the week. Shooting suspect appears in courtSANTA ANA, California The attorney for the suspect in a California hair salon massacre has told a judge his client needs anti-psychotic medications and is not getting them in jail. Defendant Scott Dekraai made his first appearance in court Friday, but his arraignment on eight counts of murder and one count of attempted murder was continued to Nov. 29. Relatives of victims shouted at him before and after the proceeding. One person called him a coward, and another screamed I hate you! Defense attorney Robert Curtis told the court that Dekraai needs the medications Trazadome and Topamax. Judge Erick L. Larsh ordered a medical review to determine what medications Dekraai needs. Curtis also said he anticipates there will be a motion for a change of venue. Libya fighting Associated Press A Libyan revolutionary fighter fires his machine gun while attacking proGadhafi forces Friday in downtown Sirte, Libya. Revolutionary forces pounded Moammar Gadhafi supporters holed up in two neighborhoods with rocketand machine-gun fire in Sirte, but the loyalists showed no sign of giving up in the fugitive leaders hometown. Firefight in Libyan capital TRIPOLI, Libya The Libyan capital saw its first major gunbattle since Moammar Gadhafi fled Tripoli more than two months ago, as his supporters traded fire with revolutionary forces Friday after a crowd raised the ousted regimes green flag. Fearing more attacks, revolutionary forces set up checkpoints manned by young, armed men across the metropolis of some 2 million people, snarling traffic. They also rounded up several suspected African mercenaries, pulling them from cars and houses. The violence in Tripoli and fierce resistance on two other fronts set back the new rulers stated goals of declaring total victory and establishing democracy as Gadhafi, the ruler for nearly 42 years, remains on the run. The capital has been relatively calm since then-rebels swept into the city in August. From wire reports Nation BRIEFS World BRIEF N ATION & W ORLD Page A10 SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Protesters wont be evicted Associated PressNEW YORK Anti-Wall Street protesters exulted Friday after beating back a plan to clear them from the park they have occupied for the past month, saying the victory will embolden the movement across the U.S. and beyond. We are going to piggy-back off the success of today, and its going to be bigger than we ever imagined, said protester Daniel Zetah. The showdown in New York came as tensions were rising in several U.S. cities over the spreading protests, with several arrests and scattered clashes between demonstrators and police. The owners of Zuccotti Park in lower Manhattan had announced plans to temporarily evict the hundreds of protesters at 7 a.m. Friday so that the grounds could be power-washed. But the protesters feared it was a pretext to break up the demonstration, and they vowed to stand their ground, raising the prospect of clashes with police. Just minutes before the appointed hour, the word came down that the parks owners, Brookfield Office Properties, had postponed the cleanup. A boisterous cheer went up among the demonstrators, whose numbers had swelled to about 2,000 before daybreak in response to a call for help in fending off the police. In a statement, Brookfield said it decided to delay the cleaning for a short period of time at the request of a number of local political leaders. It gave no details. State Sen. Daniel Squadron, a Democrat who represents lower Manhattan and Brooklyn, said he had conversations late into the night urging Brookfields CEO to wait. The stakeholders must come together to find a solution that respects the protesters fundamental rights, while addressing the legitimate quality-of-life concerns in this growing residential neighborhood, Squadron said in a statement. Thirsty island Associated Press Members of the New Zealand Defense Force pump sea water into large holding tanks ready to be used by the desalination plant in Funafuti, Tuvalu, South Pacific, Thursday. Funafuti is the capital of Tuvalu, a group of atolls situated north of Fiji and northwest of Samoa, in the South Pacific ocean. Associated PressFUNAFUTI, Tuvalu Palelei Tovia recalls how Tuvalu islanders used to survive droughts with allnight vigils at wells to collect precious fresh water during the moments it seeped into the shafts. Tovia, now a school teacher, said that during the last bad drought 14 years ago, she stayed up beside a well with her high school friends, telling each other stories to stay awake. As the ocean tide rose, she said, it would push fresh water up into the well, and theyd take turns scooping it out, cup by cup. This years drought on this isolated atoll in the South Pacific Ocean is equally severe, she said, but with a difference: People no longer turn to well water when the rains dont come. Its too contaminated and salty to drink. The situation is bad, said Pusinelli Laafai, Tuvalus permanent secretary of home affairs. Its really bad. Experts say the contamination is due in part to development and population growth. But part of it, too, can be attributed to greater recent tidal fluctuations, resulting in unusually high tides that have mixed salt water in with ground water. With climate change expected to push sea levels higher in the decades ahead, Tuvalu could become a bellwether for low-lying islands from the Maldives to Kiribati, where rising oceans threaten to contaminate ground water to the point where it becomes unable to sustain life. Clearly one of the issues for all coral atolls is the limited fresh water available, said Ian Fry, a climate change lecturer at National University of Australia who also works as an international environmental officer for the Tuvalu government. Its one of the greatest problems. Tuvalu water crisis may point to global problems New gun-smuggling probe surfaces Associated PressWASHINGTON A second Bush administration gun-trafficking investigation has surfaced using the same controversial tactic for which congressional Republicans have been criticizing the Obama administration. The tactic, called gun walking, is already under investigation by the Justice Departments inspector general and by congressional Republicans, who have criticized the administration of Democratic President Barack Obama for letting it happen in an operation called Fast and Furious. Emails obtained by The Associated Press show how in a 2007 investigation in Phoenix, agents of the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives depending on Mexican authorities to follow up let guns walk across the border in an effort to identify higher-ups in gun networks. Justice Department policy has long required that illicit arms shipments be intercepted whenever possible. The 2007 probe operated out of the same ATF office that more recently ran the flawed Operation Fast and Furious. Both probes resulted in weapons disappearing across the border into Mexico, according to the emails. The 2007 probe was relatively small involving over 200 weapons, just a dozen of which ended up in Mexico as a result of gun-walking. Fast and Furious involved over 2,000 weapons, some 1,400 of which have not been recovered and an unknown number of which wound up in Mexico. Earlier this month, it was disclosed that the gunwalking tactic didnt begin under Obama, but was also used in 2006 under his predecessor, George W. Bush. The probe, Operation Wide Receiver, was carried out by ATFs Tucson, Ariz., office and resulted in hundreds of guns being transferred to suspected arms traffickers. Funafuti, the main island of the nation state of Tuvalu, is seen from a Royal New Zealand Air Force C130 aircraft as it approaches at Funafuti, Tuvalu, South Pacific. House votes to give states control over ash Associated PressWASHINGTON House Republicans pushed through legislation Friday that gives the states the power to regulate coal ash from power plants as if it were municipal garbage, preempting pending federal regulations that could be much tougher. The vote on coal ash disposal was the latest of several passed by the GOP-controlled House that would shift authority away from the Environmental Protection Agency and reduce federal regulations that Republicans say are burdensome, hamper economic growth and cost jobs. Other bills have dealt with toxic emissions from power plants, cement plants and incinerators. Like those bills, the coal ash bill is unlikely to be considered in the Democraticcontrolled Senate. Under the measure, sponsored by West Virginia Rep. David McKinley, garbage must be disposed of in landfills that have liners to protect groundwater, monitors to test water for contamination and equipment to control dust. The bill would not cover coal ash sitting in surface ponds or impoundments now. The vote was 267-144, with 37 Democrats voting yes. McKinley said his legislation was a jobs bill and a public health bill; protecting the livelihoods and the health of our working men and women are not mutually exclusive ideas. His office pointed out that, unlike the other GOP-sponsored EPA bills, the White House had not issued a veto threat and that 14 Senate Democrats had expressed support for the bills approach. The Environmental Protection Agency is currently considering several options on how to regulate coal ash, from giving it a special status as a hazardous waste so it could still be recycled to classifying it as a solid waste, which comes with fewer requirements. The industry has said that even a solid waste classification would prompt the closure of some existing coal ash ponds and landfills, costing jobs and raising energy bills. The results of EPAs regulations would have been devastating on the effects of jobs, higher utility rates at home, and cripple a very successful emerging biproducts industry, said Rep. John Shimkus, R-Ill., chairman of the Energy and Commerce Committees environment and economy panel. The bill allows the EPA to get involved if a state chooses not to act or the agency finds the state program deficient. But the White House said it strongly opposed the bill, saying it was insufficient to address the risks of coal ash disposal and undermined the federal governments ability to ensure requirements that adequately protect human health and the environment. Associated Press A man with the Occupy Wall Street protests tackles a police officer during a march toward Wall Street Friday. The official cleanup of a plaza in lower Manhattan where protesters have been camped out was postponed early Friday.

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Associated PressAUBURN, Ala. Auburn is trying to dodge a mediocre season after replacing a Heisman Trophy-winning, do-itall quarterback from a national championship team. If anybody can relate, its the Florida Gators. Both teams enter Saturday nights game limping from humbling defeats, with quarterback and injury issues and rosters stocked with promising young talent. The winner of this champs-on-the-rebound game at least gets an edge in the midseason bowl picture, not to mention a nice pick-me-up. Were probably in the same boat coming into this week, Auburn cornerback TSharvan Bell said. Weve got the same record, both coming off a tough loss. I think both teams are going to be hungry. The defending national champion and 24th-ranked Tigers (4-2, 2-1 Southeastern Conference) are fresh from a 38-14 loss at No. 10 Arkansas and the defense had no luck earlier stopping No. 8 Clemson. The Gators (4-2, 2-2), winners of two national titles in the past five years, have lost back-to-back games by a combined 79-21 against No. 2 Alabama and No. 1 LSU, who hosts Auburn next week. They dropped five games in their first season without Tim Tebow. Now, Auburns experiencing life without Cam Newton. Clearly theyre not the teams those superstar led to glory in recent seasons, but however painful, all four combined defeats came against Top 10 teams. This game gives both a more even chance to show theyre on the right track against another rebuilding power. See GATORS / Page B4 Two champions on the rebound Associated PressST. LOUIS The bumbling Brewers made four errors that led to three unearned runs, and the St. Louis Cardinals survived a short start by Jaime Garcia to beat Milwaukee 7-1 Friday night to take a 3-2 lead in the NL championship series. Yadier Molina and Matt Holliday had three hits each for St. Louis, which burst to a 3-0 lead in the second when Molina doubled in a run and third baseman Jerry Hairston Jr. allowed Garcias grounder to go through his legs. Holliday capped the scoring with a two-run single in the eighth. Milwaukees infield nearly had a cycle of errors, with second baseman Rickie Weeks and shortstop Yuniesky Betancourt also committing miscues along with reliever Marco Estrada. Weeks had committed the Brewers only two errors in the first four games of the series. St. Louis can wrap up the best-of-seven series and its 18th NL pennant on Sunday in Milwaukee. Edwin Jackson goes for the Cardinals against Shaun Marcum in a rematch of pitchers from Game 2, won by St. Louis 123 as neither starter received a decision. The NL winner hosts the World Series opener against S EAN A RNOLD Chronicle correspondentThe Crystal River football team knows what its like to suffer a close and painful loss after holding a lead. On Friday, they were able to play a role reversal and pull one more big play out of their pocket in a game that was filled with them. Down 28-24 to West Port on their own 20 with 1:07 remaining, Pirates junior quarterback Joe LaFleur delivered an arching spiral into the hands of a freshman Sam Franklin, who sprinted in for an 80-yard go-ahead touchdown. After Wolf Pack junior defensive back Markee Hayes returned the ensuing kickoff 30 yards to the Wolf Pack 42, the Crystal River defense held on four downs to seal a 31-28 win at Earl Bramlett Stadium. Afterwards, Pirates coach Greg Fowler was nearly speechless. I just cant say enough about these young men after a game like that, he said. These guys just keep fighting, fighting, and fighting. Theyre leaving upset and were leaving happy. Weve been on the other end of it for two of the last four weeks. It looked as though it may happen again to the Pirates. Crystal River (3-3, 0-2) held a 24-21 lead throughout the fourth quarter until Wolf Pack senior quarterback Daniel Guerrero, who had been replaced by junior quarterback Kalen Woodyard late in the second quarter, led his team on a 40-second drive within the final two minutes and gave West Port its first lead of the game on a 2-yard TD pass to senior receiver KVon Brown. With just under five minutes to go in the third, a 2yard rushing score by junior running back Bo Hager gave the Pirates their largest advantage at 24-7. The Wolf Pack (3-3, 0-1) responded with a pair of electric plays. Hayes returned a kickoff 87 yards for a score moments after Hagers TD, narrowing Crystal Rivers lead to 24-14. Late in the third, Woodyard connected with junior receiver Marvin Wilkerson for a 65-yard TD. The Pirates found it difficult to run the clock out throughout the second half, forcing them to go to the air. LaFleur rarely misfired as he went 8-for-13 for 251 yards and a pair of scores. Crystal River senior kicker Donnie Dewees first put his team on the board with a 47-yard field goal midway into the first quarter. Franklin recovered a Wolf Pack fumble at midfield on the ensuing drive. Pirates junior running back Daniel Baldner, who gained 91 yards on 14 carries, ran in for a 14yard score a few plays later to give his team an early 10-0 lead. Franklin made a sensational grab over a defender to score on a 46-yard reception with 3:19 remaining in the second. Woodyard threw a 21-yard TD pass to junior receiver Tavares Thomas to cut into Crystal Rivers lead just before the half. Pirates senior running back Napolean Hutcherson helped set up the big plays for his team as he collected 151 yards on 24 carries. Crystal River plays at Gainesville Eastside next Friday. Perfect timing Associated PressDURHAM, N.C. Florida State certainly hopes this trip to North Carolina ends up better than the last one did. The Seminoles look to end their three-game losing streak and extend their dominance of Duke on Saturday when they meet in an ACC game. A week ago, Florida State (2-3, 0-2) traveled to Wake Forest and committed five turnovers in a 35-30 loss to the Demon Deacons. That completed a quick, precipitous fall from the top five to completely out of the national rankings. Yet in the aftermath of that loss, coach Jimbo Fisher found some positives. I liked our locker room afterward, Fisher said. I think that guys are emerging as leaders that were quiet before. And that brings out some guys (who) have great leadership and helping us progress to where we want to go as a program. You have to go through trials to get there sometimes. I have not (seen) any hanging of their heads, he added. Its time to move on. The Seminoles will look to take out their frustrations on the Blue Devils (3-2, 1-0), who have never beaten Florida State in 16 tries and havent kept it closer than 19 points in any of them. Duke is the only ACC team never to have beaten Florida State. Whether they lost or won, it really doesnt matter. Our focus is on Duke, coach David Cutcliffe said. If we dont play well, we wont have an opportunity to beat these people. If we play well, whether they won or lost, we certainly have a chance to win this game. So our focus is on Duke playing as good as we can play, and if someone is talking about them being angry about losing, then what is our problem? We have had enough years of frustrations to be angry about a lot of things. Maybe, but the Blue Devils havent seemed too frustrated during the past month. Associated Press St. Louis Cardinals Albert Pujols hits an RBI single during the sixth inning of Game 5 of the NLCS. Dont hold your breath Associated PressBRADENTON Dwyane Wade thinks its unrealistic for the NBA to expect every team to be competitive every season, is bothered by the notion that player greed is fueling the lockout, and sounds less than optimistic that mediation will end the impasse. And he suspects some owners are in no hurry to see a new labor deal because of lingering bitterness over what the Miami Heat did last summer. In an interview Friday with The Associated Press, the AllStar Heat guard said hes growing increasingly concerned that more games maybe many more games might be canceled before this lockout ends. The longer it goes on, the more fans were going to lose, Wade said. That may be the one statement on which both sides can agree. On everything else, as Commissioner David Stern said this week when he canceled the first two weeks of regular-season games, theres a gulf between owners and players. The sides will try to get closer to a deal next week Dwayne Wade not optimistic about NBA. See NLCS / Page B4 See FSU / Page B3 See NBA / Page B4 Duke may be just what doctor ordered for FSU Cards take lead in NLCS Wade leary about NBA labor status Full game stories of both the Citrus ad Seven Rivers games will appear in Sundays edition. Citrus 25, The Villages 24The Citrus Hurricanes used a two-point conversion by Kyle Presnick early in the fourth quarter to squeak their way to a 25-24 victory over The Villages Buffaloes. Citrus jumped out to an early 3-0 lead in the first quarter on a 32-yard field goal by Connor Killeen. The Canes special teams then came up with a blocked extra point to keep the game close at 9-3 following a Buffaloes touchdown. Citrus running back Cody Bogart scored on two 1yard touchdown runs in the second quarter and James Pouncey broke free on a late third quarter, 56-yard run, down to the 16-yard line. It would eventually set up an early fourth quarter 1-yard touchdown run by Darius Chapps, that set up Presnicks conversion for the win.Seven Rivers 21, OCA 12 The Seven Rivers Warriors football team sent its seniors off with a well-earned 20-12 victory over the Ocala Christian Academy Crusaders Friday night at Ernie Wever Park in Brooksville. Junior running back John Iwaniec fell just 19 yards shy of his 1,000-yard goal for the season, rushing 118 yards and catching a pass from quarterback Josh Downey for an 80-yard touchdown. Downey and six other seniors were recognized during halftime as it was the Warriors' final home game of the regular season. Sophomore Cody Bolduc played a well-rounded game for the Warriors (5-1), catching a 16-yard touchdown pass from Downey in the first quarter as well as intercepting a 40-yard pass by Crusaders quarterback Billy Kauffman, who had 10 completed passes, including one touchdown, for the night. Bolduc also had three tackles. St. Louis back in control of series S PORTS Section B SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Every minute counts College football/ B2 PGA, Indy racing/ B3 College sports/ B3 Scoreboard/B4 Lottery, TV/B4 Recreation/ B5 Entertainment/ B6 Road test for Florida at Auburn Crystal River rallies to win with late touchdown DAVE SIGLER/ChronicleCrystal Rivers Sam Franklin (7) was unable to hang on to this catch early in the game but he caught the one that mattered most, reeling in a throw from his quarterback Joseph LaFleur, on an 80-yard game-winning touchdown late in the fourth quarter.

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B2 S ATURDAY, O CTOBER 15, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE C OLLEGE F OOTBALL No. 1 LSU (6-0) at Tennessee (3-2)3:30 p.m. (CBS), Line: LSU 17, Series: Tenn. 20-8-3.KEY MATCHUP Tennessee quarterback Matt Simms vs. LSU CB Tyrann Mathieu. Simms is making his first start of the season in place of Tyler Bray, who broke the thumb on his throwing hand last week against Georgia. The Vols need a strong passing game to overcome their woes on the ground, but Mathieu has been hard for opponents to avoid. He has 41 tackles, including 1.5 sacks, and had his second interception last week against Florida. Mathieu also has forced four fumbles and returned two of the three he recovered for scores.No. 2 Alabama (6-0) at Mississippi (2-3) 6 p.m. (ESPN2), Line: Ala. 25, Series: Ala. 44-9-2KEY MATCHUP Ole Miss QB Randall Mackey vs. Alabamas defense. Mackey will be making his second career start after an impressive performance in the Rebels win over Fresno State on Oct. 1. But Alabamas terrific defense will provide a much bigger challenge. The Crimson Tide are giving up just 7 points per game, which ranks No. 1 in the SEC.No. 3 Oklahoma (5-0) at Kansas (2-3) 9:15 p.m. (ESPN2), Line: Okl. 36, Series: Okl. 68-27-6KEY MATCHUP Oklahoma QB Landry Jones vs Kansas DBs. The Jayhawks secondary was sliced to pieces by Oklahoma States Brandon Weeden last weekend. Jones might be even better. The Sooners signal-caller is second in the nation to Houstons Case Keenum in total offense, averaging better than 363 yards per game. Hell be going against a Kansas defense thats ranked 119th out of 120 teams in pass defense.No. 4 Wisconsin (5-0) vs. Indiana (1-5) 12 p.m. (ESPN2), Line: Wisc. 40, Series: Wisc. 37-18-2KEY MATCHUP Indianas QBs vs. Wisconsins defensive line. The Hoosiers are a mess at a quarterback because of injuries. Ed Wright-Baker, Dusty Kiel or freshman Tre Roberson might all get in the game against the Badgers. Wisconsins defense continues to improve, showing resolve in the second half against Nebraska after a shaky firsthalf performance.No. 5 Boise State (5-0) at Colorado State (3-2) 6:30 p.m. (Mtn.), Line: Boise St. 32, First meetingKEY MATCHUP Boise State QB Kellen Moore vs. Colorado State pass-rusher Nordly Capi. Moore has thrown 17 TD passes and just four interceptions this season. A big reason for his success is his pocket of protection. The Broncos are tied for first in the nation in allowing 0.4 sacks per game. Colorado State is tied for third in the nation with 3.8 sacks per game, thanks largely to Capi, who can set a school record with a sack in his sixth straight game Saturday.No. 6 Oklahoma State (5-0) at No. 22 Texas (4-1)3:30 p.m. (ABC), Line: Okl. St. 7, Series: Texas 22-3WHAT'S AT STAKE Oklahoma State can make another big statement that it's a conference and national title contender with a Big 12 road win. Texas is desperate to keep its rebuilding project from becoming completely unhinged after a deflated 55-17 loss to Oklahoma. Texas has dominated the series, but the Cowboys won 33-16 in Austin last season. No. 7 Stanford (5-0) at Washington State (3-2)7:30 p.m. (Versus), Line: Stan 21, Series: Stan. 35-25-1KEY MATCHUP Stanford QB Andrew Luck vs. Washington States pass defense. The Heisman Trophy candidate likely will test WSU, which ranks 71st in the nation and is vulnerable to big plays.No. 8 Clemson (6-0) at Maryland (2-3)7 p.m. (ESPNU), Line: Clem. 8, Series: Clem. 31-26-2.KEY MATCHUP Clemson QB Tajh Boyd vs. Maryland defense. Boyd has thrown for 1,742 yards and 15 touchdowns with only two interceptions. He threw for one score and ran for another last week against Boston College before leaving in the second half with a hip injury. The Terrapins, despite starting three freshmen on defense, limited Georgia Tech to a season-low 386 yards last week and have forced 13 turnovers this season (tied for 22nd in the FBS). No. 9 Oregon (4-1) vs. No. 18 Arizona State (5-1) 10:21 p.m. (ESPN), Line: Or. 15, Series: ASU 16-15KEY MATCHUP Oregons offense without James vs. Arizona States defense. The Ducks likely will start running back Kenjon Barner, with DeAnthony Thomas and Tra Carson backing him up. Thomas, a true freshman, has been playing at wideout but should see more handoffs against the Sun Devils. Arizona State held the Ducks to 145 yards rushing last season, well off their average. In a 35-14 victory over Utah last week, the Sun Devils defense had three interceptions, and the Utes were 4 of 13 on third downs.No. 11 Michigan (6-0) vs. No. 23 Michigan State (4-1) Noon (ESPN), Line: Mich. St. 2, Series: Mich. 67-31-5KEY MATCHUP Michigan QB Denard Robinson vs. Michigan State DT Jerel Worthy. Michigan State has the nations top-ranked defense, led by Worthy, who has a tattoo displaying a Spartan stomping on a Wolverine. The Spartans will have to chase Robinson around this weekend. The elusive Michigan quarterback is one of the nations most exciting players and will be eager to avenge last years 34-17 loss to Michigan State.No. 12 Georgia Tech (6-0) at Virginia (3-2)3:30 p.m. (ESPNU), Line: G. Tech 7, Series: 16-16-1KEY MATCHUP Georgia Techs offense vs. the Cavaliers defense. Broad scope, but the Yellow Jackets explosive triple-option has abused Virginia in recent years. It gained 477 yards on the ground last season in a 33-21 victory, and 362 yards on the ground the year before, while the Cavaliers come in with the ACCs third-best third-down defense, allowing teams to convert just 33 percent.No. 15 South Carolina (5-1) at Mississippi State (3-3) 12:21 p.m. (SEC), Line: S. Car. 3, Series: S. Car. 7-6KEY MATCHUP South Carolina QB Connor Shaw vs. Mississippi States defense. Shaw is the man at South Carolina after backup Stephen Garcia was kicked off the team earlier this week. Shaw was the SECs offensive player of the week after throwing four touchdowns passes against Kentucky last weekend, but Mississippi States defense will be much better. The Bulldogs havent given up a touchdown in six quarters.No. 16 Illinois (6-0) vs. Ohio State (3-3) 3:30 p.m. (ABC), Line: Ill. 4, Series: Ohio St. 63-30-4KEY MATCHUP Ohio States defense vs. Illinois tough-to-predict offense. From week to week its tough to tell which side of its attack the Illini will lean on. Last week, Illinois piled up more than 300 yards on the ground at Indiana. The week before, it was 391 yards passing by quarterback Nathan Scheelhaase against Northwestern. Ohio States defense remains solid and its best hope. The Buckeyes are fifth in the Big Ten against the run, giving up 116.7 yards a game, and fourth against the pass at 191.5 yards a game.No. 17 Kansas State (5-0) at Texas Tech (4-1)7 p.m. (FOX), Line: T. Tech by 3, Series: T. Tech 8-3KEY MATCHUP Kansas State QB Collin Klein and RB Josh Hubert vs. Texas Tech defense. Klein and Hubert are in the top 41 rushers nationally and have helped the Wildcats average 208.6 yards per game. The Red Raiders rank No. 115 against the rush and have allowed an average of 224 yards per game on the ground.No. 19 Virginia Tech (5-1) at Wake Forest (4-1)6:30 p.m. (ESPN3), Line: V. Tech 7, Series: V. Tech 23-11-1KEY MATCHUP Virginia Techs offense vs. Wake Forests defense. The Hokies defense is always tough, so it will be up to Wake Forest to match them. The Demon Deacons forced five turnovers in last weeks victory over the Seminoles and turned them into 17 points. Creating takeaways will be key against a Hokies offense that has turned it over nine times all year and put up 482 total yards against Miami.No. 20 Baylor (4-1) at No. 21 Texas A&M (3-2)Noon (FX), Line: A&M 9, Series: A&M 67-31-9KEY MATCHUP Baylor QB Robert Griffin III vs. Texas A&Ms pass defense. Griffin has thrown 19 touchdowns with just one interception. He is the second most efficient passer in the nation, and his 360 yards of total offense a game rank fifth. The Aggies have allowed two quarterbacks to set school records for passing against them this season and are yielding almost 348 yards passing a game.No. 24 Auburn vs. Florida7 p.m. (ESPN), Line: Florida 2, Series: Auburn 42-38-2KEY MATCHUP Auburn QBs vs. Floridas defense. The Tigers mix dropback passer Barrett Trotter still the starter with more mobile Kiehl Frazier but havent mustered a passing offense that worries defenses much. Florida has the SECs fourth-rated pass defense and likely will load up on the line against the run. Top 25: CAPSULES Associated PressCHAPEL HILL, N.C. North Carolina is one win away from once again qualifying for a bowl. Cornerback Jabari Price is looking for much more than that. The surprising Tar Heels (5-1, 1-1 ACC) can clinch bowl eligiblity for the fourth straight season by beating Miami (2-3, 0-2) on Saturday in a Coastal Division matchup. A win would give North Carolina its best start since the 1997 team also opened 6-1 and keep the Tar Heels in contention in the Coastal. They cant afford many slip-ups the rest of the way because theyre trailing an undefeated Georgia Tech team that gave them their only loss, and now theyre taking on a Miami team that is three plays from being undefeated. The Hurricanes three losses have come by a combined 15 points, including a 38-35 setback last week at Virginia Tech in which they allowed the goahead touchdown in the final minute. Theyre hoping their first win in Chapel Hill will serve as a springboard to a turnaround, with three straight conference games at home after this. Miami coach Al Golden calls North Carolina the best team were having to face this year thus far because of its physical lines, and the production it is receiving from running back Gio Bernard and playmaking receivers Dwight Jones and Erik Highsmith. Jones has an ACC-best seven touchdown catches for a Bryn Renner-led passing game that is the nations fifthmost efficient, with a rating of 176.65. On the ground, Bernard has four straight 100-yard performances, and his average of 109.5 yards leads the nations freshmen. They could combine to present problems for a Miami defense that surrendered 482 total yards to the Hokies. If you get (Bernard) going in other words, if we get knocked off the ball he is tough to bring down, Golden said. He can make you miss and run you over, so I think our guys understand that. Clearly, it is no secret to anyone in this room we have to do a better job, given what we have, we have to do a better job stopping the run or we are going to continue to lose in the fashion in which we lost (to Virginia Tech). The Hurricanes counter with a productive rusher of their own: Lamar Miller enters with an ACC-best 135yard average, is the first Miami running back with at least 100 yards rushing in the first five games of a season and put up 146 of his 166 yards in the second half against Virginia Techs notoriously tough run defense. Associated Press Florida Atlantic's new 30,000-seat football stadium will host its first game on Saturday when FAU takes on Western Kentucky. Associated PressBOCA RATON Take the skybox elevator to the top floor of the House that Howard Built, and its easy to see why the Owls of FloridaAtlantic University believe their football program is on the rise. The view includes the Atlantic Ocean on the horizon, a bustling, rapidly growing campus to the right, and the schools newest structure directly below a handsome 30,000-seat stadium that will open Saturday when the Owls play Western Kentucky. This may not quite be the top of the college football world, but coach Howard Schnellenberger likes what he sees. Majestic, he says in that familiar baritone growl. It has been a hard, humbling climb to reach this point. Schnellenberger built the state schools program from scratch beginning in 1998, and the Owls were rootless for a decade, playing home games at the Miami Dolphins stadium, and then at a high school stadium in Fort Lauderdale. Crowds of less than 3,000 were common at first. FloridaAtlantic reached the Division I-AA semifinals, made the jump to the major-college level, joined the Sun Belt Conference and won two bowl games. But the program struggled for attention in the busy South Florida sports market, and last year attendance averaged only 14,025. The Owls new $70 million home makes it clear theyre here to stay, however, and a near-sellout crowd is expected for the opener. I think the stadiums going to do what stadiums all over the country have done add a great dimension to the vibrancy and potential of the university, Schnellenberger says. He knows about building. Schnellenberger led the Miami Hurricanes to their first national title in 1983 and built Louisville into a top-25 team. Then he came out of retirement to join the Owls. His goal at the outset was a 42,000seat on-campus stadium with a roof. The school decided on a smaller, openair design, but Schnellenberger has no complaints about the end result. My dream fell on deaf ears, he says, a smile lifting his mustache. Hallelujah, amen, glory be the university dispelled my first thoughts and came up with their own. Even so, it was Schnellenberger who led the push to make the stadium a reality. Howard has been a great visionary throughout his career, athletic director Craig Angelos says. He has a certain talent of being able to cast a long vision that might seem impossible to some in the beginning, and as he starts moving forward, people get on board with it. That was his role and will be his legacy. With the program now on a firm foundation, the 77-year-old Schnellenberger will retire after the season. Angelos says his long list of possible successors includes former coaches Mike Leach, Randy Shannon and Jim Leavitt. I think well be able to attract great coach, Angelos says. This is a job I think a lot of people would love to have one, because of a brand-new stadium, and two, because were in the hotbed of some of the most talented players in the country. With that combination, we could be as good as anybody in the country in the next five to 10 years. Schnellenberger agrees. Ever since arriving in Boca Raton, he has claimed FloridaAtlantic can eventually compete with the nations elite programs, including Florida, Florida State and Miami. It certainly has as much of a chance as any young school in America to be the best team in America, Schnellenberger says. It has all of the natural resources that you need. Enrollment now exceeds 28,000 at the 50-year-old school, which prides itself on the diversity of its student body and offers more than 170 degree programs. But while the campus sits amid fertile recruiting territory, thats not where the football team played, and homely venues made the Owls a difficult sell to prep players. That has changed. With recruiting, kids now know we have our own stadium, and that affects them, junior linebacker David Hinds says. Schnelly told us the vision he had, and thats the reason a lot of us in my class came here. He came through; we have our stadium. The extent of the home-field advantage will immediately be tested. The Owls played their first five games this season on the road and lost them all, including as heavy underdogs at Florida, Michigan State and Auburn. Now theyre favored for the first time while christening a new home. Were going to try to make a tradition not to ever lose in that stadium, sophomore linebacker Randell Johnson says. The rah-rah and all the noise is going to be on our side, Hinds says. Thats going to be exciting to have. Were hoping to fill up the stadium and disrupt their team put some fear in their tummies. Games could get noisy: The stadiums enclosed except for two corners, where royal palms and beach sand provide a subtropical flavor. Theres also a large Tiki bar. The band and other students will sit in the end zone; VIPs can watch from a fourlevel press box that includes 24 luxury suites. This week workers applied finishing touches, and the place smelled like paint, a reminder Schnellenberger and the Owls arent quite done building. FAU opens $70 million stadium against W. Kentucky Surging North Carolina plays host to Miami Huskies, Bulls try to avoid second Big East loss Associated PressSTORRS, Conn. There is a sense of urgency surrounding Saturdays game between Connecticut and South Florida, two Big East teams that are coming off losses in their first conference games. Connecticut (2-4) is looking to salvage a season that has seen the defending conference co-champions win just one game against an FBS opponent Buffalo. Coach Paul Pasqualoni said the team had a good week of practice and the attitude has been positive, despite its record and last weeks 43-16 drubbing at the hands of No. 13 West Virginia. They have a sense we have to play better, Pasqualoni said Thursday, there has to be better execution and I think theyre working hard toward that and I think theyre working toward it in a very positive manner to get it done. South Florida (4-1) opened the season with four consecutive wins, including an upset of Notre Dame on the road. But the Bulls tumbled from the Top 25 after losing 44-17 at Pittsburgh and had a bye week to dissect what went wrong. I told the team I dont mind losing to Pitt as long as we can grow and develop from that loss and were a better football team, coach Skip Holtz said. To lose to Pitt and not make any progress or learn anything from it and continue going down that path would be a shame. The teams have split their previous eight meetings, but Connecticut has won each of the last two in the final minute on field goals by kicker Dave Teggart. He hit a 42-yarder as time expired in 2009 to give the Huskies a 2927 win, and his 52-yarder with 17 seconds left in last years regular-season finale sent UConn to the Fiesta Bowl with a 19-16 victory. I dont think it will be a motivating factor, as far as a revenge factor, Holtz said. But I certainly think it will go a long way in helping us understand what we are about to walk into, on the road, at Connecticut. The game will feature an intriguing matchup between the Bulls rushing offense, which is averaging a Big East-best 232 yards per game, and the Huskies rushing defense, which is ranked sixth nationally.

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S PORTSC ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE S ATURDAY, O CTOBER 15, 2011 B3 Associated Press Danica Patrick drives during practice for the IndyCar World Championships at Las Vegas Motor Speedway on Friday. Associated PressLAS VEGAS Not long after posting the fastest practice time at Las Vegas Motor Speedway, Danica Patrick joined her fellow drivers to turn a few laps under the neon lights of The Strip. Yep my car is parked on las Vegas blvd, she posted on Twitter just before driving around one of the most famous streets in the world. Patrick will make her final appearance as a full-time IndyCar driver this weekend on the 1.5mile oval at LVMS before heading off to NASCAR. The first woman to win an IndyCar race and lead the Indianapolis 500, shes one of the most marketable stars in auto racing, so closing out her openwheel run just up Interstate 15 from all the glitz and glam of The Strip seems like a fitting finale. Viva Las Vegas, baby, Patrick said. Patrick got her start in IndyCar in 2005, kicking off a seven-year career that had plenty of successes and missteps, on and off the track. She had a superb start, becoming the first woman to lead the Indy 500 her inaugural season, when she ended up finishing fourth, then became the first woman to win an IndyCar race in 2008, riding fuel strategy to win at Japan. Despite early career suggestions that she was overmatched in IndyCar, Patrick has finished no lower than 12th in the season standings her high was fifth in 2009 and has 63 top-10 finishes in 115 career starts. She also became one of the most recognizable athletes in any sport, those racy Super Bowl ads and magazine swimsuit shoots turning her into a crossover star who drew non-racing fans to the sport. It wasnt all smiles, though. Known for sometimes being prickly particularly early in her career Patrick put herself in some not-soflattering situations because of her strong competitive drive. In 2007, she got into a confrontation with Dan Wheldon after a practice-lap collision at Milwaukee and the next year walked down the pit box to approach Ryan Briscoe after contact at the Indy 500. She also had a famous spat with fellow female driver Milka Duno that included a couple of tossed towels. Confrontations are fairly common between drivers and Patrick probably took a little extra heat because shes a woman, but she didnt help herself much by calling out her team on the public address system during an interview at the Brickyard last year, leading to a chorus of boos from the fans. Despite the highs and lows, Patrick has enjoyed the ride. A lot of times you learn more from the mistakes than you do from doing things right, she said. So its all part of the process and the journey. In the end, the journey is the fun thing once youve accomplished what you want, you just set another goal. I wouldnt change anything. Patricks biggest accomplishment may have been bringing visibility to a sport that has been struggling at the gate and in the ratings. With her telegenic looks and marketing savvy, she gave the series a lift, giving it attention from fans who may have never heard of IndyCar, much less paid attention to it. Patricks departure leaves a big exposure hole at IndyCar, where CEO Randy Bernard has been working to rebuild the profile thats still trying to recover from a contentious split with CART in 1996. I think Danica has been a great ambassador for our sport, Bernard said. I think what she has done, more than any other driver, is bring a different demographic to our series, a reach to those who arent the typical motorsports fan. People always ask me, Is it going to hurt you when she leaves? I always say I believe it will help NASCAR more than it will hurt us. She will drive ratings for them and drive a new fan base, as she did here. The final leg of Patricks open-wheel journey will be at super-fast Las Vegas Motor Speedway. Smooth and wide, LVMS had Indy-like speeds of up to nearly 225 mph, with the 220 mark in everyones mirror during the first two days of practice. Patrick had the fastest speed in Thursdays run at 224.719 mph, a hot lap that was still fastest through Fridays practice, and qualified ninth for Sundays Las Vegas Indy 300. Heading into her final IndyCar race as a full-time driver, Patrick is fast and confident, giving her a chance to make headlines on a weekend when Dario Franchitti and Will Power are chasing the season title and Dan Wheldon is going after a $5 million prize. The track is nice and smooth and well be three-wide out there, which will be exciting, she said. The race is going to be crazy and the crashes will be spectacular. Nothing would let me turn the page better than winning here. Whatever happens, its sure to be memorable. Already has been. Vegas is the last stop in Patricks IndyCar career AP: Big East to invite Boise State, 3 others Associated PressNEW YORK The Big East plans to invite Boise State, Air Force and Navy as football-only members, and Central Florida to compete in all sports, after it doubles the exit fee for current members to $10 million. An official in the Big East, speaking on condition of anonymity because the conference had not authorized anyone to speak publicly about its plans, told The Associated Press the invites could go out as soon as next week, but could take longer. The officials also said Commissioner John Marinatto was in Cincinnati on Friday meeting with representatives from UCF. Conferences do not publicly invite new members unless they are confident those invitations will be accepted. The New York Post first reported the Big East was expected to invite Boise State, Air Force, Navy and UCF. The Big East announced earlier this week it wanted to expand to 12 football schools. Big East officials made protecting the leagues automatic bid to the Bowl Championship Series their expansion priority. That pushed Boise State, which is in its first season in the Mountain West Conference after a decade in the Western Athletic Conference, to the top of the Big Easts most wanted list, along with the service academies. The Broncos are 71-5 since 2006, finished 10th in the final BCS standing next season and at 5-0 seem on their way to an under-top 10 finish. Big East officials believe putting Boise States record on the Big Easts ledger when the BCS reviews which leagues should have automatic bids beyond 2013 should allow the conference to make the cut. Right now, the Big East has only six schools committed to play football in the league beyond this season. Pittsburgh and Syracuse have announced they will move to the Atlantic Coast Conference, though Big East rules require them to stay in the league for the next two seasons and Marinatto has said he will hold the Panthers and Orange to that. However, that seems unlikely if the league can grow to 12 teams for next season without them. TCU was slated to join the Big East in 2012, but the Horned Frogs reneged on that commitment and accepted an invite to the Big 12 last week. Trying to recruit new members has been tricky for the Big East because its remaining members might also be looking for new conference homes. Louisville and West Virginia are possible targets for the Big 12 if it needs to replace Missouri, which is pondering a move to the Southeastern Conference, or decides to expand back to 12 teams. Connecticut has interest in joining the ACC if it expands again, and there has been speculation about Rutgers moving, too. By raising the exit fee, the Big East is trying to ensure the schools it is recruiting that the conference will be viable in the long run. Boise State, Air Force, which also competes in the MWC, and Navy, an independent in football, all had reservations about the Big Easts long-term health. The Big East is still considering adding Temple, and UCFs Conference USA rivals SMU and Houston. Temple, which was kicked out of the Big East in 2005, plays football in the MidAmerican Conference. The Texas schools would replace the presence in the state the Big East thought it was going to have with TCU, and help make the move to the Big East more palatable to Boise State. Boise, Idaho, is nearly 1,900 miles away from the closest current Big East member, Louisville. Though the trip to Houston is about as far, having a presence in Texas is alluring to Boise State. Boise State and Air Force would have to find a conference to house their other sports. A return to the WAC is possible for both. The Big East also has eight members that do not compete in the league in football: Villanova, Georgetown, St. Johns, Providence, Seton Hall, Marquette, DePaul and Notre Dame. Notre Dames goal is to remain a football independent, but if the Big East crumbles the Fighting Irish could end up with no place for their basketball, baseball and Olympic sports to compete. That could force Notre Dame to finally give up football independence and put its storied program in a conference, because its unlikely another league will give the Irish the same deal they have in the Big East. D ANICA S S WANS ONG Danica Patrick will start in 9th for Vegas race. SECOND ROUND Billy Horschel64-64 128-12 Michael Thompson65-65 130-10 Webb Simpson63-67 130-10 Louis Oosthuizen65-67 132-8 Nick OHern65-67 132-8 Johnson Wagner67-67 134-6 Scott McCarron64-70 134-6 Jerry Kelly68-67 135-5 Jim Furyk67-68 135-5 Bryce Molder67-68 135-5 Richard S. Johnson65-70 135-5 Kris Blanks67-68 135-5 Ben Crane65-70 135-5 Jeff Overton66-69 135-5 Angel Cabrera65-70 135-5 Boo Weekley67-68 135-5 Ben Curtis66-70 136-4 D.J. Trahan65-71 136-4 Lucas Glover68-68 136-4 Heath Slocum70-66 136-4 Stephen Ames66-70 136-4 David Hearn65-71 136-4 Jim Herman67-69 136-4 Henrik Stenson66-70 136-4 Kevin Streelman66-70 136-4 Bud Cauley68-68 136-4 Troy Merritt68-69 137-3 Sean OHair71-66 137-3 Trevor Immelman66-71 137-3 Michael Bradley68-69 137-3 Zack Miller63-74 137-3 Chris Riley68-69 137-3 D.A. Points70-67 137-3 Brian Davis68-69 137-3 Matt McQuillan69-68 137-3 Colt Knost66-71 137-3 Ben Martin67-70 137-3 Kevin Kisner70-67 137-3 Jeff Quinney68-70 138-2 Kyle Stanley69-69 138-2 Cameron Tringale65-73 138-2 Jason Bohn69-69 138-2 Blake Adams69-69 138-2 David Mathis69-69 138-2 Fabian Gomez68-70 138-2 Tim Herron71-67 138-2 Paul Stankowski66-72 138-2 Spencer Levin67-71 138-2 Matt Kuchar70-68 138-2 Robert Allenby70-68 138-2 Josh Teater69-69 138-2 Roland Thatcher69-69 138-2 Chris Couch69-69 138-2 Bio Kim67-71 138-2 Andres Gonzales66-72 138-2 William McGirt69-69 138-2 Brendon de Jonge69-70 139-1 Vaughn Taylor72-67 139-1 Tag Ridings69-70 139-1 Paul Casey69-70 139-1 Robert Garrigus67-72 139-1 Billy Mayfair67-72 139-1 Richard Scott68-71 139-1 Adam Hadwin68-71 139-1 Michael Letzig67-72 139-1 Shane Bertsch67-72 139-1 Jonathan Byrd69-70 139-1 Charles Howell III69-70 139-1 Brandt Snedeker71-68 139-1 Carl Pettersson69-70 139-1 Shaun Micheel68-71 139-1 Alexandre Rocha67-72 139-1 FAILED TO QUALIFY Michael Sim71-69 140E Will MacKenzie69-71 140E Scott Piercy69-71 140E David Toms71-69 140E Brian Gay70-70 140E Justin Leonard70-70 140E Matt Jones65-75 140E Phillip Choi71-69 140E Rod Pampling67-73 140E James Driscoll69-71 140E Davis Love III69-71 140E Chris Kirk70-70 140E Michael Connell69-71 140E Jeff Maggert69-71 140E Marc Leishman74-67 141+1 Graeme McDowell70-71 141+1 John Rollins66-75 141+1 Tim Weinhart72-69 141+1 Hunter Haas71-70 141+1 Bo Van Pelt70-71 141+1 Derek Lamely67-74 141+1 J.J. Henry72-69 141+1 Joe Durant70-72 142+2 Chad Campbell71-71 142+2 Mark Wilson69-73 142+2 Sunghoon Kang71-71 142+2 Martin Piller64-78 142+2 Tommy Gainey71-71 142+2 Garrett Willis71-71 142+2 Matt Bettencourt69-73 142+2 Tim Petrovic74-68 142+2 Scott Gutschewski72-71 143+3 Rickie Fowler73-70 143+3 Nate Smith73-70 143+3 David Duval70-73 143+3 Arjun Atwal71-72 143+3 Jim Renner72-71 143+3 Bobby Gates73-71 144+4 Vijay Singh75-69 144+4 Daniel Summerhays71-73 144+4 Justin Hicks72-72 144+4 Kent Jones71-74 145+5 Zach Johnson70-75 145+5 Stewart Cink71-74 145+5 Ryuji Imada69-77 146+6 Joseph Bramlett71-75 146+6 Nathan Green71-76 147+7 Chris DiMarco70-77 147+7 D.J. Brigman74-73 147+7 Alex Prugh76-71 147+7 Chris Stroud72-75 147+7 Steven Bowditch75-74 149+9 Will Strickler76-73 149+9 Rocco Mediate71-78 149+9 Steve Flesch73-76 149+9 Jarrod Lyle74-76 150+10 Tom Murray79-75 154+14 Tom Gillis74-WD Cameron Beckman74-WD Simpson stays near lead Associated PressST. SIMONS ISLAND, Ga. Webb Simpson kept his name near the top of the leaderboard Friday at Sea Island and his eyes on a showdown with Luke Donald next week at Disney. Simpson, in a chase to try to win the PGA Tour money title, made a pair of late birdies for a 3-under 67 at the McGladrey Classic. That left him one shot behind Billy Horschel, who picked up four shots over his last four holes on the Seaside course for a 64. After finishing his second round, Simpson said he would play the PGA Tours final tournament next week at Disney in his bid to capture the money title. Donald, currently atop the money list by $68,971 over Simpson, had said earlier Friday that he would add Disney to his schedule. Donald, who was in England for his caddies wedding, said on Twitter: There was never really a decision to be made. I have a chance of making history. See you all at Disney next week. That was followed by a hash tag that said, Bring it on. Simpson continued to do just that. After opening with a 63 and facing stronger wind off the coastal waters, he survived a shaky start and poured in enough birdies to get into the lead with Michael Thompson, who had a 64 earlier in the day. They stayed there until Horschel made his late burst with an eagle-birdiepar-birdie finish to take the lead at 12-under 130. I figured Luke was going to play, Simpson said. I think hes kind of thinking the same thing Im thinking, that if one of us was going to play, the other one really needed to. Its going to be fun. Hes one of the most competitive guys on tour, and so Im sure hes going to come guns loaded, and hes going to play great like he has all year. Its the first time since 2003, when Vijay Singh held off Tiger Woods in the Tour Championship, that the PGA Tour money title will come down to the final tournament of the year. Simpson is not entirely focused on next week. He was only one shot behind going into the weekend, poised to make a run at a tour-leading third win this year. That might be enough to make him the favorite for PGA Tour player of the year, and the money list could help sway the players vote. Donald has a large lead in the Vardon Trophy for lowest scoring average. Louis Oosthuizen also had little trouble handling the stiff breeze, having grown up in the wind along the South African shore and winning the British Open by seven shots at St. Andrews last year. Oosthuizen, playing his last event on the U.S. tour, had a 67 and was in the group four shots back. Bud Cauley, the 21-yearold who left Alabama this summer after his junior season, took another step toward becoming only the sixth player to get his PGA Tour card without going to Q-school. Cauley was among the top 10 until running into trouble on the 14th, one of the more exposed holes on the Seaside course, and making double bogey. He still had a 68 and was tied for 17th going into the weekend. In eight tournaments since turning pro, Cauley has missed only one cut. Horschel, meanwhile, is No. 139 on the money list and says hes not worried not as he tries to finish among the top 125 to keep his card, or tries to stay in the top 150 to avoid two stages of Q-school. Im not worried about No. 139, Horschel said. Im worried about playing well. Horschel played with Cauley and William McGirt, the long shot of the FedEx Cup playoffs who now is trying to get his card. McFSU Continued from Page B1 Theyve won three in a row for the second time in Cutcliffes four seasons, though those wins have come against two teams from non-BCS conferences and a Boston College team that might be the ACCs worst. That has given Duke enough confidence that running back Desmond Scott said the players are not going to have an underdog mentality this week. Thats selling yourself short, Scott said. Its two good ACC teams going against each other, and each has to bring a hard hat and a pail and go to work. One of the keys to Dukes strong play lately has been keeping quarterback Sean Renfree protected. He has been sacked only once during the winning streak and is averaging 272 yards passing per game. But he and the Blue Devils offensive line surely will be tested by a physical Florida State front seven that averages nearly three sacks per game and is the ACCs second-toughest to pass against, allowing fewer than 192 yards per game through the air. Pressure causes turnovers, Florida State defensive end Brandon Jenkins said. Hopefully, well get a lot of pressure and get some more turnovers for the defense. More questions than answers with expansion

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by meeting with a mediator. Stern has said that if progress isnt made by Tuesday, more trouble may loom. Wade said the NBA has done an amazing job in getting its message out to basketball fans during the lockout. Players, he said, have not wanted to take the same approach as the NBA on the battle of perception. We havent done a great job of complaining, Wade said. Thats what the NBA has done, theyve done a great job of complaining. We havent done a great job of that so no one sees our side. They more so see the owners side. And that side is this: Without more competitive balance, the league cant succeed. Theres a real willingness of the high-grossing teams to pitch in and put in some dollars, Stern told NBA TV in an interview broadcast Thursday night. And theres a real desire on the low-grossing teams to have the money to make them competitive. Wade and Stern discussed that point during a sometimes contentious meeting several top players attended in New York a couple weeks ago, and just as he did then, the star doesnt agree with the commissioner. Lets just take the owners and the NBA saying we want every team to be competitive, Wade said. We want every team to have the same chips to start with. You tell me that corporations and business around the world that every is equal one and Ill show you a lie. You have some up here, you have some down here. Thats the game. We have some huge markets. We have some small markets. To me, its not about who has the most chips, Wade added. I think its about who manages their chips the right way. Thats why I think we have a management problem. Small markets have won championships. San Antonio is a very small market and they have four championships in the last 10 years or whatever the case may be. So I dont know how you ever fix it unless you have realistic goals. It has to get a little more realistic and right now, its not. To be clear, Wade has not given up hope for the season. Far from it. He was at the IMG Academies in Florida, about a four-hour drive from Miami, on Friday for five hours of testing in Gatorades new sports science lab, getting poked and prodded with hopes that researchers can find some new way to help him on the court. Wade is a Gatorade spokesman, and the facility at IMG is one of at least four Gatorade plans to open worldwide for new research. That being said, he is realistic. He knows the Heat galvanized both their fans and their detractors including some NBA team owners in July 2010, when Miami found a way to not only keep Wade but sign LeBron James and Chris Bosh, among others. Wade took a contract that was worth $17 million less than what the Heat would have been allowed to offer to make those deals happen. Given that, Wade suspects theres some out there that would be thrilled if the Heat were not back on the floor anytime soon. Im not going to say its all about the Miami Heat, but it makes it a little easier to sit on your hands. Im going to say that, Wade said. It makes it a little easier for others to sit on their hands because I know, Im sure, teams that have an opportunity and feel like they can compete right now, theyre ready to go. If 20 other teams dont feel they have that opportunity, they sit on their hands. Their two losses are to two really good football teams, Auburn coach Gene Chizik said. Its a very well coached, very talented team. There is no question about that. Theyve got a freshman quarterback that apparently is going to be starting, but he was one of the most highly recruited quarterbacks in the country last year. Whether (Jeff) Driskel plays or not, thats arguably two of the top 5 quarterbacks in the country they have on the same roster. Actually, both teams will put a freshman quarterback (or two) on the field, albeit in different situations. Auburn is sticking with starter Barrett Trotter with mobile freshman Kiehl Frazier, also among the nations most coveted quarterback prospects, retaining at least his Wildcat role. Obviously they can switch gears in the game at any time, Muschamp said. Chizik rose staunchly to Trotters defense this week, noting that some of the problems in the passing game go well beyond the quarterbacks play. Florida freshman Jacoby Brissett will start his second straight game ahead of John Brantleys backup Driskel. Both Brantley and Driskel missed the LSU game with sprained ankles, but the freshman is expected to be available. We will manage that as we roll through this season and I couldnt think of anybodys better hands to be in than (offensive coordinator) Charlie Weis, said Gators coach Will Muschamp, who followed in Chiziks footsteps as defensive coordinator at both Auburn and Texas. He knows the quarterback position very well, the temperament of the position, what it takes to be successful at the position. Were in good hands. With Brantley out and Chizik saying Auburns top receiver Emory Blake (lower leg injury) is a gametime decision, neither passing game strikes much fear in opposing defenses. The runners do. Florida has an array of threats led by Chris Rainey and Jeff Demps who might be limited by an ankle injury and Auburn counters primarily with Mike Dyer, the SECs No. 3 rusher, Onterio McCalebb and Frazier. No matter what quarterback they got out there, we know what they do, Tigers linebacker Daren Bates said. Theyre going to run the ball. So weve got to be able to stop the run. Like Florida, Auburns defense will have to prepare for different looks. Rainey and versatile threat Trey Burton both took direct snaps against LSU. Brissett did hook up with Andre Debose for a 65-yard score against LSU but also threw two interceptions in his collegiate debut. The Tigers have been susceptible to big threats from speedy offensive players, like Clemson receiver Sammy Watkins and Arkansas Joe Adams, who had a 92-yard touchdown last weekend. Were going to open some things up a little offensively, Muschamp said. We need to do that to help our football team. Detroit or Texas on Wednesday. Milwaukee had not made more than three errors in a game during the regular season, but the Brewers sloppiness reached a nearrecord level. Milwaukee was one shy of the LCS record for errors in a game, shared by the 1974 Los Angeles Dodgers and 1976 New York Yankees, according to STATS LLC. Cardinals manager Tony La Russa had a quick hook once again. Garcia opened with four scoreless innings, then allowing three hits and a sacrifice in a span of four at-bats in the fifth. With two and on and two outs, Octavio Dotel relieved and struck out Ryan Braun. Dotel (1-0) struck out two in 1 1-3 hitless innings, combining with three other relievers for 4 1-3 innings of scoreless, two-hit relief. Jason Motte got four outs for his second save of the series, leaving Cardinals relievers 2-0 with a 1.66 ERA in 22 2-3 innings. St. Louis starters are 1-2 with a 6.04 ERA. Zack Greinke (1-1) left pitches over the plate in some key spots and allowed five runs just two earned and seven hits in 5 2-3 innings with no strikeouts and two walks. C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE GATORSContinued from Page B1 NLCS Continued from Page B1 NBA Continued from Page B1 On the AIRWAVES SATURDAY AUTO RACING 2 p.m. (6, 10 CBS) Lucas Oil Off Road Racing 7:30 p.m. (9, 20, 28 ABC) Sprint Bank of America 500 12:30 a.m. (ESPN2) NHRA Drag Racing Nationals, Qualifying 2 a.m. (ESPN2) Sprint Bank of America 500 (Tape) BASEBALL 7:30 p.m. (13, 51 FOX) Detroit Tigers at Texas Rangers EQUESTRIAN 5 p.m. (2, 8 NBC) Queen Elizabeth II Stakes COLLEGE FOOTBALL 12 p.m. (28 ABC) Louisville at Cincinnati 12 p.m. (38 MNT, 51 FOX) South Carolina at Mississippi St. 12 p.m. (ESPN) Michigan at Michigan State 12 p.m. (ESPN2) Indiana at Wisconsin 12 p.m. (FX) Baylor at Texas A&M 12:30 p.m. (20 ABC, 44 CW) Miami at North Carolina 3 p.m. (FSNFL) Florida State at Duke 3:30 p.m. (6, 10 CBS) LSU at Tennessee 3:30 p.m. (9, 20, 28 ABC) Oklahoma State at Texas 3:30 p.m. (ESPN) Ohio State at Illinois/Oklahoma State 3:30 p.m. (SUN) Central Florida at Southern Methodist 3:30 p.m. (VERSUS) Pennsylvania at Columbia 6 p.m. (ESPN2) Alabama at Mississippi 7 p.m. (ESPN) Florida at Auburn 7:30 p.m. (VERSUS) Stanford at Washington State 9:15 p.m. (ESPN2) Oklahoma at Kansas 10:15 p.m. (ESPN) Arizona State at Oregon GOLF 9 a.m. (GOLF) European Portugal Masters 2 p.m. (GOLF) PGA McGladrey Classic 5 p.m. (GOLF) Nationwide: Miccosukee Championship 7:30 p.m. (GOLF) Champions: AT&T Championship 9:30 p.m. (GOLF) LPGA Sime Darby Malaysia GYMNASTICS 1 p.m. (2, 8 NBC) Gymnastics 2011 Artistic World HOCKEY 7:30 p.m. (FSNFL, SUN) Tampa Bay at Florida RODEO 11:30 p.m. (VERSUS) Bull Riding PBR Invitational SOCCER 7:40 a.m. (ESPN2) Liverpool vs. Manchester United SUNDAY ANTHOLOGY 3 p.m. (ESPN2) XVI Pan American Games (Tape) AUTO RACING 3 p.m. (9, 20, 28 ABC) IndyCar Racing World Championships 7 p.m. (ESPN2) NHRA Drag Racing Arizona Nationals BASEBALL 4 p.m. (TBS) St. Louis Cardinals at Milwaukee Brewers 8 p.m. (13, 51 FOX) Detroit Tigers at Texas Rangers BILLIARDS 2:30 p.m. (ESPN) Billiards Womens U.S. Open 3:30 p.m. (ESPN) Billiards Womens U.S. Open 4:30 p.m. (ESPN) Billiards Womens U.S. Open 5:30 p.m. (ESPN) Billiards Womens U.S. Open BOATING 4 p.m. (VERSUS) H1 Unlimited Hydroplane Series. (Tape) EQUESTRIAN 11 a.m. (FSNFL) West Virginia Breeders Classic COLLEGE FOOTBALL 6 a.m. (FSNFL) Kansas State at Texas Tech. (Tape) 8:30 a.m. (SUN) Florida at Auburn (Tape) 7:30 p.m. (SUN) Florida State at Duke (Tape) NFL FOOTBALL 1 p.m. (6 CBS) Jacksonville Jaguars at Pittsburgh Steelers 1 p.m. (10 CBS) Buffalo Bills at New York Giants 1 p.m. San Francisco 49ers at Detroit Lions 4 p.m. (13, 51 FOX) Dallas Cowboys at New England Patriots 8:15 p.m. (2, 8 NBC) Minnesota Vikings at Chicago Bears GOLF 9 a.m. (GOLF) European Portugal Masters 2 p.m. (GOLF) PGA McGladrey Classic 5 p.m. (GOLF) Nationwide Miccosukee Championship 7:30 p.m. (GOLF) Champions AT&T Championship 9:30 p.m. (GOLF) LPGA Sime Darby Malaysia GYMNASTICS 2 p.m. (2, 8 NBC) 2011 Artistic World Championships RODEO 5 p.m. (6, 10 CBS) Bull Riding PBR Built Ford Tough SOCCER 1 p.m. (FSNFL) San Jose at Seattle 9 p.m. (ESPN) Deportivo Chivas USA at Los Angeles VOLLEYBALL 2 p.m. (SUN) Florida at Alabama Prep CALENDAR TODAYS PREP SPORTS CROSS COUNTRY 8 a.m. Lecanto at Pre-State Little Everglades Ranch VOLLEYBALL TBA Seven Rivers at Lake Mary Tourney Florida LOTTERY Here are the winning numbers selected Fridayin the Florida Lottery: CASH 3 (early) 2 3 3 CASH 3 (late) 0 7 4 PLAY 4 (early) 0 0 0 6 PLAY 4 (late) 0 1 7 9 FANTASY 5 1 3 21 25 26 NCAA Football Tonight FAVORITE OPEN TODAY O/U UNDERDOG at Air Force67(58) San Diego St. Southern Cal-x43(58) at California Tomorrow Hawaii66(55) at San Jose St. Saturday at N. Carolina33(51) Miami at Penn St.1312(40) Purdue at Wisconsin3940(60) Indiana at Rutgers34(54) Navy Florida St.913(54) at Duke Toledo87(60) at B. Green Clemson78(54) at Maryland Virginia Tech77(49) at W. Forest Georgia Tech87(55) at Virginia South Carolina52(47) at Miss. St. at Temple1921(48) Buffalo at Wyoming1111(56) UNLV at Missouri1314(55) Iowa St. at Cent. Mich.1313(52) E. Michigan Miami (Ohio)53(39) at Kent St. W. Michigan31(68) at N. Illinois at Pittsburgh67(46) Utah at Oregon St.+12(49) BYU at Oregon1415(66) Arizona St. at Texas A&M89(75) Baylor LSU1316(43) at Tenn. at Washington1414(59) Colorado at Michigan St.32(48) Michigan at Illinois24(43) Ohio St. Florida+22(49) at Auburn at Cincinnati-y1216(48) Louisville at Ohio1414(57) Ball St. at Tulane+11(56) UTEP Alabama2425(44) at Mississippi Oklahoma3534(72) at Kansas at Nevada2930(62) New Mexico at SMU13(44) UCF Boise St.3032(54) at Col. St. Stanford2121(63) at Wash. St. Georgia1011(41) at Vanderbilt Oklahoma St.77(64) at Texas at Texas Tech33(59) Kansas St. South Florida68(47) at UConn East Carolina1714(56) at Memphis at Marshall65(51) Rice at Iowa56(54) Northwestern Idaho+31(49) at N. Mex. St. at Tulsa1921(58) UAB Utah St.33(65) at Fresno St. at La.-Lafayette89(53) N. Texas at Troy99(56) Louis.-Mon. at FAU32(43) W. Kentucky x-at AT&T Park y-at Paul Brown Stadium COLLEGE FOOTBALL SCHEDULE EAST CCSU (2-4) at Duquesne (4-2), Noon Campbell (2-3) at Marist (2-4), Noon Purdue (3-2) at Penn St. (5-1), Noon Utah (2-3) at Pittsburgh (3-3), Noon St. Francis (Pa.) (1-5) at Sacred Heart (3-2), Noon Princeton (1-3) at Brown (3-1), 12:30 p.m. Robert Morris (2-3) at Albany (NY) (3-2), 1 Monmouth (NJ) (2-3) at Bryant (4-2), 1 p.m. Cornell (2-2) at Colgate (3-3), 1 p.m. Lehigh (5-1) at Fordham (1-4), 1 p.m. Bucknell (4-2) at Harvard (3-1), 1 p.m. Dartmouth (1-3) at Holy Cross (2-3), 1 p.m. Rhode Island (1-4) at Maine (4-1), 1 p.m. Buffalo (2-4) at Temple (4-2), 1 p.m. Navy (2-3) at Rutgers (4-1), 2 p.m. Penn (2-2) at Columbia (0-4), 3:30 p.m. UMass (3-2) at Delaware (4-2), 3:30 p.m. South Florida (4-1) at UConn (2-4), 3:30 p.m. Yale (3-1) at Lafayette (1-4), 6 p.m. St. Anselm (0-5) at Stony Brook (2-3), 6 p.m. SOUTH New Hampshire (4-1) at William & Mary (3-3), Noon South Carolina (5-1) at Mississippi St. (3-3), Noon Miami (2-3) at North Carolina (5-1), 12:30 Georgetown (4-2) at Howard (3-3), 1 p.m. Morehead St. (2-4) at Jacksonville (4-2), 1 Villanova (1-5) at James Madison (4-2), 1:30 Delaware St. (2-4) at NC A&T (3-2), 1:30 p.m. Georgia St. (1-4) at SC State (3-3), 1:30 p.m. Charleston Southern (0-4) at VMI (0-5), 1:30 Virginia-Wise (4-2) at Wofford (4-1), 1:30 p.m. Prairie View (4-2) at Alabama St. (5-1), 2 p.m. Gardner-Webb (1-4) at Presbyterian (1-4), 2 Appalachian St. (3-2) at The Citadel (2-3), 2 Florida St. (2-3) at Duke (3-2), 3 p.m. SE Missouri (1-4) at E. Kentucky (2-3), 3 p.m. Furman (3-2) at Georgia Southern (5-0), 3 Jackson St. (5-1) at MVSU (0-6), 3 p.m. Rice (2-3) at Marshall (2-4), 3 p.m. Elon (4-2) at Samford (3-2), 3 p.m. Coastal Carolina (4-1) at Liberty (3-3), 3:30 Towson (4-1) at Old Dominion (5-1), 3:30 UT-Martin (3-2) at South Alabama (3-2), 3:30 LSU (6-0) at Tennessee (3-2), 3:30 p.m. UTEP (2-3) at Tulane (2-4), 3:30 p.m. Georgia Tech (6-0) at Virginia (3-2), 3:30 p.m. Fort Valley St. (1-5) at Bethune-Cookman (2-3), 4 p.m. W. Kentucky (1-4) at FAU (0-5), 4 p.m. E. Illinois (1-5) at Murray St. (3-3), 4 p.m. Morgan St. (3-3) at NC Central (1-4), 4 p.m. Hampton (3-2) at Norfolk St. (5-1), 4 p.m. Concordia-Selma (4-2) at Grambling St. (1-4), 5 North Texas (2-4) at Louisiana-Lafayette (5-1), 5 W. Carolina (1-4) at Chattanooga (2-4), 6 Alabama (6-0) at Mississippi (2-3), 6 p.m. Virginia Tech (5-1) at Wake Forest (4-1), 6:30 Florida (4-2) at Auburn (4-2), 7 p.m. Jacksonville St. (4-1) at Austin Peay (2-3), 7 Clemson (6-0) at Maryland (2-3), 7 p.m. East Carolina (1-4) at Memphis (1-5), 7 p.m. SE Louisiana (1-4) at Northwestern St. (3-3), 7 Florida A&M (3-3) at Savannah St. (1-5), 7 Louisiana-Monroe (1-4) at Troy (2-3), 7 p.m. Georgia (4-2) at Vanderbilt (3-2), 7 p.m. Tennessee St. (2-4) at Tennessee Tech (4-1), 8 MIDWEST Toledo (3-3) at Bowling Green (3-3), Noon Louisville (2-3) at Cincinnati (4-1), Noon Michigan (6-0) at Michigan St. (4-1), Noon Indiana (1-5) at Wisconsin (5-0), Noon Valparaiso (0-5) at Butler (3-3), 1 p.m. Davidson (2-3) at Dayton (3-3), 1 p.m. Iowa St. (3-2) at Missouri (2-3), 2 p.m. E. Michigan (3-3) at Cent. Michigan (2-4), 3 Youngstown St. (2-3) at S. Illinois (2-3), 3 p.m. W. Illinois (2-3) at Indiana St. (4-2), 3:05 p.m. Ohio St. (3-3) at Illinois (6-0), 3:30 p.m. Miami (Ohio) (1-4) at Kent St. (1-5), 3:30 p.m. W. Michigan (4-2) at N. Illinois (3-3), 3:30 p.m. Ball St. (3-3) at Ohio (4-2), 3:30 p.m. South Dakota (4-2) at Illinois St. (3-3), 4 p.m. Northwestern (2-3) at Iowa (3-2), 7 p.m. N. Iowa (4-1) at S. Dakota St. (2-4), 7 p.m. Missouri St. (0-6) at N. Dakota St. (5-0), 7:07 Oklahoma (5-0) at Kansas (2-3), 9:15 p.m. SOUTHWEST Baylor (4-1) at Texas A&M (3-2), Noon Nicholls St. (1-5) at Sam Houston St. (5-0), 3 UCF (3-2) at SMU (4-1), 3:30 p.m. Oklahoma St. (5-0) at Texas (4-1), 3:30 p.m. McNeese St. (3-2) at Cent. Arkansas (3-3), 4 Southern U. (2-4) at Ark.-Pine Bluff (3-3), 7 Lamar (3-2) at Texas St. (4-2), 7 p.m. Kansas St. (5-0) at Texas Tech (4-1), 7 p.m. UAB (0-5) at Tulsa (2-3), 8 p.m. FAR WEST UNLV (1-4) at Wyoming (3-2), 2 p.m. Portland St. (3-2) at Montana (4-2), 3:05 p.m. N. Arizona (2-3) at Montana St. (5-1), 3:05 Colorado (1-5) at Washington (4-1), 3:30 p.m. BYU (4-2) at Oregon St. (1-4), 4 p.m. Drake (5-1) at San Diego (5-1), 4 p.m. New Mexico (0-5) at Nevada (2-3), 4:05 p.m. UTSA (2-4) at UC Davis (1-4), 5 p.m. Boise St. (5-0) at Colorado St. (3-2), 6 p.m. Idaho St. (2-4) at Weber St. (2-3), 6 p.m. N. Colorado (0-6) at E. Washington (2-4), 7:05 Stanford (5-0) at Washington St. (3-2), 7:30 Idaho (1-5) at New Mexico St. (2-3), 8 p.m. S. Utah (3-3) at Cal Poly (2-3), 9:05 p.m. Utah St. (2-3) at Fresno St. (2-4), 10 p.m. Arizona St. (5-1) at Oregon (4-1), 10:15 p.m. After Thursday qualifying; race Saturday at Charlotte Motor Speedway, Concord, N.C. Lap length: 1.5 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 191.959. 2. (17) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 191.918. 3. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 191.87. 4. (43) A J Allmendinger, Ford, 191.768. 5. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 191.741. 6. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 191.584. 7. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 191.462. 8. (4) Kasey Kahne, Toyota, 191.394. 9. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 191.34. 10. (21) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 191.259. 11. (6) David Ragan, Ford, 191.002. 12. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 191.002. 13. (5) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 190.9. 14. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 190.894. 15. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 190.833. 16. (20) Joey Logano, Toyota, 190.819. 17. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 190.799. 18. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 190.638. 19. (33) Clint Bowyer, Chevrolet, 190.611. 20. (22) Kurt Busch, Dodge, 190.57. 21. (78) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 190.429. 22. (47) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 190.255. 23. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 190.007. 24. (13) Casey Mears, Toyota, 189.727. 25. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 189.54. 26. (2) Brad Keselowski, Dodge, 189.52. 27. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 189.401. 28. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 189.082. 29. (00) David Reutimann, Toyota, 188.923. 30. (51) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 188.851. 31. (83) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 188.772. 32. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevy, 188.725. 33. (34) David Gilliland, Ford, 188.6. 34. (55) Travis Kvapil, Ford, 188.271. 35. (36) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 188.239. 36. (30) David Stremme, Chevrolet, 187.918. 37. (66) Michael McDowell, Toyota, 187.454. 38. (38) J.J. Yeley, Ford, 187.383. 39. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 187.311. 40. (77) Andy Lally, Ford, 186.657. 41. (71) Hermie Sadler, Ford, Owner Points. 42. (32) Mike Bliss, Ford, Owner Points. 43. (7) Robby Gordon, Dodge, 186.303. Failed to Qualify 44. (35) Geoffrey Bodine, Chevrolet, 186.245. 45. (46) Scott Speed, Ford, 186.207. 46. (37) Josh Wise, Ford, 185.382.B4 S ATURDAY, O CTOBER 15, 2011 MEGA MONEY 4 10 25 44 MEGA BALL 3 MilwaukeeSt. Louis abrhbiabrhbi C.Hart rf4031Furcal ss5110 HrstnJr 3b3010Jay cf4100 Braun lf4010Pujols 1b4011 Fielder 1b4000Brkmn rf4110 RWeks 2b4000Chamrs pr-rf0100 YBtncr ss4000Hollidy lf5032 CGomz cf3010Freese 3b2210 TGreen ph1000Descals 3b1000 Lucroy c3120YMolin c4131 Counsll ph1000Punto 2b2000 Greink p1010JGarci p2001 Narvsn p0000Dotel p0000 Morgan ph1000Craig ph1000 Loe p0000Lynn p1000 Estrad p0000Rzpczy p0000 Motte p0000 Totals33191Totals357105 Milwaukee0000100001 St. Louis03010102x7 EHairston Jr. (1), R.Weeks (3), Y.Betancourt (1), Estrada (1). DPMilwaukee 1, St. Louis 1. LOBMilwaukee 7, St. Louis 11. 2BBraun (3), Furcal (2), Holliday (2), Y.Molina (3). SB Berkman (1). CSC.Gomez (1). SGreinke, Punto. IPHRERBBSO Milwaukee Greinke L,1-152-375220 Narveson1-300000 Loe120011 Estrada112221 St. Louis J.Garcia42-371105 Dotel W,1-011-300002 Lynn11-320010 Rzepczynski H,21-300001 Motte S,2-211-300000 HBPby Greinke (Freese). T:09. A,904 (43,975). EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GPWLOTPtsGFGA Pittsburgh530281613 Philadelphia33006105 N.Y. Islanders3210474 New Jersey3210466 N.Y. Rangers2002235 Northeast Division GPWLOTPtsGFGA Toronto2200485 Buffalo32104117 Montreal3120267 Boston4130277 Ottawa413021321 Southeast Division GPWLOTPtsGFGA Washington330061310 Carolina522151318 Tampa Bay412131216 Florida2110244 Winnipeg2020049 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GPWLOTPtsGFGA Detroit33006103 Chicago32104107 Nashville3210499 St. Louis3120299 Columbus40311813 Northwest Division GPWLOTPtsGFGA Colorado43106116 Minnesota42115109 Edmonton2101333 Vancouver412131013 Calgary31202911 Pacific Division GPWLOTPtsGFGA Dallas4310699 Los Angeles3111368 Phoenix31113910 San Jose1100263 Anaheim2110235 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Thursdays Games New Jersey 2, Los Angeles 1, SO Minnesota 2, Edmonton 1, SO N.Y. Islanders 5, Tampa Bay 1 Washington 3, Pittsburgh 2, OT Calgary 4, Montreal 1 Colorado 7, Ottawa 1 Detroit 2, Vancouver 0 Phoenix 5, Nashville 2 Chicago 4, Winnipeg 3 Dallas 3, St. Louis 2 Fridays Games Carolina 4, Buffalo 3 San Jose at Anaheim, 10 p.m. Saturdays Games Calgary at Toronto, 7 p.m. Colorado at Montreal, 7 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m. Los Angeles at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Buffalo at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. Ottawa at Washington, 7 p.m. Winnipeg at Phoenix, 7 p.m. Tampa Bay at Florida, 7:30 p.m. New Jersey at Nashville, 8 p.m. Detroit at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Columbus at Dallas, 8 p.m. Boston at Chicago, 8:30 p.m. Vancouver at Edmonton, 10 p.m. Skinner lifts Canes to 4-3 win over Sabres Associated PressBUFFALO, N.Y. Thanks to goalie Cam Ward and Jeff Skinners powerplay goal, the Carolina Hurricanes overcame their struggles on special teams. Skinner scored with 1:24 left and Ward made 39 saves in a 4-3 win over the Buffalo Sabres on Friday night. And if that wasnt enough, the Hurricanes got a short-handed goal each from Brandon Sutter and Tim Brent to win their second straight game after an 0-2-1 start. It was a big win for us, a character win is the best way to describe it, Skinner said. You look at the PK (penalty kill), and the job they did tonight. The penalty-killers certainly did their part in blanking the Sabres on all six opportunities. But it was Skinner who sealed the victory, his goal coming 57 seconds after Buffalos Drew Stafford tied the game at 3.

