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Citrus County chronicle
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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/02619
 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: 12-09-2011
Copyright Date: 2006
Frequency: daily[<1987-1995>]
weekly[ former <1939-1968>]
semiweekly[ former <1980-1981>]
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Inverness (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Citrus County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Citrus -- Inverness
Coordinates: 28.839167 x -82.340278 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1889?
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 48, no. 51 (June 8, 1939).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 15802799
alephbibnum - 366622
lccn - sn 87070035
System ID: UF00028315:02619

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INSIDE DECEMBER 9, 2011 Floridas Best Community Newspaper Serving Floridas Best Community VOLUME 117 ISSUE 124 50 CITRUS COUNTY Going, going gone: Pujols, Angels agree to $254 million deal /B1 www.chronicleonline.com INDEX Comics . . . . .C8 Community . . . .C6 Crossword . . . .C7 Editorial . . . . .A6 Entertainment . . .B4 Horoscope . . . .B4 Lottery Numbers . .B3 Lottery Payouts . .B4 Movies . . . . . .C8 Obituaries . . . .A6 Classifieds . . . .C9 TV Listings . . . .C7 STOCKS: Sinking Financial markets slump after head of Europe's central bank dashes hopes that the bank would help extinguish the region's debt crisis. /Page A11 FRIDAYHIGH 69 LOW 54 Variably cloudy with winds at 7 mph. PAGE A4 TODAY & Saturday morning Port Citrus goes social Associated PressWASHINGTON Soon after Virginia Tech officials at a hearing defended actions taken to notify the campus as a 2007 shooting rampage unfolded, the university on Thursday issued a series of warnings about gunfire on its campus five hours away. Following the 2007 shootings that left 33 people dead, Virginia Tech expanded its emergency notification systems. Alerts now go out by electronic message boards in classrooms, by text messages and other methods. Other colleges and universities have put in place similar systems. Virginia Tech officials said a police officer and another person were shot and killed on campus Thursday, and a suspect remained on the loose. During about a one-hour period, the university issued four separate alerts, followed by additional notifications. The Virginia Tech police officer who was gunned down is being identified as a 39-year-old Army veteran and father of five. The university said late Thursday that the officer was Deriek W. Crouse. He joined the Virginia Tech Police Department on Oct. 27, 2007. The alerts went out even as university officials, including the universitys police chief, were in Washington for the administrative hearing about 260 miles from the campus in Blacksburg, Va. The hearing ended less than an hour before the first alert went out. Ernest C. Canellos, an Education Department administrative judge, said he would later issue a ruling on the hearing about Virginia Techs handling of the shootings more than four years ago. Universities are required under the Clery Act to provide warnings in a timely manner and to report the number of crimes on campus. Virginia Tech has appealed a $55,000 fine levied after the 2007 shootings because it says it acted appropriately based on protocols on campuses at that time. The Education Department says the university violated the law by waiting more than two hours after two students were shot in a dorm on campus in the 2007 shootings before sending an email warning. By then, student gunman Seung-Hui Cho was chaining the doors to a classroom building where he killed 30 more people and then himself. Wendell Flinchum, the police chief, testified that there were no immediate signs in the dorm at that time to indicate a threat to the campus. He said the shootings were believed to be an isolated domestic incident and that the shooter had fled. I dont believe we could have known that from what the scene presented, Flinchum said. He said the dead womans boyfriend initially was identified as a person of interest. Police were shown a social networking site with the boyfriend holding guns, Flinchum said, and were told he usually dropped her off on Mondays. The shootings See SHOOT / Page A5 Two shot, killed at Virginia Tech after hearing M IKE W RIGHT Staff WriterAhoy Facebook users! Port Citrus wants to be friends. Someone identifying him or herself as Port Citrus opened a Facebook page in late November and already has 285 friends, including three county commissioners. Josh Wooten, president and chief executive officer of the Citrus County Chamber of Commerce, accepted the friend request because he assumed Port Citrus was affiliated with the county commission. I figured theyd be giving updates and such, Wooten said. Facebook page pops up, but no one has taken credit for it See FACEBOOK / Page A5 Being Santa Claus MATTHEW BECK /Chronicle Jolly Old St. Nicholas, a.k.a. Frank Miller of Lecanto, has merrily taken on his role as Santa Claus. He performs with the group Encore as well as other local Citrus County bands. Lecanto man is known as the singing, sax-playing Saint Nick N ANCY K ENNEDY Staff WriterLECANTO Anybody can put on a red suit and grow a white beard, but not anybody can be Santa Claus. The look is important, but being Santa comes from the heart, said Santa Frank Miller. For Miller, it was his beard that led to him becoming Santa Claus. I had been going to a church in Dunnellon, and one day the ladies cornered me and said Id be perfect for their Christmas program, he said. Ive had this beard for 35 years and I thought maybe they wanted me for a shepherd or Joseph or a wise man. They told him no. We want you for Santa of course. Miller said he wasnt sure how to take that, but he agreed and that year he entertained about a dozen little Frank Miller entertains young and old alike as Santa. With his beard and long white hair, hes Santa all year round. He keeps a pocketful of Santa caught you being good tokens for when hes out and he sees a child eyeing him. See SANTA / Page A5 Alcohol, speed contributed to fatal accident A.B. SIDIBE Staff WriterHOMOSASSA Three factors contributed to the crash and death of a prominent Citrus County businessman Aug. 21, according to a report released by the Florida Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) this week. Alcohol abuse, excessive speed and a sharp turn are what caused the accident that killed Rob Phillips, 48, owner of Eagle Buick GMC Inc. in Homosassa, and sent nine others to the hospital. Phillips was piloting his 2010 39-foot Contender with its three 350 horsepower Yamaha engines inbound from the Gulf of Mexico to the Homosassa River and was traveling at 60 mph when he tried to negotiate a 120-degree turn to port, according to the report. The boat was outside the channel just south of marker 20 when Phillips tried to slow down and attempt the turn, but the vessel overturned, ejecting all the occupants except for his son, Wade Phillips, 18, who was pinned under the boat. Phillips was standing at the helm behind the steering wheel at the time and was launched into the console, causing him to suffer fatal injuries in the chest area. He was pronounced dead at the scene. Injured were Phillips wife, April, 43, and children Wade and Aspen, 15. Samantha Pauley, 16, Reid Callahan, 47, Delaney Owens, 16, Roberta Anderson, 49, Peyton Valls, 20, and Lester Kemp, 58, were also hurt in the accident. Wade, who was trapped under the boat and was unable to breathe for several minutes before coming to, suffered injuries to his legs, neck, back and lacerations to the scalp and was airlifted to an Orlando hospital along with his mother. Delaney Owens suffered a concussion and some spinal dislocation. Samantha Pauley suffered a deep knee sprain while Lester Kemp had fractured ribs and spine, among other injuries. The FWC report, which was completed Nov. 23 and released this week, said Phillips had a blood See DEATH / Page A5 Facebook.com The Port Citrus Facebook page icon features a digitally manipulated photo of a container barge. LOCAL THESPIANS: Acting out Original play Tante Hilde being performed this weekend. / Page C1 HISTORIC TREE: Downed Zimbabwes famed Hanging Tree struck by truck./ Page A14 NATION Report says alcohol, excessive speed and a sharp turn caused the accident that killed Rob Phillips. HOLDING GAINS: Pass play Effort to hold Afghan pass used by Taliban illustrates problems faced by U.S./ Page A8 WORLD VIDEO BOUND: Losing it Citrus Springs man who used program to lose 104 pounds to appear on workout video. / Page A3 WALTERS INTERVIEW: Questions Barbara Walters interviews Syrian president, who denies ordering violent crackdown. / Page B4

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A2 F RIDAY, D ECEMBER 9, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE 000A1WF PAID FOR BY CONCERNED CITIZEN JEWEL LAMB Why does the United States Fish and Wildlife Service CHOOSE LAWSUITS OVER COMMUNICATION AND MEDIATION ? Citrus County residents get behind the officials elected to represent us in this fight for OUR waters. It is the residents of Citrus County who have been great stewards of the manatee, by increasing the Kings Bay population by 500% larger than it was in the 1980s! The United States Fish and Wildlife Service has ignored numerous requests to find a resolution through discussions with elected officials and residents. COME TO THE CRYSTAL RIVER CITY COUNCIL MEETING MONDAY, DEC. 12 AT 7:00 PM COME TO THE CRYSTAL RIVER CITY COUNCIL MEETING MONDAY, DEC. 12 AT 7:00 PM

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Around THE STATE Citrus County Festive flotilla to light up Kings BayThe Crystal River Community Holiday Boat Parade will start at 6:15 p.m. Saturday, Dec 17. Registration is free and prizes will be awarded for the best theme and the most lights. Parade organizers are planning for a Christmas in Florida theme. Participants are asked to gather with their decorated boats at the channel markers at the mouth of Kings Bay beginning at 4:45 p.m. Participants will slowly wind their way around the bay for spectators to view the decorated vessels. Organizers have identified several locations for the community to watch. They include: The Crystal River Ale House, Petes Pier, 3rd Street Pier, Dockside Ice Cream Shop and Crackers Restaurant. Santa will disembark at Crackers with special treats for children at the conclusion of the parade. To register or for more information about the parade, contact Suzie Martin at captsuzie martin@yahoo.com or call 352-586-8068. CERT meeting set for Beverly Hills The regular monthly meeting of the Citrus County Community Emergency Response Team (CERT) for the northeast quadrant will be at 6 p.m. Wednesday, Dec. 14, at Our Lady of Grace Parish Life Center, 6 Roosevelt Blvd., Beverly Hills. There is a need for CERT volunteers countywide. If interested, call Gerry Bummer, chairman, Citrus County CERT Action Committee, at 352-382-4446 or visit the CERT website at www. citruscountycert.org. Orlando Mom charged with threatening student A 33-year-old Orlando mother has been charged with making written death threats to a middle-school student online. Orange County deputies said Rayshell Smith sent an eighth-grader Facebook messages saying she was going to the school with a gun to off you. According to an investigative report, Smiths daughter argued with another student last month about someone who brought a knife to school. The Orlando Sentinel reports Smith allegedly sent the student a message saying she would put a gun in the students mouth. The student told a school officer. Smith bonded out of Orange County Jail. TampaFrench Consulate honors WWII veterans The French Consulate in Miami is honoring 13 U.S. veterans who fought alongside French soldiers during World War II. The veterans on Thursday will receive the insignia of Knight in the National Order of the Legion of Honor. The ceremony will take place at the MacDill Air Force Base in Tampa. From staff and wire reports S TATE & L OCAL Page A3 FRIDAY, DECEMBER 9, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Correction Due to a reporters error, a story on Page A3 of Thursdays edition, Science fair sifts data, contained incorrect information. The awards program for Citrus Regional Science and Engineering Fair starts at 6 p.m. Monday, Dec. 12 at Curtis Peterson Auditorium. The Chronicle regrets the error. Readers can alert The Citrus County Chronicle to any errors in news articles by emailing dmann@chronicle online.com or by calling (352) 563-5660. Grow house bust yields 48 plants A.B. SIDIBE Staff WriterCitrus County Sheriffs Office investigators disrupted another grow house operation and arrested two men. Michael Alfred Gore, 32, and his stepson Charles Jeffrey Toohey, 18, of 5434 Luray Terrace, Inverness, were arrested Tuesday after members of the sheriffs offices Tactical Impact Unit paid them a visit. Gore and Toohey are facing felony charges of selling marijuana, conspiracy and growing marijuana. According to the report, when investigators served a search warrant on the residence and promptly detained Gore, he readily told them where to locate the evidence. Gore reportedly admitted to growing the marijuana and owning all the equipment and paraphernalia associated with the operation. Investigators found 48 marijuana plants of various stages of growth, lights and other grow equipment. Investigators also found several jars containing dried marijuana. Gore allegedly told investigators he lived in the residence with his wife and her son, Toohey. Investigators wanted to know if Toohey was involved in either selling or growing the marijuana and Gore reportedly said Toohey and he sold the cannabis. Toohey reportedly told investigators he knew what was going on in the house and did sell marijuana grown in the house. In Tooheys room investigators also found a scale and a glass jar that contained marijuana. Bond for Gore and Toohey was set at $16,000 each. Chronicle reporter A.B. Sidibe can be reached at 352-564-2925 or at asidibe@ chronicleonline.com. Investigators nab 2 men accused of selling, growing marijuana Michael Gore Charles Toohey Motivated man N ANCY K ENNEDY Staff WriterCITRUS SPRINGS Dale Bramall is living his dream. In 2007, the postal clerk weighed nearly 300 pounds. With help from the popular P90X exercise video and motivation from his family, he changed his eating habits and worked out faithfully, and by 2009, he had lost 104 pounds and won a trip to California to compete in the Beachbody.coms Million Dollar Body competition. He came in second. Two years later, Bramall is featured in the newest, recently released P90X2 workout video, filmed this past spring with the fitness master of motivation Tony Horton. Back when I was 300 pounds, I could barely do a Power 90 video, Bramall said. He (Horton) actually mentions that in this video during our little banter during the workout. A month shy of 46, Bramall said being in this workout video with Tony Horton is one of his dreams. Its actually on my bucket list, he said. Bramall auditioned to be in the video with more than 300 others at a park in Dallas, Texas, in October 2010. He was later chosen one of three to appear with Horton. I was excited when I was chosen, he said, but then I thought, Uh oh. Ive got some work to do. Theres all new moves, and theres one move that I couldnt get right until the day we filmed. Earlier this spring, Bramall flew out to California for a rehearsal, then returned to Los Angeles a week later all expenses paid for the final filming. They gave us a battery pack and an earpiece so they could talk in our ear, and there were four or five cameras around, he said. We did a dry run, then went all the way through. Afterward we ate and Tony signed a water bottle for me and took a picture. When asked if the new workout is fun, Bramall laughed. Its hard, he said. Its a challenge. P90X has been around for six or seven years, and people had been asking, Whats next, Tony? This is more of a sports-specific program. After losing more than 100 pounds, Bramall said keeping it off is still daily on his mind. He said motivation is key. In the beginning, he did it for his kids. He didnt want to be an embarrassment to them. My youngest daughter is 7 now, he said. Im still at the gym. I do 5Ks and Ive done halfmarathons. I signed up to do a Tough Mudder 12 miles and a 20-obstacle course in dirt and mud. Being in the video, I feel like Ive come full circle, he said. Years ago I put as one of my goals to be in a workout video with Tony Horton, and guess what? Now I am. I did it. For more information about the P90X2 video, visit www.beach body.com. Chronicle reporter Nancy Kennedy can be reached at nkennedy@ chronicleonline.com or 352-564-2927. DAVE SIGLER /Chronicle Dale Bramall works out to the first P90X video in his Citrus Springs home. The Citrus County resident dropped from 300 pounds to 185 and is a faithful user of the exercise video. One of the top things on his wish list was to be in a workout video. Bramall auditioned with a couple hundred people in Dallas and was chosen to appear in the newest P90X2 video that will be released this week. Citrus Springs man who used fitness program to lose 104 pounds will appear in new Tony Horton workout video C HRIS V AN O RMER Staff WriterSeventy people from Citrus County will fly to Maryland in February for emergency management training. At Tuesdays meeting of the Citrus County Board of County Commissioners (BOCC), the board agreed unanimously to send four more staff, raising the BOCCs number to 10 and the countys to 70. Ken Frink, public works director, described the training sponsored by the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA). FEMA was here most of last week scouring our county looking at facilities, Frink said. Our staffs not going into an exercise saying there is a fire on the 15th floor of the hospital in XYZ town. Its going to be realworld to Citrus County. Its a big cross-section of all the agencies that would be involved. As opposed to getting ready for a disaster, this is going to simulate that a disaster has already taken place and this is the recovery process. County Administrator Brad Thorpe said the BOCC approved sending six staff members at the boards July 26 meeting, but now he wanted to send four more at FEMAs request. A total of 70 people are going from Citrus County: 10 from the BOCC, the rest are coming from sheriffs office, school board, clerks office, property appraiser, chamber, EDC and Workforce Connection, Thorpe said. FEMA will sponsor the integrated emergency management course from Feb. 13 to 16 at the National Emergency Training Center in Emmitsburg, Md. Travel and lodging is to be paid for by the Department of Homeland Security. The cost to the county for food will be $97.70 per student for a total of $977. BOCC staff who will attend are Lon Frye, operations supervisor, fleet and transportation management; David Whitelaw, road maintenance director; Larry Brock, deputy public works director; Ken Frink; Lindsay Ubinas, public information officer; Amy Engelken, operations manager, community and recreational programs; Pattie Amon, operations manager, animal services shelter; Tammy Brooks, flood review specialist, building division; Jim Baird, building division director; and Eric Williams, geospatial systems administrator.Chronicle reporter Chris Van Ormer can be reached at cvanormer@chronicle online.com or 352-564-2916. FEMA to train county staff for disaster recovery Local dentists, TV star team up for smiles S HEMIR W ILES Staff WriterCRYSTAL RIVER Theres all kinds of presents people will be giving this holiday season, but local dentists will be providing an invaluable gift to a number of residents this Saturday free adult dental care. Starting at 8 a.m., Debbie Ekstrand, office manager at Smiles On Citrus, expects dozens of people will be lined up outside their Citrus Avenue office to participate in the first ever Make a Smile Happen (M*A*S*H) day. Drs. Mo Dahman, Eric J. Ross, Obie Sullivan and dental teams from other Citrus County dentists will be on hand to provide free dental care on a first come, first serve basis. Ekstrand said the goal is to help 100 people. The focus will be to help people who are in pain and in desperate need of care. There will be no cleanings or extensive dental work. The idea for Make a Smile Happen came from seeing other counties do similar free dental care events, Ekstrand stated. Then local resident and celebrity Gary Burghoff, a.k.a Radar OReilly of M*A*S*H, climbed on board to do a book signing for his latest book To M*A*S*H and Back, which will benefit Smile Train an international charity that provides cleft palate surgery to those in need. Ekstrand hopes this event will lead to more Make a Smile Happen days in Citrus County. We dont want it to be an isolated event, she said. So far, the response has been overwhelming. The need is definitely out there, Ekstrand explained. Its a tough time for everybody, she said. Its a good time to give back. There will also be live entertainment from 1:30 to 3 p.m. and goodies provided by Winn-Dixie and Sweetbay supermarkets. The book signing begins at 10 a.m. Processing those seeking dental care will start promptly at 7:30 a.m. Smiles on Citrus is at 535 Citrus Ave.Chronicle reporter Shemir Wiles can be reached at 352564-2924 or swiles@ chronicleonline.com. What the doctor ordered: volunteers offering free adult dental care to relieve pain WHAT: Make A Smile Happen (M*A*S*H) Day offers free adult dental care for 100 participants. Gary Burghoff of TV show M*A*S*H fame will also sign his new book starting at 10 a.m. WHEN: 7:30 a.m.to 3 p.m. Saturday. Live entertainment from 1:30 to 3 p.m. WHERE: Smiles on Citrus, 535 Citrus Ave., Crystal River.

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Citrus County Sheriffs OfficeArrests William C. Litts 48, 1670 N.E. 123 Ave., Williston, 1:38 p.m. Monday of failure to remove an abandoned vessel after warning. Bond $250. Joshua Lee Hoyt 34, 7225 S. Elsie Point, Lecanto, 8:00 p.m. Monday of trespass in structure or conveyance after warning. Bond $500. James Eugene Broome 40, 3526 Teepee Lane, Hernando, 11:47 p.m. Monday of carrying a concealed weapon. Bond $500. Allen Paul ONeal 43, 7797 S. Four Oaks Drive, Floral City, 9 a.m. Tuesday of possession of a firearm by a convicted felon, possession of a controlled substance, possession of cannabis less than 20 grams and drug paraphernalia. Bond $11,000. Jennifer George Kaminsky 26, 7797 S. Four Oaks Drive, Floral City, 9 a.m. Tuesday of possession of a controlled substance, possession of cannabis less than 20 grams and drug paraphernalia. Bond $6,000. Pete Abner ONeal 45, 7797 S. Four Oaks Drive, Floral City, 9 a.m. Tuesday of possession of a controlled substance, possession of cannabis less than 20 grams and drug paraphernalia. Bond $6,000. Kyle David Schneider 21, 53 63rd St., Yankeetown, 8:20 p.m. Tuesday of petit theft. $250. Anthony A. Palma 28, 5215 W. Holiday St., Homosassa, 4:15 a.m. Wednesday of fleeing and eluding law enforcement. Bond $5,000. Jason Devane Carter 39, 880 Bea St., Inverness, 2:30 p.m. Wednesday of hunting with light at night and resisting an officer without violence. Bond $750. DUI arrest Randall Curtis Levangie 41, 102 Church St., Sorrento, 11:10 p.m. Tuesday of driving under the influence and driving with license expired more than 4 months. According to the report, Levangie had his car parked in two parking spots in front of a store and was blasting his stereo. When he was confronted, the deputy smelled a strong odor of alcohol from Levangie. He reportedly failed a field sobriety test and it was discovered his license had expired since 1994. Bond $650. Burglaries A burglary to an unoccupied residence occurred at about 5 a.m. March 15 in the 3100 block of S. Aberdeen Terrace, Homosassa. A burglary to an unoccupied structure and conveyance and a vehicle theft occurred at about 10 a.m. Nov. 27 in the 9300 block of S. Hammock Ave., Inverness. A burglary to an unoccupied residence occurred at about 7:15 a.m. Dec. 6 in the 8200 block of W. Woodbury Court, Crystal River.Thefts A petit theft was reported Dec. 5 in the 6700 block of W. Euwell Court, Crystal River. A petit theft occurred at about 5 p.m. Dec. 3 in the 200 block of Stotler Ave., Inverness. A retail petit theft occurred at about 10:24 a.m. Dec. 5 in the 2400 block of E. Gulf-to-Lake Highway, Inverness. A theft of utility services occurred at about 11 a.m. Dec. 5 in the 8600 block of W. Candleglow St., Crystal River. A retail petit theft occurred at about 3:40 p.m. Dec. 5 in the 3800 block of S. Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa. A grand theft ($300 or more) occurred at about 9:30 p.m. Dec. 5 in the 300 block of S.E. U.S. 19, Crystal River.Vandalism A vandalism ($1,000 or more) occurred at about 2:30 a.m. Dec. 5 in the 200 block of S. Harrison St., Beverly Hills. A vehicle theft occurred at about noon Dec. 4 in the 1400 block of E. Hartford St., Inverness. A grand theft of a firearm occurred at about 1 a.m. Dec. 5 in the 11000 block of W. Deodar St., Crystal River. A grand theft ($300 or more) occurred at about 9:30 p.m. Dec. 5 in the 300 block of S.E. U.S. Highway 19, Crystal River. A petit theft occurred on Dec. 6 in the 2500 block of W. Spring Leaf Lane, Lecanto. A petit theft occurred on Dec. 6 in the 6100 block of E. Noble Lane, Inverness. A retail petit theft occurred at about 7 p.m. Dec. 6 in the 300 block of N. Suncoast Blvd., Crystal River.A4 F RIDAY, D ECEMBER 9, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE 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. Today's active pollen:Ragweed, grasses, composites Todays count: 4.3/12 Fridays count: 5.0 Saturdays count: 5.2 Legal notices in todays Citrus County Chronicle 0009XRY Meeting Notices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C13 Lien Notices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C13 Miscellaneous Notices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C13 Foreclosure Sale/Action Notices . . . C12 & C13 Notice to Creditors/Administration . . . . . . . C12 Dissolution of Marriage Notices . . . . . . . . . C12 ON THE NET For more information about arrests made by the Citrus County Sheriffs Office, go to www.sheriffcitrus.org. Settlement wont prevent hearing Associated PressTALLAHASSEE Parties in a Florida mortgage foreclosure lawsuit focusing on allegations of tainted documents will get their day in the Florida Supreme Court even though neither side wants it. A sharply divided high court on Thursday refused a request by borrower and lender alike to dismiss the Palm Beach County case. They had sought the dismissal after agreeing to settle the case before the justices could hear it. In a 4-3 opinion, the majority justices wrote that the borrowers appeal was too important to dismiss, as it raises a question that transcends the individual parties to this action because it has the potential to impact the mortgage foreclosure crisis throughout this state. That question is whether a trial judge can penalize a party for committing a fraud on the court if that party voluntarily dismisses the case before its resolved. Two lower courts said they cannot. The high court next will consider arguments on that issue. The majority wrote that judges and litigants also need guidance from the Supreme Court and that the legal issue has implications beyond mortgage cases. Floridas collapsing real estate market has resulted in thousands of foreclosures, but officials have turned up many instances of fraudulent and erroneous filings. They include documents bearing the signatures of socalled robo-signers people hired to sign foreclosure papers in assembly line fashion without necessarily knowing whats in them. Those findings resulted in civil and criminal investigations, the collapse of two major foreclosure law firms and the temporary shutdown of foreclosure filings by many lenders. The high courts ruling came in a foreclosure filed by the Bank of New York Mellon. The defendant, Roman Pino, alleged the bank filed a forged document to deceive the court. He asked the judge to penalize the bank by denying it any right to foreclose on the mortgage. The judge denied his request because the bank had voluntarily dismissed the complaint. The 4th District Court of Appeal affirmed that decision but asked the Supreme Court to rule on the issue, certifying it as a question of great public importance. Pino appealed but then joined the bank in asking the Supreme Court to dismiss the case after they settled. Chief Justice Charles Canady acknowledged in his dissent that the high court has on occasion rejected a stipulation for dismissal, but he argued that retaining jurisdiction before both sides have submitted written briefs is unprecedented.

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But the page is not associated with anyone in county government, spokeswoman Lindsay Ubinas said. In fact, no one contacted Thursday seemed to know where it came from. Even though Facebook requires users to be truthful about their identities when creating accounts, fake pages are common. Port Citrus profile does not reveal much. It claims to work at Citrus County and live in Crystal River. It lists its school as Dixie Hollins High School likely a dig at Hollins, whose property borders much of the Cross Florida Barge Canal where Port Citrus is headed. Port Citrus says it dislikes politics and is inspired by Mystery Monkey of Tampa Bay, a cult Facebook page named for a monkey spotted in Tampa and St. Petersburg neighborhoods that has eluded capture for two years. It counts among its interests the Freezer bar of Homosassa and Viking River Cruises. The Port Citrus posts include links to a county commission agenda for the port authority, a Bay News 9 report from February and a quote from Commissioner Winn Webb, who said: Ports are big business. We just want a little slice. And if Superman wants a phone booth to change in here, hes welcome too. Facebook users attract followers by sending friend requests, which can be accepted, rejected or ignored. Many people accept all or most friend requests; Sen. Mike Fasano, for example, accepted the Port Citrus friend request and now has 3,664 friends on his Facebook page. Port Citrus counts Webb among its list of friends, along with Commissioners Rebecca Bays and John JJ Kenney. Others accepting Port Citrus friend requests include Property Appraiser Geoff Greene, several political campaigns, numerous business owners and a Chronicle reporter. Bays, Kenney and Webb said they didnt know anything about the Port Citrus page. The commissioners said they didnt realize they had accepted a friend request from Port Citrus and surmised their spouses must have done it. Im not a big Facebooker, Bays said. Thats not how I spend my time. The commissioners said they didnt know who was behind the Port Citrus page. Public Works Director Ken Frink accepted Port Citrus Facebook friend request. I thought it was something Lindsay instigated. I since found out she hadnt, Frink said. I dont think anybody in county government did it. Port Citrus of Facebook does not appear to be a fan of the true Port Citrus. It debuted with a logo showing the barge canal but replaced it Wednesday with a digitally manipulated photo of a container barge with Port Citrus Bound written on the hull. State Rep. Jimmie T. Smith said he accepted the Port Citrus friend request because he supports the project. Smith said whoever is behind the Port Citrus Facebook page is misleading the public. If theyre not a proponent of it, I think theyve done wrong by the people, the Inverness Republican said. They should hand it off to someone who supports the port, or close it down. Chronicle reporter Mike Wright can be reached at 352-563-3228 or mwright@ chronicleonline.com. C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE F RIDAY, D ECEMBER 9, 2011 A5 Open Tues.-Sun. 7am-3pm 419-7914 727 US Hwy. 41S next to the Central Motel, Inverness 0009YE7 cinnamonsticksrestaurant.com RECLINER $ 299 95 MOTION SOFA $ 699 95 2011 2011 2011 2011 0 0 0 A 1 F C 3106 S. Florida Ave., Inverness (Hwy. 41) North of Fairgrounds OPEN: TUES.-THURS. TIL 8PM MON., FRI. & SAT. 9AM-5PM SUN. 11AM-6PM OPEN LATE TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY 726-2999 www.furniturepalacecc.com FURNITURE PALACE & MATTRESS WAREHOUSE FREE DELIVERY MADE AMERICA OF IT! 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The university faces charges of failure to issue a timely warning and failure to follow its own procedures for providing notification. Parents of some victims have testified that they think their loved ones would have stayed away from campus if they had known of a threat. James Moore, a department official, testified that even if it had been a domestic incident, there were enough signs that a gunman was on the loose to warrant quicker campus alerts by the school. The 1990 Clery Act was named after Lehigh University student Jeanne Clery, who was raped and murdered in her dorm room by another student in 1986. The maximum fine per violation under the law is $27,500. Institutions also can lose their ability to offer federal student loans, but that has never happened. An appeals hearing in Clery Act cases is rare. Experts say institutions typically agree to fines and take corrective action or reach an agreement with the Education Department. kids and one 12-year-old pastors son who was known for his mischievousness. When he sat on my lap, I knew I was in trouble, Miller said. He said, If youre Santa and elves make all the toys, how come you have brand names and labels on them, hmmmmm? All the kids were looking and waiting for my answer I didnt have one. He stumped me, but that was a good thing. Thats when I decided if Im going to be Santa, I need to be educated. His wife, Ran, found a Santa convention in Branson, Mo. That was seven years ago. At the convention, Miller attended a stump Santa workshop where veteran Santas ran through the gamut of tough questions theyre asked and how to answer them. For example, the answer to the labels on toys question might be something like this: Many years ago my elves could easily handle the workload, but now with all the kids in the world Ive had to upgrade, computerize and outsource to keep up with the high demands and not overwork my elves. He also learned not to promise what Santa cant deliver. Santa gives gifts, gives unconditional love and spreads joy, but Santa is limited in what he can do. He cant bring Grandma back to life, Miller said. After a season of non-paying Santa gigs, Miller joined the Amalgamated Order of Real Bearded Santas and started getting calls for professional roles, including mall Santa at Festival Bay Mall in Orlando. Right after he was hired, Miller enrolled at Charles Howards Santa School in Midland, Mich., for further education. (He did not, however, travel by sleigh since there wasnt any snow on the ground.) He was Festival Bay Mall Santa for three years. As Santa, it often helps to have something that helps you stand out from the rest. For Miller its his saxophone. Known as the singing, sax-playing Santa, he performs at local assisted living facilities. Hes also a member of the Palm Tree Santas and the Palm Tree Santas drill team. Last year he decided to concentrate his Santa duties in Citrus County, filling many of the roles left vacant when local Santa Don Chapman died in May 2010. He was my mentor, Miller said. Hes the one I went to when I first started. Miller advises any new Santa to find a mentor, because being Santa Claus is a weighty matter. With his beard and long white hair, Miller said hes Santa all year round. He keeps a pocketful of Santa caught you being good tokens for the occasions when hes out and he sees a child eyeing him. You never approach a child, thats one of the Santa rules, he said. But if they come up to me and ask, Are you Santa? then I say, If I am, then I must have something for you, and Ill give them a coin and tell them to put it under their tree its good for one gift. Ill say, You can be good between now and Christmas, cant you? Five years ago when Miller and his wife adopted then 12-year-old Alena from Russia, the girl handed Miller a list. It was a mile long, filled with things she wanted, Mrs. Miller said. Frank told her, This is a lot of stuff. She said, But youre Santa! For the Millers, its always Christmas. My job is to keep them believing one more year, Miller said. Once that glow is gone, its gone forever. Contact Santa Frank Miller at 352-527-3832 or 352-228-1355. Chronicle reporter Nancy Kennedy can be reached at nkennedy@chronicle online.com or 352-564-2927. alcohol-level of 0.258 at the time of his autopsy, 18 hours after the crash. The legal limit is 0.08. Phillips was a wellknown philanthropist and all-around good guy in the community he has operated the dealership in for more than two decades. His death was received with shock and disbelief. Following the accident, his longtime friend and co-worker Russ Baldner said Phillips was doing what he loved most spending time with his family, friend(s) and being on his boat. Chronicle reporter A.B. Sidibe can be reached at 352-564-2925 or asidibe@chronicle online.com. FACEBOOKContinued from Page A1 SANTAContinued from Page A1 SHOOT Continued from Page A1 DEATHContinued from Page A1 ON THE NET Virginia Tech: http://www.vt.edu VTV Family Outreach Foundation: http://www.vtvfamily foundation.org Clery Act: http://tinyurl.com/82k vc52 Security on Campus: http://www.security oncampus.org State BRIEF Jellyfish caused plant shutdown PORT ST. LUCIE Officials say Florida Power & Lights St. Lucie nuclear power plant was forced to shut down for two days in August after jellyfish clogged the plants intake pipes. An FPL spokesman said the public was never in danger. Problems began Aug. 22, when the plants three intake pipes began sucking in a large number of moon jellyfish.Trash rakes and rotating screens that normally prevent debris from getting into storage tanks failed to keep up, allowing dead and dying jellyfish to clog them. From wire reports

