Citrus County chronicle
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/02596
 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: 11-16-2011
Copyright Date: 2006
Frequency: daily[<1987-1995>]
weekly[ former <1939-1968>]
semiweekly[ former <1980-1981>]
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 )
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: UF00028315:02596


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Killer of 3 executed STARKE A man who was convicted of the 1989 killings of an Ohio woman and her two teenage daughters in Florida as they returned from a dream vacation to Disney World was executed Tuesday. Oba Chandler, 65, was given a lethal injection and pronounced dead at 4:25 p.m. Tuesday at the Florida State Prison, Gov. Rick Scotts office said. The execution began at 4:08 p.m. and concluded without any problems. Prison officials later released what they said was a final statement from Chandler, who had only said No when asked if he had any last words to speak as he awaited execution. Today you are killing a innocent man, the note read. There were 21 witnesses, plus 11 members of the media in attendance. Hal Rogers, the husband and father of the victims, watched calmly from the front row. Neither Rogers nor any of the other witnesses spoke during the execution. Chandler was convicted in 1994 of killing 36year-old Joan Rogers and her daughters, Christe and Michelle, who were 14 and 17, and dumping their bound bodies in Tampa bay. The three were on their first vacation and making their way home to Willshire, Ohio, after their Florida trip. Beverly Hills Parade meeting The Beverly Hills Parade meeting is scheduled to take place at 10 a.m. today at the Lions Den, 72 Civic Circle Dr., Beverly Hills. For information, contact Tom Mize at (352) 527-0962. INSIDE NOVEMBER 16, 2011 Floridas Best Community Newspaper Serving Floridas Best Community VOLUME 117 ISSUE 101 50 CITRUS COUNTY Award winner: Verlander takes AL Cy Young title /B1 www.chronicleonline.com INDEX Comics . . . . .C8 Community . . . .C6 Crossword . . . .C7 Editorial . . . .A10 Entertainment . . .B6 Horoscope . . . .B6 Lottery Numbers . .B4 Lottery Payouts . .B6 Movies . . . . . .C8 Obituaries . . . .A6 Classifieds . . . .C9 TV Listings . . . .C7 WEDNESDAYHIGH 81 LOW 66 Partly sunny, then mostly cloudy with a chance of showers tonight. PAGE A4 TODAY & Thursday morning State: Marguerita Grill fire an accident S ANDRA F REDERICK Staff WriterHOMOSASSA It might seem like baby steps to some people, but for Tommy Piliouras, its a giant leap toward fulfilling his dream. Since the July 25 fire that destroyed his beloved Marguerita Grill on Halls River Road in Homosassa, Piliouras has frantically tried to get financial backing to rebuild the popular restaurant along the riverbank, to no avail. It has been my life, he said. I want to open again for all the people who have come to the Marguerita Grill for years and for the people who worked there. They are like family. The State Fire Marshals Office in Tallahassee recently released its investigative findings of the fire and found it to be accidental. There were four possible sources of the fire, Deborah Cox, spokeswoman for the office, said Owner to open new restaurant inside Crystal River Mall food court MATTHEW BECK /Chronicle file The State Fire Marshals Office has ruled the fire that destroyed the Marguerita Grill in late July was an accident. See GRILL / Page A5 A.B. SIDIBEANDS ANDRA F REDERICK Staff WritersINVERNESS More than four hours after Roger Channell, his sons and another man tried in vain to save an elderly neighbor from a house fire, he struggled to find his composure. Tuesday, Channell recalled a heroic, but ultimately unsuccessful effort to save Clara Bell, 88, of 309 Hiawatha Road, who perished in the blaze. She was a sweet lady and its a real shame she died the way she did, Channell said of his neighbor of more than six years. My sons were really upset after they found out she did pass away. Channell, his sons, Chris, 20, and Aaron, 19, and neighbor Vinnie Lopiccolo rushed to Bells home as soon as they saw smoke coming from the house. At first, they tried banging on the door, but no one answered, Channell said. They quickly ran to the kitchen area on the outside of the house and used a rock to break the glass. Thick veils of acrid black smoke came rushing out, making it impossible for the men to breach the perimeter of the house. All the while, Bell could be heard screaming for help and then they heard something crash, Channell said. It sounded like something fell on her and we could hear her moan and then it stopped, Channell said as he fought back tears. Citrus County Sheriffs Deputy DAVE SIGLER /Chronicle Family members tend to the house located at 309 Hiawatha Ave. Tuesday after a fire sent the homeowner Clara Allen, 88, to Citrus Memorial hospital, where she later died from her injuries. BE PREPAREDThe Citrus County Fire Rescue recommends the following fire safety tips for senior citizens: Plan an escape route. Make sure there is a wide enough path for walkers and wheelchairs to exit the house. Have working smoke detectors in the home. Check that they are working each month and change batteries every six months. Be aware with age one moves more slowly. Exit the house as quickly as possible. If you smell smoke get out of the house immediately and stay out of the house. Roger Channell tried to rescue neighbor from the flames. Woman dies in fire Victim was elderly; neighbors tried unsuccessfully to rescue her See FIRE / Page A5 C HRIS V AN O RMER Staff WriterCommissioners shuffled chairs on the dais Tuesday and switched name plaques after Commissioner Dennis Damato stepped down from his term as chairman. It was the day the Citrus County Board of County Commissioners (BOCC) swapped duties. The first order of business is to elect a chair of the board, said Betty Strifler, clerk of circuit court. Commissioner Winn Webb of District 5 was nominated by Commissioner John JJ Kenney of District 2 and was voted unanimously to the position of chairman. The vote was received with a round of applause in the commission chamber. Commissioner Rebecca Bays of District 4 nominated Commissioner Joe Meek of District 3 as first vice chairman, and Meek also received a unanimous vote, as did Kenney as second vice chairman. The new board then took a five-minute recess to get seats and name plaques lined up again. As the first order of business, the new board set their salaries as provided by Florida Statutes, set out-ofcounty mileage at 0.445 cents per mile and set the in-county travel allowance at $100 per month per commissioner, with the chairman also to receive $50 per month. They also authorized bank signature cards and accepted a proposed schedule of meetings for the year ahead. The last item of reorganizing was renewing the countys agreement for advertising services with theCitrus County Chronicleuntil Nov. 17, 2013. During the public comment session, Theodora Rusnak, president of the Citrus County Council, congratulated the new chairman and vice chairmen. Commissioner Damato, Webb to chair BOCC Damato steps down Winn Webb selected as new chairman of the county commission. Dennis Damato former chairman. S HEMIR W ILES Staff WriterWith Thanksgiving approaching, many people tend to use it as a time of reflection and a time to give thanks. However, in the middle of all the fuss over planning Thanksgiving dinner and preparing for Christmas, Barbara Wheeler, executive director of the Mid Florida Homeless Coalition, said sometimes people forget about those who are not fortunate enough to have food or even a roof over their heads during the holiday season. In the spirit of the season, the National Coalition for the Homeless and the National Student Campaign Against Hunger encourage organizations across the county to observe National Hunger and Homelessness Awareness Week, which began Sunday and ends Saturday. As the number of the homeless and hungry in the county continues to grow, Wheeler said the amount of donations continue to dwindle as more people find it harder to give during these challenging economic times. It just gets scarier, she added. Therefore, Wheeler said National Hunger and Homelessness Awareness Week serves as a time to get people to really think about those in need and ask, What can I do to help? Ginger West, with the Citrus County Family Resource Center in Hernando, said for many of the people she sees, being homeless is something new and a predicament they never imagined being in before. Its not drug addicts or alcoholics making up the face of homelessness in the county its people who have spent their whole lives working, providing for their families, and then suddenly a husband loses his job or a single mother of three gets laid off. These people have no place to turn. Two years ago, West said she began seeing small numbers of women and children coming into her outreach center seeking assistance. Now, the numbers have grown, she said, and those running shelters are doing the best they can. Nevertheless, with limited resources, West said it becomes hard to give answers to people who come through her door asking, What am I supposed to do now? While finding a solution for homelessness and hunger in Citrus County cant be done overnight, people can still help in a big way. Many organizations do have a need for the following items throughout Week to spotlight hunger, homelessness Economic downturn has caused many to slip into serious poverty See POVERTY / Page A5 NEWS BRIEFS OCCUPY WALL STREET: Evicted Police raid protesters NYC encampment. / Page A12 NANOO NANOO: All smiles Funnyman Williams talks about career. / Page B6 From staff and wire reports Oba Chandler See COUNTY / Page A5


The News Service of Florida TALLAHASSEE House Democrats on Tuesday questioned the decision to cancel a slate of redistricting meetings set for this week, while the Senate panel charged with handling the politically sensitive issue wrestled with how to draw the southwestern part of the state and preserve minority voting rights. In the House, Democrats criticized the cancellation of a House Redistricting Committee meeting scheduled for Tuesday and three subcommittee sessions that had been set for Thursday. It becomes puzzling, especially recognizing the fact that were coming up pretty quickly on our time to go into session, and we want to be able to be swift in our decisions as we move forward with the redistricting, Rep. Mia Jones, a Jacksonville Democrat who serves on the Redistricting Committee, said of the cancellations. In general, the Senate has appeared to be moving more quickly toward approving a plan. On Tuesday, the Senate Reapportionment Committee finished issuing a set of region-by-region guidelines for professional staff working to craft a committee bill. The first draft of that plan is expected to be published Nov. 28. The House is moving more slowly. I am just totally mystified as to why we have no maps today, said Rep. Gwyndolen Clarke-Reed, D-Deerfield Beach. House Redistricting Chairman Will Weatherford, R-Wesley Chapel, said he asked for the committee meetings to be put off to give the committees staff more time to put together proposed maps for members to consider. And instead of rolling out some proposals Tuesday and another set at committee meetings in December, Weatherford said all the proposed maps would now be released in December. Weatherford has asked each subcommittee to approve three plans to be considered by his committee. Because of that schedule, Weatherford said, the cancellation of this weeks meetings wont delay House action. Theyre still going to be thoroughly vetted, he said of the maps. Theres still going to be plenty of time for public comment. Advocates who have pushed for the Legislature to move on the maps quickly giving voters and potential challengers more time to adjust to the new political boundaries said they were keeping an eye on the timeline. The current schedule raises a large question mark as to when the House and Senate are going to come together and give the people of Florida a real chance to comment on real maps, said Deirdre Macnab, president of the League of Women Voters of Florida. The league has said lawmakers should approve maps by early January. Senate Reapportionment Chairman Don Gaetz, RNiceville, said he wasnt concerned about the House seeming to lag the upper chamber. Im sure that theyll come in for a landing when they need to, he said. Gaetzs committee spent Tuesday afternoon grappling with how to protect the rights of minorities to elect candidates of their choice in districts across the state while drawing more compact districts. Both are requirements of the Fair Districts standards approved by voters last year. I think its entirely possible that you may see more minority districts, Gaetz said. Part of that could depend on how the committee decides to avoid retrogression a federal requirement, backed by the new standards, that lawmakers not dilute minority voting strength. Still unclear is how closely to the current percentage of minority voters in existing districts the new maps need to come. Lawmakers did appear to reach a bipartisan consensus that they needed to dismantle the current 27th Senate District, which winds it way across the state, from Lee County in the west to Palm Beach County in the east. Gaetz said the district, currently represented by Sen. Lizbeth Benacquisto, R-Fort Myers, stretches not only across the state, but stretches the imagination. Associated Press A rare 7-month-old male Clouded Leopard cub licks the face of Conrad Schmitt, curator of mammals at Zoo Miami during a media preview Tuesday in Miami. The cub and a 5-month-old female both arrived at the zoo Saturday, and will be on display after a 30-day quarantine period. The highly endangered leopards are found in forests of Southern China, Taiwan and Malaysia. A2 W EDNESDAY, N OVEMBER16, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE S TATE 0009LMW SAVE WITH THIS H o l i d a y S p e c i a l G E T GET A D D I T I O N A L ADDITIONAL C O U P O N S & COUPONS & S A V I N G S SAVINGS G I V E A S A GIVE AS A G I F T T O GIFT TO A F R I E N D A FRIEND! 4 weeks $ 3 34* Per Week Prepaid ALL THE LOCAL NEWS PLUS CALL 563-3295 HOLIDAY ADS COUPONS SPECIAL SECTIONS (New subscribers can not have subscribed within the past 60 days) New or Additional Subscriptions Only. Not good with any other offers. Before 10am on Nov. 23, 2010 Subscription price includes a separate charge for transportation and applicable state and local sales tax. Call 352-563-5655 for details. B E G I N S BE GINS T H A N K S G I V I N G THANKSGIVING D A Y DAY 0009P9O 0009TY8 Kiss, kiss Redistricting fight in House; Senate moving ahead Minority districts key issue


Around THE STATE Citrus County Chronicle seeks community liaisons The Citrus County Chronicle is seeking volunteer community ambassadors who can serve as liaisons between their community and the newspaper. Individuals selected to represent the community in which they live will receive training in the processes of the newsroom, how to write press releases, how to request event coverage and how to recognize the elements of good reader-generated photographs for publication. The ambassador will also be able to offer special subscription rates within their community and assistance in getting community events on the Chronicles Community Calendar and in the newspaper. For their efforts, ambassadors receive a commission on any subscription sales they make, a Chronicle shirt and name badge to wear at events, consideration for guest presence on the Chronicle Editorial Board, an invitation to at least two events each year, and opportunities for special seating/tickets at Chronicle sponsored events. To learn more, contact Kathie Stewart by email at kstewart@chronicle online.com. Osprey photos to Audubon meeting Citrus County Audubon Society will hold its regular meeting at 7 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 16, at Unity Church of Citrus County. Bob Montanaro will present his photographic essay OspreyWatch detailing the nesting experience of Ospreys at Pelican Island National Wildlife Refuge. The hourlong program provides an intimate look through still and video photography into the day-to-day activities of two pair of nesting Ospreys. The program also offers a wide exposure to the many different species of wildlife that live in the nations first National Wildlife Refuge. All CCAS events are open to the public. For more information visit CitrusCounty Audubon.com. Boynton Beach Planes wreckage stuck in Everglades Investigators are still working to retrieve the wreckage of a small plane that crashed in the Florida Everglades. Both people on board died when the Cirrus SR-22 crashed Sunday into a national wildlife refuge near Boynton Beach. Another pilot saw the crash and alerted the Palm Beach International Airport control tower. Authorities told the Sun Sentinel the nose of the plane and the cockpit are buried in water and mud. Davie Police officer emptied gun into exs carA South Florida police officer who allegedly fired several shots at a fellow officer reportedly emptied his gun into her patrol car and then begged for more ammunition so he could commit suicide. Lauderhill Police Officer Kristopher Bieger is being held without bail for allegedly firing 10 rounds at his ex-girlfriend, Brittny Skinner, Saturday night. Shes also an officer who worked the same shift. Skinner was not harmed. Bieger was later arrested outside a Davie restaurant. According to court documents released Monday night, before he was arrested Bieger called two other officers and asked for at least one more bullet so he could kill himself. From staff and wire reports S TATE & L OCAL Page A3 WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Stillwell to seek Bar opinion on hospital conflict M IKE W RIGHT Staff WriterINVERNESS Attorney Clark Stillwell said he will ask the Florida Bar whether he is violating a code of ethics in his representation of the Citrus Memorial Health Foundation. Stillwell chided the Citrus County Hospital Boards decision Monday to investigate whether to file a malpractice claim against him because he once represented both the foundation and trustees and now represents the foundation against trustees in court action. This is totally specious, Stillwell said, referring to the trustees claim. Stillwell said he is seeking from trustees attorney Bill Grant public records that show he represented the board of trustees. Then Ill go to the Florida Bar and ask for an opinion, he said. Thats the way professional lawyers act. Stillwell said his representation of the board of trustees occurred years before the trustees and foundation split over control of the hospital. How were they damaged by that? he said. Grant told trustees Stillwells actions cost taxpayers thousands of dollars. However, when trustee Debbie Ressler asked for specifics, Grant would not cite a financial estimate and refused a similar request from a reporter later Monday.Chronicle reporter Mike Wright can be reached at (352) 563-3228 or mwright@chronicle online.com. Clark Stillwell Picking natures bounty for charity Inverness mayor vetoes alcohol ordinance N ANCY K ENNEDY Staff WriterINVERNESS At Tuesdays Inverness City Council meeting, City Attorney Larry Haag presented Mayor Bob Plaisteds veto of the ordinance to amend the citys regulations regarding the sale of alcohol on Sundays. At the Nov. 1 council meeting, the ordinance was passed 3-2, with members Linda Bega, Cabot McBride and council president Jacquie Hepfer voting yes and Ken Hinkle and Marti Consuegra voting no. Plaisted said he vetoed the ordinance for several reasons: Itdoes notcontributetothe greater good of the community and its contrary to the citys character. The city has worked very hard to establish itself as a city that promotes quality of life, Plaisted wrote in his veto. Allowing more hours to sell alcohol, while at the same time partnering with Partnership for a Drug Free Citrus, is not consistent with the quality of life for which we have strived for so many years. We carry the distinction of City of Character. We carry it proudly. This ordinance implies that we are willing to stray from our belief in the City of Character stance that we have promoted at most every council meeting, he wrote. Plaisted added that there had been no outpouring from the business community to support the change and called it much ado about insignificance for a council rarely divided. After the veto was read, council member Cabot McBride said, I find nothing meritorious in any element of this veto when I think about our last meeting and the manager of Publix pleading with this council to pass this ordinance because she was able to determine that she was losing $68,000 a year look what we have done. We have rebuffed our local businesses the real issue isnt that this council is rarely divided; the real issue is that businesses that pay taxes to this city to help keep it afloat have been told, we are not going to support you in this. McBride moved to overturn the veto, and the overturn failed. Also at Tuesdays council meeting: Larry Walker, professional engineer with the Southwest Florida Water Management District presented information regarding its watershed management program, which will identify highrisk, flood-prone areas in Citrus County. Everybody in Florida is in a flood pain, he said. Its just whether youre high-risk or low-risk. Inverness City Manager Frank DiGiovanni briefed the council on the plans for the Valerie Theatre restoration project. The city failed to get the grant needed to proceed, but the city manager said they will reapply next cycle. MATTHEW BECK /Chronicle Citrus High School Interact Club member Kyla Caldwell, 17, reaches through an orange tree to pick some fruit Tuesday afternoon at Bellamy Grove in Inverness. She and other club members were on hand to collect these Parson Brown oranges that will be placed in food baskets this weekend during the annual Thanksgiving Feeding Alliance food distribution. The teens also collected citrus fruit from Ferris Groves in Floral City. The annual Thanksgiving Feeding Alliance food distribution for those who are pre-registered begins at 9 a.m. Saturday at the Walmart Supercenter parking lot in Inverness. In addition to receiving boxes of food, there will be a variety of other services offered, including resource information tables, self-help information for home and personal finance management, veterans resource information, free flu shots, hot dogs and hot chocolate, live music and people willing to talk or pray with those who request it. Registration has already taken place. For information, call the Salvation Army at (352) 621-5532. School board targets $5.5 million in cuts M IKE W RIGHT Staff WriterINVERNESS Citrus County School Board members targeted $5.5 million in cuts for the 2012-13 school year in an exercise that will likely be repeated as state budget issues become more known in the spring. Board members spared, for now, programs that would have significant impact in classrooms. The cuts are not final as board members met in a workshop Tuesday and did not vote. Assistant Superintendent Kenny Blocker and a districtwide budget committee is continuing to take the proposed cuts to schools for input. Board members made it clear, however, which proposed cuts were off the table and which ones could be considered if necessary. District officials are expecting a minimum $5 million drop in state funding next year. That number could rise as the state grapples with a $2 billion budget shortfall and the potential of losing a lawsuit brought by teachers against a law requiring public employees to contribute 3 percent of income toward their retirement. Blocker said if the state loses the Florida Retirement System lawsuit and a judge orders local governments to repay employees, it would cost the school district $2.5 million. Along with targeted budget cuts, board members tentatively agreed to take $2 million from the districts reserve fund and $1.5 million in pay reductions. They discussed pay cuts, eliminating one holiday day off and requiring employees to take one day off without pay. The budget committee, comprised of teachers, support workers and administrators, came up with 27 possible budget cuts totaling $11.8 million. Committee members ranked them from least impact on students to highest impact. Budget cuts that board members gave tentative approval include: Eliminating, at least for one year, the third-grade swimming program: $28,000. Reduce 251-day employees to 246 days. The five-day reduction would impact principals, district administrators, custodians, clerical staff and maintenance workers. Savings: $318,000. Reduce front-office staff at all schools: $525,000. Eliminate one physical education teacher and replace with a teachers aide at elementary schools except for Homosassa and Floral City: $225,000. School board members rejected the top six suggestions that had the biggest impact on students. They included: Eliminating school bus transportation within a mile or two miles of a school. Potential savings: $515,113 Cut all middle school sports: $130,000. Reduce one guidance counselor from middle and high schools: $210,000. Four-day school week: $1.2 million. Chronicle reporter Mike Wright can be reached at (352) 563-3228 or mwright@ chronicleonline.com. State BRIEFS Lawmakers want to rein in state lotteryTALLAHASSEE Republican state legislators pushing for new casinos in South Florida said they want to rein in the Florida Lottery. Sen. Ellyn Bogdanoff of Fort Lauderdale is one of the sponsors of the bill that would allow for three mega-casinos. She said she plans to change her bill so the state lottery would be under the control of a new statewide gaming commission. The current bill would create a separate state agency that would be responsible for regulating gambling. But Bogdanoff says she has gotten legal opinions stating that legislators could combine that agency with the Lottery.Casey Anthony movie in the works ORLANDO A spokeswoman Tuesday said a TV movie is in the works about the sensational trial of Casey Anthony, the Florida woman who was eventually acquitted of killing her 2-year-old daughter. Fox Television Studios spokeswoman Leslie Oren also said her company has optioned the film and television rights to Imperfect Justice: Prosecuting Casey Anthony. The book was written by Jeff Ashton, a now-retired prosecutor from the trial. From wire reports


Citrus County Sheriffs OfficeArrests John Preston Howard 47, of 8021 E. Peacock Lane, Floral City, at 4:43 p.m. Monday on an active Citrus County warrant for violation of probation on original felony charges of battery on a law enforcement officer and DUI. No bond. Bruce Daniel Forman 33, of 2409 N. Junglecamp Road, Inverness, at 5:09 p.m. Monday on felony charges trafficking in stolen property and providing false information to a metal recycler and a misdemeanor charge of petit theft. He was released on his own recognizance. Kaye Himmel Robinson 47, of 9472 W. Green Bay Lane, Crystal River, at 7:10 p.m. Monday on a felony charge of grand theft and a misdemeanor charge of possession of cannabis. Bond $2,500. Bryan Scott Boggs 25, of 555 E. Arthur St., Inverness, at 6:10 p.m. Saturday on an active Citrus County warrant for an original felony charge of robbery with a deadly weapon. No bond. Tracy Lynn Craig, 27, of 39323 River Road, Dade City at 8:15 a.m. Tuesday on an active Citrus County warrant for violation of probation an original felony charge of possession of an illegal substance and misdemeanor charges of possession of drug paraphernalia and driving on a suspended license. No bond. Nicholas Scott Genco 32, of 4920 E. Parsons Point, Hernando, at 12 p.m. Tuesday on an active Citrus County warrant for failure to appear on original felony charges of possession of a controlled substance without a prescription and grand theft. No bond. Terry Eugene Fink 40, of 8349 W. General Chennault Lane, Crystal River, on three active Pasco County warrants for failure to appear on an original felony charge of petit theft and failure to appear on an original misdemeanor charge of resisting arrest without violence and a misdemeanor charge of contempt of court. No bond. Robert W. Johnson 51, of 416 N. Hourglass Terrace, Crystal River, at 2:24 p.m. Tuesday on a felony charge of retail grand theft. Bond $2,000. Maura Kay Garby 27, of 7321 W. Seven Rivers Dr., Crystal River, at 3:15 p.m. Tuesday on a felony charge of retail grand theft. Bond $2,000. Burglaries A burglary to a conveyance occurred at about 6 p.m. Nov. 11 in the 4000 block of S. Marquis Point, Homosassa. A burglary to an unoccupied residence occurred at about 7 p.m. Nov. 11 in the 2600 block of W. Fairfax Court, Lecanto. A burglary to a conveyance occurred at about 1 p.m. Nov. 13 in the 500 block of N. Country Club Drive, Crystal River. A burglary to an unoccupied residence occurred at about 9 a.m. Nov. 14 in the 9700 block of W. Arms Drive, Crystal River. A burglary to an unoccupied residence occurred at about 10:10 a.m. Nov. 14 in the 10 block of Black Willow Court N., Homosassa. A burglary to an unoccupied structure occurred at about 1:29 a.m. Nov. 15 in the 1900 block of N.W. U.S. Highway 19, Crystal River.Thefts A grand theft ($300 or more) occurred on June 21 in the 3900 block of E. Garnet Loop, Hernando. A theft of utility services occurred on Oct. 28 in the 7100 block of S. Sonata Ave., Homosassa. A grand theft ($300 or more) occurred at about 7 p.m. Nov. 11 in the 5600 block of S. Magnolia Ave., Homosassa. A petit theft occurred on Nov. 14 in the 6800 block of Turner Camp Road, Inverness.Vandalisms A vandalism ($200 or less) occurred at about 11 p.m. Nov. 11 in the 3000 block of N. Melody Terrace, Crystal River. A vandalism ($1,000 or more) occurred at about 4:30 p.m. Nov. 13 in the 3300 block of W. Marie Drive, Dunnellon. A vandalism ($200 or more) occurred at about 7 p.m. Nov. 13 in the 4200 block of S. Grandmarch Ave., Homosassa. A vandalism ($200 or more) occurred on Nov. 13 in the 10400 block of N. Casaba Point, Dunnellon. A vandalism ($200 or less) occurred at about 7 p.m. Nov. 13 in the 700 block of N.E. 10th St., Crystal River. Cooking for a Cause Special to the Chronicle Charlene Sestito, with Skeets Family BBQ, appears on this weeks 10-43 show for Cooking for a Cause. Watch the Sheriffs 10-43 show at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, channel 16 for Bright House customers. Several special guests appear on the show to talk about Cooking for a Cause, an event to be held Sunday, Nov. 20 at the Crystal River Mall to benefit Jessies Place, Citrus Countys Child Advocacy Center. Join hostess Heather Yates as she talks with representatives from Skeets Family BBQ and Sunflower Springs, who are both competing in the event. Melissa Benefield also appears on the show to promote the fabulous chance auction items that will be available during the evening. The Sheriffs 1043 show can be seen weekly at 7:30 p.m. on channel 16 for cable customers and 11:00 a.m. on Fridays. Prior shows can be seen via the Sheriffs Office Web site at www.sheriff citrus.org. Click on Public Information, then 10-43 Show for more information. C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE HI LO PR 82 70 0.00 HI LO PR NA NA NA HI LO PR 87 66 0.00 HI LO PR 84 62 0.00 HI LO PR 87 63 0.00 HI LO PR 82 58 trace YESTERDAYS WEATHER Partly sunny.THREE DAY OUTLOOK Partly sunny with a chance of light rain showers and patchy fog. Partly cloudy with a slight chance of showers. High: 81 Low: 66 High: 80 Low: 59 High: 78 Low: 59 TODAY & TOMORROW MORNING THURSDAY & FRIDAY MORNING FRIDAY & SATURDAY MORNING Exclusive daily forecast by: TEMPERATURE* Tuesday 89/65 Record 89/29 Normal 78/57 Mean temp. 77 Departure from mean +9 PRECIPITATION* Tuesday 0.00 in. Total for the month 0.09 in. Total for the year 54.93 in. Normal for the year 48.88 in.*As of 6 p.m. at Inverness UV INDEX: 6 0-2 minimal, 3-4 low, 5-6 moderate, 7-9 high, 10+ very high BAROMETRIC PRESSURE Tuesday at 3 p.m. 30.01 in. DEW POINT Tuesday at 3 p.m. 69 HUMIDITY Tuesday at 3 p.m. 61% 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 Tuesday was good with pollutants mainly particulates. ALMANAC CELESTIAL OUTLOOK SUNSET TONIGHT ............................5:36 P.M. SUNRISE TOMORROW .....................6:55 A.M. MOONRISE TODAY .........................10:44 P.M. MOONSET TODAY ..........................11:32 A.M. NOV. 18NOV. 25DEC. 2DEC. 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: HIGH. There is no burn ban.City H L Fcast Daytona Bch. 84 68 pc Ft. Lauderdale 84 73 s Fort Myers 85 68 s Gainesville 82 63 pc Homestead 82 70 s Jacksonville 81 63 pc Key West 83 73 pc Lakeland 85 67 s Melbourne 83 68 s City H L Fcast Miami 85 72 s Ocala 83 63 pc Orlando 85 67 s Pensacola 75 57 ts Sarasota 83 67 s Tallahassee 80 63 pc Tampa 83 69 s Vero Beach 84 68 s W. Palm Bch. 83 69 s FLORIDA TEMPERATURESSouth winds around 10 knots. Seas 2 feet. Bay and inland waters will have a light chop. Partly cloudy and warm today. Gulf water temperature76 LAKE LEVELS Location Mon. Tues. Full Withlacoochee at Holder 28.18 28.18 35.52 Tsala Apopka-Hernando 35.27 35.27 39.25 Tsala Apopka-Inverness 37.39 37.39 40.60 Tsala Apopka-Floral City 39.48 39.46 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 61 48 sh 56 35 Albuquerque 59 33 s 55 34 Asheville 67 59 sh 66 44 Atlanta 76 59 .05 ts 73 48 Atlantic City 71 57 r 61 45 Austin 74 65 .75 s 75 48 Baltimore 67 57 sh 62 41 Billings 34 22 pc 38 24 Birmingham 72 66 .63 ts 72 43 Boise 48 33 c 47 37 Boston 67 59 sh 60 42 Buffalo 54 47 pc 51 34 Burlington, VT 57 46 .11 pc 54 34 Charleston, SC 79 56 pc 77 61 Charleston, WV 71 53 .09 sh 56 35 Charlotte 75 61 ts 73 54 Chicago 64 34 pc 42 31 Cincinnati 59 53 .42 sh 51 32 Cleveland 57 52 pc 46 34 Columbia, SC 81 58 ts 77 55 Columbus, OH 58 53 .21 pc 50 33 Concord, N.H. 65 48 .01 sh 57 34 Dallas 82 66 pc 64 39 Denver 54 33 s 46 31 Des Moines 58 38 c 44 22 Detroit 59 44 pc 45 32 El Paso 67 49 s 68 42 Evansville, IN 61 52 .75 pc 50 32 Harrisburg 63 55 .07 sh 58 36 Hartford 66 57 sh 58 40 Houston 80 69 1.99 s 83 53 Indianapolis 58 51 pc 44 33 Jackson 73 63 .08 ts 75 41 Las Vegas 70 46 s 66 46 Little Rock 70 57 3.53 pc 57 38 Los Angeles 64 59 s 66 52 Louisville 62 54 .91 pc 53 33 Memphis 72 60 .14 sh 54 36 Milwaukee 60 30 pc 41 27 Minneapolis 51 30 pc 36 19 Mobile 81 68 .05 ts 77 51 Montgomery 79 66 .06 ts 79 51 Nashville 71 57 .86 sh 55 36 New Orleans 86 71 ts 82 56 New York City 65 60 sh 61 44 Norfolk 81 65 ts 74 48 Oklahoma City 68 47 .02 pc 52 30 Omaha 56 40 c 42 25 Palm Springs 76 49 s 78 53 Philadelphia 67 57 sh 62 42 Phoenix 72 53 s 75 55 Pittsburgh 57 51 .44 sh 49 30 Portland, ME 64 50 .12 c 57 39 Portland, Ore 42 35 .01 r 54 47 Providence, R.I. 71 56 sh 61 40 Raleigh 79 62 ts 75 50 Rapid City 37 23 s 35 26 Reno 59 29 s 62 35 Rochester, NY 56 44 pc 52 29 Sacramento 67 41 s 66 44 St. Louis 65 53 pc 49 33 St. Ste. Marie 47 33 .01 sn 39 27 Salt Lake City 48 39 pc 47 32 San Antonio 78 64 .46 s 79 50 San Diego 66 60 s 68 55 San Francisco 63 46 s 59 48 Savannah 81 53 pc 79 62 Seattle 48 32 r 49 41 Spokane 39 21 trace sn 36 35 Syracuse 61 44 .01 pc 52 33 Topeka 67 31 pc 49 24 Washington 68 58 sh 62 44YESTERDAYS NATIONAL HIGH & LOW HIGH 92 New Braunfels, Texas LOW 9 Cut Bank, Mont. WEDNESDAY CITY H/L/SKY Acapulco 89/77/s Amsterdam 45/35/s Athens 55/46/pc Beijing 54/35/c Berlin 40/28/pc Bermuda 77/71/pc Cairo 71/57/pc Calgary 31/17/pc Havana 88/68/s Hong Kong 80/73/pc Jerusalem 62/49/pc Lisbon 63/50/c London 52/42/s Madrid 60/39/pc Mexico City 78/50/s Montreal 48/32/sh Moscow 26/20/pc Paris 53/38/s Rio 74/67/sh Rome 62/41/s Sydney 76/65/sh Tokyo 57/45/s Toronto 45/32/pc Warsaw 35/25/pc WORLD CITIES Tuesday Wednesday City H L Pcp. Fcst H L Tuesday Wednesda y City H L Pcp. Fcst H L Weather Central, Madison, Wi. Wednesday ThursdayCity High/Low High/Low High/Low High/LowChassahowitzka* 7:55 a/4:12 a 9:55 p/5:00 p 8:53 a/5:09 a 10:48 p/5:52 p Crystal River** 6:16 a/1:34 a 8:16 p/2:22 p 7:14 a/2:31 a 9:09 p/3:14 p Withlacoochee* 4:03 a/12:10 p 6:03 p/ 5:01 a/12:19 a 6:56 p/1:02 p Homosassa*** 7:05 a/3:11 a 9:05 p/3:59 p 8:03 a/4:08 a 9:58 p/4:51 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) 11/16 WEDNESDAY 9:41 3:28 10:06 3:53 11/17 THURSDAY 10:34 4:22 10:59 4:47 FORECAST FOR 3:00 P.M. WEDNESDAY HI LO PR NA NA NA Todays active pollen:Ragweed, Composites, Chenopods Todays count: 2.6/12 Thursdays count: 4.0 Fridays count: 5.1 ON THE NET For more information about arrests made by the Citrus County Sheriffs Office, go to www.sheriffcitrus.org and click on the Public Information link, then on Arrest Reports. For the RECORD A4 W EDNESDAY, N OVEMBER16, 2011 Legal notices in todays Citrus County Chronicle 0009OHN Meeting Notices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C12 Lien Notices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C12 Miscellaneous Notices . . . . . . . . . . . . . C12 Notice to Creditors/Administration . . . C12 Tax Deed Notices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C12 To start your subscription:Call now for home delivery by our carriers:Citrus County: (352) 563-5655 Marion County: (888) 852-2340 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) 563-5592 I want to send information to the Chronicle:MAIL: 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429 FAX: Advertising 563-5665, Newsroom 563-3280 EMAIL: 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 John Murphy..........................................................Classified Manager, 564-3255 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 .................................................................................... 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.