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I know this is going to come as a shock to all of you waiting for the NBA season to start and see how many million dollars each player and owner are going to have to surrender in order to play. On the other hand, what I am going to say affects us much closer to home. A few days ago when I came home from a long clinic day, my wife greeted me at the door with OMG, which in our house means Oh, my gosh. She had just watched a story on Fox News about a 12 yearold girl, a seventh-grader, who was on the school hall video monitor when she collapsed, stopped breathing and had a cardiac arrest. Two nearby physical education teachers and some other students witnessed the event, went to her aid and evaluated her breathing and heartbeat. One of the PE teachers started immediate CPR, mandated in Texas for all teachers. The teacher quickly applied the automatic external defibrillator, or AED. Without the AED, this 12-year-old had less than a 3 percent chance of survival and a 1 percent chance of survival without brain damage. The 12-year-old added commentary, giggling to the effect that her heart had stopped and that she now had a pacemaker to regulate her heartbeat. Her parents, on the other hand, in tears as was my wife recited the story of how the PE teacher with minimal training on the device had followed the automatic commands of the AED and pushed the electric shock twice to restart their daughters heart. What does this have to do with sports? Im glad you asked. Athletes are prone to the same physical conditions of cardiac arrhythmias and heart illnesses that we all are. Millions of kids play sports without problems. It is sad that sudden cardiac arrest and death is often the first symptom of a heart problem. When I last wrote about sudden death in athletes and specifically kids, the timing was unbelievable. I had turned in my article the day before the deadline in my usual procrastinating fashion. My sterling, on-theball editor emailed me that he was running the tragic story of a young girl at Gainesvilles Eastside High School who, that day, had a cardiac arrest while at track practice. She was initially revived, but passed away in the hospital. The stories are endless. The best chance to help these young students is a $1,200 to $2,700 device that automatically reads the heartbeat and provides the electric jumpstart the heart needs. Sudden cardiac death occurs hundreds of times per day, and is the cause of 250,000 deaths annually. An alarming number occur in school-age children. Has your child ever fainted, or had a seizure when exercising, excited or startled? Has your child ever had chest pain, dizziness or had unremitting shortnessof breath while exercising or passed out or nearly passed out during or after exercise? Does your family have a history of sudden death before age 50? Think about it! One cardiologist in Michigan called sudden cardiac death in young athletes rare. It is not rare if it is your child. A medical journal compared sudden cardiac death to the chances of being struck by lightning. In Florida, lightning strikes are a frequent cause of death. Early frequent symptoms are heart palpitations, rapid heartbeat, faintness, being lightheaded or passing out. The causes of these symptoms in young athletes and non-athletes alike can be an abnormal heart artery, a thickening of the heart wall called hypertrophic cardiomyopathy or a viral infection of the heart called myocarditis, or a variety of heart rhythm disturbances. Many of these problems are inherited. Most importantly, schools, gyms and athletic fields should be equipped with automatic external defibrillators, or AEDs. An AED provides an electric shock through the chest wall. A built-in computer determines the patients heart rhythm, determines whether defibrillation is needed and then administers the shock. AEDs can restore a normal heart rhythm in sudden cardiac arrest. For each minute without this electric shock, a victims chance of survival decreases 7 percent to 10 percent. If used within the first 10 minutes of a cardiac arrest, the survival rates increase to 80 percent. On average, emergency personnel take in excess of seven to eight minutes to get there. Remember: The only treatment for sudden cardiac arrest is defibrillation. Adequate placement of AEDs can potentially save lives, especially your childs. Ron Joseph, M.D., orthopedic specialist, can be reached at Gulfcoast Spine Institute, (352) 855485-3262 or rbjhand@cox.net. 0009IOJ 1639 W. GULF TO LAKE HWY. 44 LECANTO, FL 34461 Serving Citrus County for over 12 Years with 25 years experience. (352) 746-6800 $10 OFF any purchase of $100 H ITTINGTHEL INKS C ITRUS C OUNTY S PEEDWAYC OMING W EDNESDAYC OMING T UESDAY Y OUTH L EAGUE S PORTSPage B5 SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY S R ECREATIONALG UIDETOA DULTS PORTS C OMING F RIDAY O UTDOORS C OMING T HURSDAY Sudden death a threat to all Dr. Ron Joseph DOCTORS ORDERS Recreation EVENTS Parkview LANES League and Tournament scores for the week ending Oct. 9: MONDAY NIGHT SPECIAL Handicap: Mark Smith 272; Phil Ciquera 269; Wes Foley 730; Steven Goumas 718; Candy Brooks 279,734; K C Cridland 264,737. Scratch: Mark Smith 268; Sean Fugere 265; Wes Foley 682; Todd Cridland 681; K C Cridland 243,684; Debbie Smith 212; Lori Ciquera 579. PRESERVE PINBUSTERS Handicap: Bob Paolillo 237; Ken Sprague 236; Chuck Keaton 657; Lou Metcalfe 647; Lorraine Pelkie 249,642; Sally Shepard 239; Linda Sprague 628. Scratch: Ken Sprague 236,577; Lou Metcalfe 205,563; Betty Noland 182,469; Lorraine Pelkie 180; Sharon Mason 470. SUNCOAST SENIORS MIXED Handicap: Allan Gobbi 238,677; Jerry Ness 238,664; Bob Becker 231; Pat Combs 248,653; Barb Steffen 229,666. Scratch: Jerry Ness 238,664; Murphy 203,564; Pat Combs 185,464; Barb Steffen 171,492. LADIES CLASSIC Handicap: Liz Rollason 298; Peggy Nevels 283,763; Diana Plevell 744. Scratch: Liz Rollason 228,517; Myla Wexler 203,546. LATE STARTERS Handicap: Frank Reesby 245,679; Rich Soletto 239; Rich Vehrs 675; Vicki Soletto 250,634; Fran Barlow 239; Marilyn Seymour 640. Scratch: Rich Soletto 221; Ted Rafanan 213,540; Frank Reesby 571; Fran Barlow 207,524; Vicki Soletto 199; Marilyn Seymour 487. WEDNESDAY NIGHT MEN Handicap: Scott Brown 317,777; Larry Fritz 300; C H Crockett 769. Scratch: Scott 297,717; Larry Fritz 278,696. GOOD TIME BOWLERS Handicap: Bill Montross 249; Dave Messenger 241,623; Mike Hughes 618; Pat Stoner 237; Laura Bonadonna 227; Elizabeth Letchworth 608; Mary Ellen Craver 607. Scratch: Dave Messenger 205,515; Bill Montross 201,473; Pat Stoner 181; Laura Bonadonna 173; Barb McNally 458; Janet Murray 445. HOLDER HOTSHOTS NOTAP Handicap: Eddie Corbitt 302,850; Norm Wiest 276; Larry Ovitt 740; Phyllis Ternes 247,700; Diane Mauck 247,696; Andrea Kish 240. Scratch: Eddie Corbitt 252,700; Lyle Ternes 209,527; Diane Mauck 166,453; Kathy Calcagni 149,420; Jose Jennings 149. PARKVIEW WOMENS TRIO Handicap: Ginny BelleOudry 244,667; Dianna Kirk 234,670. Scratch: Maggie Savarese 189,521; Mary Briscoe 185,517. PARKVIEW OWLS Handicap: Bob Desmeules 299,774; Robert Grooms 295; K E Conrad 783; Betty Wood 287; Joan Cothern 277,764; Bridget Foley 277; Barbara Rennekamp 777. Scratch: Ted Rafanan 244,604; Wes Foley 230,625; Melissa Burgoyne 191,530; Joan Cothern 191; Myla Wexler 186; Maggie Savarese 506. BOWLERS OF THE WEEK Candy Brooks, 104 pins over her average, and Eddie Corbitt, 190 pins over his average. Run for Fun in Haunted Hills Citrus Haunted Hills 5K Fun Run (also a 1-mile walk) will begin at 5:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 29, at BellaVita Fitness Center, 2125 W. Skyview Crossing in Terra Vista. Registration begins at 4 p.m. This is a themed event with surprises along the way. Celebrate the completed run with pizza and music at the end of the race; awards will be given to the top three runners. Prizes will be given for best individual and group costumes. Entry fee is $20 in advance; $25 the day of the race. Children age 10 and younger may enter for $12. Proceeds will benefit Citrus Memorial Health System Heart Center. Call (352) 746-5828 or visit www.CitrusRoadRunners.org. Run Kings Bay 5k, support the YRunners and walkers of all fitness levels are invited to participate in the Seven Rivers Regional Kings Bay 5K on Saturday, Nov. 5. The race begins at 7:30 a.m. at Hunters Spring Park in Crystal River; registration and packet pickup starts at 6:30 a.m. Pre-registered athletes are guaranteed a race T-shirt and a free ticket to the Stone Crab Jam. Pre-registration fee is $20; race day registration fee is $25; Citrus Road Runners Adult Club Member pre-registration fee is $18. Kings Bay 5K is organized by Seven Rivers Regional Medical Center and Citrus Road Runners. The 2011 presenting sponsor is Crystal Automotive. All race sponsorship money benefits the YMCA in Citrus County. Door prizes, refreshments and entertainment are provided for athletes and guests. Visit citrusroadrunners.org or active.com to register. Horse show to benefit Key Center BUSHNELL The Healthy Hoof Beats Open Horse Show and Obstacle Schooling Day will be held at Darby Oaks Stables in Bushnell on Saturday, Oct. 22. The event will benefit the Key Training Center, which is dedicated to serving adults with developmental disabilities. Although this show is open to all breeds of horses, organizations such as the Florida Walking and Racking Horse Association, the Foundation for the Advancement and Support of the Tennessee Walking Show Horse and Unified Horse Show Development Program are supporting the event. The day will begin at 9 a.m. with an open schooling day where participants will be allowed to train their horses on more than 50 different obstacles including water crossing, bridges, log jumps, opening gates, tarps, drags and many others. Beginning at 11 a.m., there will be an open fun show where exhibitors will test their horses skills in various obstacle classes, as well as barrels, poles, water glass, egg and spoon and other fun classes. Additionally, there will be exhibitions throughout the day including Danny Hochadel (resident of the Key Training Center who uses a Tennessee Walking Horse for therapy), an obstacle driving demonstration and different aspects of the Tennessee Walking show horse. Spectators are welcome for a $5 donation to the Key Training Center. For more information, email Tracy Pinson at Darby Oaks Stables at TLPinson@aol.com, or call (352) 568-2001. Rainbow Springs venue for field trip Citrus County Audubon Society has scheduled a birding field trip at Rainbow Springs State Park beginning at 8 a.m. Thursday, Oct. 27. The field trip will be led by CCAS members Fred Hileman and Tom Gulley, will involve some moderate walking and will last about three hours. The public is welcome. Preregistration is not necessary and participants with all levels of birding skills are welcome. Exploring Rainbow Springs will take participants into the butterfly garden and to the nature trail leading to the meadow and pine forest areas, looking for warblers and other birds that are migrating south through Florida this time of year on their way to their warmer winter homes. Visit CitrusCountyAudubon .com for details. Audubon Society meets Oct. 19 Citrus County Audubon Society will meet at 7 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 19, at Unity Church of Citrus County. Jacqui Sulek, chapter coordinator, Audubon of Florida, will give the featured presentation, The WEB: Water + Energy + Birds. A self-trained naturalist with knowledge of plants, birds and butterflies, she has incorporated gardening for wildlife into her yard and the conservation message she works to deliver. Energy and water conservation are fundamental for longterm protection of birds and wildlife. Audubon of Florida strives to conserve and restore natural ecosystems, focusing on birds and other wildlife for the benefit of humanity and the earths biological diversity. Learn steps for saving both energy and water and at the same time, turn your yard into a place where birds and wildlife will thrive. All CCAS events are open to the public. For more information, visit Citrus CountyAudubon.com. Tour Kings Bay with Friends In conjunction with the seventh annual Wildlife Refuge Day, Friends of the Chassahowitzka National Wildlife Refuge Complex in Crystal River will host a special Sunrise Birding Tour of Kings Bay on Oct. 22. Boats will leave the refuge headquarters dock (next to the Port Hotel and Marina) at 7:30 a.m. with qualified birders accompanying each boat to help in identifying the many birds around the refuge. The tour is $20 and includes a complimentary hot breakfast back at the refuge headquarters. Participants are then invited to stay and enjoy the rest of the festivities planned for Refuge Day at the Three Sisters Springs property around the corner. Space is limited; call (352) 628-0033 by Oct. 17 to reserve a seat for the tour.Flotilla 15-01 offers paddlesports courseJoin U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary Flotilla 15-01 for Paddlesports America, an informative program which addresses the unique needs of canoeists and kayakers. The instruction will be offered for three days Oct. 24, 25 and 26 from 7 to 9 p.m. each evening at USCG Auxiliary Flotilla 15-01, 148 N.E. Fifth St., Crystal River. This safety program includes the following topics: Know Your Paddlecraft. Before You Get Under Way. Operating Your Boat Safely. Legal Requirements of Boating for a Paddlecraft. Kayak and Canoe Emergencies. Demonstrations are included, as well as examples of paddles/kayaks/equipment, and transporting your kayak/canoe. Cost is $20. For more information or to register, call Linda Jones at (352) 503-6199 or email ljones1501@gmail.com. Flotilla offers charting courseCan you walk on water? When your boat engine sputters and quits, can you get out and walk to the nearest service station? When a sudden squall hits, and visibility becomes near zero, can you pull your boat out of the channel and park it until the rain lets up? Driving a boat is not at all like driving a car. When you get out on the water you enter a potentially hostile environment, so get help before you ever leave the dock. Learn how to use and read a chart, the nautical equivalent of a road map. Coast Guard Auxiliary Homosassa Flotilla 15-4 is offering a course in charting. The course will explain the importance of having a nautical chart aboard recreational boats. The course also will provide participants with the knowledge and skills to interpret nautical charts, identify navigational hazards, plot positions and courses, and use charts to navigate local coastal waters. The program will be offered from 7 to 9 p.m. Monday, Oct. 17, and Thursday, Oct. 20, at West Citrus Community Center, 8940 Veterans Drive in Homosassa. Cost will be $20. Bring sharp pencils, eraser, compass, straight-edge ruler, two rightangle triangles (or a rolling straight edge). For more information or to sign up, call Elaine Miranda at (352) 564-2521 or Al Hepner at (352) 795-9875. GPS for Navigators in November U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary Crystal River Flotilla 15-01 will offer a hands-on GPS course Global Positioning System (for Marine application) from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturdays, Nov. 5 and 12, at 148 N.E. Fifth St., Crystal River. Cost is $65. Participants will be taught putting in waypoints, setting routes, how to use tide charts on the GPS, and more. This is a very comprehensive class. Class size is limited to 10 people for more one-on-one instruction (two instructors). Registration will be on a first-come, firstserved basis. Those who are interested must email or phone to reserve a space in the class. To register, call Tom at (352) 726-6817, or Linda at (352) 503-6199 or email her at ljones1501@gmail.com. Flotilla invites new members Put your time and talents to good use while making friends and providing a valuable service to the community. Flotilla 15-01 of Crystal River invites everyone to become a member of the unit of the United States Coast Guard Auxiliary. Flotilla 15-01 is comprised of men and women from all walks of life and all age groups. Meetings are at 6:30 p.m. the first Monday of each month at 148 N.E. Fifth St. in Crystal River. In addition to offering safe boating classes, providing safety patrols and radio communication on the Crystal River and the Gulf, Flotilla 15-01 members participate in numerous festivals, boat shows, parades both on the street and in the water. Members work hand in hand with the U.S. Coast Guard, as well as the other flotillas in the area. For information, call Vince Maida at (917) 597-6961. Pine Ridge Fishing Club gathers Pine Ridge Fishing Club meets at 7 p.m. the second Tuesday each month at 5690 W. Pine Ridge Blvd. All fishermen and boaters are welcome.

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Birthday: There is a good chance that events will cause you to do more traveling than normal in the near future. These multiple trips arent likely to be of long duration, but chances are theyll be fun and adventurous, as well as profitable. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) Rely on your first impressions, because by being such a quick thinker, your immediate ideas will likely be the best. Companions will appreciate what you have to say. Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) You probably wont have to give much thought as to how you should go about accomplishing something new or different, because your initial plan is likely to be the best one, anyway. Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) Dont reject going out with the gang tonight, because there is a strong probability you could meet a fascinating new group of people and be introduced to someone wholl interest you. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Your intuition could be trying to put you on the track of some wonderful self-improvements, so pay heed to any flashes of inspiration. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) Attitude is always extremely important in our lives, but more so when it comes to dealing with something complex and distasteful. Success comes from believing you can handle the rough stuff. Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20) Dont think in petty terms at this time, because Lady Luck continues to hover over you, especially where your financial and commercial interests are concerned. Aries (March 21-April 19) It pays to be a good listener because, not only will you pick up some interesting information, you should be able to turn it to your advantage as well. Taurus (April 20-May 20) Be doubly alert and ready to spring into action when it comes to any financial tips you get. One or more unusual opportunities could be dumped right in your lap. Gemini (May 21-June 20) Whether youre involved in a large or small group of people who may or may not be familiar to you, they will like what you have to say and will look to you to handle whatever is at hand. Cancer (June 21-July 22) Dont waste your time conferring with those who are extremely steeped in tradition; you need something fresh in your life. Share your time with fun, resourceful friends. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) Because your instincts are particularly astute, if you put your mind to it, you could conceive an activity that could turn out to be profitable for everybody involved. Give it a try. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Someone who is loaded with experience and knowledge will come to your aid and teach you how to accomplish something that youve previously been unable to do. Kilmer sells most of ranch for $18.5M SANTA FE, N.M. Actor Val Kilmer has sold the bulk of his 5,300-acre ranch in northwest New Mexico to a Texas oil and gas executive and his wife for $18.5 million. The Santa Fe New Mexican reports the deed transfer filed Sept. 30 with the San Miguel County Clerks Office indicates Kilmer sold all but 141 acres to Benjamin A. Strickling III and his wife, Roxann Santa Fe attorney Ralph H. Scheuer handled the agreement for Kilmer and declined to comment on whether the star, whose movies include Tombstone, Top Gun and The Doors, would keep a home in northern New Mexico. The ranch originally was put on the market in 2009 for $33 million. Dr. Oz takes message to school NEW ORLEANS Visiting a New Orleans school known as Sci High to talk about healthy lifestyles, television physician Mehmet Oz was serenaded with spiritual music from a student choir before chomping down on spicy chicken in the school kitchen. Dr. Oz was at the New Orleans Charter Science and Mathematics High School on Friday to promote HealthCorps, a mentoring program he and his wife founded. It provides students at schools with high populations of low-income and other at-risk students with supervision and advice about healthy choices from eating the right foods to easing stress and avoiding drugs. The nationwide program is being instituted in New Orleans at Sci High and McDonough 35, which sent its student choir to Fridays event. Lady Goo Goo nixed after Gaga sues LONDON Pop star Lady Gaga has won an injunction stopping the makers of an online childrens game from promoting an animated character called Lady Goo Goo, the company involved said Friday. British company Mind Candy is behind the Moshi Monsters site, which allows children to adopt a virtual pet monster. From wire reports Today in HISTORY THURSDAY, OCT. 13 Fantasy 5: 12 13 16 33 35 5-of-51 winner$206,836.03 4-of-5233$143 3-of-57,677$12 WEDNESDAY, OCT. 12 Powerball: 10 12 23 43 47 Powerball: 18 5-of-5 PBNo winner 5-of-55 winners$200,000 1 Florida winner Lotto: 8 9 25 38 50 52 6-of-6No winner Fantasy 5: 6 12 19 31 36 5-of-54 winners$58,967.96 Today is Saturday, Oct. 15, the 288th day of 2011. There are 77 days left in the year. Todays Highlight: On Oct. 15, 1951, the classic situation comedy I Love Lucy premiered on CBS with the episode The Girls Want to Go to the Nightclub. On this date: In 1858, the seventh and final debate between senatorial candidates Abraham Lincoln and Stephen Douglas took place in Alton, Ill. In 1860, 11-year-old Grace Bedell of Westfield, N.Y., wrote a letter to presidential candidate Abraham Lincoln, suggesting he could improve his appearance by growing a beard. In 1917, Dutch dancer Mata Hari, convicted of spying for the Germans, was executed by a French firing squad outside Paris. In 1928, the German dirigible Graf Zeppelin landed in Lakehurst, N.J., completing its first commercial flight across the Atlantic. In 1945, the former premier of Vichy France, Pierre Laval, was executed for treason. In 1946, Nazi war criminal Hermann Goering fatally poisoned himself hours before he was to have been executed. In 1964, it was announced that Soviet leader Nikita S. Khrushchev had been removed from office. In 1976, in the first debate of its kind between vice-presidential nominees, Democrat Walter F. Mondale and Republican Bob Dole faced off in Houston. In 1991, despite sexual harassment allegations by Anita Hill, the Senate narrowly confirmed the nomination of Clarence Thomas to the Supreme Court, 52-48. Ten years ago: Officials announced that a letter sent to Senate Majority Leader Tom Daschle had tested positive for anthrax, and that the infant son of an ABC News producer in New York had developed skin anthrax. Five years ago: Three members of Duke Universitys lacrosse team appeared on CBS Minutes to deny raping a woman whod been hired to perform as a stripper (Collin Finnerty, Reade Seligmann and David Evans were later exonerated). One year ago: The Obama administration reported that the federal deficit had hit a near-record $1.3 trillion for the just-completed budget year. Todays birthdays: Former auto executive Lee Iacocca is 87. Actress-director Penny Marshall is 68. Baseball Hall of Famer Jim Palmer is 66. Actor-comedian Larry Miller is 58. Britains Duchess of York, Sarah Ferguson, is 52. Chef Emeril Lagasse is 52. Actor Dominic West is 42. Thought for Today: A friend to all is a friend to none. Aristotle, Greek philosopher (384 B.C.-322 B.C.). 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 Page B6 SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Todays HOROSCOPE Lady Gaga Mehmet Oz Val Kilmer Associated Press Michael Aubermann from the Cologne civic association takes a book from a public book shelf standing on a square on Oct. 10 in Cologne, Germany. In the birthplace of the printing press, public bookshelves are popping up across the nation on street corners, city squares and suburban supermarkets. Associated Press COLOGNE, Germany T ake a book, leave a book. In the birthplace of the printing press, public bookshelves are popping up across the nation on street corners, city squares and suburban supermarkets. In these free-for-all libraries, people can grab whatever they want to read, and leave behind anything they want for others. Theres no need to register, no due date, and you can take or give as many as you want. This project is aimed at everyone who likes to read without regard to age or education. It is open for everybody, Michael Aubermann, one of the organizers of the free book exchange in the city of Cologne, told The Associated Press. The western citys latest public shelf, a $6,883 steel bookcase with acrylic glass doors, was put up two weeks ago next to Bayenturm, one of the citys medieval towers. It is the fourth free shelf that Aubermanns group, the Cologne Citizens Foundation, has placed outside; there are two more inside local Ikea outlets. We installed our other outdoor shelves last year and its been working really well, said Aubermann, a 44-year-old who works in IT management. The public book shelves, which are usually financed by donations and cared for by local volunteer groups, have popped up independently of each other in many cities across Germany including Berlin, Hannover and Bonn, and also in suburbs and villages. Each shelf holds around 200 books and it takes about six weeks for a complete turnover, with all the old titles replaced by new ones, he said. Vera Monka, a 46-year-old Cologne resident who works in catering and event management, said she takes advantage of the free books all the time. I have often left books here, but frankly, I have even more often taken books with me, she said, browsing through the latest new arrivals at the Bayenthal shelf. For me personally, this project is simply great, because I do not have much money left to spend on good literature. Even commercial book stores and online book retailers seem to support the idea of free book exchanges. We see this project rather as a sales promotion than as competition, said Elmar Muether, the acting branch manager at Colognes Mayersche Buchhandlung book store. If books are present everywhere, it helps our business too. Bettina Althaus, a spokeswoman for buch.de, a German online bookstore comparable to Amazon.com, also welcomed the movement. Public bookshelves are in no competition with the online book trade. On the contrary, we are happy about any kind of motivation to read, Althaus said. So far, the Cologne book group has had few problems with vandalism or other kinds of abuse, though a used-book seller once scooped up every volume on a shelf to sell at a flea market. Another time the shelves kept getting stacked with material from a religious group. We made sure to get rid of that stuff as quickly as possible, Aubermann said. Propaganda is the only kind of literature we do not allow here, whether it is right-wing, racist or proselytizing. The book cases are like small treasure chests with an eclectic mix of anything from fiction to obscure self-help, travel guides or crime novels. During a recent visit, the bookshelf at Bayenturm was well equipped with hardcover classics including Erich Maria Remarques All Quiet on the Western Front, Siegfried Lenz The German Lesson and Gone with the Wind by Margaret Mitchell. There was also an APA paperback guide to New York State, science fiction, a book on witchcraft and various dog-eared crime novels. At another bookshelf in the Bayenthal neighborhood, the lower shelves were reserved for childrens literature only. It is important that we make it easy for everyone to overcome their inhibitions and participate in this reading culture on the street from old readers to kids to immigrants, Aubermann said. While most of the shelves have so far been put up in upscale neighborhoods, Aubermann and the 20 volunteers who help look after the project are planning to put up future shelves in poor neighborhoods, where residents often dont have as much access to literature. Nobody really knows where the idea for the public shelves originally stems from. Whats certain is its a popular grass-roots movement thats catching on even abroad. Just a few weeks ago, Aubermann said he was contacted by a Portuguese NGO that asked him for help with opening public book shelves in poor rural areas of Mozambique. Public bookshelves spread across Germany with few hitches Associated PressLOS ANGELES A UCLA sleep expert described Dr. Conrad Murrays use of a cocktail of drugs on Michael Jackson as unethical, disturbing and beyond comprehension. The combination of drugs used as Jackson struggled to fall asleep on the day he died was a recipe for disaster and ultimately caused his death, Dr. Nader Kamangar testified Thursday. Under questioning by Murrays attorney, J. Michael Flanagan, the witness was asked to tell jurors what he knew about the events of June 25, 2009, the day of Jacksons death. To summarize, Mr. Jackson was receiving very inappropriate therapy in a home setting, receiving very potent therapies without monitoring, Kamangar said. He said diazepam (Valium), lorazepam (Ativan) and midazolam (Versed) were given to the sleepless star during a 10-hour period throughout the night and morning. This cocktail was a recipe for disaster, Kamangar said. Noting the addition of propofol (Dipravan), a powerful anesthetic used in surgeries, Flanagan asked: Could this have caused death? Absolutely, Kamangar said. Absolutely. Authorities say Murray gave Jackson a fatal dose of propofol. Murray has pleaded not guilty to involuntary manslaughter. Murray was unable to produce any written records on his treatment of Jackson, Kamangar noted. It is an egregious violation of the standard of care when you are using sedatives like propofol and you are not writing it down, Kamangar said. Sleep expert: Drugs caused Jacksons death

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794604 Sundays ClassifiedsAdvertising local job opportunities. APPLY NOW! The blame game E d Preston died Oct. 5. He lived across the street from us. He had been at the Hospice House and his wife, Lillian, asked my husband to watch over their house while she stayed with him. They were married 64 years. Ed turned 94 on Sept. 30. The evening of Oct. 5 it was a Wednesday I saw our other neighbor drive off with Lillian. When they returned a few hours later I knew something had happened. My husband and I went across the street, and as Lillian got out of the car she said, Ed died. His memorial service was Monday. All weekend it had rained, but it didnt rain Monday. The day after Ed died I went to see Lillian. She had been on the phone all day. She told me that all she wanted all she wanted was for her churchs bell choir to play See GRACE / Page C6 Genizah reveals history W hen I was teaching Jewish religious school, my synagogue had a box next to the copy machine we called shames, Yiddish for shemot or names. In this case, the names meant the names we Jews have for God, and it was the custom that if we ran off copies of prayers and there were any extras that contained the name of God in Hebrew in any form, we were to put these papers in the shames box for proper disposal. I even brought some of my classes in to see this box to show them the respect Jews have for sacred writings. When the box was filled, it was buried in a special section of the Jewish cemetery along with other worn-out prayer books, tefillin, Torah scrolls and mezuzot. I have even attended a funeral for Torah scrolls which were burned in a fire. They were wrapped in a shroud and buried in a wooden casket on the grounds of the synagogue. It was a sad day in the history of the congregation, because the fire had been started by an arsonist and losing these valuable See HISTORY / Page C6 Nancy Kennedy GRACE NOTES Judi Siegal JUDIS JOURNAL R ELIGION Section C SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Religion NOTES Sale away The Ladies Guild of Beverly Hills Community Church will host an indoor yard sale from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. today in Jack Steele Fellowship Hall, 82 Civic Circle. Much of the quality merchandise comes from an estate and includes clothing, household items and Christmas decorations and ornaments. Call the church office at (352) 746-3620. Hope Evangelical Lutheran Church in Citrus Springs craft fair from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. today in Luther Hall. There will be local vendors and crafters of Hopes Martha Circle which is hosting the fair with the Citrus County Chapter of Thrivent Financial for Lutherans. There will be two homemade quilts made by the quilters at Hope, gift baskets, baked goods, and drawings for door prizes. Proceeds will support the shipping fees for Operation Christmas Child shoeboxes and purchase Gospel literature in the childs language. Call (352) 489-5511. The Agape House semiannual fall fundraising sale is from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Friday and Saturday, Oct. 21 and 22, at First Baptist Church, 700 N. Citrus Ave., Crystal River. Funds are used to purchase Bibles, toiletries, and other miscellaneous items. The Agape House is an all-volunteer ministry of First Baptist Church of Crystal River for our area where everything is donated and everything is free for people in need. This includes clothing and shoes for each family member, Bibles, toiletries and if needed, household items such as dishes, silverware, pots and pans, small appliances; bed and bath linens, blankets, etc. Call the Agape House at (352) 795-7064 or First Baptist Church at (352) 795-3367. There will be a tag/yard sale from 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Friday and Saturday, Oct. 21 and 22, at First Christian Church of Homosassa Springs, 7030 W. Grover Cleveland Blvd., Homosassa Springs (1.5 miles east of U.S. 19 on Grover Cleveland Boulevard). Proceeds of the sale will go to support Florida Christian College for their Round-up on Nov. 5. All are welcome to attend the tag sale and find a treasure you cant live without. Joy Lutheran Churchs annual Indoor Yard Sale, Bake Sale and Lunch is from 7:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 22, in Swenson Hall at S.W. State Road 200 at 83rd Place, Ocala. The public is invited to donate furniture, tools, gardening equipment, electronics, kitchen and house wares, linens, books, and craft supplies (no clothes or shoes). Bring items to Swenson Hall from 9 a.m. to noon Wednesday or anytime Thursday and Friday. Baked goods should be brought Friday. Have all baked goods wrapped for sale and labeled, particularly if they contain nuts. There will be the Vintage table for the special treasures and a craft section. Lunch served from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday. Call Bert Padgett at (352) 489-8430. Our Lady of Grace Catholic Church in Beverly Hills will host its monthly outdoor flea market from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 22, on the church property at 6 Roosevelt Blvd., off County Road 491 in Beverly Hills. Spaces are available for $10. For information or to reserve a space, call Rose Mary Jeselson at (352) 7462144 or email wjeselso@ tampabay.rr.com. The Council of Catholic Women of Our Lady of Grace Church will host its annual Holiday Bazaar and Craft Fair from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Friday and Saturday, Oct. 28 and 29, and 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 30, in the Parish Life Center, 6 Roosevelt Blvd., Beverly Hills. Christmas and holiday treasures, handmade crafts, jewelry, live plants, books, toys and games, and an array of raffle prizes will be featured. Raffle drawing is at 1:30 p.m. Sunday (not necessary to be present to win). Other crafters displaying their wares will be Stretchies by Judith LLC, Embroidery Etc. by Barb, Jewelry Designs by Beth, BJ Crafts One Stroke Painting, Katydid Enterprises and Chocolates by Vanessa. Refreshments available. Call Fran Wagner at (352) 527-0723 or Kathleen Agiesta at (352) 746-2660. Living Water Ministries, at County Road 491 and Beverly Hills Boulevard, Beverly Hills, will have a $1-a-bag sale at the Thrift Store beginning at 8 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 29. Free coffee at 7:30 a.m. The Thrift Store is relocating, so everything must go. Call Pastor Wayne Wilkinson at (352) 270-8886. Holy Faith Episcopal Church in Blue Cove, Dunnellon, and Blue Cove residents will host a yard sale beginning at 8 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 29. (Rain date is Nov. 12.) Tables and/or spaces can be reserved for $10. Pick-up of heavy, donated items available. Call Bob Byron at (352) 509-4811 for tables, spaces or pick-up. Featured will be tools, collectibles, dolls, holiday items and treasures. Food and baked goods will be for sale inside the hall. Call (352) 489-2685. Flea market, crafts and bake sale from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 29, at St. Lawrence Church, 320 Dade Ave., Bushnell (off Highway 301). Hot dogs and drinks available. For reservations, call Mrs. Petty at (352) 793-7773. Fall fairs th Annual Halloween Trunk or Treat from 5:30 to 7 p.m. Monday, Oct..31, at First United Methodist of Inverness, 3896 S. Pleasant Grove Road (two miles south of Applebees). Safe, well-lit Treat Street, with plenty of candy and treats. All are welcome. Call (352) 726-2522. Faith Haven Christian Retreat Center is hosting its inaugural Fall Festival from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. today at the site of the Retreat Center campus and the Baggerly Ranch and Soquili Stables, which it is adjacent to. This family event includes horse training demos and drill team performances, challenge course demos, childrens games, pumpkin patch, food and vendor booths, door prizes, a silent auction, stable tours, storytellers, bucking barrel, slide and bounce house and more. Free entry to the festival with door prize tickets offered for $1 donation. Vendors interested in attending need to contact the center for information and application package by Monday. The purpose of this years event is to raise funds to attain the centers first buildings, which will provide the ability to house up to 40 overnight guests. Call (352) 795-7387. The campus will include two bunkhouses, a community room with a kitchen, and a bathhouse. Faith Haven Christian Retreat Center, 10830 W. Bentbow Path, Crystal River, is See NOTES / Page C2 B RADLEY B ROOKS Associated Press SAO PAULOB runo Maragato went through the Roman Catholic Churchs rites like so many others before him in this most Catholic of nations: baptism, first communion, confirmation. But his next step was not part of the Vatican plan and, in fact, feeds a worrying trend for Catholic leaders. At age 16, Maragato left Christianity altogether. The religion didnt stick with me, said Maragato, now a 24year-old journalism student. In the past, the church was much more a part of Brazilians daily lives. Today, young people can easily seek out other ways of thinking. A new study by Brazils top research institute finds Magaratos views represent a sea Always intensely religious, Brazilians increasingly turning away from faith ANDRE PENNER /Associated Press Monks attend a Mass Sept. 5 at the Sao Paulo Metropolitan Cathedral in Sao Paulo, Brazil. At the start of the last decade, mill ions of Brazilian Catholics joined flashy Pentecostal congregations expanding in the worlds biggest Catholic country. Now, a new study by Br azils top research institute finds the countrys Catholics are still leaving the church and at a higher rate than ever, but many younger pa rishioners are simply becoming nonreligious. SILVIA IZQUIERDO /Associated Press Catholics attend an open air Mass Sept. 7 at Ipanema Beach in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. See BRAZIL / Page C6 EDITORS NOTE The Dunnellon Presbyterian Concert Series fall concert featuring pianist Leslie Hammes planned for 3 p.m. Sunday has been postponed due to illness. Losing their religion

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a not-for-profit corporation. Donations are tax deductible. For Childrens Day at the Pumpkin Patch, costumes, crafts, cupcakes and Cokes are part of the fun at 10 a.m. today at Crystal River United Methodist Church, 4801 N. Citrus Ave. A Halloween costume contest, with children divided into age groups, is from 11 a.m. to noon. Winners can make a selection from the huge Pumpkin Patch. Cupcakes are available for children to decorate and eat. Decorated cupcakes available for sale. Hot dog and Coke lunch ($1.50) and hamburger and Coke lunch ($2.50) available. Call (352) 382-7232. The Pumpkin Patch is open from noon to 6 p.m. daily for the sale of pumpkins and gourds. There will be a Fall Festival from 6 to 9 p.m. Friday, Oct. 28, at First Baptist Church of Old Homosassa, 10540 W. Yulee Drive, Homosassa. Games, prizes, candy, inflatables, live music. Tons of fun and its free. Call (352) 628-3858 or visit www.fbchomosassa.org. Its time for the exciting Pumpkin Festival at Hernando United Methodist Church from 4 to 6 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 29. All children are invited to come in costume for fun, games, hayrides, cupcake walk, dive in the hay stack for treasures, and more. Hot dogs and drinks will be served free of charge. There will also be a trunk and treat. The church is at 2125 E. Norvell Bryant Highway, Hernando. Call Joyce at (352) 7260135 or the church at (352) 726-7245. Fall Fest & Trunk or Treat from 5 to 7 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 29,atFirst Presbyterian Church of Inverness, 206 Washington Ave. Wear a favorite costume and bring your friends and family. This fun, safe Halloween alternative will feature free food, games, face painting, bounce house and more. Everyone is welcome. Call Sarah Fiske at (352) 6370770 or email sarahfpcinyouth @gmail.com North Oak Baptist Church will host its annual Fall Fling from 5 to 7 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 30. Games, treats and a hayride for the family to enjoy. The church is at the corner of N. Citrus Springs Blvd. and N. Elkcam Blvd. in Citrus Springs. Call the church office at (352) 489-1688 or (352) 746-1500 for more information. Reflections Church will have its annual Trunk or Treat bash from 5 to 7 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 30, at Citrus Springs Middle School. Costumes are welcome. Everyone is encouraged to decorate their vehicle and hand out treats. Visit www.reflectionschurch.net. Floral City Harvest Festival from 6 to 9 p.m. Monday, Oct. 31, at Floral City Park. Sponsored by First Baptist Church of Floral City. Food, drinks, candy, more than 30 booths with activities for children of all ages. Everything is free. Floral City United Methodist Church will host a Community Harvest Festival on Saturday, Nov. 5, on the grounds at 8478 E. Marvin St., across from the elementary school. Free food and drinks, activities, live music, games and inflatables. Drawing for a $50 gift certificate from Publix. All are welcome. Call (352) 344-1771 for information. Music & more Gospel sing featuring Sunny South Trio and Simple Faith Trio at 6 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 22, at Gulf Ridge Park Baptist Church, 20200 Manecke Road, Brooksville. Love offering collected. Call the church at (352) 796-4710 or Bill McLeod at (813) 469-0623. The Sugarmill Chorale rehearses from 7 to 9 p.m. Thursdays in the choir room of First Baptist Church in Crystal River. New and returning members are invited to sing with the chorale in the Dec. 11 Christmas concert. The chorus is open to any resident living in Citrus County. Chorale members must learn their music, have a sense of humor and be committed to rehearsals. Visit www.facebook.com/sugarmill chorale, call Ginny at (352) 746-6829 or email sugarmillchoraledirector@yahoo.com. Hernando Church of the Nazarene, 2101 N. Florida Ave., Hernando, will begin its concert series Sunday, Oct. 23, with Mary Courtney, winner of Female Vocalist of the Year. Join us at 5:45 p.m. as Celebration Sounds opens the concert. St. Timothy Lutheran Church will host Kenny and Amanda Smith in concert at 7 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 29. They combine gutsy, heartfelt vocals, brilliant instrumental talents and a powerful, contemporary sense of song choice and arrangements into one of the most compelling new sounds. Kenny is in great demand at guitar workshops and master classes and he will lead a guitar workshop in the afternoon from 2 to 3 p.m. for anyone interested. Cost for the workshop is $20. Bring family and friends for a memorable day of learning and listening. For tickets and/or more information, call the church office at (352) 7955325. The church is at 1070 N. Suncoast Blvd., Crystal River. Suggested donation is $10. Food & fun Free Community breakfast from 9 to 11 a.m. today at Shepherds Way Baptist Church, 925 N. Lecanto Highway, Lecanto. Bring a friend. There is no charge for the meal. All are welcome. Third Saturday Supper from 4:30 to 6 p.m. today in the Dewain Farris Fellowship Hall at Community Congregational Christian Church, 9220 N. Citrus Springs Blvd., Citrus Springs. Menu includes onehalf barbecued chicken, baked beans, coleslaw, rolls, brownies for $10 for adults and $5 for children. Call the church at (352) 489-1260. Come enjoy a spaghetti dinner and Gospel jamboree Saturday, Oct. 22, at Lighthouse Baptist Church, 974 WG Martinelli Blvd., Citrus Springs (at the corner of Citrus Springs Boulevard and W.G. Martinelli Blvd.). The dinner is at 5 p.m. and the Gospel concert is at 6 p.m. A donation of $5 per person includes spaghetti, garlic bread, salad, beverage and dessert. Proceeds from the dinner will go to Good News Club for Boys & Girls at Romeo Elementary School. Call (352) 489-7515. Terrific trips Our Lady of Fatima Catholic Church Brothers In Christ Annual Fundraising Cruise on the Norwegian Star on Jan. 15-22, 2012, sailing roundtrip from Tampa. Ports of call include Roatan, Belize, Costa Maya and Cozumel. For rate information, call Accent Travel at (352) 726-6623 or email Kathy@accenttravel group.com. A five-night Carnival cruise to benefit Serving Our Savior (SOS) Food Pantry will travel to Cozumel and Grand Cayman on the Carnival Paradise on April 30, 2012. Funds raised will benefit the needy in Citrus County. All categories of cabins are available. Prices include cruise, port charges, all taxes and fees, donations to Serving Our Savior pantry, round-trip bus to Tampa, roundtrip bus driver tips and one-way porter tips. Cancellation insurance available. All monies need to be in by Feb. 15, 2012. Call Lenore Deck at (352) 270-8658 or fax her at 352-270-8665 or e-mail her at cruiselady@tampabay.rr.com, or call Barbara Johnson at (352) 270-3391. Special events An Appalachian Dawn Come see this inspiring documentary of how a community was transformed by God through prayer and unity of the churches. The documentary will be shown at 6 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 22, at First Baptist Church of Beverly Hills, 4950 N. Lecanto Highway. The event is sponsored by the C4 Citrus County Christian Coalition. Call (352) 726-0529 or visit www.c4christiancoalition.org. Citrus County has a nonprofit organization known as Family & Friends Reaching for the Abilities. FFRA is a support program comprised of caregivers and their loved ones who get together frequently for activities, informative discussions on government programs, social activities and more regarding our situations. Call Ron Philips at (352) 382-7819 and/or attend one of our meetings which are held regularly at the Key Center location in Inverness at 130 Heights Ave. The meetings take place the second Friday monthly starting at 9 a.m. with coffee and refreshments. The public is invited. The Childrens Department from First Baptist Church of Floral City will host a car wash fundraiser from 9 a.m. to noon today in the church parking lot at 8545 E. Magnolia St. Cost is $3 per car and $5 for truck/van. All proceeds go toward summer camp next year. Victory Baptist Church will continue to celebrate its revival from 5 to 8 p.m. today with dinner on the grounds and the River Jordan Gospel group at 6:30 and Sunday at 9:45 and 10:45 a.m. and 6 p.m. with Dr. Lou Petrie, vice president of Converge Worldwide. Dr. Petrie has served as a pastor, a member of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police and preached the Gospel message around the world. The church is at 5040 E. Shady Acres Drive, Inverness. Come and join us for a time of renewing and excitement. Call (352) 726-9719 or (352) 465-8866. Ozello Island Church will stage its first Ozello Heritage Day at 10 a.m. Sunday at the church, 14131 W. Ozello Trail. Chapter III Trio will be among some of the music groups featuring bluegrass gospel music. A special guest speaker will talk about the history of Ozello and there will be interesting displays. Music starts at 10 a.m. C2 S ATURDAY, O CTOBER 15, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE R ELIGION Special Event or Weekly Services Please Call Beverly at 564-2912 For Advertising Information 0006T9Q S E E K I N G ? S E E K I N G ? SEEKING? Here, youll find a caring family in Christ! 4801 N. Citrus Ave. (2 Mi. N Of US 19) 795-3148 www.crumc.com Rev. David Rawls, Pastor Sunday Worship 8:00 Early Communion 9:30 Praise & Worship 11:00 Traditional Bible Study A t 9:30 & 11:00 F or all ages. Wednesday 6:30 Nursery available at all services. Youth Fellowship Sunday 4:30 Wednesday 6:30 Bright Beginnings Preschool 6 Weeks-VPK Mon. Fri. 6:30a.m.-6pm. 795-1240 A Stephen Ministry Provider C rystal R iver U nited M ethodist C hurch First Baptist Church of Homosassa Come Worship with Us 10540 W. Yulee Drive Homosassa 628-3858 Rev. J. Alan Ritter Rev. Steve Gerhart, Assoc. Pastor Sunday 9:00 am Sunday School (All Age Groups) 10:30 am Worship Celebration Choir / Special Music / Kidz Worship Sunday Night 6 pm Worship Celebration Wednesday Night 6:30 pm Worship Celebration Childrens Awanas Group Youth Activities www.fbchomosassa.org 0006XG9 Schedule of Services: Sunday: 9:00 a.m. Adult Bible Study Youth and Childrens Classes 10:00 a.m. Spirit Filled Worship Service Inspiring Message Youth and Childrens Ministries 6:00 p.m Youth Ministries Wednesday 7:00 p.m Praise and Worship In-Depth Bible Study Youth and Childrens Ministries Nursery Provided Every Service Pastor Richard Hart Location: 5735 W. Gulf To Lake Hwy. Crystal River, Florida The First Assembly of God Family 0006XEY Come grow with us! (352)795-259 4 http://www.crystalriverassembly.org. WELCOMES YOU! The Church in the Heart of the Community with a Heart for the Community MOUNT OLIVE MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH 0006T A Z P a s t o r R o n a l d P a s t o r R o n a l d Pastor Ronald & 1 s t L a d y & 1 s t L a d y & 1st Lady C a r o l i s e S u t t o n C a r o l i s e S u t t o n Carolise Sutton 2105 N. Georgia Rd., PO Box 327 Crystal River, FL 34423 Church Phone (352)563-1577 SUNDAY SERVICES Sunday School 9:30 A M Morning Service 11:00 A M Wed. Prayer Mtg. & Bible Study~ 6:30 P M SERVICES Sunday AM Bible Study 9:30 Worship 10:30 Sunday PM Worship 6:00 Wednesday PM Bible Study 7:00 EVANGELIST Bob Dickey 0006TEO 9592 W. Deep Woods Dr. Crystal River, FL 34465 352-564-8565 www.westcitruscoc.com Church of Christ West Citrus CR 495/Citrus Ave. US Hwy. 19 W. Deep Woods Dr. West Citrus Church of Christ 13158 Antelope St. Spring Hill, FL 34609 352-686-7034 Rabbi Lenny Sarko Services Fridays 8PM Saturdays 10AM Religious School Sundays 9AM-Noon Temple Beth David 00093QJ 1160 N. Dunkenfield Ave. 795-6720 A FULL GOSPEL FELLOWSHIP Sunday 10:30 A M Wednesday Christian Ed 7:00 P M Prayer Sat. 4-6pm Pastor John Hager Crystal River Foursquare Gospel Church 0006Y2K 0006TBP S T A NNE S C HURCH A Parish in the Anglican Communion Sunday Masses: 8:00 a.m. 10:15 a.m. Morning Prayer & Daily Masses 4th Sunday 6:00p.m. Gospel Sing A long 9870 West Fort Island Trail Crystal River 1 mile west of Plantation Inn 352-795-2176 www.stannescr.org Celebrating 50 Years of Serving God and the Communit y Rector: Fr. Kevin G. Holsapple St. Annes Episcopal Church Crystal River CHURCH OF CHRIST A Friendly Church With A Bible Message. Corner of U.S. 19 & 44 East Sunday Services 10:00 A M 11:00 A M 6:00 P M Wednesday 7:00 P M Come Worship With Us! Bible Questions Please Call Ev. George Hickman 795-8883 746-1239 0006XD5 SUNDAY: Sunday School 9:45 A M Morning Worship Hour 11:00 A M TUESDAY: Home League 11:30 A M THE SALVATION ARMY 3975 W. Grover Cleveland Blvd. Homosassa 621-5532 CITRUS COUNTY CORPS. 0006TC3 Lt. Vanessa Miller St. Timothy Lutheran Church ELCA 1070 N. Suncoast Blvd., Crystal River 795-5325 Rev. David S. Bradford, Pastor Saturday Informal Worship 5:00pm Monthly Bluegrass Service 5:00pm Sunday Worship 8:00am & 10:30am Sunday School All Ages & Adults 9:30am Nursery Provided Youth Activities 0006TBH ST. THOMAS CATHOLIC CHURCH Serving Southwest Citrus County MASSES: Saturday 4:30 P M Sunday 8:00 A M 10:30 A M 0006TBK U.S. 19 1 4 mile South of West Cardinal St., Homosassa 628-7000 795-4479 St. Benedict Catholic Church U.S. 19 at Ozello Rd. MASSES Vigil: 5:00pm Sun.: 8:30 & 10:30am DAILY MASSES Mon. Fri.: 8:00am HOLY DAYS As Announced CONFESSION Sat.: 3:30 4:30pm 0006TBD Nursery Provided 2180 N.W. Old Tallahassee Rd. (12th Ave.) C r y s t a l R i v e r C h u r c h o f G o d Church Phone 795-3079 0006XFZ Sunday Morning Adult & Childrens Worship 8:30 & 11:00 AM Sunday School 9:45 AM Evening Service 6:00 PM Wednesday Life Application Service Jam Session Youth Ministries & Teen Kid (ages 4-11) 7:00 PM Places of worship that offer love, peace and harmony to all. Come on over to His house, your spirits will be lifted !!! SERVICING THE COMMUNITIES OF CRYSTAL RIVER AND HOMOSASSA 000728X Youth pastor Special to the Chronicle Henry Anselmo, 37, has joined the staff of First Baptist Church of Floral City as youth pastor. Henry moved to Floral City from Spring Hill with his wife, Jessica, and their 8-year-old son, Caleb. Before moving to Floral City, he served as youth minister at Faith Community Church in Shady Hills for nearly five years. As youth pastor, Henry is responsible for the program for grades 6 through 12. For more information on the youth program and to reach Henry, call the church office at (352) 726-4296. NOTES Continued from Page C1 See NOTES / Page C3

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Worship service is from 11 a.m. to noon. Dinner on the grounds will be served at noon, accompanied by more music. All are welcome. Call Bonnie Bradley at (352) 563-1634 or email bonozello@hughes.net. A worship service for bikers will take place from 9 to 9:45 a.m. Sunday in the Chapel In The Pines at Community Congregational Christian Church, 9220 N. Citrus Springs Blvd., Citrus Springs. The service will be rendered by Dr. Jeff Timm, retired USAF chaplain and pastor of Community Congregational Christian Church. Contemporary worship service; come as you are. Ozello Island Church will stage its first Ozello Heritage Day at 10 a.m. Sunday at the church, 14131 W. Ozello Trail. Chapter III Trio will be among some of the music groups featuring bluegrass gospel music. A special guest speaker will talk about the history of Ozello and there will be interesting displays. Music starts at 10 a.m. Worship service is from 11 a.m. to noon. Dinner on the grounds will be served at noon, accompanied by more music. All are welcome. Call Bonnie Bradley at (352) 563-1634 or email bonozello@hughes.net. Mount Olive Missionary Baptist Church 2105 N. Georgia Road, Crystal River, will celebrate its 127th church anniversary during the 11 a.m. service Sunday. Following the service will be a short mortgage-burning ceremony. Dinner will be served in the fellowship hall at the conclusion of the ceremony. The community is invited to attend. Call (352) 563-1577. St. Scholastica Council of Catholic Women will host a Bunco Bash on Saturday, Oct. 22, at the Crystal Oaks Clubhouse. Doors open at 11 a.m.; lunch is served at 11:30 a.m. and the games begin at 12:15 p.m. Donation for the day of fun is $12. Call (352) 3413603 or (352) 746-2873 for tickets. Ricky Kurth of the Berean Bible Society will present a talk, Living the Grace of God, on Oct. 22 and 23 at Grace Bible Fellowship, 4979 E. Arbor St., Inverness. He will speak at 10:30 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 22, followed by a potluck lunch. A second session begins at 1 p.m. He will also speak at 9:15 and 10:15 a.m. Sunday, Oct. 23. Call the church at (352) 726-9972. The Saint Vincent De Paul Society of Saint Thomas Church in Homosassa will host the 4th annual Walk For The Poor at 8:30 a.m. Saturday Oct. 29, at the Anderson Snow Sports Complex in Spring Hill. To walk or donate, call Charlie Baldi at (352) 382-5019. The sixth annual blessing of the animals will take place at 3 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 29, in the Memorial Garden at Joy Lutheran Church, 7045 S.W. 83rd Place at State Road 200, Ocala. Pastor Ed Holloway will conduct the service. The public is welcome to bring their dogs, cats, horses, sheep, birds, and etc., to receive the blessing. Owners must be able to control their pets. Call (352) 854-4509, ext. 221. Revival services will take place Oct. 30 through Nov. 2 at First Baptist Church of Old Homosassa, 10540 W. Yulee Drive, Homosassa. The Rev. Royce Williams will lead services at 10:30 a.m. and 6 p.m. Sunday, and 7 p.m. Monday through Wednesday. Master Touch Quartet and Chad Houghton will sing. Call (352) 628-3858 or visit www.fbc homosassa.org. Worship Northridge Church is a new, nondenominational fellowship which meets at the Inverness Womans Club at 1715 Forest Drive, across from the Whispering Pines Park entrance. Everyone is invited to come and visit. The church has a casual and loving atmosphere where you are free to be you, and thats what we love the most. Worship, services are at 9 a.m. Sundays followed by a time of coffee and fellowship. Pastor Kennie Berger is a gifted teacher of the Word, and a longtime resident of Citrus County. Call Kennie Berger at (352) 302-5813. Shepherd of the Hills Episcopal Church will celebrate the 18th Sunday after Pentecost with Holy Eucharist services at 5 p.m. today and 8 and 10:30 a.m. tomorrow with Christian Formation at 9:15, Sunday school at 10:30 and nursery at 10:30 a.m. Healing service and Eucharist at 10 a.m. Wednesday followed by Bible study and sack lunch. SOS at Good Shepherd Lutheran Church from 9 a.m. to noon Thursday. Evening Bible study in parish hall at 7 p.m. Thursday. St. Timothy Lutheran Church will have a Bluegrass come as you are service at 5 p.m. today featuring Annie & Tims band. Sunday worship services begin with early service at 8 a.m., Sunday school classes for all ages at 9:30 a.m., coffee fellowship hour at 9 a.m.; and 10:30 a.m. traditional Eucharist. Special services are announced. Nursery provided. The church is at 1070 N. Suncoast Blvd. (U.S.19), Crystal River. Call (352) 795-5325 or visit www.sttimothylutheran crystalriver.com. Praise, prayer and a special message that will bring power to your life is available at 6 p.m. Saturdays at North Oak Baptist Church in Citrus Springs A casual atmosphere and loving fellowship awaits you at this special service time. Praise and worship music includes contemporary favorites and special music by the NOBC band and praise team. Childcare for up to 36 months provided. The church is at the corner of N. Elkcam Blvd. and N. Citrus Springs Blvd. Call (352) 489-1688 for more information. Coins and Images is the sermon from Matthew 22:15-21 by Pastor Stephen Lane today at 6 p.m. and Sunday at 9:30 a.m. at Faith Lutheran Church in Crystal Glen Subdivision off State Road 44 and County Road 490. Following the Sunday service is a time of fellowship, Bible study and Sunday school at 11 a.m. The church is wheelchair accessible and has assistance for the hearing impaired. Visit faithlecanto.com or call 527-3325 for more information. Fall bazaar and slightly used sale is from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Friday and Saturday, Nov. 11 and 12. The bazaar is a Thrivent Financial For Lutheran project. First Baptist Church of Inverness offers the following Sunday activities: SONrise Sunday school class at 7:45 a.m., blended worship service at 9 a.m., Kids Church for ages 4 through fourth grade during the 9 a.m. service featuring Bible stories, skits, music and group activities; Bible study R ELIGION C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE S ATURDAY, O CTOBER 15, 2011 C3 0006TA3 Reverend Kenneth C. Blyth Pastor 439 E. Norvell Bryant Hwy. Hernando, Florida Building is Barrier-Free gshernando.org Worship 8:30 am 11:00 am Fellowship After Worship Weekly Communion Sunday School 9:45am Nursery Provided 3790 E. Parsons Point Rd. Hernando, FL 34442 352-726-6734 Visit us on the Web at www.fbchernando.com 0006XH8 Reaching and restoring lives through Jesus Christ Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Sunday Service 10:45 a.m.. Wednesday Prayer Meeting/Bible Study 6:30 p.m. Rev. Keith Dendy First Baptist Church Of Hernando First Baptist Church Of Hernando First Baptist Church of Hernando Sunday Worship 10:00 AM Nursery Available Wednesday Bible Fellowship Classes 7:00 PM Awana August May Sunday Eves. From 5-7 PM Our purpose: To honor the Savior by shepherding people into a meaningful relationship with God S h e p h e r d s W a y B a p t i s t C h u r c h Our vision: To construct Christ-like believers and families Pastor Steven L. Witt (352) 527-9900 9 6 5 N L e c a n t o H w y ( R o u t e 4 9 1 ) www.shepherdsway baptistchurch.org 0006TBU Grace Bible Church www.gracebiblehomosassa.org email: gbc@tampabay.rr.comMen & Ladies Bible Studies, TOPS, Infant & Toddler Nursery0006TA9 1 1 2 mi. east of U.S. 19 6382 W. Green Acres St. P.O. Box 1067 Homosassa, FL. 34447-1067 Pastor: Rev. Ray Herriman(352) 628-5631 Sunday 9:30 AM...................Dis covery Time 11:00 AM.................Praise & Worship 6:00 PM...................Evening ServiceMonday 6:15 PM...................TeensTuesday 6:15 PM........Awana (Sept. Apr.)Wednesday 7:00 PM...................Bible Study & Prayer Meeting St. Scholastica Roman Catholic Church 0006TGB St. Scholastica Roman Catholic Church Lecanto Masses : SATURDAY VIGIL 4:00 p.m. SUNDAY 9:00 a.m. and 11:30 a.m. Daily Mass : 8:30 a.m. Mon. Fri. Confessions: Saturdays 2:45 3:30 p.m. 4301 W. Homosassa Trail Lecanto, Florida 34461 (352) 746-9422 www.stscholastica.org Located one mile south of Hwy 44 on SR 490 adjacent to Pope John Paul II Catholic School HERNANDO Sunday School 8:45 AM 9:30 AM Fellowship 9:30 AM Worship Service 10:00 AM Individual Hearing Devices Ministries and Activities for all Ages. 2125 E. Norvell Bryant Hwy. (486) (1 1 2 miles from Hwy. 41) For information call (352) 726-7245 0006TAD Reverend Kelly Greenawald United Methodist Church Open Hearts, Open Minds, Open Doors A Safe Sanctuary for Children and Families Shepherd of the Hills E PISCOPAL C HURCH 0006TGI Our mission is to be a beacon of faith known for engaging all persons in the love and truth of Jesus Christ. Bishop Jim Adams, Rector 527-0052 2540 W. Norvell Bryant Hwy. (CR 486) Lecanto, Florida (4/10 mile east of CR 491) www.SOTHEC.org Services: Saturday 5:00 pm Sunday 8:00 & 10:30 am Christian Formation 9:15 am Sunday School and Nursery at 10:30 am Healing Service Wednesday 10:00 am 2101 N. Florida Ave. Hernando FL 726-6144 Nursery Provided CHILDREN YOUTH SENIORS Sunday School 9:45 A.M. Praise & Worship 10:40 A.M. Praise Service 6:00 P M Praise & Prayer (Wed.) 7:00 P M Randy T. Hodges, Pastor 0006XDA Places of worship that offer love, peace and harmony to all. Come on over to His house, your spirits will be lifted !!! SERVICING THE COMMUNITIES OF HERNANDO, LECANTO, FLORAL CITY, HOMOSASSA SPRINGS 000729F 0006Y5E COME Worship With The Church of Christ Floral City, Florida Located at Marvin & Church streets. Established in 33 A.D. in Jerusalem by Jesus Christ. A warm welcome always awaits you where we teach the true New Testament Christian Faith. Sunday Bible Study 9:30 a.m. Steve Heneghan, Minister CHURCH OF CHRIST Floral City, FL. Sunday Worship 10:30 a.m. & 6:00 p.m. Wed./Eve. Bible Study 6:00 p.m. H ERNANDO S EVENTH DAY A DVENTIST C HURCH 1880 N. Trucks Ave. Hernando, FL 34442 (352) 344-2008 Sabbath Saturday Services Sabbath School 9:30 am Worship 11:00 am Wednesday Mid-Week Meeting 7:00 pm Pastor Dale Wolfe www.hernandoadventist.com 0006TAJ Come, Fellowship & Grow With Us In Jesus 0006Y6G www.genesiscommunitychurch.org PASTOR BRIAN AND KATHY BAGGS Worship Service & Childrens Church 10:00 AM Come as you are! COMMUNITY CHURCH Meeting at Knights of Columbus Bldg. County Rd. 486, Lecanto (352) 527-4253 First Baptist Church Lifting Up Jesus 8545 Magnolia 726-4296 Sunday Schedule 8:30 AM Blended Worship Service 9:45 AM Sunday School 11:00 AM Traditional Worship 6:00 PM Worship Wednesday 6:30 PM Music, Youth, Fellowship A warm, friendly Church Nursery Available www.fbcfloralcity.org 0006Y64 of Floral City Rev. Eddie Quates 935 S. Crystal Glen Dr., Lecanto Crystal Glen Subdivision Hwy. 44 just E. of 490 527-3325 (L.C .M.S.) COME WORSHIP WITH US Sunday Service 9:30 A.M. Sunday Bible Study 11 A.M. Saturday Service 6:00 P.M. Weekly Communion Fellowship after Sunday Worship Calendar of events Audio of sermons available at www.faithlecanto.com 00070P2 Faith Lutheran Church Rev. Stephen Lane 00070P2 Faith Lutheran Church Service Times: Sunday School . . . . 9:30 am Sunday Worship . . 11:00 am Wed-Night Awesome Bible Study . . . . . . . 7:00 pm .3 of a mile north of SR 48 at 7431 Old Floral City Rd Come & Fellowship Call 352-726-0501 Where Love isnt what it says, but what it does. 00070BV Come, Fellowship & Grow With Us In Jesus 5863 W. Cardinal St. Homosassa Springs, FL 34446 Telephone: (352) 628-7950 Pastor Dale Wolfe Tuesday Mid-Week Meeting 7:00 pm Sabbath-Saturday Services Sabbath School 9:30 am Worship 10:45 am www.homosassaadventist.com 0006TB9 SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST CHURCH Homosassa Springs Floral City United Methodist Church 8478 East Marv in St. (across from Floral City School) Sunday School 9:05 A M Sunday Worship Service 10:30 A M Sanctuary 8:00 A M Service in the 1884 Church Bible Study Tuesday 10:00 A M Wednesday 6:00 P M Wheel Chair Access Nursery Available Rev. Steven Todd Riddle Church 344-1771 WEBSITE: floralcitychurch.com 0006TGP We strive to make newcomers feel at home. NOTES Continued from Page C2 See NOTES / Page C4