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Waldo Bramlett, 89 DUNNELLON Waldo T. Bramlett, age 89, of Dunnellon, Florida, passed away on December 7, 2011. He is a member of the Lighthouse Baptist Church of Citrus Springs and a U.S. Navy Veteran of WWII, Korea and Vietnam until 1967. He is the loving husband of Sarah Bramlett; father of Judith Cocuzzo, of Manchester, NH, Virginia Robertson of Billrecia, MA, PeggyMay of Seminole FL, Anita Kunnen of Clearwater FL, and Terry Domagala of Largo FL; grandfather of 11; greatgrandfather of eight and the late Jeremy McRoskey; and also the brother of Harley Hoyle Bramlett, of Hawthorne, FL. Visitation is Saturday from 1 to 2 p.m., with services at 2 p.m. at the Lighthouse Baptist Church of Citrus Springs. Interment will follow at Dunnellon Memorial Gardens. Arrangements are by Roberts Funeral Home, 19939 E. Pennsylvania Ave. Dunnellon, FL 34432. Condolences may be left at www.Robertsof Dunnellon.com. Richard Davis, 77 CRYSTAL RIVERRichard A Davis, 77, passed away December 5, 2011, at his residence in Crystal River. Mr. Davis was born in Freeport, Maine, and was a retired owner of Davis Brothers Inc. Richard served in the United States Marine Corps. Survivors include his wife of 57 years, Mary Lou Davis of Crystal River; Stephanie Randall (Herrick), daughter, of Gray, Maine, Michael Davis (Ann), son, of Bowdoinham, Maine, David Davis (Terry L), son, of Mooresville, North Carolina, Arthur Davis III (Melody), son, of Nobleboro, Maine; three granddaughters, Heather, Katie and Amanda; two grandsons, Zac and Brandon; one sister; Beverly Scammon of Freeport, Maine; and several nieces and nephews. He was looking forward to the birth of his great-grandson, Riley. A celebration of life will be held on Friday, December 9, 2011, at the Hernando United Methodist Church at 1 p.m. In lieu of flowers, contributions can be made to the church in Richardss name. George Fender, 81JACKSONVILLE George L. Fender, age 81, of Jacksonville, FL, passed away Wednesday Dec. 7, 2011, at St. Vincent Hospital in Jacksonville. He was born Oct. 30, 1930, in Nashville, TN, to Shelly Francis and Bertha (Harris) Fender. He moved to Jacksonville 60 years ago, from Romeo, FL. He was a retired truck driver and a U.S. Marine Corps veteran of the Korean war. He enjoyed fishing and was of the Baptist faith. He was preceded in death by his wife, Frances Bertine Fender, Feb. 3, 2004. Survivors include his two daughters, Linda Aycock (James) of Callahan, FL, and Myra Crews, of Jacksonville, FL; 10 grandchildren; and 19 great-grandchildren. A visitation will be held on Monday Dec. 12, 2011, from 11 a.m. until service time at 1 p.m., at the Strickland Funeral Home Chapel in Crystal River, FL, with the Rev. Gary Bailey officiating. Interment will follow at the Red Level Cemetery in Red Level, FL, under the direction of the Strickland Funeral Home Crystal River, FL. Sign the guest book at chronicleonline.com. Peter Handibode BEVERLY HILLSPeter B. Handibode, of Beverly Hills, FL, died Friday, Nov. 11, 2011, at Shands Hospital in Gainesville. He received a Christian burial with military honors in Middletown, RI, on Nov. 16. There will be a Memorial Mass held in his honor at Our Lady of Grace Church in Beverly Hills on Monday, Dec. 12, at 11 a.m. Donations in his memory may be made to St. Judes Childrens Research Hospital. Sign the guest book at www.chronicleonline.com.Peter Big Pete Lotz, 81 HERNANDO Peter Edmund Big Pete Lotz, 81, of Hernando, Florida, went home to be with our Lord on December 6, 2011. He passed away at home under the loving care of his family and Hospice of Citrus County. He was born on October 13, 1930, in Niagara Falls, NY, to his parents, Peter and Lottie Lotz. He assisted his parents, who owned and operated a Florist shop in Lewiston, NY. He later served his country in the United States Coast Guard from March 21, 1949 to June 12, 1950. After leaving the service, he married Leona M. Stoney, of East Boston, MA, whom he lovingly referred to as his Polish Queen. He shared and dedicated his life to her for 61 years. He was a millwright by trade, after leaving the service, and retired from Carborundum Abrasives Company in Niagara Falls, NY. Following retirement, he moved to St. Petersburg Beach, FL, where he lovingly took care of his father, Peter, until he passed in 1986. During that time he owned and operated Petes Pressure Washing and spent his free time out on the water that he loved so much. He came to this area in 1994, to be closer to his daughter Karen. He was a great man who loved his wife Leona, his two sons Peter and John, and his daughter Karen. He loved traveling and his best five years were spent on the road out west, in his RV with his wife. He will be deeply missed by us all and we thank God for the years we were blessed to have shared with him. We know that this is not goodbye, it is, until we meet again. He is survived by his loving wife Leona, of Hernando, his two sons, Peter of Niagara Falls, NY, and John of Middleport, NY; his daughter Karen L. Lewis, of Hernando, FL; three grandchildren, seven great-grandchildren; and his brother Paul, of Youngstown, NY. Services will be held at the Hardison Funeral Home, Lewiston, NY, followed by a graveside service and inurnment at the Riverdale Cemetery, during the spring of 2012. Cremation arrangements are under the direction of the Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home with Crematory of Inverness. Sign the guest book at www.chronicleonline.com.Raymond Osteen, 54 HOMOSASSA Former Muncie resident, Raymond Osteen, 54, of Homosassa, FL, went home to be with our Lord and Savior December 7, 2011. He was under the care of his loving family and Hospice. Ray was born on December 20, 1956, to Orville and Joyce Osteen. He graduated from Garrett High School, where he excelled in football, wrestling and drama. He was a loving husband and father and never met a stranger. He was an avid bowler and loved playing golf. He was a longtime Kiwanian and was blessed with a Hixson Fellow. He was a past Lt. Governor and served on the Governors Board. He was preceded in death by his father, Orville Osteen, and his brother, Lee Osteen. Survivors include his wife of 26 years, Terri (Herod) Osteen; his two boys, 10year-old Jeremy, and 5-yearold Stephen; his mother, Joyce Ohls, brother, Scott Osteen and Aunt Laura, who reside in Muncie, IN; along with several nieces and nephews. He was a member of Faith Baptist Church of Homosassa, FL, where he was the Chairman of the Trustees and served as a Sunday School Teacher as well as assistant choir director. Friends may pay respects at Wilder Funeral Home in Homosassa, FL, on Friday Dec. 9, from 4 to 6 p.m. Services will be held on Saturday Dec. 10, at 11 a.m. at Faith Baptist Church in Homosassa, FL. In lieu of flowers a trust has been set up for Jeremy and Stephens education. Please make donations to Regions Bank in Homosassa, FL. Sign the guest book at chronicleonline.com. Maxine Lewis, 86 CRYSTAL RIVERMaxine Elizabeth Lewis, 86, Crystal River, died Thursday Dec. 8, 2011, at Diamond Ridge Health and Rehab in Lecanto, FL. A Memorial service will be conducted on Saturday Dec. 10, 2011, at 3 p.m., at the Strickland Funeral Home Chapel in Crystal River, FL. Frederick Thomas, 73 FLORAL CITYFrederick R. Thomas, 73, Floral City, died Dec. 7, 2011. Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home with Crematory is in charge of private cremation arrangements. Inurnment at the Florida National Cemetery in Bushnell. Joyce Richards, 71Joyce Audrey Richards passed away in her sleep on Nov. 24, 2011. She was 71 years old. Joyce was born in Joliet, Illinois, on October 15, 1940. Joyce worked as a Department of Defense civil service employee, Circle K manager and Levy County School District bus driver. She retired from the Levy County School District in June 2009. Joyce enjoyed working with children. She was involved in Girl Scouts and was a reading mentor at Yankeetown School. Joyce will be remembered, along with her mother Audrey, as one of the volunteer leaders for the construction of the gymnasium at the Yankeetown School. Joyce was predeceased in death by her parents, Carlos Neal Richards and Audrey Mills Richards. She is survived by her sisters, Sandra Gardner and Kathy Surges; daughter, Penny Fewell; son-in-law, Jeff Fewell; and three grandsons, Nick, Chris and Brandon Fewell. She will be sadly missed by her friends and family. A memorial service will take place at Parsons Memorial Church, 5850 Riverside Drive, Yankeetown, Florida, on December 10 at 2 p.m. In Joyces memory, donations can be made to the Yankeetown School Library, 4500 Hwy. 40 W., Yankeetown, FL 34498 or made to Parsons Memorial Presbyterian Church, 5850 Riverside Dr., Yankeetown, FL 34498.Sign the guest book at www.chronicleonline.com.Margaret Zarkowski, 78 INVERNESS Margaret M. Zarkowski, 78, Inverness, died Dec. 7, 2011, at HealthSouth Rehabilitation Hospital of Spring Hill. Heinz Funeral Home & Cremation. Raymond Stimpson, 64 INVERNESS Raymond R. Stimpson, 64, of Inverness, passed away on Dec. 5, 2011, at Shands Hospital in Gainesville. A native of Manchester, Jamaica, he was born Nov. 23, 1947, to Eric and Olga (Herman) Stimpson, and moved to Citrus County in 2004, from Stony Point, Rockland County, NY. Raymond was a retired police officer for both the New Jersey and New York Port Authority Police Depts. and was one of the first responders in Manhattan on 9/11. Mr. Stimpson was a U.S. Marine Corps veteran in 1966 and was of the Presbyterian faith. He is survived by his wife of 16 years, Maria C. Stimpson, of Inverness; sons Luis Torres (Jesica Larregui) and William Torres, both of Rockland County, NY; daughters Rachel and Joy Stimpson, both of Inverness; daughter Stephanie Michaels of Miami, FL; and also agrandson, Steven Flores. A Celebration of Life will be held onFriday, Dec. 16, at 1 p.m.from Fero Funeral Home, Beverly Hills. Interment is private. www.ferofuneralhome.com. Wayne Whitford, 82INVERNESS Mr. Wayne Allen Whitford, 82, of Inverness, Florida, died Monday, December 5, 2011, in Inverness, FL, surrounded by his family and special friend, Carol Weiser, by his side. He was born August 7, 1929, in Chattanooga, TN, son of the late Everett and Mae (Burrow) Whitford. He was an Army veteran serving during World War II. He worked as a truck driver for U.S. Pipe and Steel and moved to Inverness, Florida, from Soddy Daisy, TN, in 1984. Mr. Whitford was a member of the Free and Accepted Masons Lodge No. 418, Soddy Lodge F&AM, Soddy, TN, and a life member of VFW Post No. 4337, Inverness. Mr. Whitford was preceded in death by his wife, Bobbie L. (Davis) Whitford, sister, Thelma Blair, and brother, Clarence Whitford. Survivors include stepson, Dennis E. Davis of Soddy Daisy, TN; sister, Nancy Housley of TN; 2 grandsons; 3 nephews; 1 niece; and many friends of Edgewater Oaks Park and Inverness. Inurnment will take place in Tennessee at a later date. Online condolences may be sent to the family at www.HooperFuneralHome.com. Arrangements by the Inverness Chapel of Hooper Funeral Homes & Crematory. A6 F RIDAY, D ECEMBER 9, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE 0009ZHL BROWN FUNERAL HOME & CREMATORY 5430 W. Gulf to Lake Hwy. Lecanto, Florida 34451 ( 352 ) 795-0111 Richard T. Brown FUNERAL DIRECTOR 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 000A0O1 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 0009UI8 BERTHA CONWAY Service: Sat. 11:00 AM St. Margarets Episcopal Church WILLIAM BANNISTER Service: Sat. 4:00 PM Calvary Chapel of Inverness GEORGE SMITH Service: Fri. 1:00 PM Hernando Nazarene Church WILLIAM BILECKI Service: Mon. 1:00 PM Chapel Burial: Florida National Cemetery PETER LOTZ Private Cremation Arrangements ROSE PREST Private Cremation Arrangements 726-8323 Funeral Home With Crematory C h a s E D a v i s Chas. E. Davis Mary Francis Smith Happy Birthday Youre my doll, my best friend and someone who always stood by me. May God always take care of you. You are a special angel who I love with all my heart & soul. Love, Ted XXOO 0 0 0 A 1 P A 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 Z S K Obituaries Richard Davis Peter Handibode Peter Lotz Raymond Osteen Joyce Richards SO YOU KNOW Deadline is 3 p.m. for obituaries to appear in the next days edition. OBITUARIES The Citrus County Chronicles policy permits both free and paid obituaries. Obituaries must be submitted by the funeral home or society in charge of arrangements. Free obituaries, run one day, can include: full name of deceased; age; hometown/state; date of death; place of death; date, time and place of visitation and funeral services. A flag will be included for free for those who served in the U.S. military. (Please note this service when submitting a free obituary.) Additionally, all obituaries will be posted online at www.chronicle online .com. Email obits@chronicleonline.com or fax (352) 563-3280. Phone (352) 563-5660 for details. Raymond Stimpson Small towns fear losing holiday postmarks Associated PressBETHLEHEM, Ind. Each December, a sleepy one-man post office in rural Indiana roars to life as thousands of holiday greeting cards arrive from around the world, each seeking the outposts unique red-inked imprint that pays homage to the hamlets biblical name. Postmaster John Cable stamps each by hand, some with a simple postmark cachet that carries the phrase Star of Bethlehem above a fivepointed star. Others get a stamp depicting the three camel-riding wise men following the star of Bethlehem. My brother in California, my son in South Bend, my daughter they really look forward to that stamp on their letters. They expect it every Christmas, said retiree Mike King of Scottsburg, Ind., who made a 30-mile trip to the post office this week so his holiday batch of mail could keep a twodecade tradition of carrying the festive flair. This could be the last year for his trip: Those distinctive stamps offered for more than five decades by the tiny post office could soon be a ghost of Christmas past. The Bethlehem post office is one of more than half a dozen with winterthemed names that are on a list of about 3,700 post offices nationwide the U.S. Postal Service has proposed shuttering to help slash costs. The postmarks from Snow, Okla., Antler, N.D., and Chestnut, Ill., might also fade away. The agency will begin deciding the fate of those post offices early next year unless Congress intervenes, said Postal Service spokesman Victor Dubina. There are other places that will still offer a holiday postmark. North Pole postmarks will still be available in Alaska and New York. Six other states have a Bethlehem. But the proposed closures mean that it could be the last time these rural outposts get to take pride in the purpose their postmark brings each holiday. Some years, Antler Postmaster Sharon Tennyson stamps 1,000 letters with a special stamp sporting a reindeer in red or black ink. The tradition in the North Dakota town of about 35 just south of the Canadian border dates from the 1950s. People say its neat to have their letters or Christmas cards postmarked with Antler on them, Tennyson said. They come from all over.

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Associated PressTALLAHASSEE State regulators on Thursday approved a pair of water pollution rules that are being administratively challenged by environmentalists who say they are too weak to stop algae blooms that are choking Floridas waters. The numeric standards for nutrients contained in such pollutants as sewage, manure and fertilizer also must be approved by the Legislature and federal Environmental Protection Agency, which has given them preliminary clearance. The standards set specific limits on phosphate and nitrogen. They would replace existing state standards that rely simply on verbal descriptions of pollution. The Florida Department of Environmental Protection drafted the rules as an alternative to tougher EPA numeric standards, which have drawn opposition from agriculture and business interests, as well as utility officials. Those critics say the federal versions would cost billions to implement. Environmentalists and EPA officials say those cost projections are wildly inflated. Monica Reimer, a lawyer with the environmental legal organization Earthjustice, pointed to a couple of poster-size photos of algaefilled waters as she spoke to the six-member Environmental Regulation Commission before it unanimously approved the state rules. The proposed rules are not only going to not prevent this condition from continuing, but its also not going to keep it from getting worse, Reimer said. The EPA drafted its numeric nutrient standards to settle a lawsuit that Earthjustice filed on behalf of several environmental groups. The primary distinction of the Florida rule is that it incorporates safeguards to avoid needless expenditures of misguided goals that can result from the EPA version, said John Buss, stormwater management director for the Florida Stormwater Association. Commission chairwoman Cari Roth said she agreed with Buss. I for one dont want to wait and try to make it perfect, Roth said. Its been a long road getting here. EPA ordered the states to set numeric standards in 1998. The environmental groups sued EPA for failing to make Florida comply. A federal judge approved their settlement two years ago. Buss said the EPA rules could result in spending money to clean up water bodies that arent impaired. The state rules require additional studies including biological assessments to confirm a water body is polluted before requiring utilities or businesses to clean up their discharges. The states rules would delay action until after a body of water is polluted, said Stephanie Kunkle of Clean Water Action, a national environmental group. DEPs approach of allowing pollution to build to harmful levels rather than incentivize prevention as EPAs does will cost the taxpayers for Florida far more overall, Kunkle said. She said thats because polluters are required to help pay for prevention while taxpayers usually get stuck with most of the bill for cleanup. A Florida State University study commissioned by DEP indicates that complying with the state rules would cost $55 million to $160 million a year with a median of $80 million, said Drew Bartlett, DEPs environmental assessment and restoration director. Those expenses would be paid by public and private utilities, paper mills, chemical factories and other businesses that need permits to discharge wastewater costs that many likely will pass on to their customers. EPA estimates its rules would cost $135 million to $206 million, or no more than 20 cents per household in affected areas. The commission made several changes in the proposed rules, including a couple sought by utilities before approving them. Reimer told the panel that because of those amendments it must seek public comment, hold another hearing and then take a final vote. DEP lawyer Stacy Cowley disagreed. She said the commission must seek additional comment but doesnt need to hold another hearing or vote again. The changes, though, could provide opponents with additional grounds for their administrative challenge, Cowley said. The commission declined to consider a change proposed by Linda Young, director of the Clean Water Network of Florida. It would have required pollutants to be measured where they enter the water. The state rule would average measurements throughout a water body after the pollutants have been diluted. Bartlett said thats not a new idea and had been discussed but that it would cost an estimated $3.37 billion to upgrade sewage treatment plants to comply.S TATEC ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE F RIDAY, D ECEMBER 9, 2011 A7 Says Thank You 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 December 19. Name . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Phone . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Email . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . FOR SUBSCRIBERS ONLY ASK US ABOUT EZ PAY! 0009TWA A Beautiful Holiday Centerpiece from Citrus Publishing employees and their families are not eligible. The Flower Basket (352) 726-9666 2600 Hwy 44 W., Inverness www.flowerbasket-fl.com 0009ZI5 0009OML T h i s i s t h e o n e g i f t This is the one gift t h a t w o n t b e r e t u r n e d that wont be returned. Feeling the stress of holiday shopping? Let the Citrus County Chronicle ease your tension with a one size-fits-all Gift Subscription! T h e r e a r e s e v e r a l o p t i o n s a v a i l a b l e : There are several options available: 5 2 W e e k s 2 6 W e e k s 1 3 W e e k s 52 Weeks 26 Weeks 13 Weeks Just call us at (352) 563-5655 Monday Friday between 8am & 2pm to order. Just give us the gift recipients name, address and phone number. We will send the recipient a Holiday Card with best Wishes from You, as well as length of subscription and the date you would like it to start. We accept Visa, Master Card, Discover and American Express. Subscription must be pre-paid 0006RR0 ...Well even send the gift card. Fla. regulators approve water-pollution rule The numeric standards for nutrients contained in such pollutants as sewage, manure and fertilizer also must be approved by the Legislature and federal Environmental Protection Agency. Vice president visits naval station Associated Press Vice President Joe Biden, second left, greets and thanks sailors Thursday as they exit the USS Gettysburg, which had just returned to Naval Station Mayport in Mayport, Fla., following a seven-month deployment. The stop in Mayport was followed by a stop at Duncan Fletcher High School, where he was joined by Education Secretary Arne Duncan.

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Associated PressGULRUDDIN OUTPOST, Afghanistan U.S. forces scored a strategic victory against the Taliban four months ago when they seized a mountain pass that had enabled suicide bombers to make their way from Pakistan to the Afghan capital, Kabul. But as American troops draw down in the war, it will fall on Afghan soldiers and police to hold this dirt road in eastern Afghanistans Taba Kakar mountains. So far, the signs are not encouraging. The district police chief was a drug addict who was fired at the end of November only after he punched a U.S. military translator, according to American soldiers. He then sold or stole everything from electronics to teacups, even removing the batteries from the remote control for the heating unit supplied by the Americans. The Afghan soldiers arent much help either. Westerners working in the area have found them to be unmotivated and undependable. The soldiers go out on few patrols and are mistrusted by the local population because most are from a different ethnic group. The U.S. plans to hand over more and more volatile areas like Gulruddin before the end of 2014, when the Afghans are expected to oversee security nationwide. If the Afghan government cannot hold these key gateways, insecurity could quickly spread. At Gulruddin, that could come as early as next summer. After the snows melt and the traditional fighting season begins, the Afghans may be asked to hold the pass with a lot less help from the Americans. The U.S. force in Afghanistan is already shrinking, and President Barack Obama has pledged to pull out 33,000 American troops by the end of 2012. Thats a third of those deployed in the country at the peak of the U.S. military presence in June. As recently as June, the Gulruddin area of Paktika province was an insurgent sanctuary. Fighters crossing from Pakistan into eastern Afghanistan would travel by motorcycle for a day and a half over remote mountain tracks, sleeping in caves to evade U.S. surveillance, then funnel through Gulruddin pass into the unfolding valley below. In the first few villages, theyd find sympathetic locals with spare beds and warm meals. Theyd recover their strength, resupply and continue the remaining 100 miles to the capital on a clear and flat road. So the Americans decided to shut down what they called the Taliban Motel 6. In late July U.S. special forces attacked nearby Marzak village, considered a key Taliban refuge, and killed nearly 100 insurgents. After the fighting subsided, U.S. troops intercepted a trailer truck piled high with bodies some in coffins, some just loose corpses that was headed back to Pakistan. U.S. forces used the relative calm they had won to establish a presence at the pass. They brought in backhoes and carved a road up the hill to an overlook where they built an army outpost at 8,600 feet. On the road below, they erected a vehicle checkpoint. In September, Afghan soldiers moved into the outpost and police started manning the checkpoint. Although the U.S. offensive appears to have decimated this years supply of insurgent fighters, there will likely be more next spring after border passes are clear of snow. U.S. commanders say new insurgents have arrived in Marzak even in the past two months. U.S. military commanders in Paktika have recommended that the province be one of the last in Afghanistan to lose American forces. But higher-level commanders may be forced to make reductions, and the Afghan government is considering taking over parts of the province as early as July. In previous negotiations with international forces, Afghan President Hamid Karzai has lobbied to transition areas that international forces think are still too insecure. Its an issue still under debate whether to transition difficult areas while a sizable U.S. force remains in the country, or to give these areas as much time as possible before handing them over to Afghan security forces. The approximately 100 U.S. soldiers who are responsible for the area surrounding Gulruddin are defiantly optimistic. They say they expect to have until the end of 2014 and that they can have Afghan forces ready by then. It will succeed, they say, because it has to. This is the area that cant fail, said Capt. James Perkins, the commander of Apache company of Task Force 3-66 Armor, based out of Grafenwoehr, Germany. Mission success for us is the quality of the Afghan security forces we leave behind, he said. A poster with that same mantra is taped on the wall inside each of the latrines at Apache Companys small base. About 50 Afghan soldiers and a handful of police currently man Gulruddin pass. U.S. soldiers provide tarps to keep the snow from seeping through their roofs, U.S. advisers file the paperwork to get ammunition for the police, and U.S. liaisons put pressure on the local government to hire Afghans they trust for posts or fire those they dont like. Perkins said both forces in the district, Sar Hawza, have a long way to go the army even more so than the police. The supply lines are also dismal: The Afghan soldiers couldnt patrol for a month recently because they had run out of fuel and Kabul had not provided more. To keep Sar Hawza district from gradually slipping back into the hands of the insurgents, the Americans are counting on a new government-sponsored militia program called the Afghan Local Police. About 30 men in the district are working for the program so far all locals who are expected to have more invested and more at stake that the traditional security forces. The idea is that the local force will help keep the insurgents out of the communities, taking pressure off the soldiers and police trying to hold the pass. Its just not clear when these three forces will be ready to stand on their own. A8 F RIDAY, D ECEMBER 9, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE W ORLD License #DN 17606 3644 S. Suncoast Blvd. Homosassa,FL 34448( 352 ) 628-3443 Ledgerdentistry.com Do you want to have gorgeous, straight teeth in just 6 months? There is an alternative to long term braces.Moms Wearing Braces, too! Can You Tell? 000A0OT The Friends of Fort Cooper State Park Present Fort Cooper State Park December 9th 15th 6 p.m. 8:30 p.m. Fort Cooper State Park 3100 S. Old Floral City Road, Inverness, FL (352) 726-0315 Sponsored by Admission: Donation of nonperishable food, new toys for Citrus United Basket or donation of pet food for Citrus County Animal Services. Friday, Dec. 9 & Saturday, Dec. 10 Decorations, lights, luminaries, entertainment, s mores & refreshments ~ Special guests: Santa & Mrs. Claus Sunday, Dec. 11 Thursday, Dec. 15 Decorations and Lights 0 0 0 9 L V C N i g h t s L i g h t s o f at Story Time With Santa Saturday, December 10 12 pm Crystal River Mall Hwy. 19 352.795.2585 Join Santa For An Afternoon Of Fun Bring an unwrapped toy benefitting Toys for Tots Make your own Christmas Ornament Cookies and Juice 0009SW0 0 0 0 9 U W D of Citrus County, Inc. YOU COULD RECEIVE A REWARD UP TO $ 1,000 TEXT . CITRUS + Your Tip to 274637 (CRIMES) CLICK . www.Crime StoppersCitrus.com CALL . 1-888-ANY-TIPS (1-888-269-8477) Funded by the Office of the Attorney General, Crime Stoppers Trust Fund INSIDE Crystal River Mall 7 95-148 4 Inside Walmart Hwy. 200, Ocala 291-1467 0009XUX FREE HEARING TEST Coupon Expires 12/31/11 (Limit 2 per visit) Battery Sale .89 Hearing Aid Repairs MUST PRESENT COUPON ANY MAKE OR MODEL $ 69 95 ONE WEEK ONLY 0009UE1 Call 341-6427 for tickets $25 Proceeds to benefit the Old Courthouse Heritage Museum and The Citrus County Historical Society. Frank DiGiovanni, David & Sharon Curtis, Comfort Keepers, James A. Neal, PA, Accent Travel, CenterState Bank, Whalen Jewelers, Citrus Dental of Inverness, Appetizers by Deco Caf, Heinz Funeral Home and Cremation, Tally Ho Vacations Sponsored by: The second floor historic courtroom at the Old Courthouse Heritage Museum Santas Jazzy Wonderland featuring Southern Exposure Thursday, December 15 Doors open at 6 PM Music starts at 7 PM. Glyphosate / Garlon 3A / 2,4D 0009FX1 WEEKLY AQUATIC TREATMENT SCHEDULE FOR CITRUS COUNTY Citrus County s Aquatic Services Division plans the following aquatic weed control activities for the week beginning December 12, 2011. All treatments are contingent upon weather conditions and water quality. Treated areas will be identified with Warning Signs indicating the date of treatment and the necessary water use restrictions. For further information, please call 352-527-7620. Citrus County Division of Aquatic Services MECHANICAL HARVESTING Hernando Pool Tussocks Inverness Pool Tussocks Crystal River Filamentous Algae HERBICIDE TREATMENTS Waterbody Plant Herbicide Used Hernando Pool Tallow / Nuphar / Willows Garlon 3A / Glyphosate / 2,4D Limnophila / Cattails / Tallow / Torpedograss / Hydrilla / Nuphar / Tussocks / Willows / Lotus Diquat / Glyphosate / Garlon 3A / Aquathol / Super K / 2,4D Lotus / Tallow / Torpedograss / Tussocks / Willows Floral City Pool Inverness Pool Afghan pass illustrates U.S. dilemma ABOVE: A U.S. soldier with Apache Company of Task Force 3-66 Armor, out of Grafenwoehr, Germany, fingerprints a man passing through a police checkpoint Dec. 1 at Gulruddin pass in Sar Hawza district of Paktika province, south of Kabul, Afghanistan. LEFT: A U.S. soldier stands guard Dec. 1 at a police checkpoint at Gulruddin pass. U.S. forces achieved a rare concrete victory in the often undefined Afghan war when they seized this key mountain pass from the Taliban four months ago. Associated Press Soldiers with Apache Company walk down from an Afghan army outpost at Gulruddin pass. As American troops draw down in the war, it will fall on Afghan soldiers and police to hold this dirt road in eastern Afghanistans Taba Kakar mountains. So far, the signs are not encouraging.

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in November and December, at The Olive Tree Restaurant, 963 N. Suncoast Blvd. (U.S. 19), in Crystal River. Reservations not necessary, but recommended on weekends. Call (352) 563-0075 or visit. www.olivetreedining.com. Crystal River Music in The Park is looking for any talented individuals or groups who would be willing to perform for two hours on the third Saturday of any month. All are invited to audition. For details, call (352) 601-3506. Downtown Countdown a free New Years Eve celebration concert, 9 p.m. to 12:30 a.m. Saturday, Dec. 31, 2011, at Bo Diddley Community Plaza, on the corner of Southeast S CENE C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE F RIDAY, D ECEMBER 9, 2011 A9 M USIC Woodview Coffee House, at 2628 Woodview Lane, Lecanto, in fellowship hall of Unity Church of Citrus County, opens with a Talent Showcase of area musicians, starting when doors open at 6:30 p.m. Featured performers appear at 8 p.m. Admission $5 per person. Refreshments available. In the new season, Woodview Coffee House will sometimes appear at the Old Courthouse in Inverness. Featured season performers and dates include: Dec. 9 Ben Prestage, a one-man blues band, at the Old Courthouse in Inverness. Dave Ledgley, Barry Brogan and Frank Miller will open the evening for Prestage who will perform two sets with an intermission. Tickets are $10 and include refreshments. Doors open at 6:15 p.m. Silent auction at intermission. Seating is limited. To reserve a seat, call (352) 726-9814 or (352) 527-3250. Jan. 6 Rod MacDonald at Unity Church Fellowship Hall. For more information www.woodviewcoffeehouse .org or Woodview@tampa bay.rr.com or (352) 726-9814. Ocala Youth Symphony first concert, 7 p.m. Friday, Dec. 9, on thedowntown OcalaSquare. Free. For information, call (352) 873-6738. Loretta Lynn 7:30 p.m. Friday, Dec. 9, Lakeland Center Youkey Theatre, Lakeland. $40.85, $77.20. www.ticketmaster.com. The Marion Civic Chorale concerts dates are: 2 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 10, St George Angelican Cathedral, 5646 S.E. 28th Street, Ocala. 3 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 11, Zion United Methodist Church, 510 N.W. Martin Luther King Jr. Avenue, Ocala. Nature Coast Community Band concert dates: Saturday, Dec. 10, Cornerstone. Sunday Dec. 11, FUMC. Trans-Siberian Orchestra 3 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 10, St. Pete Times Forum, Tampa. $49.20 to $74.10. www.ticketmaster.com. Country Rocks the Canyon, Eric Church with Justin Moore 2 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 10, Rock Crusher Canyon, Crystal River. $36, $67. The Chorus of Beverly Hills will perform Christmas Concert Angels Song at 3 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 11, at Beverly Hills Community Church, 82 Civic Circle. Chorusmembers will join the churchs choir for its presentation at the 10a.m. service that day. Tickets are $5 for afternoon and availablefrom all Chorus members and through the church office. For information, call the church office at (352) 746-3620 orVolena Van Gunst at (352) 746-5680. Alice Cooper 8 p.m. Wednesday, Dec. 14, Hard Rock Live Orlando. $50.30, $76.45. www.ticketmaster. com. Swing in the Holidays with the Encore Swing Band on Friday, Dec. 16, at Calvary Chapel Hall of Inverness, 960 S. U.S. 41. Dinner served at 6 p.m. Beverages and desserts served all evening. Tickets are $15. Call (352) 726-1480. The Country Sunshine Band 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Fridays, East Citrus Community Center, 9907 East Gulf-to-Lake Hwy. (State Road 44 East), Inverness. Call Annie at (352) 465-4860. John Thomas Traditional Country Music Show and Jam, 6 to 9 p.m. Mondays weekly, Oxford Community Center, 4027 Main St., Oxford. $5. (352) 560-7496. Pianist and singer Andrea will perform an exFirst Street and East University Avenue. Headlining the concert is the band Fast Lane. This six-piece band plays a blend of R&B, funk, soul and rock and roll. Openingfor Fast Lane is the group Couch Messiahs. This Gainesville based band plays a varied mix of classic rock, Americana roots music, R&B and country alternative. For more information or to schedule an interview, contact David Ballard at (352) 393-8746. Jackie Mason 8 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 7, at Capitol Theatre. Tickets cost $45 and $35. Call (727) 791-7400 or visit www.atthecap.com for information. International concert organist David Hart, 3 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 8, at First United Methodist Church, 1126 E. Silver Springs Blvd., (State Road 40), Ocala. Admission is free but a free-will offering will be taken. For information, call (352) 537-0207. Gregg Allman 8 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 14, Ruth Eckerd Hall. Special guest is Jaimoes Jasssz Band. Reserved tickets $69.50, $42.50 and $35. Call (727) 791-7400. or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. Gordon Lightfoot 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 19, Daytona Beach Peabody Auditorium. $48.65, $67.10. www.ticketmaster.com. The Lennon Sisters 2:30 p.m. Friday, Jan. 20, Daytona Beach Peabody Auditorium. $43.50, $49.65. www.ticketmaster.com. Travis Tritt 8 p.m. Wednesday, Jan. 25, Lakeland Center Youkey Theatre, Lakeland. $44.95, $74.40. www.ticketmaster.com. Roberta Flack 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 26, The Peabody Daytona Beach.$51.70, $72.20. www.ticketmaster.com. The Fabulous Country Diamonds 2 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 4, at Curtis Peterson Auditorium, Lecanto. Listen to Carol and George Kline as they entertain with the classic country sounds of Patsy Cline, Kenny Rogers, Dottie West, George Jones, Dolly Parton and others. Cost $15. Doors open at 1 p.m. All proceeds benefit the Central Ridge Club of the Boys and Girls Clubs of Citrus County. Tickets available at Citrus Area Offices of BB&T Bank, Cadence (Superior) Bank, Nature Coast Bank and online at www.Burnthe Mortgage.com. For more info or tickets, call Gerry Jones (352) 527-8002 or Amy (352) 287-1421. George Jones 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 9, The Peabody Daytona Beach. $52.75, $65.05. www.ticket master.com. Ray Stevens 7 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 21, The Peabody Daytona Beach. $49.65, $70.15. www.ticket master.com. Andy Grammer 8 p.m. Friday, Feb. 24, at Capitol theatre in downtown Clearwater with special guest Ryan Star. Tickets on sale at noon Saturday, Dec. 3. Reserved tickets $25 and $17.50. For tickets, call (727) 791-7400 or visit www.atthecap.com. The Doobie Brothers 7 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 26, at Ruth Eckerd Hall, with special guest Pablo Cruise. Reserved tickets $87.50, $53.50 and $39.50. Call (727) 7917400 or visit www.rutheckerd hall.com. Reyes to sing oldies and greaties Special to the Chronicle Music from the Heartfeaturing Oldies and Greaties from Richard Michael Reyes will be from 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 18, at Crystal River Mall. Call Richard Michael Reyes at (352) 527-1109 for information. tended engagement in the east dining room every Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday beginning at 6 p.m. at The Boathouse Restaurant, 1935 S.E. U.S. 19, Crystal River, 34429. A dance floor is now available. No admission charge. Reservations are not necessary, but recommended for dining in the entertainment room. Call (352) 564-9636 for more information or go to www.jazzyandrea.com. Jazz pianist Terry Coats 5:30 p.m. every Thursday through Saturday Ben Prestage B EST B ETS Citrus County Airboat Alliances holiday airboat parade Saturday, Dec. 10, on Lake Hernando. Boats entering parade should meet at Hernando boat ramp one hour before dusk, from 5 to 5:30 p.m. The parade will begin after dark. Admission donation for boats is a new, unwrapped childs toy for Citrus United Basket. For information, call (352) 344-1226. 0009XWR 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 Mohawk 60 Day Satisfaction Guarantee on Carpet Hours: Mon. Fri. 8-5pm Sat. 9-1pm Letters to The Citrus County Chronicle and the Crystal River Mall want to help you get your letter to Santa. Cut out this letter, fill it with your dreams and wish list for Christmas and drop it by our Santas Mail Box at the Crystal River Mall. 0009ZT4 From: Childs Name: Age: We will also publish all of the letters on www.chronicleonline.com for all to read and enjoy. Drop your letter by the Crystal River Mall before December 20, 2011. Hwy 19, Crystal River In sponsorship with the V a l s Vals B o u t i q u e Boutique 563-1234 Hwy. 19, Crystal River (Next to Specialty Gems) Mon. Fri. 10-5 p.m. Sat. 10-1 p.m. 0009YDF www.shore-thing.com 1914 S. Hwy. 19, Homosassa, FL 352-795-7665 Across from Harley Davidson 2 Miles South of Home Depot 000A1JA I t s a S h o r e T h i n g I t s a S h o r e T h i n g It s a Shore Thing Outdoor Double Glider & Rocker Last Ones Available. OVER 25% OFF 0009Z8J