State BRIEFS Student injured in school bus crash DADE CITY Officials say a Tampa Bay area student was injured when a school bus was rear-ended by another vehicle. School officials said the bus was on its way to Pasco Middle School and Pasco High School Tuesday morning when it was hit. Officials said 27 students were on the bus. One was taken to a nearby hospital with minor injuries. Man gets 20 years for fatal robberyKISSIMMEE A central Florida man has been sentenced to 20 years in prison for his part in the robbery and slaying of his former landlord. An Osceola County judge sentenced 37-year-old Christopher Shipley on Tuesday as part of a deal with prosecutors. He has also agreed to testify against 37-year-old Michael Corrales. Authorities say Shipley and Corrales went to rob 71-yearold Charles Kilpatricks St. Cloud home in February 2010. Corrales told authorities Shipley set up the robbery. Shipley said Corrales is the one who beat Kilpatrick to death with a pick ax. From wire reports Trace Mullins and Sgt. Jason Shephard arrived shortly after the 11:33 a.m. call came in to dispatch and tried to enter through the rear door but were pushed back by heavy smoke. According to sheriffs spokeswoman Gail Tierney, both deputies suffered smoke inhalation and were transported to Citrus Memorial hospital by ambulance. Both were treated and released. Citrus County Fire Rescue Battalion Chief Kenneth Clamer said the fire was tragic and he was saddened by the loss of life. He said the blaze was mostly contained to the kitchen and ceiling area; however, thick smoke covered about 90 percent of the house. He said firefighters rushing to the scene knew when they arrived it would be a rescue situation of an elderly disabled woman. Originally they believed two people were inside the block-style home located behind Applebees restaurant, but when the fire crews arrived, it was confirmed there was one person and a pet dog inside. The dog was rescued and moved to a neighbors house and is in good condition. We could hear the woman inside, Clamer said. We went into rescue mode in full breathing apparatus and protective gear and entered the kitchen area where she was on the floor. He said Capt. Chad Coleman and firefighter Lake Raymond pulled her from the burning house while fire truck driver/engineer Mike Arcuri laid water lines to fight the fire. We extinguished it quickly, he said. Water was not an issue. When these kinds of emergencies happen, Clamer said, the best possible way for people to survive, especially senior citizens with mobility issues, is to have an escape plan in place. Fire does not slow down, it goes faster, and it is very dangerous for the elderly, the fire chief stressed. The State Fire Marshals Office is investigating the case of the fire. Chronicle reporter A.B. Sidibe can be reached at (352) 563-5660 or asidibe@ chronicleonline.com. Chronicle managing editor Sandra Frederick can be reached at (352) 564-2930 or sfrederick@chronicle online.com. C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE W EDNESDAY, N OVEMBER16, 2011 A5 W ELCOME B ACK S NOWBIRDS L ET S R ELANDSCAPE 6938 W. Grover Cleveland Blvd. Homosassa Xeriscaping Landscaping Brick Pavers Water Gardens Retaining Walls Call Today for a FREE In-Home Consultation 0009V3L 19 Y E ARS B EAUTIFYING C I TRUS C O UN T Y 621-1944 2011 2011 2011 2011 We Have Florida Friendly Options Grown in the USA Florida First Landscaping & Design INSIDE Crystal River Mall 7 95-148 4 Inside Walmart Hwy. 200, Ocala 291-1467 0009QE0 FREE HEARING TEST Coupon Expires 11/30/11 (Limit 2 per visit) Battery Sale .89 Hearing Aid Repairs MUST PRESENT COUPON ANY MAKE OR MODEL $ 69 95 ONE WEEK ONLY 0009R6F Blackshears II Aluminum HWY. 44, CRYSTAL RIVER 795-9722 1-888-474-2269 (TOLL FREE) Offer good Nov. 1-23, 2011 www.blackshears.com Licensed & Insured RR 0042388 Years As Your Hometown Dealer 0009QND FREE TURKEY WITH ANY $1,000 JOB AND THIS AD 2011 2011 2011 2011 0 0 0 9 R Y 5 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 0009TAX 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 late last week. There was no criminal action associated with the fire. It was accidental. The investigators believe the intense fire started in a 16 square-foot area serving station, ultimately burning the building to the ground along with all the patriotic memorabilia inside. Piliouras was known for his compassion for soldiers and the first responders of the World Trade Center attack on Sept. 11 Tuesday, Piliouras said he has the floor plans to rebuild a four story building, complete with a handicap bathroom downstairs, an open plan dining room and a room on the fourth level for parties. However, he needs about $700,000 to complete the construction. It is beautiful, Piliouras said in his thick Greek accent as he talked about the future restaurant. It will be the best place on this side of Florida. He praised county officials for working with him to get the plans in place. After several disappointing meetings with banks who said they do not finance restaurants because nine out of 10 go out of business in the first few years, he has decided to open Marguerita Grill II at the Crystal River Mall Food Court. I will serve my famous chili, pork and chicken kabobs and Greek salad, he said. It is going to be a temporary place until I can rebuild. Piliouras said he hopes to open the doors in the beginning of January. I have been knocking on so many doors and I feel so distraught, he said. But I am going to be back out there for the people. Chronicle managing editor Sandra Frederick can be reached at (352) 564-2930 or sfrederick@chronicle online. com. thank you for the past year of your service as chairman, Rusnak said. Rusnak brought up the commissions role in directing taxpayers funding toward various charities, as the BOCC had just discussed support for The Centers, a mental health agency. These things must be vetted, evaluated and continually reviewed because what might have been good 10 years ago might not be appropriate today or tomorrow, Rusnak said. However, with that being said, I would also like to state that every civilization throughout time, every society, is judged by how well it treats, how it deals with the weakest and the most vulnerable in the society. I hope you remember that frame of reference as you continue in this next year to review how we use our tax dollars. Crystal River City Councilman Ron Kitchen congratulated the board. The city again is excited to be working with the county commission, Kitchen said, referring to an agenda item where the BOCC authorized a plan to remove two derelict boats from Kings Bay. Beverly Hills resident Dave Conant also congratulated the board and said Damato had accomplished the goals he set. Damato put the record straight as he said one goal remained to reach accomplishment and that is the rewriting of the countys land development code, which will happen in the new year. Damato said the past year had been tough. He had been absent for two months because of health reasons. But the greatest moment he said was when he returned on May 10 and all the board members were wearing do-rags to share the look hes adopted since he has had treatment. It was a Kodak moment, Damato said. Its wonderful when people show their affection for people they love. Chronicle reporter Chris Van Ormer can be reached at cvanormer @chronicleonline.com or (352) 564-2916. the year: deodorant, feminine hygiene items, diapers, toothbrushes, toothpaste, razors, shaving cream, bug repellent, hand sanitizer, wipes, shower gel, sunscreen, cans with pop-top lids, bottled water, drink boxes, peanut butter, flashlights, batteries, cellphones with 911 service, bike tire repair kits, BandAids, battery-powered alarm clocks, new underwear, socks, t-shirts and gift cards. Any of these items can be dropped off Monday through Friday at: The Centers,3238 S. Lecanto Highway, Lecanto and 107 Martin Luther King Ave., Suites 5 or 7, Inverness, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Citrus County Resource Center, 2804 W. Marc Knighton Court, Lecanto, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Daystar Life Center, 6751 W. Gulf to Lake Highway, Crystal River, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Citrus County Family Resource Center, 2435 N. Florida Ave, Hernando, 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Nature Coast Ministries, 999 State Road 44, Crystal River, 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. The Salvation Army, 3975 W. Grover Cleveland Blvd, Homosassa, 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Sanctuary Mission, 7463 W. Grover Cleveland Blvd, Homosassa, 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. The Path Store, 1729 W. Gulf to Lake Highway, Lecanto, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Tuesday through Saturday For more information about what to do to help, call Wheeler at (352) 8602308 or email her at mfhc01@gmail.com. Chronicle reporter Shemir Wiles can be reached at (352) 564-2924 or swiles @chronicleonline.com. POVERTYContinued from Page A1 COUNTY Continued from Page A1 GRILL Continued from Page A1 FIRE Continued from Page A1 Job fair Associated Press People stand in line Tuesday in Miami for a job fair held by the Miami Marlins to fill more than 2,000 positions in their new baseball stadium. More than 1,000 people were in line when interviews began for jobs varying from managerial to event day positions. The new stadium opens in April 2012. 00096QX CARPET TILE WOOD VINYL LAMINATE SERVING CITRUS COUNTY SINCE 1975 527-1811 FREE ESTIMATES 44 W. G ulf To Lake Hwy., L ecanto ( next to landfill ) CCC #2837 Check Out Our New Showroom! Hours: Mon. Fri. 8-5pm Sat. 9-1pm 0009OMU In Under An Hour Your Door Our Glass Perrys Custom Glass & Doors $100 OFF (1) 22x64 or larger Standard leaded glass selections No Rot Door Units Door Slab Replacements Tub/Shower Door Glass Blinds Between The Glass 2780 N. Florida Ave. (Hernando Plaza) Hernando, FL (352) 726-6125


Associated PressPHILADELPHIA A long-lost version of the Air Force One recordings made in the immediate aftermath of President John F. Kennedys assassination, with more than 30 minutes of additional material not in the official version in the governments archives, has been found and is for sale. There are incidents and code names described on the newly discovered twoplus hour recording, which predates the shorter and newer recording currently housed in the National Archives outside Washington and the Lyndon B. Johnson Library in Texas. The shorter recording was thought to be the only surviving version of the tape. The asking price is $500,000 for the reel-toreel tape, which is inside its original box with a typewritten label showing it was made by the White House Communications Agency for Army Gen. Chester Ted Clifton Jr. It is titled Radio Traffic involving AF-1 in flight from Dallas, Texas to Andrews AFB on November 22, 1963. As Americans have looked to the history of the Kennedy assassination in search of answers, somewhere in an attic there existed a tape made years before the only known surviving version, of the conversations on Air Force One on that fateful day, said Nathan Raab, vice president of The Raab Collection, a Philadelphia historic documents dealer that put the tape up for sale Tuesday. The recording is the highlight of the personal effects from the estate of Clifton, who was Kennedys senior military aide and was in the Dallas motorcade when the president was assassinated. Clifton, who died in 1991, had kept a collection of audio tapes, documents, photographs and video stemming from his years in the Kennedy and Johnson administrations. The Raab Collection, which is selling the tape and the rest of the archive, acquired the items at a public sale from Cliftons heirs after the death of Cliftons wife in 2009. At a time when there really wasnt what we consider today a chief of staff, Clifton carried on many of those functions, Raab said. He retires in 1965, this goes with him. The recording consists of in-flight radio calls between the aircraft, the White House Situation Room, Andrews Air Force Base and a plane that was carrying Kennedy press secretary Pierre Salinger and six Cabinet members from Hawaii to Tokyo when the president was assassinated. Cecidio Joe Damico, 77 DUNNELLON Cecidio Joe Damico, age 77, of Dunnellon, died Sunday, Nov. 13, 2011, at the Legacy House in Ocala. A celebration of life memorial mass will be offered on Monday, Nov. 21, 2011, at 10 a.m. at St. John The Baptist Catholic Church in Dunnellon. Condolences may be sent to robertsofdunnellon. com. Lula Harpin, 83 HOMOSASSA Graveside Services for Mrs. Lula Olivia Harpin, age 83, of Homosassa, Florida, will be held at 11:00 a.m. Friday, November 18, 2011, at the Stage Pond Cemetery, Inverness, FL. The family will receive friends from 6:00 p.m. until 8:00 p.m. Thursday at the Inverness Chapel of Hooper Funeral Homes. Online condolences may be sent to the family at www.HooperFuneral Home.com. Mrs. Harpin was born February 13, 1928 in Citrus County, FL, daughter of the late William and Caroline (Clark) Rogers. She died November 13, 2011 in Saint Petersburg, FL. She was a homemaker and a member of Hebron Baptist Church, Brooksville, FL. Mrs. Harpin was preceded in death by her husband, Herman D. Harpin in 2003. Survivors include 2 sons, Roger H. (Ellen) Harpin and Anthony J. (Sheila) Harpin; daughter, Patricia L. (Paul) Melnick; sister, Ellen Nellie Campbell, 4 grandchildren, and 10 great-grandchildren. Felix Maitin, 76 INVERNESS Felix Lopez Maitin, 76, of Inverness, died Nov. 13, 2011, at his residence. Arrangements pending. Heinz Funeral Home & Cremation. Louise Ptaszynski, 91 BEVERLY HILLSLouise A. Ptaszynski, 91, of Beverly Hills, FL, died on Sunday, November 13, 2011. A Memorial Service of Remembrance will take place at a later date at St. Ignatious Catholic Church in Forest Hill, Maryland. Cremation arrangements entrusted to Fero Funeral Home. Clarence Scott, 77 FLORAL CITYClarence Fred Scott, 77, of Floral City, died Sunday, November 13, 2011, at his home under the care of his family and Hospice of Citrus County. Born in Portsmouth, Ohio on April 23, 1934, to the late Walter and Martha (Spencer) Scott, he came here in 1978 from Indianapolis, Indiana. Mr. Scott was a member of the Inverness Church of God and a U.S. Army veteran. He retired from the State of Florida as a corrections officer. Survivors include his wife of 42 years, Pauline (Cooper) Scott; his daughter, Glenda J. Adkins and her husband Curtis, of Inverness; several brothers and sisters and two grandchildren, Scott Howard and Michael Thomas. Funeral Services for Mr. Scott will be conducted on Friday, November 18, 2011, at 3 p.m. at the Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home of Inverness, with Rev. Larry Powers, officiating. Burial will follow at the Hills of Rest Cemetery in Floral City. Friends may call at the funeral home on Friday from 1 p.m. until service time. The Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home of Inverness is in charge of arrangements. Alvin Wayne Towers, 94BEVERLY HILLSAlvin Wayne Towers, 94, of Beverly Hills, Fl., passed away on Sunday, Nov 13th, at the Woodland Terrace of Citrus Co. in Hernando. Wayne was born in Iowa, and moved to this area in 1979 from Springfield, Ill. He was a retired farmer and a WWII Army veteran and a member of the D.A.V. He is preceded in death by his wife, Delores Towers; and 2 sons, Robert and Wayne Cassens. Wayne is survived by his devoted daughter, Sandra Mortensen and her husband Roger of Beverly Hills, Fl.; son, Willard Cassens of Phoenix, AZ; sister, June Buckley of Calif.; cousin, Gerry Russell of Calif.; 7 grandchildren; and numerous great-grandchildren. There will be a graveside service on Wed. Nov. 16, at Good Shepherd Memorial Gardens at 10 a.m. all are welcome to attend and share with the family. Donations in lieu of flowers can be made to Hospice of Citrus Co in memory of Wayne. Arrangements by Roberts Funeral Homes, Bruce West Chapel. (352) 854-2266. John Wilson, 55INVERNESS John Russell Wilson, 55, Inverness, died at home on Nov. 15, 2011, under the loving care of family and Hospice of Citrus County. A native of Olney, IL, he was born Aug. 22, 1956, to Neil and Florence (Porter) Wilson and came to this area in 1970. He was a cable sub-contractor for several telephone companies and served in the U.S. Army. He was a member of the V.F.W., American Legion, Moose Lodge, and D.A.V. He is survived by his wife, Judi (Jarrett) Wilson; 2 children, John Rusty Wilson and wife, Lindsey of Shalimar, FL; Penny Wilson of Inverness; 4 brothers, Dennis of Florence, SC; David and Jeffrey, both of Inverness, and Marshal of Ocala; 2 sisters, Christine Gangler, Valdosta, GA and Virginia Bawcom, Inverness; 2 grandchildren, Chloe Dunn and Natalie Wilson. Funeral services will be conducted on Friday, Nov. 18 at 9:30 a.m. from Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home with Pastor Doug Alexander officiating. Burial will follow in Florida National Cemetery with military honors. Friends will be received at the funeral home on Friday from 9:00 a.m. until the hour of service. Sign the guest book at www.chronicleonline.com.Robert MacLenna Sr., 90 SPRING HILL Robert A. MacLenna Sr., 90, Spring Hill, died Nov. 13, 2011. Funeral services will be private. Arrangements under the care of Turner Funeral Home, Spring Hill. Kenneth Smith, 88 BROOKSVILLE Kenneth G. Smith, 88, Brooksville, died Nov. 14, 2011, at HPH Hospice House. Heinz Funeral Home & Cremation. A6 W EDNESDAY, N OVEMBER16, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE To Place Your In Memory ad, Call Mike Snyder at 563-3273 msnyder@chronicleonline.com or Annemarie Miller at 564-2917 amiller@chronicleonline.com Closing time for placing ad is 4 days prior to run date. 0 0 0 9 P 9 C 0 0 0 9 T G P Sold Out In Only 9 Hours! Get Your Business Listed Today! Let us help you drive new customers to your front door. Call 352-563-5592 Inverness Homosass a Beverly Hills (352) 726-2271 1-888-746-6737 0009PST www.HooperFuneralHome.com Cellular & Roman Shades Plantation Shutters Ado Wraps Custom Drapery Top Treatments Etc. 628-7888 CALL NOW! Lorrie 0009PXW 5454 S. Suncoast Blvd. (Hwy 19, next to Sugarmill Family Rest.) www.verticalblindsofhomosassa.com OF HOMOSASSA, Inc. Vertical Blinds of Homosassa More Than Just Verticals 2011 2011 2011 2011 2 Faux Wood Woven Woods W ILL C ONSTRUCTION 352-628-2291 DRYER VENT CLEANING $ 9 0 $ 90 0009TB9 PREVENT FIRE! 0009UFE Proudly Present Tickets $ 1 0 per person Including Refreshments at the 1912 Citrus County Courthouse, Inverness Doors open at 6:30 Music starts promptly at 7 p.m. Limited seating. Reservations encouraged. Call: 352-341-6427 Edward Jones Wann V. Robinson Wann and Mary Robinson David Rom State Farm Insurance Smith Optical services, Inc. Canadian Meds Deco Caf Ted & Judy Stauffer Ice Cream Doctor T O B ENEFIT THE C ITRUS C OUNTY H ISTORICAL S OCIETY C oncerts ourthouse at The Old Multi-award Winning Nashville Guitarist Jim Hurst Thursday, Nov 17, 2011 S PONSORS : 0009Q1D ROBERT SCIARRA Memorial Visitation: Wed. 2:00pm-4:00pm Honor Guard Service: 3:30pm Chapel RODGER A. SMITH Service: Wed. 10:00am Fort Cooper Baptist Church HANK RICHARDS Graveside Service: Thurs. 2:00pm Hills of Rest Cemetery MARY A. FANELLI Services: Wm. R. May Funeral Home Glenside, PA CLARENCE SCOTT Service: Fri. 3pm Chapel Viewing: 1-3pm Burial: Hills of Rest 726-8323 Funeral Home With Crematory C h a s E D a v i s Chas. E. Davis Obituaries Lula Harpin Clarence Scott 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.chronicleonline .com. Paid obituaries are printed as submitted by funeral homes or societies. Small photos of the deceaseds face can be included for an additional charge. Larger photos, spanning the entire column, can also be accommodated, and will incur a size-based fee. Additional days of publication or reprints due to errors in submitted material are charged at the same rates. Deadline is 3 p.m. for obituaries to appear in the next days edition. Email obits@chronicle online.com or fax (352) 563-3280. OBITUARIES The Citrus County Chronicles policy permits both free and paid obituaries. JFK assassination tapes up for sale