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classes for all ages at 10:30 a.m. A nursery is available for all services except the 7:45 a.m. class. On Wednesdays, the Bread Basket Cafe is open starting at 4:30 p.m. and at 6 p.m. is Youth Ignite, Praise Kids, nursery, and a midweek worship service. Call the office at (352) 726-1252). The church is at 550 Pleasant Grove Road, Inverness. The website is www.fbcinverness.com. St Pauls Lutheran Church 6150 N. Lecanto Highway, Beverly Hills, has weekly worship at 8 and 10:30 a.m. with Sunday school for ages 3 through 8th grade at 9:15 a.m. and adult Bible study at 9:15 a.m. Bible Information Class on Bible basics is at 5:30 p.m. Mondays in the fellowship room. Precious Lambs Preschool will take a fieldtrip Tuesday to Uncle Donalds Farm. Choir rehearsal is at 6:30 p.m. Tuesday. St. Pauls Seniors meet for lunch at noon Wednesday at Abigails Cafe, followed by Singing River Cruise. Sign up by Monday. Seniors meet from 3 to 5 p.m. Thursdays in the fellowship room. Call the church/school office at (352) 489-3027. Floral City United Methodist Church invites the public to the 8 a.m. service in the 1884 church and the 10:30 a.m. service in the main sanctuary. Sunday school for all ages meets at 9 a.m. Bible studies are at 10 a.m. Tuesdays at in Burkett Hall and 6 p.m. Wednesdays at in the 1884 building. Boy Scouts meet at 7 p.m. Mondays and Wednesdays. Girl Scouts meet at 6 p.m. Tuesdays. Choir practices at 2 p.m. Wednesdays. Team Sword youth group meets from 4 to 7 p.m. Wednesdays. All teens in sixth grade and up are invited. Community Harvest Festival from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 5, featuring free music, food and fun for all. St. Annes Anglican Church at 9 870 W. Fort Island Trail, Crystal River will celebrate the 18th Sunday after Pentecost at the 8 and 10:15 a.m. services. St. Annes hosts Our Fathers Table from 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Saturdays. Overeaters Anonymous meets Wednesdays from 10 to 11:30 a.m. in the sanctuary and 7 to 8 p.m. in the parish library. Alcoholics Anonymous meets at 8 p.m. Fridays and Mondays in the parish library. Join St. Annes at 6 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 23, for a Bluegrass Gospel sing-along featuring Annie and Tims United Bluegrass Gospel Band. All are welcome. St. Margarets Episcopal Church Sunday services include the Holy Eucharist Rite 1 service at 8 a.m. and Holy Eucharist Rite 2 service at 10:30 a.m. Adult Sunday school begins at 9:30 a.m. Family Eucharist service and childrens church are both at 10:30 a.m. Youth Sunday school and young adult forum with lunch follows the 10:30 a.m. family Eucharist service. Fun activities and fellowship are planned. Feed My Sheep feeding program for people in need is at 11:30 a.m. Wednesday, followed by a Holy Eucharist and healing service celebrating St. James of Jerusalem at 12:30 p.m. Visit stmaggie.org. The church is at 114 N. Osceola Ave., Inverness. The church is an equal opportunity provider. The messages in all three services Sunday at Crystal River United Methodist Church will be brought by Peggy Farmer, the wife of a Methodist minister who served for more than 20 years at St. Pauls in Largo. Tomorrow is United Methodist Womens Sunday across the world and the women of the church traditionally conduct the entire service of worship. The speaker and her husband Dr. Tom Farmer, have been part of several leadership and worship services in Crystal River in the last few years. Services at the church, 4801 N. Citrus Ave., are at 8, 9:30 and 11 a.m. Inverness Church of God Sunday worship services are at 8:30 and 10:30 a.m. and 6 p.m. Childrens church is during the 10:30 a.m. worship service in the Childrens Ministries Building. Sunday school begins at 9:30 a.m. with classes for everyone The church has many Christian education opportunities for all ages at 7 p.m. Wednesdays. Missionettes and Royal Rangers Clubs meet for children from the age of 3. All teenagers are invited to the youth group, Gravity, with new Youth Pastor Jon Uncle. At the present time, the adult class meets in rooms 105 and 106 at 7 p.m. Wednesday. The church is at 416 U.S. 41 South, Inverness. Call the church at (352) 726-4524. Good Shepherd Lutheran Church invites the public to worship at 8:30 and 11 a.m. Sunday. Coffee hour follows both services. The church is barrier free and offers a free tape ministry and large-print service helps and hearing devices. A nursery attendant is available for children ages 3 and younger. All are welcome. The Rev. Dr. Carl Braaten will speak from 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 12, at the church. Dr. Braaten will reflect upon a lifetime ministry, drawing from his recently published book, Because of Christ: Memoirs of a Lutheran Theologian. Registration fee of $10 includes breakfast, lunch and refreshments throughout the day. Call the church for more information at (352) 746-7161.The church is on County Road 486, opposite Citrus Hills Boulevard in Hernando. First Baptist Church of Floral City invites everyone to Sunday worship at the 8:30 a.m. blended service and the 11 a.m. traditional service. Coffee and doughnuts are served in the fellowship hall from 9 to 9:45 a.m. Sunday school classes for all ages begin at 9:45 a.m. The monthly business meeting begins at 6 p.m. Sunday. Wednesday evening suppers are served at 5. Cost is $3 for adults, $2 for youths, $1 for children 12 and younger, or a maximum of $10 per family. Wednesday services begin at 6:30 p.m. and include childrens ministry (Awana), youth ministry (grades 6 through 12), and adult Bible study and prayer meeting. Sanctuary choir practice follows at 8 p.m. Harvest Festival is from 6 to 9 p.m. Monday, Oct. 31, at Floral City Park. The church is at 8545 E. Magnolia St. Call (352) 726-4296 or visit www.fbcfloralcity.org. First Christian Church of Inverness invites everyone to worship and fellowship. Sunday school is at 9 a.m. and the worship service is at 10:15 a.m. Wednesday. Evening meals, beginning at 4:45 p.m., are followed by choir practice at 5 and prayer and Bible study at 6 p.m. The meals are $3 for adults and $1.50 for children under age 12. Call the church at (352) 344-1908, email fccinv@ yahoo.com or visit www.fccinv. com. The church is at 2018 Colonade St. First Presbyterian Church of Inverness is at 206 Washington Ave. Fall worship schedule: Contemporary service at 9:30 a.m., Sunday school from 9:30 to 10:30 a.m., traditional service at 11 a.m. This Sunday, the Rev. Craig Davies will preach on Christian Living as Its Meant to Be, with readings from Ephesians 4:25-5:2. Jeanne DeTellis OConnor is the guest speaker for both services on Mission Sunday, Oct. 23. Hear her story about the new missions in Haiti and the Dominican Republic she and her husband started in 1983. At New Testament Baptist Church Pastor Helms is preaching verse by verse through the Book of Revelation during the morning service. Sunday school is at 9:45 a.m. with classes for all ages. Sunday church services are at 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. with special childrens classes during the morning service. A nursery is provided for all services. Everyone is welcome to attend. The church is at 9850 S. Parkside C4 S ATURDAY, O CTOBER 15, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE R ELIGION 00098B0 Our Lady of Fatima C ATHOLIC C HURCH 726-1670 U.S. Hwy. 41 South, Inverness, Florida 0006TB4 Sunday Masses 7:30 A.M., 9:00 A.M. & 11:00 A.M. Saturday Vigil 4:00 P.M. Weekdays 8:00 A.M. Confessions 2:30 3:30 P.M. First Presbyterian Stephen Ministry Congregation 0006TA2 Hwy. 44 E @ Washington Ave., Inverness Contemporary 9:30 AM Sunday Services Traditional 11:00 AM 11:00 AM Service Tapes & CDs Available Sunday School for all ages 9:30 AM Nursery Provided Fellowship & Youth Group 5 to 7 PM 24-Hour Prayer Line 563-3639 Web Site: www.fpcinv.org Podcast: FPC inv.com Church Office 637-0770 Pastor Craig Davies Heritage Baptist Church GARBC 2 Civic Circle, Beverly Hills David B. Hamilton, Pastor Barry Simmons, Asst. Pastor A friendly church where Christ is exalted!!! 746-6171 0006TAO SUNDAY Sunday School 9:00 A M Morning Worship 10:15 A M Evening Service 6:00 P M WEDNESDAY Bible Study & Prayer 7:00 P M Our Lady of Grace Catholic Church 6 Roosevelt Blvd., Beverly Hills 746-2144 (1 Block East of S.R. 491) Holy Days To Be Announced VIGIL MASSES: 4:00 P M & 6:00 P M ************ SUNDAY MASSES: 8:00 A M &10:30 A M ************* SPANISH MASS: 12:30 P M ************* CONFESSIONS: 2:30 P M to 3:30 P M Sat. or By Appointment ************* WEEKDAY MASSES: 8:00 A M 0006TAW www.ourladyofgracefl .catholicweb.com Hope Evangelical Lutheran Church ELCA Pastor Lynn Fonfara 9425 N. Citrus Springs Blvd. Citrus Springs Sunday Worship 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 11:00 a.m. Communion Every Sunday Information: 489-5511 Go To Our Web Page hopelutheranelca.com 00078VO 0009JP7 www.unityofcitrus.org Knowing God, Loving God, Serving God 746-1270 2628 W. Woodview Beverly Hills UNITY CHURCH Creating a world that works for all Gods children. Service 8:45 & 10:30 Sunday School 10:30 U N I T Y . UNITY... 0006XFT Beverly Hills Community Church 82 Civic Circle, Beverly Hills, Florida (352) 746-3620 Pastor Stewart R. Jamison III Email: bhcchurch@embarqmail.com Wednesday Bible Study 6 p.m. Sunday Coffee/Conversation 8:30 a.m. Sunday School 9:15 a.m. Sunday Worship Service 10 a.m. Where Christ is Proclaimed! Sunday Services: Bible Study 9:15 A M Worship 11:00 A M Wednesday Services: Prayer and Youth Activities 6:00 P M For more information call (352) 746-2970 Office Hours 9-3 P.M. or email us at: beverlyhillsbaptist@tampabay.rr.com 4950 N. Lecanto Hwy., Beverly Hills, FL Located at the intersection of Hwy. 491 (Lecanto Hwy.) and Forest Ridge Blvd. Marple Lewis, III Pastor 0006Y2I www.fbcbh.com First Baptist Church of Beverly Hills Jeff Owen Minister of Worship and Youth 0006TB6 Redemption Christian Church SUNDAY Bible School . . . . . . . 9:00 Worship . . . . . . . . . . 10:15 WEDNESDAY Bible School . . . . . . . 6:30 Currently meeting at East Citrus Community Center 9907 East Gulf-to-Lake Highway (At The Flashing Light) Pastor Todd Langdon For more information call 352-422-6535 Mission Possible MINISTRIES Worship . . . . . . . . . 10:30 am Spanish Translation Provided (Nursery Care & Childrens Church Provided) Youth Group, Bible Study & Kids Programs . . . . . . . . 7 pm (Nursery Care Provided) Sundays Wednesdays ARMS OF MERCY FOOD PANTRY 1st & 3rd Tuesday of the month. 8:00 am-11:00 am 0006TB2 www.missionpossibleministries.com V. David Lucas, Jr. Senior Pastor 9921 N. Deltona Boulevard (352) 489-3886 0006TGL U nitarian U niversalists 7633 N. Florida Ave. (Route 41) Citrus Springs N a t u r e C o a s t 465-4225 WWW NCUU ORG SUNDAY SERVICES 10:30 A.M. W HERE REASON & RELIGION M EET GLBT WELCOME Dr. Jeff Timm 9220 N. Citrus Springs Blvd. 352-489-1260 0006XEL S UNDAY 10:00 AM Faith. Freedom. Fellowship. C O M M U N I T Y C O N G R E G A T I O N A L C H R I S T I A N C H U R C H Warmly Welcomes You To Worship www.citrusspringscongregational.org I NVERNESS C HURCH OF G OD Sunday Services: Traditional Service . . . . . 8:30 AM Sunday School . . . . . . . . 9:30 AM Contemporary Service . 10:30 AM Evening Service . . . . . . . 6:00 PM Wednesday Night Adult Classes . . . . . . . . . 7:00 PM Boys and Girls Brigade . 7:00 PM Teens . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7:15 PM Welcome Home Located at 416 Hwy. 41 South in Inverness Just Past Burger King Church Office 726-4524 Also on Site Little Friends Daycare and Learning Center Rev. Larry Powers Senior Pastor 0006TAR Places of worship that offer love, peace and harmony to all. Come on over to His house, your spirits will be lifted !!! SERVICING THE COMMUNITIES OF CITRUS SPRINGS, BEVERLY HILLS, BROOKSVILLE, DUNNELLON, INVERNESS 0007296 0009JQW Grace Bible Fellowship presents Pastor Ricky Kurth from Chicago Theme: Living the Grace of God Editor of Berean Searchlight National Magazine, Enabling Saints to Understand and Enjoy the Bible Les Feldick Coming March 2012 Saturday, October 22, 2011 10:30am & 2:00pm Sunday, October 23, 2011 9:15am & 10:15am at Grace Bible Fellowship, 4979 E. Arbor St. Inverness 352-726-9972 NOTES Continued from Page C3 See NOTES / Page C5

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Ave. in Floral City, just south of Floral Park. Call (352) 7260360 for more information. Pastor Jeff Hall will answer questions about God, the Bible, heaven and more in his new Sunday sermon series at 10:15 a.m. at Reflections Church at the Citrus Springs Community Center. Childrens church and childcare is available. This weeks message: Who is Jesus? Visit www.reflections church.net. Nature Coast Unitarian Universalists invite the public to their 10:30 a.m. service Sunday. Renee Zenaida, a Gainesville writer and expert in communication and language arts, will talk about Behind the Veil Moslem Women. Refreshments and discussion will follow. The fellowship meets at 7633 N. Florida Ave. (U.S. 41), Citrus Springs. Call (352) 4654225 or visit www.Naturecoast UU.org. Regular Sunday worship services are at 8:15 and 11 a.m. at Joy Lutheran Church on S.W. State Road 2100 at 83rd Place, Ocala. Sunday school classes are at 9:45 a.m. The German language worship service is at 3 p.m. the first Sunday monthly. The Wednesday evening worship service is at 6:45. Pastor Ed Holloway leads Bible study in the Gospel of Luke at 3 p.m. Thursdays. The community is welcome. Call (352) 854-4509, ext. 221. Peace Lutheran Church has Sunday morning Bible classes for children and for youths at 9. Adult Bible study groups also meet at 9 a.m. Sunday and 10 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Wednesday. All residents of the area are welcome. Sunday morning worship service is at 10. Peace Lutheran Church, The Church On The Hill, is five miles north of Dunnellon at the junction of U.S. 41 and State Road 40. Call the church office at (352) 489-5881 or visit www.PeaceLutheranOnline.org. First Baptist Church of Hernando Sunday school classes begin at 9:30 a.m. following fellowship, coffee and goodies. The morning service begins at 10:45. The Sunday evening service begins at 6. Midweek service is at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday. The church is on East Parsons Point Road in Hernando (directly across from the Hernando Post Office). Find a church home at Faith Baptist Church 6918 S. Spartan Ave. (one mile from U.S. 19, off Cardinal Street). Visit comeandseefbc.org. Services are interpreted for the deaf. Sunday school classes at 9:45 a.m. with Sunday worship at 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. Kings Kids and Flyers for K-5 grades from 6 to 7:15 p.m. Sundays. Wednesday Bible study and prayer meeting at 7 p.m. with Warriors for grades 6 through 12 from 6:30 to 8 p.m. Call (352) 628-4793. St. Raphael Orthodox Church 1277 N. Paul Drive, Inverness, welcomes everyone to worship at Divine Liturgy on Sunday mornings at 10 and Saturday evening for Vespers at 5. A coffee hour/fellowship gathering takes place after Divine Liturgy every Sunday. The church appreciates donations of canned goods and other nonperishable items, which are donated regularly to the Citrus County Resource Center. Visit www.straphaelchurch.org. Crystal River Church of Christ meets for Bible study at 10 a.m. Sunday, worship at 11, and evening service at 6 p.m. Wednesday Bible study is at 7 p.m. Everyone is welcome. We speak where the Bible speaks and we are silent where the Bible is silent (1 Peter 4:11). The church has a radio program on WEKJ 96.7 FM at 11 a.m. Saturdays. The church is at the intersection of State Road 44 and U.S. 19. Call Evangelist George Hickman at (352) 794-3372 or (352) 7958883, or email georgehickman @yahoo.com. Church of Christ services at 304 N.E. 5th St., Crystal River. Bible classes at 10 a.m. Sunday, 7 p.m. Wednesday and by appointment. Worship services at 11 a.m. Sunday. Everyone invited. Call (352) 795-4943 or (352) 563-0056 for information. First Church of God (a nondenominational congregation) worships at 10:30 a.m. Sundays and includes a childrens church service. Evening service at 6. Choir practice at 5 p.m. Wednesday, followed by prayer time and Bible study. JoyBelles ladies meet the second Tuesday monthly. Mens breakfast the last Saturday monthly. Theme-planned fellowship supper once monthly. The Saturday Night Gospel Singing Jubilee at 6 p.m. the last Saturday monthly is open to all. Refreshments and fellowship follow. Church is at 5510 Jasmine Lane, Inverness. Call (352) 726-8986. Citrus Vineyard Community Church meets in the First Christian Church of Inverness family life center, at 2018 Colonade Street. Sunday services are at 10:30 a.m. Home groups meet in Inverness and Beverly Hills on Tuesdays. Call the church at (352) 637-0923. Living Water Ministries in Beverly Hills offers Sunday services that start with contemporary Christian music by the church band at 5 p.m., followed by a Bible-based message at 5:30 and a hymn sing at 6 p.m. The youth area is open 1 to 3 p.m. Sunday with supervised activities including games, movies or music, billiards and basketball. Adult breakfast and Bible study is at 8:30 a.m. Saturday. Wednesday evening Bible study begins at 7:30. Witness Fitness exercise club meets at 7:30 p.m. Monday. Thrift Store is open 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday through Friday, and 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday. Call Pastor Wayne Wilkinson at (352) 270-8886 or email waynezmail@gmail.com. New Beginnings Fellowship 2577 N. Florida Highway in Hernando, invites the community to spirit-led revival services during the week and Sunday worship services. NBFs weekly schedule includes Wednesday Night in the River and Friday Night Fire services at 7 p.m. A fellowship dinner precedes both meetings at 6 p.m. Dinner guests are asked to bring a dish to share. Special guest ministers are invited often. Child care provided. Sunday celebration services at 8 and 10 a.m. include anointed worship, Bible-based word teachings and prophetic prayer ministry. Childrens ministry takes place during the 10 a.m. service. Child care provided for the 10 a.m. service only. Visit www.nbfhernando.com or call (352) 726-8333. First Baptist Church of Homosassa weekly schedule: Sunday school for all ages at 9 a.m. followed by morning worship at 10:25 a.m. Kids worship dismisses from service. Youth Bible study at 4:30 p.m. in fellowship hall. Sunday evening Bible study at 6. Lifecare center is open (food and clothing) from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. Mondays and Thursdays. The church is in Old Homosassa at 10540 W. Yulee Drive. Turn onto Yulee Drive from U.S. 19 at Burger King, follow to stop sign, turn left, church is about one mile on left. Call (352) 628-3858. First Christian Church of Chassahowitzka 11275 S. Riviera Drive, Homosassa, meets at 9:30 a.m. Sunday for Bible study and 10:30 for morning worship. The church is nondenominational and Bible based, only preaching the Word as it is in the Bible. All are welcome. Call (352) 382-2557. Lighthouse Baptist Church 974 W.G. Martinelli Blvd., Citrus Springs, offers Sunday school for all ages at 9:45 a.m. Worship services under the direction of Pastor Jess Burton at 11 a.m., with evening service at 5:30 p.m. Childrens/youth program for ages 5 and older from 6 to 8 p.m. Wednesdays featuring Bible study, fun and games, with adult Bible study at 7 p.m. Call (352) 489-7515. Butterfly Ministries worship, Bible study and personal ministry from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. the third Saturday monthly at The Sanctuary, 3888 S. King Ave., Homosassa. Food and fellowship follow. Call Margie Sipes at (352) 212-4320. Beverly Hills Community Church is nondenominational. Worship services at 10 a.m. Sundays. Bible study at 6 p.m. Wednesdays in chapel. Call (352) 746-3620. All welcome to learn to be inspired by Gods Word in an open format at 10 a.m. Sundays at The Little House 4929 Shady Acres Drive, Inverness. All welcome. Call Joe Hupchick at (352) 726-9998. House of Power Sunday worship services at 10 a.m. and 6 p.m. at North Lecanto Highway and North Dawson Drive, Hernando. Wednesday Bible studies and youth meeting at 7 p.m. Living Word of God Church on Cason Boulevard in Inglis, offers Sunday school classes at 10 a.m. and Sunday evening worship at 6. Everyone is welcome. Jessie Lolley is the pastor. Call (352) 621-7260 for information. Mt. Zion Christian Church has a new home at 6570 W. Ost West St., Homosassa. All welcome. Come as you are. Worship and Word is at 10:30 a.m. Sunday. Childrens God Squad meets at 7 p.m. Tuesdays. For information or directions, call Pastor John at (352) 573-7198. House of Peace a nondenominational full-gospel church and a division of House of Power, meets at 10:30 a.m. Sundays at the Lions Club on Homosassa Trail, two blocks east of U.S. 19. All are invited. First Church of Christ, Scientist, Inverness worships Sunday mornings at 10:30 and Wednesday evenings at 5 at 224 N. Osceola Ave. Sunday school class is the same time as the church service. All are welcome. Heritage Baptist Church services led by Pastor David Hamilton, at 2 Civic Circle, Beverly Hills. Call (352) 746-6171. Christ Lutheran Church services led by the Rev. Paul R. Meseke, senior pastor, at 475 North Avenue West, Brooksville. Call (352) 796-8331. Unity Church of Citrus County healing/prayer service at 6:30 p.m. the second Wednesday monthly at 2628 W. Woodview Lane, Beverly Hills. Call (352) 746-1270. Anglican Church of the Holy Spirit, Hernando is a traditional Anglican mission with ancient roots. The 1928 Prayer Book is used. The church is at 1023 E. Norvell Bryant Highway, Hernando. Call (352) 637-5922. Grupo Misionero Adventista del 7mo. Dia de Citrus County. Horario de Reuniones. Miercoles 7 p.m. Sabados 11 a.m. Address: 1880 N. Trucks Ave., Hernando. Call (352) 535-7141. Live & learn A six-week course starts Sunday, Oct. 23, at Crystal River United Methodist Church, 4801 N. Citrus Ave. The first class will begin at 4:30 p.m. and will last about two hours. For more information or to register, call the church office at (352) 795-3148. FreshStart DivorceCare is a 13-week video-based program Bible-based program which will begin Monday, Nov. 7, from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. in Room 1 of Inverness First United Methodist Church and will run Monday nights through Jan. 30. The program will be led by Grace Cardona and childcare will be provided. Call the church office at (352) 7262522 to sign up, or for more information, call Grace Cardona at (352) 634-1837. Peace Lutheran Church offers Wednesday evening Bible study preceded by a potluck meal, at 6:30 p.m. Other opportunities for Bible study are at 10 a.m. Wednesdays and 9 a.m. Sundays. Sunday morning worship service is at 10. All residents of Dunnellon and surrounding communities for dinner, fellowship and Bible study on Wednesdays. The Church On The Hill is at 7201 S. U.S. 41, five miles north of Dunnellon. Call (352) 489-5881 or visit www.PeaceLutheran Online.org. Where did the Bible come from? Why were some books chosen? Why were other books rejected? How can we know the Bible is the final authority? Dale Benefield leads a study that answers these questions and more at 6:30 p.m. Wednesdays in the fellowship hall at Rock Crusher Road First Church of God, 419 N. Rock Crusher Road, Crystal River. Call the church office at (352) 795-5553 or visit www.rock crusherchurch.com. The public is invited to the Kay Arthur study, Having a Real Relationship with God, led by Rick Keeran, at 6:30 p.m. Wednesdays in the Foyer classroom at Rock Crusher Church of God. For a list of this weeks discussion questions, visit www.rockcrusherchurch. com. under the More Info tab. The church is at 419 N. Rock Crusher Road, Crystal River. Call (352) 795-5553. Nature Coast Community Bible Study (CBS) continues its 30-week study of the Gospel of John from 9:15 to 11:15 a.m. Thursdays at First Baptist Church of Beverly Hills at the intersection of Lecanto Highway (County Road 491) and Forest Ridge Blvd. The class is open to men and women and includes a program for children ages 5 and R ELIGION C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE S ATURDAY, O CTOBER 15, 2011 C5 0006TG5 Vic ory in Jesus A place to belong. A place to become. Victory Baptist Church At Sunday School 9:45 AM Worship 10:45 AM Sunday Evening 6:00 PM Wednesday 7:00 PM Choir Practice 8:00 PM Highway 41 North, turn at Sportsman Pt. Quality Child Care Pastor Gary Beehler 352-465-8866 5040 N Shady Acres Dr. 726-9719 General Conference F i r s t First B a p t i s t Baptist C h u r c h o f Church of I n v e r n e s s Inverness 550 Pleasant Grove Road Inverness, Florida (352) 726-1252 www.fbcinverness.com SUNDAY OPPORTUNITIES 7:45 a.m. Bible Study 9:00 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m. Bible Study for all 4:00 p.m. Worship Choir Practice 5:15 a.m. Awana 5:45 a.m. Connection Classes WEDNESDAY OPPORTUNITIES 4:30pm Bread Basket Cafe 6:00pm Praise Kids 6:00pm Youth Ignite 6:00pm Mid-Week Worhsip 7:30pm Praise Team & Praise Band Donnie Seagle, Senior Pastor 0006VMR Nursery Provided All Services 3896 S. Pleasant Grove Rd. Inverness, FL 34452 (2 mi. so. of Applebees) Come as you are. (352) 726-2522 TONY ROSENBERGER Senior Pastor of Inverness SUNDAY 8:00 AM Holy Communion 9:00 AM Contemporary Praise & Worship 10:45 AM Traditional Worship 0006Y5V Sunday: 10:30 AM & 6:00 PM Wed. 6:00 PM Bible Study Childrens Church School Weekly ALL ARE WELCOME Pastor Tom Walker Inverness First Church of God 5510 E. Jasmine Ln. Phone: 726-8986 Non-denominational 1370 N. Croft Ave. Inverness, FL 34451 Telfono: (352) 341-1711 ORDEN DE SERVICIOS: DOMINGOS: 9:30 AM Escuela Biblica Dominical 10:30 AM Adoracin y Prdica MARTES: 7:00 PM Culto de Oraci n JUEVES: 7:00 PM Estudios Bblicos Les Esperamos! PRIMERA IGLESIA HISPANA DE CITRUS COUNTY Inverness, Florida Asambleas de Dios David Pinero, Pastor ~ 0006XHA Pastor Terry Roberts Ph: 726-0201 Independent Fundamental Cross road Bap tist Chu rch 0006XFP Youre invited to our Services S u n d a y S c h o o l 1 0 : 0 0 A M S u n d a y 1 0 : 4 5 A M & 6 : 0 0 P M W e d n e s d a y 7 : 0 0 P M 5335 E. J asmine Lane, Inverness 1 2 Miles North Of K-Mart Off 41 North (Formally Calvary Bible Church Location) 0006TA0 Holy Communion Every Sunday at 7:45am & 10:00am The Rev. Thomas Beaverson F IRST L UTHERAN C HURCH 45 Years of Bringing Christ to Inverness Sunday School & Bible Class 9:00 A M 726-1637 Missouri Synod www.1stlutheran.net 1900 W. Hwy. 44, Inverness A Christ Centered Family Church C o m e T o S T M A R G A R E T S E P I S C O P A L C H U R C H I n H i s t o r i c D o w n t o w n I n v e r n e s s 1 Block N.W. Of City Hall 114 N. Osceola Ave. Inverness, FL 34450 726-3153 S e r v i c e s : S u n W o r s h i p 8 & 1 0 : 3 0 A M W e d n e s d a y 1 2 : 3 0 P M M o r n i n g P r a y e r 9 : 0 0 A M M o n F r i Fr. Gene Reuman, Pastor w h e r e e v e r y o n e i s s t i l l w e l c o m e 0006TBB www.stmaggie.org St. Margarets Episcopal Church 000721X SERVICING THE CITY OF INVERNESS Places of worship that offer love, peace and harmony to all. Come on over to His house, your spirits will be lifted !!! First Assembly of God P a s t o r D a i r o l d & B e t t y e R u s h i n g 4201 So. Pleasant Grove Rd. (Hwy. 581 So.) Inverness, FL 34452 OFFICE: (352) 726-1107 Where everyone is special! Jesus Christ-central theme of our worship Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Sunday Worship 10:30 a.m & 6:00 p.m. Wednesday Worship 7:00 p.m. Ministries for all ages Nursery Available 0006Y5H MOUNTAIN ASSEMBLY 10117 E. Gulf to Lake Hwy. Inverness, FL 34450-5430 East Hwy. 44 (352) 637-3110 Sunday School 10:00 A M Sunday Worship 10:30 A M Sunday Evening 6:30 P M Thursday 7:00 P M W HERE E VERYBODY I S S OMEBODY A ND J ESUS I S L ORD Rev. & Mrs. Junior Branson (352) 341-2884 0006TAH Hwy. 44 Church of God John A. Scott, Minister Sunday: 9:00 A M Sunday School 10:15 A M Worship Service Wednesday: 6:00 P M Bible Study First For Christ...John 1:41 F IRST C HRISTIAN C HURCH O F I NVERNESS 0006T9U We welcome you and invite you to worship with our family. 2018 Colonade St., Inverness 344-1908 www.fccinv.com 0006Y2L All are invited to our Healing Services 352-726-4033 First Church of Christ, Scientist Inverness 224 N. Osceola Ave. Sunday Services 10:30 AM Sunday School 10:30 AM Wed. Testimony Meeting 5:00 PM NOTES Continued from Page C4 See NOTES / Page C6

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at Eds service, but there was a possibility they wouldnt be able to. But they did, and it didnt rain on Monday. Lillian wore a new dress, brown and black and white print, with a little black sweater over it. She looked lovely as she stood by Eds casket, her minister son by her side. Her son, also named Ed (although his dads real name was Thornton), spoke about his dad, and I learned things about Ed that I never knew. Ed could fix anything, and father and son had spent hours in the garage taking apart old lawn mowers and building new ones to sell. As a father, he was a patient teacher, son Ed said. He taught me not only how to do something, but why. He taught me that nothing we do happens in isolation, that everything affects something else, which is true not just with mechanics, but with life. Ed was a greeter at his church. He was friendly and welcoming. I overheard a few people say that they looked forward to Eds handshake and smile every Sunday morning. One woman said, He was the first one to greet me at this church and Im here because of Ed. From across the street, I had watched Ed decline over the past few years. He couldnt see well and didnt drive anymore. My husband fixed things at their house, which I now know years ago Ed couldve and wouldve done himself. Sometimes Id be over there as my husband fixed a toilet or a light switch and Ed would be right there, watching and helping as best he could. At one time we were created to live forever, but once sin entered the world so did sickness and aging and death. We cant do the things we used to be able to do. I never ran a marathon or even a 5K, not that I ever wanted to. But I have arthritis in my knee now, and most likely Ill never run a race. All this is sad, unless you know that death is not final. The core of the Christian faith is that Christ died so that we can live after weve died. The apostle Paul, quoting the ancient prophets, wrote, Death has been swallowed up in victory and Where, O death, is your victory? Where, O death, is your sting? (1 Corinthians 15:54-55) Paul also said that Christians grieve the deaths of their loved ones differently. We grieve, but our grief is mixed with hope (1 Thessalonians 4:13, my paraphrase). When I had gone to see Lillian the day after Ed died, thats what we talked about, that its OK to be sad, because death is sad. But Christians believe that death also means life. It means that Eds eyesight is perfect now. He can drive in heaven (if there are cars), and he can fix all the lawn mowers he wants. At Eds memorial service we sang Because He Lives, which I thought an odd choice for a memorial service. But then we sang the final verse about one day well cross the river, fight lifes final war with pain. Then as death gives way to victory, Ill see the lights of glory and Ill know he (Jesus) lives. Ed lives too. For Christians, in life as well as in death, because Jesus lives, so do we. That is our great hope. Nancy Kennedy is the author of Move Over, Victoria I Know the Real Secret, Girl on a Swing, and her latest book, Lipstick Grace. She can be reached at (352) 564-2927, Monday through Thursday, or via email at nkennedy@ chronicleonline.com. change among a younger generation of Brazilians and present a fresh challenge for church leaders already struggling to hold on to parishioners across Latin America. At the start of the last decade, millions of Brazilian Catholics joined flashy Pentecostal congregations expanding in the worlds biggest Catholic country. Now, Brazils Getulio Vargas Foundation finds, the countrys Catholics are still leaving the church and at a higher rate than ever, but many younger parishioners, like Maragato, are simply becoming nonreligious. Experts say this new twist poses a more potent threat to Catholic leaders than earlier losses. Now, the church isnt just competing against the Pentecostals, but courting people who have decided organized religion has no part in their lives. Its the most important phenomenon in this study, the abandonment of religion and the Catholics, said Fernando Altemeyer, a theologian at the Catholic University of Sao Paulo. A considerable part of the Brazilian youth today are agnostic. What raises the stakes for the Vatican is that church leaders have been viewing Brazil and other Latin American nations as bulwarks against losses in Europe and the U.S., where sex abuse scandals have inspired many to leave the church. About half of the worlds Catholics reside in Latin America. The loss of young Catholics, in particular, means the church is giving up its chance for rejuvenation in the region. The number of people under the age of 20 in Brazil who say they follow no religion is growing three times more quickly than those 50 and older, with 9 percent of young Brazilians saying they belong to no religion, according to the study. That mirrors a similar trend in the number of people leaving the Catholic Church. The study, based on 200,000 interviews conducted for Brazils 2010 census, shows the Catholic share of the population hit its lowest level since census figures tracked religion beginning in 1872, bottoming out at 68 percent last year. Understanding exactly why Brazil is losing Catholics at such a high rate is a topic that still needs more study, Altemeyer said. But one reason could be that in recent years the countrys seen an economic boom like no other nation has in Latin America. Since 2003, more than 40 million Brazilians have joined the middle class. The study finds that Catholics make up the greatest share of Brazils lowest and highest economic classes, but lose ground in the middle. In 2003, before Brazils middleclass boom, 72.5 percent of the people in that income bracket were Catholic. By 2009, the Catholic share had fallen to 67.4 percent of the middle class. As the economy has improved, people have more access to cinema, theater, to just take a trip, said Silvia Fernandes, a sociologist at the Federal Rural University of Rio de Janeiro who focuses on those who switch religions. So were seeing that people no longer need to go to church for social reasons if they have these other options. Altemeyer said the ability of the previously impoverished to acquire goods like TVs and computers means even more distraction. The improvement of peoples life conditions is adding to this phenomenon of secularization and the rejection of religious institutions, Altemeyer said. Marcelo Neri, the author of the study, also said he thinks the Catholic decline was sparked by a female revolution. The foundation study discovered that Catholic women, instead of giving up entirely on religion, are largely going to traditional Protestant denominations such as the Presbyterians or Methodists, which are viewed by many as less patriarchal. Experts say the changes have accelerated as many women turn away from the Vaticans prohibitive views on contraception and abortion, which remains illegal in nearly all cases in Brazil. The Catholic Church is literally losing its future, and the loss of women and young people is the most important driver of the fall, Neri said. The decline marks a massive change from just 30 years ago, when nearly 90 percent of Brazilians called themselves Catholic, according to census figures. Mexico is poised to take Brazils place as the worlds top Catholic nation, although the church is also losing members there. According to Mexicos census, 84 percent of the population was Catholic in 2010, with the number dropping at a rate less than half of that in Brazil. An explosion of Pentecostal churches, many of them founded by U.S. evangelicals, triggered the losses in Brazil in the 1990s, with their portion doubling to hit more than 12 percent of the countrys population. About half of Brazilian Pentecostals are estimated to have come from the Catholic Church. As the countrys economy suffered from hyperinflation and other woes, Pentecostal churches aggressively recruited in the slums and poor outskirts of Brazils cities, offering nuts-andbolts self-improvement advice as well as ministry. Since 2003, however, the Pentecostal growth has barely ticked up, from 12.5 percent to 12.8 percent of the population, the study found. Yet the Catholic Church has continued to lose parishioners. Church leaders have pulled out all the stops to reverse the trend, with little success so far. Repeated requests for comment from the National Conference of Brazilian Bishops went unanswered. Brazil was the first nation outside of Europe that Pope Benedict XVI visited, during a five-day tour in 2007 largely aimed at stopping losses in Latin America. During the trip, the pope canonized Brazils first native-born saint. Pope Benedict also announced in August during the churchs World Youth Day, which drew 1.5 million people to Spain, that the next version of the summit would be held in Rio de Janeiro in 2013. The pope is expected to attend. For lifelong Catholic Leila Ribeiro, the churchs misfortunes mark a break from generations of church tradition. The 32-year-old was leaving a recent, half-empty Sunday Mass in Sao Paulos cavernous Metropolitan Cathedral, where she was one of the few younger people attending. All around her, elderly women chatted and caught up. I was brought up with the notion that religion is passed from mother to child, but I fear for what will happen to the church in his generation, she said, looking toward her son. If the Catholic faith isnt spread within the family, how will it grow? C6 S ATURDAY, O CTOBER 15, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE R ELIGION scrolls was like losing a member of the family. Though the arsonist was eventually caught, it brought home firsthand how Jews handle holy objects no longer suitable for ritual use. By the Middle Ages, most synagogues had areas where they kept old books or writings with Gods name on them. The concept came from the Talmud (Shabbat 115a) that stipulates that all sacred writings should be preserved and not destroyed. The storeroom, or repository, was called a genizah, from the Hebrew word meaning to store. In these early days, all writings and papers on religious topics were stored, even wedding contracts, called ketubahs, and other legal contracts, because they could contain Gods name in an opening invocation. Worn-out prayer shawls, ritual fringes called tzizit, even lulavim (palm, myrtle and willow branches used on the harvest holiday of Sukkot) were stored. In Prague, the genizah of the Altneushul is said to contain the body of the Golem, the legendary clayman brought to life by the name of God to champion the Jews of Prague. Synagogues empty their storerooms every few years. Some bury their caches next to Torah scholars. In Jerusalem it was a custom to bury the contents of their genizahs every seventh year or in a year of drought, as it was believed the burial of the objects, that is, the mitzvah or fulfillment of doing a righteous act, would warrant a rainfall. While there is no special ceremony for burying the objects, the Rabbis Kaddish, a special prayer said in Aramaic, is generally recited; it expresses Gods blessings on the scholars and religious leaders of Israel. In modern times, this prayer and others composed for the occasion are also said. The most famous genizah in history is the one discovered in Fostat, near Cairo, Egypt in 1896. The genizah, located in a storeroom of the Ben Ezra Synagogue, contained over 200,000 documents and ritual objects dating back as far the 10th century. It also contained letters and commentaries by such Jewish notables such as the philosopher Maimonides and poet Judah Halevi. Careful examination of the contents preserved by the arid climate of Egypt afforded scholars a window into the life and times of the people who produced the documents. Though relegated to the class of second-rate citizens by the Islamic rulers during the times the documents were stored, it shows that as long as Jews paid their taxes and took care of their own, they were entitled to worship and reside in peace. Also from these documents we learn that women were expected to bear children and to work outside the home. Those possessions that a woman brought to the marriage remained hers. The different classes of people were also listed in the documents, from the nobles to the peasants, with businesspeople and professionals and craftspeople in between. The influence Islam had on Jewish living is also revealed in the documents. Solomon Schechters work is credited with bringing the Cairo genizahs contents to light. Professor Schechter, at the time a lecturer at Cambridge University, was able to transport most of the contents of the genizah to Cambridge and later to America to the Jewish Theological Seminary, the college of the Conservative movement which he helped to found. In years to come, who knows what valuable items may be found in the genizahs all over the world? Judi Siegal is a retired teacher and Jewish educator. She lives in Ocala with her husband, Phil. She can be reached at niejudis@yahoo.com. HISTORYContinued from Page C1 GRACE Continued from Page C1 BRAZIL Continued from Page C1 younger. CBS is part of an international organization that provides Bible study for people who desire an in-depth study of Gods Word along with opportunities for fellowship. Call Terry at (352) 382-2365, Lori or Ron at (352) 746-7581 or Linda at (352) 746-1698. Congregation Beth Israel of Ocala offers open registration of its religious school, Congregation Beth Israel School of Jewish Education The school meets Sunday mornings at various places in the community. The curriculum consists of Jewish lifecycle and history, Hebrew, Bible, holidays and traditions, as well as courses on Israel and pre-bar and bat mitzvah and confirmation classes. The school caters to the individual needs of the students and parent participation is encouraged. The staff consists of caring, experienced teachers. Suzanne Boetger is educational director. For more information and enrollment, contact Suzanne at theboetgers@ yahoo.com or Judi at (352) 237-8277. Glory to Glory Ministries at 1274 E. Norvell Bryant Highway (in the Picard Storage Unit),offers Mens and Womens Ministry meetings. Mens Ministry meetings are led by Paul Ellis from 6 to 8 p.m. the second Saturday monthly. All men are welcome to form Christian bonds while sharing fun, food and fellowship. The Womens Ministry, SOIL (Serving Others In Love), meets from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. the third Saturday monthly. All women are welcome. The meetings are led by Ginny Cieply and Muffy Morin. Glory to Glory Ministries is led by Pastor Brian Gulledge. Call (352) 566-6613. Life skills in an uncertain world. Learn from the Word of God how to walk in victory in an uncertain, fast-paced and sometimes out-of-control world with less worry and stress. Open-discussion Bible study at 7 p.m. Tuesdays at the Little House, 4929 Shady Acres Drive, Inverness. Call Joe Hupchick at (352) 726-9998. NOTES Continued from Page C1 0009JFF NOTICE OF BUDGET HEARING The City Council of the City of Inverness will hold a public hearing on Tuesday, October 18, 2011 at 5:30 p.m. at the Inverness Government Center, 212 W. Main Street, Inverness, FL to consider and finalize a resolution amending the adopted budget for the General Fund, Capital Projects Fund, Utility Funds and Cemetery Funds for the fiscal year commencing October 1, 2011 and ending September 30, 2012. 201-1015 SACRN THE TENTATIVE, ADOPTED, AND/OR FINAL BUDGETS ARE ON FILE IN THE OFFICE OF THE ABOVE REFERENCED TAXIN G AUTHORITY AS A PUBLIC RECORD 0009JF4 200-1015 SACRN 0009GEV A Community Event Everyone is invited for a great day of family fun Homemade Israeli Style & American Food Fun Games for Kids Bounce House Puppet Show Entertainment Music, Israeli Dancing Crafts & Business Vendors Temple Beth David 13158 Antelope Street Spring Hill, FL 34609 352-686-7034 www.tbdfl.org e-mail: info@tbdfl.org Fall Harvest Festival Sunday October 16 12 4 pm Rain or Shine 0009HE6 First Baptist Church of Inverness 550 Pleasant Grove Rd. Phone 352-726-1252 Fall Festival Oct. 30 th from 6-8:30pm Free Family Fun Food, Games, Trunk or Treat and Inflatable Fun!

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Submit information at least two weeks before the event. Early submission of timely material is appreciated, but multiple publications cannot be guaranteed. Submit material at Chronicle offices in Inverness or Crystal River; by fax at (352) 563-3280; or email to community@chronicleonline.com. Notes tend to run one week prior to the date of an event. Publication on a special day cant be guaranteed. Expect notes to run no more than once. News NOTES News NOTES Come enjoy pumpkin pancakes Crystal River Lions Club will serve a pancake breakfast during the Scarecrow Festival at Heritage Village in downtown Crystal River today, Saturday, Oct. 15. Cost of the breakfast will be $5 and will include regular or pumpkin pancakes, bacon or sausage, and coffee or juice. Breakfast will be served from 8 a.m. to 11 a.m. Auxiliary to serve extravaganza Allen Rawls Unit 77 American Legion Auxiliary, will host its annual Italian Extravaganza Buffet from 5 to 7 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 22, at the Inverness Highlands Civic Center, 4375 Little Al Point. Menu will include a salad bar, traditional lasagna, spinach lasagna, baked ziti, meatballs, Italian sausage with green peppers and onions, baked chicken, dessert bar, coffee, tea and soda. Cost is $8.50 for adults and $4.50 for children younger than 10. Entertainment will be by the Ladies of Apache Band. All proceeds will be used for Christmas for needy veterans and veterans children. Call (352) 860-2981 or (352) 476-7001. Vets memorial to be dedicated Dedication of the Old Homosassa Veterans Memorial is scheduled for 10 a.m. Friday, Oct. 21, at the memorial site in Old Homosassa on Yulee drive, across from the Homosassa Elementary School. All are welcome to attend the ceremony to show respect for our veterans. For more information, visit www.oldhomosassaveterans memorial.com. Accordion players gather Oct. 18 BROOKSVILLE Accordion Adventure meetings are 6 to 9 p.m. the third Tuesday each month at the Brooksville BPO Elks No. 2582; 14494 Cortez Blvd. Next gathering will be Oct. 18. This is an informal group of accordionists and enthusiasts of all levels of performance. Join the club for Turkey Italiano night on Nov. 15 to celebrate Thanksgiving with an Italian flair. Public welcome; $2 admission, coffee and cake are provided. For more information, call Cathy at (352) 686-0975 or Peg at (352) 442-5574. C OMMUNITY Page C7 SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Humanitarians OF FLORIDA Chanel No. 5 Special to the Chronicle Chanel No. 5 is as classy and wonderful as her namesake perfume. This lovely gray and cream tabby kitten with long hair is one of the many sweet and playful kittens and cats that remain at the Hardin Haven while waiting for a forever home. Visitors are welcome from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Saturday, at the Humanitarians Manchester House on the corner of State Road 44 and Conant Avenue, east of Crystal River. Call the Humanitarians at (352) 613-1629 for adoptions, or view most of the Hardin Havens felines online at www.hofspha.org. Vets planning meeting is Oct. 19 The Veterans Appreciation Week Ad Hoc Coordinating Committee will have its coordination meeting for Citrus Countys 19th annual Veterans Appreciation Week at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 19, in the Conference Room of the Citrus County Chronicle 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River. All veterans service organizations are encouraged to send representatives to participate in the planning process. Individual veterans are also welcome. For more information, call email Fred Daniels at fredinfloralcity@wildblue.net or call (352) 422-2449. Fire chief to talk at CERT meetingNorthwest Quadrant Community Emergency Response Team (CERT) will meet at 5:30 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 19, Crystal Oaks Community Center, 4958 W. Crystal Oaks Blvd., Lecanto. The board meeting starts at 5:30 for all officers, followed by the business meeting at 6:30 p.m. Citrus County Fire Chief Larry Morabito will be guest speaker at 6:30. He will discuss fire rescue in Citrus County and will answer questions. All CERT personnel are encouraged to attend. To become a CERT member, call Gerry Brummer, chairman, Citrus County CERT Action Committee, at (352) 382-4446 or visit the www.citruscountycert.org.Christian women to gather Oct. 26 Christian Womens Connection will meet at noon Wednesday, Oct. 26, for a buffet lunch at Springs Banquet Hall (Springs Presbyterian Church), at 1060 W. Withlacoochee Trail, Dunnellon. Amy Peck will speak on how she once believed she lived on The Good Ship Lollipop with no cares in the world and thinking life was a cruise of ease. When reality hit, she discovered that her anchor held even when the fierce winds of adversity tried to blow her off course. Special guest will be Margaret Juhl, pianist and retired English teacher. Tickets are $12 and include buffet, speaker, musical entertainment and door prizes. Call Dot at (352) 465-1150 or Maggie at (352) 465-6153 by noon Thursday, Oct. 20, for reservations. For more information, call Julie at (352) 489-6996. Entertainers sought for concertsCrystal River Music in The Park, which provides free concerts of various genres, is looking for talented individuals and groups that might be willing to perform for two hours on the third Saturday of any month they choose. Music in the Park free concerts are a great way for entertainers to gain public exposure. From youth, gospel and acapella groups, to country, jazz, blues, oldies or rock n roll acts, all are invited to audition. For more details, call (352) 601-3506. Catholic Women slate Bunco Bash St. Scholastica Council of Catholic Women will host its annual Bunco Bash Saturday, Oct. 22, at the Crystal Oaks Clubhouse. Doors open at 11 a.m.; lunch is served at 11:30 a.m. and the games begin at 12:15 p.m. Donation for the day of fun is $12, payable at the door. Call Carol at (352) 341-3603 or Trish at (352) 746-2873 for advance tickets. Special to the ChronicleFriends of Crystal River State Parks will present Haunted Halloween from 8 to 11 p.m. Friday and Saturday, Oct. 28 and 29, at the Visitor Center of Crystal River Preserve State Park, north of Crystal River Mall at 3266 N. Sailboat Ave. For grownups who like to be really scared, the gate will open from 8 to 11 p.m. both nights. Events, for a $5 donation admission, include a Terrifying Tram Tour through the fearsome forest, a Pirate Boat Ride down the creepy Crystal River and a Zombie Haunted House. Mortuary Photography, popular in the 19th century, will again be available in cooperation with Florida Public Archaeology Network. Advance tickets are available at the Park Visitors Center. Call for more information. An evening food booth will be sponsored by the Gulf Archeology Research Institute, who will be cooking up some eerie edibles promising to satisfy horrendous hungers. To help the living, the friendly vampires at the LifeSouth bloodmobile will be accepting blood donations. Admission price will be refunded with each blood donation. A free Kids Zone Time will be staged from 4 to 7 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 29, for children younger than 12. There will be less scary kids activities including pumpkin decorating for the first 100 children, a costume contest at 6 p.m., and games. A free hot dog and soda for each child will be provided by Gulf Archaeology Research Institute. At 7 p.m., the event area will close in order to prepare the more haunted attractions, and then it will reopen at 8 p.m. for the stout-of-heart grownups. Call (352) 563-0450 or visit the website at www.crystalriverstateparks.org. Happy Haunted Halloween Special to the Chronicle The Rays Baseball Foundation, the charitable arm of the Tampa Bay Rays, announced the 2011 Community Fund Grant winners on Friday, Sept. 23. The Boys & Girls Clubs of Citrus County was one of 15 groups selected for the award. The Rays Community Fund Grant program provides assistance to local nonprofit organizations in the Tampa Bay region. The grant supports current youth and/or education programs offered by community-based nonprofit organizations. Each of the organizations received grants of $5,000 to support programs focused on youths and education in the Tampa Bay area. Awards were made at a luncheon at Tropicana Field. Pictured with staff members of the Tampa Bay Rays Foundation and the Rays mascot, Events Coordinator Suzanne Clemente (left, center) and Executive Director Lane Vick (right, center) accepted a $5,000 check to fund a reading program for the Boys & Girls Clubs of Citrus County. The AfterSchool KidzLit, is a reading enrichment program designed specifically for use in settings such as a Boys & Girls Club afterschool program. It increases young peoples motivation to read and builds their literacy skills. At the same time, the program develops core values of helpfulness, fairness, personal responsibility and respect for others. The program is an enhancement to the clubs educational component, Project Learn, stressing homework completion, FCAT preparation, reading and technology. Boys & Girls Clubs get grant Special to the ChronicleAny insurance company doing business in Florida must give a discount to those completing an AARP Safe Driving course, open to all age 50 and older. The class gives a three-year discount with insurance carriers, as well as updates on various motor vehicle laws in Florida. Course fee is $12 for AARP members and $14 for all others. During the month of November, AARP will offer free Safe Driving classes for any veteran and/or their spouses. While the course in November is open to any driver older than 50, veterans will get the special offer. Call listed instructors for details regarding documentation. Call the listed instructor to register: Crystal River, Homosassa, Homosassa Springs Oct. 17 and 18: 12:30 to 3:30 p.m. at Seven Rivers Regional Hospital Annex. Call Hedda Smith at (352) 527-8144. Nov. 7 and 8: 9 a.m. to noon at Seventh-day Adventist Church, 5863 W. Cardinal St., Homosassa. Call Arty Appelbaum at (352) 382-3272. Nov. 14 and 15: 9 a.m. to noon at First United Methodist Church, 8831 W. Bradshaw Blvd. Homosassa. Call Frank Tobin at (352) 628-3229. Nov. 15 and 16: 1 to 4 p.m. at Coastal Region Library, 8619 W. Crystal River. Call Lou Harmin at (352) 564-0933. Inverness, Hernando, Floral City Nov. 8 and 9: 9 a.m. to noon at Citrus Memorial Health System Auditorium. Call Don Slough at (352) 344-4003. Nov. 22 and 23: 9 a.m. to noon at Citrus Memorial Health System Auditorium. Call Don Slough at (352) 344-4003. Nov. 14 and 15: 9 a.m. to noon at Victory Baptist Church, 5040 Shady Acres Drive, Inverness. Call Ron Plageman at (352) 860-1578. Beverly Hills, Lecanto, Citrus Hills, Citrus Springs Nov. 15 and 17: 8:15 a.m. at Beverly Hills Recreation Center, 77 Civic Circle. Call Theresa Williams at (352) 746-9497. AARP driving force for safety Veterans take classes for free in November News NOTES Public welcome to hear author speak GFWC Crystal River Womans Club will host a historical western novelist, Loretta Rogers, as guest speaker at 1 p.m. Wednesday, Oct 19, at the clubhouse, 320 N. Citrus Ave. This is a free event sponsored by the Literary Department of the club. Rogers is a fourth-generation Floridian and besides being an author, has broken and trained horses in the past. She came from the Brandon-Plant City area and her book, Brandons Brides, has won two romance authors awards. For more information, call JoAnn Ryan at (353) 382-1138.Shades of Autumn will benefit youths Citrus Garden Club will present a Shades of Autumn fashion show and luncheon Thursday, Oct. 20, at Citrus Hills Golf and Country Club in the Hampton Room. Fashions for fall and winter will be featured by Coldwater Creek of The Villages. Modeling the newest in fashion will be volunteers from the Citrus Garden Club. Doors open at 11 a.m. and lunch will be served at noon. The charity event will benefit scholarships for high school graduates, community projects and sponsorship of two youths to Camp Wekiva; and sending two students to SEEK (an environmental conference). Admission is $25. For reservations and information, call Marian at (352) 419-4275 or Dee at (352) 249-9145 State park Friends slate annual meeting Friends of the Crystal River State Parks will have its annual meeting at 6 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 18, at the Visitor Center, 3266 N. Sailboat Ave., Crystal River. The group needs to fill board of director positions for the coming year. The board meets monthly for about an hour, with about 10 meetings a year. The group provides a valuable source of volunteers. The membership can help on special work projects and can provide guides and docents in exhibit and interpretive areas, and conduct tours or special programs. Through outreach programs, members provide educational activities, newsletters, pamphlets, booklets and other informational material. They help state park managers communicate a parks specific management needs and plans to the community. For more information, call (352) 563-0450. Walk, dinner, dance benefit cancer effortThe Susan G. Komen For The Cure Breast Cancer Walk will take place from 9 to 11 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 29, at Crystal River Mall. Meet at the U.S. 19 entrance between Belks and Kmart. Sign-up fee for the walk is $20 (get a sponsor to pay the fee). T-shirts are $7 extra. Signup deadline is Oct. 19. Dinner and dancing will follow at American Legion Post 155 in Crystal River. Dinner is from noon to 1 p.m., followed by the dance from 1 to 5 p.m. Enjoy a baked chicken dinner for a $10 donation. Entertainment provided by the Moses Greyhound Band. Purchase tickets from post bartenders. Deadline for ticket purchase is 11 p.m. Oct. 20. No tickets will be sold at the door or after deadline. The walk, dinner and dance are sponsored by the American Legion Auxiliary Unit 155. All proceeds go to the Susan G. Komen For The Cure Breast Cancer Foundation. For more information, call Sharen Bassitt at (352) 746-6501.

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C8 S ATURDAY, O CTOBER 15, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE E NTERTAINMENT Mike Lamb, an infielder for the New York Yankees, said: I took a peek. He looked like he was going back to third base. It is said that a peek at an opponents hand is worth two finesses. Sometimes, though, a call by an opponent supplies as much information as a peek. South is in four spades. West leads the heart ace, cashes the heart king and shifts to a diamond. How should declarer continue? North has a borderline bid over Wests takeout double. If he is a solid believer in the Law of Total Tricks, he will jump to four spades. But that is a big overbid with such a balanced hand. A pre-emptive three spades looks right to me. (Remember, with gameinvitational values and four or more trumps, responder bids two no-trump, Truscott, in this situation.) Declarer can afford to lose only one club trick. After winning trick three, he draws trumps, cashes the rest of the diamonds (discarding a club from the board), leads a trump to the dummy and calls for the club jack. When East plays low smoothly, what should South do? West has already shown up with nine points: the heart ace-king and spade queen. If he had the club ace, too, he would have opened the bidding. Declarer should rise with his club king. In conclusion, what do you think about looking into an opponents hand? Some do it happily never give a careless person a break. Thankfully, though, most never peek. And, yes, it is silly not to keep your cards so far back that they cannot be seen by anyone else. SATURDAY EVENING OCTOBER 15, 2011 C: Comcast, Citrus B: Bright House D: Comcast, Dunnellon I: Comcast, Inglis F: Oak Forest H: Holiday Heights C B D I F H6:006:307:007:308:008:309:009:3010:0010:3011:0011:30(WESH) NBC ^ 19 19 19 NewsNightly NewsEntertainment Tonight (N) PGHarrys Law (In Stereo) Prime Suspect Bitch Law & Order: Special Victims UnitNewsSat. Night Live(WEDU) PBS # 3 3 14 6Priceless Antiques Great Romances of 20th Century The Lawrence Welk Show Cotton Candy and a Toy Balloon. G Are You Being Served? PG Keeping Up Appearances PG As Time Goes By PG As Time Goes By PG The Old Guys G Worst Week of My Life PG Globe Trekker Southern Mexico Day of the Dead festival. G(WUFT) PBS % 5 5 5 5 16The Lawrence Welk Show GAndy GriffithEbert at Movie The Nuns Story (1959, Drama) Audrey Hepburn, Peter Finch. NREbert at MovieAustin City Limits (N) PG (WFLA) NBC ( 8 8 8 8 8 8NewsChannel 8 at 6PM (N) NBC Nightly News (N) G Entertainment Tonight (N) (In Stereo) PG Harrys Law A teen charged with negligent homicide. Prime Suspect A murdered woman is found in a dumpster. Law & Order: Special Victims Unit A rapist with a unique tattoo. News Channel 8 at 11PM (N) Saturday Night Live (N) (WFTV) ABC ) 20 20 20 20 College Football Teams TBA. (N) (Live)NASCAR Countdown (N) (Live)NASCAR Racing Sprint Cup: Bank of America 500. From Charlotte Motor Speedway in Concord, N.C. (N) (Live)Eyewitness News Weekend(WTSP) CBS 10 10 10 10 10 10College Football Teams TBA. (N) (Live) 10 News (N)The Young Icons G Rules of Engagement (N) To Be AnnouncedTo Be Announced48 Hours Mystery (N) (In Stereo) PG 10 News, 11pm (N) Paid Program(WTVT) FOX ` 13 13 13 13FOX13 6:00 News (N) MyFoxPrepMLB Baseball American League Championship Series, Game 6: Teams TBA. (If necessary). (N) (In Stereo Live) FOX13 10:00 News (N) Hells Kitchen The contestants face another challenge. (WCJB) ABC 4 11 11 4 15College Football Teams TBA. (N)CountdownNASCAR Racing Sprint Cup: Bank of America 500. From Charlotte Motor Speedway in Concord N.C. (N) (Live)News(WCLF) IND 6 2 2 2 2 22 22Cornerstone With John Hagee GJack Van Impe Presents G Great Awakening All Over the World G citylife churchGreat Awakening(WFTS) ABC < 11 11 11 11College Football Teams TBA. (N) (Live)NASCAR Countdown (N) (Live)NASCAR Racing Sprint Cup: Bank of America 500. From Charlotte Motor Speedway in Concord, N.C. (N) (Live)ABC Action News at 11 PM (WMOR) IND @ 12 12 Family Guy PG Family Guy PG The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory House One Day, One Room House returns to the hospital. House Parents refuse modern medical treatment. Movie MA(WTTA) MNT F 6 6 6 6 9 Hollyscoop PGPaid ProgramRing of Honor Wrestling That s ShowThat s ShowFuturama Futurama PGRing of Honor Wrestling Bones (In Stereo) (WACX) TBN H 21 21 21 The Faith ShowSummit BibleM & J KoulionosLife Center ChurchHal Lindsey GVarietyClaud BowersTims MinistriesSpencerWisdom KeysS t. Luke Lead(WTOG) CW L 4 4 4 4 12 12The King of Queens PG Til Death PG Two and a Half Men PG Two and a Half Men PG Criminal Minds L.D.S.K. Broad daylight. (In Stereo) Cold Case Whos Your Daddy? Immigrants are murdered. PG NUMB3RS Finders Keepers The wreckage of a yacht. PG The Unit Shadow Riders A man is linked to terrorists. (WYKE) FAM O 16 16 16 16 Bill Cosby Show G Bill Cosby Show G I Spy YCold Squad (In Stereo) (DVS)Da Vincis Inquest (In Stereo) The North Star (1943, War) Anne Baxter, Dana Andrews. Russian nationals defend their city from invading Nazis. NR(WOGX) FOX S 13 13 7 7TMZ (N) (In Stereo) PG Big Bang TheoryMLB Baseball American League Championship Series, Game 6: Teams TBA. (If necessary). (N) NewsHells Kitchen (WVEA) UNI 15 15 15 15 15 15Que Madre TanNoticieroComo Dice el Dicho (SS)Sbado Gigante (N) PG (SS) El Equipo Noticiero(WXPX) ION 17 Paycheck (2003) Ben Affleck. PG-13 Pay It Forward (2000, Drama) Kevin Spacey, Helen Hunt. (In Stereo) PG-13Psych High-school classmate. PGPsych Daredevils! PG (A&E) 54 48 54 54 25 27Gene Simmons Family JewelsStorage WarsStorage WarsStorage WarsStorage WarsStorage WarsStorage WarsStorage WarsStorage WarsStora ge WarsStorage Wars (AMC) 55 64 55 55 Christine (1983, Horror) Keith Gordon, John Stockwell. R Cujo (1983, Horror) Dee Wallace, Danny Pintauro. R The Shining (1980, Horror) Jack Nicholson. R (ANI) 52 35 52 52 19 21Confessions: Animal Hoarding Bad Dog! Houdinis PG Dogs 101 (N) (In Stereo) PGToo Cute! (In Stereo) PG Puppies vs. Babies PGToo Cute! (In Stereo) PG (BET) 96 19 96 96 Honey (2003) Jessica Alba.BET Hip Hop Awards 2011Rickey Smiley: Kingdom Comedy G The Perfect Man (2005) (BRAVO) 254 51 254 254 The Millionaire Matchmaker The Millionaire Matchmaker The Millionaire MatchmakerThe Millionaire Matchmaker The Mill ionaire Matchmaker The Millionaire Matchmaker (CC) 27 61 27 27 33 Waiting... (2005) NR Tommy Boy (1995, Comedy) Chris Farley. PG-13 Ron White: Behavioral ProblemsCraig Ferguson: Does ThisKevin James: Sweat Small Stuff (CMT) 98 45 98 98 28 37Angels Among Us PG Fried Green Tomatoes (1991, Drama) Kathy Bates, Jessica Tandy. PG-13 Son-in-Law (1993, Comedy) Pauly Shore, Lane Smith. PG-13 (CNBC) 43 42 43 43 Paid ProgramPaid ProgramMoney in MotionHow I, MillionsAmerican GreedThe Suze Orman Show (N) Debt Do Us PartDebt Do Us PartAmerican Greed (CNN) 40 29 40 40 41 46Situation RoomCNN Newsroom (N)CNN Presents PG Piers Morgan TonightCNN Newsroom (N)CNN Presents PG (DISN) 46 40 46 46 6 5So Random! GShake It Up! GGood-CharlieGood-Charlie G-Force (2009, Action) Bill Nighy. Premiere. PG Wizards-PlaceWizards-PlaceJessie G Good-Charlie (ESPN) 33 27 33 33 21 17College FootballCollege FootballCollege Football Teams TBA. (N) (Live) College Football Teams TBA. (N) (Live) (ESPN2) 34 28 34 34 43 49College Football Teams TBA. (N) (Live) College Football Teams TBA. (N) (Live) (EWTN) 95 70 95 95 48Worth LivingGod WeepsMother Angelica-ClassicTeresa de Jesus (Part 1 of 8)Teresa de Jesus (Part 2 of 8)Vianney SpeaksThe Journey Home G (FAM) 29 52 29 29 20 28 The Parent Trap (1998, Comedy) Lindsay Lohan. PG A Bugs Life (1998, Fantasy) Voices of Dave Foley. G Matilda (1996, Comedy) Mara Wilson, Danny DeVito. PG (FNC) 44 37 44 44 32Americas News Headquarters (N)FOX Report (N)Huckabee (N)Justice With Judge Jeanine (N)StosselJournal EditorialFOX News (FOOD) 26 56 26 26 Chopped The Icing on the SteakTailgate Warriors With Guy FieriTailgate Warriors With Guy FieriTailgate Warriors With Guy Fier iTailgate Warriors With Guy FieriIron Chef America (FSNFL) 35 39 35 35 College FootballPanthers Live! (Live)NHL Hockey Tampa Bay Lightning at Florida Panthers. (N Subject to Blackout) (Live)Panthers Live!Inside PanthersWorld Poker Tour: Season 9 (FX) 30 60 30 30 51 Taken (2008, Action) Liam Neeson, Maggie Grace. PG-13College Football (N) (Live) PG The League (GOLF) 67 PGA Tour GolfGolf Central (N)PGA Tour Golf Champions: AT&T Championship, Second Round.LPGA Tour Golf Sime Darby Malaysia, Final Round. From Malaysia.PGA Tour Golf (HALL) 39 68 39 39 45 54Little John Front of the Class (2008, Docudrama) Patricia Heaton. NR Front of the Class (2008, Docudrama) Patricia Heaton, Treat Williams. NR Golden GirlsGolden Girls (HBO) 302 201 302 302 2 2 Scott Pilgrim vs. the World (2010) Michael Cera. A slacker contends with his new girlfriends exes. (In Stereo) PG-13 Gullivers Travels (2010) Jack Black. A vortex transports a man to a magic land of little people. Boardwalk Empire A Dangerous Maid Nucky calls in a favor. MA The Book of Eli (2010, Action) Denzel Washington, Gary Oldman. (In Stereo) R (HGTV) 23 57 23 23 42 52Great RoomsHouse HuntersHunters IntlHouse HuntersHGTVd (N) GHigh Low Proj.Secrets, StylistHome by NovoDinas Party GDonna DecHunters IntlHunters Intl (HIST) 51 25 51 51 32 42Jesse James Hidden Treasure PG The Assassination of Jesse James by the Coward Robert Ford (2007) Brad Pitt. The outlaw faces betrayal by one of his own. R (LIFE) 24 38 24 24 31 Pretty Woman (1990) Richard Gere, Julia Roberts. R Five (2011, Comedy-Drama) Patricia Clarkson. NR The Ugly Truth (2009) Katherine Heigl, Gerard Butler. R (LMN) 50 A Walk to Remember (2002, Romance) Shane West. A high-school delinquent courts a ministers daughter. PG My Own Love Song (2010) Rene Zellweger. Premiere. A paralyzed singer and her friend embark on a road trip. PG-13 Sins of the Mother (2010, Drama) Jill Scott, Nicole Beharie. A student returns home to face her abusive, alcoholic mother. (MAX) 320 221 320 320 3 3 Pulp Fiction (1994) John Travolta. (In Stereo) R Predators (2010, Science Fiction) Adrien Brody, Topher Grace. Fearsome aliens hunt a band of human fighters. (In Stereo) R Strike Back The agents search for Latif and weapons. MA Dinner for Schmucks (2010, Comedy) Steve Carell. Comic misadventures follow a mans encounter with a buffoon. PG-13 (MSNBC) 42 41 42 42 MSNBC DocumentaryMSNBC DocumentaryMSNBC DocumentaryMSNBC DocumentaryMSNBC DocumentaryMSNBC Documentary (MTV) 97 66 97 97 39Jersey Shore Jersey Shore Jersey Shore Jersey Shore Jersey Shore Jersey Shore (NGC) 65 44 53Frontier Force Trailer Tricks Frontier Force Frontier Force Border Wars PGHard Time The Hustle Frontier F orce (NICK) 28 36 28 28 35 25Big Time RushVictorious GiCarly G iCarly G Big Time RushVictorious GiCarly G iCarly G That s ShowThat s ShowGeorge LopezGeorge Lopez (OXY) 44 The Wedding Planner Good Luck Chuck (2007) Dane Cook. Premiere. R Good Luck Chuck (2007, Romance-Comedy) Dane Cook. R The Wedding Planner (SHOW) 340 241 340 340 Dexter Once Upon a Time (iTV) (In Stereo) MA Homeland Grace (iTV) Carrie receives new evidence. MA Nowhere Boy (2009) Aaron Johnson. John Lennons teenage years before forming the Beatles. Staredown: Ward vs. Froch Margaret Cho: Cho Dependent (N) (In Stereo) MA, L Kaboom (2010) (SPEED) 122 112 122 122 NASCAR RaceDay (N) (Live)SPEED CenterOn the EdgeMy Ride RulesMy Ride RulesAMA Supercross RacingMotorcycle Racing Monster Energy Cup: Las Vegas. (N) (Live) (SPIKE) 37 43 37 37 27 36 Collateral Damage (2002, Action) Arnold Schwarzenegger. R True Lies (1994) Arnold Schwarzenegger. A man lives the double life of a spy and a family man. Eraser (1996) R (SUN) 36 31 36 36 College Football Teams TBA. (N)Inside LightningNHL Hockey Tampa Bay Lightning at Florida Panthers. (N Subject to Blackout) (Liv e)Lightning Live!TBAFight Sports MMA (SYFY) 31 59 31 31 26 29 The Hills Have Eyes 2 (2007) Underworld: Rise of the Lycans (2009) Michael Sheen. R 30 Days of Night: Dark Days (2010) Kiele Sanchez. Premiere. R Rise: Blood Hunter (2007) (TBS) 49 23 49 49 16 19Big Bang TheoryBig Bang TheoryBig Bang TheoryBig Bang TheoryBig Bang TheoryBig Bang Theory Forrest Gump (1994) Tom Hanks. A slow-witted Southerner experiences 30 years of history. (TCM) 169 53 169 169 30 35 The Dirty Dozen (1967, War) Lee Marvin, Ernest Borgnine. Major turns 12 GI felons into commandos. NR (DVS) The Bicycle Thief (1948, Drama) Lamberto Maggiorani. An Italian man and his son search for a stolen bicycle. NR Bitter Rice (1949, Drama) Silvana Mangano. Premiere. Two men lust for a toiling beauty in the rice fields of postwar Italy. NR (TDC) 53 34 53 53 24 26I (Almost) Got Away With It American Chopper: Sr. vs. Jr.American Chopper: Sr. vs. Jr.American Chopper: Sr. vs. Jr.American Guns (In Stereo) American Chopper: Sr. vs. Jr. (TLC) 50 46 50 50 29 30Untold Stories of the E.R. Untold Stories of the E.R. 20/20 on TLC Witness 20/20 on TLC 20/20 on TLC 20/20 on TLC Witness (TNT) 48 33 48 48 31 34 The Island (2005, Action) Ewan McGregor. PG-13 War of the Worlds (2005, Science Fiction) Tom Cruise. PG-13 War of the Worlds (2005) Tom Cruise. (TRAV) 9 54 9 9 44Getting Rich in Las Vegas PGVegas Insiders PG Haunted HotelsHaunted Hotels PG Haunted Hotels PG Haunted Hotels PG (truTV) 25 55 25 25 98 98Most Shocking Wild Riots Top 20 Most Shocking Top 20 Most Shocking Top 20 Most Shocking Worlds Dumbest... 4Forensic FilesForensic Files (TVL) 32 49 32 32 34 243s Company3s CompanySanfordSanford & SonSanford & SonSanford & SonLove-RaymondLove-RaymondLove-RaymondLove-RaymondLove-Raymon dLove-Raymond (USA) 47 32 47 47 17 18NCIS Cover Story PG NCIS Ex-File PG NCIS Dog Tags NCIS Collateral Damage NCIS Womens prison riot. NCIS Witness PG (WE) 117 69 117 117 Downsized PG Downsized PG Downsized PG Downsized Talk to Her PGDownsized PG Downsized PG (WGN-A) 18 18 18 18 18 20Law & Order: Criminal Intent Americas Funniest Home VideosAmericas Funniest Home VideosAmericas Funniest Home VideosAmer icas Funniest Home Videos30 Rock Scrubs D ear Annie: I am one of three sisters. Our mother is 93 years old and has Alzheimers. For the past four years, my 44year-old son has been her full-time caregiver. He shops, cooks, does her laundry, makes sure she takes her medications and is up half the night helping her use the bathroom. He listens to her complaints on a regular basis. He truly loves his grandma. My older sister is in charge of Moms money. A year ago, I suggested that my son be paid for his caregiving services, and she decided he was worth $250 a month. Because my son takes care of his grandmother, he cannot work full time elsewhere. This is his primary occupation. He has put his life on hold because he doesnt want his grandmother to go into a nursing home. I dont live close, but I see my mother every three weeks and stay with her overnight. Neither of my sisters will spend the night, so they dont get the whole picture in terms of what my son has to deal with. I told my sister he needs a raise, and she said, reluctantly, that shed give him $500 a month. However, doing so has caused friction between us, and now I am not speaking to either of them. Ill reconsider when they offer to spend a couple of nights there. I know my son is saving Mom a lot of money because no one else in our family would do what he does. His care is worth a million dollars to me, and I love him so much for taking on this job, yet he gets no praise from either of my sisters. Am I wrong to resent them? In the Middle Dear Middle: Your son deserves both praise and remuneration for his caregiving. However, holding grudges and being resentful solves nothing. Make a few calls and find out how much a hired caregiver would cost in Moms area. Present this information to your sisters so they have a better understanding of the value of the job. They may be unwilling or unable to pay your son what hes worth, and your son may not insist on it. But tell them they can make it up to him by being more appreciative of his contributions. Dear Annie: I am horrified watching young parents today raise their kids. When I raised my children, I fixed a meal and everybody ate it. Today, its short order for each child. When I set a bedtime, the children said good night,brushed their teeth and went to bed. Today, children negotiate their bedtimes and often retire as late as their parents. When I organized an activity, everybody went. Today, if the kids dont want to participate, it changes the routine for everyone. The kids think they are in charge, and they ARE. Please, parents, set some good examples, draw the lines, make rules, and stick to them. I say this for the benefit of our children. They are getting the wrong ideas about how the world works. If parents dont wise up, these kids will be unfit to enter adulthood. Concerned Grandma Dear Concerned: Thank you. Nothing speaks with more authority than the voice of experience. Dear Annie: I am an RN. Wish There was a Time Machine missed being in college. She said she is seeing a counselor and taking an antidepressant, but still feels awful. She is battling serious post-college depression. She should consider a change in counselor. More importantly, she should see a therapist who can prescribe a different antidepressant that might work better for her. Some medications help, some dont, and the wrong one could actually make things worse. Ongoing monitoring is necessary. Please make sure she knows. New YorkAnnies Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to anniesmailbox@comcast.net, or write to: Annies Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 5777 W. Century Blvd., Ste. 700, Los Angeles, CA 90045. To find out more about Annies Mailbox and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at www.creators.com. ANNIES MAILBOX Bridge P HILLIP A LDER Newspaper Enterprise Assn. (Answers Monday) Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAMEby David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words. ZOAKO ORNPE AALIPM ATDBAE 1 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved. Find us on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/jumble AN Answer here: BRAVO OMEGADROWSYCHERUB Yesterdays Jumbles: Answer: When they went to New York City, they saw these BURROS

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C OMICSC ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE S ATURDAY, O CTOBER 15, 2011 C9 Citrus Cinemas 6 Inverness; 637-3377 The Thing (R) 1:30 p.m., 4:30 p.m., 7:40 p.m., 10:20 p.m. Footloose (PG-13) 1:15 p.m., 4:15 p.m., 7:30 p.m., 10:15 p.m. /50 (R) ID required. 1:40 p.m., 4:40 p.m., 7:45 p.m., 10:25 p.m. Real Steel (PG-13) 1 p.m., 4 p.m., 7:20 p.m., 10:10 p.m. No passes. Moneyball (PG-13) 12:45 p.m., 3:50 p.m., 7 p.m. Dolphin Tale (PG) 4:20 p.m., 10 p.m. Dolphin Tale (PG) In Real 3D. 1:20 p.m., 7:10 p.m. No passes. Killer Elite (R) ID required. 10:05 p.m. Crystal River Mall 9; 564-6864 The Big Year (PG) 1:05 p.m., 4:05 p.m., 7:05 p.m., 9:35 p.m. The Thing (R) 2 p.m., 5 p.m., 8 p.m., 10:30 p.m. Footloose (PG-13) 1:35 p.m., 4:30 p.m., 7:30 p.m., 10:05 p.m. Real Steel (PG-13) 1:20 p.m., 4:20 p.m., 7:20 p.m., 10:15 p.m. No passes. /50 (R) ID required. 1:45 p.m., 4:45 p.m., 7:45 p.m., 10:10 p.m. Dream House (PG-13) 1:35 p.m., 4:35 p.m., 7:35 p.m., 9:50 p.m. Dolphin Tale (PG) 4:15 p.m., 9:45 p.m. Dolphin Tale (PG) In Real 3D. 1:15 p.m., 7:15 p.m. No passes. Abduction (PG-13) 1:50 p.m., 4:50 p.m., 7:50 p.m. Moneyball (PG-13) 1 p.m., 4 p.m., 7 p.m., 9:55 p.m. Killer Elite (R) ID required. 10:20 p.m. Peanuts Garfield For Better or For Worse Sally Forth Beetle Bailey Dilbert The Grizzwells The Born Loser Blondie Doonesbury Kit N Carlyle Rubes Dennis the Menace The Family Circus Betty Big Nate Arlo and Janis Frank & Ernest Times subject to change; call ahead. Todays MOVIES ERL MXTPGTL P JVISTX RW HRNNFSFKFGFTN FJ MPNT NRIT RW CFN HXRGRGAHTN WPFKTL GCPG FN GCT ITPJFJE RW TZRKVGFRJ. EXPCPI EXTTJT Previous Solution: When dealing with the insane, the best method is to pretend to be sane. Hermann Hesse (c) 2011 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 10-15 Pickles WJUF-FM 90.1 National Public WHGN-FM 91.9 Religious WXCV-FM 95.3 Adult Contemp. WXOF-FM 96.3 Adult Mix WEKJ FM 96.7, 103.9 Religious WSKY 97.3 FM News Talk WXJB 99.9 FM News Talk WRGO-FM 102.7 Oldies WYKE-FM 104.3 Sports Talk WDUV 105.5 FM Hudson WJQB-FM 106.3 Oldies WFJV-FM 103.3 s, s, s WRZN-AM 720 Adult Standards Local RADIO

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rn ft fbr bb b b fr n t fnb t Classifieds Classifieds Classifieds In Print and Online All The Time! TO ADVERTISE CALL:352-563-5966OR PLACE YOUR AD ONLINE AT www.chronicleonline.comCONNECTING THE RIGHT BUYERS WITH YOUR MESSAGE BUSINESS HOURS: MONDAY-FRIDAY 8 :00 A.M. 5:00 P.M. CLOSED SATURDAY/SUNDAY WE GLADLY ACCEPTPublication Days/Deadlines C hronicle / Daily.......................................1 PM, Daily Homefront / Sunday.................................3 PM, Friday C hronicle / Sunday...................................4 PM, Friday Chronicle / Monday..................................4 PM, Friday S umter County Times / Thursday...............11 AM, Tuesday Riverland News / Thursday.......................2 PM, Monday S outh Marion Citizen / Friday....................4 PM, Tuesday West Marion Messenger / Wednesday.......4 PM, Friday 0 0 0 8 K W F 0009D4P 0 0 0 9 D 4 U 0 0 0 8 V G O HOW ABOUT SOME EXTRA CASH! Able to work early morning hours before 6am Must be 18 years old Florida drivers license and insurance Call 563-3201 and leave name, phone number, experience (if applicable) and the best time to call. IT REALLY PAYS TO WORK FOR THE R R O O U U T T E E S S A A V V A A I I L L A A B B L L E E R R O O U U T T E E S S A A V V A A I I L L A A B B L L E E R OUTES AVAILABLEBeverly Hills, Citrus Springs, Crystal River, Dunnellon, Floral City, Inglis, Homosassa 0 0 0 9 I 2 G WANTED Business minded entrepreneur type i ndividuals. Good money for the right person. SINGLE COPY NEWSPAPER ROUTES AVAILABLE. There are immediate opportunities for single copy independent contractors to manage & grow routes in Citrus County. Be at least 18 years of age. Possess a valid drivers license. Possess proof of liability insurance. Have 2 dependable vehicles. Routes are 7 days a week, early morning hours. email: emorales@chronicleonline.com or bring resume to 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River Schools/ Instruction >>GJ< 9:D= $; 0: 9 >;<0 $% b b ;0 0 99 5 7 $! .6, <<0< 20 =A9>;.8, t. 97 r r -/"bt "+"0& FL=JF9LAGF 9D 0 ;@GGD G > =9 MLQ 9J:=J *9KK9?=1 @=J9HQ + ,4"+/,))&+$ 0 -/&+$%&)) ,0* "1,),$6 9QK f +:Kr JK !9QK +A?@L <:rK? 0 0$" 1% "/-6 9QK +A?@LK / < GKK? # &)1" % r 9QK JK3 <; rF=<8rDFr + &)1" % r 9QK JK)FErF=<8rDFr /"/ )00"0 + :KF9 I < J@;L8C @E:FD< f f !OK O OO>J==JP9 (,OF=J > AF9F ;AF? %GE =G F O9 L=J ( 93 8 t98; 9A 4. t%0,6< =,=0 ;950; b t r General Help 0 2/&16" LC C0 @D < E@>? K / <:LI@KP( @>? 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rn ) -26 ] TJ[ (ft fbr) -26 ] TJ[ ( ) 265 ] TJ/F2 1 Tf14.3 0 0 11 775.7754 1549.5117 Tm( bfr) -27 ] TJ[ ( n ) -27 ] TJ[ (t) -27 ] TJ[ (fn bt b bb BATH REMODELING BATHFITTER 0009HE8 1-866-585-8827 BATHFITTER.COM One Day Bath Remodeling In Just One Day, We will Install A Beautiful New Bathtub or Shower Right Over Your Old One!!! Tub to Shower Conversions Too!!! Call now for a FREE In-Home Estimate POOLS/PAVERS Lic. & Insured CPC1456565 352-400-3188 YOUR INTERLOCKING BRICK PAVER SPECIALIST Build your new pool now and be ready for next summer! Refinish your pool during the cooler months. 0 0 0 9 I R J C o p e s P o o l & P a v e r s COPES POOL AND PAVER LLC HANDYMAN Free Estimates (352) 795-8803 All Types of Repairs; Gutters, Windows, Doors, Kitchen/Bath, Pressure Cleaning Decks/Fencing, Etc. Art Carta, Owner 0 0 0 9 E M N Arts Affordable Handyman Service 0 0 0 9 F 0 H Engines Drivelines Oil Changes Transmissions Brake Service 680 E. Southland Ave. CR 48 Southeast of Bushnell 352-568-7591 W E R EPAIR A LL M AKES & M ODELS Complete Mopar Repair & Maintenance MOPAR REPAIR DODGE DIESEL & JEEP CONNECTION 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 9 I I H H G G HANDYMAN Rons Affordable Handyman Services All Home Repairs Small Carpentry Fencing Screening Clean Dryer Vents Affordable & Dependable Experience lifelong 352-344-0905 cell: 400-1722 0009KFC Owner/Manager Name: Mario Carta Business Name: Affordable Handyman Service How long has the business been in operation i n the Citrus County area? 20 Years experience Describe the service/product you offer? Fast, affordable and reliable handyman service for most home repair and maintenance needs. What do your customers like best about your business? The fast, friendly and reliable service provided in a professional manner, but saving them money is what keeps them coming back. What is something your business offers that people dont expect? Friendly, reliable, professional service. Free estimates and a desire to save customers money on every job. Why did you choose this business? Second generation handyman. Ive learned the business from my father. I enjoy working with my hands and solving problems for customers. What are your business hours, address, phone number and e-mail? 24 Hour emergency service is available. Monday-Friday 8:00am to 6:00pm. Saturday 9:00am to 5:00pm. Located at 2829 Crede Ave. Crystal River 352-257-9508 Email: mc0869@yahoo.com Affordable Handyman Service Tree Service 1/""02/$",+)A; &F K)GO =K L/9L =K #J= = =KLb t r DD1J 9;L GJ4GJC 0=J N A ;= $ ) &! 0 I< < .BB>C 8f n n / ,+/, &+0 1J == 0= JN 0 I@D/ ?8G< . 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C12 S ATURDAY, O CTOBER 15, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE 2011 TUNDRA 4X2 0008OMT *Price excludes tax, tag, registration, title, and $499 dealer fee. Prices include all Village Toyota incentives. Offers cannot be combined. All vehicles subject to prior purchase. All customers who purchase or lease a new Toyota receive a 2 year, 25K mile free maintenance plan. Photos for illustration purposes only. We reserve the right to correct typographical errors. Corolla lease is $149/month with $2,000 cash cap reduction for 36 months. Corolla 0% 36 month term. Camry lease is $199/month with $2,000 cash cap reduction for 36 months. All leases 12k miles per year. Homosassa Crystal River Beverly Hills Spring Hill Brooksville 491 Inverness Lecanto 98 50 Homosassa VILLAGE 44 44 352-628-5100 0009IR7 MUST PRESENT AD PRIOR TO PURCHASE www.villagetoyota.com Better Cars. Better Deals. Better Hurry! 2009 TOYOTA PRIUS 5 Dr. HB $ 20,995 Stock #11080029 2011 TOYOTA 4 RUNNER RWD 4 Dr. V6 SR5 $ 28,995 Stock #11080001 2004 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 1500 Ext Cab LS $ 11,995 Stock #11080146 2005 CADILLAC DEVILLE 4 Dr. Sdn $ 12,995 Stock #11090328 2008 TOYOTA FJ CRUISER RWD 4 Dr. Auto $ 23,995 Stock #11079006 2009 DODGE RAM 1500 2WD Reg Cab ST $ 11,995 Stock #11090154 2007 FORD FOCUS 4 Dr. Sdn SE $ 9,995 Stock #11080053 2009 JEEP WRANGLER 4WD 2 Dr. X $ 20,995 Stock #11090039 2006 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE 4 Dr. Laredo 4WD $ 13,995 Stock #11080223 CER TIF IED CER TIF IED 2001 TOYOTA COROLLA 4 Dr. Sdn LE Auto $ 6,995 Stock #11080080 2010 TOYOTA TACOMA 4WD Double V6 AT $ 25,900 Stock #11080150 2007 TOYOTA SIENNA 5 Dr. 7-Passenger Van XLE FWD $ 20,995 Stock #11090133 CERTIF IED MSRP . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $25,034 Village Savings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $1,339 $ 23,695 Auto Transmission Brake Assist (BA) Power Locks Cruise Control Power Windows Remote Keyless Entry & Push Button Start 35 MPG HWY 2011 COROLLA LE MSRP . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $18,415 Village Savings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,420 $ 15,995 LEASE FOR $ 149 FOR 36 MOS.* OR BUY FOR 0% & $ 500 REBATE* Stock # T111593 Auto Transmission Air Conditioning Cruise Control Power Windows 51 MPG CITY 2011 PRIUS Stock # T111749 4X2 Double Cab V6 AM/FM CD Player Power Windows & Locks 4.0 L DOHC 24V V6 VVT-I 270 HP/278 LB-FT Automatic Limited-Slip Differential Control (VSC), Traction Control (TRAC) 5 Speed Automatic $ 500 REBATE 0% PLUS OR Stock #T111509 MSRP $26,710 Village Savings $4,215 $ 22,495 Featuring a complimentary maintenance plan with roadside assistance FOR 60 MOS. 30 IN STOCK! NATIONWIDE Clearance Event The summers best selection. The years biggest deals. HUGE SAVINGS AND 0% FINANCING ON REMAINING 2011 CAMRYs TO MAKE ROOM FOR THE NEWLY REINVENTED 2012 TOYOTA CAMRY HUGE SELECTION IN STOCK NOW!