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C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE S TOCKS T HE M ARKETINR EVIEW H OW T O R EAD T HE M ARKETINR EVIEW NYSE A MEX N ASDAQ S TOCKSOFL OCAL I NTEREST M OST A CTIVE ($1 ORMORE) NameVol(00)LastChg BkofAm26627855.59-.30 S&P500ETF2052799123.95-2.78 SPDR Fncl114083012.82-.52 FordM81579410.75-.33 Citigrp rs78227327.75-2.08 G AINERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg E-CDang5.57+.92+19.8 NaviosAcq2.94+.43+17.1 DrxIndiaBr39.53+4.73+13.6 DrDNGBear18.33+2.16+13.4 DrxRsaBear38.00+4.25+12.6 L OSERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg Invacare14.70-5.88-28.6 Blyth59.60-10.17-14.6 DrxIndiaBl19.91-3.27-14.1 DrxDNGBull44.57-6.49-12.7 DxRssBull rs34.29-4.96-12.6 D IARYAdvanced411 Declined2,629 Unchanged74 Total issues3,114 New Highs82 New Lows19Volume4,141,282,892 M OST A CTIVE ($1 ORMORE) NameVol(00)LastChg AntaresP381372.50-.28 GoldStr g328301.97-.11 NwGold g3167610.54-.14 GrtBasG g303111.13-.06 CheniereEn258608.86-.43 G AINERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg HMG4.15+.45+12.2 Arrhythm3.70+.21+6.1 PernixTh9.48+.48+5.3 SparkNet3.60+.18+5.3 FlexSolu2.79+.09+3.3 L OSERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg Orbital4.05-.56-12.1 AntaresP2.50-.28-10.1 PyramidOil4.09-.44-9.7 MinesMgt2.48-.26-9.5 VistaGold3.35-.33-9.0 D IARYAdvanced122 Declined330 Unchanged29 Total issues481 New Highs20 New Lows7Volume80,747,772 M OST A CTIVE ($1 ORMORE) NameVol(00)LastChg Clearwire9407762.19-.09 Microsoft59443325.40-.20 Intel54839024.71-.95 Cisco46334418.57-.42 PwShs QQQ44603356.12-.96 G AINERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg DemandTc13.15+4.72+56.0 Affymax7.98+2.12+36.2 CentEuro6.04+.93+18.2 G-III24.02+3.66+18.0 NorSys3.26+.45+16.0 L OSERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg GenMark4.00-.83-17.2 WSB Hldgs2.56-.44-14.7 TGC Inds7.42-1.16-13.5 Uroplasty4.04-.61-13.1 Towerstm2.07-.30-12.7 D IARYAdvanced355 Declined2,170 Unchanged91 Total issues2,616 New Highs17 New Lows72Volume1,752,510,921 Here are the 825 most active stocks on the New York Stock Exchange, 765 most active on the Nasdaq National Market and 116 most active on the American Stock Exchange. Tables show name, price and net change. Name: Stocks appear alphabetically by the companys full name (not abbreviation). Names consisting of initials appear at the beginning of each letters list. Last: Price stock was trading at when exchange closed for the day. Chg: Loss or gain for the day. No change indicated by ... Stock Footnotes: cld Issue has been called for redemption by company. d New 52-week low. dd Loss in last 12 mos. ec Company formerly listed on the American Exchanges Emerging Company Marketplace. h temporary exmpt from Nasdaq capital and surplus listing qualification. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. pr Preferences. pp Holder owes installments of purchase price. rt Right to buy security at a specified price. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. wi Trades will be settled when the stock is issued. wd When distributed. wt Warrant, allowing a purchase of a stock. u New 52-week high. un Unit, including more than one security. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the name.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial. I NDEXES 52-Week Net % YTD % 52-wk High LowName Last Chg Chg Chg % Chg12,876.0010,404.49Dow Jones Industrials11,997.70-198.67-1.63+3.63+5.52 5,627.853,950.66Dow Jones Transportation4,863.95-122.25-2.45-4.75-4.32 459.94381.99Dow Jones Utilities440.99-6.34-1.42+8.89+11.52 8,718.256,414.89NYSE Composite7,369.52-190.19-2.52-7.46-5.30 2,490.511,941.99Amex Index2,273.09-26.72-1.16+2.93+8.26 2,887.752,298.89Nasdaq Composite2,596.38-52.83-1.99-2.13-.78 1,370.581,074.77S&P 5001,234.35-26.66-2.11-1.85+.11 14,562.0111,208.42Wilshire 500012,950.07-296.35-2.24-3.07-1.06 868.57601.71Russell 2000722.68-23.46-3.14-7.78-5.86 AK Steel.202.4...8.38-.33-48.8 AT&T Inc1.726.01528.86-.54-1.8 Ametek s.24.61841.30-1.32+5.2 BkofAm.04.7...5.59-.30-58.1 CapCtyBk.403.92410.34-.47-17.9 CntryLink2.908.11635.68-.46-22.7 Citigrp rs.04.1727.75-2.08-41.3 CmwREIT2.0012.32316.21-.49-36.5 Disney.601.71435.92-1.18-4.2 EKodak..........95-.08-82.3 EnterPT2.806.52543.32-1.01-6.3 ExxonMbl1.882.41079.87-1.21+9.2 FordM.201.9510.75-.33-36.0 GenElec.603.71316.31-.43-10.8 HomeDp1.162.91739.91-.82+13.8 Intel.843.41124.71-.95+17.5 IBM3.001.615191.58-2.47+30.5 Lowes.562.31824.88-.32-.8 McDnlds2.802.91996.92+.47+26.3 Microsoft.803.1925.40-.20-9.0 MotrlaSol n.881.91746.78+.01+22.9 MotrlaMo n.........38.84-.03+33.5 NextEraEn2.203.91456.62-.46+8.9 Penney.802.42033.20-.31+2.8 PiedmOfc1.267.82116.19-.51-19.6 ProgrssEn2.484.72053.29-.55+22.6 RegionsFn.041.0244.00-.15-42.9 SearsHldgs.........58.34-2.15-20.9 Smucker1.922.51976.15-.44+16.0 SprintNex.........2.44-.12-42.3 TimeWarn.942.81333.93-.95+5.5 UniFirst.15.31454.88-2.12-.3 VerizonCm2.005.31537.81-.50+5.7 Vodafone2.107.8...26.93-.27+1.9 WalMart1.462.51357.98-.53+7.5 Walgrn.902.71233.88-.63-13.0YTD 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 Ltd18.26-.77 ACE Ltd68.68-1.61 AES Corp11.51-.54 AFLAC42.68-2.14 AGCO43.49-1.95 AGL Res39.64-1.07 AK Steel8.38-.33 vjAMR.76-.36 AOL13.58-.85 ASA Gold28.64-.40 AT&T Inc28.86-.54 AbtLab54.18-.52 AberFitc48.96-.57 Accenture56.67-1.87 AdamsEx9.63-.20 AMD5.47-.25 Aegon4.27-.32 Aeropostl16.64-.33 Aetna40.25-1.46 Agilent34.42-2.24 Agnico g42.33-1.31 AlcatelLuc1.56-.11 Alcoa9.47-.43 Allergan81.95-2.18 Allete39.26-.39 AlliBGlbHi14.23-.02 AlliBInco8.11... AlliBern13.23-.15 Allstate26.58-.69 AlphaNRs22.60-2.06 Altria28.53-.30 AmBev s35.49-.39 Ameren31.76-.36 AMovilL s22.62-.91 AmAxle8.88-.09 AEagleOut14.70+.14 AEP39.29-.45 AmExp47.81-1.35 AmIntlGrp23.11-1.35 AmSIP36.48+.01 AmTower57.82-1.13 Amerigas43.14-.62 Ameriprise45.58-2.63 AmeriBrgn36.28-.31 Anadarko77.30-3.31 AnalogDev34.74-1.06 Annaly16.18-.17 Aon Corp45.80-.43 Apache93.72-3.55 AquaAm21.18-.62 ArcelorMit17.91-1.15 ArchCoal14.98-.79 ArchDan28.74-.81 ArcosDor n22.46+.46 ArmourRsd7.00-.17 Ashland55.70-1.89 AsdEstat15.49-.35 AssuredG12.97-.14 ATMOS32.35-.51 AuRico g9.06-.35 Avon16.80-.50 BB&T Cp23.06-.82 BHP BillLt73.29-2.40 BP PLC42.07-.96 BPZ Res3.00-.31 BRFBrasil20.44-.87 BRT6.18-.07 BakrHu49.00-1.72 BallCp s34.35-.72 BcoBrades16.87-.40 BcoSantSA7.66-.30 BcoSBrasil8.07-.22 BkofAm5.59-.30 BkMont g55.10-1.40 BkNYMel19.06-.97 Barclay11.20-.83 Bar iPVix43.71+1.98 BarnesNob15.02-.67 BarrickG49.59-1.59 Baxter49.48-1.26 Beam Inc51.35-.73 BeazerHm2.37-.13 BectDck72.53-1.14 BerkHa A115750.00-2490.00 BerkH B76.94-1.78 BestBuy27.42-.70 BlkHillsCp32.06-.93 BlkDebtStr3.80+.01 BlkEnhC&I12.48-.16 BlkGlbOp13.79-.34 Blackstone13.88-.97 BlockHR15.57... Boeing70.17-.43 BostBeer100.06-1.25 BostProp93.79-2.08 BostonSci5.32-.27 BoydGm6.17-.53 Brinker23.74-.68 BrMySq33.31-.22 BrkfldOfPr15.35-.27 Brunswick17.21-1.04 Buckeye63.66-.17 C&J Egy n21.21+.62 CBL Asc14.91-.20 CBRE Grp15.06-.98 CBS B25.64-.80 CF Inds141.93-5.04 CH Engy55.19-1.37 CIT Grp33.75-.77 CMS Eng20.53-.37 CNO Fincl6.14-.31 CSS Inds18.98-.89 CSX s21.04-.48 CVR Engy18.32-.82 CVS Care37.70-.62 CblvsNY s14.04-.91 CabotO&G80.62-.87 CallGolf5.44-.15 Calpine15.03-.14 Cameco g17.98-.79 Cameron51.29-1.80 CampSp32.60-.29 CdnNRs gs36.19-1.65 CapOne44.72-1.54 CapitlSrce6.18-.23 CapM pfB14.30-.09 CardnlHlth41.29-.52 CareFusion24.30-.54 CarMax30.63-.66 Carnival33.43-.89 Caterpillar92.92-1.97 Celanese43.19-1.95 Cemex4.76-.33 Cemig pf17.11-.50 CenovusE32.80-.75 CenterPnt19.42-.38 CntryLink35.68-.46 Checkpnt11.89-.23 ChesEng24.23-1.30 ChesUtl42.32+.16 Chevron102.25-2.27 Chicos10.53-.24 Chimera2.64-.05 Chubb67.47-1.16 Cigna42.32-.88 CinciBell2.99-.15 Cinemark20.08-.20 Citigrp rs27.75-2.08 Citigp wtA.36-.03 Citigp wtB.07-.00 CleanH s58.81-2.11 CliffsNRs67.71-3.69 Clorox64.94-.56 Coach61.05-1.60 CCFemsa87.40-.60 CocaCola66.73-.05 CocaCE25.74-.60 Coeur28.34-.77 CohStInfra15.83-.31 ColgPal90.55-.65 CollctvBrd14.28-.64 Comerica25.74-.92 CmclMtls14.10-.32 CmwREIT16.21-.49 CmtyHlt17.62-1.26 CompSci25.02-.52 ComstkRs18.99-1.04 Con-Way28.03-1.08 ConAgra25.37-.12 ConocPhil71.02-1.39 ConsolEngy38.49-1.71 ConEd58.37-.34 ConstellA19.31... ConstellEn38.91-.59 Cnvrgys12.24-.39 Corning13.52-.48 Cott Cp6.38-.12 Covidien43.38-1.34 Crane46.08-1.48 CSVS2xVxS49.46+4.23 CSVelIVSt s5.45-.25 CredSuiss23.82-1.44 Cummins91.89-2.69 D-E-F DCT Indl4.71-.21 DDR Corp11.45-.36 DNP Selct11.00+.08 DR Horton12.23-.46 DSW Inc47.32-.42 DTE51.46-.83 DanaHldg11.95-.58 Danaher45.91-1.43 Darden43.08-.35 DeanFds10.66-.07 Deere76.88-2.03 DeltaAir8.18-.38 DenburyR16.04-.68 DeutschBk37.22-3.13 DevonE63.73-2.77 Dex One h1.33-.22 DiaOffs57.97-2.44 DiamRk9.01-.38 DxEMBll rs77.83-9.55 DxFnBull rs61.42-6.88 DrSCBr rs29.55+2.56 DirFnBr rs41.00+3.66 DirLCBr rs31.74+1.99 DrxEnBear12.23+.89 DirEMBear19.87+1.91 DirxSCBull42.29-4.31 DirxLCBull58.02-4.03 DirxEnBull45.35-3.96 Discover23.97-.56 Disney35.92-1.18 DollarGen39.99+.52 DomRescs50.14-.36 DEmmett17.91-.35 Dover55.73-2.49 DowChm26.77-1.04 DrPepSnap37.92+.19 DuPont46.52-1.56 DukeEngy20.49-.22 DukeRlty11.36-.40 E-CDang5.57+.92 EMC Cp23.24-.36 EOG Res100.63-2.40 EQT Corp56.74-1.42 EastChm s38.08-1.08 EKodak.95-.08 Eaton s43.93-1.66 EV EnEq10.18-.16 EV TxDiver8.78-.22 EVTxMGlo8.11-.22 Ecolab55.42+.03 EdisonInt38.50-.80 ElPasoCp24.80-.22 EldorGld g16.23-.41 EmersonEl50.52-1.46 EmpDist20.31-.50 EnbrEPt s30.37-.18 EnCana g19.05-1.23 EndvSilv g10.84-.46 EnPro34.14-1.11 ENSCO48.76-1.19 Entergy70.61-1.52 EntPrPt44.87-1.07 EqtyRsd53.54-.87 ExcoRes11.38-.78 Exelis n8.76-.25 Exelon43.02-.62 Express20.35-1.03 ExxonMbl79.87-1.21 FMC Tch s50.28-1.61 FairchldS12.67-.51 FedExCp82.47-1.72 FedSignl4.03-.09 FedInvst15.44-.52 Ferrellgs21.34-.26 Ferro5.29-.36 FibriaCelu7.28-.56 FidNatInfo25.19-.77 FstCwlth4.69-.21 FstHorizon7.54-.14 FTActDiv8.23-.15 FtTrEnEq10.92-.21 FirstEngy44.41-.80 Fluor51.72-2.19 FootLockr24.81-.19 FordM10.75-.33 FordM wt2.62-.22 ForestLab29.62-.59 ForestOil s16.25-.82 FranceTel16.30-.59 FrankRes96.48-4.24 FMCG s38.34-2.08 FrontierCm5.17-.21 Frontline3.35-.33 Fusion-io n26.13-1.65 G-H-I GATX40.59-1.28 GabelliET5.27-.06 GabHlthW6.85-.14 GabUtil7.47+.02 Gafisa SA5.71-.41 GameStop23.57-.12 Gannett12.71-.86 Gap18.59-.46 GenDynam64.15-1.51 GenElec16.31-.43 GenGrPrp13.87-.42 GenMills40.24-.32 GenMotors20.98-.96 GenOn En2.58-.05 Genworth6.54-.39 Gerdau7.63-.41 GlaxoSKln44.98-.15 GolLinhas8.46-.32 GoldFLtd16.32-.79 Goldcrp g50.40-1.54 GoldmanS99.92-5.21 Goodrich122.53-.17 Goodyear13.93-.36 GrafTech14.38-.58 GtPlainEn20.68-.41 Griffon9.02-.35 GuangRy17.38-.34 HCA Hld n21.45-1.22 HCP Inc37.98-.49 HSBC39.00-1.25 HSBC Cap25.95+.04 Hallibrtn33.13-.27 HanJS14.63+.06 HanPrmDv12.65-.21 Hanesbrds22.81-.34 HanoverIns34.53-.92 HarleyD37.66-.85 HarmonyG13.34-.76 HartfdFn17.20-1.53 HawaiiEl25.88+.13 HltCrREIT49.64-.61 HltMgmt7.35-.41 HlthcrRlty17.50-.56 HeclaM6.36-.21 Heinz52.24-.35 HelmPayne58.77-.82 Hertz11.31-.61 Hess57.43-2.38 HewlettP27.66-.75 HighwdPrp28.35-.75 HollyFrt s21.97-1.25 HomeDp39.91-.82 HonwllIntl52.87-1.07 Hospira27.29-.57 HospPT21.87-.24 HostHotls14.04-.46 Humana85.37-1.45 Huntsmn10.02-.70 Hyperdyn3.02-.19 IAMGld g18.85-.64 ICICI Bk28.33-1.67 ING7.57-.61 ION Geoph6.70-.19 iShGold16.65-.33 iSAstla22.76-.77 iShBraz58.86-2.26 iSCan26.75-.83 iShGer19.52-.88 iSh HK15.57-.30 iShJapn9.19-.23 iSh Kor54.04-1.77 iSMalas13.38-.35 iShMex54.41-1.36 iShSing11.23-.48 iSTaiwn11.85-.34 iShSilver30.70-.91 iShChina2535.70-1.12 iSSP500124.41-2.69 iShEMkts38.59-1.44 iShSPLatA43.24-1.40 iShB20 T119.16+1.47 iShB1-3T84.53+.01 iS Eafe49.80-1.69 iSSPMid86.62-2.25 iShiBxHYB86.95-.57 iSR1KV62.15-1.62 iSR1KG57.57-1.07 iSR2KV63.83-2.18 iSR2KG83.24-2.52 iShR2K72.36-2.32 iShREst54.33-1.33 iShSPSm66.32-2.06 iStar5.79-.39 ITT Cp s19.29-.38 Idacorp39.92-1.13 ITW46.32-1.19 Imation5.87-.17 IngerRd32.29-1.29 IntegrysE50.37-1.06 IntcntlEx120.59-2.39 IBM191.58-2.47 IntlGame16.14-.74 IntPap27.71-.96 Interpublic9.26-.38 Invacare14.70-5.88 Invesco20.17-.79 InvMtgCap15.74-.35 IronMtn29.33-.44 ItauUnibH18.41-.52 IvanhM g21.26-1.26 J-K-L JPMorgCh32.22-1.78 Jabil20.08-.58 JacobsEng41.80-.96 Jaguar g6.34-.21 JanusCap6.36-.39 Jefferies12.29-.44 JohnJn63.78-.67 JohnsnCtl31.44-1.04 JnprNtwk20.05-1.26 KB Home7.89-.28 KV PhmA1.69+.18 KC Southn65.71-1.14 Kaydon29.49-1.21 KA EngTR23.65-.36 Kellogg49.31-.52 KeyEngy14.07-.58 Keycorp7.19-.22 KimbClk69.82-.80 Kimco15.63-.49 KindME78.43-.49 KindMor n29.55-.87 Kinross g13.17-.71 KnghtCap12.49-.41 KodiakO g8.52-.45 Kohls50.56-.12 Kraft36.15-.20 KrispKrm6.70-.23 Kroger23.52-.17 KronosW s17.84-1.12 LDK Solar4.61+.33 LSI Corp5.71-.08 LTC Prp28.73-.82 LaZBoy11.70-.42 Laclede38.90-.74 LVSands43.23-2.39 LeggMason25.58-1.02 LeggPlat22.62-.57 LennarA19.02-.58 LeucNatl22.51-1.11 Level3 rs18.04-.75 LexRltyTr7.21-.49 LbtyASG3.86-.11 LillyEli38.89-.54 Limited40.93-1.08 LincNat19.64-1.07 Lindsay51.97-2.84 LizClaib8.00-.24 LloydBkg1.54-.14 LockhdM76.52-1.05 Loews37.83-1.32 LaPac7.44-.33 Lowes24.88-.32 LyonBas A32.62-.32 M-N-0 M&T Bk71.96-2.68 MBIA10.90-.33 MDU Res20.30-.47 MEMC4.20-.01 MFA Fncl6.73-.18 MCR9.08+.07 MGIC3.62+.02 MGM Rsts9.87-.58 Macquarie26.06-.63 Macys32.29-.46 MagelMPtr64.78-.69 MagnaI gs35.25-.72 MagHRes4.21-.36 Manitowoc10.76-.41 Manulife g10.90-.47 MarathnO s27.36-1.05 MarathP n34.02-.48 MktVGold57.26-1.70 MktVRus27.87-1.20 MktVJrGld28.50-1.38 MarIntA29.43-1.07 MarshM30.59-.49 MStewrt4.23+.07 Masco9.04-.41 McClatchy1.72-.19 McDrmInt11.08-.51 McDnlds96.92+.47 McGrwH41.89-.25 McMoRn14.64-1.16 Mechel9.71-.51 MedcoHlth56.44-.87 Medtrnic35.26-1.13 Merck35.19-.42 Meritor5.51-.48 MetLife30.96-2.02 MetroPCS8.27-.31 MetroHlth7.62+.05 MidAApt56.59-1.78 Midas8.50-.13 MitsuUFJ4.31-.16 MobileTele15.21-.16 Molycorp28.90-1.71 MoneyG rs16.77-.37 Monsanto69.89-1.84 MonstrWw7.29-.38 Moodys34.83-.45 MorgStan15.88-1.46 MSEmMkt13.20-.41 Mosaic51.13-2.10 MotrlaSol n46.78+.01 MotrlaMo n38.84-.03 NCR Corp16.39-.77 NRG Egy18.61-.92 NV Energy15.03-.29 NYSE Eur26.89-.39 Nabors17.40-.78 NatFuGas58.03-1.51 NatGrid47.60-.48 NOilVarco71.03-1.71 NatRetPrp25.39-.41 NewAmHi10.30+.07 NJ Rscs46.00-1.32 NY CmtyB11.64-.16 NewellRub15.19-.47 NewfldExp41.41-1.76 NewmtM66.06-1.65 NewpkRes8.98-.39 Nexen g14.62-.90 NextEraEn56.62-.46 NiSource21.85-.49 Nicor54.57-1.01 NikeB95.18-.71 NobleCorp32.66-1.38 NokiaCp5.00-.33 Nordstrm47.42+.30 NorflkSo73.04-1.70 NoestUt33.52-.69 NorthropG55.70-.84 Novartis54.43-.38 NSTAR43.85-.94 Nucor39.58-1.59 NvIMO14.60... 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WernerEnt23.37-.87 WAmBcp41.63-1.23 Westmrld10.06-.40 WstptInn g28.15-1.24 WetSeal3.42-.21 WholeFd67.05-1.45 Windstrm11.61-.27 Winn-Dixie5.15-.27 WisdomTr5.98-.31 Woodward39.17-1.44 WrightM14.81-.29 Wynn110.18-3.87 XenoPort4.00-.24 Xilinx32.63-.72 Xyratex13.74-.22 Yahoo15.61-.01 Yandex n20.50-1.30 Zagg11.10-.78 Zalicus1.08-.09 ZionBcp15.25-.73 Zipcar n14.21-.10 Zix Corp2.49-.16 Zoltek8.38-.65 ZoomTech1.25-.03 Zumiez29.51-.44 Name Last Chg A MERICAN S TOCKE XCHANGE A-B-C AbdAsPac7.09-.06 AbdnEMTel17.63-.34 AdmRsc26.70-1.01 AdeonaPh1.26+.14 Adventrx.60-.02 AlexcoR g6.89-.07 AlldNevG31.41-1.01 AmApparel.55-.01 AntaresP2.50-.28 Aurizon g5.73-.19 AvalRare n2.94-.28 Banks.com.04-.01 Banro g3.69-.13 BarcUBS3642.72-.56 BarcGSOil24.89-.72 Brigus grs1.17-.09 BritATob94.03-.09 CAMAC En1.03-.10 CanoPet.15+.01 CardiumTh.29-.01 CelSci.31+.01 CFCda g21.81-.39 CheniereEn8.86-.43 ChinNEPet2.09-.09 ClaudeR g1.72-.07 ClghGlbOp10.71-.33 CrSuisInco3.64-.01 CrSuiHiY2.95-.02 Crossh g rs.35-.01 D-E-F DejourE g.35+.02 DenisnM g1.40-.08 EV LtdDur15.08-.11 EVMuni213.40-.05 ElephTalk3.07-.21 EllswthFd6.62-.09 EntGaming.22-.01 EvolPetrol8.37+.11 ExeterR gs3.01-.19 ExtorreG g9.04-.58 FrkStPrp10.28-.49 G-H-I GabGldNR16.00-.16 GascoEngy.17-.00 Gastar grs3.22-.22 GenMoly3.37-.13 GlblScape1.91-.09 GoldResrc19.51-.26 GoldenMin6.17-.29 GoldStr g1.97-.11 GranTrra g5.20-.35 GrtBasG g1.13-.06 GtPanSilv g2.21-.12 Hemisphrx.23-.02 HooperH.62+.02 HstnAEn12.96-.89 ImpOil gs43.11-.85 InovioPhm.41+.01 IntellgSys1.72+.11 IntTower g4.59-.24 J-K-L KeeganR g3.87-.25 KimberR g1.11-.09 LadThalFn2.35-.09 LongweiPI1.29-.09 LucasEngy2.28-.18 M-N-0 MAG Slv g7.52-.13 MadCatz g.57-.01 Metalico3.25-.28 MdwGold g2.58-.03 Minefnd g11.54-.30 MinesMgt2.48-.26 NeoStem.56-.04 Neoprobe2.49... NBRESec3.64-.04 Nevsun g5.84-.16 NewEnSys.57+.07 NwGold g10.54-.14 NA Pall g3.11-.16 NthnO&G24.23-1.34 NovaBayP1.09-.06 NovaGld g10.55-.30 NvInsDv14.54-.33 P-Q-R ParaG&S2.44-.19 PhrmAth1.08-.08 PionDrill10.72-.36 PlatGpMet1.05-.02 PolyMet g1.02-.04 Procera rs17.26-.19 PyramidOil4.09-.44 Quaterra g.62-.06 RareEle g4.92-.16 Rentech1.58-.03 RevettMin5.00-.37 Richmnt g11.73-.28 Rubicon g3.96-.08 S-T-U SamsO&G1.74+.03 SeabGld g21.66-.48 SparkNet3.60+.18 SprottRL g1.49-.05 T3 Mot wtH.05-.03 T3 Mot wtI.06-.06 Talbots wt.02-.00 TanzRy g2.95-.12 Taseko2.95-.10 TrnsatlPet1.24-.05 TravelCtrs4.26-.18 TriValley.17-.01 TriangPet5.52-.42 Ur-Energy.88-.07 Uranerz1.81-.11 UraniumEn3.03-.11 V-W-X-Y-Z VangTotW43.80-1.22 VantageDrl1.10-.03 VirnetX21.63-.81 VistaGold3.35-.33 VoyagerOG2.44-.19 WalterInv21.49-.63 WT DrfChn25.59-.02 WizzardSft.14-.01 Xfone.59+.03 YM Bio g1.58+.08 Name Last Chg F UTURES S POT C OMMODITIES NMER = New York Mercantile Exchange. CBOT = Chicago Board of Trade. CMER = Chicago Mercantile Exchange. NCSE = New York Cotton, Sugar & Cocoa Exchange. NCTN = New York Cotton Exchange. British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All others show dollar in foreign currency. Yesterday Pvs Day Yesterday Pvs Day Exch Contract Settle Chg Yesterday Pvs Day M ONEY R ATES C URRENCIES Prime Rate Discount Rate Federal Funds Rate Treasuries 3-month 6-month 5-year 10-year 30-year Gold (troy oz., spot) Silver (troy oz., spot) Copper (pound) Platinum (troy oz., spot) Lt Sweet CrudeNYMXJan 1298.34-2.15 CornCBOTMar 12600+7 WheatCBOTMar 12597-3 SoybeansCBOTJan 121132+1 CattleCMEFeb 12119.60-.17 Sugar (world)ICEMar 1224.13+1.08 Orange JuiceICEJan 12172.50-1.85 Argent4.27204.2750 Australia.9828.9730 Bahrain.3771.3770 Brazil1.81801.7943 Britain1.56421.5697 Canada1.02021.0108 Chile508.63508.50 China6.35706.3700 Colombia1929.501928.00 Czech Rep19.1018.84 Denmark5.57515.5495 Dominican Rep38.5538.50 Egypt6.00666.0068 Euro.7497.7466 Hong Kong7.77607.7724 Hungary228.90224.44 India51.76051.720 Indnsia9045.009035.00 Israel3.76853.7423 Japan77.6777.66 Jordan.7105.7105 Lebanon1505.001505.50 Malaysia3.13153.1245 Mexico13.666613.5284 N. Zealand1.29261.2871 Norway5.78955.7528 Peru2.6972.697 Poland3.383.34 Russia31.385531.2015 Singapore1.29561.2849 So. Africa8.25238.0270 So. Korea1133.201129.47 Sweden6.79386.7229 Switzerlnd.9268.9242 Taiwan30.1630.17 Thailand30.7930.78 Turkey1.84781.8317 U.A.E.3.67333.6734 Uruguay19.749919.7499 Venzuel4.29504.2948 3.253.25 0.750.75 .00-.25.00-.25 0.0080.025 0.040.05 0.840.97 1.972.09 3.003.09 $1709.80$1735.30 $31.467$32.695 $3.4895$3.5220 $1494.40$1557.20 S O Y OU K NOW The remainder of the NYSE listings can be found on the next page. A10 F RIDAY, D ECEMBER 9, 2011 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