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 BkofAm25948656.13+.08 S&P500ETF1603676126.08+.62 SPDR Fncl88385213.03+.06 Citigrp rs61268328.02-.36 iShR2K57054074.24+.93 G AINERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg Headwatrs2.85+.48+20.3 E-TrcIMet19.97+2.89+16.9 VanceInfo10.36+1.49+16.8 Chimera2.82+.27+10.6 Colfax30.01+2.68+9.8 L OSERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg DaqoNwEn2.21-.50-18.5 Meritor6.56-1.41-17.7 ImperHld n2.07-.38-15.5 CooperCo56.64-8.31-12.8 MoneyG rs18.39-2.49-11.9 D IARYAdvanced1,921 Declined1,101 Unchanged130 Total issues3,152 New Highs51 New Lows26Volume3,447,013,834 M OST A CTIVE ($1 ORMORE) NameVol(00)LastChg CheniereEn3884511.10-.24 Rentech338591.58-.02 NwGold g2898511.58-.02 GoldStr g274382.11+.09 TrnsatlPet262721.35-.14 G AINERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg ImpacMtg2.22+.40+22.2 SynergyRs3.49+.54+18.3 NE Rlty70.75+5.17+7.9 BioTime4.52+.30+7.1 FlexSolu2.98+.19+6.8 L OSERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg ConmedH2.74-1.10-28.6 Geokinetics2.21-.67-23.3 Quepasa4.23-.45-9.6 AvalonHld2.58-.21-7.6 Accelr82.52-.21-7.5 D IARYAdvanced225 Declined234 Unchanged32 Total issues491 New Highs10 New Lows12Volume78,297,440 M OST A CTIVE ($1 ORMORE) NameVol(00)LastChg Intel76686925.34+.71 PwShs QQQ50159758.13+.64 Cisco43344719.12+.18 Microsoft43070426.74+.18 MicronT4170765.46+.11 G AINERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg ChinaCEd5.04+1.16+29.9 SGOCO n3.26+.64+24.4 Netlist2.85+.50+21.3 Gentiva h5.97+.79+15.3 ATP O&G6.66+.88+15.2 L OSERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg CrumbsBke3.40-1.30-27.7 AsteaIntl3.05-1.04-25.4 GenFin un2.63-.87-24.9 Telestone5.52-1.48-21.1 Imris gn2.59-.61-19.1 D IARYAdvanced1,709 Declined819 Unchanged129 Total issues2,657 New Highs42 New Lows72Volume1,651,451,715 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 Industrials12,096.16+17.18+.14+4.48+9.73 5,627.853,950.66Dow Jones Transportation4,982.35+40.14+.81-2.44+4.89 459.94381.99Dow Jones Utilities448.70+1.49+.33+10.79+12.94 8,718.256,414.89NYSE Composite7,509.05+15.75+.21-5.71+.49 2,490.511,941.99Amex Index2,287.18+16.97+.75+3.57+11.49 2,887.752,298.89Nasdaq Composite2,686.20+28.98+1.09+1.26+8.76 1,370.581,074.77S&P 5001,257.81+6.03+.48+.01+6.74 14,562.0111,208.42Wilshire 500013,222.80+70.85+.54-1.03+6.20 868.57601.71Russell 2000743.08+10.19+1.39-5.18+5.36 AK Steel.202.2...9.10-.04-44.4 AT&T Inc1.725.91529.25+.06-.4 Ametek s.24.61942.28+.99+7.7 BkofAm.04.7...6.13+.08-54.0 CapCtyBk.403.82410.45+.19-17.1 CntryLink2.907.71737.58+.01-18.6 Citigrp rs.04.1828.02-.36-40.8 CmwREIT2.0011.72417.11+.11-32.9 Disney.401.11436.45+.33-2.8 EKodak.........1.16+.06-78.4 EnterPT2.806.32644.34+.47-4.1 ExxonMbl1.882.41079.09+.13+8.2 FordM......510.87-.15-35.3 GenElec.603.71316.20+.10-11.4 HomeDp1.163.01738.07-.18+8.6 Intel.843.31125.34+.71+20.5 IBM3.001.615188.75+1.40+28.6 Lowes.562.41623.20-.30-7.5 McDnlds2.803.01894.47+.41+23.1 Microsoft.803.01026.74+.18-4.2 MotrlaSol n.881.91646.35+.36+21.8 MotrlaMo n.........38.90-.11+33.7 NextEraEn2.204.01455.65+.38+7.0 Penney.802.52032.25-.73-.2 PiedmOfc1.267.52116.76-.04-16.8 ProgrssEn2.484.72052.94-.30+21.8 RegionsFn.041.0244.04+.02-42.3 SearsHldgs.........70.03-2.22-5.0 Smucker1.922.51875.64-.31+15.2 SprintNex.........2.92+.06-31.0 TimeWarn.942.71334.76+.14+8.1 UniFirst.15.31455.40+1.43+.6 VerizonCm2.005.41537.24+.24+4.1 Vodafone2.107.3...28.72-.35+8.6 WalMart1.462.51357.46-1.43+6.5 Walgrn.902.81132.55+.12-16.5YTD 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 Ltd18.61+.33 ACE Ltd70.33+.03 AES Corp11.82+.12 AFLAC44.20-.11 AGCO46.42+.24 AGL Res41.77+.39 AK Steel9.10-.04 AMR1.92-.22 ASA Gold30.25+.05 AT&T Inc29.25+.06 AU Optron4.90+.07 AbtLab54.50+.26 AberFitc55.70-1.55 Accenture57.93+.41 AdamsEx10.31+.07 AMD5.76-.03 Aegon4.31-.07 Aeropostl16.78+.06 Aetna41.58-.10 Agilent38.25+.70 Agnico g46.87+.40 AirLease n22.39-.69 Albemarle52.31-.98 AlcatelLuc1.95-.02 Alcoa10.36-.02 AllegTch50.00+.32 Allergan83.80-.34 Allete38.88+.71 AlliBGlbHi14.40+.01 AlliBInco8.01... AlliBern13.37+.18 Allstate26.63+.14 AlphaNRs25.92+.06 AlpAlerMLP15.83-.04 Altria27.77+.15 AmBev s33.91+.39 Ameren32.64+.19 AMovilL s25.40-.29 AmAxle8.99-.01 AEagleOut13.64-.07 AEP39.22+.15 AmExp49.95+.50 AmIntlGrp23.12-.42 AmSIP36.60... AmTower58.41+1.05 Amerigas43.16-.01 Ameriprise46.88+.10 AmeriBrgn39.35+.16 Anadarko79.94+.66 AnalogDev36.66+.29 AnglogldA47.39+.35 Ann Inc25.64-.52 Annaly16.25-.07 Aon Corp47.37-.08 Apache103.43+.31 AptInv22.61-.06 AquaAm22.01+.09 ArcelorMit18.46-.54 ArchCoal16.68-.05 ArchDan29.64+.04 Ashland54.61+2.59 AsdEstat16.89+.27 AssuredG10.52-.80 ATMOS35.02+.10 AveryD27.03+.49 Avon17.61-.24 BB&T Cp23.39+.26 BHP BillLt76.06+.16 BHPBil plc62.78+.49 BP PLC43.70+.13 BRT6.24+.02 BakrHu56.65-.63 BallCp s34.75-.01 BcoBrades17.74+.15 BcoSantSA7.56-.05 BcoSBrasil8.33-.06 BcpSouth9.50+.03 BkofAm6.13+.08 BkMont g56.24-.38 BkNYMel20.39-.16 Barclay11.04+.08 Bar iPVix44.13-.49 BarnesNob15.78+.38 BarrickG52.30+.07 Baxter54.57+.60 Beam Inc50.96+.45 BeazerHm2.22... BectDck75.64+1.33 BerkHa A114001.00+80.00 BerkH B75.93+.07 BestBuy28.06+.42 BioMedR18.02+.01 BlkHillsCp32.77... BlkDebtStr3.84... BlkEnhC&I12.57+.19 BlkGlbOp14.09+.02 Blackstone14.05-.38 BlockHR15.93+.32 Boeing67.94... Boise Inc6.27-.05 BorgWarn67.44+.09 BostBeer99.42+1.97 BostProp96.39+.79 BostonSci5.82-.02 BoydGm6.57+.24 Brinker23.56+.73 BrMySq31.21-.30 Brunswick17.15+.37 Buckeye63.65-1.00 CBL Asc14.42+.25 CBRE Grp16.19+.35 CBS B25.48-.60 CF Inds169.51-1.46 CH Engy55.60+.72 CIT Grp32.35-1.05 CMS Eng20.91+.11 CNO Fincl6.39+.14 CSS Inds18.38+.31 CSX s22.35+.04 CVR Engy21.95-.40 CVS Care38.95+.18 CblvsNY s15.25+.14 CabotO&G85.80-.51 CallGolf5.35+.05 Calpine15.04+.06 Cameco g20.14+.32 Cameron51.74-.03 CampSp33.76+.18 CdnNRs gs36.69-.06 CapOne43.68-.13 CapitlSrce6.21+.06 CapM pfB14.25-.06 CardnlHlth44.33-.02 CarMax28.38+.37 Carnival33.04-.14 Caterpillar97.07+.54 Celanese43.40-.29 Cemex4.64+.11 Cemig pf17.14+.25 CenterPnt19.60+.35 CntryLink37.58+.01 Checkpnt11.94+.06 ChesEng25.47-.20 ChesUtl41.66+.63 Chevron103.27-2.90 Chicos11.80-.14 Chimera2.82+.27 Chubb66.85+.05 Cigna44.24+.50 CinciBell3.12+.04 Citigrp rs28.02-.36 Citigp wtA.40-.02 CleanH s56.69+1.02 CliffsNRs73.45+3.36 Clorox65.00-.88 Coach64.39-.20 CCFemsa92.23+2.42 CocaCola68.00+.21 CocaCE26.29... Coeur29.45+.44 CohStInfra15.91+.01 Colfax30.01+2.68 ColgPal88.79+.14 CollctvBrd14.07-.22 Comerica26.12+.25 CmwREIT17.11+.11 CmtyHlt21.07+.04 CompSci26.32+.86 Con-Way30.09+.54 ConAgra24.94+.02 ConocPhil71.99+.29 ConsolEngy41.75-.15 ConEd58.75+.38 ConstellA20.34-.02 ConstellEn40.16-.34 Cnvrgys12.38+.23 CooperCo56.64-8.31 Corning15.53+.19 Cott Cp6.63-.10 Covidien48.15+.84 Crane46.94+1.02 CSVS2xVxS51.98-1.08 CSVelIVSt s5.53+.06 CredSuiss23.42-.77 Cummins99.23-.18 CurEuro134.80-.92 D-E-F DDR Corp11.77+.07 DNP Selct10.67-.18 DPL30.16+.03 DR Horton11.32+.04 DSW Inc49.64+.13 DTE52.23+.58 DanaHldg13.85-.15 Danaher49.49+.22 Darden48.09+.84 DeanFds9.88-.10 Deere76.33+1.63 DeltaAir8.00-.06 DenburyR16.82-.36 DeutschBk38.11-.41 DBGoldDS4.30-.01 DevonE66.97+.09 DicksSptg41.41+1.83 Dillards50.55+1.37 DxEMBll rs92.88+1.42 DxFnBull rs65.65+.79 DrSCBr rs29.11-1.18 DirFnBr rs41.61-.53 DirLCBr rs31.00-.49 DrxEnBear11.78+.03 DirEMBear18.63-.30 DirxSCBull46.90+1.74 DirxLCBull62.19+.88 DirxEnBull50.66-.09 Discover24.91+.35 Disney36.45+.33 DomRescs51.56-.17 DowChm27.68-.18 DuPont48.30+.05 DukeEngy20.68-.15 DukeRlty11.51+.10 Dynegy2.69-.14 ECDang n5.35-.16 EMC Cp24.55+.09 EOG Res102.36-1.41 EQT Corp62.81-.64 EastChm s40.87+.42 EKodak1.16+.06 Eaton s46.44+.34 EatnVan24.29-.04 EV EnEq10.33+.09 Ecolab55.64+.01 ElPasoCp24.85+.07 Elan11.05-.21 EldorGld g19.14+.19 EmersonEl51.39+.43 EmpDist20.49+.57 EnbrEPt s29.85-.13 EnCana g19.53-.39 EndvSilv g11.89-.03 EngyTsfr44.20+.29 EnPro34.29+.30 ENSCO52.12+.10 Entergy69.95+.95 EntPrPt45.13-.35 EnzoBio2.27-.11 EqtyRsd58.75+.99 ExcoRes12.08+.07 Exelis n10.23+.07 Exelon44.37-.28 ExxonMbl79.09+.13 FMC Tch s48.75+1.41 FairchldS14.38+.15 FedExCp82.64+1.23 FedSignl3.99-.02 FedInvst17.16+.25 Ferrellgs21.92+.03 Ferro6.69+.03 FidlNFin15.48+.31 FidNatInfo24.89-.11 FstHorizon7.14+.01 FTActDiv8.54+.04 FtTrEnEq11.01+.12 FirstEngy45.51+.79 Flotek8.87+.24 Fluor55.06+.39 FootLockr22.57-.29 FordM10.87-.15 FordM wt2.69-.11 ForestLab30.25-.03 ForestOil s15.99+.70 FMCG s39.59-.10 FrontierCm5.47-.09 Frontline5.96-.01 Fusion-io n38.10+3.20 G-H-I GATX41.80+.62 GabelliET5.09+.02 GabHlthW6.96+.06 GabUtil7.24+.03 Gafisa SA6.80-.22 GameStop23.56-1.08 Gannett11.38+.06 Gap20.15-.02 GenDynam65.99+.68 GenElec16.20+.10 GenGrPrp14.39+.14 GenMills39.60+.32 GenMot n23.35+.36 GenOn En2.77+.07 Genworth6.60-.13 Gerdau8.85+.07 GlaxoSKln44.64+.37 GoldFLtd17.47+.10 Goldcrp g52.97+.03 GoldmanS99.75+.46 Goodrich123.35+.48 Goodyear13.91+.19 GtPlainEn21.04+.06 GrnHCmdty32.13+.29 Griffon8.82-.11 GrubbEll h.36-.02 GuangRy17.91+.47 HCA Hld n26.61+.08 HCP Inc38.22+.19 HSBC39.91-.06 HSBC Cap25.89+.01 Hallibrtn38.91+.38 HanJS14.79-.04 HanPrmDv12.47+.01 Hanesbrds24.76-.38 HanoverIns37.11+.13 HarleyD40.07+.70 HarmonyG14.15+.11 HartfdFn17.70+.17 HawaiiEl26.35+.17 Headwatrs2.85+.48 HltCrREIT50.05+.12 HltMgmt8.95-.06 HlthcrRlty17.32+.33 HlthSprg54.46+.30 HeclaM6.57+.02 Heinz53.78+.17 Hertz11.86+.27 Hess63.40-.72 HewlettP28.24+.92 HighwdPrp29.61+.02 HollyFrt s27.58+.08 HomeDp38.07-.18 HonwllIntl54.78+.07 Hospira31.26+.06 HospPT21.99+.17 HostHotls14.22+.28 Humana88.66+.94 Huntsmn11.54-.20 Hyperdyn3.68-.04 IAMGld g21.13-.23 ICICI Bk31.67-.61 ING7.38-.30 iShGold17.39+.03 iSAstla23.29+.05 iShBraz61.35+.33 iSCan27.42-.16 iShGer20.22-.14 iSh HK16.11+.15 iShJapn9.28... iSh Kor54.70+.13 iSMalas13.55+.03 iShMex55.86-.01 iSTaiwn12.89+.08 iShSilver33.66+.33 iShChina2537.79+.48 iSSP500126.58+.70 iShEMkts40.48+.25 iShiBxB113.22-.11 iShB20 T117.35-.16 iS Eafe50.74-.14 iShiBxHYB87.22-.23 iSR1KG58.87+.46 iSR2KG85.65+1.07 iShR2K74.24+.93 iShREst55.70+.48 iStar6.35+.20 ITT Cp s20.04+.07 Idacorp41.00+.46 ITW46.24-.10 Imation6.23... Inergy24.69-2.85 IngerRd31.78+.59 IngrmM18.92+.50 IntegrysE51.60+.26 IntcntlEx127.03+.35 IBM188.75+1.40 IntlGame17.51+.26 IntPap28.14-.01 InterOil g46.94+1.42 Interpublic9.42-.01 IntraLinks5.60+.50 Invesco20.27+.17 InvMtgCap15.29+.27 IronMtn30.17+.21 ItauUnibH18.02-.06 IvanhM g22.04+.87 J-K-L JPMorgCh32.70+.15 Jabil21.14+.45 JacobsEng41.17+3.03 JanusCap6.34+.02 Jefferies11.02-.01 JohnJn64.99+.08 JohnsnCtl31.53-.19 JonesGrp11.80-.10 JnprNtwk24.59-.17 K1231.12-2.55 KB Home7.53+.23 KC Southn67.21+1.22 Kaydon30.86+.39 KA EngTR24.32-.71 Kellogg49.80+.15 Kennamtl36.81-.59 KeyEngy14.86+.38 Keycorp7.30+.08 KimbClk71.38+.21 Kimco16.12+.11 KindME75.85+.15 KindMor n27.96+.23 Kinross g13.99-.04 KnghtCap12.77+.35 KodiakO g7.84+.15 Kohls55.76-.01 Kraft35.48+.05 KrispKrm7.50+.10 Kroger23.11-.03 LDK Solar3.39-.14 LSI Corp5.95+.10 LTC Prp28.96+.67 LaZBoy10.70+.42 Laclede40.49+.48 LVSands47.57-.33 LeggMason26.10+.30 LeggPlat22.65+.09 LennarA18.04+.12 Level3 rs20.56-.51 LbtyASG3.95+.01 LillyEli37.65... 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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 CrudeNYMXDec 1199.37+1.23 CornCBOTDec 11645+12 WheatCBOTDec 11632+17 SoybeansCBOTJan 121200+22 CattleCMEDec 11121.72+1.62 Sugar (world)ICEMar 1224.81+.06 Orange JuiceICEJan 12169.00+.95 Argent4.26404.2730 Australia.9812.9828 Bahrain.3770.3771 Brazil1.77101.7680 Britain1.58341.5898 Canada1.02001.0174 Chile509.30503.05 China6.34836.3585 Colombia1917.001912.50 Czech Rep19.0218.97 Denmark5.49525.4663 Dominican Rep38.3738.40 Egypt5.97845.9795 Euro.7384.7344 Hong Kong7.78317.7813 Hungary232.29232.09 India50.65550.385 Indnsia9008.008965.00 Israel3.72933.7197 Japan77.0477.12 Jordan.7100.7086 Lebanon1505.001504.00 Malaysia3.15403.1357 Mexico13.561113.5342 N. Zealand1.29621.2858 Norway5.74485.7295 Peru2.7062.707 Poland3.273.24 Russia30.627530.5815 Singapore1.29061.2905 So. Africa8.17668.0183 So. Korea1130.841125.30 Sweden6.73726.7025 Switzerlnd.9149.9076 Taiwan30.2330.22 Thailand30.8430.79 Turkey1.80151.7856 U.A.E.3.67323.6731 Uruguay19.649919.5499 Venzuel4.29484.2925 3.253.25 0.750.75 .00-.25.00-.25 0.0150.01 0.040.03 0.910.93 2.052.08 3.083.14 $1781.70$1798.40 $34.448$35.137 $3.4990$3.5320 $1642.70$1673.10 S O Y OU K NOW The remainder of the NYSE listings can be found on the next page. 0007PMS 563-5655 E Z E Z EZ Pay NO MORE CHECKS or REMINDERS! E Z Its E Z EZ *Charge may vary at first transaction and at each vacation start. Make your life a bit EASIER!! and get ONE MONTH FREE A8 W EDNESDAY, N OVEMBER16, 2011


Associated PressNEW YORK A day of broad swings in the stock market ended with modest gains Tuesday, as investors balanced an increase in U.S. retail sales with Europes lingering debt crisis. The Dow Jones industrial average gained 17 points. The Dow ping-ponged between gains and losses for much of the day. It had been down as many as 78 at noon and up as much as 86 points during a late afternoon rally that fizzled just before the market closed. Technology stocks had the biggest gains. Intel Corp. rose 2.9 percent a day after Warren Buffett revealed that his company, Berkshire Hathaway Inc., had bought a stake in the company. Hewlett-Packard Co. rose 3.4 percent, the most among the 30 stocks in the Dow. Americans spent more on autos, electronics and building supplies in October, raising retail sales for a fifth straight month. Sales increased 0.5 percent from the previous month, a faster rate than economists expected and the latest indication that the U.S. economy is likely to avoid another recession. The retail sales report helped the U.S. stock market show a certain degree of resilience in the wake of the negative headlines out of Europe, said Todd Salamone, director of research at Schaeffers Investment Research. But Europes debt woes continued to weigh on markets. Higher interest rates on government debt issued by Italy, Spain and other countries rattled European stock markets Tuesday. The interest rate on Italys 10year bond jumped back above 7 percent, a dangerously high level. When that rate crossed the 7 percent threshold last week, it raised worries about Italys ability to manage its debts. Greece, Ireland and Portugal had to get rescued by international lenders when their borrowing rates crossed the same level. The Dow rose 17.18 points, or 0.1 percent, to 12,096.16. The S&P 500 gained 6.02, or 0.5 percent, to 1,257.81. The Nasdaq added 28.98, or 1.1 percent, to 2,686.20. The prices of assets commonly used as havens from market turmoil, like U.S. government debt and gold, held steady. The yield on the benchmark 10-year Treasury note edged up to 2.05 percent from 2.04 percent late Monday. The yield has been below 2.10 percent all month, a sign of strong demand. Gold rose $3.80 to $1,782.20 an ounce. In corporate news, sales at Staples Inc. fell short of analysts expectations, and the company also cut its earnings forecast for the year. Its stock dropped 3.6 percent. Department store chain Saks Inc. rose 1.7 percent after reporting stronger sales. Dell Inc. fell 2 percent in after-hours trading after the company missed Wall Streets revenue forecasts. Trading volume was light; 3.5 billion shares were traded on the New York Stock Exchange, well below the average of 4.4 billion over the past 200 days. 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StkSelAllCp 17.91+.07 Fidelity Freedom: FF2010 n13.56+.01 FF2010K 12.54+.01 FF2015 n11.32+.01 FF2015K 12.57+.01 FF2020 n13.64+.02 FF2020K 12.90+.01 FF2025 n11.27+.02 FF2025K 12.94+.02 FF2030 n13.40+.03 FF2030K 13.06+.02 FF2035 n11.02+.02 FF2035K 13.06+.03 FF2040 n7.69+.02 FF2040K 13.11+.03 FF2045 n9.08+.02 Income n11.39... Fidelity Invest: AllSectEq 12.15+.05 AMgr50 n15.19... AMgr70 r n15.91+.01 AMgr20 r n12.91-.01 Balanc n18.34+.04 BalancedK 18.34+.04 BlueChGr n44.07+.33 CA Mun n12.17-.02 Canada n51.91-.06 CapAp n25.16+.09 CapDevO n10.58+.06 CpInc r n8.80-.02 ChinaRg r 27.40+.08 CngS 465.09... CTMun r n11.73-.02 Contra n69.20+.41 ContraK 69.24+.41 CnvSc n23.43+.02 DisEq n21.83+.05 DiscEqF 21.84+.05 DivIntl n26.93-.15 DivrsIntK r 26.94-.15 DivStkO n14.94+.08 DivGth n26.39+.16 EmergAs r n27.00-.07 EmrMk n22.07-.06 Eq Inc n40.89+.08 EQII n17.05+.05 ECapAp 16.05-.15 Europe 26.44-.25 Exch 323.88... Export n20.80+.10 Fidel n31.71+.18 Fifty r n17.78+.08 FltRateHi r n9.71... FrInOne n26.66+.04 GNMA n11.84+.01 GovtInc 10.82... GroCo n86.70+.81 GroInc n17.99+.06 GrowCoF 86.76+.81 GrowthCoK 86.75+.81 GrStrat r n19.47+.18 HighInc r n8.64-.03 Indepn n22.99+.10 InProBd n13.00-.05 IntBd n10.85-.01 IntGov n11.02-.01 IntmMu n10.30-.01 IntlDisc n28.83-.17 IntlSCp r n18.62-.21 InvGrBd n11.70-.01 InvGB n7.67-.01 Japan r 9.37-.03 JpnSm n8.65-.10 LgCapVal 10.62+.01 LatAm 51.65-.05 LevCoStk n25.63+.06 LowP r n36.30+.03 LowPriK r 36.28+.03 Magelln n64.42+.34 MagellanK 64.41+.33 MD Mu r n11.18-.02 MA Mun n12.13-.02 MegaCpStk n10.05+.04 MI Mun n12.04-.02 MidCap n26.93+.29 MN Mun n11.65-.02 MtgSec n11.11+.01 MuniInc n12.82-.02 NJ Mun r n11.70-.02 NwMkt r n16.01-.04 NwMill n29.53+.25 NY Mun n13.11-.01 OTC n57.50+.87 Oh Mun n11.81-.02 100Index 8.89+.05 Ovrsea n28.23-.26 PcBas n22.70-.06 PAMun r n10.93-.02 Puritn n17.80+.03 PuritanK 17.80+.03 RealE n26.92+.32 SAllSecEqF 12.18+.06 SCmdtyStrt n9.49+.06 SCmdtyStrF n9.51+.07 SrEmrgMkt 15.81-.03 SrsIntGrw 10.40-.02 SerIntlGrF 10.43-.02 SrsIntVal 8.34-.06 SrInvGrdF 11.70-.01 StIntMu n10.73... STBF n8.50... SmllCpS r n16.99+.08 SCpValu r 13.87+.17 StkSelLCV r n10.34+.05 StkSlcACap n24.86+.10 StkSelSmCp 18.17+.22 StratInc n11.08-.03 StrReRt r 9.61+.02 TotalBd n10.92-.02 Trend n69.36+.61 USBI n11.73-.01 Utility n16.92+.03 ValStra t n25.57+.03 Value n64.33+.32 Wrldw n17.78... Fidelity Selects: Air n36.46+.11 Banking n15.37+.11 Biotch n78.74+.12 Brokr n41.29+.02 Chem n95.93+.01 ComEquip n23.73+.24 Comp n56.73+.78 ConDis n23.65+.04 ConsuFn n11.18+.06 ConStap n71.53+.43 CstHo n34.45+.22 DfAer n78.72+.38 Electr n47.50+.79 Enrgy n52.41-.08 EngSv n69.81+.39 EnvAltEn r n15.74+.12 FinSv n49.55+.04 Gold r n50.60+.05 Health n129.90-.14 Insur n44.36+.03 Leisr n95.38+.54 Material n63.75+.03 MedDl n55.04+.02 MdEqSys n26.91+.06 Multmd n42.74+.30 NtGas n31.75+.05 Pharm n13.05+.03 Retail n55.98+.06 Softwr n87.26+1.01 Tech n93.77+1.14 Telcm n43.91+.20 Trans n51.84+.30 UtilGr n53.03+.05 Wireless n7.80+.06 Fidelity Spartan: ExtMkIn n36.56+.35 500IdxInv n44.63+.22 IntlInxInv n31.25-.24 TotMktInv n36.66+.21 USBond I 11.73-.01 Fidelity Spart Adv: 500IdxAdv n44.63+.22 IntAd r n31.26-.23 TotMktAd r n36.67+.21 First Eagle: GlblA 46.76... OverseasA 21.91-.12 First Investors A BlChpA p 21.14+.08 GloblA p 6.13-.02 GovtA p 11.55+.02 GroInA p 14.54+.06 IncoA p 2.44-.01 MATFA p 11.82-.02 MITFA p 12.22-.02 NJTFA p 13.09-.02 NYTFA p 14.55-.02 OppA p 27.62+.20 PATFA p 13.08-.02 SpSitA p 24.97+.24 TxExA p 9.79-.01 TotRtA p 15.29+.04 ValueB p 6.93+.02 Forum Funds: AbsStrI r 11.05-.01 Frank/Temp Frnk A: AdjUS p 8.83... ALTFA p 11.30-.01 AZTFA p 10.85-.01 CalInsA p 12.12-.02 CA IntA p 11.57-.02 CalTFA p 6.99-.01 COTFA p 11.74-.02 CTTFA p 10.99-.01 CvtScA p 14.17+.01 Dbl TF A 11.77-.02 DynTchA 31.17+.30 EqIncA px 16.60+.03 FedInt p 11.92-.02 FedTFA p 11.98-.01 FLTFA p 11.52-.02 FoundAl p 10.06-.01 GATFA p 12.06-.02 GoldPrM A 44.76+.07 GrwthA p 45.37+.35 HYTFA p 10.13-.01 HiIncA 1.93-.01 IncomA p 2.08-.01 InsTFA p 11.96-.01 NYITF p 11.41-.02 LATF A p 11.49-.02 LMGvScA 10.41-.01 MDTFA p 11.51-.01 MATFA p 11.61-.01 MITFA p 11.96-.01 MNInsA 12.38-.02 MOTFA p 12.16-.02 NJTFA p 12.12-.02 NYTFA p 11.67-.01 NCTFA p 12.31-.02 OhioI A p 12.50-.02 ORTFA p 12.01-.01 PATFA p 10.40-.02 ReEScA p 14.36+.15 RisDvA p 34.58+.09 SMCpGrA 36.94+.35 StratInc p 10.19-.03 TtlRtnA p 10.25-.01 USGovA p 6.89+.01 UtilsA p 13.00+.04 VATFA p 11.74-.02 Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: GlbBdAdv x n12.81-.11 IncmeAd 2.07... Frank/Temp Frnk C: IncomC t 2.10-.01 USGvC t 6.85+.01 Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: SharesA 19.86+.04 Frank/Temp Temp A: DvMktA p 22.22-.19 ForgnA p 6.27-.09 GlBd A px 12.85-.11 GrwthA p 16.82-.12 WorldA p 14.21-.08 Frank/Temp Tmp Adv: GrthAv 16.85-.12 Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: DevMktC 21.56-.18 ForgnC p 6.10-.09 GlBdC px 12.88-.10 Franklin Mutual Ser: QuestA 16.63+.01 GE Elfun S&S: S&S Inc 11.69-.01 S&S PM 39.88+.27 GMO Trust III: Quality 21.84+.08 GMO Trust IV: IntlGrEq 21.39... IntlIntrVl 19.46-.10 GMO Trust VI: EmgMkts r 11.94+.02 IntlCorEq 26.41-.13 Quality 21.84+.08 StrFxInc 16.98-.03 Gabelli Funds: Asset 48.69+.26 Gateway Funds: GatewayA 26.16+.07 Goldman Sachs A: MdCVA p 34.12+.16 Goldman Sachs Inst: GrOppt 23.57+.15 HiYield 6.89-.03 HYMuni n8.50-.02 MidCapV 34.48+.16 Harbor Funds: Bond 12.15-.02 CapApInst 38.81+.26 IntlInv t 54.05-.09 Intl r 54.72-.09 Hartford Fds A: CpAppA p 29.80-.03 DivGthA p 18.62+.05 IntOpA p 13.30-.06 Hartford Fds Y: CapAppI n29.87-.03 Hartford HLS IA : CapApp 38.28+.07 Div&Gr 19.35+.04 Advisers 19.33+.05 TotRetBd 11.52-.01 Hennessy Funds: CorGrIIOrig ...... Hussman Funds: StrTotRet r 12.79... StrGrowth 12.63-.01 ICON Fds: Energy S 20.10+.01 Hlthcare S 14.47+.04 ISI Funds: NoAm p 7.92-.02 IVA Funds: WldwideA t 16.55-.03 Wldwide I r 16.58-.03 Invesco Fds Invest: DivrsDiv p 11.88+.05 Invesco Funds: Energy 40.15+.14 Utilities 16.77+.02 Invesco Funds A: Chart p 16.50+.05 CmstkA 15.15+.03 Const p 22.35+.19 DivrsDiv p 11.89+.06 EqIncA 8.25+.02 GrIncA p 18.33+.06 HiIncMu p 7.61... HiYld p 4.00-.02 HYMuA 9.29... IntlGrow 26.21-.01 MuniInA 13.10-.02 PA TFA 15.94-.02 US MortgA 12.94+.01 Invesco Funds B: CapDev t 13.50+.07 MuniInB 13.08-.02 US Mortg 12.88+.01 Ivy Funds: AssetSC t 23.19+.01 AssetStA p 24.01+.01 AssetStrI r 24.26+.01 JPMorgan A Class: CoreBd A 11.85-.01 JP Morgan Instl: MdCpVal n23.83+.14 JPMorgan R Cl: CoreBond n11.85-.01 ShtDurBd 11.00... JPMorgan Select: USEquity n10.12+.04 JPMorgan Sel Cls: CoreBd n11.84-.01 HighYld n7.77-.02 IntmTFBd n11.09-.02 ShtDurBd n10.99-.01 USLCCrPls n20.33+.07 Janus T Shrs: BalancdT 24.95... Contrarn T 12.45-.01 EnterprT 59.01+.54 FlxBndT 10.64-.02 GlLifeSciT r 23.95+.05 GlbSel T 10.15+.02 GlTechT r 16.70+.08 Grw&IncT 29.89+.05 Janus T 28.11+.16 OvrseasT r 37.12-.61 PrkMCVal T 22.30+.11 ResearchT 29.13+.13 ShTmBdT 3.06... Twenty T 62.56+.37 VentureT 56.37+.57 WrldW T r 41.67-.08 Jensen Funds: QualGrthJ n26.76+.23 John Hancock A: BondA p 15.46-.02 RgBkA 12.48+.15 StrInA p 6.43... John Hancock B: StrIncB 6.43... John Hancock Cl 1: LSAggr 11.71+.04 LSBalanc 12.58+.02 LSConsrv 12.82-.01 LSGrwth 12.40+.03 LSModer 12.54... Keeley Funds: SmCpValA p 23.70+.32 Lazard Instl: EmgMktI 18.90-.04 Lazard Open: EmgMkO p 19.27-.04 Legg Mason A: CBAgGr p 113.71+.46 CBAppr p 13.89+.04 CBLCGr p 24.52+.14 GCIAllCOp 7.82-.04 WAHiIncA t 5.75-.02 WAMgMu p 15.98-.02 Legg Mason B: CBLgCGr t 22.75+.13 Legg Mason C: CMSpInv p 26.50+.10 CMValTr p 37.35+.16 Longleaf Partners: Partners 26.73+.16 SmCap 24.93+.21 Loomis Sayles: LSBondI 14.21-.04 StrInc C 14.75-.03 LSBondR 14.16-.03 StrIncA 14.67-.03 Loomis Sayles Inv: InvGrBdA p 12.21-.04 InvGrBdC p 12.12-.04 InvGrBdY 12.22-.04 Lord Abbett A: AffilA p 10.54+.04 FundlEq 12.57+.04 BdDebA p 7.63-.01 ShDurIncA p 4.54... MidCpA p 15.98+.10 Lord Abbett C: ShDurIncC t 4.57... Lord Abbett F: ShtDurInco 4.53-.01 MFS Funds A: MITA 19.07+.10 MIGA 15.95+.12 EmGA 43.06+.38 HiInA 3.34... MFLA 9.65... TotRA 14.08+.02 UtilA 16.97+.02 ValueA 22.52+.09 MFS Funds B: MIGB n14.29+.11 GvScB n10.51... HiInB n3.34-.01 MuInB n8.36-.01 TotRB n14.09+.03 MFS Funds I: ReInT 14.34-.07 ValueI 22.62+.08 MFS Funds Instl: IntlEq n16.44-.09 MainStay Funds A: HiYldBA 5.79-.01 MainStay Funds B: ConvB t 15.04+.02 GovtB t 8.85... HYldBB t 5.76-.01 IncmBldr 15.95+.01 IntlEqB 9.71-.02 MainStay Funds I: ICAPSlEq 33.84+.13 Mairs & Power: Growth n71.87+.55 Manning&Napier Fds: WldOppA 7.45-.02 Matthews Asian: AsianGIInv 16.32+.03 IndiaInv r 16.04-.27 PacTgrInv 21.49-.03 MergerFd n15.97+.01 Meridian Funds: Growth 45.15+.31 Metro West Fds: TotRetBd 10.44-.01 TotRtBdI 10.43-.02 Midas Funds: Midas Fd t 4.31... Monetta Funds: Monetta n14.48+.08 Morgan Stanley B: GlobStratB 15.74... MorganStanley Inst: IntlEqI 12.63-.02 MCapGrI 37.10+.16 MCapGrP p 35.88+.16 Muhlenk n52.10+.38 Munder Funds A: GwthOppA 27.75+.22 Munder Funds Y: MCpCGrY n28.94+.16 Mutual Series: BeacnZ 11.82+.02 GblDiscA 27.23-.02 GlbDiscC 26.85-.02 GlbDiscZ 27.63-.02 QuestZ 16.80+.01 SharesZ 20.06+.04 Neuberger&Berm Inv: Focus 19.22+.07 Genesis 35.37+.35 GenesInst 49.01+.48 Intl r 15.50-.12 Partner 25.13+.15 Neuberger&Berm Tr: Genesis 50.68+.50 Nicholas Group: HiInc I n9.27-.03 Nich n45.14+.30 Northern Funds: HiYFxInc 7.00-.02 MMEmMkt r 19.85+.02 MMIntEq r 8.75-.01 SmCpIdx 8.23+.11 StkIdx 15.62+.08 Technly 15.33+.21 Nuveen Cl A: LtMBA p 11.04-.01 Nuveen Cl R: IntDMBd 9.04-.01 Nuveen Cl Y: RealEst n18.65+.21 Oak Assoc Fds: WhitOkSG 39.14+.13 Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r 27.90+.07 GlobalI 20.46-.02 Intl I r 16.59-.13 Oakmark 42.34+.23 Select 28.34+.15 Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp 7.11-.02 GlbSMdCap 14.26-.01 NonUSLgC p 8.76-.02 RealRet 10.11+.01 Oppenheimer A: AMTFMu 6.33-.01 AMTFrNY 11.20-.02 CAMuniA p 7.86-.01 CapApA p 44.14+.24 CapIncA p 8.68... ChmpIncA p 1.77-.01 DvMktA p 31.67-.06 Disc p 59.57+.71 EquityA 8.71+.02 GlobA p 56.50-.12 GlbOppA 27.76-.02 GblStrIncA 4.10-.01 Gold p 44.39+.11 IntBdA p 6.36-.04 LtdTmMu 14.50... MnStFdA 31.91+.04 PAMuniA p 10.66-.01 SenFltRtA 8.08-.01 USGv p 9.66-.01 Oppenheimer B: AMTFMu 6.30... AMTFrNY 11.21-.02 CpIncB t 8.51+.01 ChmpIncB t 1.77-.01 EquityB 8.01+.03 GblStrIncB 4.11-.02 Oppenheimer Roch: LtdNYA p 3.28-.01 RoMu A p 15.75-.03 RcNtMuA 6.81... Oppenheimer Y: DevMktY 31.41-.06 IntlBdY 6.36-.04 IntGrowY 26.41-.08 PIMCO Admin PIMS: ShtTmAd p 9.79... TotRtAd 10.86-.01 PIMCO Instl PIMS: AlAsetAut r 10.66-.02 AllAsset 12.06-.02 ComodRR 7.98+.04 DivInc 11.30-.03 EmgMkCur 10.13-.06 EmMkBd 11.30-.03 FltInc r 8.36-.02 ForBdUn r 11.26-.03 FrgnBd 10.75+.01 HiYld 8.95-.03 InvGrCp 10.62-.02 LowDu 10.32... ModDur 10.70-.01 RealRet 13.06-.08 RealRtnI 12.21-.05 ShortT 9.79... TotRt 10.86-.01 TR II 10.51-.01 TRIII 9.54-.01 PIMCO Funds A: AllAstAut t 10.59-.02 ComRR p 7.84+.04 LwDurA 10.32... RealRtA p 12.21-.05 TotRtA 10.86-.01 PIMCO Funds C: RealRtC p 12.21-.05 TotRtC t 10.86-.01 PIMCO Funds D: TRtn p 10.86-.01 PIMCO Funds P: AstAllAuthP 10.65-.02 TotRtnP 10.86-.01 Parnassus Funds: EqtyInco n26.47+.19 Perm Port Funds: Permannt 48.78+.10 Pioneer Funds A: BondA p 9.63-.01 IntlValA 18.03-.05 PionFdA p 39.31+.13 ValueA p 10.90+.04 Pioneer Funds B: HiYldB t 9.65-.01 Pioneer Funds C: HiYldC t 9.74-.02 Pioneer Fds Y: CullenV Y 17.42+.08 Price Funds: Balance n19.31+.04 BlChip n40.01+.26 CABond n10.82-.01 CapApp n20.90+.07 DivGro n23.29+.09 EmMktB n12.99-.05 EmEurp 17.41-.08 EmMktS n30.59-.02 EqInc n22.92+.08 EqIndex n33.97+.17 Europe n13.75-.05 GNMA n10.11+.01 Growth n32.93+.23 Gr&In n20.16+.08 HlthSci n32.49+.13 HiYield n6.45-.02 InstlCpG 16.89+.10 IntlBond n10.13-.07 IntDis n38.86-.05 Intl G&I 12.05-.03 IntlStk n12.95-.03 Japan n7.45-.01 LatAm n45.88+.03 MDShrt n5.22... MDBond n10.55-.01 MidCap n59.05+.42 MCapVal n22.60+.06 N Amer n33.78+.20 N Asia n17.74+.03 New Era n46.79+.09 N Horiz n35.68+.36 N Inc n9.69... NYBond n11.25-.01 OverS SF r n7.65-.02 PSInc n16.03+.01 RealEst n18.10+.19 R2010 n15.51+.02 R2015 n11.95+.03 R2020 n16.42+.04 R2025 n11.95+.03 R2030 n17.07+.05 R2035 n12.04+.04 R2040 n17.11+.05 R2045 n11.41+.04 SciTec n27.56+.21 ShtBd n4.82-.01 SmCpStk n34.35+.38 SmCapVal n35.88+.53 SpecGr n17.39+.07 SpecIn n12.33-.02 TFInc n9.95-.01 TxFrH n10.81... TxFrSI n5.62... USTInt n6.26... USTLg n13.75-.01 VABond n11.70-.01 Value n22.86+.07 Principal Inv: LgCGI In 9.59+.07 LT2020In 11.61+.03 LT2030In 11.42+.03 Prudential Fds A: BlendA 17.04+.12 HiYldA p 5.33-.01 MuHiIncA 9.56... NatResA 50.22+.18 UtilityA 10.65+.06 Prudential Fds B: GrowthB 16.78+.11 HiYldB t 5.32-.02 Putnam Funds A: AmGvA p 9.74-.01 AZ TE 9.04-.01 ConvSec 18.71+.01 DvrInA px 7.39-.04 EqInA p 15.00+.04 EuEq 17.65-.07 GeoBalA 12.01+.02 GlbEqty p 8.51+.02 GrInA p 12.77+.03 GlblHlthA 43.57+.13 HiYdA p 7.34-.02 HiYld In 5.72-.02 IncmA p 6.79-.02 IntGrIn p 8.80-.02 InvA p 12.76+.07 NJTxA p 9.36-.02 MultiCpGr 49.81+.36 PA TE 9.10-.01 TxExA p 8.55-.02 TFInA p 14.90... TFHYA 11.73-.01 USGvA px 14.08-.06 GlblUtilA 10.20... VoyA p 20.70+.08 Putnam Funds B: TaxFrIns 14.91... DvrInB tx 7.33-.04 EqInc t 14.87+.05 EuEq 16.82-.06 GeoBalB 11.87+.02 GlbEq t 7.65+.01 GlNtRs t 17.97-.01 GrInB t 12.53+.02 GlblHlthB 35.61+.10 HiYldB t 7.32-.02 HYAdB t 5.61-.02 IncmB t 6.74-.01 IntGrIn t 8.66-.03 IntlNop t 13.13... InvB t 11.43+.05 NJTxB t 9.35-.01 MultiCpGr 42.80+.31 TxExB t 8.56-.01 TFHYB t 11.74-.02 USGvB tx 14.01-.06 GlblUtilB 10.17+.01 VoyB t 17.48+.07 RS Funds: IntGrA 16.08-.02 LgCAlphaA 39.54+.04 Value 23.53-.06 RidgeWorth Funds: LCGrStkA p 10.43+.08 Royce Funds: LwPrSkSv r 16.51+.13 MicroCapI 16.20+.15 PennMuI r 11.37+.12 PremierI r 20.71+.26 TotRetI r 12.91+.11 ValSvc t 12.18+.08 Russell Funds S: StratBd 10.97-.01 Rydex Advisor: NasdaqAdv 14.40+.16 SSgA Funds: EmgMkt 19.14-.08 Schwab Funds: HlthCare 17.16+.01 1000Inv r 37.62+.20 S&P Sel 19.92+.10 SmCpSl 20.61+.27 TSM Sel r 23.03+.14 Scout Funds: Intl 28.73-.03 Selected Funds: AmShD 39.98+.13 AmShS p 39.89+.13 Sentinel Group: ComS A p 31.60+.11 Sequoia n142.47+.23 Sit Funds: LrgCpGr 43.50+.32 SoSunSCInv t 20.99... St FarmAssoc: Gwth 52.13+.27 Stratton Funds: Multi-Cap 33.86+.17 RealEstate 26.74+.28 SmCap 49.75+.50 SunAmerica Funds: USGvB t 10.16... TCW Funds: TotRetBdI 9.75... Templeton Instit: ForEqS 18.10-.20 Third Avenue Fds: IntlVaInst r 14.81-.07 REValInst r 21.01-.01 ValueInst 43.04+.03 Thornburg Fds: IntValA p 24.91-.17 IncBuildA t 17.92... IncBuildC p 17.92... IntValue I 25.47-.17 LtTMuI 14.33-.01 Thrivent Fds A: HiYld 4.64-.01 Incom 8.71-.02 Tocqueville Fds: Gold t n83.30+.06 Transamerica A: AegonHYB px 8.79-.06 FlexInc px 8.76-.05 Turner Funds: SmlCpGr n32.74+.44 Tweedy Browne: GblValue 22.29-.12 US Global Investors: AllAm 23.01+.10 ChinaReg 7.53-.02 GlbRs 10.37... Gld&Mtls 17.45-.04 WldPrcMn 17.51+.04 USAA Group: AgvGt 33.53+.29 CA Bd 10.22-.01 CrnstStr 22.00+.03 GNMA 10.37+.01 GrTxStr 13.28+.03 Grwth 14.82+.10 Gr&Inc 14.66+.07 IncStk 12.22+.04 Inco 13.10-.01 Intl 22.21-.06 NYBd 11.78-.02 PrecMM 41.45+.14 SciTech 13.01+.12 ShtTBnd 9.15... SmCpStk 13.42+.18 TxEIt 13.10-.01 TxELT 13.00-.02 TxESh 10.75... VA Bd 11.06-.01 WldGr 18.10+.01 VALIC : MdCpIdx 20.34+.20 StkIdx 25.19+.13 Value Line Fd: LrgCo n17.77+.08 Vanguard Admiral: BalAdml n21.83+.07 CAITAdm n11.15-.01 CALTAdm n11.23-.01 CpOpAdl n73.30+.50 EMAdmr r n34.32+.04 Energy n123.50-.20 EqInAdm n n44.81+.14 EuroAdml n54.93-.29 ExplAdml n67.91+.55 ExtdAdm n40.12+.41 500Adml n116.16+.58 GNMA Ad n11.12+.01 GrwAdm n32.45+.22 HlthCr n55.89+.01 HiYldCp n5.65-.01 InfProAd n28.12-.12 ITBdAdml n11.85-.02 ITsryAdml n12.10-.01 IntGrAdm n55.17-.11 ITAdml n13.77-.01 ITGrAdm n10.10-.02 LtdTrAd n11.08-.01 LTGrAdml n10.25-.05 LT Adml n11.13-.02 MCpAdml n91.34+.68 MorgAdm n56.52+.44 MuHYAdm n10.54-.01 NYLTAd n11.23-.02 PrmCap r n68.13+.31 PALTAdm n11.18-.01 ReitAdm r n80.35+.89 STsyAdml n10.83... STBdAdml n10.67-.01 ShtTrAd n15.90... STFdAd n10.92... STIGrAd n10.67-.01 SmCAdm n34.01+.38 TxMCap r n63.44+.34 TtlBAdml n11.00-.01 TStkAdm n31.46+.18 ValAdml n20.24+.06 WellslAdm n55.03... WelltnAdm n53.85+.05 Windsor n43.49+.18 WdsrIIAd n45.84+.20 Vanguard Fds: AssetA n24.10+.07 CALT n11.23-.01 CapOpp n31.72+.22 Convrt n12.27+.02 DivdGro n15.25+.06 Energy n65.74-.11 EqInc n21.38+.07 Explr n72.88+.59 FLLT n11.59-.01 GNMA n11.12+.01 GlobEq n16.59+.01 GroInc n26.56+.14 GrthEq n11.12+.07 HYCorp n5.65-.01 HlthCre n132.41+.04 InflaPro n14.32-.06 IntlExplr n13.89-.06 IntlGr n17.32-.04 IntlVal n28.31-.04 ITIGrade n10.10-.02 ITTsry n12.10-.01 LifeCon n16.36+.01 LifeGro n21.53+.05 LifeInc n14.26... LifeMod n19.49+.04 LTIGrade n10.25-.05 LTTsry n13.43-.01 Morg n18.21+.14 MuHY n10.54-.01 MuInt n13.77-.01 MuLtd n11.08-.01 MuLong n11.13-.02 MuShrt n15.90... NJLT n11.70-.02 NYLT n11.23-.02 OHLTTE n12.06-.01 PALT n11.18-.01 PrecMtls r n24.21+.18 PrmcpCor n13.79+.06 Prmcp r n65.61+.29 SelValu r n18.83+.07 STAR n19.17+.03 STIGrade n10.67-.01 STFed n10.92... STTsry n10.83... StratEq n18.92+.15 TgtRe2005 n12.31... TgtRetInc n11.64... TgRe2010 n23.06+.02 TgtRe2015 n12.64+.02 TgRe2020 n22.28+.05 TgtRe2025 n12.62+.03 TgRe2030 n21.51+.06 TgtRe2035 n12.87+.04 TgtRe2040 n21.09+.06 TgtRe2050 n21.00+.07 TgtRe2045 n13.25+.04 USGro n18.66+.14 USValue n10.27+.05 Wellsly n22.71... Welltn n31.17+.02 Wndsr n12.89+.06 WndsII n25.82+.11 Vanguard Idx Fds: DvMkInPl r n92.79-.28 MidCpIstPl n99.54+.75 TotIntAdm r n23.20-.06 TotIntlInst r n92.85-.22 TotIntlIP r n92.87-.22 500 n116.14+.58 Balanced n21.83+.07 DevMkt n8.97-.02 EMkt n26.09+.03 Europe n23.55-.12 Extend n40.05+.40 Growth n32.45+.23 ITBnd n11.85-.02 LgCapIx n23.27+.12 LTBnd n13.77-.05 MidCap n20.10+.15 Pacific n9.56+.01 REIT r n18.83+.21 SmCap n33.94+.38 SmlCpGth n21.95+.26 SmlCpVl n15.24+.17 STBnd n10.67-.01 TotBnd n11.00-.01 TotlIntl n13.87-.03 TotStk n31.45+.19 Value n20.24+.07 Vanguard Instl Fds: BalInst n21.83+.07 DevMkInst n8.90-.03 ExtIn n40.12+.40 FTAllWldI r n82.90-.18 GrwthIst n32.45+.23 InfProInst n11.45-.05 InstIdx n115.39+.57 InsPl n115.39+.57 InstTStIdx n28.46+.17 InsTStPlus n28.47+.17 MidCpIst n20.18+.15 SCInst n34.01+.38 TBIst n11.00-.01 TSInst n31.46+.18 ValueIst n20.24+.06 Vanguard Signal: 500Sgl n95.95+.47 GroSig n30.05+.21 ITBdSig n11.85-.02 MidCpIdx n28.83+.22 STBdIdx n10.67-.01 SmCpSig n30.64+.34 TotBdSgl n11.00-.01 TotStkSgl n30.36+.17 Virtus Funds A: MulSStA p 4.74... Waddell & Reed Adv: AssetS p 9.12... CoreInvA 6.12+.04 DivOppA p 13.99+.08 DivOppC t 13.82+.07 Wasatch: SmCpGr 40.10+.18 Wells Fargo Adv A: AstAllA p 12.19... Wells Fargo Adv C: AstAllC t 11.76... Wells Fargo Adv : CmStkInv 20.18+.15 OpptyInv 36.93+.21 Wells Fargo Ad Ins: UlStMuInc 4.82... Wells Fargo Instl: UltSTMuA 4.82... Western Asset: CorePlus I 11.07-.01 William Blair N: GrowthN 11.33+.12 Yacktman Funds: Fund p n17.56+.16 Focused n18.76+.17 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 SPDR Fncl13.03+.06 SP Inds33.92+.20 SP Tech26.31+.35 SP Util35.00+.06 StdPac3.03+.01 Standex35.41-.14 StanBlkDk67.84+.45 StarwdHtl49.75+.34 StateStr41.00+.10 Statoil ASA25.86-.10 Steris29.68+.28 StillwtrM11.83+.17 StoneEngy29.07+1.34 Stryker49.56+.62 SturmRug32.34+.26 SubPpne46.88-.34 SuccessF28.32+.41 SunCmts37.14+.39 Suncor gs31.59-.36 Sunoco36.79... Suntech2.64-.07 SunTrst18.47-.15 SupEnrgy29.89+.26 Supvalu8.19-.03 Synovus1.51+.04 Sysco27.84+.19 TCF Fncl10.64+.18 TE Connect34.65+.16 TECO18.50-.03 TJX60.87+.30 TaiwSemi13.08+.10 TalismE g14.02-.08 Target53.18+.53 TataMotors17.89+.13 TeckRes g38.00+.70 TelcmNZ10.16-.14 TelefEsp s18.60-.30 TelMexL15.33-.09 TenetHlth5.07-.06 Teradata56.84+.80 Teradyn14.55+.39 Terex16.45+.15 TerraNitro169.02-5.72 Tesoro26.85-.33 TetraTech9.16+.16 TexInst31.15-.01 Textron18.73-.01 Theragen1.61-.06 ThermoFis49.34+.69 ThmBet52.24+.49 ThomCrk g6.39+.09 3M Co81.87... Tiffany77.79-.44 TW Cable61.58+.96 TimeWarn34.76+.14 Timken43.95+.53 TitanMet16.02+.14 TollBros19.22+.32 TorchEngy4.29-.51 Trchmrk s42.69+.44 TorDBk g70.87-.19 Total SA50.38-.82 TotalSys20.20+.28 Transocn47.86-1.85 Travelers57.29-.24 Tredgar20.64+.36 TriContl14.27+.07 TrinaSolar6.74-.27 TycoIntl45.79-.27 Tyson19.82-.03 UBS AG11.70-.20 UDR24.61+.30 UIL Hold34.08+.29 US Airwy4.78-.20 US Gold4.86+.14 UltraPt g35.86+1.02 UniSrcEn36.97+.67 UniFirst55.40+1.43 UnilevNV33.13-.23 Unilever32.74-.05 UnionPac103.38+.41 UtdContl17.90-.32 UPS B70.57+.32 US Bancrp25.52+.04 US NGs rs7.84-.09 US OilFd38.43+.57 USSteel27.13+.74 UtdTech79.33+.28 UtdhlthGp46.55-.39 UnumGrp22.39+.30 V-W-X-Y-Z Vale SA26.01+.26 Vale SA pf24.05+.23 ValeantPh43.21+.17 ValeroE24.88+.45 VanceInfo10.36+1.49 VangTotBd83.55-.05 VangREIT56.61+.42 VangDivAp54.31+.17 VangEmg41.32+.21 VangEur43.87... VangEAFE32.06-.11 VarianMed60.60+3.55 Vectren29.37+.13 VeoliaEnv11.75-.43 VeriFone44.17-.27 VerizonCm37.24+.24 ViacomB45.27+.22 VimpelCm11.04+.04 Visa95.63+1.81 VishayInt10.74+.06 VMware103.25+.66 Vornado78.59+.79 VulcanM32.23+1.67 WGL Hold42.66+.13 Wabash7.15-.05 WalMart57.46-1.43 Walgrn32.55+.12 WalterEn75.16-.37 WsteMInc31.18+.02 WeathfIntl15.94-.13 WeinRlt21.34+.36 WellPoint70.04-.26 WellsFargo25.29+.19 Wendys Co5.43+.04 WestarEn27.35+.09 WAstEMkt13.42+.19 WstAMgdHi5.83+.02 WAstInfOpp12.73-.04 WDigital25.05-1.29 WstnRefin15.52+.23 WstnUnion17.06+.12 Weyerh16.61+.15 Whrlpl53.45-.34 WhitingPt s49.17+.29 WmsCos31.27+.67 WmsPtrs57.34+.18 WmsSon38.24-.02 Winnbgo7.04-.03 WiscEn s32.90+.31 WT India18.40-.23 Worthgtn17.57+.42 Wyndham34.53+.27 XL Grp20.80-.08 XcelEngy26.19+.25 Xerox8.15... Xylem n23.99+.06 Yamana g16.20-.02 YingliGrn3.54+.07 Youku n20.30+.51 YumBrnds55.41+.12 Zimmer52.21-.29 ZweigTl3.08-.01 N EW Y ORK S TOCKE XCHANGE Name Last Chg 0 0 0 9 V 0 A Now Accepting Trade-Ins Take advantage of the value of your old furniture NOTICE FURNITURE DEPOT Top Notch New & Used Furniture Ethan Allen Thomasville Drexel Broyhi ll (When Available) 777097 Mon.-Sat. 9 A.M. 5 P.M. 726-4835 565 Hwy. 41 South, Inverness, FL Headboards All Sizes & Colors Sleep Center 4 Pc. Bedroom Set . . . . . . . . $395 MATTRESSES: Greta Firm Queen Mattress . . . . . . $495 Set Garnet Plush Queen Mattress . . . . $495 Set This Weeks Specials Full Sleeper Sofa Floral Print On Casters . . . . . $295 Ethan Allen Server Slate Top . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $195 White Wicker Bedroom Set . . . . . . . 25%Off Computer Desk . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $95 Oak Entertainment Center W/Glass Door . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $145 Good Selection Of Wingbacks . . . . From $95 New Glass Top Table W/4 Upholstered Chairs . $495 Hutch, Table W/Casters & 6 Chairs . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $595 New Stanley Leather Recliner Buff . $395 New Stanley Rocker Recliner Seafoam $395 0009ULQ Stocks edge higher on retail gains; Dow rises Nasdaq diary AP Market watch NYSE diary Nov. 15, 2011 743.08 +10.19 Advanced: 1,921 Declined: 1,101 Unchanged: 130 1,709 Advanced: 819 Declined: 129 Unchanged: 3.4 b Volume: Volume: 1.7 b 1,257.81 +6.03 2,686.20 +28.98 +17.18 12,096.16 Russell 2000 Standard & Poors 500 Nasdaq composite Dow Jones industrials ON THE NET www.nyse.com. www.dowjones.com.