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C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE S ATURDAY, O CTOBER 15, 2011 C13 0 0 0 9 I 2 9

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C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE S ATURDAY, O CTOBER 15, 2011 C17 *ALL PRICES PLUS TAX, TAG, LICENSE AND $699 DEALER FEE, REBATE & INCENTIVES INCLUDED & RETAINED BY D EALER. MUST QUALIFY FOR KIA OWNER LOYALTY AND/OR COMPETITIVE BONUSES.! Shop from Home @ www.citruskia.com 352-564-8668 WE NEED EVERY TRADE *PICTURES FOR ILLUSTRATION PURPOSES ONLY. HOURS: Mon Fri: 9:00am 7:00pm Sat 9:00am 6:00pm Sunday Noon 5:00pm 0009EE6 CITRUS KIA NOW ON ALL USED VEHICLES SOLD CITRUS KIA PEACE OF MIND WARRANTY PROGRAM 1850 S.E. Hwy. 19, Crystal River, FL HIGHEST TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE AND LOWEST PRICES IN THE STATE OF FLORIDA The Power to Surprise TM TONY MEADOR 12 YEARS KIP WILLOUGHBY 11 YEARS MICHAEL BOSWELL 6 YEARS AL PROPST 26 YEARS JIM HARRISON 24 YEARS DANNY HARSH 7 YEARS JOE SLATER 5 YEARS JOHN KEEGAN 27 YEARS JOEY BENTON 15 YEARS Starting November 1st, 2009 Citrus Kia introduced the New Peace Of Mind Warranty program on Used v ehicles. Peace of mind is a Dealership promise... When you Buy a used car, truck, van, or SUV from us we will be at your side for the 1st 90 days /or 3000 miles of your driving. If anything, and we are talking anything breaks* on your vehicle, from the headlights to t he taillights we will fix it for you at NO CHARGE. You have trusted us for all your NEW car needs and have made us the #1 New Kia dealer in th e state. Now we want to prove to you that Citrus Kia is the best place in the state of Florida to buy a Used vehicle also. At Citrus Kia, We just dont close car deals, we open relationships KIRK SHIELDS 8 YEARS TONY BOWER 27 YEARS Kelly Blue Book Retail $20,475 Kelly Blue Book Retail $13,650 09 KIA OPTIMA WHOLESALE TO PUBLIC $ 12,995 Kelly Blue Book Retail $12,880 07 TOYOTA COROLLA WHOLESALE TO PUBLIC $ 10,895 Kelly Blue Book Retail $14,756 15K MILES WHOLESALE TO PUBLIC $ 13,895 08 PONTIAC VIBE Kelly Blue Book Retail $19,065 GARY SWEIGART Kelly Blue Book Retail $20,560 09 KIA BORREGO WHOLESALE TO PUBLIC $ 18,995 09 KIA SPORTAGE WHOLESALE TO PUBLIC $ 17,995 10 KIA OPTIMA WHOLESALE TO PUBLIC $ 16,995 ONLY $ 4 9 0 0 DOWN! $ 49 00 O8 KIA OPTIMA $10,995 ONLY $ 49 00 DOWN! 181.97 PER MONTH 09 KIA RIO $11,995 ONLY $ 49 00 DOWN! 198.62 PER MONTH OR 10 HYUNDAI ACCENT $11,995 #543699A #P554476A #P485828 08 KIA SORENTO $13,895 ONLY $ 49 00 DOWN! 229.61 PER MONTH OR 08 KIA SEDONA $13,895 ALL PRICES AND DOWN PAYMENTS ARE PLUS TAX, TAG AND $699.00 DEALER FEE. ALL ARE AT 5.90 A.P.R. FOR 72 MONTHS WITH APPROVED CREDIT G233679A 6370581A A L S O ALSO C O M E I N COME IN & S E E & SEE T H E THE N E W 2 0 1 2 K I A R I O S I N S T O C K N E W 2 0 1 2 K I A R I O S I N S T O C K NEW 2012 KIA RIOS IN STOCK!

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C18 S ATURDAY, O CTOBER 15, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE 0009HH3

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C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE S ATURDAY, O CTOBER 15, 2011 C19 2011 ESCAPE 0 % + $ 1000 APR FINANCING CASH BACK 4 2011 F-150 0 % + $ 500 APR FINANCING CASH BACK 4 2011 RANGER 1.9 % + $ 2500 APR FINANCING CASH BACK 4 1 Based on CYTD sales. Optional Feature. Driving while distracted can result in loss of vehicle contro l. Only use SYNC/My FordTouch/other devices, even with voice commands, when it is safe to do so. Som e features may be locked out while the vehicle is in gear. 3 Based on RDA Groups GQRS cumulative survey at three months of service in three surveys of 2010 Ford and competitive owners conducted 9/09-5/10. 4 Prices and payments include all incentives. On select vehicles. Plus tax, tag, title and administrative fee of $399. W.A.C. See dealer for details. Dealer is not responsible for typographic al errors. Pictures are for illustrative purposes only. Trade-In Assistance Bonus Customer Cash avai lable to those who currently own or lease a 1996 or newer Ford/LM/Competitieve Car, Truck or SUV who trades in or have a lease expiring by Sept. 16, 2011. Model Select Vehicles Trade-in Assistance Bonus Customer Cash (PGM#33368) (National). Offers expire s Oct. 31, 2011. SALE HOURS: Mon Fri: 8-7 Sat: 8:30 5 Hwy. 44 W. Inverness 7 2 6 1 2 3 1 7 2 6 1 2 3 1 726-1231 www.nicknicholasford.com GENUINE PARTS. GENUINE SERVICE. GENUINE PEACE OF MIND. S EE O UR E NTIRE I NVENTORY AT : nicknicholasford.com SALESPERSON OF THE MONTH Ocala Inverness Brooksville Spring Hill Homosass a Springs Crystal River Inglis Dunnellon 486 Hwy 44 Hwy 41 Hwy. 98 Hwy. 50 US 19 Hwy. 490 Hw y 200 Nick Nicholas Ford Nick Nicholas Floral City Hwy. 491 Beverly Hills GREAT SELECTION OF QUALITY PRE-OWNED VEHICLES R EX A DAIR 0009JCS 2008 CHRYSLER SEBRING LIMITED PINK SALE PRICED NP5635 $ 18,888 2008 MINI COOPER S PINK SALE PRICED NP5612 $ 23,889 2008 LINCOLN MKX PINK SALE PRICED NPR621 $ 29,787 2007 CADILLAC STS PINK SALE PRICED NP5660 $ 23,794 2002 FORD F450 LARIAT HAULER CREW CAB PINK SALE PRICED N1T449B $ 22,972 1999 CHEVROLET CORVETTE CONVERT PINK SALE PRICED NP5606B $ 18,833 The best time to drive the best-selling vehicles in America. 2004 CHEVROLET SILVERADO C2500 CREW CAB PINK SALE PRICED N1T372D $ 16,493 2007 JEEP WRANGLER X 4X4 PINK SALE PRICED N1T378F $ 18,587 2007 FORD F250 XLT 4X4 FX4 CREW CAB PINK SALE PRICED N1T046A $ 29,873 2007 FORD F350 K RANCH 4X4 CREW CAB PINK SALE PRICED NO7359 $ 34,942 2007 HONDA CIVIC EX PINK SALE PRICED N1C171A $ 15,444 2007 HUMMER H3 4X4 PINK SALE PRICED NP5665D $ 22,881 2011 FORD EXPLORER LIMITED PINK SALE PRICED NP5653 $ 40,968 2010 FORD EXPLORER LIMITED SPORT TRAC PINK SALE PRICED N1T440A $ 29,968 2009 NISSAN ROGUE SL PINK SALE PRICED N1T257A $ 19,934 2008 BUICK LUCERNE CXL PINK SALE PRICED N2C069A $ 22,878 2007 FORD F150 XLT 4X4 SUPER CAB PINK SALE PRICED NP5650 $ 23,774 2004 HONDA PILOT EX PINK SALE PRICED N1T372M $ 15,555 2007 FORD EDGE SEL PINK SALE PRICED N1T310A $ 19,988 2006 FORD ESCAPE 4X4 HYBRID PINK SALE PRICED NP5651 $ 15,843 Nick Nicholas 30 th Anniversary 2011 EDGE 2.9 % + $ 1500 APR FINANCING CASH BACK 4 2011 FUSION 1.9 % + $ 1000 APR FINANCING CASH BACK 4 In support of breast cancer research and education, we will make a donation to the Relay For Life for every car and truck sold in October. 2006 CHEVROLET EQUINOX LT PINK SALE PRICED N2C010D $ 15,337 2002 CHEVROLET CAMARO Z28 CNVRT PINK SALE PRICED N2C010M $ 10,935 2006 FORD MUSTANG PINK SALE PRICED NP5644A $ 12,747 2005 MERCURY GRAND MARQUIS LS PINK SALE PRICED N2T002B $ 13,234 2000 FORD MUSTANG GT PINK SALE PRICED N2C033D $ 12,886

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C20 S ATURDAY, O CTOBER 15, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE 0009FAS



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MATTHEWBECK Staff WriterThe weathered hands of commercial stone crab fishermen along Floridas Gulf coast will once again begin pulling in stone crab traps beginning Saturday. Most of the fishermen leaving from Citrus Countys coast will head out well before most of the residents have brewed their first cup of coffee for the day. Fourteenor 15-hour days in this line of hard work are not uncommon. Fishermen will pull the traps from the bottom of the Gulf of Mexico with hopes of finding the tasty and popular crustacean in good numbers. But if the past two crab seasons have been any indicator, big numbers arent very likely. Capt. Donald Eaton, skippers the 35-foot-long Pappy II. After returning from a morning of setting traps, his outlook on this year is somewhat subdued. I hope this year is better than the last two, he said. I would give the last two years a six out of 10 grade, not very good. The captain, in his 28th season of stone crabbing, offered his thoughts on why the fishing isnt better. Its overfished. You cant keep on taking and taking and not put anything back, he said. You get these greenhorns on the back of the boat and they cant snap a claw right. They end up killing the crab. Youre going to kill a few from time to time, but some of these guys dont care. They just want to go as fast as they can so they can make more money. Capt. Dan Johnson sat on the floor of his boat, the Caty M, just a few slips down from where Eaton docks his. He paused for a moment while removing the dead starter on his 30foot boat. I absolutely have no idea what to expect this year, he said. All I know is that the last two years have not been very good. Fishermen utilize small, heavy traps that are baited with fish heads and pig feet to attract the crabs. Shrimp Landing operations manager Tim Edge explains the odd combination of bait. The grouper heads are smelly and that attracts WEEKEND OCTOBER 15, 2011Floridas Best Community Newspaper Serving Floridas Best CommunityVOLUME 117 ISSUE 69 50 CITRUS COUNTYRoad test: Gators travel to Auburn to face SEC rival /B1 www.chronicleonline.com INDEX Comics . . . . .C9 Community . . . .C7 Crossword . . . .C8 Editorial . . . . .A8 Entertainment . . .B6 Horoscope . . . .B6 Lottery Numbers . .B4 Lottery Payouts . .B6 Movies . . . . . .C9 Obituaries . . . .A5 Classifieds . . . .C10 TV Listings . . . .C8 SATURDAYHIGH82LOW58Mostly sunny. Northeast winds 5 to 10 mph. Mostly clear tonight.PAGE A4TODAY & Sunday morning NEWS BRIEF SO YOU KNOW Due to mechanical prob lems, the Central Ridge Visitor regional newspaper will arrive in the Sunday Chronicle this week for those who usually get the Visitor on Saturdays. Saturday,October15,2011 Volume45,No.29 ApublicationoftheCitrusCountyChronicle Inside Quote IndexCrossword.............11 Education.................5 Opinion..................18 Sports.....................17 WordSearch............6 Yes,theyare alwaysrushingit (theholidayseason). -WayneWolfeCommunityTrickytrayevents bringscrowdsto church.-Page6 ClubsNoteddesigneris speakerforgardenclub.-Page10 Library tohost book sale An active life CarolThomas,a90-year-old residentofBeverlyHills,wasrecentlyhonoredbytheCitrus CountyCommissionandpresentedadozenrosesforhercontinuingactivelifeinthe community. Shesapeoplepersonwholikes interactingwithothersandthoroughlyenjoysherlife. Shealsoreceivedabirthday congratulationsnotefromPresidentBarackObamaandFirst LadyMichelleObama. Forthepast20years,shehas taughtSafetyDrivingclassesfor AARPforthose50andolderand singsintwodifferentchoirs.Each classisdoneintwodaysforabout threehourseach.Isingatmy church,theFirstChristianChurch ofHomosassaSpringsandwith theBeverlyHillschorus,Thomas said. TheCitrusSpringsMemorialLibrarysBookSalewillbeOct.22from 8a.m.to2p.m. Therewillbehardcoverbooks,paperbackbooks,puzzles,videosand DVDsofferedatreasonableprices. TheCitrusCountySheriffsOffice willhavestafftheretoassistwiththe emergencycoderedprogram. Thisprogramisdesignedsothatif thereisanemergencyweatherconditionintheareayouwillbenotifiedby phoneofwhatisoccurringandwhat emergencystepsshouldbetakenfor yourwell-being. Thesheriffsofficewillhelpwith enteringtheproperinformation. Theywillalsobedistributingthereentrytagsforeaseofcomingbackto yourhomeafteranevacuation. Thelibraryisalsoholdingabake salethatwillfeaturelargeassortment ofcakes,cookies,piesandmuffins, Nonperishablefooditemstodonate toourlocalfoodpantrieswillbeaccepted. Petfooddonationsarealsowelcome.Clothing,linensortoiletries willalsobeacceptedforCASA. Formoreinformationcall(352) 489-2313. BeverlyHillswoman receivesaccolades on90thbirthday ByClairePhillipsLaxtonFortheVisitor see Thomas Page4 BeverlyHillsresidentCarolThomasrecentlycelebratedher90thbirthday. SpecialtotheVisitor SpecialtotheVisitor Serial rapist sought in OcalaOCALA Marion County officials are searching for a man they believe to be a serial rapist. Detectives said the suspect has raped three women since July. The latest occurred Wednesday, when a woman was forced into a vehicle and raped. Detectives say the suspect is in his 30s or 40s and drives an oldermodel car. Victims have reported either a car seat or baby items in the car. Richard Spike Memorial Golf Tournament tees off at 8:30 a.m. Saturday at Inverness Golf & Country Club. Call (352) 726-1821.Inverness Womens Club Artisans Boutique is open from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday at 1715 Forest Drive, across form the entrance to Whispering Pines Park. Call (352) 564-0788. ( Page A2.)Scarecrow Festival from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday includes games, contests, pony rides, a Corn Hole tournament and more, all on the grounds of Heritage Village in Crystal River. Call (352) 564-1400. ( Page A9)Jazz Up Dunnellon a Mardi Gras-style music festival, is from noon to 10 p.m. Saturday and includes live local bands, Poker Crawl, haunted fire house and food. Call (352) 489-2320. Authors Fair from noon to 3 p.m. Saturday brings dozens of local authors to the Homosassa Public Library, presented by the Citrus County Library System. Call (352) 746-9077.Art Fair & Auction presented by the Inverness Highlands Civic Association at 4375 Little Al point will begin at 2 p.m. with viewing, with the auction from 4 to 5 p.m. Call (352) 560-3151.Encore Ensemble Theater Inc. presents Sance at the Bingo Hall dinner theater at the Homosassa Lions Club, 8639 W. Homo sassa Trail, Homosassa, at 6 p.m. Saturday or 1 p.m. Sunday, $20. Call (352) 212-5417. United Way puts out call SHEMIRWILES Staff WriterIts that time of the year again to roll up ones sleeves and extend some good will in the name of volunteerism. Saturday, Oct. 22, is Make a Difference Day, an initiative started by USA Weekend Magazine as a way to get people involved in community and charity projects. Every year, some 3 million Americans participate nationwide. Locally, residents will be doing their part by helping others and making a difference. It could be as ambitious as collecting tons of canned goods for local food banks or cleaning up a park or as personal as spending the day reading books to the elderly at an assisted living facility. Among the assortment of activities planned, many are encouraged to participate in a countywide food drive by local postal carriers. The idea is to place nonperishable food donations in a plastic bag (no glass) and hang it from your mailbox no later than 8 a.m. for pickup by a mail carrier. If you have a post office box, you may bring your donation to the post office. All food collected will go to Citrus United Basket, the Salvation Army, Daystar, the Citrus County Family Resource Center and the We Care Food Pantry. In addition, United Way of Citrus County has successfully merged the USA Weekend Make a Difference Day with its national Day of Caring, which mobilizes hundreds of volunteers to offer their services to local charitable agencies. This year, the Nature Coast Volunteer Center (NCVC), Retired and Senior Volunteer Program (RSVP), United Way of Citrus County and Citrus County libraries are working in partnership to host Page It Forward, a fundraising drive to raise Make a Difference Day set for Oct. 22 Familiar law firm wins county bid CHRISVANORMER Staff WriterA name familiar in county legal work was heard again Tuesday when commissioners chose a firm to provide eminent domain services to the county. Commissioner John JJ Kenney pulled an item from the consent agenda at the regular meeting of the Citrus County Board of County Commissioners (BOCC) to discuss because it included the name of Fred Busack. I dont have a problem with this item, Kenney said. However, just for the sake of the public, I know people are going to say that the name Fred Busack is going to come up again. Busack has worked on other county projects, including setting up the Citrus County Transportation Planning Organization. In the interest of fairness, Kenney asked Richard Wesch, county attorney, to explain the bid process and how Busacks Tampa law firm, Pennington, Moore, Wilkinson, Bell and Dunbar, won the bid. Wesch said a review team of Brad Thorpe, county administrator; Ken Frink, director of public works; Cathy Taylor, management and budget director; and himself considered eight bids they received and followed the countys purchasing and administrative regulations. We narrowed the focus down to three firms that made oral presentations in front of our group, Wesch said. We then ranked those firms and Pennington Moore came out No. 1 out of that ranking process. It comes to you with our adherence to your administrative and purchasing regulations. Pennington Moore worked previously on county projects, Wesch said. It worked with us in an expeditious fashion on the first phase of County Road 486 when we were under time constraints, that being the segment from U.S. 41 to Forest Ridge Boulevard. The law firm moved that program along to get the road paved within time constraints. Pennington Moore also has county history in the area of eminent domain services. They have expertise in the issue of voluntary See FIRM/ Page A9 See CRAB/ Page A9 See CALL/ Page A9 Renewable resource The Pappy II is a 35-foot stone crab fishing boat operated by Capt. Donald Eaton. It is the largest stone crab boat working out of Shrimp Landing and will haul and set 1,000 traps each trip out. Stone crab fishermen weigh in on seasons expected take MATTHEW BECK/ChronicleJeff Strobaugh loads some of the 3,400 stone crab traps he and the crew on the Pappy II will fish this stone crab season. The season opens today. JJ Kenneycounty commissioner. Brad Thorpecounty administrator. From wire reports

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Teen girl killed after car crashCHIPLEY One teenage girl is dead and three young men have been arrested following a lengthy Panhandle car chase involving many law enforcement agencies. The Washington County Sheriffs Office says the incident started early Friday on Panama City Beach when a woman reported an attempted carjacking. The suspects were then connected to the theft of another car moments later at a convenience store. Different law enforcement officers then chased the stolen car and the suspects original car. One car crashed and the passenger, a 16-year-old female, was killed. The driver, a 17-year-old male, was seriously injured. The second car struck a Washington County Sheriffs Office vehicle before crashing into another car. The 22-yearold driver and 19-year-old passenger were arrested. The Florida Highway Patrol is investigating.Man guilty of fatal beating of wifeNEW PORT RICHEY A Tampa Bay area man has been convicted of beating his wife to death. A Pasco County jury found 56-year-old Damian Ficarra guilty Friday of second-degree murder. He faces life in prison at his Dec. 2 sentencing. Police say officers found Michelle Ficarras body in the couples garage, duct-taped to a handcart, in June 2010 after receiving a concerned call from the couples son. The St. Petersburg Times reported Damian Ficarra told police he didnt kill his wife. He just hated her so much he didnt help her when she fell during an argument. DAVE SIGLER/ChronicleDonna Ratliff buys a set a dominos for a Christmas present Friday at the Womans Club of Inverness seventh annual Artisans Boutique at 1715 Forest Drive, across from Whispering Pines Park. More than 20 local artists have merchandise for sale at the event. The club supports a number of different organizations including CASA, CUB and the Boys & Girls Clubs of Citrus County and also provides scholarships for a student at College of Central Florida and Citrus High School. Womans Club representative Marsha Balonis said, all the artists are juried to participate in the sale. We have people come year after year to do all their Christmas Shopping. The boutique is open from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday. A2SATURDAY, OCTOBER15, 2011CITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLELOCAL /STATE 0009IUW Says Thanks to our faithful subscribers TO ENTER: Enter online @ chronicleonline.com, click on Features, enter contest or 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) 0009IQ1 0008XGV For more information on how to reach Citrus County readers call 352-563-5592. Artisans Boutique continues today Google Maps StateBRIEFS From wire reports

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AroundTHE STATE Citrus County Energy Conservation Program Oct. 18Citrus Countys Low Income Home Energy Assistance Program (LIHEAP) will host an Energy Conservation Awareness Program Tuesday, Oct 18, from 5:30 to 7 p.m. at the Citrus County Resource Center in Lecanto. The program will feature Dr. Joan Bradshaw from the Florida Cooperative Extension Services. Reserve your seat by calling (352) 527-7530. The Citrus County Resource Center is located at 2804 W. Marc Knighton Court in Lecanto. Author fair today at Homosassa libraryReaders and writers are invited to the second annual Local Author Fair from noon to 3 p.m. today at the Homosassa Public Library. The event will feature more than 20 published writers from the area, whose books cover topics including romance, mystery, western, scifi and fantasy, as well as nonfiction and childrens literature. Authors will have tabletop displays and have their books available for sale and autographs. Ten percent of sales will be donated to the library to fund future author events.OrlandoFormer police chief gets one year in jailThe former police chief of the Orlando suburb where Tiger Woods lived and had his infamous auto accident has been sentenced to a year in jail for official misconduct. Former Windermere Police Chief Daniel Saylor on Friday was ordered to serve three years of probation after his release and was to pay $5,000 in investigative and court costs. If he qualifies for a work release program, Saylor could avoid jail. He had faced a maximum sentence of up to 20 years in state prison. Saylor was arrested earlier this year after a Florida Department of Law Enforcement investigation accused him of halting a child-sex investigation of a friend and urging one of his officers to destroy records.GainesvilleUF, Spain working on satellite researchThe University of Florida and Spanish scientists are collaborating on research that includes small space satellites. Lt. Gov. Jennifer Carol was traveling to Madrid to sign an official agreement Friday. Cristina Garmendia, minister of science and innovation, will sign for Spain. Other research areas are agriculture biotechnology and the science of aging. From staff and wire reports STATE& LOCAL Page A3SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2011 CITRUSCOUNTYCHRONICLE Corrections The headline of Nancy Kennedys column on page C1 today is incorrect. It should read Death and life. Due to a reporters error, a story on Page A3 of Thursdays Chronicle School board demurs on proposed changes to health plan, contained incorrect information. Health insurance rates are dropping only for school district employees who change their coverage from a low-deductible plan to a higher-deductible plan. Premiums are rising for everyone else. 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. Company plans gypsum warehouse near power plant MIKEWRIGHT Staff WriterCRYSTAL RIVER A Chicagobased manufacturer has taken ownership of about 180 acres in northwest Citrus County to warehouse synthetic gypsum from the nearby Progress Energy power plant. The United States Gypsum Co., or USG, plans to store the gypsum until it is transported to company plants in North America, company spokesman Mark Joseph said. Gypsum is the material used to make drywall. Joseph said the gypsum from Progress Energy is a byproduct of its pollution-control scrubbers at the coal-burning facility. USG received a trustees deed Sept. 14 from City National Bank of Florida, which owns about 400 acres near Power Line Road. According to the deed, USG is the sole beneficiary of the trust. Joseph said the companys plans do not go further than storage of the material in warehouses. He said the company has no plans at this time to manufacture drywall at the Citrus County site. We took possession of the land to make it a storage facility, he said. Because drywall is used in construction, Joseph said economic conditions require nothing more now than someplace to store and ship the material. However, he wouldnt rule out expansion. We dont know what the future will bring, Joseph said. The Florida market is not the best right now for housing.Chronicle reporter Mike Wright can be reached at (352) 563-3228 or mwright@chronicleonline.com. Learning living history MATTHEW BECK/ChronicleRodney Miner displays a rattlesnake skin Friday morning to a group of fourth-graders during Living History Days at Fort Cooper State Park in Inverness. Students visit Fort Cooper for a taste of what Florida was like in the 1800s MATTHEWBECK ChronicleINVERNESSS Hundreds of elementary students from around Citrus County had an opportunity this week to have a taste of what Florida was like in the mid 1800s. Volunteers who presented Living History Days welcomed nearly 500 secondand fourthgraders Thursday and Friday at the Fort Cooper State Park in Inverness. This is to show kids how things were done during the period in time when the fort was occupied, said Dianne Drye, park ranger and event organizer. It gives them a feeling of what life was like back then. Re-enactor Kate Hughes, along with her husband, Ken, and Lecanto High School student Amanda Alexander, danced a non-traditional Seminole Stomp dance with the children. The re-enactors and children formed a large circle and shook rattles as they stomped their way around while vocalizing much like a Seminole Indian would. We love to share history with these children, she said. We try to give these students a taste of what living history is. Some exhibits gave the children an opportunity to listen to skilled interpreters displaying the life of a trapper/trader or weaver, while other displays were more hands-on. Zoe Mushlit, 9, from Pleasant Grove Elementary School, said she was unsure if she would like to live back in the 1830s, but she did like some of the tools the early pioneers developed. She said her favorite was the corn grinder. You could see the corn coming right off the cob, she said. The childs teacher, Jannette Coker, said, Fourth grade is the time for them to learn about Florida history. And this gives them a great understanding of what the early pioneers had to learn and what they had to do to survive. Once the students return to their formal classroom back at school, Coker said they will have to make an illustration of their favorite station and write an explanation of it. Fort Cooper State Park is situated around Lake Holathikaka. According to the parks web site, the lake was a welcome site to sick and wounded soldiers during the Second Seminole War. In 1836, the First Georgia Battalion of Volunteers built a stockade for the soldiers resting there. That facility enabled the volunteers to hold their own through several skirmishes with the Seminole Indians. The park is situated off Old Floral City Road. Chronicle reporter Matthew Beck can be reached at (352) 5642919 or mbeck@chronicle online.com MATTHEW BECK/ChronicleAshton Copeland, a fourth-grader at Pleasant Grove Elementary School, uses a tool Friday morning to remove kernels of corn from the cob. MIKEWRIGHT Staff WriterCRYSTAL RIVER Scott Baggerly hasnt given up the faith for a retreat center north of Crystal River, and he hopes todays fall festival helps achieve that goal. Faith Haven Christian Retreat Center is hosting its first fall festival from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on the 58acre retreat center campus and Baggerly Ranch and Soquili Stables. The property is at 10830 W. Bentbow Path, off U.S. 19 a few miles north of the Crystal River Mall. Signs and horse-mounted volunteers will point the way. The family event will include horse training demonstrations, drill team performances, childrens games, a pumpkin patch, door prizes and a silent auction. Citrus County Commissioner Dennis Damato will be on hand for the opening ceremony, Baggerly said. Baggerly is trying to raise $70,000 to build the retreat center, which could house up to 40 overnight guests. Baggerly envisions the campus including two bunkhouses, a community room with kitchen and bathhouse. Faith Haven Christian Retreat Center is a not-for-profit corporation. The retreat center is designed to encourage community, education and team building in a Christian-based environment. Baggerly said he wants to build a retreat center that is affordable for small groups to attend for a weekend. He has been working on the project since 2008. Baggerly has a conditional-use permit from the county to build the center, but the permit expires at the end of this year. He said he must apply for a building permit to keep the conditional-use approval alive for another year.Chronicle reporter Mike Wright can be reached at (352) 563-3228 or mwright@ chronicleonline.com. Fall festival will benefit retreat center Man accidentally shoots mother PALM COAST Authorities said a central Florida man shot and wounded his mother while trying to clean his gun. The Flagler County Sheriffs Office reported that 27-year-old Todd Johnston went to the shooting range Thursday and later was preparing to clean his Glock handgun. Believing the gun was unloaded, Johnston pulled the trigger to remove the slide. The gun discharged, and a bullet hit 53-year-old Joy Johnston in the lower back. She was taken to a hospital for treatment. Deputies determined the shooting was accidental, and no charges were filed.Nurse charged with battering patientsKISSIMMEE A male emergency room nurse in central Florida has been charged with forcing a female patient to perform a sex act on him and touching another woman inappropriately after giving her an injection. Shean Galvin was taken into custody Wednesday on two counts of sexual battery. The 49-year-old was being held on $20,000 bond at the Osceola County Jail. The first woman told investigators she was assaulted late last month when she was taken by ambulance to Osceola Regional Medical Center. State BRIEFS From wire reports

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Citrus County Sheriffs OfficeDomestic battery arrests Robert Paul Berry, 41, Citrus Springs, at 8:49 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 4, on a misdemeanor charge of domestic battery. According to an arrest report, Berry pulled a 29-year-old woman by the hair, threw her against several walls, grabbed her by the throat and dragged her across a driveway. No bond. Alejandro Pacheco III 28, Inverness, at 12:26 a.m. Saturday on a misdemeanor charge of domestic battery. According to an arrest report, Pacheco pushed a 30-year-old woman down onto a bed. No bond. Earl Mosley, 63, 6255 N. Matheson Drive, Citrus Springs, at 12:07 a.m. Saturday on a misdemeanor charge of domestic battery. According to an arrest report, Mosley slapped a 61-yearold woman in the face and choked her with his hands. No bond.DUI arrests Jay Henry Stratton III, 27, 10490 Parkside Court, Spring Hill, at 12:13 a.m. Tuesday on a misdemeanor charge of driving under the influence. According to an arrest report, Stratton was stopped on U.S. 41 near Fort Cooper Road and his blood-alcohol level was 0.192 percent. The legal limit in Florida is 0.08 percent. Bond $500. Jason Howard Levine, 27, Inverness, at 10:04 a.m. Sunday on a misdemeanor charge of domestic battery. According to an arrest report, Levine grabbed a 26-year-old woman by her shoulders and tackled her to the floor. No bond. Graham George Whitehouse, 55, Hernando, at 10:24 p.m. Saturday on misdemeanor charges of domestic battery and tampering with a witness. According to an arrest report, Whitehouse struck a 54-year-old woman in the face with his fist and removed a telephone cord from the wall. No bond.Other arrests Donna Jean Gagnon 49, 68 Roosevelt Blvd., Beverly Hills, at 3:41 p.m. Monday on a misdemeanor charge of retail petit theft. According to an arrest report, Gagnon took DVDs and pet toys worth $240.84 from Walmart. Bond $250. Melanie D. Carr, 50, 68 Roosevelt Blvd., Beverly Hills, at 3:41 p.m. Monday on a misdemeanor charge of retail petit theft and violation of probation for an original misdemeanor charge of driving with a suspended, canceled or revoked license. According to an arrest report, Carr took DVDs and pet toys worth $240.84 from Walmart. Bond $805. Denise Cheryl Jefferson 43, 4540 N. Pine Drive, Hernando, at 12:48 a.m. Tuesday on felony charges of possession of a controlled substance (crack cocaine), driving with a suspended, canceled or revoked license (habitual traffic offender) and possession of drug paraphernalia. Bond $7,500. Rebecca J. Barker 53, 2183 S. Rock Crusher Road, Homosassa, at 11:08 a.m. Wednesday on a misdemeanor charge of battery. Bond $500. Paul Joseph Wall 31, 9520 N. Dunedin Road, Dunnellon, at 2:31 p.m. Wednesday on felony charges of grand theft ($300 or more, but less than $5,000), trafficking or endeavoring to traffic in stolen property and providing false information to a metal recycler. Bond $9,000. William Jay Capp, 43, 105 E. Harvard St., Inverness, at 5:05 p.m. Wednesday on a felony charge of carrying a concealed firearm. Bond $1,000. Douglas L. Miller, 52, 7631 U.S. 19 518, Port Richey, at 11:08 p.m. Wednesday on a misdemeanor charge of knowingly driving with a suspended, canceled or revoked license, first conviction. Bond $500. Cassandra Nicole Anderson, 20, at large, at 4:16 p.m. Thursday on misdemeanor charges of retail petit theft and resisting an officer or merchant during or after theft and a felony charge of grand theft ($100 or more, but less than $300). Bond $2,750. Katherine A. Langen, 30, 7850 N. Heller Ave., Dunnellon, at 7 p.m. Thursday, on an active Citrus County warrant for a felony charge of trafficking in more than 4 grams of hydrocodone. Bond $50,000. Bradley Alan Street, 25, 43 N. Florida Ave., Beverly Hills, at 8:26 p.m. Thursday on misdemeanor charges of knowingly driving with a suspended, canceled or revoked license and obstruction by a disguised person. No bond. Burglaries A burglary to a conveyance occurred at about 6 p.m. Oct. 7 in the 7700 block of N. Carl G. Rose Highway, Hernando. A burglary to an unoccupied residence occurred on Oct. 13 in the 200 block of N. Staff Point, Inverness. A burglary to an unoccupied residence occurred at about 11 a.m. Oct. 13 in the 100 block of Pleasant Grove Road, Inverness. A burglary to an unoccupied residence and a grand theft occurred at about 5 p.m. Oct. 13 in the 5200 block of E. Tenison St., Inverness. A burglary to a conveyance and petit theft occurred at about 9 p.m. Oct. 13 in the 1600 block of W. Pinion Lane, Dunnellon. A burglary to an unoccupied structure occurred at about 4 a.m. Oct. 14 in the 700 block of W. Hampshire Blvd., Dunnellon.Thefts A grand theft ($20,000 or more) occurred on June 1 in the 4300 block of S. Le Woods Drive, Homosassa. A grand theft ($300 or more) occurred at about 8 p.m. Oct. 11 in the 100 block of S. Fillmore St., Beverly Hills. An auto theft occurred at about 6 p.m. Oct. 12 in the 600 block of N. Suncoast Blvd., Crystal River. A petit theft was reported on Oct. 13 in the 90 block of S. Adams St., Beverly Hills. A petit theft occurred at about 3 p.m. Oct. 13 in the 2600 block of E. Gulf-to-Lake Highway, Inverness.CITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLE HI LO PR 81 59 0.00 HI LO PR 84 66 0.30 HI LO PR 85 69 0.00 HI LO PR 85 68 0.00 HI LO PR 86 67 0.00 HI LO PR 83 65 0.00 YESTERDAYS WEATHER Mostly sunny and cool early, warmer by afternoon.THREE DAY OUTLOOK Partly sunny, becoming breezy. Partly sunny, breezy and humid.High: 82 Low: 58 High: 85 Low: 61 High: 84 Low: 68TODAY & TOMORROW MORNING SUNDAY & MONDAY MORNING MONDAY & TUESDAY MORNING Exclusive daily forecast by: TEMPERATURE* Friday 88/71 Record 93/46 Normal 84/64 Mean temp. 80 Departure from mean +6 PRECIPITATION* Friday 0.06 in. Total for the month 0.64 in. Total for the year 52.63 in. Normal for the year 46.67 in.*As of 6 p.m. at InvernessUV INDEX: 4 0-2 minimal, 3-4 low, 5-6 moderate, 7-9 high, 10+ very high BAROMETRIC PRESSURE Friday at 3 p.m. 29.90 in. DEW POINT Friday at 3 p.m. 59 HUMIDITY Friday at 3 p.m. 41% POLLEN COUNT** Grasses and weeds were moderate and trees were light.**Light only extreme allergic will show symptoms, moderate most allergic will experience symptoms, heavy all allergic will experience symptoms.AIR QUALITY Friday was good with pollutants mainly ozone. ALMANAC CELESTIAL OUTLOOK SUNSET TONIGHT ............................7:01 P.M. SUNRISE TOMORROW .....................7:32 A.M. MOONRISE TODAY ...........................9:16 P.M. MOONSET TODAY ..........................10:36 A.M. OCT. 19OCT. 26NOV. 2NOV. 10 WATERING RULES BURN CONDITIONSCitrus County/Inverness/Crystal River: Lawn watering is limited to twice per week. Even addresses may water on Thursday and/or Sunday before 10 a.m. or after 4 p.m. Odd addresses may water on Wednesday and/or Saturday before 10 a.m. or after 4 p.m. Report violations: Citrus County (352) 527-5543; Crystal River and Inverness: (352) 7264488. Landscape Watering Schedule and Times: Hand watering and micro-irrigation of plants (other than lawns) can be done on any day and at any time. For more information call Florida Division of Forestry at (352) 754-6777. For more information on drought conditions, please visit the Division of Forestrys Web site: http://flame.fl-dof.com/fire_weather/kbdi Todays Fire Danger Rating is: MODERATE. There is no burn ban.City H L Fcast Daytona Bch. 82 66 s Ft. Lauderdale 84 76 pc Fort Myers 87 70 s Gainesville 85 56 s Homestead 83 76 pc Jacksonville 84 57 s Key West 85 78 ts Lakeland 85 68 s Melbourne 84 73 s City H L Fcast Miami 85 76 pc Ocala 85 57 s Orlando 85 67 s Pensacola 84 61 s Sarasota 85 68 s Tallahassee 87 52 s Tampa 86 68 s Vero Beach 84 73 s W. Palm Bch. 83 74 s FLORIDA TEMPERATURESEast winds around 15 knots. Seas 2 to 3 feet. Bay and inland waters will have a moderate chop. Mostly sunny skies today. Gulf water temperature81 LAKE LEVELSLocation Thu. Fri. Full Withlacoochee at Holder 28.06 28.05 35.52 Tsala Apopka-Hernando 35.40 35.39 39.25 Tsala Apopka-Inverness 37.33 37.33 40.60 Tsala Apopka-Floral City 39.38 39.36 42.40Levels reported in feet above sea level. Flood stage for lakes are based on 2.33-year flood, the meanannual flood which has a 43-precent chance of being equaled or exceeded in any one year. This data is obtained from the Southwest Florida Water Management District and is subject to revision. In no event will the District or the United States Geological Survey be liable for any damages arising out of the use of this data. If you have any questions you should contact the Hydrological Data Section at (352) 796-7211. MARINE OUTLOOKTaken at Aripeka THE NATION Albany 75 60 .87 c 60 43 Albuquerque 80 48 s 80 52 Asheville 71 52 s 68 36 Atlanta 74 55 .40 s 78 52 Atlantic City 74 62 .02 s 69 51 Austin 89 48 s 88 61 Baltimore 70 62 .18 s 70 47 Billings 53 44 sh 61 35 Birmingham 80 50 s 80 54 Boise 74 49 pc 72 49 Boston 67 59 .28 c 68 49 Buffalo 67 54 .47 sh 55 53 Burlington, VT 70 56 .88 sh 60 44 Charleston, SC 79 59 s 81 57 Charleston, WV 65 57 .13 s 67 45 Charlotte 75 55 s 74 44 Chicago 62 48 s 63 52 Cincinnati 68 52 s 64 45 Cleveland 61 56 .08 pc 63 48 Columbia, SC 78 58 s 80 47 Columbus, OH 64 54 .07 pc 62 44 Concord, N.H. 65 57 79.98 c 65 42 Dallas 86 55 s 89 64 Denver 72 38 s 86 48 Des Moines 64 49 pc 68 49 Detroit 61 50 .07 pc 56 47 El Paso 89 50 s 90 57 Evansville, IN 70 50 s 69 50 Harrisburg 69 58 .24 pc 63 44 Hartford 72 61 .77 c 64 44 Houston 86 56 s 89 64 Indianapolis 64 48 s 65 49 Jackson 82 49 s 86 56 Las Vegas 89 63 s 90 64 Little Rock 85 50 s 83 55 Los Angeles 81 64 s 71 61 Louisville 71 52 s 69 51 Memphis 81 52 s 79 60 Milwaukee 59 48 s 58 48 Minneapolis 57 48 pc 58 45 Mobile 83 52 s 85 59 Montgomery 83 55 s 81 51 Nashville 76 49 s 74 50 New Orleans 83 61 s 84 66 New York City 70 62 1.02 pc 65 52 Norfolk 76 65 s 74 51 Oklahoma City 83 50 s 86 57 Omaha 64 46 pc 73 49 Palm Springs 97 69 s 99 69 Philadelphia 75 62 .26 s 68 50 Phoenix 99 69 s 100 70 Pittsburgh 62 53 .24 pc 58 43 Portland, ME 63 57 .36 c 65 45 Portland, Ore 60 49 pc 62 45 Providence, R.I. 71 60 c 66 50 Raleigh 74 61 s 75 45 Rapid City 52 43 pc 61 37 Reno 85 46 pc 80 48 Rochester, NY 67 54 .38 sh 53 47 Sacramento 87 55 pc 82 55 St. Louis 72 53 pc 71 55 St. Ste. Marie 57 48 1.17 sh 49 40 Salt Lake City 77 44 pc 79 52 San Antonio 86 55 s 88 64 San Diego 73 64 s 71 61 San Francisco 82 60 pc 75 58 Savannah 81 59 .20 s 83 56 Seattle 58 48 .01 s 60 43 Spokane 51 42 pc 56 36 Syracuse 75 57 .26 sh 57 45 Topeka 71 44 s 76 58 Washington 73 63 .25 s 70 50YESTERDAYS NATIONAL HIGH & LOW HIGH 101 Borrego Springs, Calif. LOW 21 Angel Fire, N.M. SATURDAY CITY H/L/SKY Acapulco 86/76/sh Amsterdam 61/41/s Athens 68/58/r Beijing 68/49/pc Berlin 55/34/s Bermuda 81/73/ts Cairo 84/68/s Calgary 50/27/s Havana 83/71/ts Hong Kong 85/74/pc Jerusalem 82/63/s Lisbon 85/58/s London 65/49/s Madrid 81/47/s Mexico City 74/54/pc Montreal 55/48/sh Moscow 40/30/sh Paris 65/44/s Rio 82/72/sh Rome 64/46/s Sydney 74/60/sh Tokyo 77/69/r Toronto 55/48/sh Warsaw 46/29/pc WORLD CITIES Friday Saturday City H L Pcp. Fcst H L Friday Saturday City H L Pcp. Fcst H L Weather Central, Madison, Wi. Saturday SundayCity High/Low High/Low High/Low High/LowChassahowitzka* 7:19 a/3:27 a 8:46 p/4:09 p 7:49 a/3:59 a 9:28 p/4:46 p Crystal River** 5:40 a/12:49 a 7:07 p/1:31 p 6:10 a/1:21 a 7:49 p/2:08 p Withlacoochee* 3:27 a/11:19 a 4:54 p/11:09 p 3:57 a/11:56 a 5:36 p/11:44 p Homosassa*** 6:29 a/2:26 a 7:56 p/3:08 p 6:59 a/2:58 a 8:38 p/3:45 p TIDES *From mouths of rivers **At Kings Bay ***At Masons CreekKEY TO CONDITIONS: c=cloudy; dr=drizzle; f=fair; h=hazy; pc=partly cloudy; r=rain; rs=rain/snow mix; s=sunny; sh=showers; sn=snow; ts=thunderstorms; w=windy. SOLUNAR TABLESDATE DAY MINOR MAJOR MINOR MAJOR (MORNING) (AFTERNOON) 10/15 SATURDAY 8:20 2:08 8:44 2:32 10/16 SUNDAY 9:14 3:02 9:39 3:27 FORECAST FOR 3:00 P.M. SATURDAY HI LO PR 84 68 0.00 Today's active pollen: Ragweed, grasses, elm Todays count: 7.4/12 Sundays count: 7.7 Mondays count: 7.1 ON THE NET For more information about arrests made by the Citrus County Sheriffs Office, go to www.sheriff citrus.org and click on the Public Information link, then on Arrest Reports. Also under Public Information on the CCSO website, click on Crime Mapping for a view of where each type of crime occurs in Citrus County. Click on Offense Reports to see lists of burglary, theft and vandalism. For the Record reports are also archived online at www.chronicleonline.com. The Citrus County Sheriffs Office Volunteer Unit is comprised of nearly 900 citizens serving Citrus County. Members come from all walks of life and bring with them many years of life experience. This experience, combined with dedication and a willingness to help fellow citizens, is an excellent example of people helping one another. To volunteer, call Sgt. Chris Evan at (352) 527-3701 or email cevan@sheriffcitrus.org. The Sheriffs 10-43 show airs on TV station WYKE, digital channel 47 and Brighthouse cable channel 16. The show features interviews with sheriffs office staff from all areas of the agency. It also features Sheriff Jeff Dawsy taking live calls during the entire show on the last Wednesday monthly. The Sexual Predator Unit is responsible for tracking all registered sexual offenders and predators in the county. Click on the Sexual Offender Information link on the CCSO website. For theRECORDA4SATURDAY, OCTOBER15, 2011 To start your subscription:Call now for home delivery by our carriers:Citrus County: (352) 563-5655 Marion County: (888) 852-2340 or visit us on the Web at www.shop.naturecoastcentral.com/chronicle.html 13 wks.: $36.65* 6 mos.: $64.63* 1 year: $116.07**Subscription price includes a separate charge of .14 per day for transportation cost and applicable state and local sales tax. Call (352) 563-6363 for details. There will be a $1 adjustment for the Thanksgiving edition. This will only slightly affect your expiration date.For home delivery by mail:In Florida: $59.00 for 13 weeks Elsewhere in U.S.: $69.00 for 13 weeksTo contact us regarding your service:(352) 563-5655Call 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.comI 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.comMeadowcrest office 106 W. Main St., Inverness, FL 34450 Inverness officeWhos 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, 564-2910Report 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 ................................................................................................................ 563-0579The 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 City of Inverness . . . . . . . . . C6 Miscellaneous Notices . . . C16 Surplus Property . . . . . . . . C16

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William Allen Sr., 87TAMPAWilliam Allen Sr., 87, of Tampa, passed away Oct. 11, 2011. He was born in Crystal River, FL. on November 23, 1923. He served the U.S Marine Corps in WWII and the Korean War and was a Deacon at the First Baptist Church of Town N Country. He was predeceased by his brother, Robert, and sister, Margie. He is survived by his beloved wife of 61 years, Katherine; son, William (Anita); daughter, Katherine (Donald); brother, Gene; sisters, Arliss Williams and Alice Schackleton; six grandchildren; and six great-grandchildren. A visitation will be held on Friday Oct. 14, 2001, from 5 to 7 p.m. at Brewer & Sons, 7701 W. Hillsborough Ave. and the funeral service will be Saturday October 15, 2011, at 10 a.m. at the First Baptist Church of Town N Country, 7601 Jackson Springs Road. Burial will be at Magnolia Cemetery in Lecanto, FL. Brewer & Sons (813) 887-4991. Robert Bob Bellot, 69Robert Allen Bellot, Bob, 69, died at home on October 5, 2011. He was born April 8, 1942, in Jacksonville, Florida. He lived in Gainesville, Florida, and worked as a rural letter carrier until retirement. Bob was a member of First Presbyterian Church of Gainesville and attended the University of Florida. He loved the outdoors and enjoyed hunting and fishing. He is survived by his wife, Hilda Bellot; children, Solon and Nathan Bellot and Lydia Gyle; and grandchildren, Julia, Caroline and Dorothy Bellot and Eliana and Briella Gyle; and brother, Frank Bellot of Floral City, FL. He was preceded in death by his father, Gordon Wade Bellot, and his mother, Allene Smoak Bellot. Service will be held graveside at Old McCrabb Cemetery, Old Town, FL on October 21, 2011 at 11:00 a.m.Sign the guest book at www.chronicleonline.com.Crystal Ullman, 33HOMOSASSACrystal Lynn Ullman, 33, Homosassa, died Saturday Oct. 8, 2011, at her home. Wilder Funeral Home assisting the family with private cremation arrangements. Harold Miller, 67INVERNESSHarold W. Miller, 67, Inverness, Fla., died Oct. 12, 2011, at Citrus Memorial hospital. Heinz Funeral Home & Cremation. Edna McLeish, 88BEVERLY HILLSThe Service of Remembrance for Mrs. Edna V. McLeish, 88, of Beverly Hills, Florida, will be at 11 a.m. Monday, October 17, 2011, at the Church of the Nazarene, Hernando, FL, with the Rev. Randy Hodges officiating. Private inurnment will take place at Florida National Cemetery, Bushnell, at a later date. Cremation will be under the direction of the Hooper Crematory, Inverness. The family requests expressions of sympathy take the form of memorial donations to the Church of the Nazarene or the Citrus County Humane Society. Online condolences may be sent to the family at www.HooperFuneral Home.com. Mrs. McLeish was born May 7, 1923, in Philadelphia, PA, daughter of the late Walter and Marie (Schultz) Speed. She died October 12, 2011, in Inverness, FL. She worked as a banker and moved to Beverly Hills from Bucks County, PA, 20 years ago. Mrs. McLeish attended Sunday school at First Baptist Church of Beverly Hills and the Church of the Nazarene, Hernando, where she was a member. She was a volunteer at Citrus Memorial hospital and the Homosassa Wildlife Park, where she was known as the snake lady, and often walked around with the albino opossum. She went to be with the Lord and her beloved husband of 67 years, Hugh, and her sister, Pearl Carpenter. Survivors include son, Donald H. (Jim) McLeish of Riverside, CA; two daughters, Carolyn (Jay) Wiegner of Cape Charles, VA, and Janis (Lawrence) Hitchens of Knoxville, TN; six grandchildren; eight great-grandchildren. Arrangements are under the direction of the Hooper Funeral Homes & Crematory.Peggy Simpson, 66HOMOSASSAPeggy Jean Simpson, 66, Homosassa, died Oct 11, 2011, at her residence under the care of her family and Hospice of Citrus County. A native of Conshohocken, PA., she was born Nov 2, 1944, to the late Cameron and Jean (Hastings) Gresh and came to Citrus County 21 years ago from St. Petersburg. She was a billing supervisor for The Centers in Lecanto for more than 20 years. Peggy worshipped at the Gulf To Lake Baptist Church, enjoyed reading, riding motorcycles, and shopping. Survivors include her husband of 21 years, Robert; her son, Ronald McCrory and his wife, Ellen, of Lutz, FL; two grandchildren, Austin and Madison; aunt and uncle, Leonard and Kay Flynn; cousins, Ed and Debbie Hightower, Ray and Linda Gross, and Danny Flynn, all of Tallahassee. Funeral services will be conducted Wednesday, Oct 19, at 1 p.m., at the Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home, with the Rev. Leary Willis officiating. Burial will follow in Florida National Cemetery. The family will receive friends at the funeral home Wednesday from 11 a.m. until the hour of service. In lieu of flowers, memorials requested to Hospice of Citrus Co., P.O. Box 641270, Beverly Hills, FL 34464.Sign the guest book at www.chronicleonline.com.CITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLESATURDAY, OCTOBER15, 2011 A5 Blackshears II Aluminum HWY. 44, CRYSTAL RIVER 795-9722 1-888-474-2269 (TOLL FREE) www.blackshears.comLicensed & Insured RR 0042388 Years As Your Hometown Dealer 0009I8A RESCREEN GARAGE SCREENS SEAMLESS GUTTERS NEW SCREEN ROOMS GLASS ROOM CONVERSIONS Enjoy your home... Inside and Out! 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 0009IRK 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 0009ET0 Lora L. Wilson, PL Attorney at Law 408 Lake St., Inverness lora@loralaw.com 352-637-1960 LORALAW.com (Also licensed in Michigan) Areas of Practice: Auto Accident Wrongful Death Motorcycle/ATVs Boat/Watercraft Pedestrian Animal Attacks L W INSIDE Crystal River Mall 7 95-148 4 Inside Walmart Hwy. 200, Ocala 291-1467 0009B3A FREE HEARING TEST Coupon Expires 10/31/11 (Limit 2 per visit) Battery Sale .89 Hearing Aid Repairs MUST PRESENT COUPON ANY MAKE OR MODEL $ 69 95 ONE WEEK ONLY Burial Cremation Pre-Planning 1901 SE H WY 19 C RYSTAL R IVER 352-795-2678 Your Trusted Family-Owned Funeral Home Since 1962 trickland S Funeral Home and Crematory www.stricklandfuneralhome.com 000957C Funeral Directors C. Lyman Strickland & Tom L. Pace 0009G5K Funeral Home With Crematory 726-8323 BARBARA PARKER Service: Peterson-ODonnell Danvers, MA PEGGY SIMPSON Service: Wed. 1:00 PM Chapel Burial: Florida National Cemetery DONALD BLAND Service: Friday 3:00 PM Chapel ROBERT SHEEHY Service: Vanella Funeral Home Oceanside, NY 11572 Chas. E. Davis Chas. E. Davis 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. 0009GE9 Obituaries William Allen Sr. OBITUARIES Deadline is 3 p.m. for obituaries to appear in the next days edition. OBITUARIES Paid obituaries are printed as submitted by funeral homes or societies. Paid obituaries may include the information permitted in the free obituaries, as well as date of birth; parents names; predeceased and surviving family members; year married and spouses name (date of death, if predeceased by spouse); religious affiliation; biographical information, including education, employment, military service, organizations and hobbies; officiating clergy; interment/inurnment; and memorial contributions. Area funeral homes with established accounts with the Chronicle are charged $8.75 per column inch. Non-local funeral homes and those without accounts are required to pay in advance by credit card. Cost is $10 per column inch. Small photos of the deceaseds face can be included for an additional charge. Email obits@chronicleonline.com or fax (352) 563-3280. Phone (352) 563-5660 for details. OBITUARIES The Citrus County Chronicles policy permits both free and paid obituaries. Obituaries must be submitted by the funeral home or society in charge of arrangements. Free obituaries, run one day, can include: full name of deceased; age; hometown/state; date of death; place of death; date, time and place of visitation and funeral services. If websites, photos, survivors, memorial contributions or other information are included, this will be designated as a paid obituary and a cost estimate provided to the sender. A flag will be included for free for those who served in the U.S. military. (Please note this service when submitting a free obituary.) Additionally, all obituaries will be posted online at www.chronicle online.com. Peggy Simpson Retail sales increased strongly in September Associated PressWASHINGTON U.S. consumers stepped up their spending on retail goods in September, a hopeful sign for the sluggish economy. They spent more on autos, clothing and furniture last month to boost retail sales 1.1 percent, the Commerce Department said Friday. It was the largest gain in seven months. Auto sales rose 3.6 percent to drive the overall increase. Still, excluding that category, sales gained a solid 0.6 percent. The government also revised the August figures to show a 0.3 percent increase, up from its initial report of no gain. Stocks rose after the release of the report, which is the governments first look at consumer spending each month. The Dow Jones industrial average climbed 87 points in afternoon trading. Broader indexes also rose. A separate Commerce report showed that businesses added to their stockpiles for a 20th consecutive month in August while sales rose for a third straight month. The increase suggests businesses were confident enough in the economy to keep stocking their shelves. Stronger consumer spending could help tamp down concerns that the economy is at risk of a recession. Consumer spending is closely watched because it accounts for 70 percent of economic activity. The increase shows that households are not completely down and out, said Paul Dales, senior U.S. economists for Capital Economics. Dales said the data correspond with an annual growth rate of 2 percent for consumer spending growth in the July-September quarter. Dales cautioned that weak hiring will likely prevent consumers from spending at this rate on a month-to-month basis. Sales growth is unlikely to remain this strong, he said. So although a recession has become less likely, households still cant be relied on to drag the U.S. economy out of its continued malaise. The jump in retail sales prompted some economists to boost their growth forecast for the July-September quarter. Dean Maki at Barclays Capital Research said his group raised its forecast to 2.5 percent, up from 2 percent. Chris G. Christopher Jr., senior economist at IHS Global Insight, said the increase in spending was an improvement from the first half of the year. Still, he said overall growth was not enough to generate significant hiring gains. Do not break out the champagne. Things seem better on the consumer and retail fronts, but consumers still have many problems, he said. The September gains were broad-based: Department stores sales increased 1.1 percent, a big turnaround from August when sales had fallen 0.5 percent. The drop was blamed in part on Hurricane Irene disrupting shopping along the East Coast. A larger category of general merchandise stores, which includes big-chain retailers including Wal-Mart and Target, showed a 0.7 percent rise last month after no gain in August. Specialty clothing stores sales rose 1.3 percent, after a 0.4 percent August drop. Sales were up 1.1 percent at furniture stores but edged down a slight 0.1 percent at hardware stores. That surprised economists, who expected more traffic from people seeking to repair damage from the hurricane. Gas station sales rose 1.2 percent. The overall economy grew at an annual rate of 0.9 percent in the first six months of the year. That was the weakest growth since the recession ended in June 2009. High unemployment and steep gasoline prices forced many consumers to cut back on spending this spring. Without more jobs or higher pay increases, they are likely to keep spending cautiously. In September, the economy generated 103,000 net jobs. Thats enough to calm recession fears, but it is far from what is needed to lower the unemployment rate, which stayed at 9.1 percent for the third straight month. Employers have added an average of only 72,000 jobs in the past five months. Thats far below the 125,000 per month needed to keep up with population growth. And its down from an average of 180,000 in the first four months of this year. Associated PressMannequins are fashionably dressed in a Bloomingdales store window in New York. U.S. consumers stepped up their spending on retail goods in September, a hopeful sign for the sluggish economy. U.S. offered Cuba swap for American Associated PressWASHINGTON The United States offered to let a convicted Cuban spy return home in exchange for the release of an imprisoned American, but Cuba rebuffed the offer, U.S. officials said. The U.S. also indicated it would be willing to address other Cuban grievances after Havana had released imprisoned contractor Alan Gross, according to the officials, who spoke on condition of anonymity because of the sensitivity of the issue. Cuba rejected the offer, noting that the Cuban, Rene Gonzalez, already had served most of his sentence. It wanted pardons for at least some of the four other Cubans convicted with Gonzalez. U.S. officials said they would not consider pardons. The December 2009 arrest of Gross, a Maryland native, has aggravated relations between the United States and Cuba just as the Obama administration was making tentative movements to ease decades of tension. Gross was caught bringing prohibited communications equipment into Cuba while on a democracy program financed by the U.S. Agency for International Development. In March, he was sentenced to 15 years for crimes against the state. The United States says Gross was merely trying to help Cubas Jewish community communicate with the rest of the world and should not have faced prosecution. The Cuban government has long been upset about the fate of Gonzalez and four other Cubans, known as the Wasp Network, who were convicted in 2001 of spying on U.S. military installations in South Florida. Cuban officials say the five were trying to prevent terrorist attacks on the island by monitoring Cuban exiles. Gonzalez was released this month after 13 years in prison but a judge has ordered him to serve three years probation in the United States before returning to Cuba. U.S. officials offered to press a Miami federal court to allow Gonzalez to finish the parole in Cuba, in exchange for Gross release.