PAGE 11

B USINESS C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE F RIDAY, D ECEMBER 9, 2011 A11 Advance Capital I: Balanc p 15.64-.21 RetInc 8.67... Alger Funds B: SmCapGr 6.25-.08 AllianceBern A: BalanA p 15.23-.23 GlbThGrA p 60.90-1.83 SmCpGrA 33.90-.92 AllianceBern Adv: LgCpGrAd 25.63-.60 AllianceBern B: GlbThGrB t 52.20-1.56 GrowthB t 24.25-.49 SCpGrB t 27.06-.74 AllianceBern C: SCpGrC t 27.25-.74 Allianz Fds Instl: NFJDvVl 11.20-.30 SmCpVl 29.74-.82 Allianz Funds A: SmCpV A 28.30-.79 Allianz Funds C: AGICGrthC 23.09-.48 TargetC t 13.87-.36 Amer Beacon Insti: LgCapInst 18.63-.48 Amer Beacon Inv: LgCap Inv 17.65-.45 Amer Century Adv: EqGroA p 21.06-.45 EqIncA p 7.11-.12 Amer Century Inv: AllCapGr 27.37-.47 Balanced 15.82-.19 DivBnd 11.14+.03 EqInc 7.12-.11 GrowthI 25.51-.50 HeritageI 19.82-.42 IncGro 23.92-.52 InfAdjBd 13.10-.01 IntDisc 8.95-.23 IntlGroI 9.67-.24 New Opp 7.24-.19 OneChAg 11.76-.21 OneChMd 11.45-.16 RealEstI 19.33-.48 Ultra 22.97-.46 ValueInv 5.51-.13 American Funds A: AmcpA p 18.63-.38 AMutlA p 25.37-.41 BalA p 18.09-.27 BondA p 12.54+.02 CapIBA p 48.75-.58 CapWGA p 31.92-.72 CapWA p 20.64-.05 EupacA p 35.82-.93 FdInvA p 35.05-.80 GovtA p 14.68+.03 GwthA p 28.83-.65 HI TrA p 10.68... IncoA p 16.52-.19 IntBdA p 13.62+.01 IntlGrIncA p 27.89-.66 ICAA p 26.77-.58 LtTEBA p 16.07+.02 NEcoA p 23.88-.53 N PerA p 26.44-.63 NwWrldA 47.17-1.07 STBFA p 10.08... SmCpA p 33.30-.78 TxExA p 12.42+.01 WshA p 27.84-.53 Ariel Investments: Apprec 37.95-1.38 Ariel 41.45-1.57 Artio Global Funds: IntlEqI r 23.56-.60 IntEqII I r 9.92-.25 Artisan Funds: Intl 19.97-.43 IntlVal r 24.73-.56 MidCap 33.52-.90 MidCapVal 21.03-.44 SCapVal 16.16-.49 Baron Funds: Asset 45.60-1.11 Growth 50.42-1.13 SmallCap 22.58-.56 Bernstein Fds: IntDur 14.15+.03 DivMu 14.74+.02 TxMgdIntl 12.83-.40 BlackRock A: EqtyDiv x 17.66-.44 GlAlA r 18.61-.31 HiYInvA 7.37... IntlOpA p 28.66-.77 BlackRock B&C: GlAlC t 17.31-.29 BlackRock Instl: BaVlI 23.70-.64 EquityDv x 17.69-.45 GlbAlloc r 18.71-.32 HiYldBd 7.37... Brinson Funds Y: HiYldI Y 5.91... BruceFund 389.70... Buffalo Funds: SmCap 25.21... CGM Funds: Focus n26.15-.91 Mutl n24.82-.67 Realty n25.44-.74 CRM Funds: MdCpVlI 26.26-.57 Calamos Funds: GrwthA p 49.75-1.07 Calvert Invest: Inco p 15.70+.02 IntlEqA p 12.26-.31 SocialA p 27.81-.31 SocBd p 15.70+.04 SocEqA p 33.35-.73 TxF Lg p 15.73+.01 Cohen & Steers: RltyShrs 57.79-1.42 Columbia Class A: Acorn t 26.34-.70 DivEqInc 9.30-.22 DivrBd 5.02... DivOpptyA 7.82-.15 LgCapGrA t 22.49-.48 LgCorQ A p 5.58-.12 MdCpGrOp 9.62-.24 MidCVlOp p 7.11-.19 PBModA p 10.41-.11 TxEA p 13.54+.01 SelComm A 42.86-.91 FrontierA 9.36-.32 GlobTech 19.57-.42 Columbia Cl I,T&G: EmMktOp I n8.23-.22 Columbia Class Z: Acorn Z 27.25-.73 AcornIntZ 34.50-.85 DivIncoZ 13.32-.25 IntBdZ 9.25+.02 IntTEBd 10.71+.01 LgCapGr 12.22-.29 LgCpIdxZ 24.21-.52 MdCpIdxZ 10.83-.30 MdCpVlZ p 12.53-.34 ValRestr x 44.39-1.61 Credit Suisse Comm: ComRet t 8.35-.07 DFA Funds: IntlCorEq n9.35-.28 USCorEq1 n10.61-.27 USCorEq2 n10.41-.29 DWS Invest A: CommA p 16.74-.28 DWS Invest S: CorPlsInc x 10.69-.02 EmMkGr r 15.00-.40 EnhEmMk x 9.98-.14 EnhGlbBd rx 9.97-.05 GlbSmCGr 35.95-.97 GlblThem 20.42-.64 Gold&Prc 20.27-.55 GroIncS 15.98-.38 HiYldTx 12.08... IntTxAMT 11.74+.01 Intl FdS 38.05-1.11 LgCpFoGr 28.68-.59 LatAmrEq 41.72-1.19 MgdMuni S 9.00... MA TF S 14.45... SP500S 16.49-.35 WorldDiv 22.23-.44 Davis Funds A: NYVen A 32.24-.79 Davis Funds B: NYVen B 30.69-.75 Davis Funds C: NYVen C 30.96-.76 Davis Funds Y: NYVenY 32.65-.80 Delaware Invest A: Diver Inc p 9.35+.03 SMIDCapG 22.34-.51 TxUSA p 11.47+.01 Delaware Invest B: SelGrB t 30.80-.54 Dimensional Fds: EmMCrEq n17.71-.47 EmMktV 27.24-.81 IntSmVa n13.99-.40 LargeCo 9.78-.21 TAUSCorE2 n8.48-.23 USLgVa n18.83-.56 US Micro n12.88-.44 US TgdVal 15.07-.50 US Small n20.08-.64 US SmVa 22.87-.80 IntlSmCo n14.36-.38 EmgMkt n25.45-.64 Fixd n10.34... IntGFxIn n13.08+.04 IntVa n14.94-.49 Glb5FxInc n11.24+.02 TM USTgtV 19.61-.64 2YGlFxd n10.22... DFARlE n22.02-.54 Dodge&Cox: Balanced 66.68-1.31 Income 13.35+.01 IntlStk 30.02-.98 Stock 99.86-2.59 DoubleLine Funds: TRBd I 11.09... TRBd N p 11.08... Dreyfus: Aprec 40.16-.65 CT A 11.90+.01 CorV A 22.47... Dreyf 8.40-.19 DryMid r 26.80-.72 Dr500In t 34.46-.75 GNMA 16.31... GrChinaA r 32.45-.96 HiYldA p 6.18... StratValA 26.25-.78 TechGroA 31.14-.62 DreihsAcInc 10.10-.01 Driehaus Funds: EMktGr 27.96-.61 EVPTxMEmI 42.70-.87 Eaton Vance A: ChinaA p 16.86-.41 AMTFMuInc 9.53... MultiCGrA 7.56-.16 InBosA 5.63... LgCpVal 16.77-.38 NatlMunInc 9.30... SpEqtA 15.22-.38 TradGvA 7.46+.01 Eaton Vance B: HlthSB t 9.69-.15 NatlMuInc 9.30... Eaton Vance C: GovtC p 7.45+.01 NatMunInc 9.30... Eaton Vance I: FltgRt 8.80... GblMacAbR 9.90... LgCapVal 16.82-.39 FBR Funds: FocusInv t n50.03-1.09 FMI Funds: LgCap p n15.19-.31 FPA Funds: NwInc 10.75... FPACres n27.03-.36 Fairholme 25.05-.89 Federated A: MidGrStA 33.67-.84 MuSecA 10.19... TtlRtBd p 11.36+.02 Federated Instl: KaufmnR 4.62-.10 TotRetBd 11.36+.02 StrValDvIS 4.69-.06 Fidelity Adv Foc T: EnergyT 34.54-1.15 HltCarT 20.19-.39 Fidelity Advisor A: NwInsgh p 19.71-.34 StrInA 12.36-.02 Fidelity Advisor C: NwInsgh t n18.70-.32 Fidelity Advisor I: EqGrI n57.71-1.10 EqInI n22.74-.52 IntBdI n11.44+.02 NwInsgtI n19.95-.34 Fidelity Advisor T: BalancT 14.89-.19 DivGrT p 11.29-.31 EqGrT p 53.76-1.02 EqInT 22.38-.51 GrOppT 35.23-.66 HiInAdT p 9.41-.04 IntBdT 11.42+.02 MuIncT p 13.13+.02 OvrseaT 15.29-.41 STFiT 9.25... StkSelAllCp 17.43-.43 Fidelity Freedom: FF2010 n13.43-.13 FF2010K 12.41-.13 FF2015 n11.20-.12 FF2015K 12.44-.13 FF2020 n13.47-.16 FF2020K 12.75-.15 FF2025 n11.10-.16 FF2025K 12.76-.18 FF2030 n13.19-.19 FF2030K 12.86-.19 FF2035 n10.82-.19 FF2035K 12.83-.22 FF2040 n7.55-.13 FF2040K 12.87-.22 FF2045 n8.91-.16 Income n11.34-.04 Fidelity Invest: AllSectEq 11.83-.25 AMgr50 n15.03-.17 AMgr70 r n15.64-.26 AMgr20 r n12.88-.05 Balanc n18.07-.23 BalancedK 18.07-.23 BlueChGr n42.73-.90 CA Mun n12.32+.01 Canada n49.82-1.26 CapAp n24.60-.58 CapDevO n10.24-.23 CpInc r n8.72-.03 ChinaRg r 25.56-.60 CngS 465.09... CTMun r n11.87+.01 Contra n67.49-1.17 ContraK 67.54-1.17 CnvSc n22.86-.39 DisEq n21.14-.51 DiscEqF 21.11-.51 DivIntl n25.70-.61 DivrsIntK r 25.66-.60 DivStkO n14.74-.36 DivGth n25.68-.71 EmergAs r n25.82-.69 EmrMk n21.05-.53 Eq Inc n40.51-.90 EQII n16.93-.31 ECapAp 15.46-.44 Europe 25.48-.72 Exch 323.88... Export n20.34-.42 Fidel n30.99-.64 Fifty r n17.28-.32 FltRateHi r n9.65... FrInOne n26.28-.52 GNMA n11.92... GovtInc 10.87+.02 GroCo n84.25-1.61 GroInc n17.88-.38 GrowCoF 84.32-1.62 GrowthCoK 84.31-1.61 GrStrat r n18.75-.54 HighInc r n8.62... Indepn n22.04-.59 InProBd n12.97-.01 IntBd n10.86+.02 IntGov n11.05+.02 IntmMu n10.39+.01 IntlDisc n27.75-.61 IntlSCp r n17.75-.33 InvGrBd n11.73+.01 InvGB n7.70+.02 Japan r 9.34-.22 JpnSm n8.51-.13 LgCapVal 10.52-.26 LatAm 49.11-1.15 LevCoStk n24.92-.71 LowP r n35.48-.79 LowPriK r 35.47-.79 Magelln n62.69-1.39 MagellanK 62.62-1.39 MD Mu r n11.30+.01 MA Mun n12.28+.01 MegaCpStk n9.95-.23 MI Mun n12.16... MidCap n26.57-.60 MN Mun n11.78+.01 MtgSec n11.17... MuniInc n12.95+.01 NJ Mun r n11.84+.02 NwMkt r n15.96-.02 NwMill n29.39-.62 NY Mun n13.23+.01 OTC n55.62-1.37 Oh Mun n11.94+.02 100Index 8.80-.18 Ovrsea n26.89-.72 PcBas n21.92-.43 PAMun r n11.03... Puritn n17.63-.23 PuritanK 17.63-.23 RealE n26.19-.64 SAllSecEqF 11.85-.26 SCmdtyStrt n9.12-.09 SCmdtyStrF n9.14-.09 SrEmrgMkt 15.18-.39 SrsIntGrw 10.21-.22 SerIntlGrF 10.25-.22 SrsIntVal 8.23-.18 SrInvGrdF 11.74+.02 StIntMu n10.79+.01 STBF n8.50... SmllCpS r n16.33-.48 SCpValu r 13.47-.42 StkSelLCV r n10.18-.27 StkSlcACap n24.20-.60 StkSelSmCp 17.68-.50 StratInc n11.06-.01 StrReRt r 9.48-.06 TotalBd n10.95+.02 Trend n67.29-1.39 USBI n11.76+.02 Utility n16.56-.27 ValStra t n24.95-.68 Value n62.08-1.86 Wrldw n17.27-.34 Fidelity Selects: Air n36.02-1.00 Banking n15.31-.56 Biotch n81.78-1.41 Brokr n40.57-1.99 Chem n93.55-2.25 ComEquip n22.37-.48 Comp n54.92-.95 ConDis n23.12-.50 ConsuFn n11.05-.32 ConStap n71.90-.69 CstHo n34.68-.90 DfAer n76.31-1.73 Electr n44.88-1.40 Enrgy n49.38-1.65 EngSv n65.98-2.08 EnvAltEn r n15.10-.37 FinSv n48.58-2.33 Gold r n47.36-1.33 Health n128.77-2.50 Insur n43.83-1.25 Leisr n93.71-1.93 Material n62.14-1.78 MedDl n53.61-1.42 MdEqSys n25.51-.70 Multmd n41.84-1.35 NtGas n30.52-1.01 Pharm n13.16-.21 Retail n53.97-1.02 Softwr n85.25-.99 Tech n89.36-1.59 Telcm n42.90-1.00 Trans n50.99-1.19 UtilGr n51.05-.81 Wireless n7.12-.15 Fidelity Spartan: ExtMkIn n35.55-1.02 500IdxInv n43.87-.95 IntlInxInv n30.84-.76 TotMktInv n35.97-.82 USBond I 11.76+.02 Fidelity Spart Adv: 500IdxAdv n43.88-.94 IntAd r n30.85-.76 TotMktAd r n35.97-.83 First Eagle: GlblA 46.09-.84 OverseasA 21.61-.38 First Investors A BlChpA p 20.77-.41 GloblA p 5.98-.15 GovtA p 11.63+.01 GroInA p 14.16-.31 IncoA p 2.45... MATFA p 11.97... MITFA p 12.36+.01 NJTFA p 13.23... NYTFA p 14.71+.01 OppA p 26.54-.68 PATFA p 13.21+.01 SpSitA p 24.09-.62 TxExA p 9.90+.01 TotRtA p 15.09-.19 ValueB p 6.84-.15 Forum Funds: AbsStrI r 11.06+.02 Frank/Temp Frnk A: AdjUS p 8.84... ALTFA p 11.40+.01 AZTFA p 10.94+.01 CalInsA p 12.28+.01 CA IntA p 11.75+.02 CalTFA p 7.06+.01 COTFA p 11.84+.01 CTTFA p 11.07... CvtScA p 14.14... Dbl TF A 11.93+.01 DynTchA 29.19-.54 EqIncA p 16.74... FedInt p 12.14+.02 FedTFA p 12.07+.01 FLTFA p 11.62+.01 FoundAl p 10.11... GATFA p 12.16+.01 GoldPrM A 39.86-1.05 GrwthA p 44.14-.91 HYTFA p 10.20... HiIncA 1.92... IncomA p 2.08... InsTFA p 12.05+.01 NYITF p 11.62+.02 LATF A p 11.59+.01 LMGvScA 10.41... MDTFA p 11.61+.01 MATFA p 11.69+.01 MITFA p 12.04+.01 MNInsA 12.52+.01 MOTFA p 12.27+.01 NJTFA p 12.22... NYTFA p 11.75+.01 NCTFA p 12.43+.01 OhioI A p 12.61+.01 ORTFA p 12.12+.01 PATFA p 10.49+.01 ReEScA p 13.94-.33 RisDvA p 33.98-.55 SMCpGrA 35.82-.84 StratInc p 10.13-.02 TtlRtnA p 10.26... USGovA p 6.92... UtilsA p 12.72-.18 VATFA p 11.82+.01 Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: GlbBdAdv n12.77-.11 IncmeAd 2.06... Frank/Temp Frnk C: IncomC t 2.10... USGvC t 6.88... Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: SharesA 19.61-.34 Frank/Temp Temp A: DvMktA p 21.88-.31 ForgnA p 6.21-.13 GlBd A p 12.81-.10 GrwthA p 16.59-.39 WorldA p 13.99-.32 Frank/Temp Tmp Adv: GrthAv 16.62-.39 Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: DevMktC 21.22-.30 ForgnC p 6.04-.13 GlBdC p 12.83-.11 Franklin Mutual Ser: QuestA 16.55-.16 GE Elfun S&S: S&S Inc 11.73+.01 S&S PM 38.89-.88 GMO Trust: USTreas 25.01... GMO Trust III: Quality 21.75-.27 GMO Trust IV: IntlGrEq 20.97-.43 IntlIntrVl 19.11-.52 GMO Trust VI: EmgMkts r 11.44-.27 IntlCorEq 25.88-.65 Quality 21.76-.26 StrFxInc 17.08+.02 Gabelli Funds: Asset 47.83-1.17 Gateway Funds: GatewayA 26.12-.06 Goldman Sachs A: MdCVA p 32.78-.90 Goldman Sachs Inst: GrOppt 21.91-.54 HiYield 6.89-.01 HYMuni n8.43... MidCapV 32.99-.90 Harbor Funds: Bond 12.20+.02 CapApInst 37.34-.76 IntlInv t 53.21-1.47 Intl r 53.88-1.49 Hartford Fds A: CpAppA p 29.26-.90 DivGthA p 18.46-.42 IntOpA p 12.97-.36 Hartford Fds Y: CapAppI n29.34-.90 Hartford HLS IA : CapApp 37.34-1.06 Div&Gr 19.19-.44 Advisers 19.20-.26 TotRetBd 11.57+.02 Hennessy Funds: CorGrIIOrig ...... Hussman Funds: StrTotRet r 12.44-.06 StrGrowth 12.80+.12 ICON Fds: Energy S 18.89-.59 Hlthcare S 14.29-.24 ISI Funds: NoAm p 7.93-.01 IVA Funds: WldwideA t 16.37-.27 Wldwide I r 16.40-.27 Invesco Fds Invest: DivrsDiv p 11.74-.25 Invesco Funds: Energy 38.19-1.11 Utilities 16.47-.24 Invesco Funds A: Chart p 16.03-.34 CmstkA 14.91-.37 Const p 21.37-.49 EqIncA 8.18-.14 GrIncA p 18.12-.42 HiIncMu p 7.67... HiYld p 3.99... HYMuA 9.35+.01 IntlGrow 25.58-.57 MuniInA 13.24+.01 PA TFA 16.09+.01 US MortgA 13.04+.01 Invesco Funds B: CapDev t 13.02-.33 MuniInB 13.22+.01 US Mortg 12.98+.02 Ivy Funds: AssetSC tx 22.10-.74 AssetStA px 22.74-.92 AssetStrI rx 22.92-.99 JPMorgan A Class: CoreBd A 11.87+.02 JPMorgan C Class: CoreBd p 11.92+.02 JP Morgan Instl: MdCpVal n23.37-.55 JPMorgan R Cl: CoreBond n11.86+.01 ShtDurBd 10.99+.01 JPMorgan Select: USEquity n9.88-.23 JPMorgan Sel Cls: CoreBd n11.86+.02 HighYld n7.75... IntmTFBd n11.22+.01 ShtDurBd n10.99+.01 USLCCrPls n19.76-.46 Janus T Shrs: BalancdT 24.77-.31 Contrarn T 12.28-.27 EnterprT 57.59-1.41 FlxBndT 10.65+.01 GlLifeSciT r 24.09-.47 GlbSel T 9.74-.37 GlTechT r 16.09-.27 Grw&IncT 29.47-.64 Janus T 27.41-.52 OvrseasT r 36.14-1.71 PrkMCVal T 21.71-.48 ResearchT 28.21-.67 ShTmBdT 3.06... Twenty T 60.71-1.23 VentureT 55.33-1.32 WrldW T r 40.51-1.36 Jensen Funds: QualGrthJ n26.29-.52 John Hancock A: BondA p 15.45+.02 RgBkA 12.33-.44 StrInA p 6.41-.02 John Hancock B: StrIncB 6.41-.02 John Hancock Cl 1: LSAggr 11.39-.27 LSBalanc 12.38-.17 LSConsrv 12.77-.05 LSGrwth 12.13-.24 LSModer 12.42-.11 Keeley Funds: SmCpValA p 22.93-.75 Lazard Instl: EmgMktI 18.14-.44 Lazard Open: EmgMkO p 18.49-.44 Legg Mason A: CBAgGr p 110.45-3.12 CBAppr p 13.70-.26 CBLCGr p 23.68-.50 GCIAllCOp 7.70-.19 WAHiIncA t 5.72... WAMgMu p 16.11-.01 Legg Mason B: CBLgCGr t 21.96-.46 Legg Mason C: CMSpInv p 25.85-.82 CMValTr p 36.80-.83 Longleaf Partners: Partners 26.33-.79 SmCap 24.54-.71 Loomis Sayles: LSBondI 14.05-.08 StrInc C 14.54-.12 LSBondR 13.99-.08 StrIncA 14.46-.12 Loomis Sayles Inv: InvGrBdA p 12.13-.03 InvGrBdY 12.13-.03 Lord Abbett A: AffilA p 10.36-.29 FundlEq 11.95-.31 BdDebA p 7.60-.01 ShDurIncA p 4.54... MidCpA p 15.57-.41 Lord Abbett C: ShDurIncC t 4.57... Lord Abbett F: ShtDurInco 4.54+.01 MFS Funds A: MITA 18.58-.42 MIGA 15.55-.34 EmGA 41.63-.80 HiInA 3.34... MFLA 9.65... TotRA 13.89-.20 UtilA 16.49-.34 ValueA x 22.01-.64 MFS Funds B: MIGB n13.93-.30 GvScB n10.55+.02 HiInB n3.34... MuInB n8.43... TotRB n13.90-.19 MFS Funds I: ReInT x 13.74-.69 ValueI x 22.10-.66 MFS Funds Instl: IntlEq n16.20-.47 MainStay Funds A: HiYldBA 5.78... MainStay Funds B: ConvB t 14.83-.22 GovtB t 8.89+.01 HYldBB t 5.75... IncmBldr 15.84-.20 IntlEqB 9.28-.25 MainStay Funds I: ICAPSlEq 32.95-.79 Mairs & Power: Growth n70.62-1.59 Manning&Napier Fds: WldOppA 7.21-.25 Matthews Asian: AsianGIInv x 15.11-1.09 IndiaInv rx 14.89-.44 PacTgrInv x 20.65-.81 MergerFd n15.98-.03 Meridian Funds: Growth 44.64-1.01 Metro West Fds: TotRetBd 10.43... TotRtBdI 10.43... Midas Funds: Midas Fd t 4.05-.09 Monetta Funds: Monetta n13.81-.37 Morgan Stanley B: GlobStratB 15.73... MorganStanley Inst: IntlEqI 12.49-.30 MCapGrI 35.29-.73 MCapGrP p 34.12-.71 Muhlenk n50.68-1.33 Munder Funds A: GwthOppA 26.63-.55 Munder Funds Y: MCpCGrY n28.00-.67 Mutual Series: BeacnZ 11.68-.18 GblDiscA 27.09-.40 GlbDiscC 26.70-.40 GlbDiscZ 27.50-.40 QuestZ 16.72-.16 SharesZ 19.81-.34 Neuberger&Berm Inv: Focus 18.79-.44 Genesis 34.40-.88 GenesInst 47.67-1.22 Intl r 15.13-.35 Partner 24.57-.71 Neuberger&Berm Tr: Genesis 49.29-1.26 Nicholas Group: HiInc I n9.32-.01 Nich n44.41-.88 Northern Funds: BondIdx 10.94... HiYFxInc 7.00... MMIntEq r 8.75... SmCpIdx 8.27... StkIdx 15.68... Technly 15.00... Nuveen Cl A: LtMBA p 11.12+.01 Nuveen Cl Y: RealEst n18.11-.44 Oak Assoc Fds: WhitOkSG 37.74-.87 Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r 27.65-.46 GlobalI 19.94-.50 Intl I r 16.71-.44 Oakmark 41.56-.90 Select 27.93-.66 Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp 7.03-.06 GlbSMdCap 13.88-.33 LgCapStrat 8.71-.20 RealRet 9.69-.14 Oppenheimer A: AMTFMu 6.39... AMTFrNY 11.32+.01 CAMuniA p 7.82... CapApA p 42.90-.81 CapIncA p 8.62-.04 ChmpIncA p 1.75... DvMktA p 30.20-.77 Disc p 54.46-1.27 EquityA x 8.43-.25 GlobA p 55.05-1.49 GlbOppA 26.80-.65 GblStrIncA 4.07-.01 Gold p 41.06-1.27 IntBdA p 6.30-.04 LtdTmMu 14.58+.01 MnStFdA 31.41-.62 PAMuniA p 10.71+.01 SenFltRtA 8.03-.01 USGv p 9.70+.02 Oppenheimer B: AMTFMu 6.35... AMTFrNY 11.32... CpIncB t 8.44-.04 ChmpIncB t 1.75-.01 EquityB 7.80-.17 GblStrIncB 4.08-.01 Oppenheimer Roch: LtdNYA p 3.30... RoMu A p 15.79+.01 RcNtMuA 6.76... Oppenheimer Y: DevMktY 29.96-.76 IntlBdY 6.30-.03 IntGrowY 25.72-.72 PIMCO Admin PIMS: ShtTmAd p 9.68... TotRtAd 10.88+.03 PIMCO Instl PIMS: AlAsetAut r 10.54-.08 AllAsset 11.96-.07 ComodRR 7.53-.06 DivInc 11.23... EmgMkCur 10.03-.10 EmMkBd 11.25-.02 FltInc r 8.29-.03 ForBdUn r 11.10+.01 FrgnBd 10.59+.05 HiYld 8.94-.01 InvGrCp 10.31+.01 LowDu 10.34... ModDur 10.56+.01 RealRet 11.29-.02 RealRtnI 11.81... ShortT 9.68... TotRt 10.88+.03 TR II 10.53+.03 TRIII 9.56+.02 PIMCO Funds A: AllAstAut t 10.47-.08 ComRR p 7.39-.06 LwDurA 10.34... RealRtA p 11.81... TotRtA 10.88+.03 PIMCO Funds C: RealRtC p 11.81... TotRtC t 10.88+.03 PIMCO Funds D: RealRtn p 11.81... TRtn p 10.88+.03 PIMCO Funds P: AstAllAuthP 10.53-.08 TotRtnP 10.88+.03 Parnassus Funds: EqtyInco n25.76-.47 Perm Port Funds: Permannt 46.91-.68 Pioneer Funds A: BondA p 9.56+.01 IntlValA 17.63-.51 PionFdA p 38.36-.85 ValueA p 10.69-.25 Pioneer Funds B: HiYldB t 9.47-.08 Pioneer Funds C: HiYldC t 9.57-.07 Pioneer Fds Y: CullenV Y 17.02-.39 Price Funds: Balance 19.29... BlChip n38.49-.78 CABond n10.91... CapApp 20.91... DivGro 23.41... EmMktB 12.92... EmEurp 16.48-.43 EmMktS n29.41-.76 EqInc 23.11... EqIndex n33.39-.72 Europe n13.47-.44 GNMA e 10.14... Growth 32.37... Gr&In 20.09... HlthSci 32.94... HiYield 6.45... InstlCpG 16.45... IntlBond 10.03... IntDis n37.89-.73 Intl G&I 11.82-.34 IntlStk n12.61-.38 Japan n7.37-.14 LatAm n43.48-1.35 MDShrt n5.23+.01 MDBond n10.63... MidCap 58.36... MCapVal 22.66... N Amer 33.29... N Asia n17.08-.42 New Era 46.18... N Horiz 36.14... N Inc e 9.62... NYBond n11.35+.01 OverS SF r n7.49-.23 PSInc 15.99... RealEst 18.01... R2010 15.52... R2015 11.94... R2020 16.40... R2025 11.93... R2030 17.03... R2035 12.00... R2040 17.06... R2045 11.37... SciTec 26.86... ShtBd 4.81... SmCpStk 34.68... SmCapVal 36.14... SpecGr 17.32... SpecIn 12.32... TFInc n10.03... TxFrH n10.88+.01 TxFrSI n5.65... USTInt e 6.22... USTLg e 13.38... VABond n11.80+.01 Value 22.89... Principal Inv: LgCGI In 9.24-.20 LT2020In 11.42-.18 LT2030In 11.21-.19 Prudential Fds A: BlendA 16.45-.45 HiYldA p 5.33... MuHiIncA 9.56... NatResA 47.66-1.64 UtilityA 10.43-.20 Prudential Fds B: GrowthB 16.12-.34 HiYldB t 5.32... Putnam Funds A: AmGvA p 9.74... AZ TE 9.12... ConvSec 18.36-.28 DvrInA p 7.33... EqInA p 14.76-.38 EuEq 17.82... GeoBalA 11.83-.17 GlbEqty p 8.49... GrInA p 12.52-.36 GlblHlthA 42.74-.75 HiYdA p 7.31... HiYld In 5.71... IncmA p 6.78... IntGrIn p 8.61-.27 InvA p 12.42-.28 NJTxA p 9.46+.01 MultiCpGr 49.24... PA TE 9.17+.01 TxExA p 8.63+.01 TFInA p 15.01... TFHYA 11.75+.01 USGvA p 14.16... GlblUtilA 9.92-.18 VoyA p 19.95-.63 Putnam Funds B: TaxFrIns 15.02... DvrInB t 7.27... EqInc t 14.62-.38 EuEq 16.98... GeoBalB 11.72-.16 GlbEq t 7.63... GlNtRs t 17.93... GrInB t 12.29-.35 GlblHlthB 34.92-.61 HiYldB t 7.30... HYAdB t 5.60... IncmB t 6.72... IntGrIn t 8.47-.27 IntlNop t 12.78-.39 InvB t 11.21-.25 NJTxB t 9.45+.01 MultiCpGr 42.29... TxExB t 8.63+.01 TFHYB t 11.77+.01 USGvB t 14.09... GlblUtilB 9.88-.18 VoyB t 16.84-.53 RS Funds: IntGrA 15.52-.45 LgCAlphaA 38.22-.95 Value 22.81-.57 RidgeWorth Funds: LCGrStkA p 10.09-.22 Royce Funds: LwPrSkSv rx 14.37-1.80 MicroCapI x 14.47-1.40 PennMuI rx 10.62-.72 PremierI rx 18.39-2.20 TotRetI rx 12.42-.48 ValSvc tx 10.90-1.09 Russell Funds S: StratBd 10.97+.02 Rydex Advisor: NasdaqAdv 13.89-.23 SSgA Funds: EmgMkt 18.36-.47 Schwab Funds: HlthCare 16.94-.31 1000Inv rx 34.69-3.06 S&P Sel 19.19-.82 SmCpSl 18.61-2.15 TSM Sel r 22.17-.94 Scout Funds: Intl 28.22-.80 Selected Funds: AmShD 39.17-.93 AmShS p 39.08-.93 Sentinel Group: ComS A p 31.00-.67 Sequoia n143.04-2.43 Sit Funds: LrgCpGr 42.09-.82 SoSunSCInv t 21.33... St FarmAssoc: Gwth 51.57-1.09 Stratton Funds: Multi-Cap 32.64-.89 RealEstate 25.94-.67 SmCap 48.41-1.27 SunAmerica Funds: USGvB t 10.24+.02 TCW Funds: TotRetBdI 9.73+.01 TIAA-CREF Funds: BdIdxInst 10.76+.02 EqIdxInst 9.44-.22 Templeton Instit: ForEqS 17.94-.33 Third Avenue Fds: IntlVaInst r 14.38-.41 REValInst r 20.22-.54 ValueInst 40.66-1.22 Thornburg Fds: IntValA p 24.36-.38 IncBuildA t 17.73-.22 IncBuildC p 17.73-.22 IntValue I 24.92-.38 LtTMuI 14.44+.01 Thrivent Fds A: HiYld 4.64... Incom 8.70... Tocqueville Fds: Gold t n78.94-2.02 Transamerica A: AegonHYB p 8.80... FlexInc p 8.78... Turner Funds: SmlCpGr n31.86-.91 Tweedy Browne: GblValue 22.31-.23 US Global Investors: AllAm 22.38-.43 ChinaReg 7.20-.09 GlbRs 9.81-.33 Gld&Mtls 16.37-.50 WldPrcMn 16.22-.57 USAA Group: AgvGt 32.31-.70 CA Bd x 10.32-.01 CrnstStr 21.72-.27 GNMA 10.43+.01 GrTxStr 13.27-.12 Grwth 14.37-.29 Gr&Inc 14.36-.34 IncStk 12.02-.25 Inco 13.07+.01 Intl 21.85-.64 NYBd 11.89... PrecMM x 34.14-5.04 SciTech 12.51-.20 ShtTBnd 9.14... SmCpStk 13.01-.40 TxEIt x 13.21... TxELT x 13.09-.01 TxESh 10.77... VA Bd 11.14+.01 WldGr 17.80-.45 VALIC : MdCpIdx 19.76-.54 StkIdx 24.75-.54 Value Line Fd: LrgCo n17.30-.40 Vanguard Admiral: BalAdml n21.61-.28 CAITAdm n11.28+.01 CALTAdm n11.35+.01 CpOpAdl n71.03-1.58 EMAdmr r n33.01-.86 Energy n118.63-3.59 EqInAdm n n44.58-.82 EuroAdml n53.84-1.62 ExplAdml n65.83-1.83 ExtdAdm n39.01-1.14 500Adml n114.19-2.47 GNMA Ad n11.19-.01 GrwAdm n31.70-.60 HlthCr n55.18-.86 HiYldCp n5.64... InfProAd n28.10-.02 ITBdAdml n11.86+.04 ITsryAdml n12.16+.03 IntGrAdm n53.55-1.55 ITAdml n13.93+.02 ITGrAdm n10.07+.02 LtdTrAd n11.14+.01 LTGrAdml n10.23+.08 LT Adml n11.24... MCpAdml n88.93-2.22 MorgAdm n54.74-1.15 MuHYAdm n10.63... NYLTAd n11.33... PrmCap r n66.45-1.42 PALTAdm n11.29+.01 ReitAdm r n78.14-1.92 STsyAdml n10.85... STBdAdml n10.66... ShtTrAd n15.92... STFdAd n10.94... STIGrAd n10.64+.01 SmCAdm n33.05-1.02 TxMCap r n62.28-1.40 TtlBAdml n11.02+.02 TStkAdm n30.86-.70 ValAdml n19.98-.50 WellslAdm n55.03-.27 WelltnAdm n53.55-.78 Windsor n42.62-1.14 WdsrIIAd n45.23-1.06 Vanguard Fds: AssetA n23.87-.30 CALT n11.35+.01 CapOpp n30.73-.69 Convrt n12.11-.15 DivdGro n15.19-.24 Energy n63.15-1.91 EqInc n21.27-.38 Explr n70.64-1.96 FLLT n11.70+.01 GNMA n11.19-.01 GlobEq n16.20-.41 GroInc n26.13-.55 GrthEq n10.88-.21 HYCorp n5.64... HlthCre n130.71-2.04 InflaPro n14.31-.01 IntlExplr n13.51-.38 IntlGr n16.81-.49 IntlVal n27.66-.77 ITIGrade n10.07+.02 ITTsry n12.16+.03 LifeCon n16.28-.13 LifeGro n21.19-.40 LifeInc n14.26-.03 LifeMod n19.28-.26 LTIGrade n10.23+.08 LTTsry n13.63+.14 Morg n17.63-.38 MuHY n10.63... MuInt n13.93+.02 MuLtd n11.14+.01 MuLong n11.24... MuShrt n15.92... NJLT n11.84+.02 NYLT n11.33... OHLTTE n12.19+.01 PALT n11.29+.01 PrecMtls r n23.20-.65 PrmcpCor n13.48-.28 Prmcp r n63.99-1.37 SelValu r n18.46-.48 STAR n18.92-.27 STIGrade n10.64+.01 STFed n10.94... STTsry n10.85... StratEq n18.20-.49 TgtRe2005 n12.25-.08 TgtRetInc n11.59-.08 TgRe2010 n22.89-.22 TgtRe2015 n12.52-.16 TgRe2020 n22.02-.32 TgtRe2025 n12.44-.21 TgRe2030 n21.17-.40 TgtRe2035 n12.64-.27 TgtRe2040 n20.71-.44 TgtRe2050 n20.61-.45 TgtRe2045 n13.01-.28 USGro n18.09-.37 USValue n10.12-.24 Wellsly n22.71-.11 Welltn n31.00-.45 Wndsr n12.63-.34 WndsII n25.48-.59 Vanguard Idx Fds: DvMkInPl r n91.15-2.54 MidCpIstPl n96.91-2.42 TotIntAdm r n22.63-.62 TotIntlInst r n90.57-2.47 TotIntlIP r n90.59-2.48 500 n114.17-2.46 Balanced n21.61-.28 DevMkt n8.81-.24 EMkt n25.09-.66 Europe n23.08-.70 Extend n38.94-1.14 Growth n31.69-.60 LgCapIx n22.84-.51 LTBnd n13.84+.13 MidCap n19.57-.49 Pacific n9.43-.23 REIT r n18.31-.45 SmCap n32.98-1.02 SmlCpGth n21.21-.61 SmlCpVl n14.89-.48 STBnd n10.66... TotBnd n11.02+.02 TotlIntl n13.53-.37 TotStk n30.84-.71 Value n19.98-.50 Vanguard Instl Fds: BalInst n21.62-.28 DevMkInst n8.75-.24 ExtIn n39.01-1.14 FTAllWldI r n80.93-2.25 GrwthIst n31.70-.59 InfProInst n11.45-.01 InstIdx n113.44-2.45 InsPl n113.45-2.44 InstTStIdx n27.91-.64 InsTStPlus n27.91-.64 MidCpIst n19.65-.49 SCInst n33.06-1.01 TBIst n11.02+.02 TSInst n30.86-.71 ValueIst n19.98-.50 Vanguard Signal: 500Sgl n94.33-2.03 GroSig n29.35-.56 ITBdSig n11.86+.04 MidCpIdx n28.06-.70 STBdIdx n10.66... SmCpSig n29.78-.92 TotBdSgl n11.02+.02 TotStkSgl n29.78-.68 Virtus Funds A: MulSStA p 4.73... Waddell & Reed Adv: AssetS px 8.64-.34 CoreInvA x 5.63-.44 DivOppA px 13.66-.38 DivOppC tx 13.53-.34 Wasatch: SmCpGr 39.44-.87 Wells Fargo Adv A: AstAllA p 12.21... Wells Fargo Adv C: AstAllC t 11.78... Wells Fargo Adv : CmStkInv 19.71-.58 OpptyInv 35.78-.87 Wells Fargo Ad Ins: UlStMuInc 4.81... Wells Fargo Instl: UltSTMuA 4.81... Western Asset: CorePlus I 11.07+.01 William Blair N: GrowthN 11.01-.21 Yacktman Funds: Fund p n17.32-.29 Focused n18.52-.28 H OW T O R EAD T HE M UTUALF UND T ABLES Here are the 1,000 biggest mutual funds listed on Nasdaq. Tables show the fund name, sell price or Net Asset Value (NAV) and daily net change. Name: Name of mutual fund and family. NAV: Net asset value. Chg: Net change in price of NAV. Data based on NAVs reported to Lipper by 6 p.m. Eastern. Name NAV Chg Name NAV Chg Name NAV Chg Name NAV Chg Name NAV Chg Name NAV Chg M UTUALF UNDS SP Engy68.63-1.97 SPDR Fncl12.82-.52 SP Inds33.21-.84 SP Tech25.64-.41 SP Util34.56-.51 Standex32.05-1.44 StarwdHtl47.20-1.65 StateStr39.81-1.53 Statoil ASA25.75-.42 Steris29.02-1.19 StillwtrM10.88-.52 Stryker47.12-1.15 SturmRug32.01-.51 SubPpne46.91-.60 SuccessF39.80-.08 SunCmts33.58-.94 Suncor gs28.82-1.37 Sunoco38.03-.97 SunriseSen5.15-.29 Suntech2.70-.05 SunTrst17.30-.91 SupEnrgy28.59-1.10 Supvalu7.27-.23 SwiftTrns n9.00-.34 Synovus1.36-.06 Sysco29.09-.27 TCF Fncl9.89-.47 TE Connect32.17-.89 TECO18.15-.40 TJX62.36-.69 TRWAuto33.27-1.13 TaiwSemi12.94-.28 Talbots2.75+.10 TalismE g12.23-.88 Target53.47-.72 TataMotors17.57-.73 TeckRes g36.53-1.87 TelcmNZ s7.93-.03 TelefBrasil26.04-.54 TelefEsp s18.08-.61 TelMexL14.97-.19 TempleInld31.74-.02 TempurP51.65-.57 Tenaris35.67-1.98 TenetHlth4.44-.11 Teradata51.88-.40 Teradyn13.38-.25 Terex15.46-1.16 TerraNitro151.75-3.83 Tesoro21.68-.99 TetraTech8.99-.47 TexInst29.92-.75 Textron17.94-.82 Theragen1.66-.05 ThermoFis45.29-1.69 ThmBet50.95-1.75 ThomCrk g7.00-.22 3M Co80.46-1.93 Tiffany66.93-2.53 TimeWarn33.93-.95 Timken40.22-2.05 Titan Intl21.15-.94 TitanMet15.56-.69 TollBros20.39-.54 TorchEngy2.39-.02 Trchmrk s42.32-1.24 TorDBk g71.13-1.88 Total SA50.51-1.71 TotalSys19.65-.30 Transocn43.95-1.44 Travelers55.53-.37 Tredgar20.72-.78 TriContl13.97-.26 TrinaSolar7.50-.39 TwoHrbInv9.26-.26 TycoIntl46.06-1.20 Tyson20.23-.08 UBS AG11.87-.62 UDR23.24-.57 UGI Corp28.28-.23 UIL Hold33.93-.40 US Airwy5.34-.25 US Gold3.58-.32 USEC1.24+.01 USG9.61-.56 UltraPt g34.69-.50 UniSrcEn36.00-.67 UniFirst54.88-2.12 UnilevNV33.58-.50 UnionPac100.37-2.15 UtdContl19.71-.98 UtdMicro2.12-.07 UPS B72.02-1.29 UtdRentals27.15-.30 US Bancrp25.65-.76 US NGs rs7.58+.03 US OilFd37.78-1.03 USSteel26.61-1.74 UtdTech74.37-1.88 UtdhlthGp48.16-1.18 UnumGrp21.37-.96 V-W-X-Y-Z Vale SA22.05-.93 Vale SA pf21.07-.65 ValeantPh45.14-1.63 ValeroE20.88-1.18 Validus29.74-.29 VangTSM63.44-1.47 VangREIT55.13-1.28 VangEmg39.54-1.39 VangEur42.98-1.69 VangEAFE31.56-1.02 VarianMed63.07-1.47 Vectren27.98-.80 Ventas52.37-.79 VeoliaEnv11.36-.97 VerizonCm37.81-.50 VimpelCm10.42-.63 Visa95.80-1.27 VishayInt9.12-.49 Vornado73.15-2.10 VulcanM32.50-1.72 WGL Hold41.59-1.02 Wabash7.39-.37 WalMart57.98-.53 Walgrn33.88-.63 WalterEn65.12-4.61 WsteMInc30.57-.92 WeathfIntl14.26-.53 WeinRlt20.36-.76 WellPoint66.08-2.43 WellsFargo26.19-.86 Wendys Co5.14-.25 WestarEn26.70-.50 WAstEMkt13.20... WstAMgdHi5.86+.03 WAstInfOpp12.79-.03 WDigital31.53-.29 WstnRefin12.43-.33 WstnUnion17.70-.16 Weyerh16.81-.45 Whrlpl48.84-.80 WhitingPt s46.73-2.02 WmsCos31.12-1.08 WmsPtrs59.10-.40 Winnbgo6.57-.17 WiscEn s32.49-.45 WT India16.96-.90 Worthgtn16.88-.87 Wyndham34.93-.77 XL Grp20.44-.79 XcelEngy25.65-.41 Xerox8.03-.33 Yamana g15.99-.30 YingliGrn4.49-.02 Youku.com19.05+.19 YumBrnds57.49-.52 Zimmer48.08-1.00 ZweigTl3.03-.05 N EW Y ORK S TOCKE XCHANGE Name Last Chg Corzine blames predecessorsWASHINGTON Jon Corzine told a congressional panel Thursday that he never intended to break rules requiring failed securities firm MF Global to safeguard client funds. He also said he doesnt know what happened to an estimated $1.2 billion that went missing. Corzine testified before the House Agriculture Committee for nearly three hours about the firms bankruptcy, which followed disastrous bets on European debt that were made while Corzine was CEO. Corzine deflected blame for the companys collapse. He argued that he inherited a firm already doomed by his predecessors bad financial decisions. Exxon Mobil sees hybrid surge NEW YORK Exxon Mobil Corp. expects to see more and more hybrids on the worlds roads, with gas-sipping models like the Toyota Prius making up half of all vehicles by 2040. The largest publicly traded oil and gas company on Thursday released its annual energy outlook. It says the use of hybrids vehicles that rely on both gas and electricity for power and other gains in fuel efficiency will keep energy demand in check in the U.S. and other major industrialized countries for years. Hiring outlook brightens WASHINGTON A steady decline in the number of people applying for weekly unemployment benefits is the latest signal that the economy has strengthened and businesses may be poised to step up hiring. Applications fell last week to a seasonally adjusted 381,000, the Labor Department said Thursday. Thats the lowest level since late February. And the four-week average for applications, which smoothes week-to-week fluctuations, fell for the ninth time in 11 weeks to an eight-month low. The downward trend in unemployment benefit applications bolsters the view that the economy has improved from its spring slump, when many feared another recession was likely. Consumer confidence is up, retailers reported a strong start to the holiday shopping season and the unemployment rate fell last month to its lowest point in two and a half years. Household wealth takes big hit WASHINGTON Americans wealth last summer suffered its biggest quarterly loss in more than two years as stocks, pension funds and homes lost value. At the same time, corporations raised their cash stockpiles to record levels. Household net worth fell 4 percent to $57.4 trillion in the July-September quarter, according to the Federal Reserve. Fixed mortgage rates still low WASHINGTON The average rate on the 30-year fixed mortgage hovered above its record low for a sixth straight week. But the super-low rates arent providing a lift to the struggling housing market. Freddie Mac said Thursday that the rate on the 30-year home loan ticked down to 3.99 percent from 4 percent the previous week. It hit a record low of 3.94 nine weeks ago. The average rate on the 15year fixed mortgage edged down to 3.27 percent from 3.30 percent. Nine weeks ago, it, too, hit a record low of 3.26 percent. Rates have been below 5 percent for all but two weeks this year. Brown-Forman profit rises LOUISVILLE, Ky. BrownForman Corp. on Thursday said fiscal second-quarter profit rose 2 percent, helped by sales gains for its flagship Jack Daniels whiskey as the liquor maker spent more to market its new flavored concoctions. The company, which also sells Southern Comfort and Finlandia vodka, said revenue rose 12 percent in the August-October quarter. Brown-Forman said gains overseas, particularly in Germany, Mexico, Russia, the U.K. and a few other countries, have helped propel sales over the past six months. Associated PressNEW YORK Financial markets slumped Thursday after the head of Europes central bank dashed hopes that the bank was preparing to help extinguish the regions debt crisis. The Dow Jones industrial average dropped nearly 200 points on a day when investors around the world reacted to every word spoken and rumor spread at a summit of European Union leaders. The markets could be headed for another wild ride on Friday as European officials try to strike a deal to mandate greater oversight of government budgets. People are very nervous that Europe will yet again fail to adequately address the sovereign debt crisis, said David Kelly, chief market strategist for JP Morgan Funds. Investors overlooked good news on the U.S. economy Thursday, Kelly said. Claims for unemployment benefits dropped, and wholesale companies increased their inventories in expectation of stronger sales. Stock in the U.S. fell early Thursday after Mario Draghi, President of the European Central Bank, said there was no plan for largescale purchases of European government bonds, as many in the markets had expected. Draghis remarks sent borrowing costs soaring for Italy, Spain and other countries with heavy debt burdens. European stock indexes fell and the euro weakened against the dollar. Draghi made his comments after the central bank cut its benchmark interest rate to 1 percent and took other steps to help shore up Europes financial system. Bank stocks led the way lower in the U.S. Citigroup Inc. plunged 7 percent; Morgan Stanley, 8.4 percent. JPMorgan Chase & Co. slid 5.2 percent, as did the most of the 30 large companies in the Dow average. The Dow fell 198.67 points, or 1.6 percent, to close at 11,997.70. The drop was the worst since Nov. 23 and ended a three-day run of modest gains. The last time the Dow closed below 12,000 was Nov. 29. The Standard & Poors 500 index fell 26.66, or 2.1 percent, to 1,234.35. The Nasdaq lost 52.83, or 2 percent, to 2,596.38. The dollar and U.S. Treasury prices rose as traders shifted money into assets seen as relatively safe. The yield on the benchmark 10year Treasury note dipped to 1.97 percent from 2.03 percent late Tuesday. The last time the yield was below 2 percent was Nov. 29. In France, French President Nicolas Sarkozy and German Chancellor Angela Merkel tried to muster support from other European leaders for their latest bid to save the euro currency from collapsing under the weight of government debts. The summit that began late Thursday was billed as a make-or-break moment to convince markets that Europe will take bold enough action to prevent the euro from breaking up. Reports that Germany had rejected some proposals for stemming the crisis sent the Dow lower in the last half-hour of trading. The yield on benchmark 10-year Italian government bonds jumped half a percentage point, a huge move, to 6.47 percent as traders sold European government debt following Draghis remarks. The yield on Spains 10-year bonds rose one-third of a percentage point to 5.71 percent. European markets fell. Italys main index slumped 4.3 percent; Germanys DAX index 2 percent. Yields on Italian government bonds soared above 7 percent last month, a level at which weaker countries like Greece and Portugal were forced to seek relief from their lenders. When borrowing costs jump too high, it threatens a governments ability to pay off existing debts and can ultimately lead a government to default. Markets had interpreted recent remarks by Draghi to mean that the ECB would step in to buy government bonds if nobody else would. His comments Thursday dampened those expectations. Large-scale purchases of European government bonds by the ECB would lower borrowing rates for indebted European countries and ease strains on Europes financial system. The Dow had risen 14.5 percent from its low of the year on Oct. 3 through Wednesdays close on growing optimism that European leaders would resolve the regions debt crisis and signs that the U.S. would avoid falling into another Nasdaq diary AP Market watch NYSE diary Dec. 8, 2011 722.68 -23.46 Advanced: 411 Declined: 2,629 Unchanged: 74 355 Advanced: 2,170 Declined: 91 Unchanged: 4.1 b Volume: Volume: 1.8 b 1,234.35 -26.66 2,596.38 -52.83 -198.67 11,997.70 Russell 2000 Standard & Poors 500 Nasdaq composite Dow Jones industrials Lack of ECB bond plan drops stocks Business HIGHLIGHTS From wire reports

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O PINION Page A12 FRIDAY, DECEMBER 9, 2011 Another success WOW! What a success! Sunny Cooter and the city of Inverness have celebrated their 8th Annual Great American Cooter Festival, and the event continues to grow in popularity and in rave reviews. The weather held off as thousands of people packed the Historic Courthouse Square for the Leather & Lace Friday Night Block Party in late October. Miss Cooter Fest 2011 Shannon Barlow and Cooter Idol 2011 Mark Smythe were presented to the crowd. The on-stage performances by Fleetwood Max and Alter Eagles were nothing short of spectacular. B&W Rexall Drugs organized an impressive VIP area, with food and beverages provided by Elegant Catering. The attendance at the weekend festival at Liberty Park was unprecedented. Great weather, a super lineup of fun family activities, on-stage entertainment, arts and crafts vendors, festival foods, and Sunnys hometown friendliness and atmosphere made memories for all. On behalf of the Inverness City Council, I want to extend a heart-felt thank you to each of the following sponsors for their commitment to making this event so successful. We could not have this notoriety without your generous support: Tobacco Free Florida, St. Petersburg Times Citrus County Chronicle Aflac Racing, Progress Energy, Woodard & Curran, Budweiser, Waste Management, Home Town Values, Tampa Bay Parenting Magazine, Gold Marketing Communications, Kiwanis, Comfort Keepers, Kimley-Horn & Associates, Withlacoochee Electric, Regions, Party Time Rentals, Como RV Sales & Service, Central Motel, Orange Bank, DynaBody Fitness Club, Kyvia Photography, Heartbeat Recording Studios, Top Hat, Williams, McCranie, Wardlow and Cash, P .A., and Center State Bank. As we continue to grow this event, partnerships with our sponsors are vital to its success as well as to the positive exposure this festival brings to our city, to our businesses and the community at large. Each sponsor is truly appreciated. Thanks again. Tom Dick, assistant city manager, 2011 festival coordinator Inverness Just opinion With their repeated use of the phrases ... in our opinion, it is our belief ... etc., Arrigale and Mattos remind us with their overwrought presentation of cherry-picked quotes and simplistic conclusions that it is just that: their opinion an opinion that I do not share. They misstate the situation throughout the article, but particularly when they accuse local boards of setting themselves up as the ultimate arbitrators and experts of what our children should be taught ... That is precisely what we, the local voters, elected them to do! Anger and passion must not be substituted for objective reason and fact. This is what Arrigale and Mattos are asking the school board, and the rest of us, to do. Anthony Brannon Inverness D OUGLAS C OHNANDE LEANOR C LIFT F our times in a hundred years, Robber Barons have attempted to undermine the American system. At the beginning of the 20th century, the original Robber Barons, unfettered by referees or regulations, ran roughshod over the economy. They returned with a vengeance in 1929, speculating the stock market into a crash and the country into a depression. Then came the go-go revolution of the 1960s against those who were holding their thumbs on womens rights, civil rights, and youth rights. Today, Robber Barons have morphed into cockroaches, slinking and crawling in the dark through every crack in the system, actually turning a progressive income tax into a regressive tax. They get the deductions while the workers get deducted. They only pay the Social Security tax on their first $106,800 of income, leaving the regressive burden of caring for retirees almost entirely up to middle-income workers. In an almost hour-long speech, President Obama addressed the problem, harking back to Teddy Roosevelt and the progressive era to channel the populist impulses once championed by Republicans. Obama traveled to Osawatamie, Kansas, where 110 years ago President Roosevelt delivered what became known as the New Nationalism speech, in which he called for, among other things, a graduated income tax, labor laws, and a strong federal government to insure ordinary working Americans a square deal. Obama likened that moment in time with the challenges the country faces today with a wealth gap that has people at the top doing exceptionally well while more Americans are falling out of the middle income strata, or finding it out of reach. The fact that Obama chose to align himself with a former Republican president was meant to highlight how far todays GOP has strayed from its roots. The Rockefeller wing of the Republican Party carried on the spirit of Teddy Roosevelt, but its numbers have been decimated. Named for New York Governor and then Vice President Nelson Rockefeller, and centered mainly in the Northeast, the moderate wing barely exists. The two Republican women senators from Maine continue the tradition, with an occasional assist from Massachusetts Senator Scott Brown, but thats about it for moderate Republicans in the Congress today, which is why Congress is at an impasse over whether to extend a payroll tax cut for working people and pay for it with a tiny surtax on people earning over a million dollars. Just as Roosevelt railed against the Robber Barons, Obama pointed out that laws and loopholes today have gotten so lopsided that some billionaires pay as little as one percent in taxes. And just as Roosevelts efforts to tame capitalism brought cries of socialism and even communism, Obamas efforts to regulate the financial services industry is meeting with continued resistance in a Congress influenced by campaign contributions from Wall Street. Obama called this a make or break moment for the middle income earners, for capitalism, and for our democratic system. Does our system work? Can it reward people for playing by the rules? How do we ensure everybody gets a fair share? Teddy Roosevelt believed in an activist government that acted as a referee and restrained the worst impulses of unfettered capitalism. He broke up the biggest business monopolies, and secured the legislation that established the FDA, to oversee the safety of food and drugs. Roosevelt took on the Robber Barons and restored a sense of economic fairness without compromising capitalism and the entrepreneurial spirit that makes America great. His cousin, FDR, faced an even greater challenge with the Great Depression, which had serious people declaring capitalism had failed, and flirting with fascism and communism. America met those challenges, and Obama is calling on Congress to join him and once again demonstrate our democratic system can meet this moment. We need to up our game, he said, and that will take more than his words if we are to once again take on the Robber Barons and save the system. Douglas Cohn and Eleanor Clift author the Washington MerryGo-Round column, founded in 1932 by Drew Pearson. The chief business of the American people is business. Name of Guy, 1872-1933 Obama is saving capitalism C ITRUS C O UN TY C H RO N IC LE 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 HOLIDAY SHOPPING Keep your dollars in Citrus County I ts the time of year when thoughts turn to holiday shopping and the perfect gift for a special person. Television, radio and newspaper ads lure shoppers with special buys, often with only one or two in stock per store. Promises of huge discounts can often sway the shopper to take an hours drive out of the area which, to some, may be worth the trip. In another part of the world, the Christmas shopping season has also started, but with a different meaning. There it is the sound of underpaid factory workers kicking into high gear to produce hordes of cheap items with even cheaper price tags. Many of those substandard gifts make their way to marketplaces throughout the nation. If there is one thing the Editorial Board could wish for this holiday season, it would be for our readers to shop local. Keep the money in Citrus and buy from people who are your neighbors, not sweatshop workers from another country. With the economic downturn, many small business owners are struggling to keep the doors open. By shopping here at home, it could be the financial key to survival for many. If small mom-and-pop stores are forced to fold, traveling many miles to buy something as simple as a tool set or material for a dress will be a reality. Right here at home, theres a variety of gifts to buy, such as tickets to a community theater production and concerts at Curtis Peterson Auditorium. For the husband or boyfriend, a day in the Gulf deep sea fishing or scuba diving or a manual on hooking up a home theater system or building a deck is a great gift. Several local outdoor stores sell kayaks, bicycles, fishing poles, guitars, used and new cars, skateboards, inline skates, bowling balls and tennis rackets. There are music lessons, car detailing, art classes and tutors to teach Spanish. Or perhaps an oil change for the family vehicle, a motorcycle wash and wax, a computer tune-up, or certificates for lawn mowing or pest control all necessary services. For the wife or girlfriend, a day spa treatment manicure, pedicure, massage and haircut or maybe a visit from a house cleaning service, diamond bracelet or a nice bottle of perfume or wine. Citrus even has several of its own wineries and wine stores with unique labels. Gift certificates are always a win-win choice. The county boasts several fine dining restaurants and boutiques with designer clothes. Gift baskets filled with coffee, T-shirts, flowers, baked goods, homemade crafts and lots of traditional items are easy to make and appreciated. Dont let the ability to go online and have a truck in your driveway in a few days or the bling bling of outlet malls in Tampa and Orlando influence you. Instead, lets make an effort to not lose sight of how much we have right here in our backyard. Spend the dollars in Citrus and know you made a difference in the place we call home. THE ISSUE: Annual holiday retail rush.OUR OPINION: Support local merchants. 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 Welcome back, BettyWelcome back to the Chronicle Betty Berger. I enjoy reading your folksy articles describing life up in Inglis and Yankeetown. I wish you the best of luck. Youre a great writer and I admire your storytelling. Thank you.Impeach Obama When are you people going to learn that Obama just wants to make our country bankrupt? He does not like the United States of America because he was not born here. And I want to tell you something else: All he does is want to raise taxes because he needs taxes to pay for the deficit that hes made. And he keeps making more and more deficit and hes willing to do it because he wants to raise taxes. And thats how hes going to pay for the deficit, by taking our money away from us by raising taxes. When are you people going to get smart and impeach him? Hes a disgrace. 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 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Other VOICES T he United Way of Citrus County is trying to help feed the hungry this year and you can help. If each family in Citrus County contributed $30 (or more), the fundraising organization could meet its goal for 2012. The United Way just gave $50,000 to match a private $50,000 grant to push for the completion of the food pantry in Homosassa Springs. Once completed, this pantry will provide food supplies to 51 nonprofit and church groups in our community that feed the hungry. Do your part and mail a contribution to The United Way, c/o Gerry Mulligan, The Chronicle, 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429. Thanks for your help. Gerry Mulligan

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C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE F RIDAY, D ECEMBER 9, 2011 A13 0 0 0 A 0 1 X