O PINION Page A10 WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2011 Whats discredited?Occasionally, the left provides us insights on their view of American society today. Its not pretty. On Nov. 9, a New York Timeseditorial titled Back to common sense at the polls praised American voters for rejecting ballot initiatives in Ohio (limiting public service union bargaining), Mississippi (an antiabortion amendment), Maine (requiring voters to present a photo ID) and Arizona (a radical anti-immigrant agenda). Stating that these initiatives were passed in an arrogant frenzy by a Tea Party-tide of Republicans elected in 2010, the Time s opined that they were rejected because many voters are tired of legislation driven more by ideology than practicality, of measures that impoverish the middle class or deprive people of basic rights in order to prove some discredited economic theory or cultural belief. (italics mine) One must wonder: What sort of economic theory they would establish in place of discredited capitalism? And what cultural beliefs would they devise to replace such American values as responsibility of the individual for his own success or failure, equal access to societys values, goods and services, respect for the law, the work ethic, laissezfaire, individualism, populism, and a limited, secular government accountable to the people? Contemporary prototypes of such a society are available for the viewing. They are, without exception, ugly.John McFadden Inverness Fair-weather friendsThe standard Republican response to any attempt at regulation or tax increase is job killer. The question is, which jobs will be killed? How many jobs are being created while proposed regulations and tax increases are not in place? Lets face it, the only imperatives in Republican idiotology (now theres a term that would do Sarah Palin proud) are protecting the interests of business and the upper class. Interestingly, however, the GOPs pro-business stance does have its limits. Selfish interest comes first. The committee in charge of planning next years convention in Tampa negotiated with the areas hotel industry to fix room rates. Industry contributions to convention expenses were also resolved. (Please dont call them kickbacks, or Grover Norquist might translate that to mean taxes.) Then, lo and behold, a new committee was formed, and suddenly the previously negotiated rates were deemed to be too high and the contributions (not kickbacks) too low. I guess hotels, motels, inns, and resorts are not real businesses, at least when Republicans have to patronize them. Bill Fick Hernando DES MOINES, IOWAO n Nov. 4, at precisely the moment Herman Cain was basking in applause at a conservative activists gathering in Washington, D.C., Newt Gingrich was in a small conference room at the Marriott Hotel here discussing cognitive illness with three brain scientists. What I am trying to do is initiate the idea that solving health problems is the best way to reduce costs, Gingrich begins. Look at polio, he says. What if it had not been cured? What if one took the high cost of treating polio in 1950 and simply projected it through 2011? The numbers would be enormous. Without even considering the human benefits, curing polio was far, far cheaper than treating it over decades. Now Gingrich wants to approach Alzheimers and other brain disorders the same way. The scale of brain-related problems is so large and so unreported, he tells the scientists, that if you think of the supercommittee right now, for example theyre trying to find $1.5 trillion (in savings) over 10 years. The projection the Alzheimers Foundation gave me was that Alzheimers alone could cost $20 trillion in public and private funds between now and 2050. Spending billions on curing Alzheimers sums Congress would never approve in todays political atmosphere could save astonishing amounts of money in the long run. Its the kind of wide-ranging and wonkish discussion Gingrich is known for. Indeed, the former speaker of the House, whose mother spent the last years of her life in a long-term care facility, has devoted a lot of time over the years working on Alzheimers issues. But now he is in the middle of a presidential campaign. Hes in Iowa, with 60 days to go before the caucuses that could decide his future. He is hours away from a crucial speech at the Iowa Republican Partys annual Reagan dinner. And he is spending nearly two hours of his day behind closed doors with three doctors, a couple of aides and one reporter talking about brain research. The topic of the approaching caucuses does not come up. Gingrich often says he is running an unconventional campaign. Republicans here in Iowa would probably agree, since they dont see him all that much at traditional stump events. But most have no idea just how unconventional the Gingrich campaign really is. On this day, Gingrichs plan is to integrate his longtime interest in health issues, and in particular brain research, into his appeal to voters. In an interview after the session, Gingrich says he wants to reach everybody whos worried about Alzheimers and over 55 years of age, it is a more common fear than cancer. Here in Iowa, the organization Iowa Against Alzheimers estimates there are 69,000 people over the age of 65 with the disease. Take their spouses and children and relatives and friends along with other people so far unaffected by the disease but worried about it and youve got a very large group. They vote, and Gingrich wants to reach them. Gingrich has test-run the idea in a few recent public forums here and in other early voting states. In South Carolina, a tea party leader walked up and said, My dad died three years ago with Alzheimers, and I understand exactly what you are trying to accomplish, Gingrich says. People can have a checklist in their head that says on these things, Newt Gingrich understands my world and is trying to make it better. Gingrich plans to work the message into his speeches and discussions with voters more often as voting approaches. Whatever Gingrich is doing these days, its working. Thanks in part to impressive performances in several GOP debates, he is moving up in the polls, both nationally and in key early states. Hes raising money again after a meltdown a massive staff defection and damaging stories about big-spending habits at Tiffany that nearly killed his campaign a few months ago. And voters appear to appreciate his sticking with it. In discussions across Iowa in the last week, it is striking how many voters volunteer Gingrichs name as someone theyre finding more and more appealing. If either of the current front-runners, Herman Cain or Mitt Romney, were to falter, Gingrich is in a position to benefit greatly. And hes doing it his own way. Which other candidate would take a large part of a critical day to talk science when the campaign trail beckons, with local officials to meet and hands to shake? Well see if it works, Gingrich says with a laugh. Its a great experiment. Byron York is chief political correspondent for The Washington Examiner. I would rather lose in a cause that I know someday will triumph than triumph in a cause that I know someday will fail. Wendell Wilkie, 1892-1944 Gingrichs quiet comeback 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 GREAT AMERICAN SMOKEOUT Smoking: Lets snuff it out for good T hursday marks the American Cancer Societys 36th Great American Smokeout, which encourages smokers to use the date to make a plan to quit, or to plan in advance and quit smoking that day. About 21 percent of Citrus County adults are current smokers, according to Florida Department of Health reports. Thats much higher than the state average of 17 percent. Worse, our middle-school and high-school students use tobacco at a much greater rate than the state average. The most recent Florida Youth Tobacco Survey showed that in Citrus County, significantly higher percentages in both age groups smoke versus statewide, and both age groups here use smokeless tobacco at about twice the rate of students in other counties. We all know that smoking is not healthy. Its not good for the smoker; or for babies, children and adults who breathe the second-hand smoke; or for Fido and Fluffy, whose coats pick up chemical residue that sickens them when they ingest it during grooming. Smoking is the No. 1 cause of preventable death in the U.S. Its a major risk factor for heart disease, which is the No. 1 killer in Citrus County. We have worse-than-state-average death rates from heart disease and heart failure, stroke, lung cancer and diabetes all conditions affected by smoking. But enough about the health issues we all know about them and have for years. Unfortunately many of us, especially young people, believe it will happen to someone else, not to me. Lets talk about cost. The average pack-a-day smoker will spend about $1,800 a year just on cigarettes. Think about how an extra $1,800 a year could help these days. There are costs for cleaning clothes, cars and home environments, and more frequent trips to the doctor and pharmacy. Oh, and dont forget insurance: many health plans now charge smokers higher premiums. Thats in addition to the cost in social isolation of being relegated to rear sidewalks in a world thats becoming increasingly smoke-free. Other societal costs include wildfires plus all types of property damage caused by careless smokers. Seven in 10 current smokers say they want to quit. The Great American Smokeout is an excellent time to do it, or to help someone you know make the commitment. Adult smokers usually grow from youngsters who didnt listen when parents said, Dont do it. The Great American Smokeout also is an excellent time to support the youths today who are working to keep their school-age peers from starting this cycle of tobacco addiction. Free telephone counseling and nicotine replacement therapy are available from the Florida QuitLine, at (877) 8226669. Community-based cessation workshops in Citrus County are scheduled quarterly through the Area Health Education Center with the University of South Florida, at (813) 929-1000. For more information and resources, visit the American Cancer Societys website at www.cancer.org/Healthy/Stay AwayfromTobacco/GreatAmericanSmokeout/index. THE ISSUE: Smoking kills, costs and damages things and people.OUR OPINION: Commit to quit, or help a friend. 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 College needed In a Sunday Opinion column, the writer seemed to question the need for a college education. True, some entry-level service-sector jobs can be handled by high school graduates. However, in our high-tech society, more, not less, education is needed and it need not be as costly as suggested in the article. Also, an argument can be made that bettereducated people tend to think for themselves instead of believing those who try to convince the dwindling middle class to vote against their own selfinterests.Manners, please A check made out to a family members child for $20 or so for a birthday or Christmas present may not be much to a society person, but it should be acknowledged by the parent (with) a thank-you note or a call. Some seniors live in strained financial circumstances, but at least they give a gift on the occasion.Sad storyMany, many years ago, a child said to Shoeless Joe Jackson, Say it aint so, Joe. The same question is now being asked of Joe Paterno. Say it aint so, Joe.Speed bumps? Time and time again, these stupid golfers go along in their car down the road and all of a sudden slam on their brakes to stop and let a golf cart cross the road. Theres no stop sign Yesterday it took 10 seconds. The guy stopped, I stopped behind him, waited 10 full seconds. The golf cart was way down out of view. He waited for the guy to get there to cross the road. I had to slam on my brakes to stop from hitting this guy. Time and time again. What do stupid people do that for? Its crazy. THE CHRONICLEinvites you to call Sound Off with your opinions about any subject. You do not need to leave your name, and have less than a minute to record. COMMENTS will be edited for length, libel, personal or political attacks and good taste. Editors will cut libelous material. OPINIONS expressed are purely those of the callers. S OUND OFF CALL 563-0579 Byron York OTHER VOICES C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE


Quick to judge Roxie Dacciaio and Anna M. Clark should research themselves when they sign as Reverend, then blatantly judge those they do not know. There are individuals who park in reserved handicap spaces, taking advantage of the privilege however, I choose to believe the majority genuinely deserve and use the placard properly. Until you have walked in someones shoes, it is impossible to know their personal situation. As a holder and frequent user of a handicap placard, I understand the frustration in finding close-in parking spaces occupied, especially on a particularly pain-filled day. I am usually able to navigate my hurting body with the help of a deserted shopping cart and simply go about my business. There are days I am capable of walking a bit further, a little faster, with less agony. These days I truly appreciate. I hope these Reverends dont see me climb out of my vehicle with what may seem like no problem at all, believing I should be confronted by law-enforcement or begrudged my needs. My mother was quite active, always smiling, and very young-looking yet was unable to walk 40 feet because of degenerative heart disease. Judge not lest ye be judged. Isnt that the Christian way, Reverends?Joanie Welch Inverness Unions, yes! Trade unionists are a group of individuals who together bargain for improved wages and working conditions with their employer. Their success in both subjects has also benefited non-union workers by lifting their standard of living. I well remember the giants of trade unions: Sam Gompers, John Lewis, Phil Murray, Walter Reuther, and Jimmy Hoffa. Hoffa was a pioneer in modern mens dress style as he argued with then-Attorney General Robert Kennedy with an open shirt collar in Congress. John Lewis, head of the coal miners union, thundered in Congress about a coal miners dangerous job. He even quoted passages from Shakespeare to show the big-wigs in Washington and elsewhere that blue collar unionists were not illiterate. And then white collar unionists: Doctors, bankers, lawyers, Realtors. They all have their professional unions they belong to. Social Security founder Franklin Roosevelt was the greatest union leader of all. Rune Torstensson Crystal River O PINION C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE W EDNESDAY, N OVEMBER16, 2011 A11 When your dentist recommends implants... The Dentofacial Institute is the Office to call!!! FREE SEMINAR Mon., Nov. 21 Starting at 4:30 PM Location: 591 N. Lecanto Hwy., Lecanto, FL 34461 ~ Refreshments Served ~ LIMITED SEATING CALL FOR RESERVATIONS NOW! 352-527-8000 D o o r P r i z e s t o b e g i v e n a w a y a $ 1 5 0 0 0 v a l u e Michael M. Hashemian, DMD, MD Board Certified Oral & Maxillofacial Surgeon 0 0 0 9 V 7 2 Missing Teeth? Unstable Dentures? 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 November 21 Name . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Phone . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Email . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . FOR SUBSCRIBERS ONLY ASK US ABOUT EZ PAY! 0009M7W YOU COULD WIN! A B eautiful T hanksgiving C enterpiece from 302 NE 3rd St., Crystal River 795-1424 Citrus Publishing employees and their families are not eligible to enter. FOLLOW US ON FACEBOOK! *Floor Prep & Trims at Additional Cost. Min. labor charges may apply. All Prior Sales Excluded. See store for details. **While Supplies Last. V isit us at www.cashcarpetandtile.com 776 N. Enterprise Pt., Lecanto 746-7830 341-0355 Next to Stokes Flea Market on Hwy. 44 Prices Good Wed., November 16 Sat., November 19, 2011 0009S7Z 20 20 10 10 20 20 10 10 12x12 SLATE $ 2 39 CLIC-LOC STRANDED BAMBOO $ 4 29 Natural, Carbonizes, or Tiger finishes Unilin Locking System 25 yr Residential/15yr Commercial Warranty SF MATERIAL ONLY OAK FLOORING $ 3 15 Only ECONOMICAL PLUSH SF 4 In-Stock Colors t o Choose From Virtually Stain-Proof Fiber Includes Carpet, 7/16 Cushion, a nd Standard Labor HEAVY PLUSH xtra-soft fiber $2 09 NAME BRAND LAMINATE $ 2 87 Great In-Stock Patterns to choose from Includes: Laminate, underlayment, and standard labor Floor Prep and moldings at additional cost. SF UPGRADED FIBERFLOOR VINYL $ 2 49 Was $2.49 SF $ 1 67 20X20 PORCELAIN TILE INSTALLED* SF MATERIAL ONLY SF MATERIAL ONLY Choose from: Woodstock, Harvest, Natural or Walnut Finishes. 1/2x5, 9 ply construction SF Special Now Was $3.28 SF Now INSTALLED* 67% Thicker than base grade vinyl! 15yr warranty, including Rip, Tear, and Gouges. Includes, material and Labor. Floor Prep and moldings at additional cost. $ 1 49 INSTALLED Only Lifetime Stain Warranty 7yr Texture Retention Warranty Includes: Carpet, 7/16 Cushion, a nd Standard Labor. SF INSTALLED Now MATERIAL ONLY SF Choose From: Pisa-Auorio, And Napoli-Bianco P.E.I. Rated 5 Hurry! While Supplies Last. Closeout-Was $3.99 SF Now Natural Cleft Slate In-Stock Only. While Supplies Last. Special Price LETTERS to the Editor