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CITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLESTOCKS THEMARKETINREVIEW HOWTOREADTHEMARKETINREVIEW NYSE AMEX NASDAQ STOCKSOFLOCALINTEREST MOSTACTIVE($1 ORMORE)NameVol(00)LastChg BkofAm19582056.19-.03 S&P500ETF1735963122.57+2.06 SprintNex12096082.79+.01 SPDR Fncl116975612.60+.15 iShEMkts69825939.59+.78 GAINERS($2 ORMORE)NameLastChg%Chg USEC2.04+.71+53.4 JPM FTLgC37.15+5.08+15.8 ExcelM3.01+.37+14.0 EG CnsSvc17.53+2.14+13.9 DrxRsaBull14.66+1.64+12.6 LOSERS($2 ORMORE)NameLastChg%Chg FXCM n12.01-1.69-12.3 DrxRsaBear46.14-6.27-12.0 C-TrCVOL42.95-5.49-11.3 CSVS2xVxS49.89-6.38-11.3 DrxEnBear15.20-1.88-11.0 DIARYAdvanced 2,527 Declined 515 Unchanged 75 Total issues 3,117 New Highs 22 New Lows 12Volume3,586,319,061 MOSTACTIVE($1 ORMORE)NameVol(00)LastChg GrtBasG g310001.68+.05 NwGold g2230211.70+.43 Rentech222481.13+.11 GoldStr g217852.26+.10 CheniereEn211505.74+.29 GAINERS($2 ORMORE)NameLastChg%Chg PitWVa14.87+2.29+18.2 HelixBio g2.05+.25+13.9 SamsO&G2.47+.23+10.3 FlexSolu2.84+.25+9.7 StreamGSv2.30+.20+9.5 LOSERS($2 ORMORE)NameLastChg%Chg FieldPnt2.30-.27-10.5 ContMatls13.46-.91-6.3 SuprmInd2.05-.13-5.9 Innsuites2.03-.12-5.6 InvCapHld4.82-.23-4.6 DIARYAdvanced 331 Declined 125 Unchanged 32 Total issues 488 New Highs 2 New Lows 3Volume70,931,928 MOSTACTIVE($1 ORMORE)NameVol(00)LastChg SiriusXM7087481.80+.08 PwShs QQQ58146758.18+1.06 Microsoft47481327.27+.09 Intel42876823.50+.11 Cisco40577517.55+.13 GAINERS($2 ORMORE)NameLastChg%Chg GTx Inc4.02+.68+20.4 Achillion5.82+.89+18.1 ChinaBio9.68+1.48+18.0 Solazyme n9.84+1.50+18.0 CmGnom n5.50+.78+16.5 LOSERS($2 ORMORE)NameLastChg%Chg Depomed4.94-1.34-21.3 NatCineM12.01-2.74-18.6 Elecsys3.70-.65-14.9 NwCentBcp3.20-.35-9.9 CmtyWest2.16-.23-9.6 DIARYAdvanced 1,891 Declined 630 Unchanged 133 Total issues 2,654 New Highs 31 New Lows 22Volume1,620,085,416 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. INDEXES52-Week Net % YTD % 52-wk High Low Name Last Chg Chg Chg % Chg12,876.0010,404.49Dow Jones Industrials11,644.49+166.36+1.45+.58+5.26 5,627.853,950.66Dow Jones Transportation4,691.46+103.00+2.24-8.13-.07 449.09381.99Dow Jones Utilities438.76+4.23+.97+8.34+8.01 8,718.256,414.89NYSE Composite7,350.46+121.38+1.68-7.70-2.26 2,490.511,941.99Amex Index2,186.53+24.30+1.12-.99+4.09 2,887.752,298.89Nasdaq Composite2,667.85+47.61+1.82+.56+8.06 1,370.581,074.77S&P 5001,224.58+20.92+1.74-2.63+4.11 14,562.0111,208.42Wilshire 500012,850.36+222.54+1.76-3.82+3.63 868.57601.71Russell 2000712.46+13.64+1.95-9.08+1.32 AK Steel.202.7...7.52+.14-54.1 AT&T Inc1.725.9929.17+.07-.7 Ametek s.24.61838.16+.66-2.8 BkofAm.04.6...6.19-.03-53.6 CapCtyBk.403.73210.75+.23-14.7 CntryLink2.908.41234.60+.29-25.1 Citigrp rs.04.1928.40+.76-40.0 CmwREIT2.0010.61318.90+.64-25.9 Disney.401.21534.47+.92-8.1 EKodak......71.24-.04-76.9 EnterPT2.807.22238.90+.70-15.9 ExxonMbl1.882.41078.11+1.74+6.8 FordM......611.56+.22-31.1 GenElec.603.61416.60+.38-9.2 HomeDp1.002.91635.05+.64... Intel.843.61123.50+.11+11.7 IBM3.001.615190.53+3.71+29.8 Lowes.562.71420.93+.48-16.5 McDnlds2.803.11889.94+.63+17.2 Microsoft.802.91027.27+.09-2.3 MotrlaSol n.882.0...45.02+.54+18.3 MotrlaMo n.........38.72+.56+33.1 NextEraEn2.204.01354.86+.27+5.5 Penney.802.71830.04+.37-7.0 PiedmOfc1.267.52316.70+.35-17.1 ProgrssEn2.484.91850.66+.26+16.5 RegionsFn.041.1...3.70+.02-47.1 SearsHldgs.........71.54+1.99-3.0 Smucker1.922.51875.40+.21+14.9 SprintNex.........2.79+.01-34.0 TimeWarn.942.81433.53+.55+4.2 UniFirst.15.31350.61+1.12-8.1 VerizonCm2.005.41637.33+.31+4.3 Vodafone1.455.3...27.60+.12+4.4 WalMart1.462.61355.46+.44+2.8 Walgrn.902.71133.00+.04-15.3YTD Name Div Yld PELast Chg%Chg YTD Name Div Yld PELast Chg%Chg TOREQUESTSTOCKS& FUNDS 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. 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All others show dollar in foreign currency. Yesterday Pvs Day Yesterday Pvs Day Exch Contract Settle Chg Yesterday Pvs Day MONEYRATES CURRENCIES Prime Rate Discount Rate Federal Funds Rate Treasuries 3-month 6-month 5-year 10-year 30-year Gold (troy oz., spot) Silver (troy oz., spot) Copper (pound) Platinum (troy oz., spot) Lt Sweet CrudeNYMXNov 1186.80+2.57 Corn CBOTDec 11640+1 WheatCBOTDec 11622+4 SoybeansCBOTNov 111270+13 CattleCMEDec 11123.20+.35 Sugar (world)ICEMar 1227.93+1.02 Orange JuiceICENov 11172.65+4.75 Argent4.21404.2140 Australia.9675.9805 Bahrain.3770.3771 Brazil1.73401.7503 Britain1.58151.5769 Canada1.01171.0190 Chile500.38506.65 China6.38156.3840 Colombia1897.501909.85 Czech Rep17.8117.95 Denmark5.36605.4014 Dominican Rep38.3038.30 Egypt5.97055.9705 Euro.7207.7256 Hong Kong7.77777.7774 Hungary210.85212.33 India48.99049.135 Indnsia8849.008857.50 Israel3.65743.6470 Japan77.2276.88 Jordan.7085.7105 Lebanon1504.001504.00 Malaysia3.12753.1385 Mexico13.261213.3670 N. Zealand1.24211.2568 Norway5.56615.6221 Peru2.7212.726 Poland3.103.12 Russia30.874631.1635 Singapore1.26391.2768 So. Africa7.85837.8707 So. Korea1156.251159.54 Sweden6.59956.6467 Switzerlnd.8930.8977 Taiwan30.3130.28 Thailand30.7930.88 Turkey1.83641.8327 U.A.E.3.67313.6732 Uruguay19.999919.9999 Venzuel4.29254.2953 3.253.25 0.750.75 .00-.25.00-.25 0.020.01 0.050.03 1.121.08 2.252.07 3.233.02 $1681.80$1634.50 $32.140$30.958 $3.4050$3.2665 $1549.50$1489.80 SOYOUKNOW The remainder of the NYSE listings can be found on the next page. 0009G7R 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 A6SATURDAY, OCTOBER15, 2011

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Google soars Associated PressNEW YORK Stronger retail sales and surging profits from Google sent stocks higher Friday. The Dow Jones industrial average turned positive for the year and the S&P 500 index had its best week in more than two years. Retail sales increased 1.1 percent in September, the biggest gain in seven months and double what economists projected. Retail sales are a key barometer of consumer spending, which helps drive economic growth. It was the latest positive report on the U.S. economy and added to a growing body of evidence that another U.S. recession isnt as likely as many had feared. The markets decline was predicated on the collapse of the euro zone and a U.S. recession, said Dan Greenhaus, chief global strategist at the broker BTIG in New York. Neither seems likely now. The Dow rose 166.36 points, or 1.4 percent, to close at 11,644.49. The average of 30 large companies has shot up 9.3 percent after hitting 10,655 on Oct. 3, its lowest level of the year. The Standard & Poors 500 rose 20.92, or 1.7 percent, to 1,224.58. The index gained 6 percent this week, the best week since July 2009. It was the highest close for the S&P since Aug. 3, when Washington was in paralysis over raising the countrys borrowing limit. The dollar and U.S. Treasury prices fell as investors moved money into assets that perform better when the economy picks up. The yield on the 10-year Treasury note rose to 2.25 percent, the highest level since August. Oil and other commodities rose sharply. Energy industry stocks jumped. Exxon Mobil Corp. jumped 2.3 percent to $78.11; Chevron Corp. rose 2.7 percent to $100.47. Stock indexes have reversed a long slide in recent weeks, helped by better news on the U.S. economy and progress in Europe toward resolving that regions debt crisis. Hiring has picked up, although modestly, and manufacturing continued to grow. The Dow soared 330 points Monday after the leaders of France and Germany pledged to come up with a far-reaching solution to the regions debt crisis by the end of October. Google Inc. shot up 5.8 percent to $591.68 after its quarterly income jumped 26 percent. Apple Inc. rose 3.3 percent to $422 as its new iPhone went on sale. Record-setting iPhone sales have helped Apple thrive this year even as the economy slowed. The two tech leaders helped the Nasdaq gain 7.6 percent this week. Thats the best week since July 2009. The Nasdaq rose 47.61 points Friday, or 1.8 percent, to 2,667.85.BUSINESSCITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLESATURDAY, OCTOBER15, 2011 A7 Advance Capital I: Balanc p 15.44+.14 RetInc 8.56... 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HiYFxInc 6.80... MMIntEq r 8.68... SmCpIdx 7.73... StkIdx 14.92... Technly 14.48... Nuveen Cl A: LtMBA p 10.99... Nuveen Cl R: IntDMBd 8.99-.01 HYMunBd 14.94+.01 Oak Assoc Fds: WhitOkSG 38.81+.73 Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r 27.16+.35 GlobalI 20.37+.23 Intl I r 17.44+.05 Oakmark 41.22+.61 Select 27.99+.40 Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp 7.10+.04 GlbSMdCap 14.02+.19 NonUSLgC p 9.03+.08 RealRet 10.18+.15 Oppenheimer A: AMTFMu 6.29... AMTFrNY 11.15-.01 CAMuniA p 7.81... CapApA p 43.01+.92 CapIncA p 8.59+.05 ChmpIncA p 1.73+.01 DvMktA p 31.38+.50 Disc p 57.38+1.04 EquityA 8.48+.16 GlobA p 57.02+.96 GlbOppA 28.03+.30 GblStrIncA 4.08+.01 Gold p 42.98+1.08 IntBdA p 6.44+.03 LtdTmMu 14.43-.01 MnStFdA 31.57+.52 PAMuniA p 10.62-.01 SenFltRtA 7.94+.02 USGv p 9.60-.02 Oppenheimer B: AMTFMu 6.25-.01 AMTFrNY 11.16... CpIncB t 8.42+.04 ChmpIncB t 1.73+.01 EquityB 7.79+.14 GblStrIncB 4.09+.01 Oppenheimer Roch: LtdNYA p 3.27... RoMu A p 15.71+.03 RcNtMuA 6.80... Oppenheimer Y: DevMktY 31.11+.50 IntlBdY 6.43+.02 IntGrowY 26.87+.43 PIMCO Admin PIMS: ShtTmAd p 9.75... TotRtAd 10.69-.02 PIMCO Instl PIMS: AlAsetAut r 10.34+.04 AllAsset 11.77+.04 ComodRR 7.79+.14 DivInc 11.13+.02 EmgMkCur 10.32+.05 EmMkBd 11.14+.04 FltInc r 8.31+.04 ForBdUn r 11.21-.01 FrgnBd 10.59-.03 HiYld 8.76+.05 InvGrCp 10.41-.01 LowDu 10.28... ModDur 10.60... RealRet 12.44-.09 RealRtnI 11.89-.03 ShortT 9.75... TotRt 10.69-.02 TR II 10.35-.02 TRIII 9.42-.01 PIMCO Funds A: AllAstAut t 10.28+.04 ComRR p 7.66+.14 LwDurA 10.28... RealRtA p 11.89-.03 TotRtA 10.69-.02 PIMCO Funds C: RealRtC p 11.89-.03 TotRtC t 10.69-.02 PIMCO Funds D: RealRtn p 11.89-.03 TRtn p 10.69-.02 PIMCO Funds P: AstAllAuthP 10.34+.05 TotRtnP 10.69-.02 Parnassus Funds: EqtyInco n25.74+.36 Perm Port Funds: Permannt 47.42+.47 Pioneer Funds A: BondA p 9.55... IntlValA 18.25+.23 PionFdA p 37.99+.63 ValueA p 10.47+.16 Pioneer Funds B: HiYldB t 9.39+.08 Pioneer Funds C: HiYldC t 9.49+.09 Pioneer Fds Y: CullenV Y 17.01+.26 Price Funds: Balance n18.98+.22 BlChip n39.03+.92 CABond n10.77-.01 CapApp n20.28+.25 DivGro n22.52+.31 EmMktB n12.78+.07 EmEurp 17.18+.56 EmMktS n29.85+.38 EqInc n22.31+.32 EqIndex n33.01+.56 Europe n14.07+.22 GNMA n10.07-.01 Growth n32.12+.73 Gr&In n19.55+.32 HlthSci n32.28+.24 HiYield n6.30+.04 InstlCpG 16.39+.38 IntlBond n10.18... IntDis n39.64+.42 Intl G&I 12.34+.15 IntlStk n13.03+.18 Japan n7.60-.03 LatAm n44.60+.72 MDShrt n5.21... MDBond n10.49-.01 MidCap n57.00+.85 MCapVal n22.09+.28 N Amer n32.88+.62 N Asia n17.40+.09 New Era n45.20+1.42 N Horiz n34.34+.45 N Inc n9.58-.01 NYBond n11.20-.01 OverS SF r n7.79+.09 PSInc n15.76+.13 RealEst n16.95+.39 R2010 n15.23+.14 R2015 n11.72+.13 R2020 n16.10+.20 R2025 n11.72+.16 R2030 n16.72+.24 R2035 n11.79+.19 R2040 n16.75+.26 SciTec n27.32+.48 ShtBd n4.81... SmCpStk n32.71+.56 SmCapVal n34.20+.60 SpecGr n17.04+.29 SpecIn n12.16+.04 TFInc n9.92... TxFrH n10.75-.01 TxFrSI n5.60... USTInt n6.17-.02 USTLg n13.37-.17 VABond n11.66-.01 Value n22.04+.33 Principal Inv: LgCGI In 9.26+.20 LT2020In 11.35+.14 LT2030In 11.16+.16 Prudential Fds A: BlendA 16.48+.35 HiYldA p 5.22+.02 MuHiIncA 9.52... UtilityA 10.21+.13 Prudential Fds B: GrowthB 16.41+.34 HiYldB t 5.21+.02 Putnam Funds A: AmGvA p 9.72-.04 AZ TE 9.01... ConvSec 18.49+.18 DvrInA p 7.35-.02 EqInA p 14.40+.24 EuEq 18.08+.32 GeoBalA 11.70+.10 GlbEqty p 8.36+.13 GrInA p 12.33+.20 GlblHlthA 43.10+.44 HiYdA p 7.17+.03 HiYld In 5.60+.03 IncmA p 6.75-.03 IntGrIn p 8.95+.11 InvA p 12.30+.21 NJTxA p 9.30... MultiCpGr 48.04+.98 PA TE 9.06-.01 TxExA p 8.51... TFInA p 14.81... TFHYA 11.66... USGvA px 14.11-.09 GlblUtilA 10.31+.11 VoyA p 20.14+.42 Putnam Funds B: DvrInB t 7.29-.02 EqInc t 14.28+.24 EuEq 17.24+.30 GeoBalB 11.58+.10 GlbEq t 7.53+.12 GlNtRs t 17.49+.53 GrInB t 12.12+.20 GlblHlthB 35.25+.36 HiYldB t 7.16+.04 HYAdB t 5.49+.02 IncmB t 6.70-.02 IntGrIn t 8.82+.11 IntlNop t 13.29+.17 InvB t 11.03+.19 NJTxB t 9.29... MultiCpGr 41.31+.85 TxExB t 8.51-.01 TFHYB t 11.68... USGvB tx 14.05-.08 GlblUtilB 10.28+.11 VoyB t 17.02+.36 RS Funds: IntGrA 16.19+.21 LgCAlphaA 37.59+.60 Value 22.39+.35 RidgeWorth Funds: LCGrStkA p 10.25+.25 Royce Funds: LwPrSkSv r 16.13+.26 MicroCapI 15.50+.27 PennMuI r 10.90+.21 PremierI r 19.88+.32 TotRetI r 12.31+.20 ValSvc t 11.68+.24 Russell Funds S: StratBd 10.86-.01 Rydex Advisor: NasdaqAdv 14.43+.27 SEI Portfolios: CoreFxA n11.04-.02 SSgA Funds: EmgMkt 18.89+.27 Schwab Funds: HlthCare 17.10+.13 1000Inv r 36.50+.62 S&P Sel 19.36+.33 SmCpSl 19.76+.35 TSM Sel r 22.32+.38 Scout Funds: Intl 28.89+.35 Selected Funds: AmShD 38.25+.57 AmShS p 38.18+.57 Sentinel Group: ComS A p 30.66+.47 Sequoia n135.75+1.35 Sit Funds: LrgCpGr 42.04+.82 SoSunSCInv t 19.17... St FarmAssoc: Gwth 50.99+.81 Stratton Funds: Multi-Cap 32.51+.70 RealEstate 25.32+.62 SmCap 47.71+.89 SunAmerica Funds: USGvB t 10.09-.03 TCW Funds: TotRetBdI 9.83-.01 TCW Funds N: ToRtBdN p 10.16-.01 Templeton Instit: ForEqS 18.32+.21 Third Avenue Fds: IntlVaInst r 15.25+.17 REValInst r 20.57+.28 ValueInst 42.47+.15 Thornburg Fds: IntValA p 24.78+.12 IncBuildA t 17.95+.19 IncBuildC p 17.95+.19 IntValue I 25.32+.11 LtTMuI 14.24... Thrivent Fds A: HiYld 4.53+.02 Incom 8.57-.01 Tocqueville Fds: Gold t n79.85+1.83 Transamerica A: AegonHYB px 8.59... FlexInc px 8.67-.02 Turner Funds: SmlCpGr n31.19+.61 Tweedy Browne: GblValue 22.47+.21 US Global Investors: AllAm 22.03+.40 ChinaReg 7.43-.03 GlbRs 9.92+.32 Gld&Mtls 16.56+.38 WldPrcMn 16.90+.58 USAA Group: AgvGt 32.61+.68 CA Bd 10.16-.01 CrnstStr 21.60+.16 GNMA 10.33-.01 GrTxStr 13.03+.10 Grwth 14.44+.26 Gr&Inc 14.22+.24 IncStk 11.86+.19 Inco 12.95-.01 Intl 22.70+.36 NYBd 11.73... PrecMM 40.29+1.04 SciTech 12.83+.21 ShtTBnd 9.12... SmCpStk 12.78+.25 TxEIt 13.02... TxELT 12.93... TxESh 10.74... VA Bd 11.03-.01 WldGr 17.97+.28 VALIC : MdCpIdx 19.52+.36 StkIdx 24.48+.42 Value Line Fd: LrgCo n17.24+.27 Vanguard Admiral: BalAdml n21.32+.21 CAITAdm n11.07... CALTAdm n11.17-.01 CpOpAdl n71.89+1.20 EMAdmr r n33.32+.39 Energy n116.56+4.16 EqInAdm n n43.41+.57 EuroAdml n56.50+.91 ExplAdml n65.25+1.23 ExtdAdm n38.53+.72 500Adml n112.88+1.93 GNMA Ad n11.09... GrwAdm n31.61+.63 HlthCr n55.22+.48 HiYldCp n5.53+.03 InfProAd n27.30-.07 ITBdAdml n11.65-.03 ITsryAdml n11.97-.02 IntGrAdm n55.56+.77 ITAdml n13.66-.01 ITGrAdm n9.93-.02 LtdTrAd n11.05... LTGrAdml n9.94-.09 LT Adml n11.08... MCpAdml n87.94+1.56 MorgAdm n55.06+1.11 MuHYAdm n10.48... NYLTAd n11.18... PrmCap r n66.72+1.27 PALTAdm n11.12... ReitAdm r n75.32+1.88 STsyAdml n10.80-.01 STBdAdml n10.63... ShtTrAd n15.90... STFdAd n10.90... STIGrAd n10.63... SmCAdm n32.41+.60 TxMCap r n61.49+1.07 TtlBAdml n10.90-.02 TStkAdm n30.50+.53 ValAdml n19.62+.29 WellslAdm n53.74+.18 WelltnAdm n52.81+.51 Windsor n42.23+.77 WdsrIIAd n44.23+.66 Vanguard Fds: AssetA n23.57+.23 CALT n11.17-.01 CapOpp n31.11+.52 Convrt n11.99+.11 DivdGro n14.78+.17 Energy n62.05+2.21 EqInc n20.71+.27 Explr n70.04+1.32 FLLT n11.54... GNMA n11.09... GlobEq n16.51+.23 GroInc n25.85+.44 GrthEq n10.86+.20 HYCorp n5.53+.03 HlthCre n130.82+1.15 InflaPro n13.90-.03 IntlExplr n14.26+.15 IntlGr n17.45+.25 IntlVal n28.54+.37 ITIGrade n9.93-.02 ITTsry n11.97-.02 LifeCon n16.13+.08 LifeGro n21.17+.26 LifeInc n14.08+.03 LifeMod n19.18+.17 LTIGrade n9.94-.09 LTTsry n13.08-.16 Morg n17.74+.36 MuHY n10.48... MuInt n13.66-.01 MuLtd n11.05... MuLong n11.08... MuShrt n15.90... NJLT n11.63-.01 NYLT n11.18... OHLTTE n11.98-.01 PALT n11.12... PrecMtls r n23.79+.35 PrmcpCor n13.55+.24 Prmcp r n64.26+1.22 SelValu r n18.07+.29 STAR n18.84+.19 STIGrade n10.63... STFed n10.90... STTsry n10.80-.01 StratEq n18.05+.35 TgtRe2005 n12.10+.05 TgtRetInc n11.45+.05 TgRe2010 n22.66+.15 TgtRe2015 n12.43+.10 TgRe2020 n21.92+.22 TgtRe2025 n12.40+.14 TgRe2030 n21.13+.26 TgtRe2035 n12.65+.18 TgtRe2040 n20.72+.29 TgtRe2050 n20.62+.29 TgtRe2045 n13.02+.19 USGro n18.32+.41 USValue n9.95+.14 Wellsly n22.18+.07 Welltn n30.58+.30 Wndsr n12.51+.22 WndsII n24.92+.38 Vanguard Idx Fds: DvMkInPl r n95.21+1.15 MidCpIstPl n95.82+1.69 TotIntAdm r n23.46+.30 TotIntlInst r n93.88+1.19 TotIntlIP r n93.90+1.19 500 n112.87+1.92 Balanced n21.32+.21 DevMkt n9.20+.11 EMkt n25.33+.30 Europe n24.23+.39 Extend n38.47+.71 Growth n31.61+.63 ITBnd n11.65-.03 LgCapIx n22.61+.39 LTBnd n13.37-.13 MidCap n19.35+.34 Pacific n9.77+.04 REIT r n17.65+.44 SmCap n32.35+.60 SmlCpGth n20.91+.40 SmlCpVl n14.53+.26 STBnd n10.63... TotBnd n10.90-.02 TotlIntl n14.02+.17 TotStk n30.49+.53 Value n19.62+.29 Vanguard Instl Fds: BalInst n21.32+.21 DevMkInst n9.14+.11 ExtIn n38.53+.72 FTAllWldI r n83.77+1.08 GrwthIst n31.61+.63 InfProInst n11.12-.03 InstIdx n112.13+1.92 InsPl n112.13+1.91 InstTStIdx n27.60+.48 InsTStPlus n27.60+.48 MidCpIst n19.43+.35 SCInst n32.42+.60 TBIst n10.90-.02 TSInst n30.50+.53 ValueIst n19.62+.29 Vanguard Signal: 500Sgl n93.24+1.59 ITBdSig n11.65-.03 MidCpIdx n27.75+.49 STBdIdx n10.63... SmCpSig n29.21+.54 TotBdSgl n10.90-.02 TotStkSgl n29.44+.51 Virtus Funds A: MulSStA p 4.69+.01 Waddell & Reed Adv: AssetS p 8.90+.15 CoreInvA 5.95+.12 DivOppA p 13.42+.24 DivOppC t 13.27+.23 Wasatch: SmCpGr 38.65+.58 Wells Fargo Adv A: AstAllA p 12.07... Wells Fargo Adv C: AstAllC t 11.65... Wells Fargo Adv : CmStkInv 19.28+.32 OpptyInv 36.15+.64 Wells Fargo Ad Ins: UlStMuInc 4.82... Wells Fargo Instl: UltSTMuA 4.82... Western Asset: CorePlus I 10.98-.01 William Blair N: GrowthN 10.99+.21 Yacktman Funds: Fund p n17.24+.12 Focused n18.47+.11 HOWTOREADTHEMUTUALFUNDTABLES 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 MUTUALFUNDS SP Consum38.67+.62 SP Engy66.60+2.56 SPDR Fncl12.60+.15 SP Inds32.19+.57 SP Tech26.00+.45 SP Util33.98+.32 Standex36.03+.01 StarwdHtl47.32+.82 StateStr33.90+.68 Statoil ASA24.93+.88 Steris30.12+.87 Sterlite9.99+.02 StillwtrM9.46-.33 StoneEngy21.49+1.70 StratHotels4.85+.12 Stryker50.02-.16 SturmRug29.35-.44 SubPpne47.49+.43 SuccessF26.22+.63 SunCmts36.61+.34 Suncor gs30.35+1.81 SunstnHtl6.44+.22 Suntech2.40+.02 SunTrst19.04... SupEnrgy26.62+1.63 Supvalu8.17+.08 SwiftTrns n8.28+.04 Synovus1.33+.05 Sysco26.67+.18 TCF Fncl10.53+.16 TE Connect34.25+.46 TECO17.86+.28 TJX57.71+.21 TRWAuto40.03+1.04 TaiwSemi12.30+.13 TalismE g13.37+.61 Target52.95+.22 TataMotors18.59+.54 TeckRes g36.37+1.73 TelcmNZ10.33+.19 TelefEsp s21.33+.28 TelMexL15.73+.12 TempleInld31.50-.05 Tenaris29.65+1.00 TenetHlth4.56+.14 Teradyn12.96+.04 Terex13.59+.47 TerraNitro157.32+1.22 Tesoro26.70+1.70 TetraTech8.81+.41 TexInst30.93+.53 Textron18.54+.47 Theragen1.28+.04 ThermoFis53.29-.64 ThmBet45.09+1.10 ThomCrk g7.42+.28 3M Co78.89+1.09 Tiffany72.03+1.68 TW Cable69.82+1.00 TimeWarn33.53+.55 Timken39.84+1.31 TollBros15.64+.09 TorchEngy3.28... Trchmrk s38.50+.99 TorDBk g74.15+1.15 Total SA51.89+1.35 TotalSys19.00+.18 Transocn50.42+2.28 Travelers51.27+.82 Tredgar17.28+.39 TriContl13.93+.29 TrinaSolar7.20-.32 TwoHrbInv8.91... TycoIntl44.57+.53 Tyson18.55+.28 UBS AG12.15-.12 UDR22.93+.64 UIL Hold33.24+.48 US Airwy6.04-.26 US Gold4.31+.17 USEC2.04+.71 UltraPt g29.71+1.07 UniSrcEn37.04+.39 UniFirst50.61+1.12 UnilevNV34.15+.95 Unilever33.48+.80 UnionPac91.97+1.86 UtdContl20.78-.15 UtdMicro2.05+.01 UPS B68.96+.87 UtdRentals21.50+.58 US Bancrp24.70+.37 US NGs rs9.03+.36 US OilFd33.87+1.22 USSteel24.64+.69 UtdTech74.64+1.10 UtdhlthGp47.22+.69 UnivHlthS38.72+1.58 UnumGrp23.90+.66 V-W-X-Y-ZVale SA25.42+.30 Vale SA pf23.86+.42 ValeantPh36.37+.91 ValeroE23.62+.97 VangTSM62.67+1.12 VangREIT53.04+1.20 VangEmg40.22+.64 VangEur45.33+.77 VarianMed56.55+.59 Vectren28.28+.39 Ventas50.70+1.43 VeoliaEnv15.64+.18 VeriFone39.60+.99 VerizonCm37.33+.31 ViacomB43.30+.77 VimpelCm10.16+.07 Visa93.92+1.32 VishayInt10.16-.10 VMware93.08+2.47 Vornado76.25+2.24 WGL Hold41.15+.29 Wabash6.44+.25 WABCO42.90+1.17 WalMart55.46+.44 Walgrn33.00+.04 WalterEn77.36+2.14 WsteMInc32.92+.36 WeathfIntl14.78+.85 WebsterFn17.90-.32 WeinRlt21.21+.36 WellPoint67.07+1.02 WellsFargo26.67+.55 Wendys Co4.73+.02 WestarEn26.74-.02 WAstEMkt13.31+.28 WstAMgdHi5.79+.06 WAstInfOpp12.43+.05 WDigital28.34-.32 WstnRefin17.58+1.10 WstnUnion16.75+.29 Weyerh17.19+.49 Whrlpl57.91+1.07 WhitingPt s40.05+1.98 WmsCos27.32+.63 WmsPtrs56.15+.65 WmsSon36.67+1.01 Winnbgo7.37-.12 WiscEn s31.84+.21 WT India19.46+.25 Worthgtn16.30+.42 Wyndham31.18+.20 XL Grp19.75+.29 XcelEngy24.88+.19 Xerox7.73+.19 Yamana g15.20+.53 YingliGrn3.90+.08 Youku n20.28-1.44 YumBrnds52.14-.47 Zimmer52.96-.03 ZweigTl3.09+.05 NEWYORKSTOCKEXCHANGE Name Last Chg 0009JIN Open Mon.-Sat. 9-5 Sun. Sat. 10-4 Weather permitting HWY. 44 LECANTO Two Miles East Of Hwy. 491 (352) 746-6465 Conveniently located in the heart of Citrus County www.ColorCountryNursery.com A Destination Worth the Drive! COLOR COUNTY IN-HOUSE SPECIALS *Limits/excludes as follows... Limited to in-stock and pick up only. While supplies last or expires 10/23/11 which ever comes first. Not valid with any other coupons or discounts. No rain checks, no holds. All sold as is. No warranty/guarantees offered or implied. Sun Coleus, Bulk Mulch, Live Oak Trees, Pineapple Palms, Sweet Potato Vine, Butterfly Bush, Mexican Sunflower, Giant Cassia, Canna Lilies, Caladium, Oregano, Sycamore Trees, Serrisa, Texas Star, Torenia, Wandering Jew, Wedela, Beach Sunflower, Thyme, Pomegranate, Grapes, Durantes, Perennial Peanut, Climbing Spinach, Philippine Violet, Cast Iron Plant 2011 2011 2011 2011 15-80 % OFF The Following: Stocks increase Nasdaq diaryAPMarket watchNYSE diary Oct. 14, 2011 712.46+13.64Advanced:2,527Declined:515Unchanged:75 1,891Advanced:630Declined:133Unchanged:3.6 bVolume: Volume:1.6 b 1,224.58+20.92 2,667.85 +47.61 +166.36 11,644.49Russell 2000 Standard & Poors 500 Nasdaq composite Dow Jones industrials COLOR COUNTRY IN-HOUSE SPECIALS

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OPINION Page A8SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2011 Port: Who profits?The Citrus County commission is starting to remind me of Obamas car czar clowns who showed up at the takeover of General Motors and announced that from that day forward, all cars and trucks will get 50 miles per gallon. When people who had spent their entire life making cars told them the laws of physics would prevent that, they responded that they were from Obama and they could pass or repeal any law they chose. Our fearless representatives are off again on a boondoggle to Port Manatee wasting the taxpayers money. I dont know what it will take to wise these guys and gal up to the fact that a port on the barge canal is possible under only two circumstances: No. 1 is you repeal the laws of physics, or No. 2, you start digging. You need to dig the channel about 28 feet deeper, 300 feet wider, and 40 miles longer to bring the barge canal up to the capabilities of Port Manatee. The article in the Oct. 3 Chroniclementioned quite a few facts about Port Manatee straight from their website, but you left out the two most important facts: A depth of 40 feet and a width of 400 feet. If you dont have those two numbers, none of the rest means a thing. Nine million tons of cargo a year is not possible through a 12-foot-deep ditch that is 120 feet wide. I want you commissioners to study up on draft until you understand what it means, because you dont seem to understand the concept. You first came out with the deep-sea lifter not realizing that it was someone elses pipe dream and it required a 60-foot draft to operate. Then you were going on about Panamax and post-Panamax shipping and how we could get a piece of that. Now Im hearing costal freighters. Most costal freighters were built in the 1940s, and are only in use in Asia and Africa today. We need to follow the money on this one, and see who profits. Harley Lawrence HomosassaProfessional workI had to make a trip to the ER at Citrus Memorial Health System (on) Sundaynight. I was impressed with the waiting room area and the efficiency of the Triagestaff. When I was taken to the back for evaluation, I was taken care ofquickly by Nurse Art Lyman. He was very caring and professional. Dr. Daniel Farrell treated me, and he, too,was efficient and professional. Everyone who I dealt with made it a goodexperience.Eunice Duma Inverness Barack Obama clearly faces an intensity gap. His poll numbers hover in the low 40s, and a tangible sense of disappointment muffles the enthusiasm of even his loyal supporters. Hope and change have been replaced by a far less compelling slogan: Hang On. Dont Change. But Republicans will face a serious excitement shortage of their own next year, especially if they nominate Mitt Romney, the clear front runner. Just one sign: The former Massachusetts governor spoke to a meeting of conservative values voters last weekend. In a subsequent straw poll, Romney finished sixth. Yes, sixth. Only 88 voters out of almost 2,000, or 4 percent, endorsed him. Talk about an intensity gap. Thats more like a canyon. As the influential right-wing blogger Erick Erickson summed up the mood in GOP ranks: Everyones willing to settle for Mitt Romney, but nobody wants to settle for Mitt Romney. The battle lines for 2012 are already emerging. Both sides will spend far more time and money excoriating their opponent than extolling their own virtues. At the latest GOP debate, Romney attacked Obama seconds into his first answer. The bumper stickers have already been written: Our guys not great, but hes better than your moron. The presidents devotion deficit has been well-documented by the Pew Research Center. Only one out of four voters say they strongly approve of Obamas performance. Among independents, only one in five is enthusiastic about his leadership, and barely half of all Democrats share that view. Its easy (and accurate) to say that core Democrats have few other options and will eventually fall into line. But in politics, intensity matters. It matters a lot. All voters are not equal, as Obama decisively demonstrated three years ago. One reason he won is that he gave supporters an ownership stake in his campaign. He made them feel wanted and useful. And intensity is a force multiplier. All the voters who wrote a check, organized a meeting, walked a precinct, texted a friend or circulated a video amplified their own influence. Winning next year will be far more difficult without the active engagement of those foot soldiers. Romney, however, faces a similar problem. Republicans have had many years to fall in love with him. And they havent. Even now, with Chris Christie, Sarah Palin, Mitch Daniels and Tim Pawlenty out of the race, only 22 percent of all Republicans favor Romney (according to an average of national polls compiled by the website Real Clear Politics). Most of the GOP voters who abandoned Texas Gov. Rick Perry in recent weeks went not to Romney but to pizza executive Herman Cain. Like the liberals who eventually will vote for Obama, most conservatives will swallow hard and support Romney if hes the nominee. But their enthusiasm is underwhelming, to say the least. As Adam Brandon of FreedomWorks, a key player in the tea party movement, told The Washington Post: When I meet with people in the grass roots, in a crowd of 100, when you ask who is for Romney, you get only one or two hands up. Four reasons explain this hostility, starting with Romneys well-documented record as a progressive Republican during his years in Massachusetts. And Perry wont let anyone forget it. In a sharp-edged video released this week, the Texas governor morphs Romneys face into Obamas and replays a clip of the president delivering a devastating line, I agree with Mitt Romney (on health care). And thats only the beginning. Future Perry videos will surely recall other damaging Romney quotes: that he was pro-choice on abortion and favored equality for gays and lesbians. Romneys second problem is related to the first: his sharp swing to the right on many of these issues. The Obama campaign has already started a new website called WhichMitt.com, aimed at documenting his contradictory statements over the years. Presaging the Democrats line of attack, Brad Woodhouse of the Democratic National Committee said the site will demonstrate that Romney has no core convictions or values. Romneys third problem is his Mormon religion. Five years ago, about one in three Republicans told a Washington Post-ABC News poll that they could not support a Mormon candidate. That number has dropped significantly, but one in five GOP voters still admits to a prejudice against Romneys faith. Finally, and most important, Romney is dull. And frosty. Even his laugh seems scripted, as carefully crafted as his hair. Obama might be disappointing, but Romney is dispiriting. 2012 is shaping up as The Showdown at Intensity Gap.Steve and Cokie Roberts can be contacted by email at stevecokie@gmail.com. Medicine, the only profession that labours incessantly to destroy the reason for its existenceJames Bryce, 1838-1922 The showdown at intensity gap 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 BOARDGerry Mulligan ..........................................publisherCharlie Brennan ............................................editorNeale Brennan ........promotions/community affairsMike Arnold ..........................................HR directorSandra Frederick ............................managing editorCurt Ebitz ........................................citizen memberMac Harris ......................................citizen memberRebecca Martin ................................guest member VACCINATIONS Dont let rumors undermine sound research New parents can drive themselves crazy trying to avoid making mistakes with their babies. Some issues are relatively benign. But some are so serious that they have repercussions far beyond a specific household. You might wonder what individual child-rearing decision can affect entire communities? Its the decision some parents have been making to reject or delay the childhood vaccinations that are recommended by our countrys preeminent medical and physician associations and agencies. The Internet is rife with incendiary anecdotes about children experiencing negative reactions after vaccination and with righteous holding-forth from parents apparently convinced that vaccinations promote disease rather than control it. A particularly insidious belief is about a link between vaccines and autism an allegation thats been traced to a single fraudulent report and disproved soundly in the scientific literature. In addition, some new parents dismiss the severity of vaccine-preventable diseases. They havent seen these diseases in their lifetimes primarily because of our universal vaccination program, which seems now to be a victim of its own success. They should be asking their parents and grandparents what it was like just 50 or 60 years ago, when polio was a terrifyingly real threat and whooping cough or measles could drive neighborhoods and schools to sickbeds and hospitals. These parents dont seem to understand the chain of infection or the true risk of vaccinepreventable diseases, focusing instead on sensationalized and overblown exhortations about perceived threats of vaccines. The parents act on their own research instead of recommendations from medical authorities based on decades of scientific studies. The facts are simple: An unvaccinated child is at greater risk of catching one of these potentially life-threatening diseases, and also can transmit it throughout the community. This could be particularly damaging for other purposelyunvaccinated children, children too young to have had their vaccinations yet, or immunecompromised adults (think: grandparents). There already are reports of pediatricians who will not allow unvaccinated children into their offices. As the CDC says, its like a boat with a small leak: When we started bailing, the boat was filled with water. But we have been bailing fast and hard, and now it is almost dry. We could say, Good. The boat is dry now, so we can throw away the bucket and relax. But the leak hasnt stopped. Before long wed notice a little water seeping in, and soon it might be back up to the same level as when we started. Only eliminating disease can stop the leak. We see outbreaks of measles, chicken pox and whooping cough, among others, when vaccination rates drop. Removing the protection conferred by immunization is like letting the boat refill. Parents need to understand that vaccinations are critically important for both individual and public health. THE ISSUE:Parents rejecting childhood vaccination recommendations.OUR OPINION:Places the public health at risk. 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 .LETTERSto the Editor Listen to residentsOn Oct. 8s Opinion page, there is a letter to the editor from Ed Brush, I assume from Sugarmill Woods. But he is highlighting the wastefulness of the proposed bike path for Sugarmill Woods as being paid for by, presumably by the government somewhere up the line. Hes saying that its a waste to have that bicycle path, a waste of money and so forth, so theyre having a big meeting about it. I just hope that whoever the authorities are will listen to these people and honor the voices of the residents there. The Fort Island sewer project that loops around the golf course. I hope you get a better hearing than we did regarding the Fort Island sewer project. Eighty to 90 percent of the people who live around the golf course, the Plantation, were opposed to the sewer thing. We got it crammed down our throat anyway and its a colossal waste of money. So good luck, Sugarmill Woods, in stemming the waste. The sin of slanderWhy is it people feel the need to make statements such as, So-andso is anti-Christian, to try to make an individual disliked by others? Did that person refuse to buy a box of cookies or a raffle ticket he was selling? Dont be so petty and spiteful. 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. COMMENTSwill 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. Cokie and Steven RobertsOTHER VOICES CITRUSCOUNTYCHRONICLE ON THE NET CDC www.cdc.gov/ vaccines Includes FAQs for parents with questions and the recommended immunization schedule for all ages. Call (800) CDC-INFO. American Academy of Pediatrics www.aap.org A merican Academy of Family Physicians www.aafp.org Immunization Action Coalition www. immunize.org SOUND OFFCALL563-0579

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money to purchase and provide books through First Book a nonprofit organization to children in need. John Marmish, executive director of Citrus United Way, said this is the first time collaborating with the library system. The inspiration for Page it Forward stemmed from an incident where a teacher had asked her students to bring a book from home to discuss in class the next day. Three of the students brought in a telephone book, Marmish said. In addition, he said they saw what other United Ways were doing for Day of Caring and found this particular idea to be something worth doing locally. We certainly applauded this effort, he said. The goal is to supply local children in need with new books. The books will be distributed at all five Citrus County libraries during Make a Difference Day. During the event, children will receive a free book, make a craft, receive a healthy snack donated by Walmart and sit down with volunteers who will read their new book with them. Representatives from Citrus County Fire Rescue, The Citrus County Sheriffs Office, Citrus County Parks and Recreation, and the Citrus County Extension Office will also be on hand with informational tables. To register, people can call (352) 795-9077 or visit www.cclib.org. Registration ends Oct. 19. We need kids, lots of kids, said Patty Lascuola, RSVP program assistant. As of last week, she said only 12 children were registered, and there are hundreds of books to give away. Event locations and times are: Lakes Region Library, 1511 Druid Road, Inverness; from 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Central Ridge Library, 425 W. Roosevelt Blvd., Beverly Hills; from 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Homosassa Library, 4100 S. Grandmarch Ave., Homosassa; from 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Floral City Library, 8360 E. Orange Ave., Floral City; from 1:30 to 3 p.m. Coastal Region Library, 8619 W. Crystal St., Crystal River; from 1:30 to 4 p.m. Marmish, an avid book reader, said there is nothing like becoming lost in the pages of a good book. Its an activity worthy of being passed on to future generations not only for fun, but for increased literacy. In addition, the event exposes children to their local library. We want to share that with young kids, he said. USA Weekend is also taking entries for its annual Make a Difference Day edition. Those who participate in a Make a Difference Day event are asked to fill out an entry form and submit it. Judges will then select 10 projects for the national Make A Difference Day Awards. The awards include $10,000 donations to 10 projects from Newmans Own. Visit www.makeadiffer enceday.com for more information on how to enter.Contact Chronicle reporter Shemir Wiles at (352) 564-2924 or swiles@chron icleonline.com. the crab. The pig feet are tough and the meat lasts a long time in the trap. Beginning Oct. 5, stone crab fishermen begin baiting and setting their traps in the open waters of the Gulf. However, they are unable to harvest the crab until daylight on Saturday, Oct. 15. Motorized winches pull the traps from depths commonly in the 25to 35foot zone. Once onboard, the traps are then opened and each crab claw is inspected to make sure it meets the 2.75 inch mark. Egg-bearing females may not be harvested and must be returned immediately. If the claws are large enough, both are removed and the crab is returned back alive to the water. Claws are soon grown in place of the ones taken, making the resource a renewable one. Once a crew has finished work on the water for the day, the catch is brought back to the fish house where the docks come to life. When a boat comes in, the first thing is the crabs are weighed up. Thats called the green weight. That weight is then recorded, Edge explained. He continued, saying each vessels crabs are marked under the boats name to keep them separate from another boats catch. Then they go into the cooker for 13 minutes at 212 degrees, he said. After that, they go into the chill tank to cool for 13 minutes. From there, they go to the table for processing. At the table, Edge said, claws weighing three ounces or more are rated as large/jumbo while anything less is classified as medium. Prices are expected to begin this year around $11.50 per pound for large/jumbo and $5 for medium. Those prices will rise and fall depending upon supply, he said. Capt. Eaton said the cost of an average trip for him is about $1,000. That includes expenses for fuel, bait, paying his crew and other incidentals. To turn a profit, the captain must catch at least 200 pounds, or two boxes, of claws per trip. This year, he will set 3,400 traps and each trip out he will pull, harvest and re-bait about 1,000 traps. The traps will sit on the bottom for several days between checks. Last year, we had some days where we struggled to get a box and a half, he said. But if we catch them good, for some reason it seems like the prices go down. Were damned if we do, damned if we dont. Shrimp Landing will be closed for commercial business Sunday. Chronicle reporter Matthew Beck can be reached at (352) 564-2919 or mbeck@chronicleonline. com. acquisition, actually brought that program to our county, and taught our land section their voluntary acquisition program, Wesch said. He explained: The voluntary acquisition program is a system of pre-suit notification and negotiation to land owners, thereby saving the county hundreds of thousands of dollars in land acquisition costs under Florida law. Thorpe said the work covered land acquisition and purchase of right of way along C.R. 486. We have a vendor here who has an excellent track record and is a proven commodity, Damato said. Thorpe added that the law firm also worked on right of way acquisition for the Hernando Elementary School property at the north end of North Croft Avenue and had to do it in haste to complete it before the school year started. That intersection has been a tremendous improvement in the traffic flow at that school, Thorpe said. That used to be a big problem area. Thats turned out to be a very, very successful project, Damato said. Weve got a winner. Commissioners voted unanimously to accept Pennington Moores bid, with a term of service for four years.Chronicle reporter Chris Van Ormer can be reached at cvanormer@chronicle online.com or (352) 5642916.LOCALCITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLESATURDAY, OCTOBER15, 2011 A9 0009K0R License #DN 17606 Most Insurance Accepted 3644 S. Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa, FL 34448 ( 352 ) 628-3443 Ledgerdentistry.com You Can WIN a beautiful new smile! Log onto facebook and like Jeremy Ledger DMD Submit a photo of your teeth and a brief description of why you need straighter, whiter teeth in just 6 months for FREE A winner will be chosen from the facebook entries on Nov. 14th. Someone will be starting the New Year with a new smile. Braces code 8040 value of $3,500 Whitening value is $400.00 he holidays are right around the corner, and we want to put together the ultimate Christmas cookie jar! Is your signature holiday cookie decked out with frosting, drizzled with chocolate, or something else fab? Do you have a favorie festive cookie that wows the crowd around the Christmas tree? Share it here. 0009JK5 $ 50 Publix Gift Card Visit chronicleonline.com and click on Enter Contest deadline to enter is October 31 T T T h e T h e T h e F a m i l y F a m i l y F a m i l y *New subscribers only cannot have subscribed in past 60 days. F a v o r i t e F a v o r i t e F a v o r i t e Call Today! 563-3256 Family Weekend Package Friday, Saturday, Sunday Delivery Entertainment Youth Sports Things to Do! Money Saving Coupons 0009IWL As Low As 39 Per Day CODE FS Scarecrow Festival DAVE SIGLER/ChronicleCousins Dean Ryals, 2, and Lilly LeMieux, 2, go in search of the perfect pumpkin from the General Stores Pumpkin Patch at Heritage Village. Heritage Village hosts the 24th annual Scarecrow Festival from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday.This year, the festival will feature the Brainminder Puppet Show at 11 a.m. and 3 p.m. The Crystal River Pilot Club will have free make-and-take activities for children, and the Crystal River High School Baseball Team is sponsoring a Corn Hole Tournament for adults. Old-fashioned carnival games, food, arts and crafts and the live butterfly experience with Butterfly Workx will make a great way to spend an afternoon with the family. FIRMContinued from Page A1 CRABContinued from Page A1 MATTHEW BECK/ChronicleRussell Sullivan cleans barnacles from the traps that will be loaded onto the Caty M. Each trap used is cleaned and checked prior to deploying it for the season. CALLContinued from Page A1 We need kids, lots of kids.Patty LascuolaRSVP program assistant, speaking about the Page it Forward event. John Marmishexecutive director, Citrus United Way. We have a vendor here who has an excellent track record and is a proven commodity.Dennis Damatocommission chairman.

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Prayer service Associated PressCharlie Voelker, center, prays during a vigil in the parking lot in front of Salon Meritage in Seal Beach, Calif., Thursday. About 300 people gathered for a prayer service to honor the memory of eight Seal Beach residents gunned down in a shooting rampage earlier in the week. Shooting suspect appears in courtSANTA ANA, California The attorney for the suspect in a California hair salon massacre has told a judge his client needs anti-psychotic medications and is not getting them in jail. Defendant Scott Dekraai made his first appearance in court Friday, but his arraignment on eight counts of murder and one count of attempted murder was continued to Nov. 29. Relatives of victims shouted at him before and after the proceeding. One person called him a coward, and another screamed I hate you! Defense attorney Robert Curtis told the court that Dekraai needs the medications Trazadome and Topamax. Judge Erick L. Larsh ordered a medical review to determine what medications Dekraai needs. Curtis also said he anticipates there will be a motion for a change of venue. Libya fighting Associated PressA Libyan revolutionary fighter fires his machine gun while attacking proGadhafi forces Friday in downtown Sirte, Libya. Revolutionary forces pounded Moammar Gadhafi supporters holed up in two neighborhoods with rocketand machine-gun fire in Sirte, but the loyalists showed no sign of giving up in the fugitive leaders hometown. Firefight in Libyan capital TRIPOLI, Libya The Libyan capital saw its first major gunbattle since Moammar Gadhafi fled Tripoli more than two months ago, as his supporters traded fire with revolutionary forces Friday after a crowd raised the ousted regimes green flag. Fearing more attacks, revolutionary forces set up checkpoints manned by young, armed men across the metropolis of some 2 million people, snarling traffic. They also rounded up several suspected African mercenaries, pulling them from cars and houses. The violence in Tripoli and fierce resistance on two other fronts set back the new rulers stated goals of declaring total victory and establishing democracy as Gadhafi, the ruler for nearly 42 years, remains on the run. The capital has been relatively calm since then-rebels swept into the city in August. From wire reports Nation BRIEFS World BRIEF NATION& WORLD Page A10SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2011 CITRUSCOUNTYCHRONICLE Protesters wont be evicted Associated PressNEW YORK Anti-Wall Street protesters exulted Friday after beating back a plan to clear them from the park they have occupied for the past month, saying the victory will embolden the movement across the U.S. and beyond. We are going to piggy-back off the success of today, and its going to be bigger than we ever imagined, said protester Daniel Zetah. The showdown in New York came as tensions were rising in several U.S. cities over the spreading protests, with several arrests and scattered clashes between demonstrators and police. The owners of Zuccotti Park in lower Manhattan had announced plans to temporarily evict the hundreds of protesters at 7 a.m. Friday so that the grounds could be power-washed. But the protesters feared it was a pretext to break up the demonstration, and they vowed to stand their ground, raising the prospect of clashes with police. Just minutes before the appointed hour, the word came down that the parks owners, Brookfield Office Properties, had postponed the cleanup. A boisterous cheer went up among the demonstrators, whose numbers had swelled to about 2,000 before daybreak in response to a call for help in fending off the police. In a statement, Brookfield said it decided to delay the cleaning for a short period of time at the request of a number of local political leaders. It gave no details. State Sen. Daniel Squadron, a Democrat who represents lower Manhattan and Brooklyn, said he had conversations late into the night urging Brookfields CEO to wait. The stakeholders must come together to find a solution that respects the protesters fundamental rights, while addressing the legitimate quality-of-life concerns in this growing residential neighborhood, Squadron said in a statement. Thirsty island Associated PressMembers of the New Zealand Defense Force pump sea water into large holding tanks ready to be used by the desalination plant in Funafuti, Tuvalu, South Pacific, Thursday. Funafuti is the capital of Tuvalu, a group of atolls situated north of Fiji and northwest of Samoa, in the South Pacific ocean. Associated PressFUNAFUTI, Tuvalu Palelei Tovia recalls how Tuvalu islanders used to survive droughts with allnight vigils at wells to collect precious fresh water during the moments it seeped into the shafts. Tovia, now a school teacher, said that during the last bad drought 14 years ago, she stayed up beside a well with her high school friends, telling each other stories to stay awake. As the ocean tide rose, she said, it would push fresh water up into the well, and theyd take turns scooping it out, cup by cup. This years drought on this isolated atoll in the South Pacific Ocean is equally severe, she said, but with a difference: People no longer turn to well water when the rains dont come. Its too contaminated and salty to drink. The situation is bad, said Pusinelli Laafai, Tuvalus permanent secretary of home affairs. Its really bad. Experts say the contamination is due in part to development and population growth. But part of it, too, can be attributed to greater recent tidal fluctuations, resulting in unusually high tides that have mixed salt water in with ground water. With climate change expected to push sea levels higher in the decades ahead, Tuvalu could become a bellwether for low-lying islands from the Maldives to Kiribati, where rising oceans threaten to contaminate ground water to the point where it becomes unable to sustain life. Clearly one of the issues for all coral atolls is the limited fresh water available, said Ian Fry, a climate change lecturer at National University of Australia who also works as an international environmental officer for the Tuvalu government. Its one of the greatest problems. Tuvalu water crisis may point to global problems New gun-smuggling probe surfaces Associated PressWASHINGTON A second Bush administration gun-trafficking investigation has surfaced using the same controversial tactic for which congressional Republicans have been criticizing the Obama administration. The tactic, called gun walking, is already under investigation by the Justice Departments inspector general and by congressional Republicans, who have criticized the administration of Democratic President Barack Obama for letting it happen in an operation called Fast and Furious. Emails obtained by The Associated Press show how in a 2007 investigation in Phoenix, agents of the Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives depending on Mexican authorities to follow up let guns walk across the border in an effort to identify higher-ups in gun networks. Justice Department policy has long required that illicit arms shipments be intercepted whenever possible. The 2007 probe operated out of the same ATF office that more recently ran the flawed Operation Fast and Furious. Both probes resulted in weapons disappearing across the border into Mexico, according to the emails. The 2007 probe was relatively small involving over 200 weapons, just a dozen of which ended up in Mexico as a result of gun-walking. Fast and Furious involved over 2,000 weapons, some 1,400 of which have not been recovered and an unknown number of which wound up in Mexico. Earlier this month, it was disclosed that the gunwalking tactic didnt begin under Obama, but was also used in 2006 under his predecessor, George W. Bush. The probe, Operation Wide Receiver, was carried out by ATFs Tucson, Ariz., office and resulted in hundreds of guns being transferred to suspected arms traffickers. Funafuti, the main island of the nation state of Tuvalu, is seen from a Royal New Zealand Air Force C130 aircraft as it approaches at Funafuti, Tuvalu, South Pacific. House votes to give states control over ash Associated PressWASHINGTON House Republicans pushed through legislation Friday that gives the states the power to regulate coal ash from power plants as if it were municipal garbage, preempting pending federal regulations that could be much tougher. The vote on coal ash disposal was the latest of several passed by the GOP-controlled House that would shift authority away from the Environmental Protection Agency and reduce federal regulations that Republicans say are burdensome, hamper economic growth and cost jobs. Other bills have dealt with toxic emissions from power plants, cement plants and incinerators. Like those bills, the coal ash bill is unlikely to be considered in the Democraticcontrolled Senate. Under the measure, sponsored by West Virginia Rep. David McKinley, garbage must be disposed of in landfills that have liners to protect groundwater, monitors to test water for contamination and equipment to control dust. The bill would not cover coal ash sitting in surface ponds or impoundments now. The vote was 267-144, with 37 Democrats voting yes. McKinley said his legislation was a jobs bill and a public health bill; protecting the livelihoods and the health of our working men and women are not mutually exclusive ideas. His office pointed out that, unlike the other GOP-sponsored EPA bills, the White House had not issued a veto threat and that 14 Senate Democrats had expressed support for the bills approach. The Environmental Protection Agency is currently considering several options on how to regulate coal ash, from giving it a special status as a hazardous waste so it could still be recycled to classifying it as a solid waste, which comes with fewer requirements. The industry has said that even a solid waste classification would prompt the closure of some existing coal ash ponds and landfills, costing jobs and raising energy bills. The results of EPAs regulations would have been devastating on the effects of jobs, higher utility rates at home, and cripple a very successful emerging biproducts industry, said Rep. John Shimkus, R-Ill., chairman of the Energy and Commerce Committees environment and economy panel. The bill allows the EPA to get involved if a state chooses not to act or the agency finds the state program deficient. But the White House said it strongly opposed the bill, saying it was insufficient to address the risks of coal ash disposal and undermined the federal governments ability to ensure requirements that adequately protect human health and the environment. Associated PressA man with the Occupy Wall Street protests tackles a police officer during a march toward Wall Street Friday. The official cleanup of a plaza in lower Manhattan where protesters have been camped out was postponed early Friday.

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Associated PressAUBURN, Ala. Auburn is trying to dodge a mediocre season after replacing a Heisman Trophy-winning, do-itall quarterback from a national championship team. If anybody can relate, its the Florida Gators. Both teams enter Saturday nights game limping from humbling defeats, with quarterback and injury issues and rosters stocked with promising young talent. The winner of this champs-on-the-rebound game at least gets an edge in the midseason bowl picture, not to mention a nice pick-me-up. Were probably in the same boat coming into this week, Auburn cornerback TSharvan Bell said. Weve got the same record, both coming off a tough loss. I think both teams are going to be hungry. The defending national champion and 24th-ranked Tigers (4-2, 2-1 Southeastern Conference) are fresh from a 38-14 loss at No. 10 Arkansas and the defense had no luck earlier stopping No. 8 Clemson. The Gators (4-2, 2-2), winners of two national titles in the past five years, have lost back-to-back games by a combined 79-21 against No. 2 Alabama and No. 1 LSU, who hosts Auburn next week. They dropped five games in their first season without Tim Tebow. Now, Auburns experiencing life without Cam Newton. Clearly theyre not the teams those superstar led to glory in recent seasons, but however painful, all four combined defeats came against Top 10 teams. This game gives both a more even chance to show theyre on the right track against another rebuilding power. See GATORS/ Page B4 Two champions on the rebound Associated PressST. LOUIS The bumbling Brewers made four errors that led to three unearned runs, and the St. Louis Cardinals survived a short start by Jaime Garcia to beat Milwaukee 7-1 Friday night to take a 3-2 lead in the NL championship series. Yadier Molina and Matt Holliday had three hits each for St. Louis, which burst to a 3-0 lead in the second when Molina doubled in a run and third baseman Jerry Hairston Jr. allowed Garcias grounder to go through his legs. Holliday capped the scoring with a two-run single in the eighth. Milwaukees infield nearly had a cycle of errors, with second baseman Rickie Weeks and shortstop Yuniesky Betancourt also committing miscues along with reliever Marco Estrada. Weeks had committed the Brewers only two errors in the first four games of the series. St. Louis can wrap up the best-of-seven series and its 18th NL pennant on Sunday in Milwaukee. Edwin Jackson goes for the Cardinals against Shaun Marcum in a rematch of pitchers from Game 2, won by St. Louis 123 as neither starter received a decision. The NL winner hosts the World Series opener against SEANARNOLD Chronicle correspondentThe Crystal River football team knows what its like to suffer a close and painful loss after holding a lead. On Friday, they were able to play a role reversal and pull one more big play out of their pocket in a game that was filled with them. Down 28-24 to West Port on their own 20 with 1:07 remaining, Pirates junior quarterback Joe LaFleur delivered an arching spiral into the hands of a freshman Sam Franklin, who sprinted in for an 80-yard go-ahead touchdown. After Wolf Pack junior defensive back Markee Hayes returned the ensuing kickoff 30 yards to the Wolf Pack 42, the Crystal River defense held on four downs to seal a 31-28 win at Earl Bramlett Stadium. Afterwards, Pirates coach Greg Fowler was nearly speechless. I just cant say enough about these young men after a game like that, he said. These guys just keep fighting, fighting, and fighting. Theyre leaving upset and were leaving happy. Weve been on the other end of it for two of the last four weeks. It looked as though it may happen again to the Pirates. Crystal River (3-3, 0-2) held a 24-21 lead throughout the fourth quarter until Wolf Pack senior quarterback Daniel Guerrero, who had been replaced by junior quarterback Kalen Woodyard late in the second quarter, led his team on a 40-second drive within the final two minutes and gave West Port its first lead of the game on a 2-yard TD pass to senior receiver KVon Brown. With just under five minutes to go in the third, a 2yard rushing score by junior running back Bo Hager gave the Pirates their largest advantage at 24-7. The Wolf Pack (3-3, 0-1) responded with a pair of electric plays. Hayes returned a kickoff 87 yards for a score moments after Hagers TD, narrowing Crystal Rivers lead to 24-14. Late in the third, Woodyard connected with junior receiver Marvin Wilkerson for a 65-yard TD. The Pirates found it difficult to run the clock out throughout the second half, forcing them to go to the air. LaFleur rarely misfired as he went 8-for-13 for 251 yards and a pair of scores. Crystal River senior kicker Donnie Dewees first put his team on the board with a 47-yard field goal midway into the first quarter. Franklin recovered a Wolf Pack fumble at midfield on the ensuing drive. Pirates junior running back Daniel Baldner, who gained 91 yards on 14 carries, ran in for a 14yard score a few plays later to give his team an early 10-0 lead. Franklin made a sensational grab over a defender to score on a 46-yard reception with 3:19 remaining in the second. Woodyard threw a 21-yard TD pass to junior receiver Tavares Thomas to cut into Crystal Rivers lead just before the half. Pirates senior running back Napolean Hutcherson helped set up the big plays for his team as he collected 151 yards on 24 carries. Crystal River plays at Gainesville Eastside next Friday. Perfect timing Associated PressDURHAM, N.C. Florida State certainly hopes this trip to North Carolina ends up better than the last one did. The Seminoles look to end their three-game losing streak and extend their dominance of Duke on Saturday when they meet in an ACC game. A week ago, Florida State (2-3, 0-2) traveled to Wake Forest and committed five turnovers in a 35-30 loss to the Demon Deacons. That completed a quick, precipitous fall from the top five to completely out of the national rankings. Yet in the aftermath of that loss, coach Jimbo Fisher found some positives. I liked our locker room afterward, Fisher said. I think that guys are emerging as leaders that were quiet before. And that brings out some guys (who) have great leadership and helping us progress to where we want to go as a program. You have to go through trials to get there sometimes. I have not (seen) any hanging of their heads, he added. Its time to move on. The Seminoles will look to take out their frustrations on the Blue Devils (3-2, 1-0), who have never beaten Florida State in 16 tries and havent kept it closer than 19 points in any of them. Duke is the only ACC team never to have beaten Florida State. Whether they lost or won, it really doesnt matter. Our focus is on Duke, coach David Cutcliffe said. If we dont play well, we wont have an opportunity to beat these people. If we play well, whether they won or lost, we certainly have a chance to win this game. So our focus is on Duke playing as good as we can play, and if someone is talking about them being angry about losing, then what is our problem? We have had enough years of frustrations to be angry about a lot of things. Maybe, but the Blue Devils havent seemed too frustrated during the past month. Associated PressSt. Louis Cardinals Albert Pujols hits an RBI single during the sixth inning of Game 5 of the NLCS. Dont hold your breath Associated PressBRADENTON Dwyane Wade thinks its unrealistic for the NBA to expect every team to be competitive every season, is bothered by the notion that player greed is fueling the lockout, and sounds less than optimistic that mediation will end the impasse. And he suspects some owners are in no hurry to see a new labor deal because of lingering bitterness over what the Miami Heat did last summer. In an interview Friday with The Associated Press, the AllStar Heat guard said hes growing increasingly concerned that more games maybe many more games might be canceled before this lockout ends. The longer it goes on, the more fans were going to lose, Wade said. That may be the one statement on which both sides can agree. On everything else, as Commissioner David Stern said this week when he canceled the first two weeks of regular-season games, theres a gulf between owners and players. The sides will try to get closer to a deal next week Dwayne Wadenot optimistic about NBA. See NLCS/ Page B4 See FSU/ Page B3 See NBA/ Page B4 Duke may be just what doctor ordered for FSU Cards take lead in NLCS Wade leary about NBA labor statusFull game stories of both the Citrus ad Seven Rivers games will appear in Sundays edition.Citrus 25, The Villages 24The Citrus Hurricanes used a two-point conversion by Kyle Presnick early in the fourth quarter to squeak their way to a 25-24 victory over The Villages Buffaloes. Citrus jumped out to an early 3-0 lead in the first quarter on a 32-yard field goal by Connor Killeen. The Canes special teams then came up with a blocked extra point to keep the game close at 9-3 following a Buffaloes touchdown. Citrus running back Cody Bogart scored on two 1yard touchdown runs in the second quarter and James Pouncey broke free on a late third quarter, 56-yard run, down to the 16-yard line. It would eventually set up an early fourth quarter 1-yard touchdown run by Darius Chapps, that set up Presnicks conversion for the win.Seven Rivers 21, OCA 12The Seven Rivers Warriors football team sent its seniors off with a well-earned 20-12 victory over the Ocala Christian Academy Crusaders Friday night at Ernie Wever Park in Brooksville. Junior running back John Iwaniec fell just 19 yards shy of his 1,000-yard goal for the season, rushing 118 yards and catching a pass from quarterback Josh Downey for an 80-yard touchdown. Downey and six other seniors were recognized during halftime as it was the Warriors' final home game of the regular season. Sophomore Cody Bolduc played a well-rounded game for the Warriors (5-1), catching a 16-yard touchdown pass from Downey in the first quarter as well as intercepting a 40-yard pass by Crusaders quarterback Billy Kauffman, who had 10 completed passes, including one touchdown, for the night. Bolduc also had three tackles. St. Louis back in control of series SPORTSSection BSATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2011 CITRUSCOUNTYCHRONICLE Every minute counts College football/B2 PGA, Indy racing/ B3 College sports/ B3 Scoreboard/B4 Lottery, TV/B4 Recreation/B5 Entertainment/ B6Road test for Florida at Auburn Crystal River rallies to win with late touchdown DAVE SIGLER/ChronicleCrystal Rivers Sam Franklin (7) was unable to hang on to this catch early in the game but he caught the one that mattered most, reeling in a throw from his quarterback Joseph LaFleur, on an 80-yard game-winning touchdown late in the fourth quarter.