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Lighting Associated Press Steve and Samantha Rivera, of Philadelphia, stand near a Christmas tree Thursday after a lighting ceremony at John F. Kennedy Plaza in Philadelphia. Troops remains dumped in landfill WASHINGTON A published report stated the remains of many more U.S. troops have been dumped in a landfill than the military originally acknowledged. The Washington Post said the incinerated partial remains of at least 274 troops were sent to a Virginia landfill. The report was based on database information at the Dover Air Base mortuary, where the remains of most war dead return. The families of the dead authorized the military to dispose of the remains respectfully and with dignity. They were unaware of the landfill dumping, and Air Force officials told the newspaper they have no plans now to alert the families. Military policy or regulations did not formally authorize the practice. The mortuary has handled the remains of more than 6,300 troops since 2001. Flooding Associated Press A man carries a dog Thursday through floodwaters in the Bosa district of Bogota, Colombia. Officials said flooding caused by heavy rains has forced 3,500 families from homes near Bogota. Cuban telephone books open to ads HAVANA The yellow pages are poised for a comeback in Cuba, at least. The back pages of the phone book are being opened up to ads for the countrys growing class of private entrepreneurs, part of economic reforms pushed by President Raul Castro. Currently only government and mixed companies advertise there. Communist Party newspaper Granma says state phone company Etecsa will charge small-business owners $10 to be included in a basic registry. They can also purchase bigger ads for unspecified but presumably higher prices. Granma said Tuesday that small-business owners will get an 80 percent discount on what bigger companies are paying for the larger ads. The deadline is Dec. 23 to make it into next years edition. From wire reports Nation BRIEFS World BRIEFS N ATION & W ORLD Page A14 FRIDAY, DECEMBER 9, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE CIA ran secret prison in Romania Terror suspects interrogated at site Associated PressWASHINGTON One of the CIAs most important secrets in the war on terrorism was hiding in plain sight, on a leafy residential street along a busy set of train tracks in Romanias capital. There, tucked in the basement of a government building, the CIA ran a clandestine prison, former U.S. intelligence officials said. For years, the building codenamed Bright Light housed some of the CIAs most important terror suspects, including Khalid Sheik Mohammad, the mastermind of the Sept. 11, 2001 attacks against the U.S. Even after the detainees were shipped off to Guantanamo Bay in 2006 and reports about the prison began to surface, the Romanian government repeatedly denied any knowledge of its existence. A joint investigation by The Associated Press and German public television, ARD Panorama, however, located the former prison and unearthed details of the facility where harsh interrogation tactics were carried out. The Romanian prison was part of a network of so-called black sites that the CIA operated and controlled overseas in Thailand, Lithuania and Poland. All the prisons were closed by May 2006, and the CIAs detention and interrogation program ended in 2009. Unlike the CIAs facility in Lithuanias countryside or the one hidden in a Polish military installation, the CIAs prison in Romania was not in a remote location. The building is used as the National Registry Office for Classified Information, which is also known as ORNISS. Classified information from NATO and the European Union is stored there. Former intelligence officials both described the location of the prison and identified pictures of the building. In an interview at the building in November, senior ORNISS official Adrian Camarasan said the basement is one of the most secure rooms in all of Romania. But he said Americans never ran a prison there. No, no. Impossible, impossible, he said in an ARD interview for its Panorama news broadcast, as a security official monitored the interview. The CIA prison opened for business in the fall of 2003, after the CIA decided to empty the black site in Poland, according to former U.S. officials, who spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to discuss the detention program with reporters. Shuttling detainees into the facility without being seen was relatively easy. After flying into Bucharest, the detainees were brought to the site in vans. CIA operatives then drove down a side road and entered the compound through a rear gate that led to the actual prison. The detainees could then be unloaded and whisked into the ground floor of the prison and into the basement. The basement consisted of six prefabricated cells, each with a clock and arrow pointing to Mecca, the officials said. The cells were on springs, keeping them slightly off balance and causing disorientation among some detainees. The CIA declined to comment on the prison. During the first month of their detention, the detainees endured sleep deprivation and were doused with water, slapped or forced to stand in painful positions, several former officials said. Waterboarding was not performed in Romania, they said. Associated Press The National Registry Office for Classified Information, also known as ORNISS, sits in a busy residential neighborhood minutes from the center of Romanias capital city of Bucharest. Between 2003 and 2006, the CIA operated a secret prison from the buildings basement, bringing in high-value terror suspects for interrogation and detention. Truck hits Zimbabwe landmark Associated PressHARARE, Zimbabwe Zimbabwes famed colonial-era Hanging Tree crashed into the street after being struck by a workers truck during highway repairs, city authorities said Thursday. Mbuya Nehanda and other icons of the first uprising against white settlers were said to have been hanged from the tree in 1898. Witnesses said the 200year-old Msasa tree, declared a historic site and national monument, fell Wednesday and some workers fled, believing it a sacred omen of bad things to come. Crowds gathered at the felled tree Thursday to take pieces of it, and a nanga, known in the West as a witchdoctor, performed rites over the trunk and branches. The indigenous African tree, or brachystegia speciformis, was commemorated on a Zimbabwe postage stamp in 1996, and political rallies have often been held there. Historians, however, have cast doubt it was ever used for hangings. Mbuya Nehanda, or the ancestral grandmother of the nation, was a tribal spirit medium believed to have had immense powers. She is upheld by highly superstitious Zimbabweans as the countrys greatest symbol of black resistance to colonial rule. Since independence from British rule, Nehanda has been revered with statues erected in the parliament house and main government buildings, and streets have been named after her in all of Zimbabwes cities and towns. Colonial records show she was executed for the 1897 killing of administrator Henry Pollard, known for his brutality toward blacks. Zimbabwe historian Rob Burrett told The Associated Press Thursday that records indicated she was actually hanged on gallows at a prison where the main Harare Central Police Station stands today. But a myth built up before independence and persisted that the colonial court presided over by Hanging Judge John Watermeyer sent Nehanda and those he condemned to death to the distinctive tree, Burrett said. At that time the tree was on the outskirts of the small colonial settlement that became Harare. It is a great urban myth that has grown over time. The Zimbabwean nationalist version has been superimposed on earlier white stories, he said. Successive city authorities resisted calls for the tree seen as a traffic hazard to be removed from a central island in the boulevard leading past the colonial-style Harare Sports Club and the State House used as offices by President Robert Mugabe. Burrett said the tree was scarred at the base by traffic accidents and became diseased and rotten. Famed hanging tree falls Associated Press Zimbabwes famed colonial-era Hanging Tree crashed into the street Wednesday after being struck by a work truck in Harare, Zimbabwe. Mbuya Nehanda and other icons of the first uprising against white settlers were said to have been hanged from the tree in 1898. Witnesses said the 200-year-old Msasa tree, declared a historic site and national monument, fell Wednesday and some workers fled, believing it a sacred omen of bad things to come. European Union weighs greater unity to save euro Associated PressBRUSSELS European leaders were wrestling Thursday over how much of their sovereignty they are willing to give up in a desperate attempt to save the ambitious project of continental unity that grew from the ashes of World War II. At stake at the summit in Brussels is not only the future of the euro, but also the stability of the global financial system and the balance of power in Europe. To convince financial markets that Europes economy-crushing debt crisis is a one-time event, countries will have to give up significant powers, such as some decisions on borrowing and spending, to a central authority. President Nicolas Sarkozy and Chancellor Angela Merkel want to convince the other 15 eurozone leaders to agree to a plan that would require their governments to balance their budgets and accept automatic sanctions if they dont. At the same time, the currency blocs largest economies are being pushed to commit more money to boost the eurozones firewalls as the crisis threatens to pull down Italy and Spain. The overall plan must be good enough to convince the European Central Bank to intervene in the government bond markets in a manner large enough to stop the panic there, said Paul De Grauwe, an economics professor and EU expert at the Catholic University of Leuven, in Belgium. The president of the ECB said the bank currently has no plan to increase the scale of its bond interventions, which could keep down the borrowing costs of weak countries like Italy and Spain, as markets had been hoping. Stocks and the euro fell, while the borrowing rates for Italy and Spain skyrocketed. Plan to boost employment for disabled workers Associated PressWASHINGTON The Obama administration wants to use the purchasing power of government to help increase the number of disabled people in the workforce. A proposed rule announced Thursday by the Labor Department would require most federal contractors to set a goal of having disabled workers make up at least 7 percent of their employees. Officials said the plan was one of the most significant efforts to protect the rights of disabled workers since passage of the Americans with Disabilities Act in 1990. This is really a historic moment in the civil rights movement in America, said Patricia Shiu, director of the Labor Departments Office of Federal Contract Compliance Programs. Federal contractors and subcontractors are accounting for nearly a quarter of the nations workforce, so the proposal could have a major impact in bringing down the 13 percent unemployment rate for disabled workers. Thats about 1 1/2 times the rate of those without disabilities. There are about 200,000 federal contractors taking in approximately $700 billion in contracts. The government long has used the leverage of federal spending to promote affirmative action.

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S PORTS Section B FRIDAY, DECEMBER 9, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Angels land prized free agent Pujols Player spurns Cards, gets $254 million over 10 years Associated PressDALLAS Albert Pujols could have been a wealthy Cardinal for life, planning for the day his statue would be erected outside Busch Stadium next to those of Stan Musial, Bob Gibson and the other St. Louis greats. Instead, exactly six weeks after leading the Cardinals to a second title in one of the most thrilling World Series ever, he decided to accept the second-highest contract in baseball history for a new future in southern California with the Los Angeles Angels. The three-time NL MVP agreed Thursday to a $254 million, 10year contract with the Angels, leaving behind a heartbroken fan base by jilting one of the sports traditional teams for an expansion club with only one championship in its half-century. For baseball, it was a virtually unprecedented move. Many top stars have changed teams in their careers, from Babe Ruth to Willie Mays to Barry Bonds. But this is perhaps the best player in the game over the past decade, exiting shortly after one of the great postseason power shows. A big and burly offensive force with a shaved head, the nine-time All-Star has a room full of honors, winning the 2001 NL Rookie of the Year award, NL MVPs in 2005, 2008 and 2009, a batting title in 2003 and a pair of Gold Gloves at first base. Who would have predicted that when the Cardinals selected him in the 13th round of the 1999 amateur draft with the 402nd overall selection? And now, hes going West. As his deal fell into place on the final day of the winter meetings, the Angels struck another big agreement, a $77.5 million, fiveyear contract with left-hander C.J. Wilson, the ace whose Texas See PUJOLS / Page B2 SPORTS BRIEFS Battier to sign with Miami Heat MIAMI Free agent forward Shane Battier says he will sign with the Miami Heat. Battier announced his decision in a series of posts to his Twitter account Thursday morning. The 33year-old is entering his 10th NBA season, having previously played for Memphis and Houston. For his career, Battier has averaged 9.6 points and 4.7 rebounds. Hes the first free agent to announce a decision to join the Heat this offseason. Battier is expected to be in camp when Miami is scheduled to hold its first formal practice Friday afternoon assuming the tentative labor agreement is completed by then, as the NBA and its players expect. The former Duke forward says on Twitter the chance to have a winning role in Miami helped him make the decision. UCF hires Auburn defensive coach ORLANDO Ted Roof has been named as the new defensive coordinator at Central Florida. The former Auburn defensive coordinator spoke for the first time since taking the job Thursday. He rejoins UCF coach George OLeary, who he coached under at Georgia Tech from 1995 to 2001. Roof says he is officially done with the Tigers and will not be coaching when they play Virginia in the Chick-Fil-A Bowl Dec. 31. Roof takes over a UCF defense that led Conference USA in several major defensive categories, but had trouble stopping teams late in games during a disappointing 5-7 season. Auburn was 78th in total defense (406 yards per game) and 79th in scoring (29.3 ppg) a year after their national title run. OLeary is still looking to hire a new linebackers coach. St. Louis struck in face by puck NEW YORK Martin St. Louis will be out of the Tampa Bay Lightning lineup indefinitely because of facial and nasal fractures sustained Thursday morning when he was struck in the face by a shot taken in practice by teammate Dominic Moore. St. Louis sat out Thursday night against the New York Rangers, ending his consecutive games streak at 499 games the thirdlongest current run in the NHL. The Lightning announced the star forwards injuries in a statement and said St. Louis would return to Tampa immediately and be evaluated by team doctors when the swelling subsides in and around his left eye. From wire reports Defense, 2 goals by Sims helps Lecanto defeat Citrus, 2-0 S TEVE M C G UNNIGLE CorrespondentINVERNESS In a key district matchup of long-running rivals, the Lecanto Panthers boys soccer team prevailed Thursday night, edging host Citrus 2-0 on a pair of goals from senior forward Jacob Sims. Citrus opportunities were limited, and when they arose, the Lecanto defense proved up to the challenge. Trailing 1-0 late in the first half, Citrus Ivan Espinoza sent a ball from midfield toward the left corner where Josh Marsden was racing in. But Lecanto sweeper Hunter Brower slid in for the solid tackle, thwarting what would have been a clear path to the net. Early in the second half, Justin Carnivales close-range shot for the Hurricanes was blocked by Lecantos Scott Stearns, then moments later an Austin Killeen boot from the middle of the box sailed high after he freed himself up for an open look. So all that was left for the Panthers (6-2-2 overall, 5-2-2 district) to do was to score a goal, and keep playing the type of solid defense and possession of the ball that would inevitably lead to the win. I think our defense played pretty strong and we were able to keep them out, said Lecanto coach Doug Warren. We played well, and I thought we had lots of opportunities, and we were able to capitalize on a couple of them. In the 14th minute, Sims took the ball up the left sideline from midfield, eluded converging defenders and crept into the box for a close, clean look at the goal. 1-0, Lecanto. That would be all the Panthers needed, but Sims was not done. His second goal of the night came with just over four minutes remaining on a boot from the right side. Sims charged in to find the ball on his feet off a feed from Chris Fernandez-Davila. Then, in stoppage time, Sims was this-close to the hat trick, rolling the ball just wide right off a nice cross from Blake Parsons. The Panthers continued to put the pressure on the Citrus defense down the stretch, in the process crippling any chances for a Hurricane rally. It was good. They all did what they were supposed to do, Warren said. Our defense has kept us in a lot of games this year. Freshman Alan Verone had eight saves for Citrus (4-2-1, 2-11), as the Hurricanes were outshot by Lecanto, 15-8. Connor Erskine notched four saves for the Panthers to earn the win. Lecanto will next travel to Crystal River Monday night for a 7 p.m. start, while Citrus hosts Nature Coast at 7:30 p.m. tonight. CATHY KAPULKA/ Chronicle Lecanto High Schools Blair Wunderly (31) fights for the ball with Citrus High Schools Josh Marsden (14) on the Hurricanes home turf Thursday evening in Inverness. Lecanto took a 2-0 victory from Citrus. L ARRYB UGG CorrespondentLECANTO Megan Straight scored nine of her game-high 19 points in the fourth quarter leading the Lecanto High School girls basketball team to a 56-50 win over Hernando High Thursday at the Panthers Gym. Straight scored five of her teams last seven points as Lecanto (7-1) held off a pesky Hernando (4-3) team. Kylie Sisk added 15 points and Marie Buckley had 10 for the Panthers. Sisk added four rebounds and two steals. Straight didnt feel this was one of the Panthers best games. It was a close game and somebody had to step up, said Straight, a junior guard. We missed a couple of lay-ups that we should have made. We didnt box out. The score was too close. Remi Manual led Hernando with 17 points. Ebone Plummer netted 15 points and grabbed 12 rebounds. The Panthers full-court press was able to force Hernando into 32 turnovers. However, Lecanto missed a number of easy baskets and made 19 turnovers. D AVEP IEKLIK CorrespondentLECANTO Theyre called Warriors for a reason; the girls varsity team for Seven Rivers Christian School proved that Thursday night with a 66-22 victory at home over Central Florida Christian Academy. Scrapping for loose balls, jostling for position around the basket and snagging rebounds, the Warriors (4-1) put up a relentless fight all night that the undermatched Eagles (3-6) from Orlando simply couldnt handle. Coach Rick Kiernan said the knee pads the Seven Rivers team wears are there for a reason. If we dont have bodies on the floor, theyll hear about it, he said afterward about the aggressive play. Knee pads are mandatory. we wear them, but we use them. Indeed, the equipment got a workout as the team combined for 50 rebounds and 27 steals. The game tended to resemble a rugby match more than a basketball game at times, as numerous Warriors scrummed for SRCS Lady Warriors too much for CFCA See SR / Page B3 Lecanto nips Hernando See LECANTO / Page B2 Golf, NHL/B2 Local sports/ B2, B3 College basketball/ B2 Sports briefs/ B3 Scoreboard/B3 Entertainment/ B4 Gators offensive coordinator Charlie Weis takes head coaching job at Kansas./ B3

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B2 F RIDAY, D ECEMBER 9, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE S PORTS McIlroy trails by two at Dubai event Associated PressDUBAI, United Arab Emirates U.S. Open champion Rory McIlroy shot a 30 on the back nine Thursday at the Dubai World Championship to gain the early advantage over top-ranked Luke Donald in the duel for the European money title. The 22-year-old McIlroy had six birdies including a 20-foot putt at the last on the back nine for a 6under 66 and finished third behind leader Peter Hanson of Sweden (64) and 1999 British Open champion Paul Lawrie of Scotland (65). Donald, who played alongside McIlroy, shot an even-par 72. McIlroy, who came from behind to win last weeks Hong Kong Open, made a couple of silly mistakes on the front nine. The Northern Irishman had a double bogey on the second hole and bogeyed No. 8 after hitting over the back of the green. It was a perfect start to the tournament for me, said McIlory, who has been complaining of fatigue from a lingering virus. To shoot a great score like that really sets me up nicely for the next three days. The back nine was just pretty much flawless. I held some really, really nice putts. Just giving myself chances and opportunities for birdies, and lucky enough I was able to make a few. Donald made four birdies on the front nine but struggled on the back. He had three consecutive bogeys to finish tied for 26th. Dubai World Championship Thursday At Jumeirah Golf Estates, Earth Course, Dubai, United Arab Emirates Purse: $7.5 million Yardage: 7,675, Par: 72 First Round Peter Hanson, Sweden34-30 64 Paul Lawrie, Scotland32-33 65 Rory McIlory, Northern Ireland36-30 66 Sergio Garcia, Spain35-32 67 Ross Fisher, England35-33 68 Robert Rock, England35-33 68 Alvaro Quiros, Spain33-35 68 Jaco Van Zyl, South Africa34-35 69 Shane Lowry, Ireland33-36 69 David Horsey, England36-33 69 David Lynn, England34-35 69 Thomas Aiken, South Africa34-35 69 Charl Schwartzel, South Africa35-34 69 Gonzalo Fdez-Castano, Spain34-36 70 Hennie Otto, South Africa37-33 70 Felipe, Aguilar, Chile35-35 70 Gregory Bourdy, France,35-35 70 Thorbjorn Olesen, Denmark36-34 70 Thomas Levet, France36-34 70 Alexander Noren, Sweden32-38 70 Edoardo Molinari, Italy38-33 71 Francesco Molinari, Italy34-37 71 Pablo Larrazabal, Spain35-36 71 Graeme McDowell, N.Ireland36-35 71 Luke Donald, England33-39 72 Scott Jamieson, Scotland39-33 72 Paul Casey, England37-35 72 Lorenzo Gagli, Italy37-35 72 Johan Edfors, Sweden36-36 72 Gregory Havret, France37-35 72 Rafael Cabrera-Bello, Spain36-36 72 Louis Oosthuizien, South Africa35-37 72 Martin Kaymer, Germany36-37 73 Thomas Bjorn, Denmark39-34 73 Rhys Davies, Wales38-35 73 Robert Karlsson, Sweden38-35 73 Ian Poulter, England36-37 73 Lee Westwood, England35-38 73 Anders Hansen, Denmark36-38 74 Ernie Els, South Africa36-38 74 Retief Goosen, South Africa36-38 74 Raphael Jacquelin, France39-35 74 George Coetzee, South Africa36-38 74 Richie Ramsay, Scotland36-38 74 Michael Hoey, Northern Ireland37-38 75 Fredrik Andersson Hed, Sweden35-40 75 Jamie Donaldson, Wales36-39 75 Christian Nilsson, Sweden37-39 76 Joost Luiten, Netherlands38-38 76 Darren Clarke, Northern Ireland36-40 76 Simon Dyson, England39-38 77 Y.E. Yang, South KoreaDNF Rory McIlroy plays a ball in the bunker on the second hole during the first round of Dubai World Championship golf tournament Thursday in Dubai, United Arab Emirates. Associated Press Rangers lost to the Cardinals in the seven-game World Series. This is obviously the moment where we have thrown our hat in the ring, new Angels manager Jerry Dipoto said. Had he stayed in St. Louis before packed, adoring crowds, Pujols wouldve established a Cal Ripkenlike legacy of loyalty, a rare modern star who remained with a franchise from first at-bat to final swing. Instead, some of his former fans will see him as a sellout. Pujols rejected a multiyear extension last offseason that was said to include a small percentage of the franchise and cut off negotiations a day before he arrived at spring training. St. Louis also offered the slugger a 10-year deal that chairman Bill DeWitt Jr. said was in excess of $200 million. I would like our fans to know that we tried our best to make Albert a lifetime Cardinal, he said in a statement, adding later in a telephone interview: They were substantially higher than our bid. In St. Louis, Pujols has accomplished so much that he would have been beloved no matter his future performance. But in Anaheim, he will have to prove himself anew. I think his bodys going to start breaking down and hes not going to be good for 10 years, said Katie Coyle, fitness coordinator at the Webster-Kirkwood YMCA in Missouri, a die-hard fan who wore team colors to work during the playoffs. I think hes going to regret leaving here. If hed have stayed here and signed a long-term deal with the Cardinals, theyd have had compassion for him because theyve seen him at his best. Sisk hit five first-quarter points as Lecanto took a 1710 lead. Hernando outscored the Panthers 14-11 in the second quarter. Sisk led everyone with six points. Hernando came out more aggressive in the third period and outscored the Panthers 15-11. Manual scored six points for the Leopards. Straight had five for Lecanto. Straights nine points proved to be the difference as Lecanto outscored the visitors 19-11 in the fourth quarter. This was not an visually appealing contest. Both teams had problems holding onto the ball and made many bad passes. (We) were playing with a lineup they are not used to, said Lecanto coach Brittany Szunko. Megan did well. We didnt let down. It could have gone either way. LECANTO Continued from Page B1 PUJOLS Continued from Page B1 Lecanto boys fall in 2 OT Panthers suffer first loss of year on Wed. night J OE K ORNECKI III CorrespondentLECANTO The Lecanto Panthers suffered their first loss of the season in a dramatic double-overtime defeat to the Lake Minneola Hawks 79-67 Wednesday night in a nondistrict contest. It was a great contest, said Lecanto head coach Eddie Buckley. Theyre a good team thats fast, athletic, and it is a great warmup for other teams in our district. Well have another test against Citrus on Friday and hopefully well pass. The game was competitive right from the start. Guard Anthony Brown had six points and a steal, and guard Carlyle Holder added three points and a steal for Lake Minneola (3-3), which led 16-14 after the first. Mikey Makros had four points to lead the Panthers in the first. Richie Rizzolo had nine points to lead the Panthers (6-1) in the second period, and Clayton Roessler scored four points and had four rebounds for the Panthers, but the Panthers trailed the Hawks 34-31 at the half. Roessler led Lecanto with 21 points and 13 rebounds. Lecanto would tie the score when Richie Rizzolo assisted to Roessler for a 3point play with 3:19 remaining in the third quarter. On the next play, however, Brown would convert a 3point play of his own to give the Hawks a 49-46 lead. In the fourth, Lecanto would come back again as an Angelo Rizzolo bucket knotted it at 53 apiece. Weech would score to make it 57-55 for Lake Minneola, but Mikey Makros connected on a 3pointer to give Lecanto the lead at 58-57 with 2:41 left. With the Panthers leading 59-57 and needing a stop to win the game, Brown tied it at 59-59 with just a couple seconds remaining to send the game into overtime. After the first overtime, the score was tied at 65-65 but Lake Minneola would pull away in the second overtime outscoring Lecanto 14-2. The Hawks went 10-for-12 from the freethrow line in that span. Weech came up huge for the Hawks as he scored nine points and recorded three steals as the Hawks put the stamp on their victory. Lightning bust out Associated PressNEW YORK Dominic Moore scored the tying short-handed goal with 1:57 left in regulation and then netted the only goal in the shootout to help the Tampa Bay Lightning snap a five-game losing streak with a 3-2 victory over the New York Rangers on Thursday night. The Lightning ended their skid despite not having star forward Martin St. Louis in the lineup for the first time in 500 games. St. Louis was struck near his left eye Thursday morning by a shot taken by Moore and sustained facial and sinus fractures. Ryan Malone had gotten Tampa Bay even at 1 in the second period. Panthers 2, Bruins 0BOSTON Tomas Kopecky broke a scoreless tie with 2:32 left and Jose Theodore stopped 40 shots as Florida beat Boston and sent Tim Thomas to his first loss in 11 games. It was the second shutout of the season for Theodore. Thomas, who hadnt lost since Oct. 27, made 28 saves. Kris Versteeg added an empty-netter with 42 seconds left, outracing the Bruins to a loose puck and backhanding it into the net to clinch it. The Bruins went all of November without losing a game in regulation, but they are 2-2 in December. They have lost two in a row for the first time since back-to-back losses to Montreal at the end of October.Flyers 3, Penguins 2 PHILADELPHIA Danny Briere, Wayne Simmonds and Scott Hartnell each scored in Philadelphias win over Pittsburgh. Penguins star Sidney Crosby missed the first of two games as a precaution following a collision with teammate Chris Kunitz in Monday nights loss to Boston. The Penguins could have used him. James Neal and Evgeni Malkin scored for Pittsburgh. The Flyers built a 3-0 lead and held on a night after they rallied from a threegoal deficit to beat Buffalo in overtime.Blackhawks 3, Islanders 2, OT UNIONDALE, N.Y. Patrick Sharp scored his second goal of the game 1:34 into overtime to lift Chicago past the New York Islanders. Marian Hossa added a goal, and Ray Emery made 31 saves for the Blackhawks, who earned a 5-4 shootout victory against New York on Friday in Chicago. Defensemen Travis Hamonic and Steve Staios scored for the Islanders, and Al Montoya made 25 saves.Devils 5, Senators 4, OT NEWARK, N.J. Rookie Adam Henrique scored on a backhander in the fourth round of the shootout to give New Jersey a victory over Ottawa. Zach Parise and Patrik Elias also scored in the shootout for the Devils, who trailed 3-0 with about 5 minutes left in the second period before scoring four unanswered goals. Ottawas Jesse Winchester scored a short-handed goal to tie it with just 5 seconds remaining in regulation. Jason Spezza and Daniel Alfredsson scored in the shootout for the Senators, but goalie Johan Hedberg, who replaced Martin Brodeur to start the second period, stopped David Rundblad to earn the win. Predators 4, Blue Jackets 3COLUMBUS, Ohio Sergei Kostitsyns redirect with 12.1 seconds left forced overtime and Colin Wilsons onetimer 1:45 into the extra period gave Nashville a win over Columbus. The Predators trailed by two goals until Patric Hornqvist scored with 1:36 left in the third period, setting up the final frantic minute. Wilson converted on a 2-on-1 break, netting a nifty pass from Martin Erat, who had also set up Kostitsyns tying goal. Mike Fisher added a goal for the Predators, who had lost two in a row. Jeff Carter, Antoine Vermette and Derek Dorsett scored for Columbus, which never trailed in regulation. Red Wings 5, Coyotes 2DETROIT Valtteri Filppula and Jiri Hudler both had a goal and assist, and Detroit scored five times in the first period against Phoenix. Todd Bertuzzi, Tomas Holmstrom, Darren Helm also scored for Detroit, Pavel Datsyuk and Henrik Zetterberg had two assists each, and Jimmy Howard made 30 saves. The Red Wings scored on their first two shots of the game. Datsyuk left in the second period because of an undisclosed lower body injury and didnt return. Radim Vrbata and Martin Hanzal scored for Phoenix. Mike Smith stopped seven shots before being replaced late in the first period by Jason LaBarbera, who made 20 saves. Blues 4, Ducks 2 ST. LOUIS T.J. Oshie scored twice, defenseman Ian Cole added his first goal of the season and Jaroslav Halak made 20 saves to lead St. Louis over Anaheim. St. Louis won for the sixth time in eight games. The Blues have at least one point in 13 of 15 games and improved to 10-2-3 under Ken Hitchcock, who took over for Davis Payne on Nov. 6. The Ducks have won three times in 19 games. Canucks 4, Canadiens 3, SO MONTREAL Cody Hodgson scored twice, including the only shootout goal, and Vancouver overcame a threegoal deficit for a win over Montreal. Roberto Luongo, who stopped 20 shots, turned aside David Desharnais, Max Pacioretty and Michael Cammalleri in the tiebreaker as Vancouver won its third in a row. The Canucks, who trailed 3-0 in the second, have won eight of nine. Sami Salo drew Vancouver even at 3 with a power-play goal with 4:40 left in the third. Associated Press Tampa Bay Lightnings Dominic Moore (19) skates past New York Rangers Ryan McDonagh (27) to score a goal during the third period Thursday in New York. The Lightning won 3-2 in a shootout. No. 9 UConn handles No. 25 Harvard Associated PressSTORRS, Conn. Jeremy Lamb had 18 points and Andre Drummond added 12 on 6-for-7 shooting and No. 9 Connecticut beat No. 25 Harvard 67-53 on Thursday night, spoiling the Crimsons first game ever as a ranked team. The Huskies (8-1) appeared ready to pull away twice, once in the first half when they went up nine points and again in the second when they went up by 16 points. But Harvard, the first team from the Ivy League to be in the Top 25 since Princeton in 1998, got back in the game by using its crisp passing attack and some solid work underneath. Kyle Casey had 12 points to lead the Crimson (8-1), who were trying to start a season with nine straight wins for the time since the 1904-05 team opened 10-0. The last Ivy League team to start 9-0 was Columbia in 1969-70. The Huskies used a 9-0 run to go up 28-19 with 6:44 left in the first half, but Harvard closed the half on a 9-2 run to get within 30-28. The Huskies didnt score over the final 5:18 of the half, missing five shots and committing two turnovers. Connecticut turned it around quickly, opening the second half on a 9-2 run to re-establish the nine-point lead. The run extended to 17-3 as the Huskies made seven of their first eight shots.

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S COREBOARD C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE F RIDAY, D ECEMBER 9, 2011 B3 WEDNESDAYS PREP BOXES On the AIRWAVES TODAYS TELEVISION SPORTS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 8 p.m. (ESPN2) Richmond at Virginia Commonwealth HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL 1 p.m. (SUN) Florida Class 2A Tournament, Finals: Admiral Farragut Academy vs. North Florida Christian 7 p.m. (SUN) Florida Class 1A Tournament, Final: Chipley vs. Jefferson County 10:30 p.m. (FSNFL) California Southern Section Division, Final: Westlake at Oaks Christian COLLEGE FOOTBALL 8 p.m. (ESPN) NCAA Division I, Quarterfinal Northern Iowa at Montana GOLF 6 a.m. (GOLF) European PGA Tour Golf Dubai World Championship, Second Round 3 p.m. (GOLF) PGA Tour Franklin Templeton Shootout, First Round (Same-day tape) 3 a.m. (GOLF) European PGA Tour Golf Dubai World Championship, Third Round NHL 7:30 p.m. (FSNFL) Florida Panthers at Buffalo Sabres TODAYS RADIO SPORTS BOYS HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL 7:30 p.m. (104.3 WYKE FM) Citrus at Lecanto Prep CALENDAR TODAYS PREP SPORTS GIRLS BASKETBALL 6:30 p.m. First Academy at Seven Rivers 7:30 p.m. Lecanto at Citrus 7:30 p.m. Tavares at Crystal River BOYS BASKETBALL 7:30 p.m. Citrus at Lecanto 7:30 p.m. Crystal River at Tavares 8 p.m. First Academy at Seven Rivers BOYS SOCCER 7 p.m. Crystal River at Mount Dora 7:30 p.m. Nature Coast at Citrus GIRLS SOCCER 5 p.m. Mount Dora at Crystal River 7:30 p.m. Citrus at Nature Coast WRESTLING 3 p.m. Crystal River, Lecanto at Hernando Kiwanis Tournament 3:30 p.m. Citrus at Brandon Graves Florida LOTTERY Here are the winning numbers selected Thursday in the Florida Lottery: CASH 3 (early) 9 7 3 CASH 3 (late) 1 2 9 PLAY 4 (early) 2 4 8 8 PLAY 4 (late) 5 3 2 0 FANTASY 5 6 9 17 25 26 Boys basketball Crystal River 48, St. John Lutheran 46 Saints 10 17 15 4 0 46 Pirates 11 12 15 8 2 48 SJ (46) Jamonte Jones 6 2-2 14; J. Smith 3 12 8; Harrison Bucy 2 2-2 7; Skyler Doerflein 3 02 6; Cole Whitlock 1 3-4 5; Stephen Bollinger 1 2-7 4; Spencer Smith 1 0-2 2. TOTALS: 17 1021 46. CR (48) Ty Reynolds 7 3-7 17; Will Cleveland 3 4-8 10; Nic Ricca 3 0-0 7; Sam Franklin 2 0-3 4; Robert Speakman 2 0-0 4; Sean Hall 1 0-0 2; Kaleb McColley 0 2-5 2; Damien Westfall 1 0-0 2. TOTALS: 19 9-23 48. 3-Point Goals: SJ 2 (Bucy, J. Smith); CR 1 (Ricca). Fouls: SJ 20, CR 16. Fouled Out: Doerflein (SJ). Records: SJ (0-3, 0-0 district); CR (3-4, 0-2 district). Lake Minneola 79, Lecanto 67, 2 OT Hawks Leaders Points: Anthony Brown 28, Chris Weech 19 Rebounds: Dwon Maxwell 3 Steals: Anthony Brown 4, Chris Weech 4 Panthers Leaders Points: Clayton Roessler 21, Richie Rizzolo 15, Mikey Makros 11, Angelo Rizzolo 7 Rebounds: Clayton Roessler 13 Steals: Angelo Rizzolo 2 Free Throws: LM 27-39; Lec-12-26 FOOTBALL NFL standings AMERICAN CONFERENCE East WLTPctPFPA New England930.750362247 N.Y. Jets750.583290260 Buffalo570.417278304 Miami480.333246220 South WLTPctPFPA Houston930.750310189 Tennessee750.583249229 Jacksonville390.250152238 Indianapolis0120.000174358 North WLTPctPFPA Baltimore930.750296192 Pittsburgh930.750268195 Cincinnati750.583266250 Cleveland480.333175240 West WLTPctPFPA Denver750.583256292 Oakland750.583274308 Kansas City570.417163268 San Diego570.417287289 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East WLTPctPFPA Dallas750.583283244 N.Y. Giants660.500287315 Philadelphia480.333271282 Washington480.333202256 South WLTPctPFPA New Orleans930.750393269 Atlanta750.583269244 Carolina480.333290324 Tampa Bay480.333218329 North WLTPctPFPA x-Green Bay12001.000420262 Chicago750.583291242 Detroit750.583333277 Minnesota2100.167246330 West WLTPctPFPA x-San Francisco1020.833288161 Seattle570.417216246 Arizona570.417232269 St. Louis2100.167140296 x-clinched division Thursday, Dec. 8 Cleveland at Pittsburgh, late Sunday, Dec. 11 New Orleans at Tennessee, 1 p.m. Indianapolis at Baltimore, 1 p.m. Kansas City at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m. Minnesota at Detroit, 1 p.m. Houston at Cincinnati, 1 p.m. Tampa Bay at Jacksonville, 1 p.m. Atlanta at Carolina, 1 p.m. Philadelphia at Miami, 1 p.m. New England at Washington, 1 p.m. San Francisco at Arizona, 4:05 p.m. Chicago at Denver, 4:05 p.m. Buffalo at San Diego, 4:15 p.m. Oakland at Green Bay, 4:15 p.m. N.Y. Giants at Dallas, 8:20 p.m. Monday, Dec. 12 St. Louis at Seattle, 8:30 p.m. Thursday, Dec. 15 Jacksonville at Atlanta, 8:20 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 17 Dallas at Tampa Bay, 8:20 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 18 New Orleans at Minnesota, 1 p.m. Seattle at Chicago, 1 p.m. Cincinnati at St. Louis, 1 p.m. Carolina at Houston, 1 p.m. Green Bay at Kansas City, 1 p.m. Tennessee at Indianapolis, 1 p.m. Miami at Buffalo, 1 p.m. Washington at N.Y. Giants, 1 p.m. Detroit at Oakland, 4:05 p.m. New England at Denver, 4:15 p.m. Cleveland at Arizona, 4:15 p.m. N.Y. Jets at Philadelphia, 4:15 p.m. Baltimore at San Diego, 8:20 p.m. Monday, Dec. 19 Pittsburgh at San Francisco, 8:30 p.m. HOCKEY NHL standings EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GPWLOTPtsGFGA Philadelphia271773379679 Pittsburgh291694368872 N.Y. Rangers251564347358 New Jersey2714121297078 N.Y. Islanders269116245982 Northeast Division GPWLOTPtsGFGA Boston271791358956 Toronto2815103338990 Buffalo2714112307674 Ottawa29131243090101 Montreal2911117297276 Southeast Division GPWLOTPtsGFGA Florida281684368069 Washington2714121298487 Winnipeg2712114287783 Tampa Bay2812142267391 Carolina3091742277104 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GPWLOTPtsGFGA Chicago291784389690 Detroit271791358261 St. Louis281693357062 Nashville2813114307477 Columbus288164206894 Northwest Division GPWLOTPtsGFGA Minnesota281873397161 Vancouver2817101359370 Edmonton2813123297976 Colorado2813141277584 Calgary2712132266778 Pacific Division GPWLOTPtsGFGA Phoenix2815103337672 Dallas2615101316972 Los Angeles2713104306261 San Jose241491296858 Anaheim288155216592 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Wednesdays Games Washington 5, Ottawa 3 Philadelphia 5, Buffalo 4, OT Carolina 5, Edmonton 3 Thursdays Games New Jersey 5, Ottawa 4, SO Tampa Bay 3, N.Y. Rangers 2, SO Vancouver 4, Montreal 3, SO Florida 2, Boston 0 Chicago 3, N.Y. Islanders 2, OT Philadelphia 3, Pittsburgh 2 Nashville 4, Columbus 3, OT Detroit 5, Phoenix 2 St. Louis 4, Anaheim 2 Colorado at Calgary, late Minnesota at Los Angeles, late Dallas at San Jose, late Todays Games Toronto at Washington, 7 p.m. Florida at Buffalo, 7:30 p.m. Carolina at Winnipeg, 8:30 p.m. Colorado at Edmonton, 9:30 p.m. Saturdays Games Montreal at New Jersey, 1 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Buffalo, 7 p.m. Vancouver at Ottawa, 7 p.m. Pittsburgh at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m. Tampa Bay at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Winnipeg at Detroit, 7 p.m. Boston at Columbus, 7 p.m. San Jose at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Anaheim at Nashville, 8 p.m. Minnesota at Phoenix, 8 p.m. Edmonton at Calgary, 10 p.m. Dallas at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m. TRANSACTIONS BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLESAcquired LHP Dana Eveland from the L.A. Dodgers for LHP Jarret Martin and OF Tyler Henson. Designated RHP Willie Eyre for assignment. Selected LHP Andrew Loomis from Philadelphia and INF Matt Sweeney from Tampa Bay in the Rule 5 draft. Sent INF Greg Miclat to Texas to complete the trade for C Taylor Teagarden. KANSAS CITY ROYALSSelected LHP Cesar Cabral from Boston and LHP Thomas Melgarejo from the L.A. Dodgers in the Rule 5 draft. LOS ANGELES ANGELSReached tentative understandings, pending physicals, with 1B Albert Pujols and LHP C.J. Wilson. MINNESOTA TWINSAcquired RHP Daniel Turpen from Colorado to complete the Kevin Slowey trade. Selected RHP Terry Doyle from the Chicago White Sox in the Rule 5 draft. NEW YORK YANKEESAcquired LHP Cesar Cabral from Kansas City for cash considerations. Selected RHP Brad Meyers from Washington in the Rule 5 draft. Released OF Greg Golson. TEXAS RANGERSAssigned INF Greg Miclat to Frisco (Texas). Selected LHP Fabian Williamson from Oakland, OF Efrain Nunez from Seattle and INF Alex Buchholz from Cincinnati in the Rule 5 draft. TORONTO BLUE JAYSSelected INF Gabe Jacobo from the L.A. Angels in the Rule 5 draft. National League ATLANTA BRAVESSelected LHP Robert Fish from the L.A. Angels in the Rule 5 draft. CHICAGO CUBSSelected INF Ricky Alvarez from the L.A. Angels in the Rule 5 draft. Acquired 3B Ian Stewart and RHP Casey Weathers from the Colorado Rockies for OF Tyler Colvin and INF D.J. LeMahieu. HOUSTON ASTROSSelected RHP Rhiner Cruz from the N.Y. Mets in the Rule 5 draft. LOS ANGELES DODGERSAgreed to terms with RHP Aaron Harang on a two-year contract. PHILADELPHIA PHILLIESSigned OF Laynce Nix to a two-year contract. ST. LOUIS CARDINALSSelected OF Erik Komatsu from Washington and LHP Barrett Browning from the L.A. Angels in the Rule 5 draft. SAN DIEGO PADRESSelected INF Michael Wing from the L.A. Angels in the Rule 5 draft. WASHINGTON NATIONALSSelected C Beau Seabury from Colorado and RHP Matthew Buschmann from San Diego in the Rule 5 draft. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NEW JERSEY NETSNamed P.J. Carlesimo and Mario Elie assistant coaches and Jeremy Bettle strength and conditioning coach. UTAH JAZZNamed Michael Sanders player development coach. FOOTBALL National Football League BUFFALO BILLSPlaced K Rian Lindell on injured reserve. SAN FRANCISCO 49ERSSigned OL Alex Boone to a contract extension through the 2015 season. HOCKEY National Hockey League NHLSuspended Edmonton D Andy Sutton indefinitely for his hit on Carolina F Alexei Ponikarovsky in a game on Dec. 7. Suspended Colorado F Kevin Porter for four games for kneeing Vancouver F David Booth in a game on Dec. 6. Suspended Buffalo F Ville Leino for one game for elbowing Philadelphia F Matt Read in a game on Dec. 7. BOSTON BRUINSSigned D Dougie Hamilton to a three-year contract. MINNESOTA WILDRecalled F Jeff Taffe from Houston (AHL). Placed F Devin Setoguchi on injured reserve. OTTAWA SENATORSRecalled D Matt Carkner from Binghamton (AHL). PHOENIX COYOTESActivated D Michal Rozsival from injured reserve. TAMPA BAY LIGHTNINGRecalled F Blair Jones from Norfolk (AHL). LACROSSE National Lacrosse League COLORADO MAMMOTHReleased D Brad Richardson, D Mark Farthing and F Brandon McMillen. WASHINGTON STEALTHAgreed to terms with F Jeff Zywicki on a two-year contract. Re-signed G Tyler Richards. COLLEGE ARIZONANamed Rod Smith co-offensive coordinator and quarterbacks coach and Mike Parrish director of football operations. CHAMINADEAnnounced the resignation of mens assistant basketball coach Mike Mathey. COLUMBIANamed Pete Mangurian football coach. JOHN JAYNamed Lindsay Roderick athletic trainer. KANSASNamed Charlie Weis football coach. MASSACHUSETTSNamed Charley Molnar football coach. MEMPHISNamed Justin Fuente football coach. MONTANA STATEAnnounced the resignation of volleyball coach Sara Schaub. MONTANA TECHAnnounced the contract of volleyball coach Marilyn Tobin will not be renewed. ST. JOHNSAnnounced sophomore basketball G Nurideen Lindsey will transfer at the end of the semester. a ball on the ground or tied up possession. Kiernan said the goal was to get the offense clicking early and play aggressive defense and get a running clock late in the game. The plan worked. Using a full court press early on, Coach K as hes known saw the Warriors up 37-16 at halftime, and his team never let up until late in the game. The pressure stayed on in the second half, when the Eagles could only score six points. Seven Rivers forward Andrea Zachar had a doubledouble, scoring 15 points on 6-of-12 shooting, with 18 rebounds. Shooting guard Alyssa Gage led in scoring with 21 points on 6-of-12 from the field, and she also connected on all three 3point attempts. Point guard Kayleigh Kiernan dished out 12 assists, while also grabbing eight rebounds and six steals. Eagles guard Gabby Harms led her team with 12 points, including 2-of-2 from the three-point line. To be fair to the Eagles, coach Tim Euler finds himself in a rebuilding year. The last two years, his school did not have a varsity team. The girls approached the school asking to change that, and Euler has been hard at work coaching and conditioning a young team. Euler pointed to his undersized roster, saying When youre going up against 6-1, 6-2 and you dont have anyone over six-foot, thats tough. Experience is what we take away from this. Coach Kiernan gave credit to the Eagles team, acknowledging he had concerns going into the match because he had never seen them play. Rick Kiernan said he has to respect their desire to play, adding, theyre going to build this program back up. Hurricanes rout Rattlers S EAN A RNOLD CorrespondentINVERNESS The Citrus boys basketball squad doesnt always need the most stellar shooting performances to execute a winning game plan. The Hurricanes Thursday matchup against visiting Belleview was a good example of how Citrus mindful and aggressive defense, coupled with productive foul shooting, can propel the Canes to success. Citrus held the winless Rattlers scoreless for an 11minute stretch that consumed all of the third period to win 48-29. The Canes (3-1 overall) made just two more field goals than the Rattlers, but converted on 21 of their 32 free throws. Belleview (0-6), meanwhile, was just 3-for-7 at the stripe. Citrus also totaled eight more steals than the Rattlers. Canes coach Tom Densmore knew his team was sharp defensively, but was surprised to learn just how effective they were. I didnt realize that, Densmore said when informed of his opponents 11minute scoring absence. We had our own scoring issues, but we try to keep others from scoring and then we can withstand our own little scoring droughts. Densmore suspected his team could cause the Rattlers offensive fits. We thought we could force them into some turnovers with our halfcourt trap. And, in fact, thats what happened. We worked on that yesterday. We felt like that was our best defense for tonight and it worked. Belleview (who also lost big to Lecanto and Seven Rivers Christian this season) actually led 17-14 at 5:25 in the second period following a basket by Rattlers senior Malachi Kamilovic. Canes junior guard Kyle Presnick then scored 8 of his game-high 10 points during the remainder of the half to help secure his team a 28-19 advantage at the break. Citrus senior forward Leroy Anderson also gave the Canes a boost during that second quarter stretch by going 4-for-4 at the line. We shot at a much better percentage from the line than we have, Densmore said. Citrus senior forward Ryan Labrador scored 6 points, all in the first half, and sophomore point guard Devin Pryor also added a half-dozen points and snatched seven steals for the Canes. Rattlers senior Nathanael Joyner led his club with 8 points. By growing their lead in the third period when Citrus outscored Belleview 14-0 the Canes were able to rotate in their reserves, ensuring the squad could have plenty in the tank for tonights much-anticipated meeting at Lecanto. It was a good situation that we got everyone into the game and got some guys rested, Densmore said. Tomorrow night is the game everyone is looking forward to, he added. I was worried about this game, because you often hear about sandwich games in college football. And maybe in the first quarter we werent really too focused. So we may have been looking to tomorrow a little bit. SR Continued from Page B1 Weis accepts Kansas job Associated PressLAWRENCE, Kan. Charlie Weis first try at being a college head coach ended in disaster, the longtime NFL assistant unable to live up to the lofty expectations at Notre Dame. Hell get another chance at a program with much more modest aspirations. Weis accepted an offer to coach Kansas on Thursday, and will set about rebuilding a program that won the Orange Bowl just a few years ago but floundered under Turner Gill. Weis will be introduced during a news conference Friday. The longtime NFL assistant is wrapping up his first season as offensive coordinator at Florida after spending one season directing the Kansas City Chiefs offense. But his most extensive college experience came with the Fighting Irish, where he went 35-27 in five seasons. The 55-year-old Weis helped the New England Patriots win three Super Bowls on the staff of Bill Belichick, and also spent time with the New York Jets and New York Giants. There arent many opportunities you get to be a head coach, Florida coach Will Muschamp said. I know Charlie, the last one didnt end the way he wanted it to. Hes an outstanding football coach. Hes a family man, and Im extremely happy for him and his wife and Hannah and Charlie Jr. Kansas Athletic Director Sheahon Zenger is hopeful that Weis high profile will energize a fan base that had grown apathetic under Gill, who was fired after going 519 in just two seasons. School officials would not disclose the terms of Weis contract. Gill signed a five-year deal that guaranteed him $10 million, which means the school is on the hook for roughly $6 million after firing him. Weis was making about $800,000 per year with the Gators. It was little secret that Weis wasnt fond of Kansas City during his time with the Chiefs, and he moved on to the Gators in part so that he could be near his son, who is also on the football staff. He bought a horse farm in nearby Ocala, and has several health issues that include possibly needing hip surgery after the season that could make it difficult to jump right into recruiting. LSU defensive backs take two football awards Associated PressORLANDO It has been LSUs year in college football, and it was the Tigers night at the 21st annual College Football Awards. Members of the Tigers secondary won two of the major awards presented Thursday night. Cornerback and Heisman Trophy nominee Tyrann Mathieu won the Chuck Bednarik Award as the college defensive player of the year, and teammate Morris Claiborne was took the Jim Thorpe Award as the nations outstanding defensive back. The 5-foot-9, 175-pound Mathieu is the second straight LSU back to win the Bednarik Award, following Patrick Peterson, who turned over his No. 7 to Mathieu. I talked to him before I came here. I asked him what to wear and he just said to look sharp, Mathieu said. He knew that I was going to win the award. I definitely had his vote. Stanford quarterback Andrew Luck won the Maxwell Award as the player of the year, and Baylor quarterback Robert Griffin III received the Davey OBrien National Quarterback Award. Both are nominees for the Heisman Trophy, which will be awarded Saturday in New York. Justin Blackmon of Oklahoma State became the second two-time winner of the Biletnikof Award as the nations outstanding receiver. Alabamas Trent Richardson, another Heisman finalist, won the Doak Walker Award as the top running back, and Alabama teammate Barrett Jones won the Outland Trophy as the nations outstanding interior lineman. Texas A&Ms Randy Bullock won the Lou Groza Collegiate Place-Kicker Award, and Ryan Allen of Louisiana Tech won the Ray Guy Award as the best punter. Claiborne, who plays the other corner on LSUs defense, said the Tigers secondary didnt expect to miss a beat after Peterson moved on to the NFL s Arizona Cardinals. Just because we lost a good player doesnt mean another good player cant be born, Claiborne said. We always looked at (Peterson) like hes the man, and that was a big part of it. We said weve got to get back and get the Thorpe award again. He always put that in our ear. Top-ranked and undefeated LSU will play Alabama in the BCS national championship game Jan. 9. Ive put in a lot of hard work and Im definitely surrounded by a bunch of guys that make me a great player, Mathieu said. Weve put ourselves in position to win a national championship. Griffin is the seventh quarterback from the Big 12 to win the OBrien award in the last 11 years. He was selected over Luck and Houstons Case Keenum, the national passing leader with 392.2 yards per game, 45 touchdown passes and only five interceptions. Griffin (333.2 yards per game, 36 touchdown passes, six interceptions) led Baylor to a 9-3 season and an Alamo Bowl berth. Blackmon caught 113 passes for 1,336 yards and 15 touchdowns to join Texas Techs Michael Crabtree (2007-08) as a two-time Biletnikof winner. Griffin III wins OBrien award