Campaigning Associated Press Standing amid members of the Euclid High School marching Band, Vice President Joe Biden whistles to get someones attention following a campaign stop Tuesday at a fire station in Euclid, Ohio. Police arrest 11 protesting lawMONTGOMERY, Ala. Police have arrested 11 people protesting Alabamas strict new immigration law. About 100 people took part in the protest Tuesday at the Statehouse and nearby Capitol building in downtown Montgomery as a light rain fell. The demonstrators, most of whom were Hispanic, first marched around the Capitol and then headed to the Statehouse. Most appeared to be college age, and they chanted slogans as they walked. Some of the demonstrators were sitting down on a street when police approached and warned them in English and Spanish that they would be arrested if they didnt move. Money woes Associated Press A woman strolls in Via Condotti, a luxury shops street, in Rome on Tuesday. Both the center-left Democratic Party and ex-Premier Silvio Berlusconis Peoples of Liberty party said they fully backed Italys premier-designate Mario Monti. But investors worried they might pull their support in the future if austerity measures proved unpalatable, undermining the success of much-needed reforms. That prospect weighed on Italys markets, with the yield on the 10-year bonds jumping again by 0.44 of a percentage point to 7.02 percent. Armed men attack Mexico newspaper MEXICO CITY A newspaper in the northern Mexican city of Torreon says it was attacked by armed men early Tuesday. El Siglo de Torreons website said at least three men drove up, set fire to the facade of its offices and opened fire at its sales offices. The papers assistant editorial director, Javier Garza, said the attack is puzzling because more than a year ago the paper stopped mentioning drug cartels or reporting stories about organized crime. Other media in the nearby border state of Tamaulipas also practice self-censorship. But Garza said the media is still vulnerable. Mexican media organizations and journalists have come under a rising number of attacks in recent years as drug cartels have confronted government forces. El Siglo de Torreon was also attacked in 2009. From wire reports Nation BRIEFS World BRIEFS N ATION & W ORLD Page A12 WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Forced out Associated Press Police arrest an Occupy Wall Street protester at Zuccotti Park on Tuesday in New York. After an early police raid removing protesters, hundreds returned to Zuccotti Park carrying photocopies of a court order they say gives them the right to return there. The National Lawyers Guild obtained a court order allowing the protesters to return with their tents to the park, where they have camped for two months. The guild said the injunction prevents the city from enforcing park rules on the protesters. Judge rules against NYC protesters Obama: Cities must make own decisions ABOARD AIR FORCE ONE President Barack Obamas spokesman is suggesting the president believes its up to New York and other municipalities to decide how much force to use in dealing with Occupy Wall Street demonstrations. Spokesman Jay Carney also said Obama hopes the right balance can be reached between protecting freedom of assembly and speech with the need to uphold order and safeguard public health and safety. Carney spoke to reporters Tuesday as Obama flew to Australia. He was asked whether Obama had been following the earlymorning police raid on Zuccotti Park in New York, where Occupy Wall Street protesters have camped out for weeks. Carney said the president was aware of it. He said the administrations position is that each municipality has to make its own decisions about how to handle these issues. Journalists detained at Occupy protestsNEW YORK Journalists at the overnight raid of Occupy Wall Streets New York encampment were kept at a distance from covering it Tuesday, and several were arrested along with hundreds of protesters. At least half a dozen journalists were among those arrested in and around Zuccotti Park and at other protest sites in downtown Manhattan, according to demonstrators and other journalists who photographed and filmed them being taken into custody. Associated PressNEW YORK Hundreds of police officers in riot gear raided the Occupy Wall Street encampment in New York City in the pre-dawn darkness Tuesday, evicted hundreds of protesters and then demolished the tent city, leaving the future of the demonstration in limbo. The police action began around 1 a.m. and lasted several hours as officers with batons and plastic shields pushed the protesters from their base at Zuccotti Park. Police Commissioner Ray Kelly said about 200 people were arrested, including dozens who tried to resist the eviction by linking arms in a tight circle at the center of the park. A member of the City Council was among those arrested during the sweep. By 4:30 a.m., the park was empty, wiped clean of any traces of the camp that had been there since Sept. 17. Tents and sleeping bags were hauled away to the dump. Workers used power washers to blast the stone plaza clean. It wasnt clear what would happen next to the demonstration. Mayor Michael Bloomberg said protesters would be welcomed back, but would no longer be allowed to erect tents or unroll sleeping bags. A judges ruling later in the day upheld the citys crackdown. I dont know what well do, said Chris Habib, a 36-year-old artist from New York, who was milling with other protesters near Zuccotti Park. He said he hoped the group could settle on a new protest site. He said he was confident the movement would continue even if its flagship camp was dismantled. A judge cant erase a movement from the public mind, he said. Hundreds of ousted protesters spent the day marching through Manhattan, chanting and looking for a new space to gather. There were skirmishes between protesters and police. Several journalists were arrested while trying to cover the marches. At least 22 people were arrested after trying to move to an empty lot belonging to a church, Trinity Wall Street, that has been sympathetic to the movement. Two more people were arrested after hopping the barricades at Zuccotti Park, but there was no mass movement to retake the plaza from the police. By late afternoon, hundreds of demonstrators waited on the sidewalk just outside Zuccotti Park, banging drums and chanting while they waited for the outcome of a court hearing to determine whether they would be allowed back in. Supreme Court Justice Michael Stallman said in his ruling later Tuesday that the protesters have not demonstrated that they have a First Amendment right to remain in Zuccotti Park, along with their tents, structures, generators and other installations to the exclusion of the owners reasonable rights ... or to the rights to public access of others who might wish to use the space safely. The plaza, near ground zero, is open to the public but is privately owned. Lawyers representing the protesters had sought an order that would let them resume camping in the park. They said after the decision that they hadnt decided whether to appeal. Panel takes aim at aid to China Associated PressWASHINGTON Lawmakers demanded to know: Why should China, a major foreign competitor and Americas biggest creditor, be receiving millions of dollars in development aid from the U.S.? A House panel took a close and critical look Tuesday at $4 million of proposed funding for promoting clean energy, encouraging the rule of law and fighting wildlife trafficking. The committee has put that aid, approved last year, on hold as it presses for explanations from the U.S. Agency for International Development of how the money would be used. Republican Rep. Donald Manzullo of Illinois said the aid for promoting clean energy would boost the competitiveness of Chinese manufacturers at the expense of U.S. manufacturers and jobs, and in a sector where the U.S. has protested to the World Trade Organization over Chinese subsidies. Given the state of the U.S. economy and with government debt approaching a record $15 trillion, it is absurd to think that any U.S. government entity would spend a single dollar trying to encourage China to do the right thing, said Manzullo, chairman of the House Foreign Affairs Subcommittee on Asia Nisha Biswal, assistant administrator for USAID, defended the aid to China as supporting U.S. values and interests. She said none of the programs directly funds the Chinese government or involves the transfer of technology. The aid aims to improve Chinas environmental law and regulatory system and, with support from U.S. companies, offers training to Chinese factories on international environmental and health standards. Biswal said the program also offers an opening to Chinese markets for U.S. businesses. Participating companies include General Electric, Honeywell, Walmart, Alcoa, and Pfizer. In the past decade, various U.S. government agencies have provided nearly $275 million of assistance to China. But as the United States scrambles to restrain the national debt, foreign aid, which makes up less than 1 percent of the federal budget, is among the first items on the chopping block. Of recipient nations, fast-growing China represents a prime target. While a strong reaction in Congress wont force a change in President Barack Obamas policy of seeking a cooperative relationship with China, it can constrain it, as Capitol Hill controls the budget strings. Still, to the apparent surprise of lawmakers, Biswal said the disputed environment and rule of law programs have been mandated by Congress for several years and the Obama administration has not sought funding for them in its most recent budget request. Biswal said for fiscal 2011, USAID has allocated $12 million for its program in China, an almost 48 percent decrease over 2010. The money will go on for fighting HIV/Aids and for Tibet, whose exiled spiritual leader the Dalai Lama is widely respected in Washington. Associated Press Judge Michael Stallman presides over the hearing Tuesday at State Supreme Court to determine if Occupy Wall Street participants and their tents can return to Zuccotti Park in New York. Syrian soldiers killed as crisis accelerates Associated PressBEIRUT Army defectors ambushed dozens of Syrian troops and regime forces gunned down civilians during one of the bloodiest days of the 8-month-old uprising, which appeared Tuesday to be spiraling out of President Bashar Assads control. Up to 90 people were killed in a gruesome wave of violence Monday, activists said. The extent of the bloodshed only came to light Tuesday, in part because corpses lying in the streets did not reach the morgue until daylight. As the bloodshed spiked, Assads former allies were turning on him in rapid succession a sign of profound impatience with a leader who has failed to stem months of unrest that could explode into a regional conflagration. Turkey, Jordan and the 22member Arab League all signaled they were fed up with Assads response to the uprising and were ready to pressure him to go. Turkish Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan said Tuesday he no longer has confidence in the government led by Assad, a 46-yearold eye doctor who inherited power from his father 11 years ago. No regime can survive by killing or jailing, said Erdogan, who cultivated close ties with Assad before the uprising began in March. No one can build a future over the blood of the oppressed. Erdogan who disrespectfully addressed Assad by his first name warned the brutal crackdown threatens to place him on a list of leaders who feed on blood. Turkey also canceled plans for oil exploration in Syria and threatened to cut electricity supplies to the country, which is burning through the $17 billion in foreign reserves the government had at the start of the uprising. From wire reports


DAVE SIGLER/Chronicle Lecanto High Schools Michael Summa tries to control a ball while Vanguard High Schools Quinn Ciambella is determined to stop Summa from turning to shoot Tuesday night at Panther Stadium. B EN W ALKER AP Baseball WriterNEW YORK Justin Verlander breezed to the AL Cy Young Award on Tuesday in a unanimous vote after the Detroit Tigers ace won the pitching version of the Triple Crown. Verlander dominated the balloting in much the same way he humbled hitters with his 100 mph fastball, sharp curve and wicked slider. Now, the big question of the baseball awards season: Will he also be chosen the AL MVP next Monday? Do I think its possible? Yes. Would I like to win it? Of course, Verlander said during a conference call from his home in Virginia. Its kind of a weird scenario. Pitchers are on the ballot, he said. Bolstering the case of all pitchers, Verlander pointed to the tremendous effect we have on the day of our game. No starting pitcher has won the honor since Roger Clemens in 1986, with Dennis Eckersley the last reliever to get it in 1992. Many observers say pitchers shouldnt win the MVP period, contending they already have their own award. S EAN A RNOLD CorrespondentAfter winning five games for the first time in five years, the Citrus football team is hosting a bowl game tonight against Florida Air Academy of Melbourne. A victory for the Canes (55) will give them their first winning season since 2005, but this year has already represented a significant step forward for the program, led by second-year coach Rayburn Greene. During its prior three seasons, Citrus managed seven total wins as it struggled with leadership turnover and transition. Greene hopes this is the beginning of an era of greater achievements for the school celebrating its centennial this year. Three or four years from now, I really dont want to be playing bowl games, Greene said of his programs higher ambitions. But for us right now, trying to turn this ship around and become a successful program, I thought this was a great step. Im really proud of our kids. As for its current success, a pair of decisions during the second half of the season helps explain how the team overcame the misfortune it experienced in a painful 7-6 loss at Crystal River (5-5) and made the postseason. The first was on the road against The Villages (7-3) in mid-October, when Greene chose to fake an extra point and go for two early in the fourth quarter. As his team trailed 24-23 following a 1yard touchdown rush by junior Darius Chapes, senior Kyle Presnick sprinted to the pylon to successfully convert the fake. The Canes went on to win, 25-24. The other recent risk yielding a triumphant result was one taken by senior cornerback Paris Wilcox during Citrus 28-20 defeat of Fivay (7-3) last Friday. After watching the Falcons drive down to the Canes 17 in the final minute, the senior took a chance on a pattern read and stepped in front of a Fivay pass for his second interception of the game. Toward the end there, Im thinking, man someone has to step up and make a play, Greene said, recalling the game. Id actually already started thinking overtime and I told my special teams coach to get ready for the onside if they dont get the two points. Canes aim to bowl over competition Citrus to host first bowl game in five years S PORTS Section B WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Hitting the Links/ B2 Golf/ B3 Scoreboard/B4 TV, lottery/ B4 NHL roundup/ B4 Tennis, Basketball/ B5 Entertainment/ B6 Krzyzewski becomes college mens basketballs winningest coach./ B5 Lady Pirates rally early for victory S EAN A RNOLD CorrespondentCRYSTAL RIVER As a young team with a tendency to generate a lot of its offense through 3pointers, the Crystal River girls basketball squad is better at coming from behind than sustaining a commanding lead. On Tuesday, they overcame an early 10-2 deficit to go ahead, 45-33, with 2:21 remaining. The visiting Vikings then closed the gap to 45-41 at 0:16 before the Pirates successfully played keep away and secured a 46-41 victory in their first regular-season game. Sophomore guards Megan May May Wells and Katelyn Hannigan each drained three 3s to help Crystal River rally for the 20-point swing. Hannigan shot a gamehigh 17 points, while Hannigan added 12. Crystal River coach Jason Rodgers was proud of his guards play, but wants his girls to become more balanced offensively in order to take advantage of their young talent and favorable matchups inside. Katelyn and Megan gave us our most production, but in the second half I didnt want them to shoot as much, he said. We got a couple dump-downs underneath in the second half, but theyre mostly freshmen down there and theyre still learning to catch and shoot. Right now, theyre like, Ive got to get rid of it. They dont realize what kind of size and jump they have. Rodgers also hopes his players can improve on game management. They just dont recognize when they have the lead, so theyre playing like theyre five points down and rushing things, he said. But theyre young players and theyll take time to develop rhythm. The Pirates (1-0, 0-0) were a solid 7-for-13 on free throws, but committed 22 fouls, allowing Bronson to add 13 points from the charity stripe. Junior Shaynikia Sherman led the Vikings (1-1, 00) with 14 points despite fouling out prior to her teams late run, and Bronson freshman Brittany Riley scored 13 points. A 21-point second quarter for the Pirates gave them a 28-21 advantage at the break. Crystal River plays keep away in last minutes Verlander wins AL Cy Young Award Detroit Tigers ace takes title in unanimous vote Associated Press Detroit Tigers pitcher Justin Verlander won the AL Cy Young Award by a unanimous vote Tuesday. He drew 28 first-place votes by members of the Baseball Writers Association of America. He led the majors by going 24-5 this season. See AWARD / Page B3 Chronicle file photo Citrus High School running back James Puncey rushes for yardage during a game against Lecanto earlier this year. Citrus will play Florida Air Academy in a bowl game today. See CANES / Page B4 S TEVE M C G UNNIGLE CorrespondentLECANTO After scoreless play highlighted the majority of the match, the Lecanto High School boys soccer team finally broke through overcoming a lack of intensity and scoring in the 63rd minute for a 1-0 win over visiting Vanguard on Tuesday night. John Cortalano scored after a Josh Swander corner kick was sent to the far post. Michael Schencks header attempt pulled a defender away from an opening in front that Cortalano happily filled, banging home an easy score for the victory. But the Panthers had chances throughout the game, despite the lowscoring final and a lack of motivation or intensity on the Panthers part, Lecanto coach Doug Warren attested. The intensity was not there for our guys for the first 40 minutes, Warren said. But we got a few more good looks at the goal, and I guess they finally decided they wanted it. Lecanto (2-0-1 overall) outshot Vanguard 21 to 4, but failed on several opportune chances. Vanguard goalkeeper Isom Washington (11 saves) Late-game winner Lecanto wins with single goal in 63rd minute Trinity Catholic beats Crystal River 7-0 L ARRYB UGG CorrespondentCRYSTAL RIVER Tabby Tindell booted a hat trick to lead the Trinity Catholic girls soccer team to a 7-0 district victory Tuesday against Crystal River High School at Earl Bramlett Field. Tindell scored her first goal in the first two minutes, firing it in from three yards out. She also hit a breakaway goal in the games 13th minute. Tindells final goal came when she booted the ball from five yards in the 47th minute. Trinitys Briana Camargo scored a pair of goals, hitting the games second score from 20 yards out. She had the final score in the games 56th minute, blasting it in from 20 yards out. For more soccer stories and scores, see Page B4 See CR / Page B4 See LECANTO / Page B4


O UTDOORS Y OUTH S PORTS A DULTL EAGUE S PORTS Page B2 WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2011 C OMING T OMORROW C OMING F RIDAY C OMING S ATURDAY C ITRUS C OUNTY S R ECREATIONALG UIDETOG OLF Local LEADERS BRENTWOOD MEN Nov. 9 Wednesday Point Quota Group First+ 9 Clair Lockwood/Charlie Kuntz Second+ 8 Angie Deyeso/Don Gittings Most Over Quota at + 5 Bill Owens Closest to the Pin: No. 2Bill Owens No. 4Steve Arena 50/50 WinnerRick Mallon Nov. 12 Saturday Morning Scramble First 4 under Dennis Ronk/Frank Hughes/ Dick Emberly/Bill Collier Second at 3 under Rick Urban/Pete Krol/ Larry Litske/Mike ODonaghue Third at 2 under (card matched all 9 holes) (Tie) Jerry Karow/Pete Iacobelli/ Mike Saunders/Margaret Roberts (Tie) Steve Arena/Joe Leary/ Clair Lockwood/C.W. Goschen Closest to the Pin: No. 2Noel St. Pierre No. 4Dennis Ronk Nov. 13 Sunday Morning Scramble First at 6 under Chuck Curtis/Chuck Taylor/ Don Oslance/Pete Ricci Second at 4 under Lou De Gennaro/Pete Bauerle/ Joe Laporte Third at 3 under Kenny McCabe/Bruce Bieswenger/ Malcolm Hollop/Glenora Hinton Closest to the Pin: No. 2 (Ladies Only)Glenora Hinton No. 4Lou De Gennaro Nov. 14 Monday Morning Mens Group First+ 1 Bob Lewis Second1 Kenny McCabe Closest to Pin: No. 2Bob Lewis WOMEN Nov. 15 Brentwood Tuesday Ladies League scores. Team standings: First103 points Kay Fitzsimmons and Dianne Joyner Second86.5 points Penny Magliano and Jane Vandenbergh Third71.5 points Barbara Ouellette and Esther Ormsby Individual standings: FirstKay Fitzsimmons46.5 points SecondDianne Joyner44.5 points ThirdBarbara Ouellette41 points Low GrossNancy Poisson46 Low NetJane Vandenbergh31 (Tie)Barbara Ouellette31 (Tie)Cathy Foody31 Birdies: No. 2Cathy Foody No. 4Glenora Hilton Chip-ins: No. 4Glenora Hilton Game of the Day Most 1 Putts: Cathy Foody and Glenora Hilton each had fourCITRUS HILLS MEN Nov. 9 Citrus Hills Mens Golf Association played Irish Four Ball with 13 teams. First23 WA Pace, Mike Rizzio Frank Kosidlak, Dick Benoit Second21 Ed Ryan, Bob Miller Bruce Cahoon, John Rowan Third20 Mike Stafani, Cliff Schoenenberger George Lowell, Joe Matt Fourth16 (Match of Cards) Gene Yanosey, Al Burgan John ODay, Len Ciriello WOMEN Nov. 8 The Citrus Hills Ladies Golf Association had a Guys and Gals Golf Tournament. The game played was two best balls from a foursome, one best ball from each gal and her guy. Foursomes were determined by the pro shop. Participants were divided into two groups. Flight 1 First-27 Pat Laskowski, Brian Dagle, Dave Barber and Sharon Fowler Second-26 Marti Jones, Larry Jones, Paul Fiedorek and Jeannette Mazzone Third-21 Mike Stefani, Kathi Stefani, Ho Kim and Clara Kim Fourth-20 Young Youn, Christine Youn, Jim Johnson and Betty Mullins Flight 2 First-34 Bob Forte, Helen Forte, Don Gatz and Deniece Gatz Second-30 David Larsen, Nancy Larsen, Bob Kimball and Nina Kimball Third-27 Paul Crowley, Pat Crowley, Bob Smith and Cathi Smith Fourth-20 Al Burgun, Sue Burgun, John Musick and Barbara Musick Birdies: No. 3Becky Holland Nos. 5, 13 and 17Marti Jones No. 6Pat Laskowski No. 2Kathy Stefani No. 5Clara Kim No. 11Peg Crowley No. 3Linda Fick No. 3Helen Clayton CITRUS SPRINGS MEN Nov. 3 The Citrus Springs Mens Leagues results for 2 balls on par 4s & 5s, and 3balls on par 3s. First127 Hancock, Gonczi, Sedlock and Hunt Second133 Curry, Ruby, Williamson and B. Malloy. Closest to the Pin: No. 4Woodworth No. 8Hancock No. 11Gonczi No. 14Hancock No. 16Manecky Nov. 5 2 best balls on the front and 3 best ball on the back. First Curry, Manecky, Colletti and Mannix Second Clutter, Balas, Jenkins and Robertson Closest to the Pin: No. 4Gonczi No. 8Manecky No. 11Feltner No. 14Roen No. 16Clutter Nov. 10 ball on 1-6 holes, 2 on 7-12 and 3 on 13-18. First123 Curry, Mosio, Hunt and Lycke Second123 Feher, Norton, Miner and Balas Closest to the Pin: No. 4Hancock No. 8Hancock No. 11Hancock No. 14Curtis No. 16Woodworth Nov. 10 1 on odd holes and 2 on even holes First87 Starling, Manecky,Balas and Sedlock Second88 Curry, Miner, Colletti and Ernest Closest to the Pin: No. 4Curry No. 8Lycke No. 11Curry No. 14Clutter No. 16Clutter Nov. 12 The Citrus Springs Mens League played individual low net. FirstColletti SecondClutter Closest to the Pin: No. 4Clutter No. 8Williamson No. 11Curry No. 14Clutter No. 16Curry Nov. 15 The league had a Turkey Shoot using 2 best balls. First115 Rick Hancock, Dave Balas, Glen Robertson and Emil Colletti Second118 Chuck Curtis, Russ Woodworth, Keith Malloy and Walter Mosio Closest to the Pin: No. 4Feltner No. 8Williamson No. 11Robertson No. 14Jenkins No. 16Hancock WOMEN Nov. 11 Chicks with Sticks results Vickie Colebank+4 Lois Bump+2 Ruth Meyer+2 Linda Miller+2 Lorraine Adams+1 Closest to the Pin: No. 4Patsy Delp No. 8Roberta Gendron No. 16Carole Seifert Chicks with Sticks, a ladies points quota league, meets every Friday morning at Citrus Springs. Interested players with GHIN handicaps should call Jan at (352) 344-9550 or Carole at (352) 746-2082. Nov. 8 and 15 The Citrus Springs Ladies played their Member/Member Tournament. First Low Gross168 Barb Mosio and Dody Stuart Second Low Gross187 Pat Shoemaker and Hazel Voss First Low Net136 Linda Miller and Janet Lillvik Second Low Net139 Sandy Brown and Noreen Elliott Birdie: No. 8Pat Shoemaker Chip-in: No. 18 Linda MillerINVERNESS Nov. 8 and 15 The Womens Golf Association played a two-week Memorial Tournament.Net scores were added together for both weeks for a total net score with full handicap. FirstLinda Hertig SecondNancy Bennett Nov. 8 chip-ins: Mollie Chamberlain, Jean Neil, Lavera Sasser, and Nancy Purcell Nov. 15 chip-ins: Mollie Chamberlain, Tere Wood, and Lavera Sasser Nov. 15 birdies: Nancy Bennett, Lavera Sasser, and Tere WoodPINE RIDGE MEN Nov. 15 Beverly Hills Mens Nine Hole Tuesday MorningGroup played today. Low scorerGeorge Pierce31 Low scorerJohn Griest32 Low scorerFrank Hughes34 OTG winners Hal Snider and Gene Gorczyca Golfers of any age and ability are welcome to join the friendly nine-hole round of competitive golf every Tuesday morning at Pine Ridge. The group alternates front nine and back nine and tees offat 7:25 a.m. CallFrank Hughes at (352) 746-4800. WOMEN Nov. 11 The Pine Ridge Womens Golf Association played points. Flight A FirstNorma Downey13 SecondRoberta Radant11 Flight B FirstCheryll Sedlock10 SecondDarby Cerce8 (Tie)Rita Lange8 Chip-In: No. 12Rita Lange The Pine Ridge Womans Golf Association meets Fridays at Pine Ridge with an 8 a.m. tee time. Membership is open to any woman with up to a 40 handicap. For information, call Terry Hrobuchakat (352) 527-2098.PLANTATIONNov. 7 9 Hole Points Game C. Bradshaw+1 J. Bunts+1 J. Cioe+2 D. Wilson+1 S. Pfannenstein+1 P. Fitzpatrick+4 B. Pridemore+1 Nov. 10 9 Hole Points Game R. Kerr+2 R. Jarzyna+5 T. Benson+5 S. Loreth+1 J. Brothers Sr.+1 D. Taylor+1 J. Timmons+3 G. Abel+5 P. Fitzpatrick+1 D. Wilson+3 B. Pridemore+3 Nov. 12 18 Hole Points Game R. Kerr+3F B. Midgley+3B C. Bradshaw+7F +1B T. Bottila+2F D. Stickney+1B D. Patel+2F L. Cioe+1F E. Gerrits+2F K. Brady+1B J. Hartson+6F B. Reynolds+2F S. loreth+1F C. Clabaugh+1F S. Garry+2F +2B B. Bleakley+2B G. Wilkinson+2F T. Austin+3F E. Hogan+1F R. Gigantelli+3F +1B S. Garry+2F+2B SEVEN RIVERS MEN Nov. 10 Today the 7 Rivers Mens Golf Association conducted a Veterans Day tournament. Four teams Army, Navy, Marines and Air Force played a points quota game with the Army coming out on top. Dick Shepherd, Paul Collins Don Eddy, Mario Benigno Wendell Reed, Sam McMechan Closest to the Pin: No. 7Al Silliman No. 11Don Eddy WOMEN Nov. 9 7 Rivers Women Golf Association Played Ts & Fs. Flight 1 FirstB.J. McKee37 SecondJorie Bertine38 TieSandy Matezvich38 Flight 2 FirstBarb Hart37 SecondPhyllis Pike38 Flight 3 FirstBev Strong34 SecondShirley Krupp39 Flight 4 FirstJoan Burnett42 (Tie)Lee Simon42 (Tie)Norma Tutty42 Birdies: Barb Hart Chip-ins: Nos. 10 and 17Patti Hill No. 17Dena Neal No. 8Carol Biedscheid Niners FirstBarb Thomas15 SecondFlora Roberts17 ThirdVera Eddy18 (Tie)Dotty RoundSOUTHERN WOODS MEN Oct. 26 Southern Woods Mens Golf Association results for 2 Man Team, 1 Net Best Ball, Flighted. First Flight First-11 Lynk, Moody Second-8 Martin, Johncon Third-8 Colucci, Hadlen, Chadderton, Jasper Second Flight First-10 Hiotakis, Mike Theodore Second-9 Perry, Muzina Third Flight First-6 Bill Gilbert, Marlarky Closest to the Pin: No. 8Mike Medland10 No. 17John Doyle11 Nov. 9 Southern Woods MGS Series results. Flight 1 Rod Fortune+ 3 Jim Wickliffe+ 3 Doug Martin+2 Steve Ley+1 Ken MoodyE Ray SchnellE John DoyleE Flight 2 Frank Nolan+2 Brian Hadler+2 Dick JohnsonE Ed Link-1 Soc Hiotakis-1 Flight 3 Rich Perry+11 Mike Theodore+4 Gary Mosey+1 Mike Medland+1 Nelson WrightE Barry TurskaE Flight 4 Jack Sandlas+5 Bill Long+3 Bill Gilbert+1 Bill Holland-2 Eugen Askins-2 Closest to the Pin No. 8Tony Schmid No. 17 Gene AskinsSUGARMILL WOODS MEN Nov. 10 Sugarmill Woods Mens Golf MGA Championship Round 2 of 3 Flight 1 FirstDoug Martin 140 SecondHank Robinson141 ThirdJohn Bradley143 Flight 2 FirstGary Osborne135 SecondSoc Hiotakis146 ThirdErv Koch147 Flight 3 FirstBob Chadderton141 SecondMike Theodore145 ThirdReese Kilgore146 Flight 4 FirstBob Elgart134 SecondChuck Luchesi135 ThirdBill Lent141 Golfers of the Week: Low GrossDoug Martin73 Low NetGary Osborne63 Low Net SeniorsChuck Luchesi62 Closest to the Pin: Cypress No. 3Carl Pedersen19 10 Cypress No. 6Erv Koch4 9 Oak No. 3Hank Robinson11 5 Oak No. 6Art Anderson7 WOMEN Nov. 9 Sugarmill WoodsLGA match play results Flight 1 Compson / Hornbeck Check/Dalton Winners Compson / Hornbeck Compson / Hornbeck McCleod / Eble Winners First Flight Compson /Hornbeck Flight 2 Thornton / Miller Walsh / Kaplowitz Winners Thornton / Miller Thornton / Miller Goldich / Stassi Winners Thornton / Miller TWISTED OAKS Nov. 8 Results for Twisted Oaks game of the week (Ts and Fs) is: A Flight FirstJoan Ruggere 36 (Tie)Ruth Troyer36 SecondVerna Brunswick38.5 B Flight FirstNancy Stewart34.5 SecondJan Himmelspach35.5 ThirdLeanne Feher37 C Flight FirstSonia Seward36.5 (Tie)Rosemary Spencer36.5 SecondLinda Vehrs39.5 Nov. 15 Twisted Oaks Ladies League playedIrish Four Ball. First Mary McConnell, Bev McGonnigal May Forsythe, Suzanne Matthews Second Verna Brunswick, Val Van Meter Nancy Vallimont, Sonya Seward Third Karen Andersen, Bonnie Kaiser Stephanie Eisenberg, Leanne FeherHOLES-IN-ONE Don Bailey sunk his first hole-in-one Wednesday, Nov. 9, using a 9 iron on No. 7 at 123 yards at Skyview at Terra Vista. Foster Panza and Bill Dittmore were witnesses. Ann Desjardin sunk a hole-in-one Monday, Nov. 14, using a 7 iron on No. 4 at 126 yards at Twisted Oaks Golf Club. Diane Guindon, Dick Fairless and Dale Sigafoose were witnesses. Brooksville annual tourney on Dec. 7BROOKSVILLE The Rotary Club of Brooksville is looking for teams to play in the 34th annual Golf Tournament. This years tournament will be Dec. 7 at the Brooksville Country Club at Majestic Oaks. Play will begin at 1 p.m. with a shotgun start and will be played in a scramble format. Cost is $75 per person, which includes the green fees, cart and dinner. Play is limited to the first 124 entries. Monster Transmission & Performance will be this years $10,000 hole-in-one provider. Team signup sheets and hole sponsorship information can be found at www.BrooksvilleRotary.org.Golf Demo Day on at Skyview Citus Hills is having a Demo Day from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 10, at the Skyview at Terra Vista driving range. Golfers may try out new clubs from Ping, TaylorMade, Titleist, Cobra, Callaway, Nike, Cleveland and Adams. Bionic gloves and golf buddy GPS will able be present. For information, call the golf shop at (352) 746-4425. From staff reports Golf BRIEFS Associated PressMELBOURNE, Australia The motto for Tiger Woods these days is to move forward, and that covers a lot of territory. Woods nearly made it through his entire interview Tuesday at the Presidents Cup before he was asked about the prospects of playing Adam Scott and ex-caddie Steve Williams, who caused such a stir over a racial comment he made to disparage Woods two weeks ago. Would it not be better to face him early and get it out of the way? Its already done, Woods said. I addressed it last week and I said life goes forward, not backward. He is ready to put behind a summer of injuries, especially after such a promising showing last week in the Australian Open when he was twice within one shot of the lead on the back nine and finished third, two shots behind, his best result against a full field in two years. Woods even sounded resigned to moving beyond such a successful partnership with Steve Stricker. It took a dozen years and 16 partners in the Presidents Cup and Ryder Cup until Woods found what appeared to be the perfect partner. Two years ago at Harding Park, they became the first tandem to win all four team matches in the Presidents Cup, and the first to go 4-0 in any cup in 30 years. They won two out of three matches at the Ryder Cup last year. But there were growing indications U.S. captain Fred Couples might break them up for some matches when the Presidents Cup gets under way at Royal Melbourne. Hopefully, well get put out there together, Woods said. I know that we feel very comfortable with one another and we were talking about it today. Theres a certain comfort level about each others games. He added, however, the pairings for the week have not been decided. A lot of pairings have not been set in stone, Woods said. Woods was excited the way Stricker hit the ball in a practice round Tuesday, particularly because Stricker last competed Sept. 25 at the Tour Championship while dealing with a neck injury that weakened his left arm. The turf is firm at Royal Melbourne, yet Stricker never flinched when he had to go after a shot. The problem isnt finding a partner for Woods, rather finding a good fit for Dustin Johnson. A year ago, the United States thought it had a dream pairing in Johnson and Phil Mickelson, a pair of swashbucklers who often play money games against each other in practice rounds at the majors. They lost both matches badly in Wales, with neither one reaching the 17th hole. Me and Phil will not be playing together this week, Johnson said with a grin. We do better playing against each other than with each other. Were good buddies. We love playing each other. But as Phil put it, we didnt have good energy. Where does that leave Johnson? Someone suggested Woods, and he didnt blink. Thats a possibility, Johnson said. I dont know if were supposed to be saying who we are playing with yet. ... Obviously, me and Tiger will be a great team if we do play together. Its up to Captain Couples, whether he wants to put us together. Couples was to announce his pairings Wednesday for the opening ceremony. Things looking up for Woods Tiger tired of focusing on past Associated Press Tiger Woods of the U.S. team hits an approach shot during a practice round Tuesday prior to the start of the Presidents Cup at Royal Melbourne Golf Course, in Melbourne, Australia.