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B2SATURDAY, OCTOBER15, 2011CITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLECOLLEGEFOOTBALL No. 1 LSU (6-0) at Tennessee (3-2)3:30 p.m. (CBS), Line: LSU 17, Series: Tenn. 20-8-3.KEY MATCHUP Tennessee quarterback Matt Simms vs. LSU CB Tyrann Mathieu. Simms is making his first start of the season in place of Tyler Bray, who broke the thumb on his throwing hand last week against Georgia. The Vols need a strong passing game to overcome their woes on the ground, but Mathieu has been hard for opponents to avoid. He has 41 tackles, including 1.5 sacks, and had his second interception last week against Florida. Mathieu also has forced four fumbles and returned two of the three he recovered for scores.No. 2 Alabama (6-0) at Mississippi (2-3)6 p.m. (ESPN2), Line: Ala. 25, Series: Ala. 44-9-2KEY MATCHUP Ole Miss QB Randall Mackey vs. Alabamas defense. Mackey will be making his second career start after an impressive performance in the Rebels win over Fresno State on Oct. 1. But Alabamas terrific defense will provide a much bigger challenge. The Crimson Tide are giving up just 7 points per game, which ranks No. 1 in the SEC.No. 3 Oklahoma (5-0) at Kansas (2-3)9:15 p.m. (ESPN2), Line: Okl. 36, Series: Okl. 68-27-6KEY MATCHUP Oklahoma QB Landry Jones vs Kansas DBs. The Jayhawks secondary was sliced to pieces by Oklahoma States Brandon Weeden last weekend. Jones might be even better. The Sooners signal-caller is second in the nation to Houstons Case Keenum in total offense, averaging better than 363 yards per game. Hell be going against a Kansas defense thats ranked 119th out of 120 teams in pass defense.No. 4 Wisconsin (5-0) vs. Indiana (1-5)12 p.m. (ESPN2), Line: Wisc. 40, Series: Wisc. 37-18-2KEY MATCHUP Indianas QBs vs. Wisconsins defensive line. The Hoosiers are a mess at a quarterback because of injuries. Ed Wright-Baker, Dusty Kiel or freshman Tre Roberson might all get in the game against the Badgers. Wisconsins defense continues to improve, showing resolve in the second half against Nebraska after a shaky firsthalf performance.No. 5 Boise State (5-0) at Colorado State (3-2)6:30 p.m. (Mtn.), Line: Boise St. 32, First meetingKEY MATCHUP Boise State QB Kellen Moore vs. Colorado State pass-rusher Nordly Capi. Moore has thrown 17 TD passes and just four interceptions this season. A big reason for his success is his pocket of protection. The Broncos are tied for first in the nation in allowing 0.4 sacks per game. Colorado State is tied for third in the nation with 3.8 sacks per game, thanks largely to Capi, who can set a school record with a sack in his sixth straight game Saturday.No. 6 Oklahoma State (5-0) at No. 22 Texas (4-1)3:30 p.m. (ABC), Line: Okl. St. 7, Series: Texas 22-3WHAT'S AT STAKE Oklahoma State can make another big statement that it's a conference and national title contender with a Big 12 road win. Texas is desperate to keep its rebuilding project from becoming completely unhinged after a deflated 55-17 loss to Oklahoma. Texas has dominated the series, but the Cowboys won 33-16 in Austin last season. No. 7 Stanford (5-0) at Washington State (3-2)7:30 p.m. (Versus), Line: Stan 21, Series: Stan. 35-25-1KEY MATCHUP Stanford QB Andrew Luck vs. Washington States pass defense. The Heisman Trophy candidate likely will test WSU, which ranks 71st in the nation and is vulnerable to big plays.No. 8 Clemson (6-0) at Maryland (2-3)7 p.m. (ESPNU), Line: Clem. 8, Series: Clem. 31-26-2.KEY MATCHUP Clemson QB Tajh Boyd vs. Maryland defense. Boyd has thrown for 1,742 yards and 15 touchdowns with only two interceptions. He threw for one score and ran for another last week against Boston College before leaving in the second half with a hip injury. The Terrapins, despite starting three freshmen on defense, limited Georgia Tech to a season-low 386 yards last week and have forced 13 turnovers this season (tied for 22nd in the FBS).No. 9 Oregon (4-1) vs. No. 18 Arizona State (5-1)10:21 p.m. (ESPN), Line: Or. 15, Series: ASU 16-15KEY MATCHUP Oregons offense without James vs. Arizona States defense. The Ducks likely will start running back Kenjon Barner, with DeAnthony Thomas and Tra Carson backing him up. Thomas, a true freshman, has been playing at wideout but should see more handoffs against the Sun Devils. Arizona State held the Ducks to 145 yards rushing last season, well off their average. In a 35-14 victory over Utah last week, the Sun Devils defense had three interceptions, and the Utes were 4 of 13 on third downs.No. 11 Michigan (6-0) vs. No. 23 Michigan State (4-1)Noon (ESPN), Line: Mich. St. 2, Series: Mich. 67-31-5KEY MATCHUP Michigan QB Denard Robinson vs. Michigan State DT Jerel Worthy. Michigan State has the nations top-ranked defense, led by Worthy, who has a tattoo displaying a Spartan stomping on a Wolverine. The Spartans will have to chase Robinson around this weekend. The elusive Michigan quarterback is one of the nations most exciting players and will be eager to avenge last years 34-17 loss to Michigan State.No. 12 Georgia Tech (6-0) at Virginia (3-2)3:30 p.m. (ESPNU), Line: G. Tech 7, Series: 16-16-1KEY MATCHUP Georgia Techs offense vs. the Cavaliers defense. Broad scope, but the Yellow Jackets explosive triple-option has abused Virginia in recent years. It gained 477 yards on the ground last season in a 33-21 victory, and 362 yards on the ground the year before, while the Cavaliers come in with the ACCs third-best third-down defense, allowing teams to convert just 33 percent.No. 15 South Carolina (5-1) at Mississippi State (3-3)12:21 p.m. (SEC), Line: S. Car. 3, Series: S. Car. 7-6KEY MATCHUP South Carolina QB Connor Shaw vs. Mississippi States defense. Shaw is the man at South Carolina after backup Stephen Garcia was kicked off the team earlier this week. Shaw was the SECs offensive player of the week after throwing four touchdowns passes against Kentucky last weekend, but Mississippi States defense will be much better. The Bulldogs havent given up a touchdown in six quarters.No. 16 Illinois (6-0) vs. Ohio State (3-3)3:30 p.m. (ABC), Line: Ill. 4, Series: Ohio St. 63-30-4KEY MATCHUP Ohio States defense vs. Illinois tough-to-predict offense. From week to week its tough to tell which side of its attack the Illini will lean on. Last week, Illinois piled up more than 300 yards on the ground at Indiana. The week before, it was 391 yards passing by quarterback Nathan Scheelhaase against Northwestern. Ohio States defense remains solid and its best hope. The Buckeyes are fifth in the Big Ten against the run, giving up 116.7 yards a game, and fourth against the pass at 191.5 yards a game.No. 17 Kansas State (5-0) at Texas Tech (4-1)7 p.m. (FOX), Line: T. Tech by 3, Series: T. Tech 8-3KEY MATCHUP Kansas State QB Collin Klein and RB Josh Hubert vs. Texas Tech defense. Klein and Hubert are in the top 41 rushers nationally and have helped the Wildcats average 208.6 yards per game. The Red Raiders rank No. 115 against the rush and have allowed an average of 224 yards per game on the ground.No. 19 Virginia Tech (5-1) at Wake Forest (4-1)6:30 p.m. (ESPN3), Line: V. Tech 7, Series: V. Tech 23-11-1KEY MATCHUP Virginia Techs offense vs. Wake Forests defense. The Hokies defense is always tough, so it will be up to Wake Forest to match them. The Demon Deacons forced five turnovers in last weeks victory over the Seminoles and turned them into 17 points. Creating takeaways will be key against a Hokies offense that has turned it over nine times all year and put up 482 total yards against Miami.No. 20 Baylor (4-1) at No. 21 Texas A&M (3-2)Noon (FX), Line: A&M 9, Series: A&M 67-31-9KEY MATCHUP Baylor QB Robert Griffin III vs. Texas A&Ms pass defense. Griffin has thrown 19 touchdowns with just one interception. He is the second most efficient passer in the nation, and his 360 yards of total offense a game rank fifth. The Aggies have allowed two quarterbacks to set school records for passing against them this season and are yielding almost 348 yards passing a game.No. 24 Auburn vs. Florida7 p.m. (ESPN), Line: Florida 2, Series: Auburn 42-38-2KEY MATCHUP Auburn QBs vs. Floridas defense. The Tigers mix dropback passer Barrett Trotter still the starter with more mobile Kiehl Frazier but havent mustered a passing offense that worries defenses much. Florida has the SECs fourth-rated pass defense and likely will load up on the line against the run. Top 25: CAPSULES Associated PressCHAPEL HILL, N.C. North Carolina is one win away from once again qualifying for a bowl. Cornerback Jabari Price is looking for much more than that. The surprising Tar Heels (5-1, 1-1 ACC) can clinch bowl eligiblity for the fourth straight season by beating Miami (2-3, 0-2) on Saturday in a Coastal Division matchup. A win would give North Carolina its best start since the 1997 team also opened 6-1 and keep the Tar Heels in contention in the Coastal. They cant afford many slip-ups the rest of the way because theyre trailing an undefeated Georgia Tech team that gave them their only loss, and now theyre taking on a Miami team that is three plays from being undefeated. The Hurricanes three losses have come by a combined 15 points, including a 38-35 setback last week at Virginia Tech in which they allowed the goahead touchdown in the final minute. Theyre hoping their first win in Chapel Hill will serve as a springboard to a turnaround, with three straight conference games at home after this. Miami coach Al Golden calls North Carolina the best team were having to face this year thus far because of its physical lines, and the production it is receiving from running back Gio Bernard and playmaking receivers Dwight Jones and Erik Highsmith. Jones has an ACC-best seven touchdown catches for a Bryn Renner-led passing game that is the nations fifthmost efficient, with a rating of 176.65. On the ground, Bernard has four straight 100-yard performances, and his average of 109.5 yards leads the nations freshmen. They could combine to present problems for a Miami defense that surrendered 482 total yards to the Hokies. If you get (Bernard) going in other words, if we get knocked off the ball he is tough to bring down, Golden said. He can make you miss and run you over, so I think our guys understand that. Clearly, it is no secret to anyone in this room we have to do a better job, given what we have, we have to do a better job stopping the run or we are going to continue to lose in the fashion in which we lost (to Virginia Tech). The Hurricanes counter with a productive rusher of their own: Lamar Miller enters with an ACC-best 135yard average, is the first Miami running back with at least 100 yards rushing in the first five games of a season and put up 146 of his 166 yards in the second half against Virginia Techs notoriously tough run defense. Associated PressFlorida Atlantic's new 30,000-seat football stadium will host its first game on Saturday when FAU takes on Western Kentucky. Associated PressBOCA RATON Take the skybox elevator to the top floor of the House that Howard Built, and its easy to see why the Owls of FloridaAtlantic University believe their football program is on the rise. The view includes the Atlantic Ocean on the horizon, a bustling, rapidly growing campus to the right, and the schools newest structure directly below a handsome 30,000-seat stadium that will open Saturday when the Owls play Western Kentucky. This may not quite be the top of the college football world, but coach Howard Schnellenberger likes what he sees. Majestic, he says in that familiar baritone growl. It has been a hard, humbling climb to reach this point. Schnellenberger built the state schools program from scratch beginning in 1998, and the Owls were rootless for a decade, playing home games at the Miami Dolphins stadium, and then at a high school stadium in Fort Lauderdale. Crowds of less than 3,000 were common at first. FloridaAtlantic reached the Division I-AA semifinals, made the jump to the major-college level, joined the Sun Belt Conference and won two bowl games. But the program struggled for attention in the busy South Florida sports market, and last year attendance averaged only 14,025. The Owls new $70 million home makes it clear theyre here to stay, however, and a near-sellout crowd is expected for the opener. I think the stadiums going to do what stadiums all over the country have done add a great dimension to the vibrancy and potential of the university, Schnellenberger says. He knows about building. Schnellenberger led the Miami Hurricanes to their first national title in 1983 and built Louisville into a top-25 team. Then he came out of retirement to join the Owls. His goal at the outset was a 42,000seat on-campus stadium with a roof. The school decided on a smaller, openair design, but Schnellenberger has no complaints about the end result. My dream fell on deaf ears, he says, a smile lifting his mustache. Hallelujah, amen, glory be the university dispelled my first thoughts and came up with their own. Even so, it was Schnellenberger who led the push to make the stadium a reality. Howard has been a great visionary throughout his career, athletic director Craig Angelos says. He has a certain talent of being able to cast a long vision that might seem impossible to some in the beginning, and as he starts moving forward, people get on board with it. That was his role and will be his legacy. With the program now on a firm foundation, the 77-year-old Schnellenberger will retire after the season. Angelos says his long list of possible successors includes former coaches Mike Leach, Randy Shannon and Jim Leavitt. I think well be able to attract great coach, Angelos says. This is a job I think a lot of people would love to have one, because of a brand-new stadium, and two, because were in the hotbed of some of the most talented players in the country. With that combination, we could be as good as anybody in the country in the next five to 10 years. Schnellenberger agrees. Ever since arriving in Boca Raton, he has claimed FloridaAtlantic can eventually compete with the nations elite programs, including Florida, Florida State and Miami. It certainly has as much of a chance as any young school in America to be the best team in America, Schnellenberger says. It has all of the natural resources that you need. Enrollment now exceeds 28,000 at the 50-year-old school, which prides itself on the diversity of its student body and offers more than 170 degree programs. But while the campus sits amid fertile recruiting territory, thats not where the football team played, and homely venues made the Owls a difficult sell to prep players. That has changed. With recruiting, kids now know we have our own stadium, and that affects them, junior linebacker David Hinds says. Schnelly told us the vision he had, and thats the reason a lot of us in my class came here. He came through; we have our stadium. The extent of the home-field advantage will immediately be tested. The Owls played their first five games this season on the road and lost them all, including as heavy underdogs at Florida, Michigan State and Auburn. Now theyre favored for the first time while christening a new home. Were going to try to make a tradition not to ever lose in that stadium, sophomore linebacker Randell Johnson says. The rah-rah and all the noise is going to be on our side, Hinds says. Thats going to be exciting to have. Were hoping to fill up the stadium and disrupt their team put some fear in their tummies. Games could get noisy: The stadiums enclosed except for two corners, where royal palms and beach sand provide a subtropical flavor. Theres also a large Tiki bar. The band and other students will sit in the end zone; VIPs can watch from a fourlevel press box that includes 24 luxury suites. This week workers applied finishing touches, and the place smelled like paint, a reminder Schnellenberger and the Owls arent quite done building. FAU opens $70 million stadium against W. Kentucky Surging North Carolina plays host to Miami Huskies, Bulls try to avoid second Big East loss Associated PressSTORRS, Conn. There is a sense of urgency surrounding Saturdays game between Connecticut and South Florida, two Big East teams that are coming off losses in their first conference games. Connecticut (2-4) is looking to salvage a season that has seen the defending conference co-champions win just one game against an FBS opponent Buffalo. Coach Paul Pasqualoni said the team had a good week of practice and the attitude has been positive, despite its record and last weeks 43-16 drubbing at the hands of No. 13 West Virginia. They have a sense we have to play better, Pasqualoni said Thursday, there has to be better execution and I think theyre working hard toward that and I think theyre working toward it in a very positive manner to get it done. South Florida (4-1) opened the season with four consecutive wins, including an upset of Notre Dame on the road. But the Bulls tumbled from the Top 25 after losing 44-17 at Pittsburgh and had a bye week to dissect what went wrong. I told the team I dont mind losing to Pitt as long as we can grow and develop from that loss and were a better football team, coach Skip Holtz said. To lose to Pitt and not make any progress or learn anything from it and continue going down that path would be a shame. The teams have split their previous eight meetings, but Connecticut has won each of the last two in the final minute on field goals by kicker Dave Teggart. He hit a 42-yarder as time expired in 2009 to give the Huskies a 2927 win, and his 52-yarder with 17 seconds left in last years regular-season finale sent UConn to the Fiesta Bowl with a 19-16 victory. I dont think it will be a motivating factor, as far as a revenge factor, Holtz said. But I certainly think it will go a long way in helping us understand what we are about to walk into, on the road, at Connecticut. The game will feature an intriguing matchup between the Bulls rushing offense, which is averaging a Big East-best 232 yards per game, and the Huskies rushing defense, which is ranked sixth nationally.

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SPORTSCITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLESATURDAY, OCTOBER15, 2011 B3 Associated PressDanica Patrick drives during practice for the IndyCar World Championships at Las Vegas Motor Speedway on Friday. Associated PressLAS VEGAS Not long after posting the fastest practice time at Las Vegas Motor Speedway, Danica Patrick joined her fellow drivers to turn a few laps under the neon lights of The Strip. Yep my car is parked on las Vegas blvd, she posted on Twitter just before driving around one of the most famous streets in the world. Patrick will make her final appearance as a full-time IndyCar driver this weekend on the 1.5mile oval at LVMS before heading off to NASCAR. The first woman to win an IndyCar race and lead the Indianapolis 500, shes one of the most marketable stars in auto racing, so closing out her openwheel run just up Interstate 15 from all the glitz and glam of The Strip seems like a fitting finale. Viva Las Vegas, baby, Patrick said. Patrick got her start in IndyCar in 2005, kicking off a seven-year career that had plenty of successes and missteps, on and off the track. She had a superb start, becoming the first woman to lead the Indy 500 her inaugural season, when she ended up finishing fourth, then became the first woman to win an IndyCar race in 2008, riding fuel strategy to win at Japan. Despite early career suggestions that she was overmatched in IndyCar, Patrick has finished no lower than 12th in the season standings her high was fifth in 2009 and has 63 top-10 finishes in 115 career starts. She also became one of the most recognizable athletes in any sport, those racy Super Bowl ads and magazine swimsuit shoots turning her into a crossover star who drew non-racing fans to the sport. It wasnt all smiles, though. Known for sometimes being prickly particularly early in her career Patrick put herself in some not-soflattering situations because of her strong competitive drive. In 2007, she got into a confrontation with Dan Wheldon after a practice-lap collision at Milwaukee and the next year walked down the pit box to approach Ryan Briscoe after contact at the Indy 500. She also had a famous spat with fellow female driver Milka Duno that included a couple of tossed towels. Confrontations are fairly common between drivers and Patrick probably took a little extra heat because shes a woman, but she didnt help herself much by calling out her team on the public address system during an interview at the Brickyard last year, leading to a chorus of boos from the fans. Despite the highs and lows, Patrick has enjoyed the ride. A lot of times you learn more from the mistakes than you do from doing things right, she said. So its all part of the process and the journey. In the end, the journey is the fun thing once youve accomplished what you want, you just set another goal. I wouldnt change anything. Patricks biggest accomplishment may have been bringing visibility to a sport that has been struggling at the gate and in the ratings. With her telegenic looks and marketing savvy, she gave the series a lift, giving it attention from fans who may have never heard of IndyCar, much less paid attention to it. Patricks departure leaves a big exposure hole at IndyCar, where CEO Randy Bernard has been working to rebuild the profile thats still trying to recover from a contentious split with CART in 1996. I think Danica has been a great ambassador for our sport, Bernard said. I think what she has done, more than any other driver, is bring a different demographic to our series, a reach to those who arent the typical motorsports fan. People always ask me, Is it going to hurt you when she leaves? I always say I believe it will help NASCAR more than it will hurt us. She will drive ratings for them and drive a new fan base, as she did here. The final leg of Patricks open-wheel journey will be at super-fast Las Vegas Motor Speedway. Smooth and wide, LVMS had Indy-like speeds of up to nearly 225 mph, with the 220 mark in everyones mirror during the first two days of practice. Patrick had the fastest speed in Thursdays run at 224.719 mph, a hot lap that was still fastest through Fridays practice, and qualified ninth for Sundays Las Vegas Indy 300. Heading into her final IndyCar race as a full-time driver, Patrick is fast and confident, giving her a chance to make headlines on a weekend when Dario Franchitti and Will Power are chasing the season title and Dan Wheldon is going after a $5 million prize. The track is nice and smooth and well be three-wide out there, which will be exciting, she said. The race is going to be crazy and the crashes will be spectacular. Nothing would let me turn the page better than winning here. Whatever happens, its sure to be memorable. Already has been. Vegas is the last stop in Patricks IndyCar career AP: Big East to invite Boise State, 3 others Associated PressNEW YORK The Big East plans to invite Boise State, Air Force and Navy as football-only members, and Central Florida to compete in all sports, after it doubles the exit fee for current members to $10 million. An official in the Big East, speaking on condition of anonymity because the conference had not authorized anyone to speak publicly about its plans, told The Associated Press the invites could go out as soon as next week, but could take longer. The officials also said Commissioner John Marinatto was in Cincinnati on Friday meeting with representatives from UCF. Conferences do not publicly invite new members unless they are confident those invitations will be accepted. The New York Post first reported the Big East was expected to invite Boise State, Air Force, Navy and UCF. The Big East announced earlier this week it wanted to expand to 12 football schools. Big East officials made protecting the leagues automatic bid to the Bowl Championship Series their expansion priority. That pushed Boise State, which is in its first season in the Mountain West Conference after a decade in the Western Athletic Conference, to the top of the Big Easts most wanted list, along with the service academies. The Broncos are 71-5 since 2006, finished 10th in the final BCS standing next season and at 5-0 seem on their way to an under-top 10 finish. Big East officials believe putting Boise States record on the Big Easts ledger when the BCS reviews which leagues should have automatic bids beyond 2013 should allow the conference to make the cut. Right now, the Big East has only six schools committed to play football in the league beyond this season. Pittsburgh and Syracuse have announced they will move to the Atlantic Coast Conference, though Big East rules require them to stay in the league for the next two seasons and Marinatto has said he will hold the Panthers and Orange to that. However, that seems unlikely if the league can grow to 12 teams for next season without them. TCU was slated to join the Big East in 2012, but the Horned Frogs reneged on that commitment and accepted an invite to the Big 12 last week. Trying to recruit new members has been tricky for the Big East because its remaining members might also be looking for new conference homes. Louisville and West Virginia are possible targets for the Big 12 if it needs to replace Missouri, which is pondering a move to the Southeastern Conference, or decides to expand back to 12 teams. Connecticut has interest in joining the ACC if it expands again, and there has been speculation about Rutgers moving, too. By raising the exit fee, the Big East is trying to ensure the schools it is recruiting that the conference will be viable in the long run. Boise State, Air Force, which also competes in the MWC, and Navy, an independent in football, all had reservations about the Big Easts long-term health. The Big East is still considering adding Temple, and UCFs Conference USA rivals SMU and Houston. Temple, which was kicked out of the Big East in 2005, plays football in the MidAmerican Conference. The Texas schools would replace the presence in the state the Big East thought it was going to have with TCU, and help make the move to the Big East more palatable to Boise State. Boise, Idaho, is nearly 1,900 miles away from the closest current Big East member, Louisville. Though the trip to Houston is about as far, having a presence in Texas is alluring to Boise State. Boise State and Air Force would have to find a conference to house their other sports. A return to the WAC is possible for both. The Big East also has eight members that do not compete in the league in football: Villanova, Georgetown, St. Johns, Providence, Seton Hall, Marquette, DePaul and Notre Dame. Notre Dames goal is to remain a football independent, but if the Big East crumbles the Fighting Irish could end up with no place for their basketball, baseball and Olympic sports to compete. That could force Notre Dame to finally give up football independence and put its storied program in a conference, because its unlikely another league will give the Irish the same deal they have in the Big East.DANICASSWANSONG Danica Patrickwill start in 9th for Vegas race. SECOND ROUND Billy Horschel64-64 128-12 Michael Thompson65-65 130-10 Webb Simpson63-67 130-10 Louis Oosthuizen65-67 132-8 Nick OHern65-67 132-8 Johnson Wagner67-67 134-6 Scott McCarron64-70 134-6 Jerry Kelly68-67 135-5 Jim Furyk67-68 135-5 Bryce Molder67-68 135-5 Richard S. Johnson65-70 135-5 Kris Blanks67-68 135-5 Ben Crane65-70 135-5 Jeff Overton66-69 135-5 Angel Cabrera65-70 135-5 Boo Weekley67-68 135-5 Ben Curtis66-70 136-4 D.J. Trahan65-71 136-4 Lucas Glover68-68 136-4 Heath Slocum70-66 136-4 Stephen Ames66-70 136-4 David Hearn65-71 136-4 Jim Herman67-69 136-4 Henrik Stenson66-70 136-4 Kevin Streelman66-70 136-4 Bud Cauley68-68 136-4 Troy Merritt68-69 137-3 Sean OHair71-66 137-3 Trevor Immelman66-71 137-3 Michael Bradley68-69 137-3 Zack Miller63-74 137-3 Chris Riley68-69 137-3 D.A. Points70-67 137-3 Brian Davis68-69 137-3 Matt McQuillan69-68 137-3 Colt Knost66-71 137-3 Ben Martin67-70 137-3 Kevin Kisner70-67 137-3 Jeff Quinney68-70 138-2 Kyle Stanley69-69 138-2 Cameron Tringale65-73 138-2 Jason Bohn69-69 138-2 Blake Adams69-69 138-2 David Mathis69-69 138-2 Fabian Gomez68-70 138-2 Tim Herron71-67 138-2 Paul Stankowski66-72 138-2 Spencer Levin67-71 138-2 Matt Kuchar70-68 138-2 Robert Allenby70-68 138-2 Josh Teater69-69 138-2 Roland Thatcher69-69 138-2 Chris Couch69-69 138-2 Bio Kim67-71 138-2 Andres Gonzales66-72 138-2 William McGirt69-69 138-2 Brendon de Jonge69-70 139-1 Vaughn Taylor72-67 139-1 Tag Ridings69-70 139-1 Paul Casey69-70 139-1 Robert Garrigus67-72 139-1 Billy Mayfair67-72 139-1 Richard Scott68-71 139-1 Adam Hadwin68-71 139-1 Michael Letzig67-72 139-1 Shane Bertsch67-72 139-1 Jonathan Byrd69-70 139-1 Charles Howell III69-70 139-1 Brandt Snedeker71-68 139-1 Carl Pettersson69-70 139-1 Shaun Micheel68-71 139-1 Alexandre Rocha67-72 139-1 FAILED TO QUALIFY Michael Sim71-69 140E Will MacKenzie69-71 140E Scott Piercy69-71 140E David Toms71-69 140E Brian Gay70-70 140E Justin Leonard70-70 140E Matt Jones65-75 140E Phillip Choi71-69 140E Rod Pampling67-73 140E James Driscoll69-71 140E Davis Love III69-71 140E Chris Kirk70-70 140E Michael Connell69-71 140E Jeff Maggert69-71 140E Marc Leishman74-67 141+1 Graeme McDowell70-71 141+1 John Rollins66-75 141+1 Tim Weinhart72-69 141+1 Hunter Haas71-70 141+1 Bo Van Pelt70-71 141+1 Derek Lamely67-74 141+1 J.J. Henry72-69 141+1 Joe Durant70-72 142+2 Chad Campbell71-71 142+2 Mark Wilson69-73 142+2 Sunghoon Kang71-71 142+2 Martin Piller64-78 142+2 Tommy Gainey71-71 142+2 Garrett Willis71-71 142+2 Matt Bettencourt69-73 142+2 Tim Petrovic74-68 142+2 Scott Gutschewski72-71 143+3 Rickie Fowler73-70 143+3 Nate Smith73-70 143+3 David Duval70-73 143+3 Arjun Atwal71-72 143+3 Jim Renner72-71 143+3 Bobby Gates73-71 144+4 Vijay Singh75-69 144+4 Daniel Summerhays71-73 144+4 Justin Hicks72-72 144+4 Kent Jones71-74 145+5 Zach Johnson70-75 145+5 Stewart Cink71-74 145+5 Ryuji Imada69-77 146+6 Joseph Bramlett71-75 146+6 Nathan Green71-76 147+7 Chris DiMarco70-77 147+7 D.J. Brigman74-73 147+7 Alex Prugh76-71 147+7 Chris Stroud72-75 147+7 Steven Bowditch75-74 149+9 Will Strickler76-73 149+9 Rocco Mediate71-78 149+9 Steve Flesch73-76 149+9 Jarrod Lyle74-76 150+10 Tom Murray79-75 154+14 Tom Gillis74-WD Cameron Beckman74-WD Simpson stays near lead Associated PressST. SIMONS ISLAND, Ga. Webb Simpson kept his name near the top of the leaderboard Friday at Sea Island and his eyes on a showdown with Luke Donald next week at Disney. Simpson, in a chase to try to win the PGA Tour money title, made a pair of late birdies for a 3-under 67 at the McGladrey Classic. That left him one shot behind Billy Horschel, who picked up four shots over his last four holes on the Seaside course for a 64. After finishing his second round, Simpson said he would play the PGA Tours final tournament next week at Disney in his bid to capture the money title. Donald, currently atop the money list by $68,971 over Simpson, had said earlier Friday that he would add Disney to his schedule. Donald, who was in England for his caddies wedding, said on Twitter: There was never really a decision to be made. I have a chance of making history. See you all at Disney next week. That was followed by a hash tag that said, Bring it on. Simpson continued to do just that. After opening with a 63 and facing stronger wind off the coastal waters, he survived a shaky start and poured in enough birdies to get into the lead with Michael Thompson, who had a 64 earlier in the day. They stayed there until Horschel made his late burst with an eagle-birdiepar-birdie finish to take the lead at 12-under 130. I figured Luke was going to play, Simpson said. I think hes kind of thinking the same thing Im thinking, that if one of us was going to play, the other one really needed to. Its going to be fun. Hes one of the most competitive guys on tour, and so Im sure hes going to come guns loaded, and hes going to play great like he has all year. Its the first time since 2003, when Vijay Singh held off Tiger Woods in the Tour Championship, that the PGA Tour money title will come down to the final tournament of the year. Simpson is not entirely focused on next week. He was only one shot behind going into the weekend, poised to make a run at a tour-leading third win this year. That might be enough to make him the favorite for PGA Tour player of the year, and the money list could help sway the players vote. Donald has a large lead in the Vardon Trophy for lowest scoring average. Louis Oosthuizen also had little trouble handling the stiff breeze, having grown up in the wind along the South African shore and winning the British Open by seven shots at St. Andrews last year. Oosthuizen, playing his last event on the U.S. tour, had a 67 and was in the group four shots back. Bud Cauley, the 21-yearold who left Alabama this summer after his junior season, took another step toward becoming only the sixth player to get his PGA Tour card without going to Q-school. Cauley was among the top 10 until running into trouble on the 14th, one of the more exposed holes on the Seaside course, and making double bogey. He still had a 68 and was tied for 17th going into the weekend. In eight tournaments since turning pro, Cauley has missed only one cut. Horschel, meanwhile, is No. 139 on the money list and says hes not worried not as he tries to finish among the top 125 to keep his card, or tries to stay in the top 150 to avoid two stages of Q-school. Im not worried about No. 139, Horschel said. Im worried about playing well. Horschel played with Cauley and William McGirt, the long shot of the FedEx Cup playoffs who now is trying to get his card. McFSUContinued from Page B1 Theyve won three in a row for the second time in Cutcliffes four seasons, though those wins have come against two teams from non-BCS conferences and a Boston College team that might be the ACCs worst. That has given Duke enough confidence that running back Desmond Scott said the players are not going to have an underdog mentality this week. Thats selling yourself short, Scott said. Its two good ACC teams going against each other, and each has to bring a hard hat and a pail and go to work. One of the keys to Dukes strong play lately has been keeping quarterback Sean Renfree protected. He has been sacked only once during the winning streak and is averaging 272 yards passing per game. But he and the Blue Devils offensive line surely will be tested by a physical Florida State front seven that averages nearly three sacks per game and is the ACCs second-toughest to pass against, allowing fewer than 192 yards per game through the air. Pressure causes turnovers, Florida State defensive end Brandon Jenkins said. Hopefully, well get a lot of pressure and get some more turnovers for the defense. More questions than answers with expansion

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by meeting with a mediator. Stern has said that if progress isnt made by Tuesday, more trouble may loom. Wade said the NBA has done an amazing job in getting its message out to basketball fans during the lockout. Players, he said, have not wanted to take the same approach as the NBA on the battle of perception. We havent done a great job of complaining, Wade said. Thats what the NBA has done, theyve done a great job of complaining. We havent done a great job of that so no one sees our side. They more so see the owners side. And that side is this: Without more competitive balance, the league cant succeed. Theres a real willingness of the high-grossing teams to pitch in and put in some dollars, Stern told NBA TV in an interview broadcast Thursday night. And theres a real desire on the low-grossing teams to have the money to make them competitive. Wade and Stern discussed that point during a sometimes contentious meeting several top players attended in New York a couple weeks ago, and just as he did then, the star doesnt agree with the commissioner. Lets just take the owners and the NBA saying we want every team to be competitive, Wade said. We want every team to have the same chips to start with. You tell me that corporations and business around the world that every is equal one and Ill show you a lie. You have some up here, you have some down here. Thats the game. We have some huge markets. We have some small markets. To me, its not about who has the most chips, Wade added. I think its about who manages their chips the right way. Thats why I think we have a management problem. Small markets have won championships. San Antonio is a very small market and they have four championships in the last 10 years or whatever the case may be. So I dont know how you ever fix it unless you have realistic goals. It has to get a little more realistic and right now, its not. To be clear, Wade has not given up hope for the season. Far from it. He was at the IMG Academies in Florida, about a four-hour drive from Miami, on Friday for five hours of testing in Gatorades new sports science lab, getting poked and prodded with hopes that researchers can find some new way to help him on the court. Wade is a Gatorade spokesman, and the facility at IMG is one of at least four Gatorade plans to open worldwide for new research. That being said, he is realistic. He knows the Heat galvanized both their fans and their detractors including some NBA team owners in July 2010, when Miami found a way to not only keep Wade but sign LeBron James and Chris Bosh, among others. Wade took a contract that was worth $17 million less than what the Heat would have been allowed to offer to make those deals happen. Given that, Wade suspects theres some out there that would be thrilled if the Heat were not back on the floor anytime soon. Im not going to say its all about the Miami Heat, but it makes it a little easier to sit on your hands. Im going to say that, Wade said. It makes it a little easier for others to sit on their hands because I know, Im sure, teams that have an opportunity and feel like they can compete right now, theyre ready to go. If 20 other teams dont feel they have that opportunity, they sit on their hands. Their two losses are to two really good football teams, Auburn coach Gene Chizik said. Its a very well coached, very talented team. There is no question about that. Theyve got a freshman quarterback that apparently is going to be starting, but he was one of the most highly recruited quarterbacks in the country last year. Whether (Jeff) Driskel plays or not, thats arguably two of the top 5 quarterbacks in the country they have on the same roster. Actually, both teams will put a freshman quarterback (or two) on the field, albeit in different situations. Auburn is sticking with starter Barrett Trotter with mobile freshman Kiehl Frazier, also among the nations most coveted quarterback prospects, retaining at least his Wildcat role. Obviously they can switch gears in the game at any time, Muschamp said. Chizik rose staunchly to Trotters defense this week, noting that some of the problems in the passing game go well beyond the quarterbacks play. Florida freshman Jacoby Brissett will start his second straight game ahead of John Brantleys backup Driskel. Both Brantley and Driskel missed the LSU game with sprained ankles, but the freshman is expected to be available. We will manage that as we roll through this season and I couldnt think of anybodys better hands to be in than (offensive coordinator) Charlie Weis, said Gators coach Will Muschamp, who followed in Chiziks footsteps as defensive coordinator at both Auburn and Texas. He knows the quarterback position very well, the temperament of the position, what it takes to be successful at the position. Were in good hands. With Brantley out and Chizik saying Auburns top receiver Emory Blake (lower leg injury) is a gametime decision, neither passing game strikes much fear in opposing defenses. The runners do. Florida has an array of threats led by Chris Rainey and Jeff Demps who might be limited by an ankle injury and Auburn counters primarily with Mike Dyer, the SECs No. 3 rusher, Onterio McCalebb and Frazier. No matter what quarterback they got out there, we know what they do, Tigers linebacker Daren Bates said. Theyre going to run the ball. So weve got to be able to stop the run. Like Florida, Auburns defense will have to prepare for different looks. Rainey and versatile threat Trey Burton both took direct snaps against LSU. Brissett did hook up with Andre Debose for a 65-yard score against LSU but also threw two interceptions in his collegiate debut. The Tigers have been susceptible to big threats from speedy offensive players, like Clemson receiver Sammy Watkins and Arkansas Joe Adams, who had a 92-yard touchdown last weekend. Were going to open some things up a little offensively, Muschamp said. We need to do that to help our football team. Detroit or Texas on Wednesday. Milwaukee had not made more than three errors in a game during the regular season, but the Brewers sloppiness reached a nearrecord level. Milwaukee was one shy of the LCS record for errors in a game, shared by the 1974 Los Angeles Dodgers and 1976 New York Yankees, according to STATS LLC. Cardinals manager Tony La Russa had a quick hook once again. Garcia opened with four scoreless innings, then allowing three hits and a sacrifice in a span of four at-bats in the fifth. With two and on and two outs, Octavio Dotel relieved and struck out Ryan Braun. Dotel (1-0) struck out two in 1 1-3 hitless innings, combining with three other relievers for 4 1-3 innings of scoreless, two-hit relief. Jason Motte got four outs for his second save of the series, leaving Cardinals relievers 2-0 with a 1.66 ERA in 22 2-3 innings. St. Louis starters are 1-2 with a 6.04 ERA. Zack Greinke (1-1) left pitches over the plate in some key spots and allowed five runs just two earned and seven hits in 5 2-3 innings with no strikeouts and two walks.CITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLE GATORSContinued from Page B1 NLCSContinued from Page B1 NBAContinued from Page B1 On the AIRWAVES SATURDAY AUTO RACING 2 p.m. (6, 10 CBS) Lucas Oil Off Road Racing 7:30 p.m. (9, 20, 28 ABC) Sprint Bank of America 500 12:30 a.m. (ESPN2) NHRA Drag Racing Nationals, Qualifying 2 a.m. (ESPN2) Sprint Bank of America 500 (Tape) BASEBALL 7:30 p.m. (13, 51 FOX) Detroit Tigers at Texas Rangers EQUESTRIAN 5 p.m. (2, 8 NBC) Queen Elizabeth II Stakes COLLEGE FOOTBALL 12 p.m. (28 ABC) Louisville at Cincinnati 12 p.m. (38 MNT, 51 FOX) South Carolina at Mississippi St. 12 p.m. (ESPN) Michigan at Michigan State 12 p.m. (ESPN2) Indiana at Wisconsin 12 p.m. (FX) Baylor at Texas A&M 12:30 p.m. (20 ABC, 44 CW) Miami at North Carolina 3 p.m. (FSNFL) Florida State at Duke 3:30 p.m. (6, 10 CBS) LSU at Tennessee 3:30 p.m. (9, 20, 28 ABC) Oklahoma State at Texas 3:30 p.m. (ESPN) Ohio State at Illinois/Oklahoma State 3:30 p.m. (SUN) Central Florida at Southern Methodist 3:30 p.m. (VERSUS) Pennsylvania at Columbia 6 p.m. (ESPN2) Alabama at Mississippi 7 p.m. (ESPN) Florida at Auburn 7:30 p.m. (VERSUS) Stanford at Washington State 9:15 p.m. (ESPN2) Oklahoma at Kansas 10:15 p.m. (ESPN) Arizona State at Oregon GOLF 9 a.m. (GOLF) European Portugal Masters 2 p.m. (GOLF) PGA McGladrey Classic 5 p.m. (GOLF) Nationwide: Miccosukee Championship 7:30 p.m. (GOLF) Champions: AT&T Championship 9:30 p.m. (GOLF) LPGA Sime Darby Malaysia GYMNASTICS 1 p.m. (2, 8 NBC) Gymnastics 2011 Artistic World HOCKEY 7:30 p.m. (FSNFL, SUN) Tampa Bay at Florida RODEO 11:30 p.m. (VERSUS) Bull Riding PBR Invitational SOCCER 7:40 a.m. (ESPN2) Liverpool vs. Manchester United SUNDAY ANTHOLOGY 3 p.m. (ESPN2) XVI Pan American Games (Tape) AUTO RACING 3 p.m. (9, 20, 28 ABC) IndyCar Racing World Championships 7 p.m. (ESPN2) NHRA Drag Racing Arizona Nationals BASEBALL 4 p.m. (TBS) St. Louis Cardinals at Milwaukee Brewers 8 p.m. (13, 51 FOX) Detroit Tigers at Texas Rangers BILLIARDS 2:30 p.m. (ESPN) Billiards Womens U.S. Open 3:30 p.m. (ESPN) Billiards Womens U.S. Open 4:30 p.m. (ESPN) Billiards Womens U.S. Open 5:30 p.m. (ESPN) Billiards Womens U.S. Open BOATING 4 p.m. (VERSUS) H1 Unlimited Hydroplane Series. (Tape) EQUESTRIAN 11 a.m. (FSNFL) West Virginia Breeders Classic COLLEGE FOOTBALL 6 a.m. (FSNFL) Kansas State at Texas Tech. (Tape) 8:30 a.m. (SUN) Florida at Auburn (Tape) 7:30 p.m. (SUN) Florida State at Duke (Tape) NFL FOOTBALL 1 p.m. (6 CBS) Jacksonville Jaguars at Pittsburgh Steelers 1 p.m. (10 CBS) Buffalo Bills at New York Giants 1 p.m. San Francisco 49ers at Detroit Lions 4 p.m. (13, 51 FOX) Dallas Cowboys at New England Patriots 8:15 p.m. (2, 8 NBC) Minnesota Vikings at Chicago Bears GOLF 9 a.m. (GOLF) European Portugal Masters 2 p.m. (GOLF) PGA McGladrey Classic 5 p.m. (GOLF) Nationwide Miccosukee Championship 7:30 p.m. (GOLF) Champions AT&T Championship 9:30 p.m. (GOLF) LPGA Sime Darby Malaysia GYMNASTICS 2 p.m. (2, 8 NBC) 2011 Artistic World Championships RODEO 5 p.m. (6, 10 CBS) Bull Riding PBR Built Ford Tough SOCCER 1 p.m. (FSNFL) San Jose at Seattle 9 p.m. (ESPN) Deportivo Chivas USA at Los Angeles VOLLEYBALL 2 p.m. (SUN) Florida at Alabama Prep CALENDAR TODAYS PREP SPORTS CROSS COUNTRY 8 a.m. Lecanto at Pre-State Little Everglades Ranch VOLLEYBALL TBA Seven Rivers at Lake Mary Tourney Florida LOTTERY Here are the winning numbers selected Fridayin the Florida Lottery: CASH 3 (early) 2 3 3 CASH 3 (late) 0 7 4 PLAY 4 (early) 0 0 0 6 PLAY 4 (late) 0 1 7 9 FANTASY 5 1 3 21 25 26 NCAA Football Tonight FAVORITE OPEN TODAY O/U UNDERDOG at Air Force67(58) San Diego St. Southern Cal-x43(58) at California Tomorrow Hawaii66(55) at San Jose St. Saturday at N. Carolina33(51) Miami at Penn St.1312(40) Purdue at Wisconsin3940(60) Indiana at Rutgers34(54) Navy Florida St.913(54) at Duke Toledo87(60) at B. Green Clemson78(54) at Maryland Virginia Tech77(49) at W. Forest Georgia Tech87(55) at Virginia South Carolina52(47) at Miss. St. at Temple1921(48) Buffalo at Wyoming1111(56) UNLV at Missouri1314(55) Iowa St. at Cent. Mich.1313(52) E. Michigan Miami (Ohio)53(39) at Kent St. W. Michigan31(68) at N. Illinois at Pittsburgh67(46) Utah at Oregon St.+12(49) BYU at Oregon1415(66) Arizona St. at Texas A&M89(75) Baylor LSU1316(43) at Tenn. at Washington1414(59) Colorado at Michigan St.32(48) Michigan at Illinois24(43) Ohio St. Florida+22(49) at Auburn at Cincinnati-y1216(48) Louisville at Ohio1414(57) Ball St. at Tulane+11(56) UTEP Alabama2425(44) at Mississippi Oklahoma3534(72) at Kansas at Nevada2930(62) New Mexico at SMU13(44) UCF Boise St.3032(54) at Col. St. Stanford2121(63) at Wash. St. Georgia1011(41) at Vanderbilt Oklahoma St.77(64) at Texas at Texas Tech33(59) Kansas St. South Florida68(47) at UConn East Carolina1714(56) at Memphis at Marshall65(51) Rice at Iowa56(54) Northwestern Idaho+31(49) at N. Mex. St. at Tulsa1921(58) UAB Utah St.33(65) at Fresno St. at La.-Lafayette89(53) N. Texas at Troy99(56) Louis.-Mon. at FAU32(43) W. Kentucky x-at AT&T Park y-at Paul Brown Stadium COLLEGE FOOTBALL SCHEDULE EAST CCSU (2-4) at Duquesne (4-2), Noon Campbell (2-3) at Marist (2-4), Noon Purdue (3-2) at Penn St. (5-1), Noon Utah (2-3) at Pittsburgh (3-3), Noon St. Francis (Pa.) (1-5) at Sacred Heart (3-2), Noon Princeton (1-3) at Brown (3-1), 12:30 p.m. Robert Morris (2-3) at Albany (NY) (3-2), 1 Monmouth (NJ) (2-3) at Bryant (4-2), 1 p.m. Cornell (2-2) at Colgate (3-3), 1 p.m. Lehigh (5-1) at Fordham (1-4), 1 p.m. Bucknell (4-2) at Harvard (3-1), 1 p.m. Dartmouth (1-3) at Holy Cross (2-3), 1 p.m. Rhode Island (1-4) at Maine (4-1), 1 p.m. Buffalo (2-4) at Temple (4-2), 1 p.m. Navy (2-3) at Rutgers (4-1), 2 p.m. Penn (2-2) at Columbia (0-4), 3:30 p.m. UMass (3-2) at Delaware (4-2), 3:30 p.m. South Florida (4-1) at UConn (2-4), 3:30 p.m. Yale (3-1) at Lafayette (1-4), 6 p.m. St. Anselm (0-5) at Stony Brook (2-3), 6 p.m. SOUTH New Hampshire (4-1) at William & Mary (3-3), Noon South Carolina (5-1) at Mississippi St. (3-3), Noon Miami (2-3) at North Carolina (5-1), 12:30 Georgetown (4-2) at Howard (3-3), 1 p.m. Morehead St. (2-4) at Jacksonville (4-2), 1 Villanova (1-5) at James Madison (4-2), 1:30 Delaware St. (2-4) at NC A&T (3-2), 1:30 p.m. Georgia St. (1-4) at SC State (3-3), 1:30 p.m. Charleston Southern (0-4) at VMI (0-5), 1:30 Virginia-Wise (4-2) at Wofford (4-1), 1:30 p.m. Prairie View (4-2) at Alabama St. (5-1), 2 p.m. Gardner-Webb (1-4) at Presbyterian (1-4), 2 Appalachian St. (3-2) at The Citadel (2-3), 2 Florida St. (2-3) at Duke (3-2), 3 p.m. SE Missouri (1-4) at E. Kentucky (2-3), 3 p.m. Furman (3-2) at Georgia Southern (5-0), 3 Jackson St. (5-1) at MVSU (0-6), 3 p.m. Rice (2-3) at Marshall (2-4), 3 p.m. Elon (4-2) at Samford (3-2), 3 p.m. Coastal Carolina (4-1) at Liberty (3-3), 3:30 Towson (4-1) at Old Dominion (5-1), 3:30 UT-Martin (3-2) at South Alabama (3-2), 3:30 LSU (6-0) at Tennessee (3-2), 3:30 p.m. UTEP (2-3) at Tulane (2-4), 3:30 p.m. Georgia Tech (6-0) at Virginia (3-2), 3:30 p.m. Fort Valley St. (1-5) at Bethune-Cookman (2-3), 4 p.m. W. Kentucky (1-4) at FAU (0-5), 4 p.m. E. Illinois (1-5) at Murray St. (3-3), 4 p.m. Morgan St. (3-3) at NC Central (1-4), 4 p.m. Hampton (3-2) at Norfolk St. (5-1), 4 p.m. Concordia-Selma (4-2) at Grambling St. (1-4), 5 North Texas (2-4) at Louisiana-Lafayette (5-1), 5 W. Carolina (1-4) at Chattanooga (2-4), 6 Alabama (6-0) at Mississippi (2-3), 6 p.m. Virginia Tech (5-1) at Wake Forest (4-1), 6:30 Florida (4-2) at Auburn (4-2), 7 p.m. Jacksonville St. (4-1) at Austin Peay (2-3), 7 Clemson (6-0) at Maryland (2-3), 7 p.m. East Carolina (1-4) at Memphis (1-5), 7 p.m. SE Louisiana (1-4) at Northwestern St. (3-3), 7 Florida A&M (3-3) at Savannah St. (1-5), 7 Louisiana-Monroe (1-4) at Troy (2-3), 7 p.m. Georgia (4-2) at Vanderbilt (3-2), 7 p.m. Tennessee St. (2-4) at Tennessee Tech (4-1), 8 MIDWEST Toledo (3-3) at Bowling Green (3-3), Noon Louisville (2-3) at Cincinnati (4-1), Noon Michigan (6-0) at Michigan St. (4-1), Noon Indiana (1-5) at Wisconsin (5-0), Noon Valparaiso (0-5) at Butler (3-3), 1 p.m. Davidson (2-3) at Dayton (3-3), 1 p.m. Iowa St. (3-2) at Missouri (2-3), 2 p.m. E. Michigan (3-3) at Cent. Michigan (2-4), 3 Youngstown St. (2-3) at S. Illinois (2-3), 3 p.m. W. Illinois (2-3) at Indiana St. (4-2), 3:05 p.m. Ohio St. (3-3) at Illinois (6-0), 3:30 p.m. Miami (Ohio) (1-4) at Kent St. (1-5), 3:30 p.m. W. Michigan (4-2) at N. Illinois (3-3), 3:30 p.m. Ball St. (3-3) at Ohio (4-2), 3:30 p.m. South Dakota (4-2) at Illinois St. (3-3), 4 p.m. Northwestern (2-3) at Iowa (3-2), 7 p.m. N. Iowa (4-1) at S. Dakota St. (2-4), 7 p.m. Missouri St. (0-6) at N. Dakota St. (5-0), 7:07 Oklahoma (5-0) at Kansas (2-3), 9:15 p.m. SOUTHWEST Baylor (4-1) at Texas A&M (3-2), Noon Nicholls St. (1-5) at Sam Houston St. (5-0), 3 UCF (3-2) at SMU (4-1), 3:30 p.m. Oklahoma St. (5-0) at Texas (4-1), 3:30 p.m. McNeese St. (3-2) at Cent. Arkansas (3-3), 4 Southern U. (2-4) at Ark.-Pine Bluff (3-3), 7 Lamar (3-2) at Texas St. (4-2), 7 p.m. Kansas St. (5-0) at Texas Tech (4-1), 7 p.m. UAB (0-5) at Tulsa (2-3), 8 p.m. FAR WEST UNLV (1-4) at Wyoming (3-2), 2 p.m. Portland St. (3-2) at Montana (4-2), 3:05 p.m. N. Arizona (2-3) at Montana St. (5-1), 3:05 Colorado (1-5) at Washington (4-1), 3:30 p.m. BYU (4-2) at Oregon St. (1-4), 4 p.m. Drake (5-1) at San Diego (5-1), 4 p.m. New Mexico (0-5) at Nevada (2-3), 4:05 p.m. UTSA (2-4) at UC Davis (1-4), 5 p.m. Boise St. (5-0) at Colorado St. (3-2), 6 p.m. Idaho St. (2-4) at Weber St. (2-3), 6 p.m. N. Colorado (0-6) at E. Washington (2-4), 7:05 Stanford (5-0) at Washington St. (3-2), 7:30 Idaho (1-5) at New Mexico St. (2-3), 8 p.m. S. Utah (3-3) at Cal Poly (2-3), 9:05 p.m. Utah St. (2-3) at Fresno St. (2-4), 10 p.m. Arizona St. (5-1) at Oregon (4-1), 10:15 p.m. After Thursday qualifying; race Saturday at Charlotte Motor Speedway, Concord, N.C. Lap length: 1.5 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 191.959. 2. (17) Matt Kenseth, Ford, 191.918. 3. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 191.87. 4. (43) A J Allmendinger, Ford, 191.768. 5. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 191.741. 6. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 191.584. 7. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 191.462. 8. (4) Kasey Kahne, Toyota, 191.394. 9. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 191.34. 10. (21) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 191.259. 11. (6) David Ragan, Ford, 191.002. 12. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 191.002. 13. (5) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 190.9. 14. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 190.894. 15. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 190.833. 16. (20) Joey Logano, Toyota, 190.819. 17. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 190.799. 18. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 190.638. 19. (33) Clint Bowyer, Chevrolet, 190.611. 20. (22) Kurt Busch, Dodge, 190.57. 21. (78) Regan Smith, Chevrolet, 190.429. 22. (47) Bobby Labonte, Toyota, 190.255. 23. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 190.007. 24. (13) Casey Mears, Toyota, 189.727. 25. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 189.54. 26. (2) Brad Keselowski, Dodge, 189.52. 27. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 189.401. 28. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 189.082. 29. (00) David Reutimann, Toyota, 188.923. 30. (51) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 188.851. 31. (83) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 188.772. 32. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevy, 188.725. 33. (34) David Gilliland, Ford, 188.6. 34. (55) Travis Kvapil, Ford, 188.271. 35. (36) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, 188.239. 36. (30) David Stremme, Chevrolet, 187.918. 37. (66) Michael McDowell, Toyota, 187.454. 38. (38) J.J. Yeley, Ford, 187.383. 39. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 187.311. 40. (77) Andy Lally, Ford, 186.657. 41. (71) Hermie Sadler, Ford, Owner Points. 42. (32) Mike Bliss, Ford, Owner Points. 43. (7) Robby Gordon, Dodge, 186.303. Failed to Qualify 44. (35) Geoffrey Bodine, Chevrolet, 186.245. 45. (46) Scott Speed, Ford, 186.207. 46. (37) Josh Wise, Ford, 185.382.B4SATURDAY, OCTOBER15, 2011 MEGA MONEY 4 10 25 44 MEGA BALL 3 MilwaukeeSt. Louis abrhbiabrhbi C.Hart rf4031Furcal ss5110 HrstnJr 3b3010Jay cf4100 Braun lf4010Pujols 1b4011 Fielder 1b4000Brkmn rf4110 RWeks 2b4000Chamrs pr-rf0100 YBtncr ss4000Hollidy lf5032 CGomz cf3010Freese 3b2210 TGreen ph1000Descals 3b1000 Lucroy c3120YMolin c4131 Counsll ph1000Punto 2b2000 Greink p1010JGarci p2001 Narvsn p0000Dotel p0000 Morgan ph1000Craig ph1000 Loe p0000Lynn p1000 Estrad p0000Rzpczy p0000 Motte p0000 Totals33191Totals357105 Milwaukee0000100001 St. Louis03010102x7 EHairston Jr. (1), R.Weeks (3), Y.Betancourt (1), Estrada (1). DPMilwaukee 1, St. Louis 1. LOBMilwaukee 7, St. Louis 11. 2BBraun (3), Furcal (2), Holliday (2), Y.Molina (3). SB Berkman (1). CSC.Gomez (1). SGreinke, Punto. IPHRERBBSO Milwaukee Greinke L,1-152-375220 Narveson1-300000 Loe120011 Estrada112221 St. Louis J.Garcia42-371105 Dotel W,1-011-300002 Lynn11-320010 Rzepczynski H,21-300001 Motte S,2-211-300000 HBPby Greinke (Freese). T:09. A,904 (43,975). EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GPWLOTPtsGFGA Pittsburgh530281613 Philadelphia33006105 N.Y. Islanders3210474 New Jersey3210466 N.Y. Rangers2002235 Northeast Division GPWLOTPtsGFGA Toronto2200485 Buffalo32104117 Montreal3120267 Boston4130277 Ottawa413021321 Southeast Division GPWLOTPtsGFGA Washington330061310 Carolina522151318 Tampa Bay412131216 Florida2110244 Winnipeg2020049 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GPWLOTPtsGFGA Detroit33006103 Chicago32104107 Nashville3210499 St. Louis3120299 Columbus40311813 Northwest Division GPWLOTPtsGFGA Colorado43106116 Minnesota42115109 Edmonton2101333 Vancouver412131013 Calgary31202911 Pacific Division GPWLOTPtsGFGA Dallas4310699 Los Angeles3111368 Phoenix31113910 San Jose1100263 Anaheim2110235 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Thursdays Games New Jersey 2, Los Angeles 1, SO Minnesota 2, Edmonton 1, SO N.Y. Islanders 5, Tampa Bay 1 Washington 3, Pittsburgh 2, OT Calgary 4, Montreal 1 Colorado 7, Ottawa 1 Detroit 2, Vancouver 0 Phoenix 5, Nashville 2 Chicago 4, Winnipeg 3 Dallas 3, St. Louis 2 Fridays Games Carolina 4, Buffalo 3 San Jose at Anaheim, 10 p.m. Saturdays Games Calgary at Toronto, 7 p.m. Colorado at Montreal, 7 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m. Los Angeles at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Buffalo at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m. Ottawa at Washington, 7 p.m. Winnipeg at Phoenix, 7 p.m. Tampa Bay at Florida, 7:30 p.m. New Jersey at Nashville, 8 p.m. Detroit at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Columbus at Dallas, 8 p.m. Boston at Chicago, 8:30 p.m. Vancouver at Edmonton, 10 p.m. Skinner lifts Canes to 4-3 win over Sabres Associated PressBUFFALO, N.Y. Thanks to goalie Cam Ward and Jeff Skinners powerplay goal, the Carolina Hurricanes overcame their struggles on special teams. Skinner scored with 1:24 left and Ward made 39 saves in a 4-3 win over the Buffalo Sabres on Friday night. And if that wasnt enough, the Hurricanes got a short-handed goal each from Brandon Sutter and Tim Brent to win their second straight game after an 0-2-1 start. It was a big win for us, a character win is the best way to describe it, Skinner said. You look at the PK (penalty kill), and the job they did tonight. The penalty-killers certainly did their part in blanking the Sabres on all six opportunities. But it was Skinner who sealed the victory, his goal coming 57 seconds after Buffalos Drew Stafford tied the game at 3.

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Iknow this is going to come as a shock to all of you waiting for the NBA season to start and see how many million dollars each player and owner are going to have to surrender in order to play. On the other hand, what I am going to say affects us much closer to home. A few days ago when I came home from a long clinic day, my wife greeted me at the door with OMG, which in our house means Oh, my gosh. She had just watched a story on Fox News about a 12 yearold girl, a seventh-grader, who was on the school hall video monitor when she collapsed, stopped breathing and had a cardiac arrest. Two nearby physical education teachers and some other students witnessed the event, went to her aid and evaluated her breathing and heartbeat. One of the PE teachers started immediate CPR, mandated in Texas for all teachers. The teacher quickly applied the automatic external defibrillator, or AED. Without the AED, this 12-year-old had less than a 3 percent chance of survival and a 1 percent chance of survival without brain damage. The 12-year-old added commentary, giggling to the effect that her heart had stopped and that she now had a pacemaker to regulate her heartbeat. Her parents, on the other hand, in tears as was my wife recited the story of how the PE teacher with minimal training on the device had followed the automatic commands of the AED and pushed the electric shock twice to restart their daughters heart. What does this have to do with sports? Im glad you asked. Athletes are prone to the same physical conditions of cardiac arrhythmias and heart illnesses that we all are. Millions of kids play sports without problems. It is sad that sudden cardiac arrest and death is often the first symptom of a heart problem. When I last wrote about sudden death in athletes and specifically kids, the timing was unbelievable. I had turned in my article the day before the deadline in my usual procrastinating fashion. My sterling, on-theball editor emailed me that he was running the tragic story of a young girl at Gainesvilles Eastside High School who, that day, had a cardiac arrest while at track practice. She was initially revived, but passed away in the hospital. The stories are endless. The best chance to help these young students is a $1,200 to $2,700 device that automatically reads the heartbeat and provides the electric jumpstart the heart needs. Sudden cardiac death occurs hundreds of times per day, and is the cause of 250,000 deaths annually. An alarming number occur in school-age children. Has your child ever fainted, or had a seizure when exercising, excited or startled? Has your child ever had chest pain, dizziness or had unremitting shortnessof breath while exercising or passed out or nearly passed out during or after exercise? Does your family have a history of sudden death before age 50? Think about it! One cardiologist in Michigan called sudden cardiac death in young athletes rare. It is not rare if it is your child. A medical journal compared sudden cardiac death to the chances of being struck by lightning. In Florida, lightning strikes are a frequent cause of death. Early frequent symptoms are heart palpitations, rapid heartbeat, faintness, being lightheaded or passing out. The causes of these symptoms in young athletes and non-athletes alike can be an abnormal heart artery, a thickening of the heart wall called hypertrophic cardiomyopathy or a viral infection of the heart called myocarditis, or a variety of heart rhythm disturbances. Many of these problems are inherited. Most importantly, schools, gyms and athletic fields should be equipped with automatic external defibrillators, or AEDs. An AED provides an electric shock through the chest wall. A built-in computer determines the patients heart rhythm, determines whether defibrillation is needed and then administers the shock. AEDs can restore a normal heart rhythm in sudden cardiac arrest. For each minute without this electric shock, a victims chance of survival decreases 7 percent to 10 percent. If used within the first 10 minutes of a cardiac arrest, the survival rates increase to 80 percent. On average, emergency personnel take in excess of seven to eight minutes to get there. Remember: The only treatment for sudden cardiac arrest is defibrillation. Adequate placement of AEDs can potentially save lives, especially your childs.Ron Joseph, M.D., orthopedic specialist, can be reached at Gulfcoast Spine Institute, (352) 855485-3262 or rbjhand@cox.net. 0009IOJ 1639 W. GULF TO LAKE HWY. 44 LECANTO, FL 34461 Serving Citrus County for over 12 Years with 25 years experience. (352) 746-6800 $10 OFF any purchase of $100 HITTINGTHELINKS CITRUSCOUNTYSPEEDWAYCOMINGWEDNESDAYCOMINGTUESDAY YOUTHLEAGUESPORTSPage B5 SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2011 CITRUSCOUNTYSRECREATIONALGUIDETOADULTSPORTS COMINGFRIDAY OUTDOORSCOMINGTHURSDAY Sudden death a threat to all Dr. Ron JosephDOCTORS ORDERS Recreation EVENTS Parkview LANES League and Tournament scores for the week ending Oct. 9:MONDAY NIGHT SPECIAL Handicap: Mark Smith 272; Phil Ciquera 269; Wes Foley 730; Steven Goumas 718; Candy Brooks 279,734; K C Cridland 264,737. Scratch: Mark Smith 268; Sean Fugere 265; Wes Foley 682; Todd Cridland 681; K C Cridland 243,684; Debbie Smith 212; Lori Ciquera 579. PRESERVE PINBUSTERS Handicap: Bob Paolillo 237; Ken Sprague 236; Chuck Keaton 657; Lou Metcalfe 647; Lorraine Pelkie 249,642; Sally Shepard 239; Linda Sprague 628. Scratch: Ken Sprague 236,577; Lou Metcalfe 205,563; Betty Noland 182,469; Lorraine Pelkie 180; Sharon Mason 470. SUNCOAST SENIORS MIXED Handicap: Allan Gobbi 238,677; Jerry Ness 238,664; Bob Becker 231; Pat Combs 248,653; Barb Steffen 229,666. Scratch: Jerry Ness 238,664; Murphy 203,564; Pat Combs 185,464; Barb Steffen 171,492. LADIES CLASSIC Handicap: Liz Rollason 298; Peggy Nevels 283,763; Diana Plevell 744. Scratch: Liz Rollason 228,517; Myla Wexler 203,546. LATE STARTERS Handicap: Frank Reesby 245,679; Rich Soletto 239; Rich Vehrs 675; Vicki Soletto 250,634; Fran Barlow 239; Marilyn Seymour 640. Scratch: Rich Soletto 221; Ted Rafanan 213,540; Frank Reesby 571; Fran Barlow 207,524; Vicki Soletto 199; Marilyn Seymour 487. WEDNESDAY NIGHT MEN Handicap: Scott Brown 317,777; Larry Fritz 300; C H Crockett 769. Scratch: Scott 297,717; Larry Fritz 278,696. GOOD TIME BOWLERS Handicap: Bill Montross 249; Dave Messenger 241,623; Mike Hughes 618; Pat Stoner 237; Laura Bonadonna 227; Elizabeth Letchworth 608; Mary Ellen Craver 607. Scratch: Dave Messenger 205,515; Bill Montross 201,473; Pat Stoner 181; Laura Bonadonna 173; Barb McNally 458; Janet Murray 445. HOLDER HOTSHOTS NOTAP Handicap: Eddie Corbitt 302,850; Norm Wiest 276; Larry Ovitt 740; Phyllis Ternes 247,700; Diane Mauck 247,696; Andrea Kish 240. Scratch: Eddie Corbitt 252,700; Lyle Ternes 209,527; Diane Mauck 166,453; Kathy Calcagni 149,420; Jose Jennings 149. PARKVIEW WOMENS TRIO Handicap: Ginny BelleOudry 244,667; Dianna Kirk 234,670. Scratch: Maggie Savarese 189,521; Mary Briscoe 185,517. PARKVIEW OWLS Handicap: Bob Desmeules 299,774; Robert Grooms 295; K E Conrad 783; Betty Wood 287; Joan Cothern 277,764; Bridget Foley 277; Barbara Rennekamp 777. Scratch: Ted Rafanan 244,604; Wes Foley 230,625; Melissa Burgoyne 191,530; Joan Cothern 191; Myla Wexler 186; Maggie Savarese 506. BOWLERS OF THE WEEK Candy Brooks, 104 pins over her average, and Eddie Corbitt, 190 pins over his average. Run for Fun in Haunted HillsCitrus Haunted Hills 5K Fun Run (also a 1-mile walk) will begin at 5:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 29, at BellaVita Fitness Center, 2125 W. Skyview Crossing in Terra Vista. Registration begins at 4 p.m. This is a themed event with surprises along the way. Celebrate the completed run with pizza and music at the end of the race; awards will be given to the top three runners. Prizes will be given for best individual and group costumes. Entry fee is $20 in advance; $25 the day of the race. Children age 10 and younger may enter for $12. Proceeds will benefit Citrus Memorial Health System Heart Center. Call (352) 746-5828 or visit www.CitrusRoadRunners.org. Run Kings Bay 5k, support the YRunners and walkers of all fitness levels are invited to participate in the Seven Rivers Regional Kings Bay 5K on Saturday, Nov. 5. The race begins at 7:30 a.m. at Hunters Spring Park in Crystal River; registration and packet pickup starts at 6:30 a.m. Pre-registered athletes are guaranteed a race T-shirt and a free ticket to the Stone Crab Jam. Pre-registration fee is $20; race day registration fee is $25; Citrus Road Runners Adult Club Member pre-registration fee is $18. Kings Bay 5K is organized by Seven Rivers Regional Medical Center and Citrus Road Runners. The 2011 presenting sponsor is Crystal Automotive. All race sponsorship money benefits the YMCA in Citrus County. Door prizes, refreshments and entertainment are provided for athletes and guests. Visit citrusroadrunners.org or active.com to register. Horse show to benefit Key CenterBUSHNELL The Healthy Hoof Beats Open Horse Show and Obstacle Schooling Day will be held at Darby Oaks Stables in Bushnell on Saturday, Oct. 22. The event will benefit the Key Training Center, which is dedicated to serving adults with developmental disabilities. Although this show is open to all breeds of horses, organizations such as the Florida Walking and Racking Horse Association, the Foundation for the Advancement and Support of the Tennessee Walking Show Horse and Unified Horse Show Development Program are supporting the event. The day will begin at 9 a.m. with an open schooling day where participants will be allowed to train their horses on more than 50 different obstacles including water crossing, bridges, log jumps, opening gates, tarps, drags and many others. Beginning at 11 a.m., there will be an open fun show where exhibitors will test their horses skills in various obstacle classes, as well as barrels, poles, water glass, egg and spoon and other fun classes. Additionally, there will be exhibitions throughout the day including Danny Hochadel (resident of the Key Training Center who uses a Tennessee Walking Horse for therapy), an obstacle driving demonstration and different aspects of the Tennessee Walking show horse. Spectators are welcome for a $5 donation to the Key Training Center. For more information, email Tracy Pinson at Darby Oaks Stables at TLPinson@aol.com, or call (352) 568-2001.Rainbow Springs venue for field tripCitrus County Audubon Society has scheduled a birding field trip at Rainbow Springs State Park beginning at 8 a.m. Thursday, Oct. 27. The field trip will be led by CCAS members Fred Hileman and Tom Gulley, will involve some moderate walking and will last about three hours. The public is welcome. Preregistration is not necessary and participants with all levels of birding skills are welcome. Exploring Rainbow Springs will take participants into the butterfly garden and to the nature trail leading to the meadow and pine forest areas, looking for warblers and other birds that are migrating south through Florida this time of year on their way to their warmer winter homes. Visit CitrusCountyAudubon .com for details. Audubon Society meets Oct. 19Citrus County Audubon Society will meet at 7 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 19, at Unity Church of Citrus County. Jacqui Sulek, chapter coordinator, Audubon of Florida, will give the featured presentation, The WEB: Water + Energy + Birds. A self-trained naturalist with knowledge of plants, birds and butterflies, she has incorporated gardening for wildlife into her yard and the conservation message she works to deliver. Energy and water conservation are fundamental for longterm protection of birds and wildlife. Audubon of Florida strives to conserve and restore natural ecosystems, focusing on birds and other wildlife for the benefit of humanity and the earths biological diversity. Learn steps for saving both energy and water and at the same time, turn your yard into a place where birds and wildlife will thrive. All CCAS events are open to the public. For more information, visit Citrus CountyAudubon.com. Tour Kings Bay with FriendsIn conjunction with the seventh annual Wildlife Refuge Day, Friends of the Chassahowitzka National Wildlife Refuge Complex in Crystal River will host a special Sunrise Birding Tour of Kings Bay on Oct. 22. Boats will leave the refuge headquarters dock (next to the Port Hotel and Marina) at 7:30 a.m. with qualified birders accompanying each boat to help in identifying the many birds around the refuge. The tour is $20 and includes a complimentary hot breakfast back at the refuge headquarters. Participants are then invited to stay and enjoy the rest of the festivities planned for Refuge Day at the Three Sisters Springs property around the corner. Space is limited; call (352) 628-0033 by Oct. 17 to reserve a seat for the tour.Flotilla 15-01 offers paddlesports courseJoin U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary Flotilla 15-01 for Paddlesports America, an informative program which addresses the unique needs of canoeists and kayakers. The instruction will be offered for three days Oct. 24, 25 and 26 from 7 to 9 p.m. each evening at USCG Auxiliary Flotilla 15-01, 148 N.E. Fifth St., Crystal River. This safety program includes the following topics: Know Your Paddlecraft. Before You Get Under Way. Operating Your Boat Safely. Legal Requirements of Boating for a Paddlecraft. Kayak and Canoe Emergencies. Demonstrations are included, as well as examples of paddles/kayaks/equipment, and transporting your kayak/canoe. Cost is $20. For more information or to register, call Linda Jones at (352) 503-6199 or email ljones1501@gmail.com. Flotilla offers charting courseCan you walk on water? When your boat engine sputters and quits, can you get out and walk to the nearest service station? When a sudden squall hits, and visibility becomes near zero, can you pull your boat out of the channel and park it until the rain lets up? Driving a boat is not at all like driving a car. When you get out on the water you enter a potentially hostile environment, so get help before you ever leave the dock. Learn how to use and read a chart, the nautical equivalent of a road map. Coast Guard Auxiliary Homosassa Flotilla 15-4 is offering a course in charting. The course will explain the importance of having a nautical chart aboard recreational boats. The course also will provide participants with the knowledge and skills to interpret nautical charts, identify navigational hazards, plot positions and courses, and use charts to navigate local coastal waters. The program will be offered from 7 to 9 p.m. Monday, Oct. 17, and Thursday, Oct. 20, at West Citrus Community Center, 8940 Veterans Drive in Homosassa. Cost will be $20. Bring sharp pencils, eraser, compass, straight-edge ruler, two rightangle triangles (or a rolling straight edge). For more information or to sign up, call Elaine Miranda at (352) 564-2521 or Al Hepner at (352) 795-9875. GPS for Navigators in NovemberU.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary Crystal River Flotilla 15-01 will offer a hands-on GPS course Global Positioning System (for Marine application) from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturdays, Nov. 5 and 12, at 148 N.E. Fifth St., Crystal River. Cost is $65. Participants will be taught putting in waypoints, setting routes, how to use tide charts on the GPS, and more. This is a very comprehensive class. Class size is limited to 10 people for more one-on-one instruction (two instructors). Registration will be on a first-come, firstserved basis. Those who are interested must email or phone to reserve a space in the class. To register, call Tom at (352) 726-6817, or Linda at (352) 503-6199 or email her at ljones1501@gmail.com. Flotilla invites new membersPut your time and talents to good use while making friends and providing a valuable service to the community. Flotilla 15-01 of Crystal River invites everyone to become a member of the unit of the United States Coast Guard Auxiliary. Flotilla 15-01 is comprised of men and women from all walks of life and all age groups. Meetings are at 6:30 p.m. the first Monday of each month at 148 N.E. Fifth St. in Crystal River. In addition to offering safe boating classes, providing safety patrols and radio communication on the Crystal River and the Gulf, Flotilla 15-01 members participate in numerous festivals, boat shows, parades both on the street and in the water. Members work hand in hand with the U.S. Coast Guard, as well as the other flotillas in the area. For information, call Vince Maida at (917) 597-6961. Pine Ridge Fishing Club gathersPine Ridge Fishing Club meets at 7 p.m. the second Tuesday each month at 5690 W. Pine Ridge Blvd. All fishermen and boaters are welcome.