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Jay-Z to perform at Carnegie Hall NEW YORK Jay-Z didnt graduate from high school, but hes encouraging others to value their education. The rapper announced Thursday that he will perform two shows at New Yorks Carnegie Hall in February to benefit the Shawn Carter Scholarship Foundation and the United Way of New York City. Education is super important, Jay-Z said. I dont have a high school diploma or a college diploma, but still for me to articulate, I had to have some form of schooling to articulate my thoughts. The concerts will take place on Feb. 6 and 7. The press conference announced Jay-Z as the first solo hip-hop artist to play at the famed venue, though Wylcef Jean performed there in 2001 with Stevie Wonder, Eric Clapton and Whitney Houston Duggar suffers miscarriage LITTLE ROCK, Ark. An Arkansas woman who stars on the TLC reality show Kids and Counting has suffered a miscarriage after announcing she was expecting her 20th child. Jim Bob Duggar said in a statement that he and his wife, Michelle were told at a doctors appointment Thursday morning that she had miscarried. He says she is resting comfortably at home and asked for privacy. Michelle Duggar announced last month she was expecting her 20th child in April. NBC to clear songs for Fallon NEW YORK NBC is now checking the songs the Roots play on Late Night with Jimmy Fallon after the band performed an offcolor song during Michele Bachmanns show appearance last month. Ahmir Questlove Thompson of The Roots says now hes gotta clear a lot of the song choices with the network. When the Republican presidential candidate appeared on the show Nov. 22, house band The Roots played a snippet of a 1985 Fishbone song called Lyin Ass B. She received an apology from NBC and Fallon. Associated PressNEW YORK President Bashar Assads first interview with a Western television journalist since a March uprising was a coup for Barbara Walters and ABC News, but not entirely for Assad. In excerpts aired by ABC Wednesday, Assad denied ordering a violent crackdown on residents and denounced the United Nations when Walters asked about the U.N.s claim that there had been widespread killings and torture of protesters in Syria. Walters confronted Assad with pictures of civilians brutalized by his regime. When she asked him on camera about the torture of children, he said, To be frank with you, Barbara, you dont live here. She talked on Wednesday of Assads disconnect with what is going on within his country and his own role, an attitude that may have extended to her discussions with him in his Presidential Palace. He was very happy with the interview, she said He likes the confrontation. He likes the tough questions. When it was over, he smiled and thanked me and he was happy. I dont know if it did him any good. Walters said in an interview that she was apprehensive about going to Syria because the U.S. government had warned her not to leave her hotel room. Adding to the concern, a Jordanian airline booked for the last leg of her trip delayed its flight because it did not want its pilot to stay in Syria overnight. But her fears dissipated by the time she arrived in Damascus from an airport about 18 miles away. She even wandered through some outdoor markets and talked to people, although she was accompanied by a government minder. Walters said she had met Assad before, which cut down any fear she may have had of him. While in the Middle East several years ago, she said Assads wife called and asked Walters for an off-the-record meeting with the couple in Damascus. Walters also traveled to Syria three years ago, hoping for an interview, but it didnt happen. She thought this interview would not happen, either, after Assad canceled one get-together two weeks ago, presumably because it was to happen around the time the Arab League was condemning Syria. Then word came that Assad was willing to talk. Assad hand-picked Walters for the interview. I cant tell you why he requested me, she said. I can only tell you that I have met him twice before. ABC News, under its new division president Ben Sherwood, has made news-making interviews a priority. Within the past year, World News anchor Diane Sawyer has interviewed Jaycee Dugard and Rep. Gabrielle Giffords, and This Week host Christiane Amanpour talked with former Egyptian leader Hosni Mubarak and late Libyan dictator Moammar Gadhafi. Sawyer and Amanpour are more closely identified with breaking news; Walters, as co-host of The View, a daytime talk show largely for women, is seen more in terms of entertainment than news, despite her long and laudatory history as news reporter, anchor and interviewer. She may not have been the obvious choice for the Assad interview. When ABC seeks newsmaking interviews, it generally offers prospective subjects a choice of potential interviewees. One critic, Affen Chowdhry of theToronto Globe and Mail, wrote Wednesday that if the Syrian government had expected a soft Walters interview of the type reserved for movie and pop stars, it ended up getting something very different. When ABC arrived in Damascus, an Assad aide first said that government cameras would be used to record the interview, but Walters rejected this. Two Assad assistants also asked for the right to look at the tape after the interview. ABC refused. The government also said that reporter Alexander Marquardt, who accompanied Walters, would be given free rein to travel across the country. Marquardt, in an ABC blog, said this did not work out. He went to the city of Daraa, and found most residents unwilling to speak with him because they saw secret police agents nearby. Daraas governor refused Marquardts request to visit the village of Dael, saying it was unsafe, the reporter wrote. Walters said that it appeared some of Assads aides were interested in seeing the leader get more exposure in the West. The Britishtrained eye doctor is not a crazy, wild man like Ghadafi, Walters said. Why he did this now, I cant say, she said. Your Birthday: In the year ahead, regardless of whether or not the objectives you establish for yourself make sense to anybody else, stand by your guns and give them a try. You might find some ingenious ways to realize your ambitions. Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) Effective allies can sometimes be difficult to find, so when dealing with matters of extreme importance, it might be best to rely solely on your own assets. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Many persons might be able to be led, but not driven or pushed into submission. So if you need to get certain people working on your team, keep this in mind. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) Taking a big risk might be OK when you know the odds are tilted in your favor, but when things are not that certain, it would be far better to avoid taking chances. Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20) If you take the position that you are absolutely right and your mate is totally wrong, all youll do is prolong the argument. Regardless of what you think, it is best to give an inch or two. Aries (March 21-April 19) If youre given some unfamiliar tools to work with, find somebody who is experienced in using them to teach you, and follow their instructions to the letter. Taurus (April 20-May 20) A lack of discipline could quickly sow the seeds for spenders remorse. You had better get a handle on your funds right off the bat or risk being broke by days end. Gemini (May 21-June 20) In situations where its okay to be a bit assertive, you should take care not to go overboard and become pushy. To protect yourself, use charm, not force, to get what you want. Cancer (June 21-July 22) When you dig in it can be difficult for you to forgive and forget, and when this happens it usually works against you. Let go and get on with living. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) You wont have any problems being generous with others of your own volition. However, if someone requests it of you, youre not likely to be too magnanimous in your treatment. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Manipulative moves could jeopardize your relationships with others, so try to enjoy friends for what they are instead of what they have to offer. That would only work against you. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) It is never a good day to discuss politics or religion with somebody who feels as strongly about his or her views and opinions as you do. All it would do is send sparks flying. Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) When it comes to involving yourself with someone in a close endeavor, make sure it is a person who is as honest and aboveboard as you. If you suspect the other party of being devious, back off. From wire reports Questlove Jay-Z Michelle Duggar Today in HISTORY WEDNESDAY, DEC. 7 Powerball: 3 14 20 39 40 Powerball: 37 5-of-5 PBNo winner No Florida winner 5-of-5No winner Lotto: 5 9 26 30 34 39 6-of-6No winner 5-of-665$3,324.50 4-of-62,660$62.50 3-of-651,921$5 Fantasy 5: 2 3 4 12 19 5-of-51 winner$245,287.50 4-of-5471$83.50 3-of-514,312$7.50 TUESDAY, DEC. 6 Mega Money: 20 22 34 42 Mega Ball: 20 4-of-4 MBNo winner 4-of-43$2,620 3-of-4 MB50$344.50 3-of-4863$59.50 2-of-4 MB1,229$29 1-of-4 MB11,009$3 2-of-427,752$2 Fantasy 5: 1 6 23 24 26 Today is Friday, Dec. 9, the 343rd day of 2011. There are 22 days left in the year. Todays Highlight: On Dec. 9, 1911, an explosion inside the Cross Mountain coal mine near Briceville, Tenn., killed 84 workers. (Five were rescued.) On this date: In 1608, English poet John Milton was born in London. In 1854, Alfred, Lord Tennysons famous poem, The Charge of the Light Brigade, was published in England. In 1958, the anti-communist John Birch Society was formed in Indianapolis. In 1990, Solidarity founder Lech Walesa won Polands presidential runoff by a landslide. Ten years ago: The United States disclosed the existence of a videotape in which Osama bin Laden said he was pleasantly surprised by the extent of damage from the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks. Five years ago: Ohio State quarterback Troy Smith won the Heisman Trophy. One year ago: Floridas Clemency Board pardoned Jim Morrison on indecent exposure and profanity charges stemming from a Doors concert in 1969. Todays Birthdays: Actor Kirk Douglas is 95. Actress Dame Judi Dench is 77. Actor Beau Bridges is 70. Football Hall-of-Famer Dick Butkus is 69. Author Joe McGinniss is 69. Actor Michael Nouri is 66. World Golf Hall of Famer Tom Kite is 62. Actor Michael Dorn is 59. Actor John Malkovich is 58. Country singer Sylvia is 55. Singer Donny Osmond is 54. Rock musician Nick Seymour (Crowded House) is 53. Comedian Mario Cantone is 52. Actress Felicity Huffman is 49. Crown Princess Masako of Japan is 48. Rock singer-musician Thomas Flowers (Oleander) is 44. Rock musician Brian Bell (Weezer) is 43. Rock singermusician Jakob Dylan (Wallflowers) is 42. Country musician Brian Hayes (Cole Deggs and the Lonesome) is 42. Actress Allison Smith is 42. Songwriter and former American Idol judge Kara DioGuardi is 41. Country singer David Kersh is 41. Rock musician Tre Cool (Green Day) is 39. Rock musician Eric Zamora (Save Ferris) is 35. Actor Jesse Metcalfe is 33. Thought for Today: There are no warlike peoples just warlike leaders. Ralph Bunche, Nobel Peace laureate (1903-1971). 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 Associated PressNEW YORK Oscar de la Renta takes longer to create that small, fits-in-yourhand bottle of perfume than one of his elaborate embellished ballgowns. Its just the nature of the business. The process is similar, starting with an inspiration that comes from the gut, quality materials and fine workmanship, but de la Renta says hell continue tinkering with a perfume until hes fully satisfied. There would be no point in rushing when he has the luxury of time, he explains. Fragrance I look at in a different way than fashion, de la Renta says. Its so unbelievably intimate in a persons life. When you discover the right one, its like getting married: You dont change on a whim. His newest is Live in Love, a classic scent with notes of ginger, orchid, hyacinth, muguet and jasmine, set against a base of white woods and musk. For the name, de la Renta was in his workroom in the heat of the summer and noticed the tattoo on the arm of one of the employees: Live in Love. It was so obvious, so extraordinary. Its what I wanted to say. No one had used it, which was surprising, but thats the secret of life sometimes the answer is so obvious. When it came time to introduce the fragrance, he wanted to find the right spokesmodel. He laid out print ads of all the competition and took a hard look at whose image he could choose to stand out from the crowd. Back in the 1950s and s when de la Renta was starting out, the trend wasnt celebrities; every designer who was anyone used an illustration of the chicest, most glamorous woman. Thats who he wanted again and thats the raven-haired, penand-ink model who looks back at you underneath the tagline, The new fragrance for women created by a man who adores them. C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Todays HOROSCOPE Page B4 DECEMBER 9, 2011 E NTERTAINMENT When pushed, tells journalist you dont live here Assad faces Walters ABC/Associated Press Syrian President Bashar Al-Assad poses with ABC News Anchor Barbara Walters for an interview that aired Wednesday on ABC. Assad denied he ordered the deadly crackdown on a nearly nine-month-old uprising in his country, claiming he is not in charge of the troops behind the assault. Speaking to Walters in a rare interview that aired Wednesday, he maintained he did not give any commands to kill or be brutal. Designer serious about perfume Oscar de la Rentas latest fragrance, Live in Love, is a classic scent with notes of ginger, orchid, hyacinth, muguet and jasmine, set against a base of white woods and musk. Assocated Press

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K AREN K ENNEDY-H ALL Special to the ChronicleThere wont be any doubt its that favorite time of year for the audience who attends tonights Rockin the Holidays at Citrus Springs Community Center on West Citrus Springs Boulevard. First its the decorations the hall is transformed into a winter wonderland, of sorts. Next its the show professional singers and dancers performing favorite holiday music, a la the Fox TV show, Glee. Dina Emmanuel and her elves started planning the decorations last August. This week, they were busy hanging holiday cheer and going all out for tonights 7 oclock show. Its going to be Rockin the Holidays all colorful, just fun, almost like a kids fun land, said Emmanuel, who is the Citrus County Parks and Recreation supervisor in charge of the community centers. Each year, we have a different theme. The facility will not look the same, she said. Last year, the theme was Winter Wonderland and everything was white. This year with the theme, Rockin the Holidays, the decorations will be very colorful. Its going to be bright and colorful, colorful is the word and bright. A 12-foot Christmas tree, decorated in the theme, will greet visitors when they enter the foyer. Singers to rock holiday in Citrus Springs New Dawn Singers, decorations transform community center S CENE Section C FRIDAY, DECEMBER 9, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE In Saturdays Classifieds Shop in our Garage and Yard Sales Category SAVE BIG! 794605 Heather Foster FOSTER ON FILM Arthur Christmas lacks spirit C ranking out winners like Wallace and Gromit, Chicken Run and Flushed Away, theres no ignoring Aardman Studios. Still, the latest Aardman addition, Arthur Christmas, looks dubious. The CG animation lacks Aardmans touch. I miss his toothy character design and stop motion technique and aesthetic. The frost-bitten, freckled skin wrapped around Arthurs characters is sumptuous, but I cant see past their cold nonexistence. Wanting clay, Arthur Christmas looks substandard. Turns out, Arthur Christmas is decent, but the slick CGI is not all that put me off. For a Christmas movie, it bristles with cynicism. Excluding Arthur, the main characters (even Santa) are selfish. The imagery, featuring spaceships, conveyor belts and icy command centers, wring out Christmas magic. Of course Arthur has adorable moments and a well-meaning message, but the kid in me still feels duped. Either Arthur (voiced by James McAvoy) or Steve (voiced by Hugh Laurie) is next in line to be Santa. With Dad Santa (voiced by Jim Broadbent) devolving to a foggy, jellybrained state, Steve is eager to seize the helm. For years Steve, his Trekian sleigh ship and elfin army delivers presents worldwide on one night hes a shoe-in. But the night Santa is meant to retire, they miss a child. While Dad and Bro care less about the infinitesimal mistake, Arthur the clumsy, goodhearted runt in the family is horrified. With Grandsantas (voiced by Bill Nighy) aid, Arthur makes a mad dash around the world to give little forgotten Gwen (Ramona Marquez) her present. Apart from its protagonist, Arthur Christmas is bursting with unlikeable characters. Making the mythological figure human through Santa generations is clever I love when Grandsanta spouts about womens suffrage, WWII and the Cuban Missile Crisis but the dysfunctional family slant is grotesque. Power-hungry Steve borders coup dtat behavior, the puffy Dad Santa is a self-absorbed sloth, Mrs. Santa (voiced by Imelda Staunton) is a haughty old hen, and poor Arthur awkwardly tries to reconcile See FOSTER / Page C5F RIDAY, D ECEMBER 9, 2011 C1 See HOLIDAY / Page C5 Special to the Chronicle The New Dawn Singers, a nonprofit group of six to eight professional performers, travel across Florida to put on shows. They will perform at Rockin the Holidays. Special to the ChronicleNature Coast Community Band, under the direction of Cindy Hazzard, conductor and music director, has begun its 2011-12 season of five concerts, including 10 afternoon performances at Cornerstone Baptist Church in Inverness and First United Methodist Church in Homosassa. The first two concerts, Flight, honoring Americas military aviators, were performed Oct. 29 and 30. The next two will be holiday concerts Saturday, Dec. 10, at Cornerstone and Sunday, Dec. 11, at FUMC. Both concerts will start at 2:30 p.m. The NCCB is an all-volunteer, 75-musician symphonic concert band offering free concerts in Citrus County. The upcoming holiday concerts, narrated by Doreen Morgan of Homosassa, are titled Tidings and will feature symphonic favorites of Christmas and Hanukkah music. In addition, the NCCB will feature its seven-member French horn section in the performance of a double concerto by Vivaldi. The program will also include the Grace Hand Bell Choir of Dunnellon, directed by Jean Wolfanger, and an octet of singers from Citrus County, all joining the band for a gala Christmas extravaganza. The generosity of Cornerstone Baptist Ring in Christmas with concert Nature Coast Community Band plays this weekend Special to the Chronicle Nature Coast Community Band horns will be featured in Tidings on Saturday, Dec. 10, and Sunday, Dec. 11. The horn section includes: from left, Martha Brown, Irene Dickinson, Marty Powell, Susan Boelk, Ken Hoeltzel, Bob Heifner and Lydia Zahavah. See CONCERT / Page C5 K AREN K ENNEDY-H ALL Special to the ChronicleTante Hilde scraped together all she had in her native Germany to visit her sister in America for the Christmas holiday and present a special gift to the Greenlaw family. When she arrived, the 80-something woman walked with a cane, slowly, deliberately and hunched over. She had noticeable memory lapses and, according to the Greenlaws nine children, she spoke strangely, pronouncing American words, well, differently. They made fun of her, behind her back of course. Thats the premise for the original play, Tante Hilde, written by Mac and Sharon Harris and presented this weekend by the young students at the Art Center Academy in Lecanto. The hour-and-15-minute show is presented with no intermission at 7:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday, and 2 p.m. Sunday at the Art Center Theater. Its a straight play, said Mac Harris, who directed. But what we do is, in order to allow for a larger cast, periodically, the mother will say, Oh, listen I hear carolers. He said the chorus then comes forward to sing traditional Christmas carols and banter back and forth about typical teenage drama. Its fun. Its different, he said. Thirteen-year-old Daniella Welton of Lecanto portrays the lead character, Tanta Hilde. I took the cane home and practiced with it, walking around the house, slowly and wobbly and bent over, said Daniella, who is home-schooled. Since Tante Hilde also speaks with a German accent, Daniellas father logged on to YouTube, the popular website where visitors upload amateur video, to find someone speaking in a German accent so she could practice. Daniella said the director and her mother watched the videos with her and helped her master the dialect. I talk slowly and I have a little bit of a German accent, Daniella said. The teenager has been acting for three years but this is her largest part. I feel really excited, confident and really happy that I got such a big part, she said. I really enjoy acting. Its fun to get up on stage and act. Daniella also credits the adults who volunteer to help with costumes and props. One of those volunteers is Margaret Welton, Daniellas mom. Im a backstage mom, she said. I handle the props and costumes, along with three or four other people. Her younger daughter is also in the show and portrays Melanie, one of the children. My girls like learning their lines. They like everything about it, Welton said. Its a confidence-builder and wonderful for Learning to act Young thespians perform original play Tante Hilde this weekend MAC HARRIS /Special to the Chronicle ABOVE: In the original play Tante Hilde, Daniella Welton, from left, portrays Tante Hilde while Cory Watson (seated, upstairs) portr ays Dean. Mattie Roberts, seated, takes on the role as Grandma, and Deanna Williams is Mother Ada. Written by Mac and Sharon Harris, the play is performed by the young students at the Art Center Academy in Lecanto. BELOW: Roberts, from left, Watson, Williams, Welton and Ian Llewellyn as Grandpa practice a scene during a recent dress rehearsal. The play is at 7:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday and 2 p.m. Sunday. TANTE HILDE TIMES : 7:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday, 2 p.m. Sunday LOCATION : Art Center Theater, 2644 N. Annapolis Ave., Lecanto COST : $8 adults, $5 children BOX OFFICE : (352) 746-7606. See ACT / Page C5

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S PECIAL I NTEREST Third annual Holiday Show, Rockin The Holidays, 7 p.m. Friday, Dec. 9, at Citrus Springs Community Center. Song and dance group of college-age performers, The New Dawn Singers, to perform. Tickets $7 per person and can be purchased in advance at the Citrus Springs Community Center or at the Parks & Recreation office at the Resource Center. Refreshments available for purchase. Call (352) 465-7007 or (352) 5277540 for information. Yo Gabba Gabba! Live! Its Time to Dance! 3 p .m. Friday, Dec. 9, Mahaffey Theater, St. Petersburg. $25 to $40 plus fees. www.ticket master.com. Wildlife Jeopardy programs monthly, noon to 12:30 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 10, in Childrens Education Center, Ellie Schiller Homosassa Springs Wildlife State Park. Decembers subject will be on opossums. Second Three Sisters Springs open house of this manatee season, 8 a.m. to noon, Saturday, Dec. 10, at Three Sisters Springs. Free water and portable restroom facilities available. Free shuttles to the property provided. Shuttles will depart from the southeast corner of the Kings Bay Shopping Plaza parking lot on U.S. 19, just north of the former Sonic fast food diner at 8 a.m. and running every 5 to 10 minutes. Last shuttle departs the at 11:45 a.m. Due to limited on-site parking, only mobility impaired individuals will be allowed to drive to the Three Sisters Springs property in their respective mobility impaired designated vehicles. All other visitors must use the shuttle to Three Sisters Springs. For more information, contact Ivan Vicente at (352) 563-2088, ext. 211. Universal Orlandos Holidays celebration from Dec. 3 to Jan. 1 includes: Macys Holiday Parade at Universal Studios Florida Mannheim Steamroller, masters of Christmas music, Music Plaza stage in Universal Studios on Dec. 10, 11, 17 and 18. For more information, visit www.UniversalOrlando.com/ holidays. Gulfports free clothing swap 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 13, at Gulfport Tuesday Fresh Market in the courtyard adjacent to the historic Peninsula Inn at 2937 Beach Blvd. South. Popular event second Tuesday of each month. Participants invited to bring up to five gently used garments to exchange for vouchers that may be used to select clothing brought in by other participants. Clothing may be for women, men or children. Please provide hangers for all garments. Vouchers may be purchased for $3 each. Donations of clothing above the five-garment limit are encouraged and accepted. All additional donations should be contained in bags or boxes. For more information, contact Daniel Hodge at (727) 3664086 or email dan@igc.org. Special to the Chronicle Grinchmas Wholiday Spectacular, live stage show from Dec. 3 to Jan. 1 at Islands of Adventure in Universal Studios in Orlando. C2 F RIDAY, D ECEMBER 9, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE S CENE In case of rain, the clothing swap will be Tuesday, Jan. 10. Crystal River Preserve State Park boat tour 10:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, Crystal River Preserve State Park Visitor Center. $10 for adults; $8 for children age 7 to 12; free, children 6 and younger. Tickets go on sale in the Preserve Visitor Center one hour prior to departure; arrive no less than 15 minutes prior to departure. (352) 563-0450 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday or www.crystal riverstateparks.org. Mental Flossing an Inverness community-based Comedy-4-Charity theatre, will have running auditions at noon Sundays at the Community Center in Rain Tree Apartments (behind Winn Dixie). These will continue until a full improv troupe is assembled. No experience necessary. For information or to register, email Sid@MentalFlossing.org and/or info@mentalflossing.org. Crystal River of Life Coffee House Christian Fellowship, conversation and music from 7 to 9:30 p.m. Fridays, Village Caf, 789 N.E. Fifth St., State Road 44. (352) 817-6879. 26th annual Weeki Wachee River Christmas Boat Parade 6:30 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 17, at Rogers Park, 7244 Shoal Line Blvd., Spring Hill FL 34607. To enter, bring a new unwrapped toy for Hernando County Dawn Center or cash donation. No charge to watch the parade at Rogers Park or Bayport Pier. For more information, call (352) 596-2852 and ask for Jim Lanier Jr.D ANCE Hernando Jazz Society performs annual Holiday Celebration 1:30 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 11. Bring dancing shoes to the elegant Wellington Club House, 400 Wexford Blvd., in Spring Hill. A cash bar and barbecue buffet provided by Sioux City Grill from 1 to 3 p.m. Only $7.99 for the buffet. Admission for HJS members is free and non-members, $9. It does not include buffet. Nonmembers should call (352) 666-6888 ext. 504, to reserve space. For information, call Bill McLoughlin at (352) 799-9690. Mixer Dance 8 to 11 p.m. first and third Fridays monthly at Lake Panasoffkee Recreation Center, 1582 C.R. 459 (off C.R. 470). Live music. Everyone welcome, singles and couples. Finger foods welcome, soda is provided. Sponsored by Sumter Singles. (352) 424-1688. Ballroom and Latin Dance Social 7 to 10 p.m. every other Saturday, at Beverly Hills Recreation Center, 77 Civic Circle. Free halfhour lesson at 7 p.m. Free snacks and beverages. Cost $8 per person. Call (352) 746-5845 or visit www.ballroomsocials.com. Allan ONeal sings and deejays every first and third Saturday at Citrus County Builders Association, 1196 S. Lecanto Hwy. (County Road 491 across from Havana House Caf)Lecanto. The next dinner dance is Dec. 17. classes 9 to 11 a.m. Thursdays at Beverly Hills Recreation Center. $3 nonmembers. (352) 746-4882 or (352) 527-3738. Citrus Squares 7 p.m. Thursdays, Fellowship Hall of the First United Methodist Church of Dunnellon, 21501 W. State Road 40, Dunnellon. (352) 489-1785 or (352) 465-2142. Copplia the first and only comedic Ballet, 2 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 17, at Curtis Peterson Auditorium, Lecanto.Tickets are $12 in advance for general admission to $18 in advance for preferred seating. Call (352) 489-6756 or visit www.vs dance.com for tickets. Spirit of Citrus Dancers dances are at the Kellner Auditorium Jewish Center in Beverly Hills. Doors open at 6:45 p.m. A complimentary dance lesson at 7 p.m.; general dancing from 7:30 until 10 p.m. Admission $6 for members; $9 for nonmembers. Ice and coffee provided; sodas and bottled water are available for a small fee. For information, call Barb and Jack at (352) 344-1383 or Kathy at (352) 726-1495 or visit www.socdancers.org. New Years Eve dance tickets on sale now for $25; four tables of eight and one of 16 are set aside for singles. Chances for giveaways from local businesses. Call Linda at (352) 464-0004 or (352) 746-7560. M USEUMS Phosphate Boom Years in Citrus County exhibitopens at 5:30 p.m. Friday, Dec. 2 and runs through spring 2012 at FloralCity Heritage Museum Exhibit features the history of the phosphate industry in Citrus County and includes new photos and artifacts. The Museum is open for free from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. every Friday and Saturday and is in the new Town Center at 8394 E. Orange Avenue/County Road 48. For more information, visit www.floralcityhc.org or call Council Chairman and Museum DirectorFrank Peters at (352) 860-0101, email the-fchc@hotmail.com. Special viewing can be arranged. University of Floridas project Explore Research, is a new interactive multimedia exhibit at the Florida Museum of Natural History on the UF campus. Exhibit features short videos updated monthly and an interactive Smart Board to engage visitors in the journey of scientific discovery at UF, including its relevance and benefits. Through December, the exhibit showcases a UF College of Veterinary Medicine program, developing strategies to anesthetize and free right whales entangled in lobster traps. It includes a video, displays that show some of the tools researchers are using and an interactive touchscreen activity related to whales. The museum is at 3215 Hull Road, east of S.W. 34th Street in the University of Florida Cultural Plaza in Gainesville. Hours are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Saturday and 1 to 5 p.m. Sunday. For information, visit www.flmnh.ufl.edu or call (352) 846-2000. Katharine Hepburn: Dressed for Stage and Screen exhibit runs through Jan. 22, at Appleton Museum of Art, College of Central Florida. Exhibit features more than 40 costumes and performance clothes from the screen legends personal collection. Admission $6 for adults; $4 for seniors and students 19; $3 for youths ages 10-18. For information call (352) 291-4455 or visit www.AppletonMuseum.org. Scenes from the South: American Art from the Collection of James Fuller and For the Love of the Sea: Watercolors of Philip Steel are showcased in January at the Appleton Museum of Art, College of Central Florida. Scenes from the South will run through Jan. 15 with landscapes of the southern U.S. painted by some of the countrys finest artists. For the Love of the Sea: Watercolors of Philip Steel opens Jan. 21 and exhibits 35 original paintings produced by the award-winning New England artist whose nautical-themed works reflect his knowledge of the sea and deep respect for those who make a living from the ocean. Daily admission to the Appleton Museum is $6 for adults; $4 for seniors 55 or better and students 19 and over; $3 for youths ages 1018; and free for members, CF students, children age 9 and under, and active military personnel and their families. Coastal Heritage Museum tours 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday, Coastal Heritage Museum, 532 Citrus Ave., Crystal River. Extended hours 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. the second Saturday monthly. Free. (352) 795-1755. Grinchmas celebration B EST B ETS Nature Coast Community Band holiday concerts 2:30 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 10, at Cornerstone and Sunday, Dec. 11, at FUMC. Tante Hilde, 7:30 p.m. Friday, Dec. 9, and Saturday, Dec. 10 and 2 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 11, at Art Center Theater, 2644 N. Annapolis Ave., Lecanto. Tickets $8 adults and $5 children. Call (352) 746-7606. Free dance lesson from 5 to 6 p.m.Saturday with June Queripel. Dancing from 6 to 10 p.m. Cost $10 per person including food and drinks Saturdays. On Saturday, Dec. 17, the dinner dance is catered by Natalias Restaurant. Cost $15 and advance ticket purchase recommended. Call Linda at (352) 464-0004in advance to reserve table for eight guests $65. Two tables of eight are available for New Years. Cost is $35 per person. Ten individual seats at singles table also are available. Afternoon tea dances and classical ballroom music, twice a month at the community centers, hosted by deejay Sapphire. On the second Wednesday monthly, the tea dance is at Central Citrus Community Center, 2804 W. Marc Knighton Court, Lecanto (527-5993), at 1:30 to 4 p.m. On the last Friday monthly, the tea dance is at West Citrus Community Center, 8940 W. Veterans Drive, Homosassa, (352) 795-3831, from 2 to 4 p.m. $5 per person with a portion of the proceeds to benefit In-Home Senior Services. This is an all-year, ongoing ballroom dance. Loyal Order of Moose dinner dance for members and qualified guests, 5:30 p.m. Fridays, Inverness Lodge 2112 in Inverness. (352) 726-2112. Line dancing classes with Kathy Reynolds 1 to 3:30 p.m. Tuesdays, East Citrus Community Center, 9907 E. Gulf-to-Lake Highway, Inverness. $3 per class. (352) 344-9666. Inverness Square Dance Clubs beginner square dance lessons, 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. Tuesdays at East Citrus Community Center, 9907 E. Gulf-to-Lake Highway, east of Inverness on State Road 44. Call Robert Scoff at (352) 8602090 or (352) 465-700. The next enrollment for square dance classes is in April. Country Line dancing 0 0 0 9 X K F Can You Sing? Do You Sound Like Buffett? Enter the Sounds Like Buffett to Me Contest at the Manatee Festival 2012 and walk away with one of the grand prizes! Prizes Will Be Awarded For 1st and 2nd Place. Saturday, January 21 at the entertainment gazebo behind Crystal River City Hall beginning at 2:00pm All contestants must pre-register to participate but everyone can come listen! Hosted by Life Pirates Complete and return application by January 18, 2012 at noon to the Citrus County Chronicle Jimmy Buffett Contest 28 NW Hwy. 19, Crystal River, Fl 3442 9 Name: Address: City: Zip: Daytime Phone Number: Your Song Choices (2): (Please be prepared to sing 2 songs) Accompaniment will be provided by: CD Cassette Contestant Other For additional information call the Citrus County Chamber, 795-3149 Sponsored By:

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cuits and delectable treats and tea. Bring own tea cup and saucer for high tea. Ticket prices are $15 for adults, and $5 for children 13 and younger. Student price for high school and college students with I.D. at $10 one half hour before show time. For information and to order tickets, call (352) 5930027 or purchase tickets in person at The Bridge on Tuesdays and Fridays from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. starting Tuesday, Nov. 29.F ESTIVALS 26th Annual Hoggetowne Medieval Faire Jan. 28 and 29 and Feb. 4 and 5, at the Alachua County Fairgrounds in Gainesville. Special School Day celebration S CENE C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE F RIDAY, D ECEMBER 9, 2011 C3 T HEATER A Night of One Acts Santa Man and If I were your Superhero will be at 7 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 10, at Curtis Peterson Auditorium at Lecanto High School. Advance tickets $5. Tickets at door $8. To purchase early tickets, call (352) 746-2334 or email mathieua@citrus.k12.fl.us. Auditions for Around the World in 80 Days 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 13, at State Theatre, 109 N. Bay Street, Eustis. The play will be presented Feb. 12, 19 and 26. Four males and one female will play collectively 45 roles. Actors must have facility with a variety of dialects. Adult actors of all ages, and ethnicities encouraged to audition. Auditions will consist of readings from the script. For information, call (352) 357-7777. What in the Dickens Happened to Scrooge, 3 and 8 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 17, and 3 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 18, at The Bridge Christian Life Center, 7279 Pinehurst Drive, Spring Hill, Florida 34606. A social event will happen before each performance. They include: 2 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 17, picture with Santa and a Victorian arts and crafts Fair. 7 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 17, a delicious dessert bar. 3 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 18, a Victorian tea with tea bisFriday, Feb. 3, features halfprice tickets for guests. Faire hours are 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturdays and Sundays, and 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Friday, Feb. 3. Admission is $14 for adults, $7 for children ages 5 to 17 and free for children younger than 5. For information, call (352) 334-ARTS or visit www.gvlculturalaffairs.org. B EST B ETS Citrus Springs Rockin the Holiday 7 p.m. Friday, Dec. 9, featuring The New Dawn Singers at Citrus Springs Community Center. For information, call (352) 465-7007 or (352) 527-7540. The annual Nights of Lights at Fort Cooper State Park 6 to 8 p.m. Dec. 9 through Dec. 15/ Evenings include a visit from Santa Claus. Admission is a donation of a non-perishable food item or a new unwrapped toy. For more information, call (352) 726-0315. Inverness annual parade noon Saturday, Dec. 10. Vendors and exhibitors display good at 9 a.m. For more information, call (352) 726-3913. Country Rocks the Canyon, Eric Church with Justin Moore 2 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 10, Rock Crusher Canyon, Crystal River. $36, $67. CHANGES TO DEADLINES FOR SUBMISSIONS TO BUZZ LISTING Starting Jan.1, the deadline for announcements in the Buzz will be 5 p.m. Friday for the following weeks publication. China First truly offers something for everyone with their buffet featuring close to 100 items! The wide selection affords quality as well as quantity. If you like it hot and spicy, they carry a variety of dishes prepared with mild, medium or hot flavors. Their specialties are sushi and an open grill bar. Domestic beer and wine is available. The spacious dining room with bright colorful decor features both tables and booths for your comfort. Their professional, friendly staff believe your dining experience should be delightful and satisfying. They are always available should you need anything. For your special event, a party room is available for up to 50 people. The main dining room offers 3 televisions set to news, sports or entertainment. Wi-Fi is also available. The lunch buffet is open from 11 a.m.-3:30 p.m. Monday Saturday (adults-$6.99; kids up to 4 $3.99; kids 5-10 $4.99), and noon until 3:30 p.m. on Sunday ($7.99 for adults; kids up to 4 $3.99; kids 5-10 $4.99). The Dinner Buffet is open from 3:30-10 p.m. Dinner prices are: Sun-Thur $8.99; Fri/Sat $9.99; kids up to 4-$4.99; kids 5-10 $6.99. Dont miss Crazy Tuesday when the Buffet of $6.99 ALL DAY! The spacious dining room is set with both tables and booths for your convenience. Owner Lean Lian, his professional chef and friendly servers, believe your dining experience should be delightful and satisfying. China First Buffet is located in the Crystal River Shopping Center, 618 S.E. Hwy. 19, Crystal River. For more information, please call 795-5445. CHINA FIRST BUFFET D unn ello n Ro ad INGLIS Ozello Trail Yulee Dr. Tur ner Camp Rd. Halls River I N V E R N E S S INVERNESS H O M O S A S S A HOMOSASSA F L O R A L FLORAL C I T Y CITY C R Y S T A L CRYSTAL R I V E R RIVER B E V E R L Y BEVERLY H I L L S HILLS Grover Cleveland Citrus Avenue Paradise Point CR 581 CR 491 CR 490 CR 486 CR 48 Ft. Island Trail Fishbowl Dr. Yulee Dr. N US 41N US 41S US 19 N. Citrus Springs Blvd. SR 200 SR 44E SR 44W SR 44W Follow That Dream Hwy. Hwy. 40 Burkes of Ireland Dans Clam Stand Dans Clam Stand Heidis Italian Restaurant Armantes Restaurant & Skeeters Lounge Mamas Kuntry Kafe Enricos Italian Restaurant Peppermint Patties Main Street Restaurant & Lounge Dagwoods Deli Mama Sallys Reserve Your Space in ENTERTAINING NOTIONS 563-6363 Rustic Ranch Restaurant 00072HO Old World Restaurant China First Buffet Crystal River Ale House Plantation Moschellos Moschellos CR 491 Village Inn Ohana Mango Grill Henrys Cafe McLeod House Bistro Lakeside Bar & Grill The Best Casual Fine Dining Prepared by European Chef 0009WZE GIFT CARDS AVAILABLE! 419-6511 www.restaurantLakeSide.com Christmas Brunch & Christmas Dinner Half Price Martinis in December Tues.-Sat. 10am-10pm Sun. & Mon. 10am-5pm H WY 41 B ETWEEN I NVERNESS AND H ERNANDO Chef Remco Invites You To Come JOIN US FOR Christmas & New Years Eve 0009X0G M O S C H E L L O S I I MOSCHELLOS II N Y S T Y L E N Y S T Y L E NY STYLE P I Z Z A P I Z Z A PIZZA & & & I t a l i a n R e s t a u r a n t I t a l i a n R e s t a u r a n t Italian Restaurant B e v e r l y H i l l s Beverly Hills 352-746-5000 H o m o s a s s a Homosassa 352-628-7704 000A1K6 A u t h e n t i c N e a p o l i t a n C u i s i n e W e L o o k F o r w a r d t o S e e i n g Y o u S o o n 1 5 4 6 U S H W Y 4 1 I N V E R N E S S 3 5 2 4 1 9 6 5 5 4 OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK! MON-THURS 11AM-9PM FRI 11AM-10PM SAT 4PM-10PM SUN 12-9PM 1 0 % O F F With this ad. M u s t h a v e o r i g i n a l c o u p o n N o t v a l i d w i t h o t h e r o f f e r s E x p i r e s 1 2 / 1 5 / 1 1 P i z z e r i a & R i s t o r a n t e I T A L I A N O C o m e T r y O u r D a i l y S p e c i a l s Holiday Special Buy $50 Gift Certificate & Receive Extra $10! Buy $100 Gift Certificate & Receive Extra $25! Monday and Friday 1lb. Ribeye w/2 sides . . $10 00 Wednesday 10 oz. NY Strip w/2 sides $7 00 Saturday Steak & Fried Shrimp . $9 00 7855 W. Gulf To Lake Hwy., Crystal River 563-5090 Lunch Specials $1.99 Everyday 1pm to 5pm 35 Wings Mon-Fri 50 Drafts w/lunch order Try Our New Freshly Made FRESH SUSHI PLATTERS Thursday, & Friday Only 5:00 9:00 PM 0009XBQ 2 0 7 N A p o p k a A v e 2 0 7 N A p o p k a A v e 207 N. Apopka Ave. I n v e r n e s s F L 3 4 4 5 0 I n v e r n e s s F L 3 4 4 5 0 Inverness, FL 34450 000A1KT T u e s S a t 1 1 a m t o 9 p m Tues.Sat. 11am to 9pm S u n d a y B r u n c h 1 0 : 3 0 a m t o 2 : 3 0 p m Sunday Brunch 10:30am to 2:30pm F o r R e s e r v a t i o n s c a l l : 3 5 2 7 2 6 7 7 0 0 For Reservations call: 352-726-7700 W i s h i n g o u r g u e s t s P e a c e W i s h i n g o u r g u e s t s P e a c e a n d J o y t h i s H o l i d a y S e a s o n a n d J o y t h i s H o l i d a y S e a s o n Accepting reservations for New Years Eve now L I V E E n t e r t a i n m e n t w i t h G r e g T h o m a s o n t h e K e y b o a r d L I V E E n t e r t a i n m e n t w i t h G r e g T h o m a s o n t h e K e y b o a r d LIVE Entertainment with Greg Thomas on the Keyboard M c L e o d H o u s e G i f t C a r d s a l w a y s i n g o o d t a s t e M c L e o d H o u s e G i f t C a r d s a l w a y s i n g o o d t a s t e McLeod House Gift Cards alw ays in good taste 0 0 0 9 3 W C Working Too Hard? Lounge At The Office! Cool Cocktails Extraordinary Eats Great Company Experience the NEW 4105 N. Lecanto Hwy., Beverly Hills 746-1770 Main Street Restaurant and Office Lounge $7.95 Lunch Specials Every Day All Lunch specials include a side and a soft drink, coffee or tea only 2 for 1 W ells Until 7 PM Everyday 2 for 1 Drafts All Day Everyday Breakfast Lunch Dinner Stop in and try our New Menu Specialties: Pizza, Pasta, Steaks & Seafood DJ & K araoke Wednesday with Rick Standard Hwy. 491 Beverly Hills 000A1LH 00093RR ARCHANGEL MICHAEL GREEK ORTHODOX CHURCH 4705 W. Gulf to Lake Hwy., Lecanto, Florida (352) 527-0766 at the CANTONIS PARISH CENTER EVERY FRIDAY 4:00PM-8:00PM BYOB FISH FRY or CALAMARI COMBINATION OR FRIED SHRIMP $ 9.00 per person Includes: Coleslaw, Potatoes & Hush Puppies, Coffee or Ice Tea $ 7.50 Complimentary Glass of Wine with meal order 4:00-5:00pm & 7:00-8:00pm Stuffed Cod with Orzo, Veggies and Salad Meat Loaf with Potato, Veggies and Salad Stuffed Shrimp with Potato, Veggies and Salad Pork Loin with Potato, Veggies and Salad Gyro with French Fries Other Foods $8.00 to $10.00

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C4 F RIDAY, D ECEMBER 9, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE S CENE A RTS& C RAFTS Citrus Watercolor Club meeting, 1 p.m. second Friday monthly, United Methodist Church on County Road 581, Inverness. $5. (352) 382-8973 or (352) 622-9352. Manatee Haven Decorative Artists chapter of the National Society of Decorative Painters, meets second Saturday monthly at 8089 W. Pine Bluff St., Crystal River. 563-6349, (352) 861-8567. www.mhdartists.com. Best of the Season: A Culinary Celebration is at Webber Center Gallery at College of Central Florida at the Ocala Campus, 3001 S.W. College Road. Free. Exhibit is open through Saturday, Dec. 10. Gallery hours are 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday through Friday and 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday. Gallery closed Sundays, Mondays and college-observed holidays. For information, call (352) 873-5809 or visit www.CF.edu. The Spring Hill Art League artist Laura Diehm will have herartwork on display in December at Art, Craft, Bridal& Frame. The store is in Town Square Shoppers Mall, 3021 U.S. 19, Spring Hill. Spring Hill Art League members Grace Ashcraft, Beverly Fromal, Sandra La Valley,Virginia Phillips and Ellen Snyder will have their artwork on display at the Rising Sun Caf during December. The Rising Sun Caf is at 10 South Main St. in Brooksville. For information, call Sandra La Valley at (352) 722-9690 Needlecraft Workshop of FCNA offers instruction in quilting, embroidery, knitting, crochet and more, for beginners to advanced levels at no charge. This is a group of needle artists who like to share knowledge and experiences of their craft. The group meets from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. the second and fourth Tuesdays monthly at the Floral City Community House (between the library and the museum) on Orange Avenue. Call Beth for more information at (352) 344-5896. Spring Hill Art League and Easy Street Home Decor will display Valdora Wards for the month of December. An artist reception for her will be 5 to 7 p.m. Saturday,Dec. 17. Free. Refreshments served. Free drawing for an umbrella hand-painted by Ward. Easy Street Home Decor is at 100 N. Brooksville Ave., Brooksville. For information, call Sandra LaValley at (352) 799-9690. Needlework Fun Groups 2 to 4 p.m. first and third Saturdays monthly, Wildwood Public Library, 310 S. Palmer Drive, Wildwood. (352) 748-1158. els34785@ yahoo.com. A RT C LASSES Art Center Academy of the Arts winter classes begin in January. Classes include: Courses for 17-year-olds to adults: Painting with Acrylics, 1 p.m. Mondays. Instructor Sharon Harris. Limit of 15 students. Materials not included. Call (352) 527-9372. Special Effects with Acrylics, 3 p.m. Mondays. Instructor Sharon Harris. Limit of 15 students. Materials not included. Dance improv/yoga, 10:30 a.m. Mondays. Instructor Karen Hedley. Acting, 5 p.m. Tuesdays. Instructor Mac Harris. Limit of classes, 4 to 6 p.m. every Sunday. Supplies provided. Bring food and beverage of choice. Instructor Ken Rogers. Pre-registration required for classes. To preregister and for details, call Louise at The Garden Shed at (352) 503-7063. The Garden Shed is at 2423 S. Rockcrusher Road in Homosassa. Art Center of Citrus County art instruction classes conducted by private instructors in January: Intermediate watercolor, 9:30 a.m. Tuesdays, starting Jan. 10. Instructor Ron Affee. Four-week session at $50 per session. Call (352) 726-3137. Basic Drawing, 1 p.m. Tuesdays, starting Jan. 10. Instructor Ron Affee. Fourweek session at $50 per session. Call (352) 726-3137. Oil Painting Techniques, 2 p.m. Wednesdays, starting Jan. 11. Instructor Suzanne Mahr. Six-week sessions at $65 session. All levels of experience. Call (352) 465-9391 Contact instructors for information and to register. Classes at The Florida Artists Gallery in Floral City. Call (352) 344-9300 or visit www.Floridaartistsgallery.com. Experience landscape painting with acrylics, 1 to 3 p.m. Tuesdays, beginners to advanced. $15 per session. To register, call instructor Connie Townsend at (352) 400-9757. Acrylics and Oils painting class, 1 to 3 p.m. every Tuesday with Connie Townsend for beginners to advanced. Cost $15 per session. For information, call Connie at (352) 400-9757. College of Central Florida Citrus Campus offers recreational courses: Watercolor classes 1 to 4 p.m. Wednesdays, with instructor Delores Witt, at Lorna Jean Gallery, 6136 W. Gulf-to-Lake Highway, Crystal River. Call (352) 564-2781 to register.F ARMERS M ARKETS Market Day with Art & Treasures an outdoor event with plants, produce, arts, crafts, collectibles and more, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. second Saturdays on the grounds of Heritage Village, 657 N. Citrus Ave., Crystal River. Call (352) 564-1400. Inverness Farmers Market about 30 vendors, fresh produce, homemade crafts, baked goods and more, 8 a.m. to noon, first and third Saturdays monthly, Inverness Government Center parking lot. (352) 726-2611. Dunnellons First Saturday Village Market includes a variety of street vendors, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. first Saturday monthly, Dunnellons Historic District on West Pennsylvania Avenue, Cedar and Walnut streets. (352) 465-9200. Saturday at the Market Farmers market, 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturdays weekly, in front of the historic Courthouse, downtown Brooksville. (352) 428-4275. Circle Square Commons Farmers Market new fall/winter hours, from 4 to 7 p.m. Thursdays. Winter hours end in May. Find fresh seasonal produce, flowers, plants, fresh baked goods, handmade soaps, delicious pies and more. Circle Square Commons is adjacent to On Top of the World Communities at 8405 S.W. 80th St. in Ocala. For information, call (352) 854-3670. Every Christmas story Special to the Chronicle Jim Meadows and John Gracey perform in Every Christmas Story Ever Told (And Then Some!). The show is at 7:30 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 11 at State Theatre at 109 N. Bay Street in downtown Eustis. Cost $5 for students and $10 for adults. Bonus performance including after-show reception is 8 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 10 and costs $10 for students and $15 for adults. For reservations, call (352) 357-7777 or visit www.baystreetplayers.org. 15 students. Courses for 8-year-olds to adults: Dance Technique/ Improv, 10 a.m. Saturdays. Instructor Jessica Watson. Limit of 20 students. Line Dance, 11 a.m. Saturdays. Instructor Chelsey Rigdon. Courses for youths ages 7 to 16: Acting, 4:30 p.m. Mondays and Wednesdays. One course meets twice a week. Youth Art, Tuesdays. Instructor Sharon Harris. Limit of 15 students. Choral Voice, 4 p.m. Thursdays. Instructor Jackie Stevio. Limit of 30 students. Registration is open. Limited space is available, so register before Jan. 13 for winter courses. Academy fees are $25 for each 12week course. For information, visit www.artcenter.cc. To register, call the Art Center at (352) 746-7606. Watercolor classes with instructor Pat Sistrand, 9 a.m. Tuesdays, Citrus Springs Community Center. $10 per class, per person. Register online at www. citruscountyfl.org, click on Parks & Recreation to register. (352) 465-7007. Classes at The Garden Shed : Party Time painting Golden Eagle Plaza (N. of Walmart, next to Comos RV) 3297 S Suncoast Blvd., Hwy 19 000A14L Accepting Reservations 352-503-6853 R E S T A U R A N T R E S T A U R A N T R E S T A U R A N T Hours: Wed. Fri. 11am 9pm Sat. 8am 9pm Sun. 8am 7pm Were Open Christmas Eve Christmas Day New Years Eve New Years Day Book Your Holiday Parties Now! O P E N F O R L U N C H O P E N F O R L U N C H OPEN FOR LUNCH RockBottom Prices Fresh, Live Maine Lobster . . $ 12.00 *Everything served with complimentary soup & salad bar. Still Serving Breakfast Sat. & Sun. Delicious dinners with magnificent Earlybird Specials Wed. Night Steak Night . . $ 12 95 000A0O9 Fresh Baked Cinnamon Stick s & Cinnamon Roll s Every Day! 726-7333 104 US HWY 44/41 DOWNTOWN INVERNESS RESTAURANT & BAKERY BREAKFAST LUNCH DINNER Great Southern Home Cookin Maple Stuffed French Toast Pumpkin Pancakes Southern Omelette Smokehouse Chicken Great Reubens and Burgers Sandwich Fresh Grouper Handcut Steaks HOLIDAY CATERING AVAILABLE BANQUET FACILITY FOR YOUR CHRISTMAS PARTY! Great Southern Home Cookin OPEN CHRISTMAS DAY! TAKING RESERVATIONS 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 000A1VW www.yaiyai.biz Rocks Crystal River Dec. 9, 10, 16 7 PM Live 60s, 70s, 80s Covers from Clapton, Beatles, Bob Dylan & more! 352.795.7625 Hwy 19 (Across from Crystal River Airport) at RSVP $15 Gourmet Burgers SUSHI TAPAS WINE MENU Grilled Octopus with Salad Pasticio with Salad Stuffed Green Peppers with Salad Spanakopita with Salad Dolmades with Salad Keftedes with Orzo & Salad Lamb Shank with Orzo & Salad Greek Salad-Gyro Baked Half Chicken (Greek Style) with Orzo & Salad Prices $7.00 to $10.00 000A13A GREEK FOOD FEST at Archangel Michael Greek Orthodox Church Saturday, Dec. 10, 2011 12-8pm (Eat In or Take Out) 4705 W. Gulf-to-Lake Hwy. (just west of 491) Lecanto 527-0766 W i c k e d G o o d Wicked Good New England Food GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE EVERY FRIDAY ALL-U-CAN-EAT FISH FRY $ 8 99 11 AM 7 PM 000A16E P e p p e r m i n t P a t t i e s Peppermint Patties Corner of Hwy. 19 & Hwy. 40 Inglis Hickory Island Plaza 447-5788 FAMILY RESTAURANT M UST H AVE C OUPON BUY 1 GET 1 ANY SEAFOOD DINNER N O S PLITS E XP 12/15/11 C ANNOT B E C OMBINED $ 5 00 OFF E XP 12/15/11 2-2-2 BREAKFAST SPECIAL $ 4 99 2 Eggs 2 Pancakes & 2 Sausage or Bacon FREE C OFFEE 000A1JB SUGARMILL FAMILY RESTAURANT Two Complete Dinners (Over 20 entrees to choose from) for only $ 12 99 Open 7 Days A Week 6 a.m. 8 p.m. 628-0800 SERVOS PLAZA 5446 SUNCOAST BLVD. HOMOSASSA Wednesday & Thursday Steak Night 8 oz Ribeye Steak Complete Dinner for only $ 7 4 9 Still Serving 99 Breakfast 000A1KJ Seafood Prime Rib Steak Chicken Roast Duck Pork Shank Schnitzel CHRISTMAS DAY 11AM 6PM *Open Seatings 637-1355 P.S. YOULL NEVER LEAVE HUNGRY HEIDIS ITALIAN RESTAURANT H WY 41 & 44 W I NVERNESS 0009X86 OPEN 7 DAYS LUNCH & DINNER COUPON Must Present Coupon Expires 12/15/11 2 Dinners $ 10 95 Manicotti or Stuffed Shells 0 0 0 9 Y E L D i n e & D a n c e D i n e & D a n c e Dine & Dance t o t h e S a l s a B e a t o f t o t h e S a l s a B e a t o f to the Salsa Beat of B e n n y C r u z B e n n y C r u z Benny Cruz S a t u r d a y s 7 : 0 0 P M C l o s e S a t u r d a y s 7 : 0 0 P M C l o s e Satu rdays, 7:00 PM Close 5705 W. Gulf to Lake Hwy., Crystal River (East of Rock Crusher Road on State Road 44) http://www.tavernamanos.com (352) 564-0078 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday Thursday Friday, Saturday & Sunday 8 am 10 Taverna Manos Mediterranean Grille Fine dining at casual dining prices! 0009ZB1 5 REASONS TO EAT AT DANS 2 L O C A T I O N S 7364 Grover Cleveland Blvd. Homosassa 352-628-9588 Highway 44, Crystal River 3 5 2 7 9 5 9 0 8 1 WHOLE BELLY CLAMS & N.E. STEAMERS ONE TWO THREE FOUR FIVE 10 Fried Shrimp w/1 side. $ 7 99 Sundown Specials 3-6 LUNCH CRUNCH MENU Starting At $ 4 50 MON.-THURS. 1 lb. Snow Crab w/Corn or Slaw $ 9 99 20 Fried Shrimp w/1 side. $ 14 99 $ 9 95 Includes: Salad or Chowda, Coffee or Tea 7 Entrees to Choose From Lasagna Dinner $ 15 per person Catered by NATALIAS Restaurant Served at 6:30pm COMING SOON! NEW YEARS EVE $35.00 PER PERSON 0 0 0 A 0 V B Citrus County Builders Association 1196 S. Lecanto Hwy. (S. 491), Lecanto www.eventsolutionsbylinda.com CALL LINDA TODAY TO RESERVE TABLE AT 352-464-0004 ADVANCED TICKET PURCHASE SATURDAY, DECEMBER 17 ALLAN ONEAL 6-10pm Dinner Dance 00072J4

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a lot of different skills such as public speaking and other added benefits along with the creative aspect of it. The cast of 30 are primarily from the newly formed Arts Center Academy, an education program that offers young people art, dance, theater and acting classes. Jessica Watson is a member of the board and teaches dance. She said the first 12-weeklong classes began last winter with 60 to 70 students. The cost is $25 and scholarships are available, thanks to a donation from Suncoast Dermatology in Lecanto. Its really an amazing program, Watson said. Its all run by volunteers, which is one of the great things about it. The Academy grew out of the five-year Youth Drama Program, which performed one show each Christmas, directed by Mac Harriss wife Sharon. She also co-authored the script for Tante Hilde and revealed the moral experienced by the children at the end of the play. They learn much more about the meaning of Christmas and that its more important to give than to receive, she said. They were given the gift of love. the bozos. Even Grandsanta, who seems to live up to his Saint Nick title, is disappointing. While such a family dilemma can be great in an indie film such as Little Miss Sunshine, it doesnt match up with the beloved holiday icon. Silly as it is, crafting a careless, deadweight Santa feels wrong. Though outnumbered, Arthur and the elves make the CG flick worth it. Gawky, big eared, donning a Christmas tree sweater and reindeer slippers, Arthur just looks sweet. The earnest in which he reads childrens letters and navely idolizes his dad is doubly endearing. The elves ferocious dogooding and ninja finesse gets me grinning, too. In the industrial, cutthroat atmosphere, these cinematic sweeties are relieving. All in all, Arthur Christmas is clean family entertainment and its message is noble. But the mood doesnt really suit Christmas. Much too strong, Arthurs negatives linger longer than I wish. I give Arthur Christmas a B-. With a running time of 97 minutes, Arthur Christmas is rated PG for some mild rude humor. Heather Foster is a junior at the University of Florida. FOSTER Continued from Page C1 Church, 110 Highland Ave., Inverness, and the First United Methodist Church, 8831 W. Bradshaw St., Homosassa, in hosting the band performances enables NCCB to play for a total of 1,500 audience members on each concert weekend. Because the concerts are usually filled to capacity, early arrival is suggested. No tickets are necessary, but donations to support the NCCB are welcomed. For information visit naturecoastcommunity band@earthlink.net. S CENE C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE F RIDAY, D ECEMBER 9, 2011 C5 A life-size wooden gingerbread house will cover the kitchen area. Weve changed it to go with the theme. A sundae bar, coffee and tea will be available, for a small fee, at the gingerbread house during intermission. The large, life-size decorations will hang from the ceiling. And scenes, for the first time this year, will be three-dimensional. Thats the idea, Emmanuel said of the staffs first attempt at 3D. Were going to try. Golden reindeer and a golden angel, plus snowmen, giant candy canes, smaller Christmas trees and more will be part of the panorama. For the children, Santa and Mrs. Claus will be on one side and a pretty winter scene on the other. The back will be full of colorful lights on the windows. The staff of three Jim Smith and Jim Payne, nicknamed Jim 2 and Jim 3, and Emmanuel go to extremes to keep the decorations a secret by keeping the doors closed all week while theyre busy transforming the hall. I want them to be surprised, said Emmanuel, a Crystal River resident. Theyre not going to have any idea what its going to look like until they come in. This is the third annual holiday show and the house is usually packed with more than 500 seats. Barbara Sclafani of Citrus Springs wanted to make sure she got her tickets early. Shes anxious to see what Emmanuel and her staff has created this year. When you walk in, its Christmas. It hits you right in the face, whether youre in the spirit of Christmas or not, it hits you in the face, said Sclafani, who is president of the youth committee for the Citrus Springs Civic Association. They overwhelm. They do it so elaborately, she said of the decorations and the work of the staff. Emmanuel hopes once the guests enter the hall and take in all the scenes and decorations, the Christmas spirit will grab them even more with the show. Rockin the Holidays features the New Dawn Singers, a nonprofit group of six to eight professional performers, with some who are Disney World cast members. The group performs all over Florida and has different themed shows. Its a lot of high-energy dancing and singing and because of the many costume changes, its constantly creating a new effect on stage, said Ann Blake, vice president and manager of the production that boasts more than 20 elaborate costume changes. She said some of the songs include old favorites such as The Christmas Song, Chestnuts Roasting on an Open Fire, White Christmas, Jingle Bells, Sleigh Ride, and more. The show isnt just a choir standing there and singing, but its Christmas characters, reindeer, elves, too, that kind of stuff, Blake said. Its also the charm of hearing all the songs you recognize. Citrus County Parks and Recreation Director Rafael Del Valle said the four shows a year are funded through program and ticket fees, not tax dollars. He said people come from all over the area to see the performances and he gives all the credit to Emmanuel. Theyve been excellent, he said of the shows and since theyre all geared toward the season and holidays, people really have a good time. Emmanuel, who found the performers through an online search, has seen the show on DVD but not in person, and had to wait two years because they were booked solid. Its going to be really good. The finale is amazing. Im not going to give that out. ROCKIN THE HOLIDAYS 7 p.m. Friday, Dec. 9 Citrus Springs Community Center, 1570 W. Citrus Springs Blvd. Tickets are $7 For tickets and information, call (352) 4657007 or visit the Web site www.citruscounty parks.com HOLIDAYContinued from Page C1 ACT Continued from Page C1 CONCERTContinued from Page C1 NCCB CONCERT SCHEDULEAll concerts are at 2:30 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 10, Cornerstone Baptist Church. Sunday, Dec. 11, First United Methodist Church. Saturday, March 3, Cornerstone Baptist Church. Sunday, March 4, First United Methodist Church. Saturday, May 5, Cornerstone Baptist Church. Sunday, May 6, First United Methodist Church. MUSIC REHEARSALS Second Sunday Sunset Drum Circle two hours before sunset, Sunday, Fort Island Trail Beach Park, Crystal River, at far end of the beach. Circle begins an hour and a half before sunset. Bring drums and percussion instruments (can be a 5-gallon paint bucket or can filled with beans). Chair necessary, beverages optional. Charlotte at (352) 344-8009 or Linda at (352) 746-0655. Encore Swing Band rehearses from 6 to 8:30 p.m. every Monday at Calvary Chapel Caf, 900 S. U.S. 41, Inverness. We are seeking a bass guitar player at this time. For more information, call director Chaz Iannaci at (352) 464-4153 or co-director David Morgan at (352) 3023742 or email EncoreSwingBand@embarqmail.com. Chorus of The Highlands The Citrus County chapter of the Barbershop Harmony Society, rehearses at 6:30 p.m. Tuesdays weekly at First United Methodist Church, 3896 S. Pleasant Grove Road, Inverness, 34452. All male singers welcomed to join. For information, call (352) 382-0336. Hernando Harmonizers part of Mens Barbershop Harmony Society, doors open at 6:45 p.m. and rehearsals start at 7 p.m. Mondays, Nativity Lutheran Church fellowship hall, 6363 Commercial Way, Spring Hill. Written arrangements, training techniques and professional direction provided. (352) 556-3936. (352) 666-0633 or BASSharmonySingR@aol.com. Summer Springs Sweet Adelines Chorus invites women of all ages to their open rehearsals from 1:30 to 4 p.m. Mondays at St. Johns Lutheran Church, 10495 Sunset Harbor Road, Summerfield. Chorus membership is not required. Carpool is available from Inverness. Call Nancy at (352) 726-3323 for information or to schedule a holiday programwith a quartet, ensemble, or whole chorus. The Nature Coast Community Band under the musical direction of Cindy Hazzard, rehearses from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Tuesdays at the Citrus County Canning Plant Auditorium on Southern Street, Lecanto. Cindy at (352) 746-7567 or nccommunityband@earthlink.net. Citrus Community Concert Choir Inc., rehearsals 7 p.m. Tuesdays at Faith Lutheran Church Fellowship Hall, Lecanto. New members are welcome to audition, beginning at 6:30 p.m. Call (352) 628-3492. Sugarmill Chorale rehearsals are from 7 to 9 p.m. Thursdays in the choir room at First Baptist Church, North Citrus Avenue, Crystal River. Enter the building through the door under the black canopy by the big trees and exit the same way. Email the director at sugarmill choraledirector@yahoo.com or call (352) 697-2309. Nature Coast Festival Singers rehearsals 7 p.m. Mondays, Nativity Lutheran Church, 6363 Commercial Way (State Road 50), Weeki Wachee. Shirley at (352) 597-2235. Marion Civic Chorale rehearses from 6:45 to 9 p.m. Mondays at St. George Anglican Cathedral, 5646 S.E. 28th Street in Ocala. Repertoire this semester will be Holocaust Cantata.Call (352) 342-1796, (352) 537-0207 or email wayne@fumcocala.org. The Central Florida Master Choir is auditioning for all voices, particularly tenors and basses. Rehearsals are at 7 p.m. Tuesdays at Countryside Presbyterian Church, 7768 State Road 200, in Ocala. Call (352) 615-7677 to schedule an audition. The Ocala Accordion Club meets and performs the lastWednesday monthly Cherrywood Club House, 6253 S.W. 100th Loop, Ocala. Free. (352) 854-6236. E-mail FLACCASSOC@bellsouth.net. www.accordions. com/florida.* Music rehearsals will run at least once a month, space permitting. DEADLINE CHANGES Starting Jan.1, the deadline for Buzz listings will be 5 p.m. Friday.MUSIC LISTINGS For music Buzz listings this week, see Page A9. 00072J4 O P E N A T 6 A M O P E N A T 6 A M OPEN AT 6AM BREAKFAST ANYTIME 2 + 2 + 2 or Southern Omelet $ 4 99 Smoked Sausage $ 5 99 Country Fried Steak w/Eggs $ 6 99 MAMA SALLYS Restaurant 1960 N. Hwy. 19, Crystal River 1 Block North of the mall on left. 794-3028 Each dinner meal includes 2 side items Chicken Salad Tuna Salad Philly $ 6 99 Rueben $ 6 99 w/Soup SANDWICHES w/French Fries & Cole Slaw Liver & Onions, Meatloaf, Country Fried Steak, Spaghetti & Meatballs, Eggplant Parmigiana or Roasted Pork Flounder, Talapia, Pork Chops, Chop Sirloin or Chicken & Ribs 0009ZAG Mama Sallys 2 for $ 12 99 $ 14 99 2 for Fish Fry $ 6 99 $ 5 2 9 $ 4 99 2 0 0 5 2 0 0 5 Reservations suggested for parties of 6 or more Enricos Italian Specialty Dishes Veal Chicken Seafood Italian RISTORANTE 439 US Hwy. 41 S., Inverness 341-4555 000A1WP 10% OFF entire check with this ad. Expires 12/30/11 Open 4 Til ? Gift Cards Available *Take Out Available Make Your New Years Eve Reservations Now! 0009JXS New Years Eve Ball Sat., Dec. 31, 2011 8:00pm to 1:00am Citrus Springs Community Center 1570 W. Citrus Springs Blvd., Citrus Springs Live Music and DJ for your Entertainment and Dancing Pleasure $25.00 per person Formal Dinner Cash Bar For info and Tickets call 352-465-7007 0009ZQ5 Casual Fine Dining www.mangogrillhernando.com 352-560-0012 1305 Norvell Bryant Hwy., Hernando Monday Maine Lobster Roll Sunday NFL Sunday Ticket $ 14 00 10 with salad & side Chicken Wings In lounge. With adult beverage. No take out Thursday Maine Lobster Pie $ 20 00 with salad, potato & vegetable OPEN CHRISTMAS DAY Special menu. Call for reservations Next to ABC Liquor Home of the Large Portions M A M A S K U N T R Y K A F E MAMAS KUNTRY KAFE Valid with coupon only. Not combined w/any other offer. Expires 12/31/11 Valid with coupon only. Not combined w/any other offer. Expires 12/31/11 ANY BREAKFAST or LUNCH FISH FRY *FRI. NIGHTS ONLY 50 OFF Our Large Portions & Low Prices! 3 4 1 M A M A 341-MAMA $ 6.09 GIFT CERTIFICATES 000A1WU C R Y S T A L R I V E R A L E H O U S E C R Y S T A L R I V E R A L E H O U S E CRYSTAL RIVER ALE HOUSE 000A1GB 795-3113 1610 S.E. Paradise Circle, Crystal River www.porthotelandmarina.com I T S A L L A B O U T W A T E R F R O N T D I N I N G I T S A L L A B O U T W A T E R F R O N T D I N I N G ITS ALL ABOUT WATERFRONT DINING N F L S U N D A Y N F L S U N D A Y NFL SUNDAY T I C K E T T I C K E T TICKET $25 OR MORE COUPON REQUIRED 1 0 % OFF YOUR NEXT VISIT STEAK NIGHT Served With Red Bliss Potatoes & Vegetable $ 9 99 WEDNESDAY ALL-YOU-CAN-EAT WINGS Dine-in only. One order per person. $ 1 2 99 SUNDAY HAPPY HOUR 3PM-7PM 2-4-1 WELLS & DOMESTIC DRAFT 50 WINGS (MIN. 10) 000A14S www.olivetreedining.com D E A L $ C O U P O N $ $ A V E 000A0P2 Local Produce, Plants, Pantry, Artistic Talent, Vintage Treasures, Childrens Activities, and Food!