Associated Press Justin Verlander won the AL Cy Young Award by a unanimous vote Tuesday. Associated Press The U.S. team poses for a photo Tuesday prior to the start of the Presidents Cup at Royal Melbourne Golf Course, in Melbourne, Australia. They are, front row, from left: Jim Furyk, Tiger Woods, team captain Fred Couples, Phil Mickelson and Steve Stricker; back row, from left: captains assistant Jay Haas, Bill Haas, Bubba Watson, Webb Simpson, Matt Kuchar, Dustin Johnson, Nick Watney, Hunter Mahan, David Toms and John Cook. G OLF C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE W EDNESDAY, N OVEMBER16, 2011 B3 0 0 0 9 P 2 V Tour STATISTICS PGA TourFinal Scoring Average 1, Luke Donald, 68.86. 2, Webb Simpson, 69.25. 3, Steve Stricker, 69.36. 4, Matt Kuchar, 69.51. 5, Nick Watney, 69.52. 6, Sergio Garcia, 69.56. 7, Charl Schwartzel, 69.62. 8, Charles Howell III, 69.66. 9 (tie), David Toms and Jason Day, 69.71. Driving Distance 1, J.B. Holmes, 318.4. 2, Bubba Watson, 314.9. 3, Dustin Johnson, 314.2. 4, Robert Garrigus, 313.4. 5, Gary Woodland, 310.5. 6, Steven Bowditch, 308.3. 7, Scott Piercy, 305.4. 8, Jhonattan Vegas, 304.9. 9, Kyle Stanley, 304.6. 10, Will Strickler, 304.1. Driving Accuracy Percentage 1, Joe Durant, 75.65%. 2, Heath Slocum, 74.92%. 3, Jerry Kelly, 73.30%. 4, Brian Gay, 72.77%. 5, Ben Curtis, 71.91%. 6, David Toms, 71.82%. 7, Nick OHern 71.67%. 8, Zach Johnson, 71.06%. 9, Billy Mayfair, 70.41%. 10, Brian Davis, 70.33%. Greens in Regulation Pct. 1, Boo Weekley, 71.68%. 2, Heath Slocum, 71.40%. 3, Joe Durant, 71.26%. 4, Chad Campbell, 71.13%. 5, John Senden, 70.86%. 6, David Toms, 70.20%. 7, Ernie Els, 69.89%. 8, Webb Simpson, 69.84%. 9, Bubba Watson, 69.83%. 10, Justin Rose, 69.48%. Total Driving 1, John Merrick, 66. 2, John Rollins, 74. 3, Brandt Jobe, 76. 4, Boo Weekley, 79. 5, Adam Scott, 86. 6, Chris Couch, 93. 7, Chez Reavie, 95. 8, John Senden, 101. 9, Bo Van Pelt, 105. 10, Josh Teater, 113. Putting Average 1, Luke Donald, 1.700. 2, Steve Stricker, 1.710. 3, Rickie Fowler, 1.723. 4, Kevin Na, 1.724. 5 (tie), Andres Romero and Brandt Snedeker, 1.727. 7, Bryce Molder, 1.730. 8, Webb Simpson, 1.731. 9, Greg Chalmers, 1.732. 10, Matt Kuchar, 1.735. Birdie Average 1, Steve Stricker, 4.28. 2, Luke Donald, 4.24. 3, Webb Simpson, 4.23. 4, Dustin Johnson, 4.20. 5, Nick Watney, 4.10. 6, Rickie Fowler, 4.09. 7 (tie), Aaron Baddeley and J.B. Holmes, 4.08. 9, Hunter Mahan, 4.06. 10, Jason Day, 4.01. Eagles (Holes per) 1, Sunghoon Kang, 75.6. 2, Bobby Gates, 86.8. 3, Bubba Watson, 94.8. 4, Derek Lamely, 97.5. 5, Will Strickler, 102.0. 6, Angel Cabrera, 112.5. 7, Greg Chalmers, 113.1. 8, Scott McCarron, 117.0. 9, Kyle Stanley, 117.6. 10, Rickie Fowler, 121.5. Sand Save Percentage 1, Brian Gay, 63.40%. 2, Greg Chalmers, 61.68%. 3, Paul Stankowski, 61.17%. 4, Jason Day, 60.96%. 5, Luke Donald, 59.09%. 6, Matt Kuchar, 58.86%. 7, Retief Goosen, 58.75%. 8, Chris Riley, 58.18%. 9, Justin Rose, 58.16%. 10, Woody Austin, 58.11%. All-Around Ranking 1, Webb Simpson, 239. 2, Adam Scott, 266. 3, David Toms, 308. 4, Hunter Mahan, 348. 5, Nick Watney, 357. 6, Matt Kuchar, 392. 7, Luke Donald, 407. 8, Steve Stricker, 410. 9, Jason Day, 414. 10, Bo Van Pelt, 423.Champions TourFinal Charles Schwab Cup 1, Tom Lehman, 2,422 Points. 2, Mark Calcavecchia, 2,348. 3, Peter Senior, 1,874. 4, Jay Don Blake, 1,803. 5, John Cook, 1,798. 6, Russ Cochran, 1,678. 7, Olin Browne, 1,572. 8, Fred Couples, 1,458. 9, Mark OMeara, 1,447. 10, Nick Price, 1,354. Scoring Average 1, Mark Calcavecchia, 69.04. 2 (tie), Russ Cochran and Tom Lehman, 69.22. 4, Michael Allen, 69.47. 5, Nick Price, 69.56. 6, Mark OMeara, 69.61. 7 (tie), Peter Senior and Jeff Sluman, 69.62. 9, John Huston, 69.69. 10, John Cook, 69.75. Driving Distance 1, Steve Lowery, 293.3. 2, John Huston, 292.0. 3, Michael Allen, 288.5. 4, Jim Rutledge, 287.6. 5 (tie), Eduardo Romero and Hal Sutton, 287.4. 7, Mark Calcavecchia, 287.0. 8, Tom Lehman, 286.7. 9, Keith Fergus, 286.2. 10, Lonnie Nielsen, 286.1. Driving Accuracy Percentage 1, Corey Pavin, 82.11%. 2, John Morse, 81.27%. 3, Hale Irwin, 80.51%. 4, Fred Funk, 80.41%. 5, Olin Browne, 80.07%. 6, Larry Mize, 79.77%. 7, Lee Rinker 79.57%. 8, Bruce Fleisher, 79.55%. 9, Wayne Levi, 79.34%. 10, Mark Wiebe, 78.63%. Greens in Regulation Pct. 1, Tom Lehman, 77.68%. 2, Joey Sindelar, 74.21%. 3, Tom Watson, 74.01%. 4, Jeff Sluman, 73.88%. 5, Hal Sutton, 73.61%. 6 (tie), John Huston and Tom Purtzer, 73.31%. 8, Russ Cochran, 73.29%. 9, John Cook, 73.12%. 10, Steve Lowery, 73.08%. Total Driving 1, Tom Lehman, 25. 2, Jim Rutledge, 31. 3, Russ Cochran, 34. 4, Bernhard Langer 38. 5, Michael Allen, 39. 6, Nick Price, 42. 7, Hal Sutton, 43. 8, Mike Goodes, 45. 9, Tommy Armour III, 46. 10, Tom Purtzer, 49. Putting Average 1, Corey Pavin, 1.709. 2, Chien Soon Lu, 1.715. 3, Michael Allen, 1.716. 4 (tie), Mark OMeara and Mark Wiebe, 1.717. 6, Nick Price, 1.719. 7, Gary Hallberg, 1.723. 8, Jay Haas, 1.724. 9, Mark Calcavecchia, 1.725. 10, John Cook, 1.729. Birdie Average 1, Mark Calcavecchia, 4.69. 2, Russ Cochran, 4.48. 3, Mark OMeara, 4.42. 4, John Huston, 4.38. 5, Tom Lehman, 4.34. 6, John Cook, 4.33. 7 (tie), Fred Funk, Nick Price and Jeff Sluman, 4.28. 10, Michael Allen, 4.27. Eagles (Holes per) 1, Mark Calcavecchia, 94.2. 2, Keith Fergus, 96.0. 3, Olin Browne, 106.5. 4, Gary Hallberg, 109.6. 5, John Huston, 115.7. 6, Steve Lowery, 122.0. 7, Rod Spittle, 129.6. 8, Jeff Sluman, 133.2. 9, Michael Allen, 151.7. 10, Chien Soon Lu, 155.3. Sand Save Percentage 1, Dan Forsman, 68.57%. 2, Olin Browne, 63.22%. 3, Larry Mize, 61.67%. 4, Jay Don Blake, 61.33%. 5, Corey Pavin, 57.75%. 6, John Huston, 56.14%. 7, Loren Roberts, 55.56%. 8, Chip Beck, 55.42%. 9, David Eger, 54.88%. 10, Mark OMeara, 54.55%. All-Around Ranking 1, Michael Allen, 101. 2, Mark Calcavecchia, 116. 3, John Huston, 119. 4, Russ Cochran, 122. 5, Jeff Sluman, 127. 6, Mark OMeara, 138. 7, Olin Browne, 141. 8, John Cook, 151. 9, Nick Price, 154. 10, Tom Lehman, 172.LPGA TourThrough Nov. 13 Scoring 1, Yani Tseng, 69.56. 2, Na Yeon Choi, 70.54. 3, Cristie Kerr, 68.73. 4, Stacy Lewis, 70.81. 5, Jiyai Shin, 70.81. 6, Paula Creamer, 70.87. 7, Brittany Lincicome, 70.92. 8, I.K. Kim, 70.96. 9, Catriona Matthew, 68.77. 10, Suzann Pettersen, 68.94. Driving Distance 1, Yani Tseng, 269.2. 2, Maria Hjorth, 267.7. 3, Michelle Wie, 267.4. 4, Brittany Lincicome, 267.1. 5, Ryann OToole, 265.3. 6, Gerina Piller, 265.1. 7, Jessica Korda, 264.8. 8, Nicole Hage, 264.0. 9, Brittany Lang, 264.0. 10, Vicky Hurst, 262.9. Greens in Regulation Pct. 1, Yani Tseng, 75.10%. 2 (tie), Suzann Pettersen and Paula Creamer, 75.00%. 4, Shanshan Feng, 73.80%. 5, Catriona Matthew, 72.10%. 6, Stacy Lewis, 71.80%. 7, Brittany Lincicome, 71.60%. 8, Maria Hjorth, 71.40%. 9, Angela Stanford, 71.40%. 10, Cristie Kerr,71.30%. Putting Average 1, Cristie Kerr, 1.751. 2, I.K. Kim, 1.759. 3, Jiyai Shin, 1.759. 4, Meena Lee, 1.760. 5, Ai Miyazato, 1.762. 6, Yani Tseng, 1.768. 7, Stacy Lewis, 1.774. 8, Jennifer Song, 1.774. 9, Angela Stanford, 1.775. 10, Tiffany Joh, 1.777. Birdie Average 1, Yani Tseng, 4.70. 2, Stacy Lewis, 3.78. 3, Cristie Kerr, 3.82. 4, Na Yeon Choi, 3.90. 5, Brittany Lincicome, 3.78. 6, Maria Hjorth, 3.68. 7, Morgan Pressel, 3.56. 8, Angela Stanford, 3.70. 9 (tie), I.K. Kim and Amy Yang, 3.75. Eagle Average 1, Karen Stupples, 0.16. 2, Brittany Lincicome, 0.13. 3, Sophie Gustafson, 0.12. 4 (tie), Amy Yang, Yani Tseng and Sandra Gal, 0.10. 7 (tie), Juli Inkster, Angela Stanford and Chella Choi, 0.09. 10, 3 tied with 0.08. Sand Save Percentage 1, Momoko Ueda, 68.00%. 2 (tie), Lorie Kane and Mina Harigae, 63.33%. 4, Silvia Cavalleri, 62.79%. 5, Catriona Matthew, 60.00%. 6, Anna Nordqvist, 59.26%. 7, Haeji Kang, 58.33%. 8, Stacy Lewis, 58.14%. 9, Natalie Gulbis, 58.00%. 10, 2 tied with 57.45%. Rounds Under Par 1, Yani Tseng, .712. 2, Stacy Lewis, .623. 3, I.K. Kim, .603. 4, Na Yeon Choi, .594. 5, Catriona Matthew, .578. 6, Morgan Pressel, .575. 7, Amy Yang, .569. 8, Mika Miyazato, .561. 9, Paula Creamer, .549. 10, Anna Nordqvist, .547. UPCOMING TOURNAMENTS PRESIDENTS CUP Site : Melbourne, Australia. Schedule : Thursday, six alternate-shot matches; Friday, six better-ball matches; Saturday, five morning alternate-shot matches, five afternoon better-ball matches; Sunday, 12 singles matches. Course : Royal Melbourne Golf Club (6,998 yards, par 71). Television : Golf Channel (Wednesday, 9 p.m.2 p.m.; Thursday, 9 a.m.-1:30 p.m., 7:30 p.m.-2 a.m.; Friday, 8 a.m.-12:30 p.m., 3 p.m.-2 a.m.; Saturday, 6:30 p.m.-12:30 a.m.) and NBC (Saturday, 8 a.m.-4 p.m.; Sunday, noon6 p.m.). United States (c-captains pick): Jim Furyk, c-Bill Haas, Dustin Johnson, Matt Kuchar, Hunter Mahan, Phil Mickelson, Webb Simpson, Steve Stricker, David Toms, Nick Watney, Bubba Watson, cTiger Woods. Captain: Fred Couples. International : c-Robert Allenby, Australia; cAaron Baddeley, Australia; K.J. Choi, South Korea; Jason Day, Australia; Ernie Els, South Africa; Retief Goosen, South Africa; Ryo Ishikawa, Japan; K.T. Kim, South Korea; Geoff Ogilvy, Australia; Charl Schwartzel, South Africa; Adam Scott, Australia; Y.E. Yang, South Korea. Captain: Greg Norman, Australia. Series : United States leads 6-1-1. Last matches: The Americans never lost a session in a 19 1/2-14 1/2 victory in 2009 at Harding Park in San Francisco. Woods became only the third player in the Presidents Cup to win all five of his matches, while Woods and Stricker became the first partnership in 30 years of any team competition to go 4-0. Notes : In the 1998 matches at Royal Melbourne, the International team rallied behind the Australian crowd for a 20 1/2-11 1/2 victory. ... Last year in the Ryder Cup in Wales, Europe beat the United States 14 1/213 1/2. ... Mickelson is making his record ninth appearance in the event. ... The American team has a record six Presidents Cup rookies, while the International team has seven players who have failed to win a tournament this year. ... Couples and Norman also captained the 2009 teams. The 2013 event will be played at Muirfield Village in Dublin, Ohio.LPGA TourCME GROUP TITLEHOLDERS Site : Orlando. Schedule : ThursdaySunday. Course : Grand Cypress Golf Club (6,518 yards, par 72). Purse : $1 million. Winners share: $500,000. Television : Golf Channel (Thursday, 1:30-4 p.m.; Friday, 12:30-3 p.m.; Saturday-Sunday, 1:30-4 p.m.). Last year : Swedens Maria Hjorth won the season-ending tournament, finishing with an even-par 72 for a onestroke victory over South Koreas Amy Yang. Hjorth had a 5under 283 total. Last week : Scotlands Catriona Matthew won the Lorena Ochoa Invitational in Mexico for her fourth career LPGA Tour victory. She beat Anna Nordqvist and I.K. Kim by four strokes in the 36-player event. Notes : Top-ranked Yani Tseng, coming of a 19th-place tie last week in Mexico, has seven LPGA Tour wins this season including major victories in the LPGA Championship and Womens British Open and four other worldwide wins. D OUG F ERGUSON AP Golf WriterMELBOURNE, Australia One thing already can be said for this Presidents Cup. The Americans have come a long way. Only it has nothing to do with the oceans and time zones they crossed to get Down Under. Nor is progress measured by the outcome, for the Americans have lost this event only once since it began in 1994. Its all about their willingness to travel amid the changing landscape in golf. The Presidents Cup returns to Royal Melbourne for the first time in 13 years, and just think how differently golf looked back then from an American perspective. It was late in the season the second week in December some six weeks after the Tour Championship. Hardly anyone was playing meaningful golf. Even fewer felt like going all the way to Australia. The International team handed the United States its worst loss in any team competition. The score was 20 1/2 to 11 1/2, such a blowout the cup was secured when Nick Price beat David Duval in the second of 12 singles matches on the final day. Got beat and still had time to eat breakfast, Duval said with a laugh. That was the year before the World Golf Championships began, a series of tournaments for players around the world, and originally designed to be played around the world. But in the first year, a halfdozen Americans from the top 50 in the world chose not to go to Spain at the end of the season. And when the Match Play Championship went to Australia two years later, so many players stayed away most of them Americans that the tournament went down to No. 104 in the ranking (Greg Kraft) to fill the 64-man field. That led to Stuart Applebys famous line about Americans. Theyre like a bag of prawns on a hot Sunday, he once said. They dont travel well. Now those passport pages are filling up quickly. U.S. captain Fred Couples wanted his two captains picks to play the week before in the Australian Open, and was pleased that six other players joined them. Some of them started even earlier. Jim Furyk, Bill Haas, Hunter Mahan, David Toms and Nick Watney were in Shanghai the week before at the HSBC Champions. Furyk and Mahan were in China even earlier, playing the Shanghai Masters. Phil Mickelson was in Singapore last week. After the Presidents Cup, Matt Kuchar is headed to China for the World Cup. They worry less about the destination and more about what time the plane leaves. I think its fantastic the way Americans have embraced the way global golf is played nowadays, International captain Greg Norman said Tuesday. The season post-Tour Championship gives them the validity of going to Shanghai or Singapore or down here to Melbourne or other places around the world to play. And those opportunities, the guys are taking. The shocker might have been Toms in Shanghai. He played overseas when he was young because he had not made it onto the PGA Tour and had few other options. Once he established himself, Toms found little need to travel except for the British Open or the Ryder Cup. The prize money was minimal, and whatever appearance money he received wasnt always worth the trip. But there he was at the HSBC Champions the same week of the LSU-Alabama game, no less. Toms acted like a true pro, too. The game was Sunday morning, he wasnt in contention, yet the LSU alum was on the range an hour before his round, just like always. Change in landscape Presidents Cup represents golf games evolution Verlanders year, though, has ratcheted up the debate in a crowded MVP field that includes Curtis Granderson, Jacoby Ellsbury, Jose Bautista, Miguel Cabrera and more. Verlander led the majors in wins by going 24-5 and topped baseball with 250 strikeouts. His 2.40 ERA was the best among AL pitchers who qualified for the title. Verlander drew all 28 first-place votes in balloting by members of the Baseball Writers Association of America and finished with 196 points. Jered Weaver (18-8, 2.41) of the Los Angeles Angels was the only other pitcher listed on every ballot and second with 97 points. James Shields of Tampa Bay was third with 66, followed by CC Sabathia of the New York Yankees with 63. Tigers reliever Jose Valverde, who was perfect in 49 save chances, was fifth with 28. Verlander pitched his second career no-hitter, won 12 straight starts down the stretch and helped the Tigers take the AL Central, their first division title since 1987. In many games, the 28year-old righty was simply unhittable. He pitched a nohitter on May 7 at Toronto, missing a perfect game just by an eighth-inning walk on a full-count delivery. In his next start, he held Kansas City hitless for 5 2/3 innings. Johnny Vander Meer is the only pitcher to throw back-to-back no-hitters. Later in the season, the 6foot-5 star took a pair of nohit bids into the eighth inning one of those came July 31 against Weaver and the Angels, a 3-2 win at Detroit. I felt like it was a statement game, Verlander said. A lot of people had eyes on that game. Verlander also led the majors with 251 innings, all while issuing a career-low 57 walks. He pitched four complete games, including two shutouts. This was the ninth time there was a unanimous winner of the AL Cy Young and first since Johan Santana in 2006, when he won the AL pitching Triple Crown. This was the fourth time a Detroit pitcher won it, with Denny McLain earning the award in 1968 and tying for the honor in 1969, and reliever Willie Hernandez winning in 1984. AWARDContinued from Page B1