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Birthday: There is a good chance that events will cause you to do more traveling than normal in the near future. These multiple trips arent likely to be of long duration, but chances are theyll be fun and adventurous, as well as profitable. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) Rely on your first impressions, because by being such a quick thinker, your immediate ideas will likely be the best. Companions will appreciate what you have to say. Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) You probably wont have to give much thought as to how you should go about accomplishing something new or different, because your initial plan is likely to be the best one, anyway. Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) Dont reject going out with the gang tonight, because there is a strong probability you could meet a fascinating new group of people and be introduced to someone wholl interest you. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Your intuition could be trying to put you on the track of some wonderful self-improvements, so pay heed to any flashes of inspiration. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) Attitude is always extremely important in our lives, but more so when it comes to dealing with something complex and distasteful. Success comes from believing you can handle the rough stuff. Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20) Dont think in petty terms at this time, because Lady Luck continues to hover over you, especially where your financial and commercial interests are concerned. Aries (March 21-April 19) It pays to be a good listener because, not only will you pick up some interesting information, you should be able to turn it to your advantage as well. Taurus (April 20-May 20) Be doubly alert and ready to spring into action when it comes to any financial tips you get. One or more unusual opportunities could be dumped right in your lap. Gemini (May 21-June 20) Whether youre involved in a large or small group of people who may or may not be familiar to you, they will like what you have to say and will look to you to handle whatever is at hand. Cancer (June 21-July 22) Dont waste your time conferring with those who are extremely steeped in tradition; you need something fresh in your life. Share your time with fun, resourceful friends. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) Because your instincts are particularly astute, if you put your mind to it, you could conceive an activity that could turn out to be profitable for everybody involved. Give it a try. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Someone who is loaded with experience and knowledge will come to your aid and teach you how to accomplish something that youve previously been unable to do. Kilmer sells most of ranch for $18.5MSANTA FE, N.M. Actor Val Kilmer has sold the bulk of his 5,300-acre ranch in northwest New Mexico to a Texas oil and gas executive and his wife for $18.5 million. TheSanta Fe New Mexicanreports the deed transfer filed Sept. 30 with the San Miguel County Clerks Office indicates Kilmer sold all but 141 acres to Benjamin A. Strickling III and his wife, Roxann. Santa Fe attorney Ralph H. Scheuer handled the agreement for Kilmer and declined to comment on whether the star, whose movies include Tombstone, Top Gun and The Doors, would keep a home in northern New Mexico. The ranch originally was put on the market in 2009 for $33 million.Dr. Oz takes message to schoolNEW ORLEANS Visiting a New Orleans school known as Sci High to talk about healthy lifestyles, television physician Mehmet Oz was serenaded with spiritual music from a student choir before chomping down on spicy chicken in the school kitchen. Dr. Oz was at the New Orleans Charter Science and Mathematics High School on Friday to promote HealthCorps, a mentoring program he and his wife founded. It provides students at schools with high populations of low-income and other at-risk students with supervision and advice about healthy choices from eating the right foods to easing stress and avoiding drugs. The nationwide program is being instituted in New Orleans at Sci High and McDonough 35, which sent its student choir to Fridays event.Lady Goo Goo nixed after Gaga suesLONDON Pop star Lady Gaga has won an injunction stopping the makers of an online childrens game from promoting an animated character called Lady Goo Goo, the company involved said Friday. British company Mind Candy is behind the Moshi Monsters site, which allows children to adopt a virtual pet monster. From wire reports Today inHISTORY THURSDAY, OCT. 13 Fantasy 5: 12 13 16 33 35 5-of-51 winner$206,836.03 4-of-5233$143 3-of-57,677$12 WEDNESDAY, OCT. 12 Powerball: 10 12 23 43 47 Powerball: 18 5-of-5 PBNo winner 5-of-55 winners$200,000 1 Florida winner Lotto: 8 9 25 38 50 52 6-of-6No winner Fantasy 5: 6 12 19 31 36 5-of-54 winners$58,967.96 Today is Saturday, Oct. 15, the 288th day of 2011. There are 77 days left in the year. Todays Highlight: On Oct. 15, 1951, the classic situation comedy I Love Lucy premiered on CBS with the episode The Girls Want to Go to the Nightclub. On this date: In 1858, the seventh and final debate between senatorial candidates Abraham Lincoln and Stephen Douglas took place in Alton, Ill. In 1860, 11-year-old Grace Bedell of Westfield, N.Y., wrote a letter to presidential candidate Abraham Lincoln, suggesting he could improve his appearance by growing a beard. In 1917, Dutch dancer Mata Hari, convicted of spying for the Germans, was executed by a French firing squad outside Paris. In 1928, the German dirigible Graf Zeppelin landed in Lakehurst, N.J., completing its first commercial flight across the Atlantic. In 1945, the former premier of Vichy France, Pierre Laval, was executed for treason. In 1946, Nazi war criminal Hermann Goering fatally poisoned himself hours before he was to have been executed. In 1964, it was announced that Soviet leader Nikita S. Khrushchev had been removed from office. In 1976, in the first debate of its kind between vice-presidential nominees, Democrat Walter F. Mondale and Republican Bob Dole faced off in Houston. In 1991, despite sexual harassment allegations by Anita Hill, the Senate narrowly confirmed the nomination of Clarence Thomas to the Supreme Court, 52-48. Ten years ago: Officials announced that a letter sent to Senate Majority Leader Tom Daschle had tested positive for anthrax, and that the infant son of an ABC News producer in New York had developed skin anthrax. Five years ago: Three members of Duke Universitys lacrosse team appeared on CBS Minutes to deny raping a woman whod been hired to perform as a stripper (Collin Finnerty, Reade Seligmann and David Evans were later exonerated). One year ago: The Obama administration reported that the federal deficit had hit a near-record $1.3 trillion for the just-completed budget year. Todays birthdays: Former auto executive Lee Iacocca is 87. Actress-director Penny Marshall is 68. Baseball Hall of Famer Jim Palmer is 66. Actor-comedian Larry Miller is 58. Britains Duchess of York, Sarah Ferguson, is 52. Chef Emeril Lagasse is 52. Actor Dominic West is 42. Thought for Today: A friend to all is a friend to none. Aristotle, Greek philosopher (384 B.C.-322 B.C.). 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 onPEOPLE FloridaLOTTERIES SO YOU KNOW Last nights winning n umbers, Page B4 Page B6SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2011 CITRUSCOUNTYCHRONICLE TodaysHOROSCOPE Lady Gaga Mehmet Oz Val Kilmer Associated PressMichael Aubermann from the Cologne civic association takes a book from a public book shelf standing on a square on Oct. 10 in Cologne, Germany. In the birthplace of the printing press, public bookshelves are popping up across the nation on street corners, city squares and suburban supermarkets. Associated Press COLOGNE, Germany Take a book, leave a book. In the birthplace of the printing press, public bookshelves are popping up across the nation on street corners, city squares and suburban supermarkets. In these free-for-all libraries, people can grab whatever they want to read, and leave behind anything they want for others. Theres no need to register, no due date, and you can take or give as many as you want. This project is aimed at everyone who likes to read without regard to age or education. It is open for everybody, Michael Aubermann, one of the organizers of the free book exchange in the city of Cologne, told The Associated Press. The western citys latest public shelf, a $6,883 steel bookcase with acrylic glass doors, was put up two weeks ago next to Bayenturm, one of the citys medieval towers. It is the fourth free shelf that Aubermanns group, the Cologne Citizens Foundation, has placed outside; there are two more inside local Ikea outlets. We installed our other outdoor shelves last year and its been working really well, said Aubermann, a 44-year-old who works in IT management. The public book shelves, which are usually financed by donations and cared for by local volunteer groups, have popped up independently of each other in many cities across Germany including Berlin, Hannover and Bonn, and also in suburbs and villages. Each shelf holds around 200 books and it takes about six weeks for a complete turnover, with all the old titles replaced by new ones, he said. Vera Monka, a 46-year-old Cologne resident who works in catering and event management, said she takes advantage of the free books all the time. I have often left books here, but frankly, I have even more often taken books with me, she said, browsing through the latest new arrivals at the Bayenthal shelf. For me personally, this project is simply great, because I do not have much money left to spend on good literature. Even commercial book stores and online book retailers seem to support the idea of free book exchanges. We see this project rather as a sales promotion than as competition, said Elmar Muether, the acting branch manager at Colognes Mayersche Buchhandlung book store. If books are present everywhere, it helps our business too. Bettina Althaus, a spokeswoman for buch.de, a German online bookstore comparable to Amazon.com, also welcomed the movement. Public bookshelves are in no competition with the online book trade. On the contrary, we are happy about any kind of motivation to read, Althaus said. So far, the Cologne book group has had few problems with vandalism or other kinds of abuse, though a used-book seller once scooped up every volume on a shelf to sell at a flea market. Another time the shelves kept getting stacked with material from a religious group. We made sure to get rid of that stuff as quickly as possible, Aubermann said. Propaganda is the only kind of literature we do not allow here, whether it is right-wing, racist or proselytizing. The book cases are like small treasure chests with an eclectic mix of anything from fiction to obscure self-help, travel guides or crime novels. During a recent visit, the bookshelf at Bayenturm was well equipped with hardcover classics including Erich Maria Remarques All Quiet on the Western Front, Siegfried Lenz The German Lesson and Gone with the Wind by Margaret Mitchell. There was also an APA paperback guide to New York State, science fiction, a book on witchcraft and various dog-eared crime novels. At another bookshelf in the Bayenthal neighborhood, the lower shelves were reserved for childrens literature only. It is important that we make it easy for everyone to overcome their inhibitions and participate in this reading culture on the street from old readers to kids to immigrants, Aubermann said. While most of the shelves have so far been put up in upscale neighborhoods, Aubermann and the 20 volunteers who help look after the project are planning to put up future shelves in poor neighborhoods, where residents often dont have as much access to literature. Nobody really knows where the idea for the public shelves originally stems from. Whats certain is its a popular grass-roots movement thats catching on even abroad. Just a few weeks ago, Aubermann said he was contacted by a Portuguese NGO that asked him for help with opening public book shelves in poor rural areas of Mozambique. Public bookshelves spread across Germany with few hitches Associated PressLOS ANGELES A UCLA sleep expert described Dr. Conrad Murrays use of a cocktail of drugs on Michael Jackson as unethical, disturbing and beyond comprehension. The combination of drugs used as Jackson struggled to fall asleep on the day he died was a recipe for disaster and ultimately caused his death, Dr. Nader Kamangar testified Thursday. Under questioning by Murrays attorney, J. Michael Flanagan, the witness was asked to tell jurors what he knew about the events of June 25, 2009, the day of Jacksons death. To summarize, Mr. Jackson was receiving very inappropriate therapy in a home setting, receiving very potent therapies without monitoring, Kamangar said. He said diazepam (Valium), lorazepam (Ativan) and midazolam (Versed) were given to the sleepless star during a 10-hour period throughout the night and morning. This cocktail was a recipe for disaster, Kamangar said. Noting the addition of propofol (Dipravan), a powerful anesthetic used in surgeries, Flanagan asked: Could this have caused death? Absolutely, Kamangar said. Absolutely. Authorities say Murray gave Jackson a fatal dose of propofol. Murray has pleaded not guilty to involuntary manslaughter. Murray was unable to produce any written records on his treatment of Jackson, Kamangar noted. It is an egregious violation of the standard of care when you are using sedatives like propofol and you are not writing it down, Kamangar said. Sleep expert: Drugs caused Jacksons death

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794604Sundays ClassifiedsAdvertising local job opportunities.APPLY NOW! The blame game Ed Preston died Oct. 5. He lived across the street from us. He had been at the Hospice House and his wife, Lillian, asked my husband to watch over their house while she stayed with him. They were married 64 years. Ed turned 94 on Sept. 30. The evening of Oct. 5 it was a Wednesday I saw our other neighbor drive off with Lillian. When they returned a few hours later I knew something had happened. My husband and I went across the street, and as Lillian got out of the car she said, Ed died. His memorial service was Monday. All weekend it had rained, but it didnt rain Monday. The day after Ed died I went to see Lillian. She had been on the phone all day. She told me that all she wanted all she wanted was for her churchs bell choir to play See GRACE/ Page C6 Genizah reveals history When I was teaching Jewish religious school, my synagogue had a box next to the copy machine we called shames, Yiddish for shemot or names. In this case, the names meant the names we Jews have for God, and it was the custom that if we ran off copies of prayers and there were any extras that contained the name of God in Hebrew in any form, we were to put these papers in the shames box for proper disposal. I even brought some of my classes in to see this box to show them the respect Jews have for sacred writings. When the box was filled, it was buried in a special section of the Jewish cemetery along with other worn-out prayer books, tefillin, Torah scrolls and mezuzot. I have even attended a funeral for Torah scrolls which were burned in a fire. They were wrapped in a shroud and buried in a wooden casket on the grounds of the synagogue. It was a sad day in the history of the congregation, because the fire had been started by an arsonist and losing these valuable See HISTORY/ Page C6 Nancy KennedyGRACE NOTES Judi SiegalJUDIS JOURNAL RELIGION Section CSATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2011 CITRUSCOUNTYCHRONICLE ReligionNOTES Sale away The Ladies Guild of Beverly Hills Community Church will host an indoor yard sale from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. today in Jack Steele Fellowship Hall, 82 Civic Circle. Much of the quality merchandise comes from an estate and includes clothing, household items and Christmas decorations and ornaments. Call the church office at (352) 746-3620. Hope Evangelical Lutheran Church in Citrus Springs craft fair from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. today in Luther Hall. There will be local vendors and crafters of Hopes Martha Circle which is hosting the fair with the Citrus County Chapter of Thrivent Financial for Lutherans. There will be two homemade quilts made by the quilters at Hope, gift baskets, baked goods, and drawings for door prizes. Proceeds will support the shipping fees for Operation Christmas Child shoeboxes and purchase Gospel literature in the childs language. Call (352) 489-5511. The Agape House semiannual fall fundraising sale is from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Friday and Saturday, Oct. 21 and 22, at First Baptist Church, 700 N. Citrus Ave., Crystal River. Funds are used to purchase Bibles, toiletries, and other miscellaneous items. The Agape House is an all-volunteer ministry of First Baptist Church of Crystal River for our area where everything is donated and everything is free for people in need. This includes clothing and shoes for each family member, Bibles, toiletries and if needed, household items such as dishes, silverware, pots and pans, small appliances; bed and bath linens, blankets, etc. Call the Agape House at (352) 795-7064 or First Baptist Church at (352) 795-3367. There will be a tag/yard sale from 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Friday and Saturday, Oct. 21 and 22, at First Christian Church of Homosassa Springs, 7030 W. Grover Cleveland Blvd., Homosassa Springs (1.5 miles east of U.S. 19 on Grover Cleveland Boulevard). Proceeds of the sale will go to support Florida Christian College for their Round-up on Nov. 5. All are welcome to attend the tag sale and find a treasure you cant live without. Joy Lutheran Churchs annual Indoor Yard Sale, Bake Sale and Lunch is from 7:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 22, in Swenson Hall at S.W. State Road 200 at 83rd Place, Ocala. The public is invited to donate furniture, tools, gardening equipment, electronics, kitchen and house wares, linens, books, and craft supplies (no clothes or shoes). Bring items to Swenson Hall from 9 a.m. to noon Wednesday or anytime Thursday and Friday. Baked goods should be brought Friday. Have all baked goods wrapped for sale and labeled, particularly if they contain nuts. There will be the Vintage table for the special treasures and a craft section. Lunch served from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday. Call Bert Padgett at (352) 489-8430. Our Lady of Grace Catholic Church in Beverly Hills will host its monthly outdoor flea market from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 22, on the church property at 6 Roosevelt Blvd., off County Road 491 in Beverly Hills. Spaces are available for $10. For information or to reserve a space, call Rose Mary Jeselson at (352) 7462144 or email wjeselso@ tampabay.rr.com. The Council of Catholic Women of Our Lady of Grace Church will host its annual Holiday Bazaar and Craft Fair from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Friday and Saturday, Oct. 28 and 29, and 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 30, in the Parish Life Center, 6 Roosevelt Blvd., Beverly Hills. Christmas and holiday treasures, handmade crafts, jewelry, live plants, books, toys and games, and an array of raffle prizes will be featured. Raffle drawing is at 1:30 p.m. Sunday (not necessary to be present to win). Other crafters displaying their wares will be Stretchies by Judith LLC, Embroidery Etc. by Barb, Jewelry Designs by Beth, BJ Crafts One Stroke Painting, Katydid Enterprises and Chocolates by Vanessa. Refreshments available. Call Fran Wagner at (352) 527-0723 or Kathleen Agiesta at (352) 746-2660. Living Water Ministries, at County Road 491 and Beverly Hills Boulevard, Beverly Hills, will have a $1-a-bag sale at the Thrift Store beginning at 8 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 29. Free coffee at 7:30 a.m. The Thrift Store is relocating, so everything must go. Call Pastor Wayne Wilkinson at (352) 270-8886. Holy Faith Episcopal Church in Blue Cove, Dunnellon, and Blue Cove residents will host a yard sale beginning at 8 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 29. (Rain date is Nov. 12.) Tables and/or spaces can be reserved for $10. Pick-up of heavy, donated items available. Call Bob Byron at (352) 509-4811 for tables, spaces or pick-up. Featured will be tools, collectibles, dolls, holiday items and treasures. Food and baked goods will be for sale inside the hall. Call (352) 489-2685. Flea market, crafts and bake sale from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 29, at St. Lawrence Church, 320 Dade Ave., Bushnell (off Highway 301). Hot dogs and drinks available. For reservations, call Mrs. Petty at (352) 793-7773.Fall fairs th Annual Halloween Trunk or Treat from 5:30 to 7 p.m. Monday, Oct..31, at First United Methodist of Inverness, 3896 S. Pleasant Grove Road (two miles south of Applebees). Safe, well-lit Treat Street, with plenty of candy and treats. All are welcome. Call (352) 726-2522. Faith Haven Christian Retreat Center is hosting its inaugural Fall Festival from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. today at the site of the Retreat Center campus and the Baggerly Ranch and Soquili Stables, which it is adjacent to. This family event includes horse training demos and drill team performances, challenge course demos, childrens games, pumpkin patch, food and vendor booths, door prizes, a silent auction, stable tours, storytellers, bucking barrel, slide and bounce house and more. Free entry to the festival with door prize tickets offered for $1 donation. Vendors interested in attending need to contact the center for information and application package by Monday. The purpose of this years event is to raise funds to attain the centers first buildings, which will provide the ability to house up to 40 overnight guests. Call (352) 795-7387. The campus will include two bunkhouses, a community room with a kitchen, and a bathhouse. Faith Haven Christian Retreat Center, 10830 W. Bentbow Path, Crystal River, is See NOTES/ Page C2 BRADLEYBROOKS Associated Press SAO PAULOBruno Maragato went through the Roman Catholic Churchs rites like so many others before him in this most Catholic of nations: baptism, first communion, confirmation. But his next step was not part of the Vatican plan and, in fact, feeds a worrying trend for Catholic leaders. At age 16, Maragato left Christianity altogether. The religion didnt stick with me, said Maragato, now a 24year-old journalism student. In the past, the church was much more a part of Brazilians daily lives. Today, young people can easily seek out other ways of thinking. A new study by Brazils top research institute finds Magaratos views represent a sea Always intensely religious, Brazilians increasingly turning away from faith ANDRE PENNER /Associated PressMonks attend a Mass Sept. 5 at the Sao Paulo Metropolitan Cathedral in Sao Paulo, Brazil. At the start of the last decade, millions of Brazilian Catholics joined flashy Pentecostal congregations expanding in the worlds biggest Catholic country. Now, a new study by Brazils top research institute finds the countrys Catholics are still leaving the church and at a higher rate than ever, but many younger parishioners are simply becoming nonreligious. SILVIA IZQUIERDO /Associated PressCatholics attend an open air Mass Sept. 7 at Ipanema Beach in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil. See BRAZIL/ Page C6 EDITORS NOTE The Dunnellon Presb yterian Concert Series fall concert featuring pianist Leslie Hammes planned for 3 p.m. Sunday has been postponed due to illness. Losing their religion

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a not-for-profit corporation. Donations are tax deductible. For Childrens Day at the Pumpkin Patch, costumes, crafts, cupcakes and Cokes are part of the fun at 10 a.m. today at Crystal River United Methodist Church, 4801 N. Citrus Ave. A Halloween costume contest, with children divided into age groups, is from 11 a.m. to noon. Winners can make a selection from the huge Pumpkin Patch. Cupcakes are available for children to decorate and eat. Decorated cupcakes available for sale. Hot dog and Coke lunch ($1.50) and hamburger and Coke lunch ($2.50) available. Call (352) 382-7232. The Pumpkin Patch is open from noon to 6 p.m. daily for the sale of pumpkins and gourds. There will be a Fall Festival from 6 to 9 p.m. Friday, Oct. 28, at First Baptist Church of Old Homosassa, 10540 W. Yulee Drive, Homosassa. Games, prizes, candy, inflatables, live music. Tons of fun and its free. Call (352) 628-3858 or visit www.fbchomosassa.org. Its time for the exciting Pumpkin Festival at Hernando United Methodist Church from 4 to 6 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 29. All children are invited to come in costume for fun, games, hayrides, cupcake walk, dive in the hay stack for treasures, and more. Hot dogs and drinks will be served free of charge. There will also be a trunk and treat. The church is at 2125 E. Norvell Bryant Highway, Hernando. Call Joyce at (352) 7260135 or the church at (352) 726-7245. Fall Fest & Trunk or Treat from 5 to 7 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 29,atFirst Presbyterian Church of Inverness, 206 Washington Ave. Wear a favorite costume and bring your friends and family. This fun, safe Halloween alternative will feature free food, games, face painting, bounce house and more. Everyone is welcome. Call Sarah Fiske at (352) 6370770 or email sarahfpcinyouth @gmail.com North Oak Baptist Church will host its annual Fall Fling from 5 to 7 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 30. Games, treats and a hayride for the family to enjoy. The church is at the corner of N. Citrus Springs Blvd. and N. Elkcam Blvd. in Citrus Springs. Call the church office at (352) 489-1688 or (352) 746-1500 for more information. Reflections Church will have its annual Trunk or Treat bash from 5 to 7 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 30, at Citrus Springs Middle School. Costumes are welcome. Everyone is encouraged to decorate their vehicle and hand out treats. Visit www.reflectionschurch.net. Floral City Harvest Festival from 6 to 9 p.m. Monday, Oct. 31, at Floral City Park. Sponsored by First Baptist Church of Floral City. Food, drinks, candy, more than 30 booths with activities for children of all ages. Everything is free. Floral City United Methodist Church will host a Community Harvest Festival on Saturday, Nov. 5, on the grounds at 8478 E. Marvin St., across from the elementary school. Free food and drinks, activities, live music, games and inflatables. Drawing for a $50 gift certificate from Publix. All are welcome. Call (352) 344-1771 for information.Music & more Gospel sing featuring Sunny South Trio and Simple Faith Trio at 6 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 22, at Gulf Ridge Park Baptist Church, 20200 Manecke Road, Brooksville. Love offering collected. Call the church at (352) 796-4710 or Bill McLeod at (813) 469-0623. The Sugarmill Chorale rehearses from 7 to 9 p.m. Thursdays in the choir room of First Baptist Church in Crystal River. New and returning members are invited to sing with the chorale in the Dec. 11 Christmas concert. The chorus is open to any resident living in Citrus County. Chorale members must learn their music, have a sense of humor and be committed to rehearsals. Visit www.facebook.com/sugarmill chorale, call Ginny at (352) 746-6829 or email sugarmillchoraledirector@yahoo.com. Hernando Church of the Nazarene, 2101 N. Florida Ave., Hernando, will begin its concert series Sunday, Oct. 23, with Mary Courtney, winner of Female Vocalist of the Year. Join us at 5:45 p.m. as Celebration Sounds opens the concert. St. Timothy Lutheran Church will host Kenny and Amanda Smith in concert at 7 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 29. They combine gutsy, heartfelt vocals, brilliant instrumental talents and a powerful, contemporary sense of song choice and arrangements into one of the most compelling new sounds. Kenny is in great demand at guitar workshops and master classes and he will lead a guitar workshop in the afternoon from 2 to 3 p.m. for anyone interested. Cost for the workshop is $20. Bring family and friends for a memorable day of learning and listening. For tickets and/or more information, call the church office at (352) 7955325. The church is at 1070 N. Suncoast Blvd., Crystal River. Suggested donation is $10.Food & fun Free Community breakfast from 9 to 11 a.m. today at Shepherds Way Baptist Church, 925 N. Lecanto Highway, Lecanto. Bring a friend. There is no charge for the meal. All are welcome. Third Saturday Supper from 4:30 to 6 p.m. today in the Dewain Farris Fellowship Hall at Community Congregational Christian Church, 9220 N. Citrus Springs Blvd., Citrus Springs. Menu includes onehalf barbecued chicken, baked beans, coleslaw, rolls, brownies for $10 for adults and $5 for children. Call the church at (352) 489-1260. Come enjoy a spaghetti dinner and Gospel jamboree Saturday, Oct. 22, at Lighthouse Baptist Church, 974 WG Martinelli Blvd., Citrus Springs (at the corner of Citrus Springs Boulevard and W.G. Martinelli Blvd.). The dinner is at 5 p.m. and the Gospel concert is at 6 p.m. A donation of $5 per person includes spaghetti, garlic bread, salad, beverage and dessert. Proceeds from the dinner will go to Good News Club for Boys & Girls at Romeo Elementary School. Call (352) 489-7515.Terrific trips Our Lady of Fatima Catholic Church Brothers In Christ Annual Fundraising Cruise on the Norwegian Star on Jan. 15-22, 2012, sailing roundtrip from Tampa. Ports of call include Roatan, Belize, Costa Maya and Cozumel. For rate information, call Accent Travel at (352) 726-6623 or email Kathy@accenttravel group.com. A five-night Carnival cruise to benefit Serving Our Savior (SOS) Food Pantry will travel to Cozumel and Grand Cayman on the Carnival Paradise on April 30, 2012. Funds raised will benefit the needy in Citrus County. All categories of cabins are available. Prices include cruise, port charges, all taxes and fees, donations to Serving Our Savior pantry, round-trip bus to Tampa, roundtrip bus driver tips and one-way porter tips. Cancellation insurance available. All monies need to be in by Feb. 15, 2012. Call Lenore Deck at (352) 270-8658 or fax her at 352-270-8665 or e-mail her at cruiselady@tampabay.rr.com, or call Barbara Johnson at (352) 270-3391.Special events An Appalachian Dawn Come see this inspiring documentary of how a community was transformed by God through prayer and unity of the churches. The documentary will be shown at 6 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 22, at First Baptist Church of Beverly Hills, 4950 N. Lecanto Highway. The event is sponsored by the C4 Citrus County Christian Coalition. Call (352) 726-0529 or visit www.c4christiancoalition.org. Citrus County has a nonprofit organization known as Family & Friends Reaching for the Abilities. FFRA is a support program comprised of caregivers and their loved ones who get together frequently for activities, informative discussions on government programs, social activities and more regarding our situations. Call Ron Philips at (352) 382-7819 and/or attend one of our meetings which are held regularly at the Key Center location in Inverness at 130 Heights Ave. The meetings take place the second Friday monthly starting at 9 a.m. with coffee and refreshments. The public is invited. The Childrens Department from First Baptist Church of Floral City will host a car wash fundraiser from 9 a.m. to noon today in the church parking lot at 8545 E. Magnolia St. Cost is $3 per car and $5 for truck/van. All proceeds go toward summer camp next year. Victory Baptist Church will continue to celebrate its revival from 5 to 8 p.m. today with dinner on the grounds and the River Jordan Gospel group at 6:30 and Sunday at 9:45 and 10:45 a.m. and 6 p.m. with Dr. Lou Petrie, vice president of Converge Worldwide. Dr. Petrie has served as a pastor, a member of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police and preached the Gospel message around the world. The church is at 5040 E. Shady Acres Drive, Inverness. Come and join us for a time of renewing and excitement. Call (352) 726-9719 or (352) 465-8866. Ozello Island Church will stage its first Ozello Heritage Day at 10 a.m. Sunday at the church, 14131 W. Ozello Trail. Chapter III Trio will be among some of the music groups featuring bluegrass gospel music. A special guest speaker will talk about the history of Ozello and there will be interesting displays. Music starts at 10 a.m.C2SATURDAY, OCTOBER15, 2011CITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLERELIGION Special Event or Weekly Services Please Call Beverly at 564-2912 For Advertising Information 0006T9Q SEEKING? SEEKING? SEEKING? Here, youll find a caring family in Christ! 4801 N. Citrus Ave. (2 Mi. N Of US 19) 795-3148 www.crumc.com Rev. David Rawls, Pastor Sunday Worship 8:00 Early Communion 9:30 Praise & Worship 11:00 Traditional Bible Study A t 9:30 & 11:00 F or all ages. Wednesday 6:30 Nursery available at all services. Youth Fellowship Sunday 4:30 Wednesday 6:30 Bright Beginnings Preschool 6 Weeks-VPK Mon. Fri. 6:30a.m.-6pm. 795-1240 A Stephen Ministry Provider C rystal R iver U nited M ethodist C hurch First Baptist Church of Homosassa Come Worship with Us 10540 W. Yulee Drive Homosassa 628-3858 Rev. J. Alan Ritter Rev. Steve Gerhart, Assoc. Pastor Sunday 9:00 am Sunday School (All Age Groups) 10:30 am Worship Celebration Choir / Special Music / Kidz Worship Sunday Night 6 pm Worship Celebration Wednesday Night 6:30 pm Worship Celebration Childrens Awanas Group Youth Activities www.fbchomosassa.org 0006XG9 Schedule of Services: Sunday: 9:00 a.m. Adult Bible Study Youth and Childrens Classes 10:00 a.m. Spirit Filled Worship Service Inspiring Message Youth and Childrens Ministries 6:00 p.m Youth Ministries Wednesday 7:00 p.m Praise and Worship In-Depth Bible Study Youth and Childrens Ministries Nursery Provided Every Service Pastor Richard Hart Location: 5735 W. Gulf To Lake Hwy. Crystal River, Florida The First Assembly of God Family 0006XEY Come grow with us! (352)795-259 4 http://www.crystalriverassembly.org. WELCOMES YOU! The Church in the Heart of the Community with a Heart for the Community MOUNT OLIVE MISSIONARY BAPTIST CHURCH 0006TA Z Pastor Ronald Pastor Ronald Pastor Ronald & 1st Lady & 1st Lady & 1st Lady Carolise Sutton Carolise Sutton Carolise Sutton 2105 N. Georgia Rd., PO Box 327 Crystal River, FL 34423 Church Phone (352)563-1577 SUNDAY SERVICES Sunday School 9:30 A M Morning Service 11:00 A M Wed. Prayer Mtg. & Bible Study~ 6:30 P M SERVICES Sunday AM Bible Study 9:30 Worship 10:30 Sunday PM Worship 6:00 Wednesday PM Bible Study 7:00 EVANGELIST Bob Dickey 0006TEO 9592 W. Deep Woods Dr. Crystal River, FL 34465 352-564-8565 www.westcitruscoc.com Church of Christ West Citrus CR 495/Citrus Ave. US Hwy. 19 W. Deep Woods Dr. West Citrus Church of Christ 13158 Antelope St. Spring Hill, FL 34609 352-686-7034 Rabbi Lenny Sarko Services Fridays 8PM Saturdays 10AM Religious School Sundays 9AM-Noon Temple Beth David 00093QJ 1160 N. Dunkenfield Ave. 795-6720 A FULL GOSPEL FELLOWSHIP Sunday 10:30 A M Wednesday Christian Ed 7:00 P M Prayer Sat. 4-6pm Pastor John Hager Crystal River Foursquare Gospel Church 0006Y2K 0006TBP S T A NNE S C HURCH A Parish in the Anglican Communion Sunday Masses: 8:00 a.m. 10:15 a.m. Morning Prayer & Daily Masses 4th Sunday 6:00p.m. Gospel Sing A long 9870 West Fort Island Trail Crystal River 1 mile west of Plantation Inn 352-795-2176 www.stannescr.org Celebrating 50 Years of Serving God and the Communit y Rector: Fr. Kevin G. Holsapple St. Annes Episcopal Church Crystal River CHURCH OF CHRIST A Friendly Church With A Bible Message. Corner of U.S. 19 & 44 East Sunday Services 10:00 A M 11:00 A M 6:00 P M Wednesday 7:00 P M Come Worship With Us! Bible Questions Please Call Ev. George Hickman 795-8883 746-1239 0006XD5 SUNDAY: Sunday School 9:45 A M Morning Worship Hour 11:00 A M TUESDAY: Home League 11:30 A M THE SALVATION ARMY 3975 W. Grover Cleveland Blvd. Homosassa 621-5532 CITRUS COUNTY CORPS. 0006TC3 Lt. Vanessa Miller St. Timothy Lutheran Church ELCA 1070 N. Suncoast Blvd., Crystal River 795-5325 Rev. David S. Bradford, Pastor Saturday Informal Worship 5:00pm Monthly Bluegrass Service 5:00pm Sunday Worship 8:00am & 10:30am Sunday School All Ages & Adults 9:30am Nursery Provided Youth Activities 0006TBH ST. THOMAS CATHOLIC CHURCH Serving Southwest Citrus County MASSES: Saturday 4:30 P M Sunday 8:00 A M 10:30 A M 0006TBK U.S. 19 1 4 mile South of West Cardinal St., Homosassa 628-7000 795-4479 St. Benedict Catholic Church U.S. 19 at Ozello Rd. MASSES Vigil: 5:00pm Sun.: 8:30 & 10:30am DAILY MASSES Mon. Fri.: 8:00am HOLY DAYS As Announced CONFESSION Sat.: 3:30 4:30pm 0006TBD Nursery Provided 2180 N.W. Old Tallahassee Rd. (12th Ave.) Crystal River Church of Go d Church Phone 795-3079 0006XFZ Sunday Morning Adult & Childrens Worship 8:30 & 11:00 AM Sunday School 9:45 AM Evening Service 6:00 PM Wednesday Life Application Service Jam Session Youth Ministries & Teen Kid (ages 4-11) 7:00 PM Places of worship that offer love, peace and harmony to all. Come on over to His house, your spirits will be lifted !!! SERVICING THE COMMUNITIES OF CRYSTAL RIVER AND HOMOSASSA 000728X Youth pastor Special to the ChronicleHenry Anselmo, 37, has joined the staff of First Baptist Church of Floral City as youth pastor. Henry moved to Floral City from Spring Hill with his wife, Jessica, and their 8-year-old son, Caleb. Before moving to Floral City, he served as youth minister at Faith Community Church in Shady Hills for nearly five years. As youth pastor, Henry is responsible for the program for grades 6 through 12. For more information on the youth program and to reach Henry, call the church office at (352) 726-4296. NOTESContinued from Page C1 See NOTES / Page C3

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Worship service is from 11 a.m. to noon. Dinner on the grounds will be served at noon, accompanied by more music. All are welcome. Call Bonnie Bradley at (352) 563-1634 or email bonozello@hughes.net. A worship service for bikers will take place from 9 to 9:45 a.m. Sunday in the Chapel In The Pines at Community Congregational Christian Church, 9220 N. Citrus Springs Blvd., Citrus Springs. The service will be rendered by Dr. Jeff Timm, retired USAF chaplain and pastor of Community Congregational Christian Church. Contemporary worship service; come as you are. Ozello Island Church will stage its first Ozello Heritage Day at 10 a.m. Sunday at the church, 14131 W. Ozello Trail. Chapter III Trio will be among some of the music groups featuring bluegrass gospel music. A special guest speaker will talk about the history of Ozello and there will be interesting displays. Music starts at 10 a.m. Worship service is from 11 a.m. to noon. Dinner on the grounds will be served at noon, accompanied by more music. All are welcome. Call Bonnie Bradley at (352) 563-1634 or email bonozello@hughes.net. Mount Olive Missionary Baptist Church, 2105 N. Georgia Road, Crystal River, will celebrate its 127th church anniversary during the 11 a.m. service Sunday. Following the service will be a short mortgage-burning ceremony. Dinner will be served in the fellowship hall at the conclusion of the ceremony. The community is invited to attend. Call (352) 563-1577. St. Scholastica Council of Catholic Women will host a Bunco Bash on Saturday, Oct. 22, at the Crystal Oaks Clubhouse. Doors open at 11 a.m.; lunch is served at 11:30 a.m. and the games begin at 12:15 p.m. Donation for the day of fun is $12. Call (352) 3413603 or (352) 746-2873 for tickets. Ricky Kurth of the Berean Bible Society will present a talk, Living the Grace of God, on Oct. 22 and 23 at Grace Bible Fellowship, 4979 E. Arbor St., Inverness. He will speak at 10:30 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 22, followed by a potluck lunch. A second session begins at 1 p.m. He will also speak at 9:15 and 10:15 a.m. Sunday, Oct. 23. Call the church at (352) 726-9972. The Saint Vincent De Paul Society of Saint Thomas Church in Homosassa will host the 4th annual Walk For The Poor at 8:30 a.m. Saturday Oct. 29, at the Anderson Snow Sports Complex in Spring Hill. To walk or donate, call Charlie Baldi at (352) 382-5019. The sixth annual blessing of the animals will take place at 3 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 29, in the Memorial Garden at Joy Lutheran Church, 7045 S.W. 83rd Place at State Road 200, Ocala. Pastor Ed Holloway will conduct the service. The public is welcome to bring their dogs, cats, horses, sheep, birds, and etc., to receive the blessing. Owners must be able to control their pets. Call (352) 854-4509, ext. 221. Revival services will take place Oct. 30 through Nov. 2 at First Baptist Church of Old Homosassa, 10540 W. Yulee Drive, Homosassa. The Rev. Royce Williams will lead services at 10:30 a.m. and 6 p.m. Sunday, and 7 p.m. Monday through Wednesday. Master Touch Quartet and Chad Houghton will sing. Call (352) 628-3858 or visit www.fbc homosassa.org.Worship Northridge Church is a new, nondenominational fellowship which meets at the Inverness Womans Club at 1715 Forest Drive, across from the Whispering Pines Park entrance. Everyone is invited to come and visit. The church has a casual and loving atmosphere where you are free to be you, and thats what we love the most. Worship, services are at 9 a.m. Sundays followed by a time of coffee and fellowship. Pastor Kennie Berger is a gifted teacher of the Word, and a longtime resident of Citrus County. Call Kennie Berger at (352) 302-5813. Shepherd of the Hills Episcopal Church will celebrate the 18th Sunday after Pentecost with Holy Eucharist services at 5 p.m. today and 8 and 10:30 a.m. tomorrow with Christian Formation at 9:15, Sunday school at 10:30 and nursery at 10:30 a.m. Healing service and Eucharist at 10 a.m. Wednesday followed by Bible study and sack lunch. SOS at Good Shepherd Lutheran Church from 9 a.m. to noon Thursday. Evening Bible study in parish hall at 7 p.m. Thursday. St. Timothy Lutheran Church will have a Bluegrass come as you are service at 5 p.m. today featuring Annie & Tims band. Sunday worship services begin with early service at 8 a.m., Sunday school classes for all ages at 9:30 a.m., coffee fellowship hour at 9 a.m.; and 10:30 a.m. traditional Eucharist. Special services are announced. Nursery provided. The church is at 1070 N. Suncoast Blvd. (U.S.19), Crystal River. Call (352) 795-5325 or visit www.sttimothylutheran crystalriver.com. Praise, prayer and a special message that will bring power to your life is available at 6 p.m. Saturdays at North Oak Baptist Church in Citrus Springs. A casual atmosphere and loving fellowship awaits you at this special service time. Praise and worship music includes contemporary favorites and special music by the NOBC band and praise team. Childcare for up to 36 months provided. The church is at the corner of N. Elkcam Blvd. and N. Citrus Springs Blvd. Call (352) 489-1688 for more information. Coins and Images is the sermon from Matthew 22:15-21 by Pastor Stephen Lane today at 6 p.m. and Sunday at 9:30 a.m. at Faith Lutheran Church in Crystal Glen Subdivision off State Road 44 and County Road 490. Following the Sunday service is a time of fellowship, Bible study and Sunday school at 11 a.m. The church is wheelchair accessible and has assistance for the hearing impaired. Visit faithlecanto.com or call 527-3325 for more information. Fall bazaar and slightly used sale is from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Friday and Saturday, Nov. 11 and 12. The bazaar is a Thrivent Financial For Lutheran project. First Baptist Church of Inverness offers the following Sunday activities: SONrise Sunday school class at 7:45 a.m., blended worship service at 9 a.m., Kids Church for ages 4 through fourth grade during the 9 a.m. service featuring Bible stories, skits, music and group activities; Bible studyRELIGIONCITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLESATURDAY, OCTOBER15, 2011 C3 0006TA3 Reverend Kenneth C. Blyth Pastor 439 E. Norvell Bryant Hwy. Hernando, Florida Building is Barrier-Free gshernando.org Worship 8:30 am 11:00 am Fellowship After Worship Weekly Communion Sunday School 9:45am Nursery Provided 3790 E. Parsons Point Rd. Hernando, FL 34442 352-726-6734 Visit us on the Web at www.fbchernando.com 0006XH8 Reaching and restoring lives through Jesus Christ Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Sunday Service 10:45 a.m.. Wednesday Prayer Meeting/Bible Study 6:30 p.m. Rev. Keith Dendy First Baptist Church Of Hernando First Baptist Church Of Hernando First Baptist Church of Hernando Sunday Worship 10:00 AM Nursery Available Wednesday Bible Fellowship Classes 7:00 PM Awana August May Sunday Eves. From 5-7 PM Our purpose: To honor the Savior by shepherding people into a meaningful relationship with God S hepherds Way Baptist Church Our vision: To construct Christ-like believers and families Pastor Steven L. Witt (352) 527-9900 965 N. Lecanto Hwy. (Route 491) www.shepherdsway baptistchurch.org 0006TBU Grace Bible Church www.gracebiblehomosassa.org email: gbc@tampabay.rr.comMen & Ladies Bible Studies, TOPS, Infant & Toddler Nursery0006TA9 112 mi. east of U.S. 19 6382 W. Green Acres St. P.O. Box 1067 Homosassa, FL. 34447-1067Pastor: Rev. Ray Herriman(352) 628-5631Sunday 9:30 AM...................Discovery Time 11:00 AM.................Praise & Worship 6:00 PM...................Evening ServiceMonday 6:15 PM...................TeensTuesday 6:15 PM........Awana (Sept. Apr.)Wednesday 7:00 PM...................Bible Study & Prayer Meeting St. Scholastica Roman Catholic Church 0006TGB St. Scholastica Roman Catholic Church Lecanto Masses : SATURDAY VIGIL 4:00 p.m. SUNDAY 9:00 a.m. and 11:30 a.m. Daily Mass : 8:30 a.m. Mon. Fri. Confessions: Saturdays 2:45 3:30 p.m. 4301 W. Homosassa Trail Lecanto, Florida 34461 (352) 746-9422 www.stscholastica.org Located one mile south of Hwy 44 on SR 490 adjacent to Pope John Paul II Catholic School HERNANDO Sunday School 8:45 AM 9:30 AM Fellowship 9:30 AM Worship Service 10:00 AM Individual Hearing Devices Ministries and Activities for all Ages. 2125 E. Norvell Bryant Hwy. (486) (1 1 2 miles from Hwy. 41) For information call (352) 726-7245 0006TAD Reverend Kelly Greenawald United Methodist Church Open Hearts, Open Minds, Open Doors A Safe Sanctuary for Children and Families Shepherd of the Hills E PISCOPAL C HURCH 0006TGI Our mission is to be a beacon of faith known for engaging all persons in the love and truth of Jesus Christ. Bishop Jim Adams, Rector 527-0052 2540 W. Norvell Bryant Hwy. (CR 486) Lecanto, Florida (4/10 mile east of CR 491) www.SOTHEC.org Services: Saturday 5:00 pm Sunday 8:00 & 10:30 am Christian Formation 9:15 am Sunday School and Nursery at 10:30 am Healing Service Wednesday 10:00 am 2101 N. Florida Ave. Hernando FL 726-6144 Nursery Provided CHILDREN YOUTH SENIORS Sunday School 9:45 A.M. Praise & Worship 10:40 A.M. Praise Service 6:00 P M Praise & Prayer (Wed.) 7:00 P M Randy T. Hodges, Pastor 0006XDA Places of worship that offer love, peace and harmony to all. Come on over to His house, your spirits will be lifted !!! SERVICING THE COMMUNITIES OF HERNANDO, LECANTO, FLORAL CITY, HOMOSASSA SPRINGS 000729F 0006Y5E COME Worship With The Church of Christ Floral City, Florida Located at Marvin & Church streets. Established in 33 A.D. in Jerusalem by Jesus Christ. A warm welcome always awaits you where we teach the true New Testament Christian Faith. Sunday Bible Study 9:30 a.m. Steve Heneghan, Minister CHURCH OF CHRIST Floral City, FL. Sunday Worship 10:30 a.m. & 6:00 p.m. Wed./Eve. Bible Study 6:00 p.m. H ERNANDO S EVENTH DAY A DVENTIST C HURCH 1880 N. Trucks Ave. Hernando, FL 34442 (352) 344-2008 Sabbath Saturday Services Sabbath School 9:30 am Worship 11:00 am Wednesday Mid-Week Meeting 7:00 pm Pastor Dale Wolfe www.hernandoadventist.com 0006TAJ Come, Fellowship & Grow With Us In Jesus 0006Y6G www.genesiscommunitychurch.org PASTOR BRIAN AND KATHY BAGGS Worship Service & Childrens Church 10:00 AM Come as you are! COMMUNITY CHURCH Meeting at Knights of Columbus Bldg. County Rd. 486, Lecanto (352) 527-4253 First Baptist Church Lifting Up Jesus 8545 Magnolia 726-4296 Sunday Schedule 8:30 AM Blended Worship Service 9:45 AM Sunday School 11:00 AM Traditional Worship 6:00 PM Worship Wednesday 6:30 PM Music, Youth, Fellowship A warm, friendly Church Nursery Available www.fbcfloralcity.org 0006Y64 of Floral City Rev. Eddie Quates 935 S. Crystal Glen Dr., Lecanto Crystal Glen Subdivision Hwy. 44 just E. of 490 527-3325 (L.C .M.S.) COME WORSHIP WITH US Sunday Service 9:30 A.M. Sunday Bible Study 11 A.M. Saturday Service 6:00 P.M. Weekly Communion Fellowship after Sunday Worship Calendar of events Audio of sermons available at www.faithlecanto.com 00070P2 Faith Lutheran Church Rev. Stephen Lane 00070P2 Faith Lutheran Church Service Times: Sunday School . . . . 9:30 am Sunday Worship . . 11:00 am Wed-Night Awesome Bible Study . . . . . . . 7:00 pm .3 of a mile north of SR 48 at 7431 Old Floral City Rd Come & Fellowship Call 352-726-0501 Where Love isnt what it says, but what it does. 00070BV Come, Fellowship & Grow With Us In Jesus 5863 W. Cardinal St. Homosassa Springs, FL 34446 Telephone: (352) 628-7950 Pastor Dale Wolfe Tuesday Mid-Week Meeting 7:00 pm Sabbath-Saturday Services Sabbath School 9:30 am Worship 10:45 am www.homosassaadventist.com 0006TB9 SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST CHURCH Homosassa Springs Floral City United Methodist Church 8478 East Marv in St. (across from Floral City School) Sunday School 9:05 A M Sunday Worship Service 10:30 A M Sanctuary 8:00 A M Service in the 1884 Church Bible Study Tuesday 10:00 A M Wednesday 6:00 P M Wheel Chair Access Nursery Available Rev. Steven Todd Riddle Church 344-1771 WEBSITE: floralcitychurch.com 0006TGP We strive to make newcomers feel at home. NOTESContinued from Page C2 See NOTES / Page C4

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classes for all ages at 10:30 a.m. A nursery is available for all services except the 7:45 a.m. class. On Wednesdays, the Bread Basket Cafe is open starting at 4:30 p.m. and at 6 p.m. is Youth Ignite, Praise Kids, nursery, and a midweek worship service. Call the office at (352) 726-1252). The church is at 550 Pleasant Grove Road, Inverness. The website is www.fbcinverness.com. St. Pauls Lutheran Church, 6150 N. Lecanto Highway, Beverly Hills, has weekly worship at 8 and 10:30 a.m. with Sunday school for ages 3 through 8th grade at 9:15 a.m. and adult Bible study at 9:15 a.m. Bible Information Class on Bible basics is at 5:30 p.m. Mondays in the fellowship room. Precious Lambs Preschool will take a fieldtrip Tuesday to Uncle Donalds Farm. Choir rehearsal is at 6:30 p.m. Tuesday. St. Pauls Seniors meet for lunch at noon Wednesday at Abigails Cafe, followed by Singing River Cruise. Sign up by Monday. Seniors meet from 3 to 5 p.m. Thursdays in the fellowship room. Call the church/school office at (352) 489-3027. Floral City United Methodist Church invites the public to the 8 a.m. service in the 1884 church and the 10:30 a.m. service in the main sanctuary. Sunday school for all ages meets at 9 a.m. Bible studies are at 10 a.m. Tuesdays at in Burkett Hall and 6 p.m. Wednesdays at in the 1884 building. Boy Scouts meet at 7 p.m. Mondays and Wednesdays. Girl Scouts meet at 6 p.m. Tuesdays. Choir practices at 2 p.m. Wednesdays. Team Sword youth group meets from 4 to 7 p.m. Wednesdays. All teens in sixth grade and up are invited. Community Harvest Festival from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 5, featuring free music, food and fun for all. St. Annes Anglican Church, at 9 870 W. Fort Island Trail, Crystal River will celebrate the 18th Sunday after Pentecost at the 8 and 10:15 a.m. services. St. Annes hosts Our Fathers Table from 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Saturdays. Overeaters Anonymous meets Wednesdays from 10 to 11:30 a.m. in the sanctuary and 7 to 8 p.m. in the parish library. Alcoholics Anonymous meets at 8 p.m. Fridays and Mondays in the parish library. Join St. Annes at 6 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 23, for a Bluegrass Gospel sing-along featuring Annie and Tims United Bluegrass Gospel Band. All are welcome. St. Margarets Episcopal Church Sunday services include the Holy Eucharist Rite 1 service at 8 a.m. and Holy Eucharist Rite 2 service at 10:30 a.m. Adult Sunday school begins at 9:30 a.m. Family Eucharist service and childrens church are both at 10:30 a.m. Youth Sunday school and young adult forum with lunch follows the 10:30 a.m. family Eucharist service. Fun activities and fellowship are planned. Feed My Sheep feeding program for people in need is at 11:30 a.m. Wednesday, followed by a Holy Eucharist and healing service celebrating St. James of Jerusalem at 12:30 p.m. Visit stmaggie.org. The church is at 114 N. Osceola Ave., Inverness. The church is an equal opportunity provider. The messages in all three services Sunday at Crystal River United Methodist Church will be brought by Peggy Farmer, the wife of a Methodist minister who served for more than 20 years at St. Pauls in Largo. Tomorrow is United Methodist Womens Sunday across the world and the women of the church traditionally conduct the entire service of worship. The speaker and her husband Dr. Tom Farmer, have been part of several leadership and worship services in Crystal River in the last few years. Services at the church, 4801 N. Citrus Ave., are at 8, 9:30 and 11 a.m. Inverness Church of God Sunday worship services are at 8:30 and 10:30 a.m. and 6 p.m. Childrens church is during the 10:30 a.m. worship service in the Childrens Ministries Building. Sunday school begins at 9:30 a.m. with classes for everyone The church has many Christian education opportunities for all ages at 7 p.m. Wednesdays. Missionettes and Royal Rangers Clubs meet for children from the age of 3. All teenagers are invited to the youth group, Gravity, with new Youth Pastor Jon Uncle. At the present time, the adult class meets in rooms 105 and 106 at 7 p.m. Wednesday. The church is at 416 U.S. 41 South, Inverness. Call the church at (352) 726-4524. Good Shepherd Lutheran Church invites the public to worship at 8:30 and 11 a.m. Sunday. Coffee hour follows both services. The church is barrier free and offers a free tape ministry and large-print service helps and hearing devices. A nursery attendant is available for children ages 3 and younger. All are welcome. The Rev. Dr. Carl Braaten will speak from 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 12, at the church. Dr. Braaten will reflect upon a lifetime ministry, drawing from his recently published book, Because of Christ: Memoirs of a Lutheran Theologian. Registration fee of $10 includes breakfast, lunch and refreshments throughout the day. Call the church for more information at (352) 746-7161.The church is on County Road 486, opposite Citrus Hills Boulevard in Hernando. First Baptist Church of Floral City invites everyone to Sunday worship at the 8:30 a.m. blended service and the 11 a.m. traditional service. Coffee and doughnuts are served in the fellowship hall from 9 to 9:45 a.m. Sunday school classes for all ages begin at 9:45 a.m. The monthly business meeting begins at 6 p.m. Sunday. Wednesday evening suppers are served at 5. Cost is $3 for adults, $2 for youths, $1 for children 12 and younger, or a maximum of $10 per family. Wednesday services begin at 6:30 p.m. and include childrens ministry (Awana), youth ministry (grades 6 through 12), and adult Bible study and prayer meeting. Sanctuary choir practice follows at 8 p.m. Harvest Festival is from 6 to 9 p.m. Monday, Oct. 31, at Floral City Park. The church is at 8545 E. Magnolia St. Call (352) 726-4296 or visit www.fbcfloralcity.org. First Christian Church of Inverness invites everyone to worship and fellowship. Sunday school is at 9 a.m. and the worship service is at 10:15 a.m. Wednesday. Evening meals, beginning at 4:45 p.m., are followed by choir practice at 5 and prayer and Bible study at 6 p.m. The meals are $3 for adults and $1.50 for children under age 12. Call the church at (352) 344-1908, email fccinv@ yahoo.com or visit www.fccinv. com. The church is at 2018 Colonade St. First Presbyterian Church of Inverness is at 206 Washington Ave. Fall worship schedule: Contemporary service at 9:30 a.m., Sunday school from 9:30 to 10:30 a.m., traditional service at 11 a.m. This Sunday, the Rev. Craig Davies will preach on Christian Living as Its Meant to Be, with readings from Ephesians 4:25-5:2. Jeanne DeTellis OConnor is the guest speaker for both services on Mission Sunday, Oct. 23. Hear her story about the new missions in Haiti and the Dominican Republic she and her husband started in 1983. At New Testament Baptist Church, Pastor Helms is preaching verse by verse through the Book of Revelation during the morning service. Sunday school is at 9:45 a.m. with classes for all ages. Sunday church services are at 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. with special childrens classes during the morning service. A nursery is provided for all services. Everyone is welcome to attend. The church is at 9850 S. ParksideC4SATURDAY, OCTOBER15, 2011CITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLERELIGION 00098B0 Our Lady of Fatima C ATHOLIC C HURCH 726-1670 U.S. Hwy. 41 South, Inverness, Florida 0006TB4 Sunday Masses 7:30 A.M., 9:00 A.M. & 11:00 A.M. Saturday Vigil 4:00 P.M. Weekdays 8:00 A.M. Confessions 2:30 3:30 P.M. First Presbyterian Stephen Ministry Congregation 0006TA2 Hwy. 44 E @ Washington Ave., Inverness Contemporary 9:30 AM Sunday Services Traditional 11:00 AM 11:00 AM Service Tapes & CDs Available Sunday School for all ages 9:30 AM Nursery Provided Fellowship & Youth Group 5 to 7 PM 24-Hour Prayer Line 563-3639 Web Site: www.fpcinv.org Podcast: FPC inv.com Church Office 637-0770 Pastor Craig Davies Heritage Baptist Church GARBC 2 Civic Circle, Beverly Hills David B. Hamilton, Pastor Barry Simmons, Asst. Pastor A friendly church where Christ is exalted!!! 746-6171 0006TAO SUNDAY Sunday School 9:00 A M Morning Worship 10:15 A M Evening Service 6:00 P M WEDNESDAY Bible Study & Prayer 7:00 P M Our Lady of Grace Catholic Church 6 Roosevelt Blvd., Beverly Hills 746-2144 (1 Block East of S.R. 491) Holy Days To Be Announced VIGIL MASSES: 4:00 P M & 6:00 P M ************ SUNDAY MASSES: 8:00 A M &10:30 A M ************* SPANISH MASS: 12:30 P M ************* CONFESSIONS: 2:30 P M to 3:30 P M Sat. or By Appointment ************* WEEKDAY MASSES: 8:00 A M 0006TAW www.ourladyofgracefl .catholicweb.com Hope Evangelical Lutheran Church ELCA Pastor Lynn Fonfara 9425 N. Citrus Springs Blvd. Citrus Springs Sunday Worship 9:30 a.m. Sunday School 11:00 a.m. Communion Every Sunday Information: 489-5511 Go To Our Web Page hopelutheranelca.com 00078VO 0009JP7 www.unityofcitrus.org Knowing God, Loving God, Serving God 746-1270 2628 W. Woodview Beverly Hills UNITY CHURCH Creating a world that works for all Gods children. Service 8:45 & 10:30 Sunday School 10:30 UNITY... UNITY... 0006XFT Beverly Hills Community Church 82 Civic Circle, Beverly Hills, Florida (352) 746-3620 Pastor Stewart R. Jamison III Email: bhcchurch@embarqmail.com Wednesday Bible Study 6 p.m. Sunday Coffee/Conversation 8:30 a.m. Sunday School 9:15 a.m. Sunday Worship Service 10 a.m. Where Christ is Proclaimed! Sunday Services: Bible Study 9:15 A M Worship 11:00 A M Wednesday Services: Prayer and Youth Activities 6:00 P M For more information call (352) 746-2970 Office Hours 9-3 P.M. or email us at: beverlyhillsbaptist@tampabay.rr.com 4950 N. Lecanto Hwy., Beverly Hills, FL Located at the intersection of Hwy. 491 (Lecanto Hwy.) and Forest Ridge Blvd. Marple Lewis, III Pastor 0006Y2I www.fbcbh.com First Baptist Church of Beverly Hills Jeff Owen Minister of Worship and Youth 0006TB6 Redemption Christian Church SUNDAY Bible School . . . . . . . 9:00 Worship . . . . . . . . . . 10:15 WEDNESDAY Bible School . . . . . . . 6:30 Currently meeting at East Citrus Community Center 9907 East Gulf-to-Lake Highway (At The Flashing Light) Pastor Todd Langdon For more information call 352-422-6535 Mission Possible MINISTRIES Worship . . . . . . . . . 10:30 am Spanish Translation Provided (Nursery Care & Childrens Church Provided) Youth Group, Bible Study & Kids Programs . . . . . . . . 7 pm (Nursery Care Provided) Sundays Wednesdays ARMS OF MERCY FOOD PANTRY 1st & 3rd Tuesday of the month. 8:00 am-11:00 am 0006TB2 www.missionpossibleministries.com V. David Lucas, Jr. Senior Pastor 9921 N. Deltona Boulevard (352) 489-3886 0006TGL U nitarian U niversalists 7633 N. Florida Ave. (Route 41) Citrus Springs N a t u r e C o a s t 465-4225 WWW NCUU ORG SUNDAY SERVICES 10:30 A.M. W HERE REASON & RELIGION M EET GLBT WELCOME Dr. Jeff Timm 9220 N. Citrus Springs Blvd. 352-489-1260 0006XEL S UNDAY 10:00 AM Faith. Freedom. Fellowship. COMMUNITY CONGREGATIONAL CHRISTIAN CHURCH Warmly Welcomes You To Worship www.citrusspringscongregational.org I NVERNESS C HURCH OF G OD Sunday Services: Traditional Service . . . . . 8:30 AM Sunday School . . . . . . . . 9:30 AM Contemporary Service . 10:30 AM Evening Service . . . . . . . 6:00 PM Wednesday Night Adult Classes . . . . . . . . . 7:00 PM Boys and Girls Brigade . 7:00 PM Teens . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 7:15 PM Welcome Home Located at 416 Hwy. 41 South in Inverness Just Past Burger King Church Office 726-4524 Also on Site Little Friends Daycare and Learning Center Rev. Larry Powers Senior Pastor 0006TAR Places of worship that offer love, peace and harmony to all. Come on over to His house, your spirits will be lifted !!! SERVICING THE COMMUNITIES OF CITRUS SPRINGS, BEVERLY HILLS, BROOKSVILLE, DUNNELLON, INVERNESS 0007296 0009JQW Grace Bible Fellowship presents Pastor Ricky Kurth from Chicago Theme: Living the Grace of God Editor of Berean Searchlight National Magazine, Enabling Saints to Understand and Enjoy the Bible Les Feldick Coming March 2012 Saturday, October 22, 2011 10:30am & 2:00pm Sunday, October 23, 2011 9:15am & 10:15am at Grace Bible Fellowship, 4979 E. Arbor St. Inverness 352-726-9972 NOTESContinued from Page C3 See NOTES / Page C5

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Ave. in Floral City, just south of Floral Park. Call (352) 7260360 for more information. Pastor Jeff Hall will answer questions about God, the Bible, heaven and more in his new Sunday sermon series at 10:15 a.m. at Reflections Church at the Citrus Springs Community Center. Childrens church and childcare is available. This weeks message: Who is Jesus? Visit www.reflections church.net. Nature Coast Unitarian Universalists invite the public to their 10:30 a.m. service Sunday. Renee Zenaida, a Gainesville writer and expert in communication and language arts, will talk about Behind the Veil Moslem Women. Refreshments and discussion will follow. The fellowship meets at 7633 N. Florida Ave. (U.S. 41), Citrus Springs. Call (352) 4654225 or visit www.Naturecoast UU.org. Regular Sunday worship services are at 8:15 and 11 a.m. at Joy Lutheran Church on S.W. State Road 2100 at 83rd Place, Ocala. Sunday school classes are at 9:45 a.m. The German language worship service is at 3 p.m. the first Sunday monthly. The Wednesday evening worship service is at 6:45. Pastor Ed Holloway leads Bible study in the Gospel of Luke at 3 p.m. Thursdays. The community is welcome. Call (352) 854-4509, ext. 221. Peace Lutheran Church has Sunday morning Bible classes for children and for youths at 9. Adult Bible study groups also meet at 9 a.m. Sunday and 10 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Wednesday. All residents of the area are welcome. Sunday morning worship service is at 10. Peace Lutheran Church, The Church On The Hill, is five miles north of Dunnellon at the junction of U.S. 41 and State Road 40. Call the church office at (352) 489-5881 or visit www.PeaceLutheranOnline.org. First Baptist Church of Hernando Sunday school classes begin at 9:30 a.m. following fellowship, coffee and goodies. The morning service begins at 10:45. The Sunday evening service begins at 6. Midweek service is at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday. The church is on East Parsons Point Road in Hernando (directly across from the Hernando Post Office). Find a church home at Faith Baptist Church, 6918 S. Spartan Ave. (one mile from U.S. 19, off Cardinal Street). Visit comeandseefbc.org. Services are interpreted for the deaf. Sunday school classes at 9:45 a.m. with Sunday worship at 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. Kings Kids and Flyers for K-5 grades from 6 to 7:15 p.m. Sundays. Wednesday Bible study and prayer meeting at 7 p.m. with Warriors for grades 6 through 12 from 6:30 to 8 p.m. Call (352) 628-4793. St. Raphael Orthodox Church, 1277 N. Paul Drive, Inverness, welcomes everyone to worship at Divine Liturgy on Sunday mornings at 10 and Saturday evening for Vespers at 5. A coffee hour/fellowship gathering takes place after Divine Liturgy every Sunday. The church appreciates donations of canned goods and other nonperishable items, which are donated regularly to the Citrus County Resource Center. Visit www.straphaelchurch.org. Crystal River Church of Christ meets for Bible study at 10 a.m. Sunday, worship at 11, and evening service at 6 p.m. Wednesday Bible study is at 7 p.m. Everyone is welcome. We speak where the Bible speaks and we are silent where the Bible is silent (1 Peter 4:11). The church has a radio program on WEKJ 96.7 FM at 11 a.m. Saturdays. The church is at the intersection of State Road 44 and U.S. 19. Call Evangelist George Hickman at (352) 794-3372 or (352) 7958883, or email georgehickman @yahoo.com. Church of Christ services at 304 N.E. 5th St., Crystal River. Bible classes at 10 a.m. Sunday, 7 p.m. Wednesday and by appointment. Worship services at 11 a.m. Sunday. Everyone invited. Call (352) 795-4943 or (352) 563-0056 for information. First Church of God (a nondenominational congregation) worships at 10:30 a.m. Sundays and includes a childrens church service. Evening service at 6. Choir practice at 5 p.m. Wednesday, followed by prayer time and Bible study. JoyBelles ladies meet the second Tuesday monthly. Mens breakfast the last Saturday monthly. Theme-planned fellowship supper once monthly. The Saturday Night Gospel Singing Jubilee at 6 p.m. the last Saturday monthly is open to all. Refreshments and fellowship follow. Church is at 5510 Jasmine Lane, Inverness. Call (352) 726-8986. Citrus Vineyard Community Church meets in the First Christian Church of Inverness family life center, at 2018 Colonade Street. Sunday services are at 10:30 a.m. Home groups meet in Inverness and Beverly Hills on Tuesdays. Call the church at (352) 637-0923. Living Water Ministries in Beverly Hills offers Sunday services that start with contemporary Christian music by the church band at 5 p.m., followed by a Bible-based message at 5:30 and a hymn sing at 6 p.m. The youth area is open 1 to 3 p.m. Sunday with supervised activities including games, movies or music, billiards and basketball. Adult breakfast and Bible study is at 8:30 a.m. Saturday. Wednesday evening Bible study begins at 7:30. Witness Fitness exercise club meets at 7:30 p.m. Monday. Thrift Store is open 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday through Friday, and 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday. Call Pastor Wayne Wilkinson at (352) 270-8886 or email waynezmail@gmail.com. New Beginnings Fellowship, 2577 N. Florida Highway in Hernando, invites the community to spirit-led revival services during the week and Sunday worship services. NBFs weekly schedule includes Wednesday Night in the River and Friday Night Fire services at 7 p.m. A fellowship dinner precedes both meetings at 6 p.m. Dinner guests are asked to bring a dish to share. Special guest ministers are invited often. Child care provided. Sunday celebration services at 8 and 10 a.m. include anointed worship, Bible-based word teachings and prophetic prayer ministry. Childrens ministry takes place during the 10 a.m. service. Child care provided for the 10 a.m. service only. Visit www.nbfhernando.com or call (352) 726-8333. First Baptist Church of Homosassa weekly schedule: Sunday school for all ages at 9 a.m. followed by morning worship at 10:25 a.m. Kids worship dismisses from service. Youth Bible study at 4:30 p.m. in fellowship hall. Sunday evening Bible study at 6. Lifecare center is open (food and clothing) from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. Mondays and Thursdays. The church is in Old Homosassa at 10540 W. Yulee Drive. Turn onto Yulee Drive from U.S. 19 at Burger King, follow to stop sign, turn left, church is about one mile on left. Call (352) 628-3858. First Christian Church of Chassahowitzka, 11275 S. Riviera Drive, Homosassa, meets at 9:30 a.m. Sunday for Bible study and 10:30 for morning worship. The church is nondenominational and Bible based, only preaching the Word as it is in the Bible. All are welcome. Call (352) 382-2557. Lighthouse Baptist Church, 974 W.G. Martinelli Blvd., Citrus Springs, offers Sunday school for all ages at 9:45 a.m. Worship services under the direction of Pastor Jess Burton at 11 a.m., with evening service at 5:30 p.m. Childrens/youth program for ages 5 and older from 6 to 8 p.m. Wednesdays featuring Bible study, fun and games, with adult Bible study at 7 p.m. Call (352) 489-7515. Butterfly Ministries worship, Bible study and personal ministry from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. the third Saturday monthly at The Sanctuary, 3888 S. King Ave., Homosassa. Food and fellowship follow. Call Margie Sipes at (352) 212-4320. Beverly Hills Community Church is nondenominational. Worship services at 10 a.m. Sundays. Bible study at 6 p.m. Wednesdays in chapel. Call (352) 746-3620. All welcome to learn to be inspired by Gods Word in an open format at 10 a.m. Sundays at The Little House 4929 Shady Acres Drive, Inverness. All welcome. Call Joe Hupchick at (352) 726-9998. House of Power Sunday worship services at 10 a.m. and 6 p.m. at North Lecanto Highway and North Dawson Drive, Hernando. Wednesday Bible studies and youth meeting at 7 p.m. Living Word of God Church, on Cason Boulevard in Inglis, offers Sunday school classes at 10 a.m. and Sunday evening worship at 6. Everyone is welcome. Jessie Lolley is the pastor. Call (352) 621-7260 for information. Mt. Zion Christian Church has a new home at 6570 W. Ost West St., Homosassa. All welcome. Come as you are. Worship and Word is at 10:30 a.m. Sunday. Childrens God Squad meets at 7 p.m. Tuesdays. For information or directions, call Pastor John at (352) 573-7198. House of Peace, a nondenominational full-gospel church and a division of House of Power, meets at 10:30 a.m. Sundays at the Lions Club on Homosassa Trail, two blocks east of U.S. 19. All are invited. First Church of Christ, Scientist, Inverness, worships Sunday mornings at 10:30 and Wednesday evenings at 5 at 224 N. Osceola Ave. Sunday school class is the same time as the church service. All are welcome. Heritage Baptist Church services led by Pastor David Hamilton, at 2 Civic Circle, Beverly Hills. Call (352) 746-6171. Christ Lutheran Church services led by the Rev. Paul R. Meseke, senior pastor, at 475 North Avenue West, Brooksville. Call (352) 796-8331. Unity Church of Citrus County healing/prayer service at 6:30 p.m. the second Wednesday monthly at 2628 W. Woodview Lane, Beverly Hills. Call (352) 746-1270. Anglican Church of the Holy Spirit, Hernando is a traditional Anglican mission with ancient roots. The 1928 Prayer Book is used. The church is at 1023 E. Norvell Bryant Highway, Hernando. Call (352) 637-5922. Grupo Misionero Adventista del 7mo. Dia de Citrus County. Horario de Reuniones. Miercoles 7 p.m. Sabados 11 a.m. Address: 1880 N. Trucks Ave., Hernando. Call (352) 535-7141.Live & learn A six-week course starts Sunday, Oct. 23, at Crystal River United Methodist Church, 4801 N. Citrus Ave. The first class will begin at 4:30 p.m. and will last about two hours. For more information or to register, call the church office at (352) 795-3148. FreshStart DivorceCare is a 13-week video-based program Bible-based program which will begin Monday, Nov. 7, from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. in Room 1 of Inverness First United Methodist Church and will run Monday nights through Jan. 30. The program will be led by Grace Cardona and childcare will be provided. Call the church office at (352) 7262522 to sign up, or for more information, call Grace Cardona at (352) 634-1837. Peace Lutheran Church offers Wednesday evening Bible study, preceded by a potluck meal, at 6:30 p.m. Other opportunities for Bible study are at 10 a.m. Wednesdays and 9 a.m. Sundays. Sunday morning worship service is at 10. All residents of Dunnellon and surrounding communities for dinner, fellowship and Bible study on Wednesdays. The Church On The Hill is at 7201 S. U.S. 41, five miles north of Dunnellon. Call (352) 489-5881 or visit www.PeaceLutheran Online.org. Where did the Bible come from? Why were some books chosen? Why were other books rejected? How can we know the Bible is the final authority? Dale Benefield leads a study that answers these questions and more at 6:30 p.m. Wednesdays in the fellowship hall at Rock Crusher Road First Church of God, 419 N. Rock Crusher Road, Crystal River. Call the church office at (352) 795-5553 or visit www.rock crusherchurch.com. The public is invited to the Kay Arthur study, Having a Real Relationship with God, led by Rick Keeran, at 6:30 p.m. Wednesdays in the Foyer classroom at Rock Crusher Church of God. For a list of this weeks discussion questions, visit www.rockcrusherchurch. com. under the More Info tab. The church is at 419 N. Rock Crusher Road, Crystal River. Call (352) 795-5553. Nature Coast Community Bible Study (CBS) continues its 30-week study of the Gospel of John from 9:15 to 11:15 a.m. Thursdays at First Baptist Church of Beverly Hills at the intersection of Lecanto Highway (County Road 491) and Forest Ridge Blvd. The class is open to men and women and includes a program for children ages 5 andRELIGIONCITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLESATURDAY, OCTOBER15, 2011 C5 0006TG5 Vic ory in Jesus A place to belong. A place to become. Victory Baptist Church At Sunday School 9:45 AM Worship 10:45 AM Sunday Evening 6:00 PM Wednesday 7:00 PM Choir Practice 8:00 PM Highway 41 North, turn at Sportsman Pt. Quality Child Care Pastor Gary Beehler 352-465-8866 5040 N Shady Acres Dr. 726-9719 General Conference First First Baptist Baptist Church of Church of Inverness Inverness 550 Pleasant Grove Road Inverness, Florida (352) 726-1252 www.fbcinverness.com SUNDAY OPPORTUNITIES 7:45 a.m. Bible Study 9:00 a.m. Worship 10:30 a.m. Bible Study for all 4:00 p.m. Worship Choir Practice 5:15 a.m. Awana 5:45 a.m. Connection Classes WEDNESDAY OPPORTUNITIES 4:30pm Bread Basket Cafe 6:00pm Praise Kids 6:00pm Youth Ignite 6:00pm Mid-Week Worhsip 7:30pm Praise Team & Praise Band Donnie Seagle, Senior Pastor 0006VMR Nursery Provided All Services 3896 S. Pleasant Grove Rd. Inverness, FL 34452 (2 mi. so. of Applebees) Come as you are. (352) 726-2522 TONY ROSENBERGER Senior Pastor of Inverness SUNDAY 8:00 AM Holy Communion 9:00 AM Contemporary Praise & Worship 10:45 AM Traditional Worship 0006Y5V Sunday: 10:30 AM & 6:00 PM Wed. 6:00 PM Bible Study Childrens Church School Weekly ALL ARE WELCOME Pastor Tom Walker Inverness First Church of God 5510 E. Jasmine Ln. Phone: 726-8986 Non-denominational 1370 N. Croft Ave. Inverness, FL 34451 Telfono: (352) 341-1711 ORDEN DE SERVICIOS: DOMINGOS: 9:30 AM Escuela Biblica Dominical 10:30 AM Adoracin y Prdica MARTES: 7:00 PM Culto de Oraci n JUEVES: 7:00 PM Estudios Bblicos Les Esperamos! PRIMERA IGLESIA HISPANA DE CITRUS COUNTY Inverness, Florida Asambleas de Dios David Pinero, Pastor ~ 0006XHA Pastor Terry Roberts Ph: 726-0201 Independent Fundamental Cross road Bap tist Chu rch 0006XFP Youre invited to our Services Sunday School 10:00 AM Sunday 10:45 AM & 6:00 PM Wednesday 7:00 PM 5335 E. J asmine Lane, Inverness 1 2 Miles North Of K-Mart Off 41 North (Formally Calvary Bible Church Location) 0006TA0 Holy Communion Every Sunday at 7:45am & 10:00am The Rev. Thomas Beaverson F IRST L UTHERAN C HURCH 45 Years of Bringing Christ to Inverness Sunday School & Bible Class 9:00 A M 726-1637 Missouri Synod www.1stlutheran.net 1900 W. Hwy. 44, Inverness A Christ Centered Family Church Come To S T M ARGARET S E PISCOPAL C HURCH In Historic Downtown Inverness 1 Block N.W. Of City Hall 114 N. Osceola Ave. Inverness, FL 34450 726-3153 Services: Sun. Worship 8 & 10:30 A.M. Wednesday 12:30 P M Morning Prayer 9:00 A M MonFri Fr. Gene Reuman, Pastor where everyone is still welcome! 0006TBB www.stmaggie.org St. Margarets Episcopal Church 000721X SERVICING THE CITY OF INVERNESS Places of worship that offer love, peace and harmony to all. Come on over to His house, your spirits will be lifted !!! First Assembly of God Pastor, Dairold & Bettye Rushing 4201 So. Pleasant Grove Rd. (Hwy. 581 So.) Inverness, FL 34452 OFFICE: (352) 726-1107 Where everyone is special! Jesus Christ-central theme of our worship Sunday School 9:30 a.m. Sunday Worship 10:30 a.m & 6:00 p.m. Wednesday Worship 7:00 p.m. Ministries for all ages Nursery Available 0006Y5H MOUNTAIN ASSEMBLY 10117 E. Gulf to Lake Hwy. Inverness, FL 34450-5430 East Hwy. 44 (352) 637-3110 Sunday School 10:00 A M Sunday Worship 10:30 A M Sunday Evening 6:30 P M Thursday 7:00 P M W HERE E VERYBODY I S S OMEBODY A ND J ESUS I S L ORD Rev. & Mrs. Junior Branson (352) 341-2884 0006TAH Hwy. 44 Church of God John A. Scott, Minister Sunday: 9:00 A M Sunday School 10:15 A M Worship Service Wednesday: 6:00 P M Bible Study First For Christ...John 1:41 F IRST C HRISTIAN C HURCH O F I NVERNESS 0006T9U We welcome you and invite you to worship with our family. 2018 Colonade St., Inverness 344-1908 www.fccinv.com 0006Y2L All are invited to our Healing Services 352-726-4033 First Church of Christ, Scientist Inverness 224 N. Osceola Ave. Sunday Services 10:30 AM Sunday School 10:30 AM Wed. Testimony Meeting 5:00 PM NOTESContinued from Page C4 See NOTES / Page C6

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at Eds service, but there was a possibility they wouldnt be able to. But they did, and it didnt rain on Monday. Lillian wore a new dress, brown and black and white print, with a little black sweater over it. She looked lovely as she stood by Eds casket, her minister son by her side. Her son, also named Ed (although his dads real name was Thornton), spoke about his dad, and I learned things about Ed that I never knew. Ed could fix anything, and father and son had spent hours in the garage taking apart old lawn mowers and building new ones to sell. As a father, he was a patient teacher, son Ed said. He taught me not only how to do something, but why. He taught me that nothing we do happens in isolation, that everything affects something else, which is true not just with mechanics, but with life. Ed was a greeter at his church. He was friendly and welcoming. I overheard a few people say that they looked forward to Eds handshake and smile every Sunday morning. One woman said, He was the first one to greet me at this church and Im here because of Ed. From across the street, I had watched Ed decline over the past few years. He couldnt see well and didnt drive anymore. My husband fixed things at their house, which I now know years ago Ed couldve and wouldve done himself. Sometimes Id be over there as my husband fixed a toilet or a light switch and Ed would be right there, watching and helping as best he could. At one time we were created to live forever, but once sin entered the world so did sickness and aging and death. We cant do the things we used to be able to do. I never ran a marathon or even a 5K, not that I ever wanted to. But I have arthritis in my knee now, and most likely Ill never run a race. All this is sad, unless you know that death is not final. The core of the Christian faith is that Christ died so that we can live after weve died. The apostle Paul, quoting the ancient prophets, wrote, Death has been swallowed up in victory and Where, O death, is your victory? Where, O death, is your sting? (1 Corinthians 15:54-55) Paul also said that Christians grieve the deaths of their loved ones differently. We grieve, but our grief is mixed with hope (1 Thessalonians 4:13, my paraphrase). When I had gone to see Lillian the day after Ed died, thats what we talked about, that its OK to be sad, because death is sad. But Christians believe that death also means life. It means that Eds eyesight is perfect now. He can drive in heaven (if there are cars), and he can fix all the lawn mowers he wants. At Eds memorial service we sang Because He Lives, which I thought an odd choice for a memorial service. But then we sang the final verse about one day well cross the river, fight lifes final war with pain. Then as death gives way to victory, Ill see the lights of glory and Ill know he (Jesus) lives. Ed lives too. For Christians, in life as well as in death, because Jesus lives, so do we. That is our great hope.Nancy Kennedy is the author of Move Over, Victoria I Know the Real Secret, Girl on a Swing, and her latest book, Lipstick Grace. She can be reached at (352) 564-2927, Monday through Thursday, or via email at nkennedy@ chronicleonline.com. change among a younger generation of Brazilians and present a fresh challenge for church leaders already struggling to hold on to parishioners across Latin America. At the start of the last decade, millions of Brazilian Catholics joined flashy Pentecostal congregations expanding in the worlds biggest Catholic country. Now, Brazils Getulio Vargas Foundation finds, the countrys Catholics are still leaving the church and at a higher rate than ever, but many younger parishioners, like Maragato, are simply becoming nonreligious. Experts say this new twist poses a more potent threat to Catholic leaders than earlier losses. Now, the church isnt just competing against the Pentecostals, but courting people who have decided organized religion has no part in their lives. Its the most important phenomenon in this study, the abandonment of religion and the Catholics, said Fernando Altemeyer, a theologian at the Catholic University of Sao Paulo. A considerable part of the Brazilian youth today are agnostic. What raises the stakes for the Vatican is that church leaders have been viewing Brazil and other Latin American nations as bulwarks against losses in Europe and the U.S., where sex abuse scandals have inspired many to leave the church. About half of the worlds Catholics reside in Latin America. The loss of young Catholics, in particular, means the church is giving up its chance for rejuvenation in the region. The number of people under the age of 20 in Brazil who say they follow no religion is growing three times more quickly than those 50 and older, with 9 percent of young Brazilians saying they belong to no religion, according to the study. That mirrors a similar trend in the number of people leaving the Catholic Church. The study, based on 200,000 interviews conducted for Brazils 2010 census, shows the Catholic share of the population hit its lowest level since census figures tracked religion beginning in 1872, bottoming out at 68 percent last year. Understanding exactly why Brazil is losing Catholics at such a high rate is a topic that still needs more study, Altemeyer said. But one reason could be that in recent years the countrys seen an economic boom like no other nation has in Latin America. Since 2003, more than 40 million Brazilians have joined the middle class. The study finds that Catholics make up the greatest share of Brazils lowest and highest economic classes, but lose ground in the middle. In 2003, before Brazils middleclass boom, 72.5 percent of the people in that income bracket were Catholic. By 2009, the Catholic share had fallen to 67.4 percent of the middle class. As the economy has improved, people have more access to cinema, theater, to just take a trip, said Silvia Fernandes, a sociologist at the Federal Rural University of Rio de Janeiro who focuses on those who switch religions. So were seeing that people no longer need to go to church for social reasons if they have these other options. Altemeyer said the ability of the previously impoverished to acquire goods like TVs and computers means even more distraction. The improvement of peoples life conditions is adding to this phenomenon of secularization and the rejection of religious institutions, Altemeyer said. Marcelo Neri, the author of the study, also said he thinks the Catholic decline was sparked by a female revolution. The foundation study discovered that Catholic women, instead of giving up entirely on religion, are largely going to traditional Protestant denominations such as the Presbyterians or Methodists, which are viewed by many as less patriarchal. Experts say the changes have accelerated as many women turn away from the Vaticans prohibitive views on contraception and abortion, which remains illegal in nearly all cases in Brazil. The Catholic Church is literally losing its future, and the loss of women and young people is the most important driver of the fall, Neri said. The decline marks a massive change from just 30 years ago, when nearly 90 percent of Brazilians called themselves Catholic, according to census figures. Mexico is poised to take Brazils place as the worlds top Catholic nation, although the church is also losing members there. According to Mexicos census, 84 percent of the population was Catholic in 2010, with the number dropping at a rate less than half of that in Brazil. An explosion of Pentecostal churches, many of them founded by U.S. evangelicals, triggered the losses in Brazil in the 1990s, with their portion doubling to hit more than 12 percent of the countrys population. About half of Brazilian Pentecostals are estimated to have come from the Catholic Church. As the countrys economy suffered from hyperinflation and other woes, Pentecostal churches aggressively recruited in the slums and poor outskirts of Brazils cities, offering nuts-andbolts self-improvement advice as well as ministry. Since 2003, however, the Pentecostal growth has barely ticked up, from 12.5 percent to 12.8 percent of the population, the study found. Yet the Catholic Church has continued to lose parishioners. Church leaders have pulled out all the stops to reverse the trend, with little success so far. Repeated requests for comment from the National Conference of Brazilian Bishops went unanswered. Brazil was the first nation outside of Europe that Pope Benedict XVI visited, during a five-day tour in 2007 largely aimed at stopping losses in Latin America. During the trip, the pope canonized Brazils first native-born saint. Pope Benedict also announced in August during the churchs World Youth Day, which drew 1.5 million people to Spain, that the next version of the summit would be held in Rio de Janeiro in 2013. The pope is expected to attend. For lifelong Catholic Leila Ribeiro, the churchs misfortunes mark a break from generations of church tradition. The 32-year-old was leaving a recent, half-empty Sunday Mass in Sao Paulos cavernous Metropolitan Cathedral, where she was one of the few younger people attending. All around her, elderly women chatted and caught up. I was brought up with the notion that religion is passed from mother to child, but I fear for what will happen to the church in his generation, she said, looking toward her son. If the Catholic faith isnt spread within the family, how will it grow?C6SATURDAY, OCTOBER15, 2011CITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLERELIGION scrolls was like losing a member of the family. Though the arsonist was eventually caught, it brought home firsthand how Jews handle holy objects no longer suitable for ritual use. By the Middle Ages, most synagogues had areas where they kept old books or writings with Gods name on them. The concept came from the Talmud (Shabbat 115a) that stipulates that all sacred writings should be preserved and not destroyed. The storeroom, or repository, was called a genizah, from the Hebrew word meaning to store. In these early days, all writings and papers on religious topics were stored, even wedding contracts, called ketubahs, and other legal contracts, because they could contain Gods name in an opening invocation. Worn-out prayer shawls, ritual fringes called tzizit, even lulavim (palm, myrtle and willow branches used on the harvest holiday of Sukkot) were stored. In Prague, the genizah of the Altneushul is said to contain the body of the Golem, the legendary clayman brought to life by the name of God to champion the Jews of Prague. Synagogues empty their storerooms every few years. Some bury their caches next to Torah scholars. In Jerusalem it was a custom to bury the contents of their genizahs every seventh year or in a year of drought, as it was believed the burial of the objects, that is, the mitzvah or fulfillment of doing a righteous act, would warrant a rainfall. While there is no special ceremony for burying the objects, the Rabbis Kaddish, a special prayer said in Aramaic, is generally recited; it expresses Gods blessings on the scholars and religious leaders of Israel. In modern times, this prayer and others composed for the occasion are also said. The most famous genizah in history is the one discovered in Fostat, near Cairo, Egypt in 1896. The genizah, located in a storeroom of the Ben Ezra Synagogue, contained over 200,000 documents and ritual objects dating back as far the 10th century. It also contained letters and commentaries by such Jewish notables such as the philosopher Maimonides and poet Judah Halevi. Careful examination of the contents preserved by the arid climate of Egypt afforded scholars a window into the life and times of the people who produced the documents. Though relegated to the class of second-rate citizens by the Islamic rulers during the times the documents were stored, it shows that as long as Jews paid their taxes and took care of their own, they were entitled to worship and reside in peace. Also from these documents we learn that women were expected to bear children and to work outside the home. Those possessions that a woman brought to the marriage remained hers. The different classes of people were also listed in the documents, from the nobles to the peasants, with businesspeople and professionals and craftspeople in between. The influence Islam had on Jewish living is also revealed in the documents. Solomon Schechters work is credited with bringing the Cairo genizahs contents to light. Professor Schechter, at the time a lecturer at Cambridge University, was able to transport most of the contents of the genizah to Cambridge and later to America to the Jewish Theological Seminary, the college of the Conservative movement which he helped to found. In years to come, who knows what valuable items may be found in the genizahs all over the world?Judi Siegal is a retired teacher and Jewish educator. She lives in Ocala with her husband, Phil. She can be reached at niejudis@yahoo.com. HISTORYContinued from Page C1 GRACEContinued from Page C1 BRAZILContinued from Page C1 younger. CBS is part of an international organization that provides Bible study for people who desire an in-depth study of Gods Word along with opportunities for fellowship. Call Terry at (352) 382-2365, Lori or Ron at (352) 746-7581 or Linda at (352) 746-1698. Congregation Beth Israel of Ocala offers open registration of its religious school, Congregation Beth Israel School of Jewish Education The school meets Sunday mornings at various places in the community. The curriculum consists of Jewish lifecycle and history, Hebrew, Bible, holidays and traditions, as well as courses on Israel and pre-bar and bat mitzvah and confirmation classes. The school caters to the individual needs of the students and parent participation is encouraged. The staff consists of caring, experienced teachers. Suzanne Boetger is educational director. For more information and enrollment, contact Suzanne at theboetgers@ yahoo.com or Judi at (352) 237-8277. Glory to Glory Ministries at 1274 E. Norvell Bryant Highway (in the Picard Storage Unit),offers Mens and Womens Ministry meetings. Mens Ministry meetings are led by Paul Ellis from 6 to 8 p.m. the second Saturday monthly. All men are welcome to form Christian bonds while sharing fun, food and fellowship. The Womens Ministry, SOIL (Serving Others In Love), meets from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. the third Saturday monthly. All women are welcome. The meetings are led by Ginny Cieply and Muffy Morin. Glory to Glory Ministries is led by Pastor Brian Gulledge. Call (352) 566-6613. Life skills in an uncertain world. Learn from the Word of God how to walk in victory in an uncertain, fast-paced and sometimes out-of-control world with less worry and stress. Open-discussion Bible study at 7 p.m. Tuesdays at the Little House, 4929 Shady Acres Drive, Inverness. Call Joe Hupchick at (352) 726-9998. NOTESContinued from Page C1 0009JFF NOTICE OF BUDGET HEARING The City Council of the City of Inverness will hold a public hearing on Tuesday, October 18, 2011 at 5:30 p.m. at the Inverness Government Center, 212 W. Main Street, Inverness, FL to consider and finalize a resolution amending the adopted budget for the General Fund, Capital Projects Fund, Utility Funds and Cemetery Funds for the fiscal year commencing October 1, 2011 and ending September 30, 2012. 201-1015 SACRN THE TENTATIVE, ADOPTED, AND/OR FINAL BUDGETS ARE ON FILE IN THE OFFICE OF THE ABOVE REFERENCED TAXIN G AUTHORITY AS A PUBLIC RECORD 0009JF4 200-1015 SACRN 0009GEV A Community Event Everyone is invited for a great day of family fun Homemade Israeli Style & American Food Fun Games for Kids Bounce House Puppet Show Entertainment Music, Israeli Dancing Crafts & Business Vendors Temple Beth David 13158 Antelope Street Spring Hill, FL 34609 352-686-7034 www.tbdfl.org e-mail: info@tbdfl.org Fall Harvest Festival Sunday October 16 12 4 pm Rain or Shine 0009HE6 First Baptist Church of Inverness 550 Pleasant Grove Rd. Phone 352-726-1252 Fall Festival Oct. 30 th from 6-8:30pm Free Family Fun Food, Games, Trunk or Treat and Inflatable Fun!

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Submit information at least two weeks before the event. Early submission of timely material is appreciated, but multiple publications cannot be guaranteed. Submit material at Chronicle offices in Inverness or Crystal River; by fax at (352) 563-3280; or email to community@chronicleonline.com. Notes tend to run one week prior to the date of an event. Publication on a special day cant be guaranteed. Expect notes to run no more than once. News NOTES News NOTES Come enjoy pumpkin pancakesCrystal River Lions Club will serve a pancake breakfast during the Scarecrow Festival at Heritage Village in downtown Crystal River today, Saturday, Oct. 15. Cost of the breakfast will be $5 and will include regular or pumpkin pancakes, bacon or sausage, and coffee or juice. Breakfast will be served from 8 a.m. to 11 a.m. Auxiliary to serve extravaganzaAllen Rawls Unit 77 American Legion Auxiliary, will host its annual Italian Extravaganza Buffet from 5 to 7 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 22, at the Inverness Highlands Civic Center, 4375 Little Al Point. Menu will include a salad bar, traditional lasagna, spinach lasagna, baked ziti, meatballs, Italian sausage with green peppers and onions, baked chicken, dessert bar, coffee, tea and soda. Cost is $8.50 for adults and $4.50 for children younger than 10. Entertainment will be by the Ladies of Apache Band. All proceeds will be used for Christmas for needy veterans and veterans children. Call (352) 860-2981 or (352) 476-7001. Vets memorial to be dedicatedDedication of the Old Homosassa Veterans Memorial is scheduled for 10 a.m. Friday, Oct. 21, at the memorial site in Old Homosassa on Yulee drive, across from the Homosassa Elementary School. All are welcome to attend the ceremony to show respect for our veterans. For more information, visit www.oldhomosassaveterans memorial.com.Accordion players gather Oct. 18BROOKSVILLE Accordion Adventure meetings are 6 to 9 p.m. the third Tuesday each month at the Brooksville BPO Elks No. 2582; 14494 Cortez Blvd. Next gathering will be Oct. 18. This is an informal group of accordionists and enthusiasts of all levels of performance. Join the club for Turkey Italiano night on Nov. 15 to celebrate Thanksgiving with an Italian flair. Public welcome; $2 admission, coffee and cake are provided. For more information, call Cathy at (352) 686-0975 or Peg at (352) 442-5574. COMMUNITYPage C7SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 2011 CITRUSCOUNTYCHRONICLE HumanitariansOF FLORIDA Chanel No. 5 Special to the ChronicleChanel No. 5 is as classy and wonderful as her namesake perfume. This lovely gray and cream tabby kitten with long hair is one of the many sweet and playful kittens and cats that remain at the Hardin Haven while waiting for a forever home. Visitors are welcome from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Saturday, at the Humanitarians Manchester House on the corner of State Road 44 and Conant Avenue, east of Crystal River. Call the Humanitarians at (352) 613-1629 for adoptions, or view most of the Hardin Havens felines online at www.hofspha.org. Vets planning meeting is Oct. 19The Veterans Appreciation Week Ad Hoc Coordinating Committee will have its coordination meeting for Citrus Countys 19th annual Veterans Appreciation Week at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 19, in the Conference Room of the Citrus County Chronicle, 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River. All veterans service organizations are encouraged to send representatives to participate in the planning process. Individual veterans are also welcome. For more information, call email Fred Daniels at fredinfloralcity@wildblue.net or call (352) 422-2449.Fire chief to talk at CERT meetingNorthwest Quadrant Community Emergency Response Team (CERT) will meet at 5:30 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 19, Crystal Oaks Community Center, 4958 W. Crystal Oaks Blvd., Lecanto. The board meeting starts at 5:30 for all officers, followed by the business meeting at 6:30 p.m. Citrus County Fire Chief Larry Morabito will be guest speaker at 6:30. He will discuss fire rescue in Citrus County and will answer questions. All CERT personnel are encouraged to attend. To become a CERT member, call Gerry Brummer, chairman, Citrus County CERT Action Committee, at (352) 382-4446 or visit the www.citruscountycert.org.Christian women to gather Oct. 26Christian Womens Connection will meet at noon Wednesday, Oct. 26, for a buffet lunch at Springs Banquet Hall (Springs Presbyterian Church), at 1060 W. Withlacoochee Trail, Dunnellon. Amy Peck will speak on how she once believed she lived on The Good Ship Lollipop with no cares in the world and thinking life was a cruise of ease. When reality hit, she discovered that her anchor held even when the fierce winds of adversity tried to blow her off course. Special guest will be Margaret Juhl, pianist and retired English teacher. Tickets are $12 and include buffet, speaker, musical entertainment and door prizes. Call Dot at (352) 465-1150 or Maggie at (352) 465-6153 by noon Thursday, Oct. 20, for reservations. For more information, call Julie at (352) 489-6996.Entertainers sought for concertsCrystal River Music in The Park, which provides free concerts of various genres, is looking for talented individuals and groups that might be willing to perform for two hours on the third Saturday of any month they choose. Music in the Park free concerts are a great way for entertainers to gain public exposure. From youth, gospel and acapella groups, to country, jazz, blues, oldies or rock n roll acts, all are invited to audition. For more details, call (352) 601-3506.Catholic Women slate Bunco BashSt. Scholastica Council of Catholic Women will host its annual Bunco Bash Saturday, Oct. 22, at the Crystal Oaks Clubhouse. Doors open at 11 a.m.; lunch is served at 11:30 a.m. and the games begin at 12:15 p.m. Donation for the day of fun is $12, payable at the door. Call Carol at (352) 341-3603 or Trish at (352) 746-2873 for advance tickets. Special to the ChronicleFriends of Crystal River State Parks will present Haunted Halloween from 8 to 11 p.m. Friday and Saturday, Oct. 28 and 29, at the Visitor Center of Crystal River Preserve State Park, north of Crystal River Mall at 3266 N. Sailboat Ave. For grownups who like to be really scared, the gate will open from 8 to 11 p.m. both nights. Events, for a $5 donation admission, include a Terrifying Tram Tour through the fearsome forest, a Pirate Boat Ride down the creepy Crystal River and a Zombie Haunted House. Mortuary Photography, popular in the 19th century, will again be available in cooperation with Florida Public Archaeology Network. Advance tickets are available at the Park Visitors Center. Call for more information. An evening food booth will be sponsored by the Gulf Archeology Research Institute, who will be cooking up some eerie edibles promising to satisfy horrendous hungers. To help the living, the friendly vampires at the LifeSouth bloodmobile will be accepting blood donations. Admission price will be refunded with each blood donation. A free Kids Zone Time will be staged from 4 to 7 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 29, for children younger than 12. There will be less scary kids activities including pumpkin decorating for the first 100 children, a costume contest at 6 p.m., and games. A free hot dog and soda for each child will be provided by Gulf Archaeology Research Institute. At 7 p.m., the event area will close in order to prepare the more haunted attractions, and then it will reopen at 8 p.m. for the stout-of-heart grownups. Call (352) 563-0450 or visit the website at www.crystalriverstateparks.org. Happy Haunted Halloween Special to the ChronicleThe Rays Baseball Foundation, the charitable arm of the Tampa Bay Rays, announced the 2011 Community Fund Grant winners on Friday, Sept. 23. The Boys & Girls Clubs of Citrus County was one of 15 groups selected for the award. The Rays Community Fund Grant program provides assistance to local nonprofit organizations in the Tampa Bay region. The grant supports current youth and/or education programs offered by community-based nonprofit organizations. Each of the organizations received grants of $5,000 to support programs focused on youths and education in the Tampa Bay area. Awards were made at a luncheon at Tropicana Field. Pictured with staff members of the Tampa Bay Rays Foundation and the Rays mascot, Events Coordinator Suzanne Clemente (left, center) and Executive Director Lane Vick (right, center) accepted a $5,000 check to fund a reading program for the Boys & Girls Clubs of Citrus County. The AfterSchool KidzLit, is a reading enrichment program designed specifically for use in settings such as a Boys & Girls Club afterschool program. It increases young peoples motivation to read and builds their literacy skills. At the same time, the program develops core values of helpfulness, fairness, personal responsibility and respect for others. The program is an enhancement to the clubs educational component, Project Learn, stressing homework completion, FCAT preparation, reading and technology. Boys & Girls Clubs get grant Special to the ChronicleAny insurance company doing business in Florida must give a discount to those completing an AARP Safe Driving course, open to all age 50 and older. The class gives a three-year discount with insurance carriers, as well as updates on various motor vehicle laws in Florida. Course fee is $12 for AARP members and $14 for all others. During the month of November, AARP will offer free Safe Driving classes for any veteran and/or their spouses. While the course in November is open to any driver older than 50, veterans will get the special offer. Call listed instructors for details regarding documentation. Call the listed instructor to register: Crystal River, Homosassa, Homosassa Springs Oct. 17 and 18: 12:30 to 3:30 p.m. at Seven Rivers Regional Hospital Annex. Call Hedda Smith at (352) 527-8144. Nov. 7 and 8: 9 a.m. to noon at Seventh-day Adventist Church, 5863 W. Cardinal St., Homosassa. Call Arty Appelbaum at (352) 382-3272. Nov. 14 and 15: 9 a.m. to noon at First United Methodist Church, 8831 W. Bradshaw Blvd. Homosassa. Call Frank Tobin at (352) 628-3229. Nov. 15 and 16: 1 to 4 p.m. at Coastal Region Library, 8619 W. Crystal River. Call Lou Harmin at (352) 564-0933. Inverness, Hernando, Floral City Nov. 8 and 9: 9 a.m. to noon at Citrus Memorial Health System Auditorium. Call Don Slough at (352) 344-4003. Nov. 22 and 23: 9 a.m. to noon at Citrus Memorial Health System Auditorium. Call Don Slough at (352) 344-4003. Nov. 14 and 15: 9 a.m. to noon at Victory Baptist Church, 5040 Shady Acres Drive, Inverness. Call Ron Plageman at (352) 860-1578. Beverly Hills, Lecanto, Citrus Hills, Citrus Springs Nov. 15 and 17: 8:15 a.m. at Beverly Hills Recreation Center, 77 Civic Circle. Call Theresa Williams at (352) 746-9497. AARP driving force for safety Veterans take classes for free in November News NOTES Public welcome to hear author speakGFWC Crystal River Womans Club will host a historical western novelist, Loretta Rogers, as guest speaker at 1 p.m. Wednesday, Oct 19, at the clubhouse, 320 N. Citrus Ave. This is a free event sponsored by the Literary Department of the club. Rogers is a fourth-generation Floridian and besides being an author, has broken and trained horses in the past. She came from the Brandon-Plant City area and her book, Brandons Brides, has won two romance authors awards. For more information, call JoAnn Ryan at (353) 382-1138.Shades of Autumn will benefit youths Citrus Garden Club will present a Shades of Autumn fashion show and luncheon Thursday, Oct. 20, at Citrus Hills Golf and Country Club in the Hampton Room. Fashions for fall and winter will be featured by Coldwater Creek of The Villages. Modeling the newest in fashion will be volunteers from the Citrus Garden Club. Doors open at 11 a.m. and lunch will be served at noon. The charity event will benefit scholarships for high school graduates, community projects and sponsorship of two youths to Camp Wekiva; and sending two students to SEEK (an environmental conference). Admission is $25. For reservations and information, call Marian at (352) 419-4275 or Dee at (352) 249-9145State park Friends slate annual meetingFriends of the Crystal River State Parks will have its annual meeting at 6 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 18, at the Visitor Center, 3266 N. Sailboat Ave., Crystal River. The group needs to fill board of director positions for the coming year. The board meets monthly for about an hour, with about 10 meetings a year. The group provides a valuable source of volunteers. The membership can help on special work projects and can provide guides and docents in exhibit and interpretive areas, and conduct tours or special programs. Through outreach programs, members provide educational activities, newsletters, pamphlets, booklets and other informational material. They help state park managers communicate a parks specific management needs and plans to the community. For more information, call (352) 563-0450.Walk, dinner, dance benefit cancer effortThe Susan G. Komen For The Cure Breast Cancer Walk will take place from 9 to 11 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 29, at Crystal River Mall. Meet at the U.S. 19 entrance between Belks and Kmart. Sign-up fee for the walk is $20 (get a sponsor to pay the fee). T-shirts are $7 extra. Signup deadline is Oct. 19. Dinner and dancing will follow at American Legion Post 155 in Crystal River. Dinner is from noon to 1 p.m., followed by the dance from 1 to 5 p.m. Enjoy a baked chicken dinner for a $10 donation. Entertainment provided by the Moses Greyhound Band. Purchase tickets from post bartenders. Deadline for ticket purchase is 11 p.m. Oct. 20. No tickets will be sold at the door or after deadline. The walk, dinner and dance are sponsored by the American Legion Auxiliary Unit 155. All proceeds go to the Susan G. Komen For The Cure Breast Cancer Foundation. For more information, call Sharen Bassitt at (352) 746-6501.

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C8SATURDAY, OCTOBER15, 2011CITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLEENTERTAINMENT Mike Lamb, an infielder for the New York Yankees, said: I took a peek. He looked like he was going back to third base. It is said that a peek at an opponents hand is worth two finesses. Sometimes, though, a call by an opponent supplies as much information as a peek. South is in four spades. West leads the heart ace, cashes the heart king and shifts to a diamond. How should declarer continue? North has a borderline bid over Wests takeout double. If he is a solid believer in the Law of Total Tricks, he will jump to four spades. But that is a big overbid with such a balanced hand. A pre-emptive three spades looks right to me. (Remember, with gameinvitational values and four or more trumps, responder bids two no-trump, Truscott, in this situation.) Declarer can afford to lose only one club trick. After winning trick three, he draws trumps, cashes the rest of the diamonds (discarding a club from the board), leads a trump to the dummy and calls for the club jack. When East plays low smoothly, what should South do? West has already shown up with nine points: the heart ace-king and spade queen. If he had the club ace, too, he would have opened the bidding. Declarer should rise with his club king. In conclusion, what do you think about looking into an opponents hand? Some do it happily never give a careless person a break. Thankfully, though, most never peek. And, yes, it is silly not to keep your cards so far back that they cannot be seen by anyone else. SATURDAY EVENING OCTOBER 15, 2011 C: Comcast, Citrus B: Bright House D: Comcast, Dunnellon I: Comcast, Inglis F: Oak Forest H: Holiday Heights C B D I F H6:006:307:007:308:008:309:009:3010:0010:3011:0011:30(WESH) NBC ^ 19 19 19 News Nightly NewsEntertainment Tonight (N) PGHarrys Law (In Stereo) Prime Suspect Bitch Law & Order: Special Victims UnitNews Sat. Night Live(WEDU) PBS # 3 3 14 6Priceless Antiques Great Romances of 20th Century The Lawrence Welk Show Cotton Candy and a Toy Balloon. G Are You Being Served? PG Keeping Up Appearances PG As Time Goes By PG As Time Goes By PG The Old Guys G Worst Week of My Life PG Globe Trekker Southern Mexico Day of the Dead festival. G(WUFT) PBS % 5 5 5 5 16The Lawrence Welk Show GAndy GriffithEbert at Movie The Nuns Story (1959, Drama) Audrey Hepburn, Peter Finch. NR Ebert at MovieAustin City Limits (N) PG (WFLA) NBC ( 8 8 8 8 8 8NewsChannel 8 at 6PM (N) NBC Nightly News (N) G Entertainment Tonight (N) (In Stereo) PG Harrys Law A teen charged with negligent homicide. Prime Suspect A murdered woman is found in a dumpster. Law & Order: Special Victims Unit A rapist with a unique tattoo. News Channel 8 at 11PM (N) Saturday Night Live (N) (WFTV) ABC ) 20 20 20 20 College Football Teams TBA. (N) (Live)NASCAR Countdown (N) (Live)NASCAR Racing Sprint Cup: Bank of America 500. From Charlotte Motor Speedway in Concord, N.C. (N) (Live) Eyewitness News Weekend(WTSP) CBS 10 10 10 10 10 10College Football Teams TBA. (N) (Live) 10 News (N)The Young Icons G Rules of Engagement (N) To Be AnnouncedTo Be Announced48 Hours Mystery (N) (In Stereo) PG 10 News, 11pm (N) Paid Program(WTVT) FOX ` 13 13 13 13FOX13 6:00 News (N) MyFoxPrepMLB Baseball American League Championship Series, Game 6: Teams TBA. (If necessary). (N) (In Stereo Live) FOX13 10:00 News (N) Hells Kitchen The contestants face another challenge. (WCJB) ABC 4 11 11 4 15College Football Teams TBA. (N)CountdownNASCAR Racing Sprint Cup: Bank of America 500. From Charlotte Motor Speedway in Concord, N.C. (N) (Live) News(WCLF) IND 6 2 2 2 2 22 22Cornerstone With John Hagee GJack Van Impe Presents G Great Awakening All Over the World G citylife churchGreat Awakening(WFTS) ABC < 11 11 11 11College Football Teams TBA. (N) (Live)NASCAR Countdown (N) (Live)NASCAR Racing Sprint Cup: Bank of America 500. From Charlotte Motor Speedway in Concord, N.C. (N) (Live) ABC Action News at 11 PM(WMOR) IND @ 12 12 Family Guy PG Family Guy PG The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory House One Day, One Room House returns to the hospital. House Parents refuse modern medical treatment. Movie MA(WTTA) MNT F 6 6 6 6 9 Hollyscoop PGPaid ProgramRing of Honor Wrestling That s ShowThat s ShowFuturama Futurama PGRing of Honor Wrestling Bones (In Stereo) (WACX) TBN H 21 21 21 The Faith ShowSummit BibleM & J KoulionosLife Center Church Hal Lindsey GVariety Claud BowersTims MinistriesSpencerWisdom KeysSt. Luke Lead(WTOG) CW L 4 4 4 4 12 12The King of Queens PG Til Death PG Two and a Half Men PG Two and a Half Men PG Criminal Minds L.D.S.K. Broad daylight. (In Stereo) Cold Case Whos Your Daddy? Immigrants are murdered. PG NUMB3RS Finders Keepers The wreckage of a yacht. PG The Unit Shadow Riders A man is linked to terrorists. (WYKE) FAM O 16 16 16 16 Bill Cosby Show G Bill Cosby Show G I Spy YCold Squad (In Stereo) (DVS)Da Vincis Inquest (In Stereo) The North Star (1943, War) Anne Baxter, Dana Andrews. Russian nationals defend their city from invading Nazis. NR(WOGX) FOX S 13 13 7 7TMZ (N) (In Stereo) PG Big Bang TheoryMLB Baseball American League Championship Series, Game 6: Teams TBA. (If necessary). (N) News Hells Kitchen (WVEA) UNI 15 15 15 15 15 15Que Madre TanNoticieroComo Dice el Dicho (SS)Sbado Gigante (N) PG (SS) El Equipo Noticiero(WXPX) ION 17 Paycheck (2003) Ben Affleck. PG-13 Pay It Forward (2000, Drama) Kevin Spacey, Helen Hunt. (In Stereo) PG-13Psych High-school classmate. PGPsych Daredevils! PG (A&E) 54 48 54 54 25 27Gene Simmons Family JewelsStorage WarsStorage WarsStorage WarsStorage WarsStorage WarsStorage WarsStorage WarsStorage WarsStorage WarsStorage Wars (AMC) 55 64 55 55 Christine (1983, Horror) Keith Gordon, John Stockwell. R Cujo (1983, Horror) Dee Wallace, Danny Pintauro. R The Shining (1980, Horror) Jack Nicholson. R (ANI) 52 35 52 52 19 21Confessions: Animal Hoarding Bad Dog! Houdinis PG Dogs 101 (N) (In Stereo) PGToo Cute! (In Stereo) PG Puppies vs. Babies PG Too Cute! (In Stereo) PG (BET) 96 19 96 96 Honey (2003) Jessica Alba.BET Hip Hop Awards 2011 Rickey Smiley: Kingdom Comedy G The Perfect Man (2005) (BRAVO) 254 51 254 254 The Millionaire Matchmaker The Millionaire Matchmaker The Millionaire MatchmakerThe Millionaire Matchmaker The Millionaire Matchmaker The Millionaire Matchmaker (CC) 27 61 27 27 33 Waiting... (2005) NR Tommy Boy (1995, Comedy) Chris Farley. PG-13 Ron White: Behavioral ProblemsCraig Ferguson: Does ThisKevin James: Sweat Small Stuff (CMT) 98 45 98 98 28 37Angels Among Us PG Fried Green Tomatoes (1991, Drama) Kathy Bates, Jessica Tandy. PG-13 Son-in-Law (1993, Comedy) Pauly Shore, Lane Smith. PG-13 (CNBC) 43 42 43 43 Paid ProgramPaid ProgramMoney in MotionHow I, MillionsAmerican Greed The Suze Orman Show (N) Debt Do Us PartDebt Do Us PartAmerican Greed (CNN) 40 29 40 40 41 46Situation Room CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Presents PG Piers Morgan Tonight CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Presents PG (DISN) 46 40 46 46 6 5So Random! GShake It Up! GGood-CharlieGood-Charlie G-Force (2009, Action) Bill Nighy. Premiere. PG Wizards-PlaceWizards-PlaceJessie G Good-Charlie (ESPN) 33 27 33 33 21 17College FootballCollege FootballCollege Football Teams TBA. (N) (Live) College Football Teams TBA. (N) (Live) (ESPN2) 34 28 34 34 43 49College Football Teams TBA. (N) (Live) College Football Teams TBA. (N) (Live) (EWTN) 95 70 95 95 48Worth LivingGod WeepsMother Angelica-Classic Teresa de Jesus (Part 1 of 8)Teresa de Jesus (Part 2 of 8)Vianney Speaks The Journey Home G (FAM) 29 52 29 29 20 28 The Parent Trap (1998, Comedy) Lindsay Lohan. PG A Bugs Life (1998, Fantasy) Voices of Dave Foley. G Matilda (1996, Comedy) Mara Wilson, Danny DeVito. PG (FNC) 44 37 44 44 32Americas News Headquarters (N)FOX Report (N) Huckabee (N) Justice With Judge Jeanine (N)Stossel Journal EditorialFOX News (FOOD) 26 56 26 26 Chopped The Icing on the SteakTailgate Warriors With Guy FieriTailgate Warriors With Guy FieriTailgate Warriors With Guy Fier iTailgate Warriors With Guy FieriIron Chef America (FSNFL) 35 39 35 35 College FootballPanthers Live! (Live) NHL Hockey Tampa Bay Lightning at Florida Panthers. (N Subject to Blackout) (Live)Panthers Live!Inside PanthersWorld Poker Tour: Season 9 (FX) 30 60 30 30 51 Taken (2008, Action) Liam Neeson, Maggie Grace. PG-13College Football (N) (Live) PG The League (GOLF) 67 PGA Tour Golf Golf Central (N)PGA Tour Golf Champions: AT&T Championship, Second Round.LPGA Tour Golf Sime Darby Malaysia, Final Round. From Malaysia.PGA Tour Golf (HALL) 39 68 39 39 45 54Little John Front of the Class (2008, Docudrama) Patricia Heaton. NR Front of the Class (2008, Docudrama) Patricia Heaton, Treat Williams. NR Golden GirlsGolden Girls (HBO) 302 201 302 302 2 2 Scott Pilgrim vs. the World (2010) Michael Cera. A slacker contends with his new girlfriends exes. (In Stereo) PG-13 Gullivers Travels (2010) Jack Black. A vortex transports a man to a magic land of little people. Boardwalk Empire A Dangerous Maid Nucky calls in a favor. MA The Book of Eli (2010, Action) Denzel Washington, Gary Oldman. (In Stereo) R (HGTV) 23 57 23 23 42 52Great RoomsHouse HuntersHunters IntlHouse HuntersHGTVd (N) GHigh Low Proj.Secrets, StylistHome by NovoDinas Party GDonna DecHunters IntlHunters Intl (HIST) 51 25 51 51 32 42Jesse James Hidden Treasure PG The Assassination of Jesse James by the Coward Robert Ford (2007) Brad Pitt. The outlaw faces betrayal by one of his own. R (LIFE) 24 38 24 24 31 Pretty Woman (1990) Richard Gere, Julia Roberts. R Five (2011, Comedy-Drama) Patricia Clarkson. NR The Ugly Truth (2009) Katherine Heigl, Gerard Butler. R (LMN) 50 A Walk to Remember (2002, Romance) Shane West. A high-school delinquent courts a ministers daughter. PG My Own Love Song (2010) Rene Zellweger. Premiere. A paralyzed singer and her friend embark on a road trip. PG-13 Sins of the Mother (2010, Drama) Jill Scott, Nicole Beharie. A student returns home to face her abusive, alcoholic mother. (MAX) 320 221 320 320 3 3 Pulp Fiction (1994) John Travolta. (In Stereo) R Predators (2010, Science Fiction) Adrien Brody, Topher Grace. Fearsome aliens hunt a band of human fighters. (In Stereo) R Strike Back The agents search for Latif and weapons. MA Dinner for Schmucks (2010, Comedy) Steve Carell. Comic misadventures follow a mans encounter with a buffoon. PG-13 (MSNBC) 42 41 42 42 MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary (MTV) 97 66 97 97 39Jersey Shore Jersey Shore Jersey Shore Jersey Shore Jersey Shore Jersey Shore (NGC) 65 44 53Frontier Force Trailer Tricks Frontier Force Frontier Force Border Wars PG Hard Time The Hustle Frontier Force (NICK) 28 36 28 28 35 25Big Time RushVictorious GiCarly G iCarly G Big Time RushVictorious GiCarly G iCarly G That s ShowThat s ShowGeorge LopezGeorge Lopez (OXY) 44 The Wedding Planner Good Luck Chuck (2007) Dane Cook. Premiere. R Good Luck Chuck (2007, Romance-Comedy) Dane Cook. R The Wedding Planner (SHOW) 340 241 340 340 Dexter Once Upon a Time (iTV) (In Stereo) MA Homeland Grace (iTV) Carrie receives new evidence. MA Nowhere Boy (2009) Aaron Johnson. John Lennons teenage years before forming the Beatles. Staredown: Ward vs. Froch Margaret Cho: Cho Dependent (N) (In Stereo) MA, L Kaboom (2010) (SPEED) 122 112 122 122 NASCAR RaceDay (N) (Live)SPEED CenterOn the EdgeMy Ride RulesMy Ride RulesAMA Supercross Racing Motorcycle Racing Monster Energy Cup: Las Vegas. (N) (Live) (SPIKE) 37 43 37 37 27 36 Collateral Damage (2002, Action) Arnold Schwarzenegger. R True Lies (1994) Arnold Schwarzenegger. A man lives the double life of a spy and a family man. Eraser (1996) R (SUN) 36 31 36 36 College Football Teams TBA. (N)Inside LightningNHL Hockey Tampa Bay Lightning at Florida Panthers. (N Subject to Blackout) (Live)Lightning Live!TBA Fight Sports MMA (SYFY) 31 59 31 31 26 29 The Hills Have Eyes 2 (2007) Underworld: Rise of the Lycans (2009) Michael Sheen. R 30 Days of Night: Dark Days (2010) Kiele Sanchez. Premiere. R Rise: Blood Hunter (2007) (TBS) 49 23 49 49 16 19Big Bang TheoryBig Bang TheoryBig Bang TheoryBig Bang TheoryBig Bang TheoryBig Bang Theory Forrest Gump (1994) Tom Hanks. A slow-witted Southerner experiences 30 years of history. (TCM) 169 53 169 169 30 35 The Dirty Dozen (1967, War) Lee Marvin, Ernest Borgnine. Major turns 12 GI felons into commandos. NR (DVS) The Bicycle Thief (1948, Drama) Lamberto Maggiorani. An Italian man and his son search for a stolen bicycle. NR Bitter Rice (1949, Drama) Silvana Mangano. Premiere. Two men lust for a toiling beauty in the rice fields of postwar Italy. NR (TDC) 53 34 53 53 24 26I (Almost) Got Away With It American Chopper: Sr. vs. Jr.American Chopper: Sr. vs. Jr.American Chopper: Sr. vs. Jr.American Guns (In Stereo) American Chopper: Sr. vs. Jr. (TLC) 50 46 50 50 29 30Untold Stories of the E.R. Untold Stories of the E.R. 20/20 on TLC Witness 20/20 on TLC 20/20 on TLC 20/20 on TLC Witness (TNT) 48 33 48 48 31 34 The Island (2005, Action) Ewan McGregor. PG-13 War of the Worlds (2005, Science Fiction) Tom Cruise. PG-13 War of the Worlds (2005) Tom Cruise. (TRAV) 9 54 9 9 44Getting Rich in Las Vegas PGVegas Insiders PG Haunted Hotels Haunted Hotels PG Haunted Hotels PG Haunted Hotels PG (truTV) 25 55 25 25 98 98Most Shocking Wild Riots Top 20 Most Shocking Top 20 Most Shocking Top 20 Most Shocking Worlds Dumbest... 4 Forensic FilesForensic Files (TVL) 32 49 32 32 34 243s Company3s CompanySanfordSanford & SonSanford & SonSanford & SonLove-RaymondLove-RaymondLove-RaymondLove-RaymondLove-Raymon dLove-Raymond (USA) 47 32 47 47 17 18NCIS Cover Story PG NCIS Ex-File PG NCIS Dog Tags NCIS Collateral Damage NCIS Womens prison riot. NCIS Witness PG (WE) 117 69 117 117 Downsized PG Downsized PG Downsized PG Downsized Talk to Her PGDownsized PG Downsized PG (WGN-A) 18 18 18 18 18 20Law & Order: Criminal Intent Americas Funniest Home VideosAmericas Funniest Home VideosAmericas Funniest Home VideosAmericas Funniest Home Videos30 Rock Scrubs Dear Annie: I am one of three sisters. Our mother is 93 years old and has Alzheimers. For the past four years, my 44year-old son has been her full-time caregiver. He shops, cooks, does her laundry, makes sure she takes her medications and is up half the night helping her use the bathroom. He listens to her complaints on a regular basis. He truly loves his grandma. My older sister is in charge of Moms money. A year ago, I suggested that my son be paid for his caregiving services, and she decided he was worth $250 a month. Because my son takes care of his grandmother, he cannot work full time elsewhere. This is his primary occupation. He has put his life on hold because he doesnt want his grandmother to go into a nursing home. I dont live close, but I see my mother every three weeks and stay with her overnight. Neither of my sisters will spend the night, so they dont get the whole picture in terms of what my son has to deal with. I told my sister he needs a raise, and she said, reluctantly, that shed give him $500 a month. However, doing so has caused friction between us, and now I am not speaking to either of them. Ill reconsider when they offer to spend a couple of nights there. I know my son is saving Mom a lot of money because no one else in our family would do what he does. His care is worth a million dollars to me, and I love him so much for taking on this job, yet he gets no praise from either of my sisters. Am I wrong to resent them? In the Middle Dear Middle: Your son deserves both praise and remuneration for his caregiving. However, holding grudges and being resentful solves nothing. Make a few calls and find out how much a hired caregiver would cost in Moms area. Present this information to your sisters so they have a better understanding of the value of the job. They may be unwilling or unable to pay your son what hes worth, and your son may not insist on it. But tell them they can make it up to him by being more appreciative of his contributions. Dear Annie: I am horrified watching young parents today raise their kids. When I raised my children, I fixed a meal and everybody ate it. Today, its short order for each child. When I set a bedtime, the children said good night,brushed their teeth and went to bed. Today, children negotiate their bedtimes and often retire as late as their parents. When I organized an activity, everybody went. Today, if the kids dont want to participate, it changes the routine for everyone. The kids think they are in charge, and they ARE. Please, parents, set some good examples, draw the lines, make rules, and stick to them. I say this for the benefit of our children. They are getting the wrong ideas about how the world works. If parents dont wise up, these kids will be unfit to enter adulthood. Concerned Grandma Dear Concerned: Thank you. Nothing speaks with more authority than the voice of experience. Dear Annie: I am an RN. Wish There was a Time Machine missed being in college. She said she is seeing a counselor and taking an antidepressant, but still feels awful. She is battling serious post-college depression. She should consider a change in counselor. More importantly, she should see a therapist who can prescribe a different antidepressant that might work better for her. Some medications help, some dont, and the wrong one could actually make things worse. Ongoing monitoring is necessary. Please make sure she knows. New YorkAnnies Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to anniesmailbox@comcast.net, or write to: Annies Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 5777 W. Century Blvd., Ste. 700, Los Angeles, CA 90045. To find out more about Annies Mailbox and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at www.creators.com. ANNIES MAILBOX Bridge PHILLIPALDER Newspaper Enterprise Assn. (Answers Monday) Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAMEby David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words. ZOAKO ORNPE AALIPM ATDBAE 1 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved. Find us on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/jumble AN Answer here: BRAVO OMEGADROWSYCHERUB Yesterdays Jumbles: Answer: When they went to New York City, they saw these BURROS

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COMICSCITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLESATURDAY, OCTOBER15, 2011 C9 Citrus Cinemas 6 Inverness; 637-3377 The Thing (R) 1:30 p.m., 4:30 p.m., 7:40 p.m., 10:20 p.m. Footloose (PG-13) 1:15 p.m., 4:15 p.m., 7:30 p.m., 10:15 p.m. /50 (R) ID required. 1:40 p.m., 4:40 p.m., 7:45 p.m., 10:25 p.m. Real Steel (PG-13) 1 p.m., 4 p.m., 7:20 p.m., 10:10 p.m. No passes. Moneyball (PG-13) 12:45 p.m., 3:50 p.m., 7 p.m. Dolphin Tale (PG) 4:20 p.m., 10 p.m. Dolphin Tale (PG) In Real 3D. 1:20 p.m., 7:10 p.m. No passes. Killer Elite (R) ID required. 10:05 p.m. Crystal River Mall 9; 564-6864 The Big Year (PG) 1:05 p.m., 4:05 p.m., 7:05 p.m., 9:35 p.m. The Thing (R) 2 p.m., 5 p.m., 8 p.m., 10:30 p.m. Footloose (PG-13) 1:35 p.m., 4:30 p.m., 7:30 p.m., 10:05 p.m. Real Steel (PG-13) 1:20 p.m., 4:20 p.m., 7:20 p.m., 10:15 p.m. No passes. /50 (R) ID required. 1:45 p.m., 4:45 p.m., 7:45 p.m., 10:10 p.m. Dream House (PG-13) 1:35 p.m., 4:35 p.m., 7:35 p.m., 9:50 p.m. Dolphin Tale (PG) 4:15 p.m., 9:45 p.m. Dolphin Tale (PG) In Real 3D. 1:15 p.m., 7:15 p.m. No passes. Abduction (PG-13) 1:50 p.m., 4:50 p.m., 7:50 p.m. Moneyball (PG-13) 1 p.m., 4 p.m., 7 p.m., 9:55 p.m. Killer Elite (R) ID required. 10:20 p.m. Peanuts Garfield For Better or For Worse Sally Forth Beetle Bailey Dilbert The Grizzwells The Born Loser Blondie Doonesbury Kit N Carlyle Rubes Dennis the Menace The Family Circus Betty Big Nate Arlo and Janis Frank & Ernest Times subject to change; call ahead. TodaysMOVIES ERL MXTPGTL P JVISTX RW HRNNFSFKFGFTN FJ MPNT NRIT RW CFN HXRGRGAHTN WPFKTL GCPG FN GCT ITPJFJE RW TZRKVGFRJ. EXPCPI EXTTJTPrevious Solution: When dealing with the insane, the best method is to pretend to be sane. Hermann Hesse (c) 2011 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 10-15Pickles WJUF-FM 90.1 National Public WHGN-FM 91.9 Religious WXCV-FM 95.3 Adult Contemp. WXOF-FM 96.3 Adult Mix WEKJ FM 96.7, 103.9 Religious WSKY 97.3 FM News Talk WXJB 99.9 FM News Talk WRGO-FM 102.7 Oldies WYKE-FM 104.3 Sports Talk WDUV 105.5 FM Hudson WJQB-FM 106.3 Oldies WFJV-FM 103.3 s, s, s WRZN-AM 720 Adult Standards LocalRADIO

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rnftfbr bbb bfrn t fnbt Classifieds ClassifiedsClassifiedsInPrint and Online All The Time! TOADVERTISE CALL:352-563-5966ORPLACEYOURADONLINE ATwww.chronicleonline.comCONNECTINGTHE RIGHT BUYERSWITH YOUR MESSAGEBUSINESSHOURS:MONDAY-FRIDAY 8:00A.M. 5:00 P.M. CLOSEDSATURDAY/SUNDAY WE GLADLY ACCEPTPublicationDays/DeadlinesChronicle/ Daily.......................................1 PM, Daily Homefront / Sunday.................................3 PM, Friday Chronicle/ Sunday...................................4 PM, Friday Chronicle/ Monday..................................4 PM, Friday Sumter County Times / Thursday...............11 AM, Tuesday RiverlandNews / Thursday.......................2 PM, Monday SouthMarion Citizen / Friday....................4 PM, Tuesday West Marion Messenger / Wednesday.......4 PM, Friday 0008KWF 0009D4P 0009D4U 0008VGOHOW ABOUT SOME EXTRA CASH! Abletowork early morning hours before 6am Mustbe18years old Floridadrivers license and insurance Call 563-3201 and leave name, phone number, experience (if applicable) and the best time to call. IT REALLY PAYS TO WORK FOR THE R R O O U U T T E E S S A A V V A A I I L L A A B B L L E E R R O O U U T T E E S S A A V V A A I I L L A A B B L L E E R OUTES AVAILABLEBeverly Hills, Citrus Springs, Crystal River, Dunnellon, Floral City, Inglis, Homosassa 0009I2GWANTED Business minded entrepreneur type individuals. Good money for the right person. SINGLE COPY NEWSPAPER ROUTES AVAILABLE. There are immediate opportunities for single copy independent contractors to manage & grow routes in Citrus County. Be at least 18 years of age. Possess a valid drivers license. Possess proof of liability insurance. Have 2 dependable vehicles. Routes are 7 days a week, early morning hours. email: emorales@chronicleonline.com or bring resume to 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River Schools/ Instruction >>GJ<9:D="$;0:>;<0 $%bb;00 $!.6,<<0< 20=A9>;.8,t.97 rr-/"-bt "+"&FL=JF9LAGF9D 0;@GGDG>=9MLQ J:=J *9KK9?=1@=J9HQ +,4"+/,))&+$ 0-/&+$%&)) ,0*"1,),$6 !9QK f+:KrJK !9QK+A?@L <:rK? *$"1%"/-6 !9QK+A?@LK / IJ==JP9(,OF=J >AF9F;AF? %GE=GFO9L=J ( 't;9A 4.t%0,6<=,=0;950; btr General Help 0" 2/&16"LCC0@D?K /<:LI@KP(@>?K )8@EKC<9:E:C967A: &:CC:A2DG@:Gf2::@ :C9@:CC:A9JI>:Hn (ID+(n.6IJG96N 6C9.JC96Nf+DHH>7AN6C D886H>DC6AL::@96Nf +G>DG@:CC:A:ME:G>:C8: DGDI=:G6C>B6A LDG@G:A6I:9:ME:G>:C8: G:FJ>G:9f(JHI7:67A:ID A>;IA7f9DC:H>C8AJ9: 8A:6C>C<>CH>9:6C9DJI H>9:@:CC:AH6C9HDB: N6G9LDG@f.:C9G:HJB: L>I=9:I6>A:9:ME:G>:C8: ID%D7+DHI>C>GJ<9:D="$;0:>;<0 $%bb;00 $!.6,<<0< 20=A9>;.8,t.97 rr-/"-bt %=9LAJ',.<8;PKFNFIBN<I8Dr $8E;JFE?G8P@E> M@8K@FEI<I8Dr"@E8E:@8C8@;@= HL8C@=@<;f&F9,C8: fKK< FEC@ELHEbtr !JAN=JK49FL=< D9KKr !)O %9RE9L FDG8EP ++J(FKJF= "I<@>?KKFDFM< 9DDbtr #/*&+$ /-"+1"/0 %")-"/0+""!"!1J9FKHGJL9LAGF/=I btr +==<$GG< !JAN=JK1GH-9Q (f*GK (C8JJ I@M@E>!OGr 9DDbtr OOOE=DLGFLJM;C;GE General Help LL=F< GDD=?=,FDAF=>JGE%GE= n*=L+ ALJMK N= JQKL9D/AN=J "5,,( r Sales Help GJ)& &FKMJ9F;=/=HK"FI8E@DD<;@8K< LJKFDJr #9P/=KME=LG rrGJ 9DD1JAK@fr %3 1=D=E9JC=LAF? *9F9?=J)LJK9<*GLAN9L=>=J GEH9FQ 1JM;Cf=F=>ALKf -9A<39;9LAGF HHDQOAL@AF "$MD>LG)9C= %OQ&FN=JF=KK 1")"*/("1"/0+==<=<+GO rHEO==C<9QK GFDQ+GO==C=F :FDG8EPrE;@f ;8Kr !OGIFLE;:?<:B ;IL>K"I<< 3FIBGC8:P FEJ= 9J= =FL=JG> ALJMK GMFLQAF )=;9FLG/+S)-+,.*FGGFIKLE@K@ KFNFIB8=C8 M8I@><=N=DGHE=FL ;GGJ?KJ N< .FFD@I:LC8K@E>r !4,!.%!*! +. .*/FECPE<<;KF 8GGCPr/%#*f+* +*1/2%((!r "/1&#&"! 02/$& )1" %=FI9LJP+LKG8K@?KJN<I8;L8K@:8C K<:?GIF>I8D8E; ?8M<8KC<8JKP<8IJ J:IL9=FI8;L8C GFJ@K@FE@E ,-"/1&+$/,,* 9F<&+"00,##& &F9;LK@N@K?KLIEFMIFFDJ 8E;;8K8IFFD8E; 98J@::FDGLKALK 0=FGJGF= ),4/1" 9DD btr GJNAKALOOO>DGJA<9 r;D9KKA>A=A=< 1=9;@=JK#btr Personal/ Beauty #"PH0LQDAKLLJP"LCC/G8@; M8:8K@FEJN<A=<9< MF<=J%9HHQ +GL=K ,FDQ AF;DM<=K9H@GLG 9DDGMJ D9KKA>A=< !=HL>GJ<=L9ADKrr Medical >>GJ<9:D="$;0:>;<0 $%bb;00 $!.6,<<0< 20=A9>;.8,t.97 rr-/"-bt +%%KHHDQL %,*"&+01"! 0"+&,/ /" 4$MD>LG)9C= %OQf)=;9FLG !=FL9DMJ?A;9D /=;=HLAGFAKL"FI$@>?-L8C@KP +I8C/LI>$@CC (<:8EKF(F:8K@FEJ ,46%0<>70'9 E9JQ9EGDA Q9@GG;GE #1*=FF;?FDGJ?9J<=F btr #/""(&11"+0NBJ FK?II:CHAA #J==/GGKL=JK btr %*MCIFIG985IHC D5FHG=B=HFIGC @9QGIHC*5FHG -5J5;9*5MGHCD nn +9LMJ9D0GADMAD<=J %GJK=*9FMJ= 6GM)G9<-AF=/AJ FDDLE@KP btr &+!,,/ 1 >=E9D=9C8:B=CL==P N?@KJ F== ;50A #,5;A<=,6%4?0; btr rr Found 0E9DD1GGDCAL OAL@;9JJQAF?;9K= "FLE;9PCG@E<$FCCP btf Church Notes/Events /,,(03&))"09LMJ<9QL@frH%=:JGFHLAKL @MJ;@ %2$"0)" ALJMK49Q Todays New Ads -#!(,) .&(.& ;IBA9H9@K=HC<9:E:C967A: &:CC:A2DG@:Gf2::@ :C9@:CC:A9JI>:Hn (ID+(n.6IJG96N 6C9.JC96Nf+DHH>7AN6C D886H>DC6AL::@96Nf +G>DG@:CC:A:ME:G>:C8: DGDI=:G6C>B6A LDG@G:A6I:9:ME:G>:C8: G:FJ>G:9f(JHI7:67A:ID A>;IA7f9DC:H>C8AJ9: 8A:6C>C<>CH>9:6C9DJI H>9:@:CC:AH6C9HDB: N6G9LDG@f.:C9G:HJB: L>I=9:I6>A:9:ME:G>:C8: ID%D7+DHI>CFF; :FE;@K@FEr rr rr ,..((1#%, )-#)(&.& K:G:C8ADH:9 JI>A>INIG6>A:GnL=>I:L>I=H>A K:GIG>BfGDE9DLCG:6G 9DDGnH>9:9DDGnK:CI>A6 I>DC>CGDD;6C9>CI:G>DG A><=IfNGHDA9L>I=HE6G: I>G:fH@>C<;>GBf AA Free Services 1,-!,))/-9A<>GJ'MFC3=@A;D=Kf'rr 1,-!,))/ #GJ4J=;C=IB?J9<=7@9Gt F979=J95r;5G75F8 nn &+$'2+( /0 T % $ 1 -"*# 0+ n #/""'2+(-& (2GGC@8E:J"I<< 0F>FF;$FD< =J9E= 9:GN=?JGMF E<<;JCFM@E>=8D@CP btr 9::9?=-9DE 6GMA>O:Gr6<:9=DGH:B6 CJG:B>M:9L>I=E>C: H=6K>C ALJMK GMFLQ KKI8:K@M<=@KP<8I FC;D8C<9CFE;9CL< ALJMK GMFLQ KKI8:K@M<=@KP<8I FC;D8C<9CFE;9CL< 8 CFM<9I8:B=O9FLAIM=Kf HADDGOKfIMADLKG<C<"JC(:I6A"G6N 6C9AA>C<867>C:I 6C97DD@H=:A;f /((&&)(698FCCAnf65H< IBB9@@CBFf ;K=B7@I898B9K D5=BH:9B798657?M5F8 BCBGAC?9FGBCD9HG rrrrD@IG89DCG=H nn !2++")),+09LMJ<9QErH "LIErC8NEDFN>t %,*,0*2)1&#*&)6 6/!0)" &%& t# &$ % r %01fL@fr-n %$f&#%&# $'#$ "&!%%# $r $ #$ % 41J9<=O9QK L %GEGK9KK9#D

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rn)-26(ftfbr)-26()]TJ /T1_1 1 Tf 14.3 0 0 11 775.7754 1549.5117 Tm ( bfr)-27(n)-27(t)-27(fnbt bbb BATH REMODELING BATHFITTER 0009HE8 1-866-585-8827 BATHFITTER.COM One Day Bath Remodeling In Just One Day, We will Install A Beautiful New Bathtub or Shower Right Over Your Old One!!! Tub to Shower Conversions Too!!! Call now for a FREE In-Home Estimate POOLS/PAVERS Lic. & Insured CPC1456565 352-400-3188 YOUR INTERLOCKING BRICK PAVER SPECIALIST Build your new pool now and be ready for next summer! Refinish your pool during the cooler months. 0009IRJ Copes Pool & Pavers COPES POOL AND PAVER LLC HANDYMAN Free Estimates (352) 795-8803 All Types of Repairs; Gutters, Windows, Doors, Kitchen/Bath, Pressure Cleaning Decks/Fencing, Etc. Art Carta, Owner 0009EMN Arts Affordable Handyman Service 0009F0H Engines Drivelines Oil Changes Transmissions Brake Service 680 E. Southland Ave. CR 48 Southeast of Bushnell 352-568-7591 W E R EPAIR A LL M AKES & M ODELS Complete Mopar Repair & Maintenance MOPAR REPAIR DODGE DIESEL & JEEP CONNECTION 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 9 I I H H G G HANDYMAN Rons Affordable Handyman Services All Home Repairs Small Carpentry Fencing Screening Clean Dryer Vents Affordable & Dependable Experience lifelong 352-344-0905 cell: 400-1722 0009KFC Owner/Manager Name: Mario Carta Business Name: Affordable Handyman Service How long has the business been in operation i n the Citrus County area? 20 Years experience Describe the service/product you offer? Fast, affordable and reliable handyman service for most home repair and maintenance needs. What do your customers like best about your business? The fast, friendly and reliable service provided in a professional manner, but saving them money is what keeps them coming back. What is something your business offers that people dont expect? Friendly, reliable, professional service. Free estimates and a desire to save customers money on every job. Why did you choose this business? Second generation handyman. Ive learned the business from my father. I enjoy working with my hands and solving problems for customers. What are your business hours, address, phone number and e-mail? 24 Hour emergency service is available. Monday-Friday 8:00am to 6:00pm. Saturday 9:00am to 5:00pm. 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C12SATURDAY, OCTOBER15, 2011CITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLE 2011 TUNDRA 4X2 0008OMT *Price excludes tax, tag, registration, title, and $499 dealer fee. Prices include all Village Toyota incentives. Offers cannot be combined. All vehicles subject to prior purchase. All customers who purchase or lease a new Toyota receive a 2 year, 25K mile free maintenance plan. Photos for illustration purposes only. We reserve the right to correct typographical errors. Corolla lease is $149/month with $2,000 cash cap reduction for 36 months. Corolla 0% 36 month term. Camry lease is $199/month with $2,000 cash cap reduction for 36 months. All leases 12k miles per year. Homosassa Crystal River Beverly Hills Spring Hill Brooksville 491 Inverness Lecanto 98 50 Homosassa VILLAGE 44 44 352-628-5100 0009IR7 MUST PRESENT AD PRIOR TO PURCHASE www.villagetoyota.com Better Cars. Better Deals. Better Hurry! 2009 TOYOTA PRIUS 5 Dr. HB $ 20,995 Stock #11080029 2011 TOYOTA 4 RUNNER RWD 4 Dr. V6 SR5 $ 28,995 Stock #11080001 2004 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 1500 Ext Cab LS $ 11,995 Stock #11080146 2005 CADILLAC DEVILLE 4 Dr. Sdn $ 12,995 Stock #11090328 2008 TOYOTA FJ CRUISER RWD 4 Dr. Auto $ 23,995 Stock #11079006 2009 DODGE RAM 1500 2WD Reg Cab ST $ 11,995 Stock #11090154 2007 FORD FOCUS 4 Dr. Sdn SE $ 9,995 Stock #11080053 2009 JEEP WRANGLER 4WD 2 Dr. X $ 20,995 Stock #11090039 2006 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE 4 Dr. Laredo 4WD $ 13,995 Stock #11080223 CERTIF IED CERTIF IED 2001 TOYOTA COROLLA 4 Dr. Sdn LE Auto $ 6,995 Stock #11080080 2010 TOYOTA TACOMA 4WD Double V6 AT $ 25,900 Stock #11080150 2007 TOYOTA SIENNA 5 Dr. 7-Passenger Van XLE FWD $ 20,995 Stock #11090133 CERTIF IED MSRP . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $25,034 Village Savings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $1,339 $ 23,695 Auto Transmission Brake Assist (BA) Power Locks Cruise Control Power Windows Remote Keyless Entry & Push Button Start 35 MPG HWY 2011 COROLLA LE MSRP . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $18,415 Village Savings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $2,420 $ 15,995 LEASE FOR $ 149 FOR 36 MOS.* OR BUY FOR 0% & $ 500 REBATE* Stock # T111593 Auto Transmission Air Conditioning Cruise Control Power Windows 51 MPG CITY 2011 PRIUS Stock # T111749 4X2 Double Cab V6 AM/FM CD Player Power Windows & Locks 4.0 L DOHC 24V V6 VVT-I 270 HP/278 LB-FT Automatic Limited-Slip Differential Control (VSC), Traction Control (TRAC) 5 Speed Automatic $ 500 REBATE 0% PLUS OR Stock #T111509 MSRP $26,710 Village Savings $4,215 $ 22,495 Featuring a complimentary maintenance plan with roadside assistance FOR 60 MOS. 30 IN STOCK! NATIONWIDE Clearance Event The summers best selection. The years biggest deals. HUGE SAVINGS AND 0% FINANCING ON REMAINING 2011 CAMRYs TO MAKE ROOM FOR THE NEWLY REINVENTED 2012 TOYOTA CAMRY HUGE SELECTION IN STOCK NOW!

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CITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLESATURDAY, OCTOBER15, 2011 C13 0009I29

PAGE 30

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CITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLESATURDAY, OCTOBER15, 2011 C15 0009FQ6

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CITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLESATURDAY, OCTOBER15, 2011 C17 *ALL PRICES PLUS TAX, TAG, LICENSE AND $699 DEALER FEE, REBATE & INCENTIVES INCLUDED & RETAINED BY D EALER. MUST QUALIFY FOR KIA OWNER LOYALTY AND/OR COMPETITIVE BONUSES.! Shop from Home @ www.citruskia.com 352-564-8668 WE NEED EVERY TRADE *PICTURES FOR ILLUSTRATION PURPOSES ONLY. HOURS: Mon Fri: 9:00am 7:00pm Sat 9:00am 6:00pm Sunday Noon 5:00pm 0009EE6 CITRUS KIA NOW ON ALL USED VEHICLES SOLD CITRUS KIA PEACE OF MIND WARRANTY PROGRAM 1850 S.E. Hwy. 19, Crystal River, FL HIGHEST TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE AND LOWEST PRICES IN THE STATE OF FLORIDA The Power to Surprise TM TONY MEADOR 12 YEARS KIP WILLOUGHBY 11 YEARS MICHAEL BOSWELL 6 YEARS AL PROPST 26 YEARS JIM HARRISON 24 YEARS DANNY HARSH 7 YEARS JOE SLATER 5 YEARS JOHN KEEGAN 27 YEARS JOEY BENTON 15 YEARS Starting November 1st, 2009 Citrus Kia introduced the New Peace Of Mind Warranty program on Used v ehicles. Peace of mind is a Dealership promise... When you Buy a used car, truck, van, or SUV from us we will be at your side for the 1st 90 days /or 3000 miles of your driving. If anything, and we are talking anything breaks* on your vehicle, from the headlights to t he taillights we will fix it for you at NO CHARGE. You have trusted us for all your NEW car needs and have made us the #1 New Kia dealer in th e state. Now we want to prove to you that Citrus Kia is the best place in the state of Florida to buy a Used vehicle also. At Citrus Kia, We just dont close car deals, we open relationships KIRK SHIELDS 8 YEARS TONY BOWER 27 YEARS Kelly Blue Book Retail $20,475 Kelly Blue Book Retail $13,650 09 KIA OPTIMA WHOLESALE TO PUBLIC $ 12,995 Kelly Blue Book Retail $12,880 07 TOYOTA COROLLA WHOLESALE TO PUBLIC $ 10,895 Kelly Blue Book Retail $14,756 15K MILES WHOLESALE TO PUBLIC $ 13,895 08 PONTIAC VIBE Kelly Blue Book Retail $19,065 GARY SWEIGART Kelly Blue Book Retail $20,560 09 KIA BORREGO WHOLESALE TO PUBLIC $ 18,995 09 KIA SPORTAGE WHOLESALE TO PUBLIC $ 17,995 10 KIA OPTIMA WHOLESALE TO PUBLIC $ 16,995 ONLY $ 49 00 DOWN! $ 49 00 O8 KIA OPTIMA $10,995 ONLY $ 49 00 DOWN! 181.97 PER MONTH 09 KIA RIO $11,995 ONLY $ 49 00 DOWN! 198.62 PER MONTH OR 10 HYUNDAI ACCENT $11,995 #543699A #P554476A #P485828 08 KIA SORENTO $13,895 ONLY $ 49 00 DOWN! 229.61 PER MONTH OR 08 KIA SEDONA $13,895 ALL PRICES AND DOWN PAYMENTS ARE PLUS TAX, TAG AND $699.00 DEALER FEE. ALL ARE AT 5.90 A.P.R. FOR 72 MONTHS WITH APPROVED CREDIT G233679A 6370581A ALSO ALSO COME IN COME IN & SEE & SEE THE THE NEW 2012 KIA RIOS IN STOCK! NEW 2012 KIA RIOS IN STOCK! NEW 2012 KIA RIOS IN STOCK!

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C18SATURDAY, OCTOBER15, 2011CITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLE 0009HH3

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CITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLESATURDAY, OCTOBER15, 2011 C19 2011 ESCAPE 0 % + $ 1000 APR FINANCING CASH BACK 4 2011 F-150 0 % + $ 500 APR FINANCING CASH BACK 4 2011 RANGER 1.9 % + $ 2500 APR FINANCING CASH BACK 4 1 Based on CYTD sales. Optional Feature. Driving while distracted can result in loss of vehicle contro l. Only use SYNC/My FordTouch/other devices, even with voice commands, when it is safe to do so. Som e features may be locked out while the vehicle is in gear. 3 Based on RDA Groups GQRS cumulative survey at three months of service in three surveys of 2010 Ford and competitive owners conducted 9/09-5/10. 4 Prices and payments include all incentives. On select vehicles. Plus tax, tag, title and administrative fee of $399. W.A.C. See dealer for details. Dealer is not responsible for typographic al errors. Pictures are for illustrative purposes only. Trade-In Assistance Bonus Customer Cash avai lable to those who currently own or lease a 1996 or newer Ford/LM/Competitieve Car, Truck or SUV who trades in or have a lease expiring by Sept. 16, 2011. Model Select Vehicles Trade-in Assistance Bonus Customer Cash (PGM#33368) (National). Offers expire s Oct. 31, 2011. SALE HOURS: Mon Fri: 8-7 Sat: 8:30 5 Hwy. 44 W. Inverness 726-1231 726-1231 726-1231 www.nicknicholasford.com GENUINE PARTS. GENUINE SERVICE. GENUINE PEACE OF MIND. S EE O UR E NTIRE I NVENTORY AT : nicknicholasford.com SALESPERSON OF THE MONTH Ocala Inverness Brooksville Spring Hill Homosass a Springs Crystal River Inglis Dunnellon 486 Hwy 44 Hwy 41 Hwy. 98 Hwy. 50 US 19 Hwy. 490 Hwy 200 Nick Nicholas Ford Nick Nicholas Floral City Hwy. 491 Beverly Hills GREAT SELECTION OF QUALITY PRE-OWNED VEHICLES R EX A DAIR 0009JCS 2008 CHRYSLER SEBRING LIMITED PINK SALE PRICED NP5635 $ 18,888 2008 MINI COOPER S PINK SALE PRICED NP5612 $ 23,889 2008 LINCOLN MKX PINK SALE PRICED NPR621 $ 29,787 2007 CADILLAC STS PINK SALE PRICED NP5660 $ 23,794 2002 FORD F450 LARIAT HAULER CREW CAB PINK SALE PRICED N1T449B $ 22,972 1999 CHEVROLET CORVETTE CONVERT PINK SALE PRICED NP5606B $ 18,833 The best time to drive the best-selling vehicles in America. 2004 CHEVROLET SILVERADO C2500 CREW CAB PINK SALE PRICED N1T372D $ 16,493 2007 JEEP WRANGLER X 4X4 PINK SALE PRICED N1T378F $ 18,587 2007 FORD F250 XLT 4X4 FX4 CREW CAB PINK SALE PRICED N1T046A $ 29,873 2007 FORD F350 K RANCH 4X4 CREW CAB PINK SALE PRICED NO7359 $ 34,942 2007 HONDA CIVIC EX PINK SALE PRICED N1C171A $ 15,444 2007 HUMMER H3 4X4 PINK SALE PRICED NP5665D $ 22,881 2011 FORD EXPLORER LIMITED PINK SALE PRICED NP5653 $ 40,968 2010 FORD EXPLORER LIMITED SPORT TRAC PINK SALE PRICED N1T440A $ 29,968 2009 NISSAN ROGUE SL PINK SALE PRICED N1T257A $ 19,934 2008 BUICK LUCERNE CXL PINK SALE PRICED N2C069A $ 22,878 2007 FORD F150 XLT 4X4 SUPER CAB PINK SALE PRICED NP5650 $ 23,774 2004 HONDA PILOT EX PINK SALE PRICED N1T372M $ 15,555 2007 FORD EDGE SEL PINK SALE PRICED N1T310A $ 19,988 2006 FORD ESCAPE 4X4 HYBRID PINK SALE PRICED NP5651 $ 15,843 Nick Nicholas 30 th Anniversary 2011 EDGE 2.9 % + $ 1500 APR FINANCING CASH BACK 4 2011 FUSION 1.9 % + $ 1000 APR FINANCING CASH BACK 4 In support of breast cancer research and education, we will make a donation to the Relay For Life for every car and truck sold in October. 2006 CHEVROLET EQUINOX LT PINK SALE PRICED N2C010D $ 15,337 2002 CHEVROLET CAMARO Z28 CNVRT PINK SALE PRICED N2C010M $ 10,935 2006 FORD MUSTANG PINK SALE PRICED NP5644A $ 12,747 2005 MERCURY GRAND MARQUIS LS PINK SALE PRICED N2T002B $ 13,234 2000 FORD MUSTANG GT PINK SALE PRICED N2C033D $ 12,886

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C20SATURDAY, OCTOBER15, 2011CITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLE 0009FAS