Packers 45, Vikings 7Minnesota0070 Green Bay143141445 First Quarter GBCobb 80 punt return (Crosby kick), 13:42. GBG.Jennings 24 pass from Rodgers (Crosby kick), 5:02. Second Quarter GBFG Crosby 25, 12:04. Third Quarter GBNelson 17 pass from Rodgers (Crosby kick), 10:45. MinPeterson 3 run (Longwell kick), 8:41. GBKuhn 9 pass from Rodgers (Crosby kick), 6:21. Fourth Quarter GBNelson 4 pass from Rodgers (Crosby kick), 10:59. GBFlynn 3 run (Crosby kick), 4:27. A,519. MinGB First downs1423 Total Net Yards266356 Rushes-yards22-10431-90 Passing162266 Punt Returns2-134-80 Kickoff Returns4-562-76 Interceptions Ret.0-01-21 Comp-Att-Int16-34-125-32-0 Sacked-Yards Lost3-283-22 Punts6-43.82-49.5 Fumbles-Lost1-03-1 Penalties-Yards10-801-5 Time of Possession26:4233:18 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGMinnesota, Peterson 14-51, Harvin 3-18, Ponder 2-17, Booker 2-12, Webb 1-6. Green Bay, Starks 13-63, Rodgers 6-21, Grant 8-6, Flynn 4-0. PASSINGMinnesota, Ponder 16-34-1-190. Green Bay, Rodgers 23-30-0-250, Flynn 2-2-0-38. RECEIVINGMinnesota, Harvin 6-52, Jenkins 3-49, Rudolph 3-37, Shiancoe 1-33, Booker 19, Webb 1-9, DImperio 1-1. Green Bay, Nelson 5-63, Finley 3-67, Cobb 3-36, Driver 3-36, G.Jennings 3-32, Starks 3-11, Kuhn 2-9, Grant 1-17, J.Jones 1-9, Quarless 1-8. MISSED FIELD GOALSMinnesota, Longwell 52 (SH). REGULAR SEASON STANDINGSAMERICAN CONFERENCE East WLTPctPFPA New England630.667259200 N.Y. Jets540.556215200 Buffalo540.556229218 Miami270.222158178 SouthWLTPctPFPA Houston730.700273166 Tennessee540.556186172 Jacksonville360.333115166 Indianapolis0100.000131300 NorthWLTPctPFPA Pittsburgh730.700220179 Baltimore630.667225152 Cincinnati630.667212164 Cleveland360.333131183 WestWLTPctPFPA Oakland540.556208233 San Diego450.444216228 Denver450.444188234 Kansas City450.444141218 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East WLTPctPFPA N.Y. Giants630.667218211 Dallas540.556223182 Philadelphia360.333220203 Washington360.333136178 SouthWLTPctPFPA New Orleans730.700313228 Atlanta540.556212196 Tampa Bay450.444156233 Carolina270.222190237 NorthWLTPctPFPA Green Bay9001.000320186 Detroit630.667252184 Chicago630.667237187 Minnesota270.222179244 WestWLTPctPFPA San Francisco810.889233138 Seattle360.333144202 Arizona360.333183213 St. Louis270.222113223 Sundays games Dallas 44, Buffalo 7 Denver 17, Kansas City 10 Miami 20, Washington 9 St. Louis 13, Cleveland 12 Arizona 21, Philadelphia 17 Tennessee 30, Carolina 3 Pittsburgh 24, Cincinnati 17 Houston 37, Tampa Bay 9 New Orleans 26, Atlanta 23, OT Jacksonville 17, Indianapolis 3 Seattle 22, Baltimore 17 San Francisco 27, N.Y. Giants 20 Chicago 37, Detroit 13 New England 37, N.Y. Jets 16 Mondays game Green Bay 45, Minnesota 7 Thursday, Nov. 17 game N.Y. Jets at Denver, 8:20 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 20 games Tampa Bay at Green Bay, 1 p.m. Oakland at Minnesota, 1 p.m. Carolina at Detroit, 1 p.m. Dallas at Washington, 1 p.m. Jacksonville at Cleveland, 1 p.m. Cincinnati at Baltimore, 1 p.m. Buffalo at Miami, 1 p.m. Arizona at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m. Seattle at St. Louis, 4:05 p.m. San Diego at Chicago, 4:15 p.m. Tennessee at Atlanta, 4:15 p.m. Philadelphia at N.Y. Giants, 8:20 p.m. TOP 25 MEN 1. North Carolina (2-0) did not play. Next: vs. MVSU, Sunday. 2. Kentucky (1-0) vs. No. 12 Kansas. Next: vs. Penn State, Saturday. 3. Ohio State (2-0) beat No. 7 Florida 81-74. Next: vs. Jackson State, Friday. 4. UConn (2-0) did not play. Next: vs. Maine, Thursday. 5. Syracuse (3-0) beat Albany (NY) 98-74. Next: vs. Colgate, Saturday. 6. Duke (3-0) beat Michigan State 74-69. Next: vs. Davidson, Friday. 7. Florida (1-1) lost to No. 3 Ohio State 81-74. Next: vs. North Florida, Thursday. 8. Louisville (2-0) did not play. Next: at Butler, Saturday. 9. Pittsburgh (2-0) did not play. Next: vs. Long Beach State, Wednesday. 10. Memphis (1-0) beat Belmont 97-81. Next: vs. Michigan, Monday. 11. Baylor (3-0) beat San Diego State 77-67. Next: vs. South Carolina State, Tuesday. 12. Kansas (1-0) vs. No. 2 Kentucky. Next: vs. Georgetown, Monday. 13. Xavier (2-0) beat IPFW 86-63. Next: vs. Miami (Ohio), Friday. 14. Wisconsin (1-0) did not play. Next: vs. Colgate, Wednesday. 15. Arizona (3-0) did not play. Next: at St. Johns, Thursday. 16. Alabama (2-0) did not play. Next: vs. Maryland, Thursday. 17. Michigan (2-0) did not play. Next: vs. Western Illinois, Thursday. 18. Vanderbilt (2-1) beat Bucknell 80-68. Next: vs. N.C. State, Saturday. 19. Texas A&M (2-0) did not play. Next: vs. Mississippi State, Thursday. 20. Cincinnati (2-0) beat Jacksonville State 73-59. Next: vs. Presbyterian, Saturday. 21. Marquette (2-0) did not play. Next: vs. Winthrop, Friday. 22. Gonzaga (2-0) did not play. Next: vs. Hawaii, Saturday. 23. California (2-0) vs. Austin Peay. Next: vs. Georgia, Monday. 24. Missouri (2-0) did not play. Next: vs. Niagara, Thursday. 25. Florida State (2-0) did not play. Next: vs. Stetson, Wednesday. TOP 25 WOMEN 1. Baylor (2-0) did not play. Next: vs. No. 22 UCLA, Thursday. 2. Notre Dame (2-0) did not play. Next: vs. Hartford, Thursday. 3. Tennessee (2-0) beat No. 7 Miami 92-76. Next: at Virginia, Sunday. 4. UConn (2-0) beat Pacific 112-53. Next: vs. No. 5 Stanford, Monday. 5. Stanford (2-0) did not play. Next: vs. Old Dominion, Thursday. 6. Texas A&M (2-0) beat No. 9 Louisville 76-58. Next: at UALR, Thursday. 7. Miami (1-1) lost to No. 3 Tennessee 92-76. Next: vs. Prairie View, Thursday. 8. Duke (1-0) did not play. Next: vs. Auburn, Friday. 9. Louisville (1-1) lost to No. 6 Texas A&M 76-58. Next: at Eastern Kentucky, Thursday. 10. Maryland (2-0) did not play. Next: vs. Towson, Wednesday. 11. Penn State (2-0) did not play. Next: at Delaware, Thursday. 12. Georgia (2-0) beat Georgia Southern 68-49. Next: vs. College of Charleston, Thursday. 13. Oklahoma (1-0) did not play. Next: at New Mexico, Saturday. 14. Georgetown (1-1) did not play. Next: at No. 20 LSU, Wednesday. 15. Rutgers (1-0) did not play. Next: vs. Boston College, Wednesday. 16. Purdue (1-0) did not play. Next: at Bowling Green, Thursday. 17. Kentucky (2-0) beat Jacksonville State 100-25. Next: vs. Northeastern, Thursday. 18. DePaul (2-0) did not play. Next: vs. San Diego State, Friday. 19. North Carolina (2-0) did not play. Next: vs. UNC Greensboro, Wednesday. 20. LSU (1-0) did not play. Next: vs. No. 14 Georgetown, Wednesday. 21. Florida State (2-1) did not play. Next: at Florida, Thursday. 22. UCLA (2-0) did not play. Next: at No. 1 Baylor, Thursday. 23. Southern Cal (1-0) did not play. Next: at Nebraska, Friday. 24. Ohio State (1-0) did not play. Next: vs. Temple, Friday. 25. Texas Tech (1-0) did not play. Next: at Houston, Wednesday.C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE S COREBOARD B4 W EDNESDAY, N OVEMBER16, 2011 You expect seniors to step up and make big plays, and Paris did that for us, Greene added. He told me he knew either he was going to intercept it or the receiver would catch it over the top of him. When you jump a route like that, thats whats going to happen youre either going to be the hero or the zero. So luckily he judged the ball correctly and went up and got it. Wilcox also caught a 52yard first-quarter pass from sophomore Cody Bogart to first put his team on the board. But it was Darius Chapes, a junior running back and linebacker, who carried the biggest load for the Canes. He toted the ball 28 times for 201 yards while reaching the endzone twice. Chapes did a good job for us playing both ways, Greene said. We dont have many two-way guys, and I think hes kind of making a name for himself in that backfield. I think having a guy thats 200 pounds running that ball in that I-formation, being the athlete he is, its a nice thing for you. Florida Air Academy (5-5), also boasting a Falcon mascot, is nearly 140 miles away. But these two teams have some familiarity with each other. They played two quarters in a preseason scrimmage in Poinciana, which Citrus won, 3-0. Greene says both schools played poorly in that exhibition, so each should now face a much-improved adversary. Ive seen some film on them since and they look like a completely different team, Greene said. We have a size advantage up front, but they get after it and have enough athleticism at the skill positions to do some damage. Theyre not to be taken lightly. They do a good job running the football, I promise you that. Leading that running attack is junior Josh Denton (1,046 yards, 6.9 yards per carry) and sophomore Alex Bouie (749 yards prior to last Fridays game, nearly 10 yards per carry). Falcons senior receiver Loliya MacHarry came up big last week in the Falcons 30-23 season finale win over Jacksonvilles Christs Church Academy (7-3), who handed Seven Rivers Christian (7-2) one of their two losses this season. He pulled in all 11 of his teams receptions for 115 yards and a pair of touchdowns. Both Citrus and Florida Air experienced similar circumstances in their bowlclinching final victories, getting ahead by multiple scores before holding off their opponents surges. I felt like we just couldnt put them away after we got up 14, Greene said of Fivay. They kept making plays to keep themselves in the game. The Canes had a quicker turnaround than usual with the mid-week bowl, forcing them to abbreviate their usual practice schedule. The players werent complaining. It was odd, Greene said of this weeks preparations. But I think the kids enjoyed having a real short week. Tonights kickoff is 7 p.m. at the Citrus Bowl. Abigail Camargo also scored two goals. She made the score 4-0 when she booted the ball from three yards out at the games 44th minute. Her second goal was a boomer from 20 yards out in the games 50th minute. Trinity Catholic (2-0 overall, 1-0 district) dominated the shots on goal with 30 while the Pirates managed six. We had good ball movement, Trinity Catholic coach Blendhel Elias said. Crystal River has a young team like we do. They are a very good team. Pirate goalkeeper Minnah Barajas had eight saves. Trinity Catholic was able to show the Pirates how to play. They (Ocala Trinity Catholic) are a very good team, Crystal River coach Bill Reyes said. Good teams execute. They finish. We need to pass better and move faster and harder. They move hard. We pass and jog. This is a good loss if we learn from it and improve. Crystal River is 3-2-1 overall and 0-2 in the district. CR Continued from Page B1 CANES Continued from Page B1 played well, but the Panthers missed the net numerous times to keep the match scoreless. In the first half, Blake Parsons (four shots) and Chris Fernandez-Davila each sailed open looks from out in front of the box over the crossbar. Then in the 28th minute, Lecantos best early chance came, with Fernandez-Davilas lead from the center line finding Parsons alone on a breakaway. Washington came well out of the net to disrupt Parsons shot, which bounced off the right post and out as the two collided. But finally, in a match that seemed inevitably Lecantos, increased intensity and pressure produced more chances until Cortalanos winner. I was hoping that we would break through and score a goal, Warren said. How long was it going to take? I dont know. And was it going to end up being that the other team could sneak a goal in there? And we end up with a 1-1 tie. That never happened and little offense materialized for Vanguard (1-4), as Lecanto keeper Ryan Good snagged his only required save of the night on a header in close with five minutes left. The Panthers kept possession the rest of the way, pouring on a flurry of late shots and dominating possession as time ran down. Lecanto will play at 8 p.m. Friday against Gainesville at home. LECANTO Continued from Page B1 On the AIRWAVES TODAYS SPORTS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m. (FSNFL) Georgia Southern at Wake Forest COLLEGE FOOTBALL 8 p.m. (ESPN) Ohio at Bowling Green 8 p.m. (ESPN2) Western Michigan at Miami (Ohio) GOLF 9 p.m. (GOLF) 2011 Presidents Cup: Day 1 Foursomes 4 a.m. (GOLF) European PGA Tour: Iskandar Johor Open, First Round (Same-day tape) NHL 7:30 p.m. (VERSUS) New Jersey Devils at Buffalo Sabres TENNIS 9 p.m. (FSNFL) Champions Series: Courier vs. Chang (Taped) Prep CALENDAR TODAYS PREP SPORTS GIRLS BASKETBALL 7:30 p.m. Citrus at North Marion 6 p.m. Bronson at Crystal River BOYS SOCCER 7:30 p.m. Vanguard at Lecanto 7 p.m. Crystal River at Trinity Catholic GIRLS SOCCER 7:30 p.m. Lecanto at Vanguard (Booster Stadium) 7 p.m. Weeki Wachee at Citrus 6 p.m. Trinity Catholic at Crystal River Correction Due to photographer error, Citrus High School basketball player Shenelle Toxen was misidentified in a photo caption on Page B1 of Tuesdays publication. The Chronicle regrets the error. Florida LOTTERY Here are the winning numbers selected Tuesday in the Florida Lottery: CASH 3 (early) 3 7 2 CASH 3 (late) 5 6 1 PLAY 4 (early) 3 8 6 8 PLAY 4 (late) 6 9 0 2 FANTASY 5 12 8 21 23 MEGA MONEY 3 4 12 35 MEGA BALL 13 Associated PressUNIONDALE, N.Y. Brad Richards go-ahead goal with 4:55 remaining snapped a tie and sent the New York Rangers to their seventh straight victory, 4-2 over the New York Islanders on Tuesday night. Richards broke a 2-2 tie, and Ryan Callahan added an empty-net goal in the final second for the Rangers, who are on their longest winning streak since October 2009 when they also won seven in a row. Sean Avery and defenseman Steve Eminger also scored for the Rangers (10-3-3). Frans Nielsen and Matt Moulson both netted tying goals, but the Islanders werent able to nudge in front. Penguins 6, Avalanche 3PITTSBURGH James Neal had a goal and two assists as Pittsburgh rallied past Colorado. Jordan Staal, Evgeni Malkin, Brooks Orpik, Pascal Dupuis and Kris Letang also scored for the Penguins, who scored four times in the third period against goalie Semyon Varlamov to overcome an early 3-1 deficit. Marc-Andre Fleury shook off a rocky first period to finish with 24 saves. Jay McClement, Matt Duchene and David Jones all scored first-period goals for the Avalanche. Bruins 4, Devils 3BOSTON Benoit Pouliot scored the tiebreaking goal with 3:01 left in the third period to lift Boston over New Jersey and send the defending Stanley Cup champions to their sixth consecutive win. Brad Marchand scored for the third straight game, and Tim Thomas stopped 27 shots for Boston, which has climbed out of last place in the Eastern Conference. Nick Palmieri scored twice for the Devils, who had won four of five, and David Clarkson added a goal. Johan Hedberg made 33 saves. Chris Kelly and Shawn Thornton also scored for the Bruins. Wild 4, Blue Jackets 2 COLUMBUS, Ohio Cal Clutterbuck scored in the third period and Minnesota rallied to beat Columbus. Matt Cullen scored on the power play for his team-leading eighth goal, and Nick Johnson and Devin Setoguchi also scored for Minnesota, which went 3-2 on its road trip. Niklas Backstrom stopped a season-high 43 shots for the Wild (10-5-3), who are off to one of the best starts in franchise history. Antoine Vermette broke out of a slump with a short-handed goal, and Mark Letestu scored on the power play in the first period for Columbus (3-13-1). Steve Mason made 20 saves for the Blue Jackets. Coyotes 3, Maple Leafs 2, SO TORONTO Patrick OSullivan and Radim Vrbata scored shootout goals, and Phoenix overcame Torontos furious rally. Shane Doan and Oliver Ekman-Larsson scored in regulation for Phoenix (9-4-3). Mike Komisarek and Phil Kessel had goals in the third period for the Maple Leafs (106-2), who have dropped four straight home games. Rangers ice Islanders 4-2 NHL standings EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GPWLOTPtsGFGA Pittsburgh181143255743 N.Y. Rangers161033234734 Philadelphia171043236551 New Jersey16871174045 N.Y. Islanders15483113147 Northeast Division GPWLOTPtsGFGA Buffalo171160225242 Toronto181062225361 Ottawa19991195666 Boston16970185638 Montreal17773174245 Southeast Division GPWLOTPtsGFGA Washington161051215645 Florida17953215242 Tampa Bay17872184855 Carolina18693154663 Winnipeg18693154860 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GPWLOTPtsGFGA Chicago181143256252 Nashville17953214643 Detroit16961194335 St. Louis17971194239 Columbus17313173864 Northwest Division GPWLOTPtsGFGA Minnesota181053234338 Edmonton17962203938 Vancouver18981195551 Colorado18891175260 Calgary17791153645 Pacific Division GPWLOTPtsGFGA Dallas171160224847 Phoenix16943214641 San Jose15951194439 Los Angeles17863194140 Anaheim17683153550 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Mondays Games Buffalo 3, Montreal 2, SO Philadelphia 5, Carolina 3 Winnipeg 5, Tampa Bay 2 Tuesdays Games Phoenix 3, Toronto 2, SO Boston 4, New Jersey 3 N.Y. Rangers 4, N.Y. Islanders 2 Minnesota 4, Columbus 2 Pittsburgh 6, Colorado 3 St. Louis 2, Detroit 1 Nashville 3, Washington 1 Florida 6, Dallas 0 Ottawa 3, Calgary 1 Wednesdays Games Carolina at Montreal, 7 p.m. New Jersey at Buffalo, 7:30 p.m. Chicago at Vancouver, 10 p.m. Anaheim at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m. Rayburn Greene Local prep BRIEFS Lady Panthers kick down VanguardThe Lecanto High School girls soccer team blanked Vanguard in its sixth outing of the season, winning 5-0. Lady Panther Jessica Allen scored twice the second and third goals for the Lady Panthers, including one free kick. Allen also earned an assist when Lexi Moore netted a goal off of her corner kick. Moores goal was the first of the game. Taylor Christian scored the teams fourth point with an assist from Moore. Adrienne Burnett scored an unassisted goal with a corner kick as the fifth and final goal. Lecanto (5-1 overall, 4-1 district) will play at 7 p.m. today at Hernando. Celtics blank Pirates on soccer field After being outshot 20-7, the Crystal River (3-1) boys soccer team suffered its first loss of the season Tuesday night. The Trinity Catholic Celtics won 7-0 against the Pirates. It was a rough night, coach Bobby Verlato said. The coach said his boys will regroup when they play at 7:30 p.m. Thursday at home against Ocala West Port.Lady Canes clobber North MarionThe Citrus High School girls basketball team came out shooting in its season opener Tuesday night for a 54-12 victory against North Marion. Lady Hurricanes Paige Garvin and Treleasha Simmons scored in the double digits with 12 and 10 points, respectively. Other top Citrus scorers included Elizabeth Lynch with nine points and Lindsay Connors with eight. Citrus (1-0) will play at 7:30 p.m. Thursday at Hernando. From staff reports J OE K ORNECKI III CorrespondentINVERNESS The Lady Canes soccer team scored a plethora of goals and defeated Weeki Wachee 8-0, in which the mercy rule ended the game in the 31st minute of the second half. We dominated a game we should dominate, Citrus High School coach Steve Ekeli said. We had a long wait for the officials, and the team wasnt happy. But there was a lesson to learn as there are situations not just in soccer to overcome, but in life as well, because everything doesnt always go your way. The girls soccer IQ is off the charts, and we need to continue to learn and improve, and understand we didnt put together a total effort. The Lady Canes(2-0) got off to a fast start, controlling the time of possession. They had three great scoring chances that hit off the goal in the first 10 minutes of the match. Citrus, however, struck paydirt in the 29th minute as junior Deycasha Miller scored the first goal of the night. Miller scored five goals in the first half, and senior Kayla Lynn added two goals as Citrus led 7-0 at the break. In the second half, the Hornets (0-3) picked up the tempo to some degree, but it wasnt enough. Citrus freshman Jessica Lammers goal in the 31st minute put the Canes up 8-0, ending the game in a mercy rule. Weeki Wachee never had a quality scoring chance on goal in the match. Citrus will face a stiffer test when they travel Thursday night to play Ocala Forest. Lady Hurricanes blow by Weeki Watchi in one-sided affair


Associated PressCOLUMBUS, Ohio William Buford scored 21 points and No. 3 Ohio State weathered Floridas fast start to beat the Gators. Jared Sullinger added 16 points, Deshaun Thomas had 15 and Aaron Craft 13 points and seven assists for the Buckeyes (2-0), who forced 16 turnovers and hit 27 of 34 free throws to pull away in the second half. Freshman Bradley Beal had 17 points and Kenny Boynton 15 for the Gators (11), who have never beaten a top-3 team in a true road game. Down as much as 16 points, they got as close as five with under a minute left before Buford sealed it with two foul shots. No. 5 Syracuse 98, Albany, N.Y. 74SYRACUSE, N.Y. Kris Joseph and James Southerland each scored 19 points to lead the Orange to the win in the NIT Season Tipoff. Syracuse (3-0) advances to the tournament semifinals against Virginia Tech in New York. Gerardo Suero had 31 points, Logan Aronhalt added 20 and Mike Black had 11 for the Great Danes, who scored 26 points from the free throw line to 12 for the Orange. No. 10 Memphis 97, Belmont 81 MEMPHIS, Tenn. Will Barton scored 23 points and Wesley Witherspoon added 22 to lead the Tigers, who shot 7 of 14 from 3-point range. Joe Jackson added 20 points and seven assists, and freshman Adonis Thomas scored 12 for Memphis (1-0). J.J. Mann scored 18 points and Ian Clark had 16 for Belmont (0-2), which was coming off a 77-76 loss at No. 6 Duke last Friday. Kerron Johnson chipped in 13 points. No. 11 Baylor 77, San Diego State 67 WACO, Texas Senior Quincy Acy and freshman Quincy Miller sparked an 18-5 run in the second half to lead the Bears. Miller, a 6-foot-9 forward, had 20 points and has led the Bears (3-0) in scoring in all three games this season. Acy finished with 13 points. The game was tied at 32 early in the second half before the two Quincys took control. Chase Tapley had 28 points with eight 3-pointers to lead San Diego State (3-1). No. 13 Xavier 86, IPFW 63 CINCINNATI Tu Holloway returned from a one-game suspension and scored 24 points to lead Xavier. Holloway was suspended for the season opener against Morgan State for playing in too many summer league games, a violation of NCAA rules. Xavier (2-0) got a big second half from junior guard Mark Lyons, who finished with 21 points. Musketeers freshman Dezmine Wells scored 12 of his 16 points in the first half. Frank Gaines had 22 points for IPFW (1-1). No. 18 Vanderbilt 80, Bucknell 68 NASHVILLE, Tenn. Jeffery Taylor scored 14 points and led five players in double digits to help Vanderbilt overcome the loss of two starters to injuries. Brad Tinsley, Lance Goulbourne and Kedren Johnson picked up the slack with 12 points apiece for Vanderbilt. Rod Odom chipped in 10. Joe Willman led Bucknell (02) with 17 points and Joshea Singleton had 12. No. 20 Cincinnati 73, Jacksonville St. 59 CINCINNATI Dion Dixon scored 16 of his 20 points in the first half and the Bearcats weathered a sluggish second half for the victory. Cincinnati (2-0) opened with a 26-9 run behind Dixons 3-point shooting. He finished 4 of 8 behind the arc, where the Bearcats went 8 of 12 overall. Cashmere Wright had 23 points. Jacksonville State (1-2) got 16 points apiece from Brian Williams and Mason Leggett. Cincinnati turned the ball over 20 times and after pulling ahead 44-21 at halftime, they allowed the Gamecocks to go on a 15-1 run in the second half and trim the lead to 10 points. T ENNIS /B ASKETBALLC ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE W EDNESDAY, N OVEMBER16, 2011 B5 W ow, 2012! Yes, that is what it says and it is approaching fast. The new USTA leagues for the winter season will start Jan. 6 and run through April 2012. There are three leagues to choose from: mixed adult (18+), senior (50+) and super senior (60+), depending on your age. If you are older than 60, you can play in all three of them. If you are older than 50, you may play in the first two, but only one option is for players older than 18. Just as a reminder, if you turn 18, 50 or 60 anytime in 2012, you can play in that division. Mixed doubleswill use a combined rating format for all divisions except 2.5. The difference in rating between the members of a doubles pair may not exceed 1.0. The levels of play are 2.5, 6.0, 7.0, 8.0, 9.0, 10.0. Entry fee is $18. Play will be on Friday night and/or Sundays and a team consists of three doubles pairs. Team commitment deadline is Dec. 22. The senior leaguelevels are 2.5, 3.0, 3.5, 4.0, 4.5. Matches are Saturdays. The super senior league levels are 3.0, 3.5, 4.0, 4.5. Matches will be during the week. In both leagues, teams must have 75 percent of their roster at team level. The fee is $18 and the team commitment deadline is Dec. 22. Monday Night Ladies Doubles League Results for Nov. 7 are: Pine Ridge def. Brooksville Aces, 4-2; Bicentennial Babes vs. Brooksville Kick Butt, 3-3. Standings: Pine Ridge, 10; Bicentennial Babes, 7; Brooksville Aces, 6; Brooksville Kick Butt, 6. This league is geared toward the 3.5 and 4.0 female players, who cannot play during the day and dont mind traveling for tennis matches. For more information, contact Vivien Amabile at tonykgbird@aol.com. Citrus County Tuesday Womens Tennis Leagues Tuesday Team TennisResults for Nov. 7 are: Pine Ridge Palominos def. Crystal River Chip and Charge, 3-2; Riverhaven Reds def. Bicentennial Breakers, 4-0. This ladies-only league is geared toward players rated 3.0 to 3.5. If interested in playing or being a team captain, call chairperson Candace Charles at (352) 563-5859 or email Candacecharles@tampa bay.rr.com. Citrus Area Senior Ladies 3.0/3.5 Tuesday LeagueResults for Nov. 8 are: Citrus Hills def. Pine Ridge Mustangs, 4-0; Riverhaven Ospreys def. Sugarmill Woods, 4-0; Crystal River def. Meadowcrest Racquettes, 4-1. For information, contact new chairperson Luanne Miller at lumiller62@ yahoo.com or (352) 794-7247. Thursday Morning Citrus Area Doubles League Results for Nov. 10 are: Pine Ridge Fillies def. Bicentennial Bratz, 6-2; Pine Ridge Mavericks def. Bicentennial Babes, 5-4; Skyview Advantage def. Sugarmill Woods, 5-4; Skyview vs Skyview Aces, 5-5. For information, contact chairwoman Carol Keatts at (352) 382-5280 or ckeatts@ aol.com. Ladies on the CourtWinners for Nov. 10 are: Barbara, Kelley and Claudia. Ladies on The Court play at 8:30 a.m. Thursdays at Le Grone Park courts in Crystal River. Bring a new can of balls and 50 cents and sign up to play two out of three tie-break sets. For more information, contact Barbara Shook at dshook@tampabay.rr.com or (3520 795-0872. The Friday Senior Ladies Doubles 3.0 3.5 League Results for Nov. 11 are: Bicentennial Flyers def. Citrus Hills Hot Shots, 4-0; Pine Ridge Mustangs def. Meadowcrest Aces, 4-0; Riverhaven Eagles vs. Sugarmill Shooting Stars, 2-2. For information, contact chairperson Joyce Shiver at (352) 795-1086 or jshiver@tampabay.rr.com.USTA Leagues:5.5 Senior Combo Women: Skyview lost to Fort King, 2-1. Record 1-4. 6.5 Senior Combo Women: No scores reported. 7.5 Senior Combo Women: Skyview def. Harbor Hills, 2-1. Record 4-1. Leah Stringer/Ginger Privat lost, 6-2, 6-3; Irma Buttermore/Maxine Pace won, 6-3, 6-3; Susan Barry/Nelva Polich won, 6-2, 6-2. 8.5 Senior Combo Women: Skyview lost to Fort King, 2-1. Record 0-4. 7.5 Senior Combo Men: Skyview lost to the Country Club of Ocala, 3-0. Record 1-2. 6.5 Adult Combo Women: Skyview def. Fort King, 21. Record 5-2. Jacqueline Bennett/Marti Little won, 6-2, 3-6, 1-0; Julie Poling /Lorie Wilkes won, 6-4, 6-7, 1-0; Susan Cremins Conaty/Angela Koper lost, 6-1, 4-6, 1-0. For information in the District 4 (south), contact Leigh Chak at (352) 5727157 or vacocala@comcast.net. For information about the Hernando leagues, contact Lou Giglio at (727) 207-4760 or Lou@topseedtennispro.com Tournaments:Results from the 3rd Junior Circuit Tournament at Southern Hills were as follows: Boys High School: Final: Trevor Whitmill def. Patrick DeSlaurier, 7-6, 7-6. Consolation: Jesse DeWitt def. Hank DeSlaurier, 6-4, 5-7, 6-4. Girls High School: Final: Madison Gamble def. Amber Gamble, 6-4, 7-6. Consolation: Robyn Cotney vs Sarina Singh (not completed at press time). Boys Middle School: Final: Brody Summer def. Sammy DeAngelis, 7-6, 6-0. Consolation: Coty Wiley def. Eliot Rosser, 6-0, 6-0. Dec. 10 and 11, Junior Circuit Tournament at Southern Hills Country Club. Jan. 7 and 8, Junior Circuit Tournament at Sugarmill Woods. Jan. 14 and 15, Chocolate Bowl at Inverness Golf and Country Club. Jan. 28 and 29, Crystal River Open at Crystal River High School, to benefit local food program. Eric van den Hoogen, Chronicle tennis columnist, can be reached at hoera@juno.com Alterations to local USTA leagues Eric van den Hoogen ON COURT Time to turnover Buckeyes force Gator errors, win 81-74 Associated PressSTORRS, Conn. Freshman Kaleena Mosqueda-Lewis scored 25 points and Bria Hartley added 18 as No. 4 Connecticut extended its record home winning streak to 85 on Tuesday night with a 112-53 rout of Pacific. Four other players scored in double figures for the Huskies (2-0), who have won 118 of their last 120 games at Gampel Pavilion. Erica McKenzie had 16 points and Kendall Rodriguez scored 12 to lead Pacific (0-2), the last team to lose to Connecticut a year ago during the Huskies record-setting 90-game win streak. No. 3 Tennessee 92, No. 7 Miami 76 KNOXVILLE, Tenn. Taber Spani scored 20 points and the Lady Vols rallied in the second half after the game was tied 42-all at the break. Tennessee (2-0) unleashed an 18-4 run to open the second half. A layup by Glory Johnson made it 60-46 with 16:19 to go. The Hurricanes charged back with nine unanswered points to cut it to seven, and with 7:31 to go Shenise Johnson hit a jumper to trim the Lady Vols lead to 73-68. Two possessions later, Spani took an inbound pass with 10 seconds on the shot clock and launched a 3-pointer that hit nothing but net as the buzzer sounded, kicking off an 11-0 run.No. 6 Texas A&M 76, No. 9 Louisville 58 COLLEGE STATION, Texas Kelsey Bone scored 15 points and Sydney Carter added 14 to lead the Aggies, who received their national championship rings in a pregame ceremony. Tyra White chipped in 13 points for A&M, which also unveiled a banner commemorating its title before jumping out to an 8-0 lead against the shorthanded Cardinals. Bria Smith had 20 points for Louisville, which played without star point guard Shoni Schimmel and she served the second of a two-game suspension. No. 12 Georgia, Georgia Southern 49STATESOBORO, Ga. Jasmine Hassell had 17 points and six rebounds, and the Lady Bulldogs capitalized with 31 points off turnovers. Kha Miller and Jasmine James each had 16 points for Georgia (2-0), which went on a 13-2 run to take the lead for good and limited the Lady Eagles to one basket in the final 6 minutes in the first half. Janay Wilson scored 10 points for Georgia Southern (0-2). No. 17 Kentucky 100, Jacksonville State 25 LEXINGTON, Ky. Adia Mathies and Bernisha Pinkett each scored 18 points, and Kentucky set a womens school record by forcing 48 turnovers. The Wildcats (2-0) wore down Jacksonville State from the opening tip. After the Gamecocks scored the games first basket, Kentucky went on a 22-0 run that included 13 forced turnovers. Mathies also had 10 rebounds for the Wildcats, who also tied a school record for points allowed. The previous school record for turnovers forced was 43, which Kentucky did Jan. 3, 2000, against Winthrop. UConn women extend win streak Coach K alone on top Associated PressNEW YORK Cheek to cheek, Mike Krzyzewski and Bob Knight hugged, a player and his coach celebrating a big win one its safe to say might never happen again in college basketball. The man known simply as Coach K became Division Is winningest coach when No. 6 Duke beat Michigan State 74-69 on Tuesday night in the State Farm Champions Classic. The Blue Devils gave Krzyzewski his 903rd win, breaking the tie with Knight, Krzyzewskis college coach at Army and his mentor throughout his professional career. With Knight sitting across the court at the ESPN broadcast table, and with several former players in the stands many able to attend because of the ongoing NBA lockout Krzyzewski moved to the top of the list in front of a sellout crowd of 19,979 at Madison Square Garden. Krzyzewski went right across the court to hug Knight when the game ended. Krzyzewski, tears in his eyes, broke away, and Knight pulled him back, hands on his shoulders, then there was one final slap of the shoulder. I just told Coach I love him, Krzyzewski said. I wouldnt be in this position without him. Its a moment shared. I know hes very proud, and Im very proud to have been somebody whos worked under him and studied him and tried to be like him. Im not sure how many people tell him they love him but I love him for what hes done for me and I thanked him. He said Boy, youve done pretty good for a kid who couldnt shoot. I think that means he loves me too. At least thats how Im taking that. Krzyzewski wins 903rd record game Sports BRIEF NBA players file antitrust lawsuits NEW YORK Locked-out NBA players including Carmelo Anthony and Kevin Durant filed class-action antitrust lawsuits against the league on Tuesday in at least two states, saying David Sterns ultimatums left them no other choice. Attorney David Boies, who represented the NFL during that sports work stoppage and now has been brought aboard by basketballs players, said the NBA lockout violates antitrust laws by refusing to allow players to work. Boies added Sterns ultimatum to the now-disbanded union to accept the owners last economic model or face a harsher proposal turned out to be a mistake that strengthens the players case because it proves that the collective bargaining process had ended. Associated Press Associated Press Duke coach Mike Krzyzewski gestures during the second half of Tuesdays basketball game against Michigan State. Krzyzewski became Division I's all-time winningest coach when No. 6 Duke beat Michigan State 74-69. Associated Press Connecticuts Kaleena Mosqueda-Lewis releases a shot while guarded by Pacifics Kendall Rodriguez in the second half of Tuesdays game in Storrs, Conn. MosquedaLewis was top scorer for UConn with 25 points as Connecticut won 112-53. Associated Press Floridas Patric Young, left, posts up against Ohio States Jared Sullinger during the second half of Tuesdays game, in Columbus, Ohio. Ohio State beat Florida 81-74.


Sting debuts free app, pays tribute NEW YORK Sting has launched an app for the iPad, and hes not charging for it. The singer introduced STING 25 in honor of his 25year solo career at the Apple Store in New Yorks Upper West Side on Monday. The Appumentary is a digital documentary of Stings career. It features more than four hours of music videos, concert footage, interviews and more. Sting says hes releasing it for free because we dont know how much its worth. The app also has video from Stings 60th birthday party-concert last month at New Yorks Beacon Theatre, which featured performances with Bruce Springsteen Stevie Wonder and Lady Gaga At Mondays event, Sting performed the song Fragile, dedicating it to Apple co-founder Steve Jobs and saying, In some way hes created our future. Jacksons bed no longer in auction LOS ANGELES The bed where Michael Jackson died is no longer for sale. Juliens Auctions has removed the queen-sized headboard from its auction of items from 100 N. Carolwood Drive, Jacksons last residence. Company president Darren Julien said Tuesday the mattress was never for sale, but he removed the carved headboard seen in evidence photos during the trial of Jacksons physician from the sale at the request of Jacksons estate. The auction of art, furnishings and other items from the home where Jackson lived with his three children is set for Dec. 17. Matthew Fox countersuit tossed CLEVELAND A bus driver who claims she was punched by Matthew Fox is asking for the actors lawsuit against her to be dismissed. The former star of TVs Lost countersued Heather Bormann earlier this month after she sued him in Cleveland for at least $75,000 in damages. Bormanns attorney filed a motion Monday calling Foxs lawsuit frivolous. Fox is seeking at least $50,000 damages on claims Bormann assaulted him and has defamed and slandered him. Bormann alleges Fox struck her in the breast, groin, arm and legs after she stopped him from boarding a chartered party bus Aug. 28. She says she hit him in self-defense. Fox was in Cleveland making a movie and wasnt charged. Foxs attorney said Tuesday he hadnt seen the motion and couldnt comment. D ERRIK J. LANG AP Entertainment WriterLOS ANGELES Robin Williams wants everyone to know that hes happy. When fans stop the actor-comedian to snap a photo with him on their cell phones, Williams says he usually always obliges but often finds people complain something seems wrong with him even though hes smiling. I think people always want zany, goofy (expletive) from me, said Williams, who recently returned from a honeymoon to France with new wife, graphic designer Susan Schneider. It takes a lot of energy to do that. If you do that all the time, youll burn out. Williams, who underwent surgery to replace an aortic valve in 2009, is far from retirement, but he acknowledges hes taking it easier even though hes playing two separate parts in Happy Feet Two, out Friday. The funnyman reprises his roles as chivalrous Adelie penguin Ramon and bombastic rockhopper Lovelace in the follow-up to the 2006 Oscar-winning animated film about singing-and-dancing penguins. The 3-D sequel finds Ramon attempting to woo a sultry bird named Carmen (voiced by Sofia Vergara), while Lovelace is hyping a flying penguin named Sven (Hank Azaria). During a recent interview to promote the animated film, Williams discussed with the help of some Irish, Australian and robotic accents what his life is like at age 60 and why he almost passed out in the sound booth while recording his part in Australia. AP: What kind of pressure, if any, did you feel working on a Happy Feet sequel? Williams: Well, you have to do it better than the first time to make it worthwhile, not just for the sake of the franchise. (Director) George (Miller) kicked it hard. I asked him after he saw it what he thought, and he said, Well, I dont know, but I think its better. I said, I think so, too. He used the technology, performances, everything, and took it to a new level. AP: Youre known for your improvisational skills, which Im sure was prevalent on this film because the voice actors all recorded their parts together. What was your most memorable improv moment while working on this project? Williams: There was one moment as Lovelace where I started speaking in tongues. I got so kind of crazy that I almost passed out. George said, Thats great. Keep going! I told him that if I kept going, I would fall down. I just started doing this Baptist hymnal thing. Hmmmmhmmmmhmmmm. I think thats actually what led to the gospel song thats in the movie. AP: It sounds like you had a religious experience right there in the sound booth. Williams: (In an Australian accent.) He had an epiphany right there in Australia! Epiphany? Isnt that a singer? No, thats Tiffany. You do get close to it. There are just these times when youre in the sound booth working together and just really having fun. Being in the same room with people and creating something together is a good thing. AP: It seems like you can do any accent. Which one gives you the most trouble? Williams: (In an Irish accent.) I have a difficult time doing an Irish accent, even now it kind of fades slowly into Scottish. You just have to remember its all sung: What are you doing? (Expletive) off. You have to be a big fan of U2 and Bono. Its vocal. Its singing. This is actually the best time Ive ever done it. Thank God youre recording this now. AP: As a big technology buff, what gadgets or games are you into at the moment? Williams: Im fascinated by the new iPhone. I bought it and kept trying to use it in France. Siri, what is a good restaurant? (In a robotic voice.) Im sorry, Robin. I cant give locations in France. Why, Siri? I dont know. Its like she was upset with the French or something. They seem to have an attitude I cant understand. Should I look for Germans, Robin?Happy with life TodaysBirthday: There is a strong possibility that you could end up being far more socially active in the year ahead, mostly because of a new group you meet. You dont want to forsake old pals, because they are likely to follow you into your new life. Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) Something quite fortunate could transpire for you today through the good auspices of a relative. Try to be nicer than usual to both kith and kin. Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) In an area where youre trying to make progress, you might initially meet resistance but will soon find complete cooperation. Dont be too quick to make any major judgment calls. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Because of having a natural ability to establish order where chaos is running rampant, youll function far more effectively today than most other group members. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) Once you discover you are allowing challenging developments to intimidate you, youll be able to do anything you put your mind to today. Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20) By bringing people who possess talents you lack into an endeavor that is giving you fits, you can solve most any problem you might encounter today. Aries (March 21-April 19) An infusion of hope concerning a financial matter could come through for you from an unexpected conduit today. It could happen just when youre not looking for it. Taurus (April 20-May 20) It behooves you to develop a few partnership arrangements today, especially where each has a different expertise to offer. Where one is weak, the other should be strong. Gemini (May 21-June 20) Dont be so quick to give up on hope where your career is concerned, because something significant is brewing for you that could turn things around. Stay the course. Cancer (June 21-July 22) If a friend or associate of yours should make a promise to do something for you today, dont take it lightly. Chances are your pal will follow through and do exactly what he or she says. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) Something on which youre working could yield far more benefits than you ever expected it to do. No matter the trouble you run into, stick to it. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Regardless of how bumpy the road looks, stay the course with someone you recently met who you would like to know better. Be the first one to initiate another get-together. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) Chance could play a powerful role today in bringing about conditions for producing more material growth than you ever thought possible. Itll be up to you to stay with it, however. From wire reports Sting Today in HISTORY MONDAY, NOV. 14 Fantasy 5: 12 16 20 21 24 5-of-5No winner 4-of-5340$555 3-of-59,433$14.50 SUNDAY, NOV. 13 Fantasy 5: 1 14 21 25 34 5-of-52 winners$87,908.87 4-of-5199$142.50 3-of-57,130$11 Today is Wednesday, Nov. 16, the 320th day of 2011. There are 45 days left in the year. Todays Highlight: On Nov. 16, 1961, House Speaker Samuel T. Rayburn, 79, died at his home in Bonham, Texas, having served as speaker since 1940 except for two terms as minority leader of the Democrats. On this date: In 1776, British troops captured Fort Washington in New York during the American Revolution. In 1907, Oklahoma became the 46th state of the union. In 1933, the United States and the Soviet Union established diplomatic relations. In 1959, the Rodgers and Hammerstein musical The Sound of Music opened on Broadway. In 1960, Academy Awardwinning actor Clark Gable died in Los Angeles at age 59. In 1973, Skylab 4, carrying a crew of three astronauts, was launched from Cape Canaveral on an 84-day mission. In 1981, the Senate confirmed Dr. C. Everett Koop to be surgeon general. Ten years ago: Investigators found a letter addressed to Sen. Patrick Leahy, D-Vt., containing anthrax; it was the second letter bearing the deadly germ known to have been sent to Capitol Hill. Five years ago: Democrats embraced Nancy Pelosi as the first woman House speaker in history, but then selected Steny Hoyer as majority leader against her wishes. One year ago: President Barack Obama presented the Medal of Honor to Army Staff Sgt. Salvatore Giunta, the first living service member from the Afghanistan and Iraq wars to receive the nations top military award. Todays Birthdays: Blues musician Hubert Sumlin is 80. Journalist Elizabeth Drew is 76. Blues musician W.C. Clark is 72. Actress Joanna Pettet is 69. Actor Steve Railsback is 66. Actor David Leisure is 61. Actor Miguel Sandoval is 60. Actress Marg Helgenberger is 53. Rock musician Mani is 49. Country singer-musician Keith Burns (Trick Pony) is 48. Tennis player Zina Garrison is 48. MLB All-Star pitcher Dwight Gooden is 47. Jazz singer Diana Krall is 47. Rock musician Dave Kushner (Velvet Revolver) is 45. Actress Lisa Bonet is 44. Actress Tammy Lauren is 43. Rhythm-andblues singer Bryan Abrams (Color Me Badd) is 42. Olympic gold medal figure skater Oksana Baiul is 34. Actress Maggie Gyllenhaal is 34. NBA player Amare Stoudemire is 29. Actor Noah Gray-Cabey (Heroes) is 16. Thought for Today: An American who can make money, invoke God, and be no better than his neighbor, has nothing to fear but truth itself. Marya Mannes, American critic (1904-1990). INSIDE THE NUMBERS To verify the accuracy of winning lottery numbers, players should double-check the numbers printed above with numbers officially posted by the Florida Lottery. Go to www.flalottery.com, or call (850) 487-7777. Spotlight on PEOPLE Florida LOTTERIES SO YOU KNOW Last nights winning numbers, Page B4 E NTERTAINMENT Page B6 WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Todays HOROSCOPE Associated PressNEW YORK CBS is rebuilding its morning franchise in another attempt to escape the ratings cellar, betting on a sober-minded news broadcast behind hosts Charlie Rose, Erica Hill and Gayle King. The new program, which doesnt have a name yet, will replace The Early Show from 7 a.m. to 9 a.m. and will debut on Jan. 9. Its new Manhattan studio and newsroom were a dusty construction zone on Tuesday, symbolizing CBS efforts to start an entirely new show instead of make cosmetic changes on the old one. CBS has been third in the ratings behind NBCs Today show and ABCs Good Morning America for decades. CBS News chairman Jeff Fager said the new show will be hard news but not all serious. Its going to be a program thats very different, that doesnt try to copy whats already out there and will be fulfilling to our viewers, Fager said. Rose, who will continue his late-night PBS interview show, will co-anchor the first hour with Hill, who has been on The Early Show for the past two years. King, a veteran talk show host, will join the panel at 8 a.m., an hour when morning show viewership is dominated by women. King said she is discontinuing her talk show on the Oprah Winfrey Network, or OWN, and her satellite radio program. Rose was recruited by Fager, with whom he has a long working relationship at CBS. King was the suggestion of the new shows executive producer, Chris Licht, because he liked how she did as an occasional guest on MSNBCs Morning Joe, where he was the producer before joining CBS earlier this year. Rose said he was thrilled to be on the new show. CBS has a new spirit today, he said, and it builds on the tradition that I have known for a long time. CBS sees a niche for a more serious show at a time its chief rivals have moved in a softer direction, with rock concerts, Halloween costumes and more attention paid to tabloid stories, such as the Amanda Knox case and Kim Kardashians marital breakup. Fager said it bluntly: Were not going to do cooking. CBS reconfigures morning show again New program to start Jan. 8 Associated Press Erica Hill, left, Gayle King and Charlie Rose are the new hosts of a morning show that will replace The Early Show. CBS said Tuesday the perennially third-rated morning show will change its name, but didn't announce a new one. The new show premieres Jan. 9, and will air from 7 to 9 a.m. on CBS. Robin Williams enjoys being 60 Associated Press Robin Williams, who turned 60 this year, is voicing two separate roles in the animated movie Happy Feet Two.


E DUCATION Section C WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Teachers facing low salaries, opt to moonlight Association PressMIAMI By day, Wade Brosz teaches American history at an Arated Florida middle school. By night, he is a personal trainer at 24 Hour Fitness. Brosz took the three-night a week job at the gym after his teaching salary was frozen, summer school was reduced drastically, and the state bonus for board-certified teachers was cut. He figures that he and his wife, also a teacher, are making about $20,000 less teaching than expected to, combined. The second job was to get back what was lost through cuts, said Brosz, a nationally board-certified teacher. It was tougher and tougher to make ends meet. I started personal training because its flexible hours. Second jobs are not a new phenomenon for teachers, who have historically been paid less than other professionals. In 1981, about 11 percent of teachers were moonlighting; the number has risen to about one in five today. They are bartenders, waitresses, tutors, school bus drivers and even lawnmowers. Now, with the severe cuts many school districts have made, teachers like Brosz, who hadnt considered juggling a second job before, are searching the want ads. The number of public school teachers who reported holding a second job outside school increased slightly from 2003-04 to 2007-08. While there is no national data for more recent years, reports from individual states and districts indicate the number may have climbed further since the start of the recession. In Texas, for example, the percentage of teachers who moonlight has increased from 22 percent in 1980 to 41 percent in 2010. Its the economy, primarily, said Sam Sullivan, a professor at Sam Houston State University, which conducts the survey. Rita Haecker, president of the Texas State Teachers Association, said cuts in education have forced many teachers to take furlough days. Its an extra strain because, unlike in the past, many teachers are now the primary breadwinner, either because they are a single parent or their spouse is unemployed, Haecker said. It affects their morale in the classroom, she said. The last thing we want is our teachers worried about how they are going to pay their bills. The average salary for a public school teacher nationwide in the 2009-10 school year was $55,350, a Associated Press Michelle Hartman, an elementary school language arts and science teacher, cleans a mirror at an accounting firm recently in Oakland Park. The single mother has a masters degree in educational leadership and has been a teacher 15 years. But she says she cannot afford to leave any of her additional jobs. The extra jobs bring in about $6,000 more a year on top of her $46,000 yearly salary. See TEACH / Page C2 Devouring knowledge M ATTHEWB ECK Staff WriterI ts never too early for youngsters to start thinking about a career path. Thats one reason teachers from each first-grade class from the Hernando Elementary School have been visiting Chilis restaurant in Crystal River during the past few weeks. Students have been exposed to the many different career opportunities available at the restaurant as part of a social studies lesson. Janie Bennett, an 11-year teaching veteran from the school, said Monday her class and another teachers were at the restaurant because they have recently been studying community and business. As part of the Sunshine State Standards, the children are introduced to these concepts and Bennett said trips like the one taken Monday help reinforce lessons taught in the classroom. This is a hands-on experience on what they are learning in the classroom, she said. This is our first experience with Chilis and theyve been wonderful, she said. Weve been discussing the different jobs in our community and the manager here has spoken to them about different positions here at Chilis. It also lets the kids have an experience that maybe they havent had before. Some of my students have never been to a large restaurant. Others havent been to a Chilis, so its been a good program. The teacher also said the visit to the eating establishment provides additional benefits. This shows them good work ethic, thats important, she said. This is letting them see that there are a lot of different choices out there in what they might want to do in life. It also lets them know that the community cares for them, too, and thats a big deal. Karen Dalessio, managing partner of the Crystal River Chilis, said that Chilis corporate office places an emphasis on working with children. We try to spend a lot of time giving back to the community and educating the children, she said. This is our fourth field trip this month with the school. Its important for a successful business like Chilis to do things like this. We talk to them about how important it is to give back to the community and help others in our community. Once the students were welcomed into the restaurant Dalessio introduced herself and gave them an introduction to what they will experience during the two-hour visit. Groups of six students were taken into the kitchen area to get acquainted with the flat-top grill, Elementary students get a taste of the restaurant business from the inside MATTHEW BECK /Chronicle Cameron Earnshaw, 8, butters a piece of bread before placing it into a toaster Monday morning at Chilis in Crystal River. He and other first-grade classmates took turns making a snack. See LEARNING / Page C2 Online class requirement for high schools up for final OK in Idaho Associated PressBOISE, Idaho Idaho is poised to become the first state in the nation to require high school students to take at least two credits online to graduate, despite heavy criticism to the plan at a series of public hearings. The measure is part of a sweeping education overhaul that includes teacher merit pay and phasing in laptops for every high school teacher and student. Proponents say the virtual classes would help save money and better prepare students for college, where many courses are offered online. But opponents claim they replace teachers with computers and will shift state taxpayer money to the for-profit, out-of-state companies that would be tapped to provide the online curriculum and laptops to students. The state Board of Education will consider final approval of the measure Thursday. Board staff has recommended giving it the green light. The board gave the online requirement its initial OK in September despite opposition at public hearings this summer. Trustees collected more feedback during a 21day public comment period last month. A majority of the commenters said Idaho shouldnt make online learning a requirement, according to board staff. Schools nationwide offer virtual classes, but just three states Alabama, Florida and Michigan have adopted rules since 2006 to require online learning, according to the International Association of K-12 Online Learning. The online rules vary from state to state, but Idaho would be the first to require two credits online. The requirement seems reasonable to online learning advocates, who say children need to be prepared for the world that awaits them after high school. There is still a live teacher. It may be at a distance, but that teacher is still instructing and interacting with the student, said Susan Patrick, president of the International Association for K-12 Online Learning. Kendra Wisenbaker, 28, is among those questioning the Idaho plan. The poor kids are guinea pigs, said Wisenbaker, an elementary school teacher See ONLINE / Page C2 0009QC8


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Island Trail Crystal River 795-4211 www.plantationinn.com $ 1 8 9 5 $ 1 8 95 Every Thursday 0009SLP Carved Table Side 0009RI4 www.olivetreedining.com Thanksgiving w/dessert: $13.95 00072IY the dish-washing equipment and other implements, like the soda machine and bread toaster, before receiving a hot pizza made on the grill in front of the watchful eyes. They get a kick out of it, Dalessio said. She added that she injects a lesson or two into her talk with the first-graders before the tour of the eatery begins. Its important they understand things like you need to know math. No matter what job you have you are always going to use your basic math skills. If you are preparing food and utilizing recipe cards or counting cash back to a customer you need to understand math. So we tied those educational pieces into it. First-grader Catie Reeves, 6, was impressed with the restaurants kitchen and all the shiny stainless-steel equipment inside. Its fun, she said while taking a break from eating her cheese pizza. Classmate Brady Arnold, 7, said his favorite part of making the field trip was getting to eat pizza. He also noticed the commercial kitchen was a bit different than his kitchen at home. Gabriel Peraza said he would love to work at the restaurant for one reason. Whenever my mom would come here I would let her try the bread toaster and let her make her own pizza. It would be so fun to work here. As Dalessio sat back and watched her young visitors enjoy their lunch she said, I know these kids will remember this for a very long time. LEARNING Continued from Page C1 MATTHEW BECK /Chronicle TOP: Ryan Collum, 6, finishes a piece of pizza after touring the Crystal River Chilis restaurant on Monday. RIGHT: Morgan Faust examines the dish-washing equipment inside the kitchen the restaurant. figure that has remained relatively flat, after being adjusted for inflation, over the last two decades. Starting teacher salaries can be significantly lower; compared to college graduates in other professions, they earn more than $10,000 less when beginning their careers. I think people have felt the need to supplement their teaching salaries in order to have a middle class lifestyle, said Lawrence Mishel, president of the Economic Policy Institute, which published a study this year concluding the average weekly pay of teachers in 2010 was about 12 percent below that of workers with similar education and experience. The Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development, which collects data on student performance across the globe, advised the United States earlier this year to work at elevating the teaching profession in order to improve student performance. The recommendations included measures like raising the bar for who is selected to become a teacher, providing better training and better pay. In many nations where students outperform the U.S. in reading, math and science, including Japan and South Korea, teachers earn more than they do in the United States. International comparisons show that in the countries with the highest performance, teachers are typically paid better relative to others, education credentials are valued more, and a higher share of educational spending is devoted to instructional services than is the case in the United States, the OECD report concluded. While moonlighting isnt unique to teachers, they do tend to have second or third jobs at a higher rate than other professionals. One researcher estimates their moonlighting rates may be four times higher than those of other full-time, collegeeducated salaried workers. Eleanor Blair Hilty, an education professor at Western Carolina University, said most teachers make around $5,000 through outside work. Yet when asked if they would quit if given a raise in the equivalent amount, most said no. Her conclusion: teachers are getting something more from their second job other than an extra paycheck. A lot of it has to do with what I think is wrong with the teaching profession, Hilty said, noting that teachers have little autonomy and control over what and how they teach. They found their moonlighting jobs to be satisfying. Policies on moonlighting vary by district; some have no written guidelines, while others merely advise teachers to ensure any outside work doesnt interfere with their duties at school. In North Carolina, a survey conducted in 2007 found 72 percent of teachers moonlight, whether its an after-school job or summer employment. Theres a culture of silence, Hilty said. Everybody knows that moonlighting goes on and they know its part of what teachers do but nobody likes to talk about it very much. Michelle Hartman, a language arts and science teacher at a Plantation, Fla., elementary school, is balancing two other jobs, one as an organist with the local Presbyterian church, playing at church services, weddings and funerals, and another doing janitorial work twice a week at her fathers accounting firm. The single mother has a masters degree in educational leadership and has been a teacher 15 years. But she says she cannot afford to leave any of her extra jobs, which she said bring in about $6,000 a year, in addition to her $46,000 teaching salary. Im tired some days, Hartman said. But no matter what, it doesnt matter because I know I need to be there for the students. Yet working an extra job inevitably does take a toll. On top of their work in the classroom, teachers have to grade papers and plan lessons work they often do at home. in Meridian, the states largest school district. Like many of her students, Wisenbaker is on Facebook, and she spends several hours a day online. But when it comes to requiring her tech-savvy kids to learn in a virtual classroom once they enter high school, Wisenbaker is among Idaho teachers who arent so sure. I am a little conflicted, I am. It wont work for every kid, and I think requiring it is a horrible idea, said Wisenbaker, who also reasons that some students may thrive learning online. But it shouldnt be an option for saving money, she said during an interview with The Associated Press. In Idaho, members of the state Board of Education have said most of the opposition is directed at new education laws as a whole not just the online requirements. Nationwide, state legislatures tackled education policy this year and triggered protests from teachers over proposed changes to their collective bargaining rights, and how they are evaluated and paid. But Idaho has made some of the most sweeping changes, according to education experts. The state is introducing teacher merit pay, limiting union bargaining rights and shifting money from salaries toward changes such as more classroom technology, as part of the changes backed by public schools chief Tom Luna and the governor. The overhaul has drawn heavy criticism, including from educators. But to others, Luna is changing a system that was badly broken and they have commended him for restructuring how Idahos scarce education dollars are spent. A group seeking to recall Luna over the education changes failed to collect enough voter signatures earlier this year, but parents and teachers who want to overturn the new laws did meet a June deadline to put three repeal measures on the November 2012 ballot. ONLINE Continued from Page C1 TEACH Continued from Page c1 Associated Press Michelle Hartman works with her elementary students at a school in Plantation. Teachers, who have historically been paid less than other professionals, have long found themselves taking second jobs. As far back as the 1980s, nearly 20 percent were estimated to moonlight. F R E E F R E E FREE DRINK REFILLS COFFEE, TEA & FOUNTAIN SODA 0009HVD A L L Y O U C A N E A T A L L Y O U C A N E A T ALL YOU CAN EAT D I N N E R S P E C I A L S D I N N E R S P E C I A L S DINNER SPECIALS Thursday FRIED CHICKEN DINNER $9.49 Friday FISH FRY $8.99 INCLUDES: SOUP OR SALAD & CHOICE OF POTATO. DINE IN ONLY COUPON REQUIRED BUY 1 ENTREE GET 1 HALF PRICE of equal or lesser value 3pm to closing Dine in only. With purchase of 2 drinks. This coupon cannot to be combined with any other offers. NO coupons are to be utilized on ANY daily special or take-out orders New Hours Open: Sat-Thur 7am to 7pm and Fri 7am to 8pm THE VILLAGE INN RESTAURANT 4401 N. LECANTO HIGHWAY BEVERLY HILLS 352-746-5446


C HALK T ALK C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE W EDNESDAY, N OVEMBER16, 2011 C3 Be A Local Hero Eat A Local Hero Support Your Local Restaurants 00093YL H e n r y s C a f e H w y 4 4 & 4 8 6 C r y s t a l R i v e r 5 6 3 0 0 8 0 Henrys Cafe Hwy. 44 & 486 Crystal River 563-0080 B r e a k f a s t B r e a k f a s t Henrys Breakfast L u n c h L u n c h Henrys Lunch D i n n e r D i n n e r WELL !!! Henrys Dinner Mon. Closed Tues. -Sat. 7 am-9 pm Sun. 7 am-8 pm 795-9897 216 NE HWY. 19 CRYSTAL RIVER www.pekinggardencrystalriver.com 0009V3K PEKING GARDEN THANKSGIVING DAY Breakfast 7-11am Dinner 11am-7pm MAKE YOUR RESERVATIONS with all the trimmings and dessert. Turkey or Ham $ 10 95 Only American/Asian Restaurant in Citrus County 00072J4 H ONORS Amy Stack a 2007 graduate of Lecanto High School and the daughter of Jim and Kim Stack, of Beverly Hills, graduated May 7 from the University of Tampa with a Bachelor of Science degree, with a major in elementary education. She was on the Deans List and graduated Cum Laude. She is currently teaching third grade at a school in Tampa. The Inverness Elks Lodge No. 2522 named Citrus High School students Mitch Kilpatrick and Lindsey Connors as its September students of the month Kilpatrick, 18, a senior, is the son of Edward and Jancye Kilpatrick. He has a 3.67 weighted grade point average and is on the principals honor roll. He is a member of the Interact Club, Link Leaders Club and the National Honor Society. Kilpatrick lettered in four varsity sports and was varsity football team captain for two years. He was also the 2011 Homecoming King. Kilpatrick has more than 100 hours of community service. Connors, 16, a junior, is the daughter of Doug and Linda Connors. She has a 3.97 weighted grade point average and is enrolled in all honors or advanced placement classes. Connors has been on the Principals Honor Roll for three years. She is a member of the girls basketball team and currently holds the school record for most three-point baskets in a season. She is also a member of the varsity volleyball team. Connors is a member of Breez, the National Honor Society, FCA, Key Club and Youth Group. She was a member of the Junior Homecoming Court. F UNDRAISERS Suncoast Business Masters will present An Evening of Dinner and Auctions eighth annual silent auction, live auction and dinner, on Friday, Dec. 2, at Citrus Hills Golf & Country Club in the Hampton Room. Cash bar opens at 6 p.m.; dinner at 7 p.m. Auctions, wine tasting and live music will be offered throughout the evening. Attire is business casual and tickets are $30. Proceeds benefit the Early Learning Coalition of the Nature Coast. In addition to every 6 cents raised at the auction, the state of Florida will match with 94 cents. For tickets or more information, call Tricia Durham at (352) 613-0990 or Carol Ann Wilson at (352) 563-2828. To donate to the silent auction, call Theressa Foster at (352) 621-8017. S CHOLARSHIPS ANDCONTESTS American Legion Post 155 has been running its Oratorical Contests in Citrus County area high schools since 1950. Information packets with rules and entry forms for The American Legion Oratorical Contest have been given to the guidance counselors of Crystal River, Lecanto and Seven Rivers Christian High Schools. All high school students (no matter what grade) public, private or home-schooled children are eligible to enter. Scholarships are awarded the winning contestants ranging from $100 to $18,000. The contest consists of an eightto 10minute prepared oration on some phase of the Constitution of the United States and a threeto five-minute assigned topic discourse on a particular article or amendment. Each year American Legion Post 155 does this contest; in 2009, Ben Ferrone of Homosassa went on to win the Department of Florida contest and took third place in the national contest and won an accumulative total of $18,500 in American Legion scholarship money. The purpose of the American Legions High School Oratorical Contest is to develop a deeper knowledge and appreciation of the Constitution. Other objectives include development of leadership qualities, ability to think and speak clearly and intelligently, and preparation for acceptance of the duties and responsibilities, the rights and privileges of American citizenship. For more about scholarships, including grants, visit www.NeedALift.org (College Financial Aid Handbook). The American Legion puts out the book to educate students on educational opportunities, scholarships, grants, student loans, careers and employment. The latest downloadable copy of the book, now in its 61st year of publication, is available on the website. Copies are also at county and school libraries. More information and entry forms are available by calling Oratorical Contest coordinator Larry White at (352) 249-7663. Citrus Macintosh Users Group announces the deadline for the clubs 2011-12 scholarship application is Monday, Jan. 16, 2012. This year, CMUG is prepared to award scholarships, minimum of $500 each, to graduating seniors one per school at Citrus, Lecanto and Crystal River high schools. Academy of Environmental Science seniors, including homeschooled students attending the academy, will compete with applicants from their home district. Students interested in applying should get applications from their school guidance department. For more information, call Buzz Fredrickson at (352) 341-4392. Your child may be eligible for a wonderful opportunity a Take Stock in Children college scholarship Take Stock in Children is a program that helps economically disadvantaged students and their families realize their dream of sending their child to college. To be considered for a scholarship, your child must be in public school in the sixth, seventh or eighth grade, meet the financial eligibility requirements, agree to remain drugand alcohol-free and get good grades. Take Stock in Children scholarships are provided through the Florida Prepaid Foundation. Applications are now available. To obtain more information about the program, call (352) 344-0855. Fall 2011 Poetry and Art contests Poetry contest divisions are grades K to 3, 4 to 6, 7 to 9 and 10 to 12, with 10 top winners in each division. To enter a poem, submit one original poem in English, 21 lines or less. The deadline for the poetry contest is Dec. 6. To submit your poetry entry, enter at www.poeticpower.com or mail your entry labeled Poetry contest or Essay contest to: 159 N Main, Smithfield, UT 84335. Please include the authors name, address, city, state and zip, current grade, school name, school address and teachers name. Selected entries of merit will be invited to be published in an anthology. There is no fee to enter the contest. To enter the art contest, take a photo of your original art and go to www.celebratingart.com for full contest information. The art contest deadline is Nov. 29. If you have any questions, call (435) 713-4411.C LASSESANDCOURSESFor information about outdoors and recreational classes in Citrus County, see the Sunday sports section of the Chronicle. The College of Central Florida is offering a variety of upcoming courses including: How to Write and Publish Your Own Book Mondays, Nov. 21, 28 and Dec. 5, from 6:30 to 8:30 pm. The sixhour course will cover all the specifics, details, advantages and disadvantages of writing and publishing. The cost is $49, and includes handouts. The Writing Your Memoirs workshop is Wednesday, Nov. 30, from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. The 2-hour presentation costs $25, and includes handouts. Both courses are taught by author-publisher Claudine Dervaes, who has written and published 15 books and has helped numerous authors get their works published. To register or for information about additional noncredit courses, call (352) 249-1210 or visit CFItraining.cf.edu. The Art of Calligraphy art class is offered every Thursday from 6:30 to 8:00 p.m. at The Garden Shed, 2423 S. Rockcrusher Rd., Homosassa. Call Louise at (352) 503-7063 for more information. Withlacoochee Technical Institute would like input from community members regarding what classes they would like to see offered at the school. To offer suggestions, log on to wtionline.cc, then click on Community Education and fill out a suggestion form. Withlacoochee Technical Institute is accepting applications for a variety of classes. The Automotive Service Technology class will begin Jan. 9, 2012. The Cosmetology Program class will begin on Jan. 9, 2012. The Early Childhood Education class begins Jan. 9, 2012. Orientation is required before entering this program. The Electricity program begins Jan. 9, 2012. The Machinery Maintenance class begins Jan. 9, 2012. The Medical Administrative Specialist class begins Jan. 9, 2012. The Patient Care Assistant class begins Nov. 29, 2011, and will meet Monday through Friday from 8:15 a.m. until 2:45 p.m., for approximately 11 Weeks. The class includes the Nursing Assistant and Home Health Aide Certifications exams. The Patient Care Assistant class starts The Solar Thermal System Design Installation and Maintenance Entry Levelprogram begins Jan. 9, 2012. The Applied Welding Technologies class begins Jan. 9, 2012. ESOL classes open enrollment for the first session ends Dec. 16. Second session classes start Jan. 4. There is a $30 session fee required for enrollment; financial assistance is available for qualifying students. Registration for GED Prep classes open enrollment for the first session ends Dec. 16. Second session classes start Jan. 4. There is a $30 tuition fee required for enrollment; financial assistance is available for qualifying students. The Automotive Collision Repair & Refinishing class begins Jan. 9, 2012. The Air Conditioning, Refrigeration & Heating Technology class begins Jan. 9, 2012. Welding: initial certification maintenance of certification, class and practice. This class is for experienced and certified welders that need to submit a certification maintenance form as required by the Code of Acceptance that governs your test. This course is for: certified welders seeking re-certification, certified welders seeking additional certifications, experienced welders seeking initial certification, and experienced welders seeking to practice. This course is not for novice welders or students wanting to learn to weld. Tuesday and Thursdays beginning Nov. 14. For further information, please call Student Services (352) 726-2430 ext. 4326 or visit the website, www.wti online.cc. Nature Coast EMS will offer free CPR classes to the public at the education center in Lecanto starting in October. The education programs presented at Nature Coast EMS are facilitated by a team of EMS instructors actively working. The education center features state-of-the-art educational aids in a friendly environment, making it easy to learn, and is an American Heart Association Training Center. Learn the new CPR, the most current standards established by the heart association. To sign up for a class, visit the Nature Coast EMS website at www.naturecoastems.org. Once at the website, click education, then click Nature Coast EMS Training Site and the window will open to register for the class day of your choice. The following classes are offered at Whispering Pines Park, Inverness; Call (352) 726-3913: Scrapbooking: This class is from noon to 4 p.m. Tuesdays with Sherrie Geick. Bring photos and supplies. Cost is $7.50 per class. Cards N Chatter at Citrus Springs Community Center, ongoing class second and fourth Tuesday; $10 per class (three cards). Watercolor at Citrus Springs Community Center, ongoing Tuesdays, 9 a.m.; $10 per class. See CHALK / Page C5 Amy Stack Mitch Kilpatrick Lindsey Connors WED. & THURS. ONLY DINE-IN ONLY 0009P0A 7364 Grover Cleveland Blvd. Homosassa Highway 44, Crystal River LOBSTER (1) 1-1 1 4 Lb. Maine Lobster Slaw & Corn $ 13 99 BOSTON STRANGLER Cup of N.E. Chowdah 1 2 Lb. Steamers (1) 1-1 1 4 Lobster Slaw & Corn $ 19 99 TWIN LOBSTERS (2) 1-1 1 4 Lb. Maine Lobsters Slaw & Corn $ 24 99 per person LOBSTER ROLL Real Lobster Roll with Slaw & Hush Puppies $ 13 99 Gobble Up The MAINE LOBSTER Limited Time 0009UZM G R A N D O P E N I N G G R A N D O P E N I N G G R A N D O P E N I N G November, 16, 2011 Old Florida Kitchen at Izaak Walton Lodge From the same great staff that brought you Neon Leons Available for Holiday Parties, Banquets & Special Occasions Elegant Waterfront Dining Gift Certificates Available Open Thanksgiving & Christmas Day Reservations recommended 6301 Riverside Drive, Yankeetown 352-447-4899 www.izaakwaltonlodge.com Open Wednesday Sunday 11am-9pm The Best Casual Fine Dining Prepared by European Chef 0009TAZ GIFT CARDS AVAILABLE! 419-6511 www.restaurantLakeSide.com ENTIRE MEAL Must present coupon. Not valid with other offers or Holidays. Food only. Expires 11/24/11 Come Join Us For Thanksgiving! Tues.-Sat. 10am-10pm Sun. & Mon. 10am-5pm H WY 41 B ETWEEN I NVERNESS AND H ERNANDO ASK ABOUT VIP MEMBERSHIP


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