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C OMMUNITY Page C6 FRIDAY, DECEMBER 9, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Special to the ChronicleUnited Government Security Officers of America Local No. 37 at Progress Energy is having its 2011 Christmas Toy Drive. The group is a nonprofit organization collecting toys to help needy families in Citrus County. All donations made to UGSOA for the Christmas Toy Drive will be used to provide new, unwrapped toys to struggling families with children in the community. All toys donated will go to Citrus County families. The toy drive will continue through Dec. 19. Several area businesses are drop-off locations for the toys: Ledger Dentistry, 3644 S. Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa. A-1 Title, 659 U.S. 19 Northeast, Crystal River. Color Country Nursery, State Road 44, Lecanto. Lecanto Veterinary Hospital, County Road 491, Lecanto. Fatdaddys Bar & Grill, County Road 486, Hernando. Smart Interiors, 97 W. Gulf-to-Lake Highway, Lecanto, and 5141 Mariner Blvd., Spring Hill. For more information, call Heather at (352) 228-3250 or Eric at (352) 270-0803. Submit information at least two weeks before the event. Early submission of timely material is appreciated, but multiple publications cannot be guaranteed. Submit material at Chronicle offices in Inverness or Crystal River; by fax at (352) 563-3280; or email to community@chronicleonline.com. Notes tend to run one week prior to the date of an event. Publication on a special day cant be guaranteed. Expect notes to run no more than once. C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE News NOTES Congregation Beth Sholom The public is invited to an outdoor Hanukkah Candle Lighting and Celebration at 6 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 20, at the Old Courthouse in downtown Inverness. There will be music, potato pancakes and doughnuts. Hanukkah Shabbat Dinner Join us for a traditional Shabbat dinner as we also celebrate Hanukkah at 5 p.m. Friday, Dec. 23, in Kellner Auditorium. Greek salad/pita and dip, grilled salmon, vegetarian lasagna with alfredo sauce, potato latkes with apple sauce and sour cream, dessert, beverages, wine/hallah are on the menu. Catered by Joes Family Restaurant. Cost is $20 for adults; children younger than 13 eat for $10. Deadline for RSVPs is Dec. 19. Call Eileen at (352) 637-3947 or eileensilverstein8 @gmail.com. The fall semester of the Etz Hayim InstituteAdult Education Program of Congregation Beth Sholom continues Monday evenings: Medieval Jewish History covers 1,300 years as students gain an insight into how the Dark Ages in European history was a period of light for Jewish history. Time is 7 to 8 p.m.; 20 ses sions. Studies in Bible The Writings (Part 2) is a survey course on seven books of the last section of the Bible The Writings. Time is 8:15 to 9:15 p.m.; 14 sessions. Classes are open to the community. Each class is $5 per session, plus textbook. Register by email to mkamlot2@gmail.com or call (352) 643-0995. Congregation Beth Sholom with Hazzan Mordecai Kamlot as cantor/spiritual leader, is the only synagogue in Citrus County and offersspirited and participatory-style weekly Friday evening and Saturday morning Shabbat services, along with social and cultural activities. The address is 102 Civic Circle, Beverly Hills. Call (352) 643-0995 or (352) 746-5303. Inverness SDASaturday Sabbath school starts at 9:10 a.m.; Saturday Childrens classes begin at 9:30; Toddler class at 9:45; adult Bible study at 9:50 a.m. Pastor John Sabo will offer the sermon on Our Daily Bread at 11 a.m. Vespers will be at 4:45 p.m. in the sanctuary. Prayer meeting is at 6 p.m. Wednesday. Thrift store is open 9 a.m. to noon Wednesday. The Health Food Store is open 9 a.m. to noon and reopens again at 7 p.m. Wednesday. The Health Food Store is also open after Vespers on Saturday. The church is at 638 S. Eden Gardens, 4.5 miles east of Inverness off State Road 44. The church phone number is (352) 726-9311. See www.sda-inverness.org.Hernando SDAHernando Seventh-day Adventist services start at 11 a.m. Saturday. A fellowship luncheon will follow the service. The adult Bible study begins at 9:15 a.m. Saturday with a song service, followed by a short program and then main Bible study at 10 a.m. Classes for children are at 9:30 a.m. The church is at 1880 N. Trucks Ave., west of Hernando; phone (352) 344-2008. Glad TidingsSabbath school begins at 9 a.m. Saturday with song, then study at Glad Tidings Church. Divine hour follows at 11 a.m. Elder Shaffer will bring the bread of life this Sabbath. A vegan lunch will follow. Bible study is at 6 p.m. Thursday. All are invited. CHIP (Coronary Health Improvement Program) alumni meet at 5 p.m. the first Monday monthly. Interested persons are invited. For information, call Bob at (352) 628-1743. The church is at 520 N.E. Third Ave., Crystal River (behind the Gettin Place Pawn Shop).Homosassa SDA Pastor Dale Wolfe will be speaker at the 11 a.m. divine service Saturday. A fellowship luncheon will follow the service; all are invited. The Sabbath school program at 9:30 a.m. will be a with Steve Miller. Sabbath school study begins at 10 a.m. with John Adams on Freedom in Christ. Sue Halstead will talk about Rescue from Above at the 10 a.m. adult beginners Bible study class. Bible study is at 7 p.m. Tuesday. Mens study group is at 6:30 p.m. Thursday. Call Bob Halstead at (352) 382-7753. The church is at 5863 Cardinal St., Homosassa. Advent Hope Bible study is at 10 a.m. Saturday for all ages. The worship service begins at 11:30 a.m. After the service, there is a weekly potluck to which all are invited. Vegetarian store is open from 10 a.m. to noon each Wednesday. The church is at 428 N.E. Third Ave., Crystal River. Call (352) 794-0071 or visit online at www.adventhope church.com. Religion NOTES Golden Agers Christmas lunch The Golden Agers Christmas luncheon is at 11:30 a.m. Tuesday, Dec. 13, at Ruby Tuesdays restaurant. Seniors are invited for lunch and fellowship. Inventors to meet in JanuaryThe Dec. 9 meeting of the Citrus County Inventors will be suspended due to holiday constraints during the month. The club will meet at 10 a.m. Friday, Jan. 13, at the Lakes Region Library on Druid Road in Inverness. The Citrus County Inventors is a group dedicated to all inventors past, present and future. All those interested are invited and there is no cost. Call Mary at (352) 527-2827 for additional information. Lions to serve pancakes Sunday Beverly Hills Lions Club, 72 Civic Circle Drive, will have its pancake breakfast from 7:30 a.m. to noon Sunday, Dec. 11. Cost for adults is $4; children younger than 12 eat for $2. Menu includes all-youcan-eat pancakes, choice of bacon or sausage or combo, orange juice and coffee or tea. For more information, call Lion Karen at (352) 746-2980. Holiday show to rock on FridayCitrus County Parks & Recreation will have its third annual Holiday Show, Rockin the Holidays, at 7 p.m. Friday, Dec. 9, at Citrus Springs Community Center. Everyone is welcome to hear this years high-energy song and dance group of college-age performers, The New Dawn Singers, and enjoy the holiday display. Tickets are $7 per person and can be purchased in advance at the Citrus Springs Community Center or at the Parks & Recreation office at the Resource Center. Refreshments will be available for purchase. Call (352) 465-7007 or (352) 527-7540. Civic group to have holiday partyInverness Highlands Civic Association will have its Christmas Party from 6 to 10 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 10. The evening will include a catered meal, dancing and entertainment. The party will provide a complete Christmas for selected military children. Join in as Santa and Mrs. Claus hand out gifts to these children Tickets are $18; RSVP to Bubbles at (352) 634-1516. Tickets can be picked up at the door, but must be reserved in advance. A Humane Society CENTRAL FLA. Jodie Special to the Chronicle Jodie is a little shy at first, but is an adorable brown, 3-year-old spayed tweenie Dachshund. She has the best disposition, is mannerly, prefers women but is fine with men, in a quiet home with no children. She wants to be right by your side, so is looking for someone who is home a lot or will take her with them, is leash trained, house broken and rides well in the car. See this dog and others at A Humane Society of Central Florida Inc.s 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. weekly Saturday adoption events at Pet Supermarket, Inverness. If you must give up your little dog, call (352) 527-9050, or are looking for a Doberman Pinscher phone (352) 795-1745 and leave your name, number and information. Toy drive aids local children L ast month, our community theater family was shocked and saddened by the news of the sudden passing of John Chesnovitz. For many years John (fondly called Chez) was noted for his contribution to local theater in the areas of acting, directing and later serving on the board of directors at The Art Center Theatre, recently as treasurer. With his professional background and experience, he became instrumental in the construction of The Art Center Theater building. He and his wife, Wendy, an accomplished actor herself, appeared in several productions together, straight plays and comedies. John started with the Citrus County Art League Performing Arts Group long before the current theater building was constructed. With no previous acting experience, he made his first theater appearance as the Indian in The Fantasticks. He continued with that group and with Playhouse 19. According to Wendy, some of his favorite roles were the devil in Damn Yankees and Herod in Joseph and the Many Colored Dream Coat. He enjoyed all his roles in the musicals, especially Music Man and My Fair Lady. The popular musical Guys and Dolls was performed under his direction, along with several other successful productions at The Art Center Theatre. This well-respected actor leaves us a legacy of dedication to live theater, portraying an example of what a true lover of theater stands for. According to Wendy, John always said, You could tell a true theater person because he has theater in his heart. John felt that if you really cared about theater you would be willing to take any job in order to be involved in a production. So, heres to you John: Break a leg! Well miss you. At the Art Center Theatre the annual Halavan Theater Youth play opens Friday for a weekend run. Ocala Civic Theatre presents The Nutcracker ballet starting on Friday and playing through Dec. 16. Stage West Community Playhouse in Spring Hill will feature the drama A Streetcar Named Desire for its January offering. Hold on to your hats, folks. Encore Ensemble Theater Inc. has some very special, exciting news: Encore Ensemble Theater has a new home, new shows and new season. Encore Ensemble Theater is proud to announce that through an arrangement with Citrus County Parks & Recreation, we have a new home where we will now perform all our shows, reports Encore Ensemble Theater President Mike Shier Sr. Our murder mystery dinner theater and musical revues will now be held in the new Encore Ensemble Ballroom in the former Beverly Hills Recreation Center, newly named the Central Ridge Community Center, which is ideally located in the center of Citrus County Beverly Hills. It is a dream of all fledgling theater groups to eventually find a permanent home. Since our founding in 2007 we were no different. This joint effort will allow us continuity and stability of venue and provide the Parks & Recreation Department with additional revenue flow, as well as the opportunity for the public to be exposed to the benefit of membership in the Central Ridge Community Center and the facilities available, said Shier. Encore Ensemble Theaters first show of the new season is The Last Dance of Dr. Disco, directed by Jeri Augustine. Open auditions are from 5 to 7 pm. Sunday, Dec. 18 and Jan. 8, at the new facility. Men and women of all ages are encouraged to come to the open auditions. Singing ability would be beneficial, since most of Encore Ensemble Theaters shows contain vocal music. For information, call (352) 2125417. For all those who love live theater and for those of you who have yet to experience it, we thank you for your interest. We community theater volunteers wish everyone a very delightful holiday season and look forward to seeing you at our productions in the coming year. Jeri Augustine is a producer/director with Encore Ensemble Theater Inc. and a longtime member of The Art Center Theatre. Community theater family loses active member Jeri Augustine THEATER SPOTLIGHT Special to the ChronicleThe anticipation is over and this years Father Christmas Ball honoree is Barbara Johnson. Johnson reigned over the ball on Friday, Dec. 2. The annual fundraiser was a sell-out again this year. Johnson and her husband, Harv, retired to Florida in 2005. They joined Good Shepherd Lutheran Church. Barb, as she prefers to be called, joined Guardian Ad Litem with Take Stock in Children, where she served two years. She made a decision to join Outreach Ministry at Good Shepherd because she wanted to serve people in Citrus County who are hungry. She was asked to contact John Bordeaux, last years Father Christmas honoree, regarding Serving Our Savior (SOS). When they spoke, she suggested maybe they could find a few other churches willing to help the SOS effort. Serving Our Savior now has five churches that provide people with love, food and help with daily needs. Her aspirations are to be there for SOS. She said her boss is a Jewish carpenter. According to organizers, this years Father Christmas Ball was spectacular. The silent auction and 50/50 drawing were very successful. Decorations were upscale but not overdone. John Mason Catering provided dinner, and deejay Bob Arthur played music from the 1940s through the s for dancing. The 2012 Father Christmas Ball has been scheduled for Friday, Dec. 7. Johnson feted at Father Christmas Ball Special to the Chronicle Barbara Johnson was tapped as honoree at the Dec. 2 Father Christmas Ball. Special to the ChronicleThe Citrus County Historical Society presents the next concert in its Jazz at the Museum Series, Santas Jazzy Wonderland, on Thursday, Dec. 15. Doors open at 6 p.m. Appetizers from Deco Caf and a cash bar will be available. Music starts at 7 p.m. An all-star cast of musicians known as Southern Exposure will perform the seasonal sounds with band leader Norman Bernard and vocalist Kim Evans. Tickets for $25 may be purchased at the Old Courthouse Heritage Museum by calling (352) 341-6427. The Jazz at the Museum Series is supported in part by the Sunflower Springs Assisted Living Community, Citrus County Chronicle Citrus Dental of Inverness PA, Comfort Keepers, Heinz Funeral Home and Cremation, Publix Super Market Charities, James A. Neal PA, Whalen Jewelers, Accent Travel, CenterState Bank, Tally Ho Vacations, David and Sharon Curtis, and F rank DiGiovanni. Jazz up the holidays Concert slated for Dec. 15 at Old Courthouse Heritage Museum

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E NTERTAINMENTC ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE F RIDAY, D ECEMBER 9, 2011 C7 This week we have been studying deals in which declarer has had to be patient, even sacrificing one trick to get at least two in return. However, the defenders sometimes also must show patience. How should East and West card to try to defeat this contract of three no-trump after West leads the spade queen? When South rebid two no-trump, North correctly raised to three notrump. With a long minor, no singleton or void, and no thought of a slam, responder should either raise to three no-trump or sign off in three of his suit (if that is possible and he is sure that three notrump will not make). South starts with six top tricks: two spades, two hearts, one diamond and one club. He must make something of dummys diamonds. And the correct plan is to take two finesses. So, declarer wins the first trick in his hand and plays a diamond to dummys 10. Now East must play low in tempo. If he takes the trick or spends some time considering that option, South will end up with an overtrick or two. But as long as East ducks smoothly, the defense is still alive. Declarer will cross to his hand and lead his second diamond. Now it is Wests turn in the spotlight. If he plays the nine, South should realize that if West started with K-J-93 of diamonds, the contract is hopeless. In desperation, South will call for the diamond ace and be pleasantly surprised when the king drops. Instead, West must play his jack, looking like someone who started with the tripleton K-J-3. Then South will surely call for dummys queen and go down four! FRIDAY EVENING DECEMBER 9, 2011 C: Comcast, Citrus B: Bright House D: Comcast, Dunnellon I: Comcast, Inglis F: Oak Forest H: Holiday Heights C B D I F H6:006:307:007:308:008:309:009:3010:0010:3011:0011:30(WESH) NBC ^ 19 19 19 NewsNightly NewsEntertainmentAccess HollywdChuck (N) (In Stereo) PG Grimm Danse Macabre (N) Dateline NBC PG NewsJay Leno(WEDU) PBS # 3 3 14 6BBC World News America Nightly Business Report (N) PBS NewsHour (N) (In Stereo) Washington Week (N) Florida This WeekGreat Performances Plcido Domingo: My Favorite Roles Tenor Plcido Domingo. (In Stereo) G 3 Steps to Incredible Health! With Joel Fuhrman, M.D. G (WUFT) PBS % 5 5 5 5 16World NewsNightly BusinessPBS NewsHour (N) Suze Ormans Money Class Financial strategies. (In Stereo) G Washington WkNeed to KnowWorld NewsTavis Smiley (N)(WFLA) NBC ( 8 8 8 8 8 8NewsChannel 8 at 6PM (N) NBC Nightly News (N) G Entertainment Tonight (N) PG Extra (N) PG Chuck Tracking a computer virus. (N) (In Stereo) PG Grimm Danse Macabre Investigating a teachers death. (N) Dateline NBC (In Stereo) PG NewsChannel 8 at 11PM (N) Tonight Show With Jay Leno(WFTV) ABC ) 20 20 20 20 Eyewitness News at 6 (N) ABC World NewsJeopardy! (N) G Wheel of Fortune (N) G Extreme Makeover: Home Edition (N) PG Extreme Makeover: Home Edition (N) PG 20/20 (In Stereo) PG Eyewitness News at 11PM Nightline (N) (WTSP) CBS 10 10 10 10 10 1010 News, 6pm (N) CBS Evening News/Pelley Inside Edition (N) PG Who Wants to Be a Millionaire Frosty the Snowman G Frosty Returns G Yes, Virginia (In Stereo) G The Elf on the Shelf: An Elfs Blue Bloods Mercy Jamie goes under cover at a bar. 10 News, 11pm (N) Late Show With David Letterman(WTVT) FOX ` 13 13 13 13FOX13 6:00 News (N) TMZ (N) PG The Insider (N) PG Kitchen Nightmares Revisting restaurant owners. Fringe Investigating murders Over There. (In Stereo) (PA) FOX13 10:00 News (N) FOX13 News Edge at 11pm Access Hollywood (N) PG(WCJB) ABC 4 11 11 4 15NewsWorld NewsEntertainmentInside EditionExtreme Makeover: Home EditionExtreme Makeover: Home Edition20/20 (In Stereo) PG NewsNightline (N)(WCLF) IND 6 2 2 2 2 22 22The Place for Miracles: Your Hour of Healing G Word of Excellence Great Awakening Life Today With James Robison Fruit of the SpiritGreat Awakening(WFTS) ABC < 11 11 11 11ABC Action News at 6 PM ABC World NewsWheel of Fortune (N) G Jeopardy! (N) G Extreme Makeover: Home Edition (N) PG Extreme Makeover: Home Edition (N) PG 20/20 (In Stereo) PG ABC Action News at 11 PM Nightline (N) (WMOR) IND @ 12 12 Family Guy Family Guy The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory Law & Order: Criminal Intent A researcher is found poisoned. Law & Order: Criminal Intent A highprofile murder case. How I Met Your Mother How I Met Your Mother The Office The Office PG (WTTA) MNT F 6 6 6 6 9 Love-RaymondSeinfeld PGFamily Feud (N)Family FeudMonk (In Stereo) PG Monk (In Stereo) PG Ring of Honor Wrestling Excused Scrubs PG(WACX) TBN H 21 21 21 The Faith ShowThe 700 Club PG VarietyConnectionJump MinistriesJewish VoiceWisdom KeysGaither Gospel Hour GVarietyTims Ministries(WTOG) CW L 4 4 4 4 12 12The King of Queens PG The King of Queens PG Two and a Half Men Two and a Half Men Nikita Game Change Amanda asks for Alexs help. Supernatural Castiel issues a warning. (In Stereo) Friends PG Friends PG The Simpsons PG According to Jim PG (WYKE) FAM O 16 16 16 16 JUNKD G I.N.N. NewsYour Citrus County Court Florida NaturallyCrosswordsHeroes Among Us Hangin With the Homeless Treasure Hunters Roadshow Movie MA(WOGX) FOX S 13 13 7 7The SimpsonsThe SimpsonsBig Bang TheoryBig Bang TheoryKitchen Nightmares Fringe One Night in October FOX 35 News at 10 (N) TMZ (N) PGAccess Hollywd(WVEA) UNI 15 15 15 15 15 15NoticiasNoticiero Univ.Cuando Me Enamoro (N) Una Familia con Suerte (N) PGLa Fuerza del Destino (N) Protagonistas PG (SS)NoticiasNoticiero Univ.(WXPX) ION 17 Ghost Whisperer PG Flashpoint Blue on Blue Flashpoint The Other Lane Criminal Minds Outfoxed Criminal Minds Flashpoint Blue on Blue (A&E) 54 48 54 54 25 27Criminal Minds Pickup Criminal Minds Normal Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Devils Night Criminal Minds Middle Man Criminal Minds (AMC) 55 64 55 55 Wild Wild West (1999, Action) Will Smith. PG-13 Road House (1989, Action) Patrick Swayze, Kelly Lynch, Sam Elliott. R Halloween H2O: 20 Years Later (1998) R (ANI) 52 35 52 52 19 21My Extreme Animal Phobia PGThe Haunted PG Fatal Attractions (In Stereo) Fatal Attractions (N) My Extreme Animal Phobia PGMy Extreme Animal Phobia PG (BET) 96 19 96 96 106 & Park: BETs Top 10 Live PG Soul Plane (2004, Comedy) Kevin Hart, Tom Arnold. R The Wash (2001, Comedy) Dr. Dre, Snoop Doggy Dogg. R (BRAVO) 254 51 254 254 The Real Housewives of AtlantaThe Real Housewives of AtlantaThe Real Housewives of Atlanta Friday (1995, Comedy) Ice Cube, Chris Tucker, Nia Long. R Friday (CC) 27 61 27 27 33Daily ShowColbert Report30 Rock 30 Rock Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Aziz Ansari: Intimate MomentsLouis C.K.: Hilarious MA, L Year One (2009) NR (CMT) 98 45 98 98 28 37CheerleadersDallas Cowboys Cheerleaders: Making the TeamSweet Home Alabama PGSweet Home Alabama (N)Dallas Cowboys Cheerleader sSweet Home Alabama (CNBC) 43 42 43 43 Mad Money (N)The Kudlow Report (N)American GreedAmerican GreedCrime Inc. Human TraffickingMad Money (CNN) 40 29 40 40 41 46John King, USA (N)Erin Burnett OutFront (N)Anderson Cooper 360 (N) Piers Morgan Tonight (N)Anderson Cooper 360 Erin Burnett OutFront (DISN) 46 40 46 46 6 5Shake It Up!Good-Charlie Beethovens Christmas Adventure (2011) PGA.N.T. Farm (N)Jessie (N) GFish Hooks (N)My BabysitterGood-CharlieA.N.T. Farm GPrankStars G (ESPN) 33 27 33 33 21 17SportsCenter (N) (Live) NFL Kickoff (N) (Live)College Football NCAA Division I, Quarterfinal: Teams TBA. (N) (Live)SportsCenter (N) (Live) (ESPN2) 34 28 34 34 43 49NFL32 (N) (Live) Around the HornInterruptionCollege Basketball Richmond at Virginia Commonwealth. (N) (Live)UnguardedNFL Live (N) (EWTN) 95 70 95 95 48Church-PoorTheology TableDaily Mass: Our LadyLife on the Rock GCatholicismThe Holy RosaryOur Lady of Guadalupe: Mother of Hop eReflections (FAM) 29 52 29 29 20 28The Year Without a Santa ClausSanta Claus Is Comin to Town G The Santa Clause (1994, Comedy) Tim Allen. PG The Santa Clause 3: The Escape Clause (2006) Tim Allen. (FNC) 44 37 44 44 32Special Report With Bret Baier (N)FOX Report With Shepard SmithThe OReilly Factor (N) Hannity (N)On Record, Greta Van SusterenThe OReilly Factor (FOOD) 26 56 26 26 Diners, DriveDiners, DriveBest Thing AteBest Thing AteDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveCrave (FSNFL) 35 39 35 35 UEFA MagazineSports StoriesFootball PreviewNHL Hockey Florida Panthers at Buffalo Sabres. (N Subject to Blackout) (Live)Panther s Live!High School Football (FX) 30 60 30 30 51 Ice Age: Dawn of the Dinosaurs (2009) PG Step Brothers (2008, Comedy) Will Ferrell, John C. Reilly. R Zombieland (2009, Comedy) Woody Harrelson. R (GOLF) 67 Golf Central (N)European PGA Tour Golf Dubai World Championship, Second Round.PGA Tour Golf Franklin Templeton Shootout, First Round. From Tiburon Golf Club in Naples, Fla. Golf Central (N) (HALL) 39 68 39 39 45 54 A Christmas Wedding Tail (2011) Jennie Garth. PG A Princess for Christmas (2011, Comedy) Katie McGrath. All I Want for Christmas (2007, Romance) Gail OGrady. (HBO) 302 201 302 302 2 2 Head of State (2003, Comedy) Chris Rock, Bernie Mac. An alderman becomes a presidential candidate. (In Stereo) PG-13 REAL Sports With Bryant Gumbel (In Stereo) PG Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 1 (2010, Fantasy) Daniel Radcliffe. Harry sets out to destroy the secrets to Voldemorts power. (In Stereo) PG-13 Hung (In Stereo) MA (HGTV) 23 57 23 23 42 52Hunters IntlHunters IntlHunters IntlHunters IntlHunters IntlHunters IntlHunters IntlHunters IntlHunters IntlHunters In tlHunters IntlHunters Intl (HIST) 51 25 51 51 32 42To Be AnnouncedTo Be AnnouncedPawn Stars PGPawn Stars PGReal Deal PGReal Deal PGInvention USAInvention USAIRT Deadliest Roads (LIFE) 24 38 24 24 31Unsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries Americas Most Wanted Americas Most Wanted (N) Starving SecretsGangsta Girls Female gangs. PG (LMN) 50 A Very Cool Christmas (2004, Comedy-Drama) George Hamilton. A fashion-conscious teen gives Santa a makeover. NR Dear Santa (2011, Drama) Amy Acker, Brooklynn Proulx. Premiere. A party girl has to change her ways or get cut off. NR Deck the Halls (2005, Comedy-Drama) Gabrielle Carteris. A boy tries to set up his mother with Santa Claus. NR (MAX) 320 221 320 320 3 3 Air America (1990, Action) Mel Gibson, Robert Downey Jr. CIAfunded pilots fly for covert war effort in Laos. (In Stereo) R S.W.A.T. (2003, Action) Samuel L. Jackson. A Los Angeles SWAT team must protect a criminal. (In Stereo) PG-13 Strike Back A kidnapping case diverts the agents. MA Lingerie MA Life on Top MA (MSNBC) 42 41 42 42 PoliticsNation (N)Hardball With Chris MatthewsThe Ed Show (N)The Rachel Maddow Show (N)MSNBC DocumentaryMSNBC Documentary (MTV) 97 66 97 97 39That s ShowThat s ShowFriendzoneFriendzoneRidiculousnessRidiculousnessRidiculousnessRidiculousness Bad Santa (2003) Billy Bob Thornton. (In Stereo) R (NGC) 65 44 53Shark Island PGAlaska State Troopers Bullets Over Boston: Irish MobBloods and Crips: L.A. GangsDrugs, Inc. Meth Bul lets Over Boston: Irish Mob (NICK) 28 36 28 28 35 25Victorious GVictorious GiCarly G iCarly G Kung Fu PandaSpongeBobThat s ShowThat s ShowGeorge LopezGeorge LopezFriends PGFriends PG (OXY) 44 Roseanne PGRoseanne PGTori & Dean-Sweet Hollywood Under the Tuscan Sun (2003) Diane Lane. PG-13 The Skeleton Key (2005) Kate Hudson. PG-13 (SHOW) 340 241 340 340 From the Sky Down (2011) Youth in Revolt (2009) Michael Cera. A teen goes on a carnal quest to lose his virginity. R Piranha (2010, Horror) Elisabeth Shue, Adam Scott, Jerry OConnell. iTV. (In Stereo) R Rubber (2010, Comedy) Stephen Spinella. iTV Premiere. A murderous tire springs to life. R M-1 Challenge (N) (Live) L (SPEED) 122 112 122 122 NASCAR Awards Ceremony From the Wynn Hotel in Las Vegas.NASCAR Hall of Fame BiographyNASCAR Hall of Fame BiographyNASCAR Hall o f Fame BiographyNASCAR Hall of Fame Biography (SPIKE) 37 43 37 37 27 36Gangland Gangland The Boys of Destruction of St. Louis. Gangland (In Stereo) Gangland (In Stereo) Gangland Hidden Valley Kings of Charlotte, N.C. Gangland (SUN) 36 31 36 36 The New College Football ShowHigh School Football Florida Class 1A Tournament, Final: Teams TBA. (N) (Live)High School Football (SYFY) 31 59 31 31 26 29 Elf (2003, Comedy) Will Ferrell, James Caan. PGWWE Friday Night SmackDown! (N) (In Stereo) Sanctuary Acolyte (N) Warehouse 13 The Greatest Gift (TBS) 49 23 49 49 16 19King of QueensKing of QueensSeinfeld PGSeinfeld PGHouse of PayneHouse of PayneHouse of PayneHouse of PayneBetter WorseBette r Worse This Christmas (2007) (TCM) 169 53 169 169 30 35 Baby Doll (1956, Drama) Karl Malden, Carroll Baker, Eli Wallach. A man spends the day with the child-bride of his rival. R Larceny, Inc. (1942, Comedy) Edward G. Robinson. A scheming ex-con buys a luggage store next to a bank. NR All the Kings Men (1949, Drama) Broderick Crawford. A Southern governor inaugurates a corrupt administration. NR (TDC) 53 34 53 53 24 26Gold Rush (In Stereo) Gold Rush Drill or Die PGGold Rush Lovestruck PGGold Rush Gold At Last (N) PGFlying Wild Alaska (N) PG Gold Rush Gold At Last PG (TLC) 50 46 50 50 29 30Toddlers & Tiaras PG Say Yes, DressSay Yes, DressSay Yes, DressSay Yes, DressSay Yes, DressSay Yes: BlissBrides-HillsBrides-HillsSay Yes, DressSay Y es: Bliss (TNT) 48 33 48 48 31 34Law & Order Survivor PGLaw & Order Deadlock Four Christmases (2008) Vince Vaughn. Premiere. PG-13 Four Christmases (2008) Vince Vaughn. PG-13 (TRAV) 9 54 9 9 44Weird Travels Signs PG Ghost StoriesGhost StoriesGhost Adventures PG Ghost Adventures (N) PG The Dead Files PG Ghost Adventures PG (truTV) 25 55 25 25 98 98Worlds Dumbest... Wipeout (In Stereo) PG Wipeout (In Stereo) PG Wipeout (In Stereo) PG Worlds Dumbest... Forensic FilesForensic Files (TVL) 32 49 32 32 34 24M*A*S*H PG M*A*S*H PGM*A*S*H PGRoseanne PGRoseanne PGLove-RaymondLove-RaymondLove-RaymondLove-RaymondKing of QueensKing of Queens (USA) 47 32 47 47 17 18NCIS Doppelganger PG NCIS Ducky is kidnapped. PGNCIS Lt. Jane Doe PG NCIS Heart Break PG NCIS Bikini Wax PG CSI: Crime Scene Investigation (WE) 117 69 117 117 Charmed (In Stereo) PG Charmed Oh My Goddess PGFrasier PGFrasier PGFrasier PGFrasier PGFrasier G Frasier PGFrasier PGFrasier PG (WGN-A) 18 18 18 18 18 2030 Rock 30 Rock Look Whos Talking (1989, Comedy) John Travolta. PG-13How I MetHow I MetWGN News at Nine (N) 30 Rock Scrubs D ear Annie : I have been married to my husband for more than nine years and still have a problem with my mother-in-law. When I had a bridal shower, Mom didnt reply, didnt show up and never sent a card. This made me feel unwelcome. (She still has a picture of my husband and his ex-girlfriend on her wall.) I told my husband when we have a baby shower, I really want his mother to attend. After years of struggling with infertility, we received wonderful news. We are adopting a baby girl. My aunt offered to give me a baby shower, and I waited until the judges final decision before I said yes. My husband told his mother how important it was she be there, and not showing up would be hurtful to me. Due to circumstances beyond our control, our adoption case is hung up in the courts. We had the shower anyway, but my motherin-law didnt attend, saying we dont actually have a baby yet. She said shed visit after we get her. Again, she didnt even send a card. Annie, its not about a gift. Its about caring enough to be there. My in-laws only visit once a year, but they expect us to make numerous trips to their home and often make my husband feel guilty when we dont make it down for occasions that are important to them. I cant stop feeling my motherin-law doesnt accept me. Should I tell her how hurt I am or let it go? Disappointed Daughter-inLaw Dear Disappointed : We dont know if Mom doesnt accept you, if she has difficulty traveling or if she is simply socially ignorant. But you cant fix what you dont address. After nine years of marriage, its time to have a heart-to-heart with Mom, in person, with your husband and your father-in-law present. Do it in as loving a manner as you can manage. Dont bring up past hurts it will put her on the defensive. Simply say how important she is to you and how much you want her to be part of your daughters life. We hope it helps. Dear Annie : What do we do when Granny is too old to keep driving, but wont stop? Any mention of her not getting behind the wheel is met with screaming rage. Even though Grandma has had many near accidents, she feels she is still a competent driver and the other motorists are to blame. My whole family is afraid to ride with her. How do we get her to give up her drivers license after almost 40 years on the road? Road Worrier Dear Worried : Suggest Grandma enroll in the AARP Driver Safety Course (aarp.org) as a way to brush up on her skills. Also check into alternative means of transportation, including local senior transportation, willing family members, etc. If she still wont give up her license and you believe she is a danger on the road, enlist the help of her doctor, the DMV and, if necessary, the police. Dear Annie : Like many of your readers, I am an adult child who hadnt been in touch with my family. I didnt realize my mom needed to hear from me. I have three active children, work full time and am a caregiver for a family member in my home, so I am really busy. I figured if Mom wanted to talk, shed phone. But during a recent visit, she said she hates always being the one to call and would love to hear from me once a week, even if its only a text message to say I love you or Im thinking of you. That was all I needed to be reminded Im her kiddo. She just wants to hear my voice and know how Im doing. Long-Distance Daughter Dear Daughter : Bless you for getting the message that its all about love. Annies Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to anniesmailbox@comcast.net, or write to: Annies Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 5777 W. Century Blvd., Ste. 700, Los Angeles, CA 90045. To find out more about Annies Mailbox and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at www.creators.com. ANNIES MAILBOX Bridge P HILLIP A LDER Newspaper Enterprise Assn. (Answers tomorrow) Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAMEby David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words. TEICH NERTD DRANOW TRAOUH 1 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved. Find us on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/jumble A: FINCH PATIO EATERYDETECT Yesterdays Jumbles: Answer: After realizing some components for their new tent were missing, he did this PITCHEDAFIT

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C8 F RIDAY, D ECEMBER 9, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE C OMICS Citrus Cinemas 6 Inverness; 637-3377 New Years Eve (PG-13) 1:10 p.m., 4:10 p.m., 7:10 p.m., 10 p.m. The Sitter (R) ID required. 1:45 p.m., 4:35 p.m., 7:40 p.m., 10:05 p.m. Hugo (PG) 3:50 p.m. Hugo (PG) In Real 3D. 1 p.m., 7 p.m., 9:55 p.m. No passes. Arthur Christmas (PG) In Real 3D. 1:40 p.m., 7:30 p.m. No passes. Arthur Christmas (PG) 4:30 p.m., 9:55 p.m. The Muppets (PG) 1:30 p.m., 4:20 p.m., 7:05 p.m., 9:50 p.m. The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn Part I (PG-13) 1:20 p.m., 4 p.m., 7:20 p.m., 10 p.m. Crystal River Mall 9; 564-6864 The Sitter (R) ID required. 1:45 p.m., 4:45 p.m., 7:45 p.m., 10:20 p.m. New Years Eve (PG-13) 1:20 p.m., 4:20 p.m., 7:20 p.m., 10 p.m. Hugo (PG) In Real 3D. 1 p.m., 7 p.m., 9:50 p.m. No passes. Hugo (PG) 4 p.m. Arthur Christmas (PG) 4:35 p.m., 9:55 p.m. Arthur Christmas (PG) In Real 3D. 1:35 p.m., 7:35 p.m. No passes. The Muppets (PG) 1:30 p.m., 4:30 p.m., 7:30 p.m., 10:05 p.m. No passes. Happy Feet 2 (PG) In Real 3D. 1:50 p.m., 7:50 p.m. No passes. Happy Feet 2 (PG) 4:50 p.m., 10:10 p.m. The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn Part I (PG-13) 1:05 p.m., 4:05 p.m., 7:05 p.m., 9:45 p.m. Jack and Jill (PG) 2 p.m., 5 p.m., 8 p.m., 10:15 p.m. Immortals (R) In Real 3D. ID required. 9:40 p.m. No passes. Puss in Boots (PG) In Real 3D. 1:10 p.m., 4:10 p.m., 7:10 p.m. No passes. Visit www.chronicleonline.com for area movie listings and entertainment information. Peanuts Garfield For Better or For Worse Sally Forth Beetle Bailey Dilbert The Grizzwells The Born Loser Blondie Doonesbury Kit N Carlyle Rubes Dennis the Menace The Family Circus Betty Big Nate Arlo and Janis Frank & Ernest Times subject to change; call ahead. Todays MOVIES SEWSLWCT WG XVCCU LYSL, RWEHT LYH BWMM, BH YSEH LYH DSXSDWLN LC SDYWHEH LYH WZXCGGWOMH. HJJWH VWDPHTOSDPHVPrevious Solution: I love the Italian way of life. I love the food. I love the people. I love the attitudes of Italians. Elton John (c) 2011 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 12-9 Pickles WJUF-FM 90.1 National Public WHGN-FM 91.9 Religious WXCV-FM 95.3 Adult Contemp. WXOF-FM 96.3 Adult Mix WEKJ FM 96.7, 103.9 Religious WSKY 97.3 FM News Talk WXJB 99.9 FM News Talk WRGO-FM 102.7 Oldies WYKE-FM 104.3 Sports Talk WDUV 105.5 FM Hudson WJQB-FM 106.3 Oldies WFJV-FM 103.3 s, s, s WRZN-AM 720 Adult Standards Local RADIO

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f r n n t b n rf b trf n n n b b n n Classifieds Classifieds Classifieds In Print and Online All The Time! T O ADVERTISE CALL:352-563-5966OR PLACE YOUR AD ONLINE ATwww.chronicleonline.comCONNECTING THE RIGHT BUYERS WITH YOUR MESSAGE BUSINESS HOURS: M ONDAY-FRIDAY 8:00 A.M. 5:00 P.M. CLOSED SATURDAY/SUNDAY WE GLADLY ACCEPTP ublication Days/Deadlines C hronicle / Daily.......................................1 PM, Daily Homefront / Sunday.................................3 PM, Friday C hronicle / Sunday...................................4 PM, Friday Chronicle / Monday..................................4 PM, Friday S umter County Times / Thursday...............11 AM, Tuesday Riverland News / Thursday.......................2 PM, Monday S outh Marion Citizen / Friday....................4 PM, Tuesday West Marion Messenger / Wednesday.......4 PM, Friday 0 0 0 8 K W F 0009XRK 0 0 0 0 0 0 A A 0 0 Y Y J J Be at least 18 years of age. Possess a valid drivers license. 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f rn ) -27 ] TJ[ (ntb ) -27 ] TJ[ ( n n b b n n n r f b t rfn SWIMMMING POOLS 0 0 0 9 V W M GREGS MARCITE, INC. 352-746-5200 LICENSED & INSURED Exposed Aggregate FREE ESTIMATES COMPLETE REMODEL CPC1458160 Shotcrete $45/yd. Decks Tile Pavers 0009TL3 ROOFING AAA ROOFING Call the Leakbusters Lic./Ins. CCC057537 Free Written Estimate Crystal River 563-0411 Inverness 726-8917 www.aaaroofingfl.homestead.com $ 100 OFF Any Re-Roof Must present coupon at time contract is signed BATH REMODELING BATHFITTER 0009Z8X 1-866-585-8827 BATHFITTER.COM One Day Bath Remodeling In Just One Day, We will Install A Beautiful New Bathtub or Shower Right Over Your Old One!!! Tub to Shower Conversions Too!!! Call now for a FREE In-Home Estimate POOLS/PAVERS Lic. & Insured CPC1456565 352-400-3188 YOUR INTERLOCKING BRICK PAVER SPECIALIST Build your new pool now and be ready for next summer! 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C14 F RIDAY, D ECEMBER 9, 2011 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE 000A19G



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INSIDE DECEMBER 9, 2011Floridas Best Community Newspaper Serving Floridas Best CommunityVOLUME 117 ISSUE 124 50 CITRUS COUNTYGoing, going gone: Pujols, Angels agree to $254 million deal /B1 www.chronicleonline.com INDEX Comics . . . . .C8 Community . . . .C6 Crossword . . . .C7 Editorial . . . . .A6 Entertainment . . .B4 Horoscope . . . .B4 Lottery Numbers . .B3 Lottery Payouts . .B4 Movies . . . . . .C8 Obituaries . . . .A6 Classifieds . . . .C9 TV Listings . . . .C7 STOCKS:SinkingFinancial markets slump after head of Europe's central bank dashes hopes that the bank would help extinguish the region's debt crisis. /Page A11 FRIDAYHIGH69LOW54Variably cloudy with winds at 7 mph.PAGE A4TODAY & Saturday morning Port Citrus goes social Associated PressWASHINGTON Soon after Virginia Tech officials at a hearing defended actions taken to notify the campus as a 2007 shooting rampage unfolded, the university on Thursday issued a series of warnings about gunfire on its campus five hours away. Following the 2007 shootings that left 33 people dead, Virginia Tech expanded its emergency notification systems. Alerts now go out by electronic message boards in classrooms, by text messages and other methods. Other colleges and universities have put in place similar systems. Virginia Tech officials said a police officer and another person were shot and killed on campus Thursday, and a suspect remained on the loose. During about a one-hour period, the university issued four separate alerts, followed by additional notifications. The Virginia Tech police officer who was gunned down is being identified as a 39-year-old Army veteran and father of five. The university said late Thursday that the officer was Deriek W. Crouse. He joined the Virginia Tech Police Department on Oct. 27, 2007. The alerts went out even as university officials, including the universitys police chief, were in Washington for the administrative hearing about 260 miles from the campus in Blacksburg, Va. The hearing ended less than an hour before the first alert went out. Ernest C. Canellos, an Education Department administrative judge, said he would later issue a ruling on the hearing about Virginia Techs handling of the shootings more than four years ago. Universities are required under the Clery Act to provide warnings in a timely manner and to report the number of crimes on campus. Virginia Tech has appealed a $55,000 fine levied after the 2007 shootings because it says it acted appropriately based on protocols on campuses at that time. The Education Department says the university violated the law by waiting more than two hours after two students were shot in a dorm on campus in the 2007 shootings before sending an email warning. By then, student gunman Seung-Hui Cho was chaining the doors to a classroom building where he killed 30 more people and then himself. Wendell Flinchum, the police chief, testified that there were no immediate signs in the dorm at that time to indicate a threat to the campus. He said the shootings were believed to be an isolated domestic incident and that the shooter had fled. I dont believe we could have known that from what the scene presented, Flinchum said. He said the dead womans boyfriend initially was identified as a person of interest. Police were shown a social networking site with the boyfriend holding guns, Flinchum said, and were told he usually dropped her off on Mondays. The shootings See SHOOT/ Page A5 Two shot, killed at Virginia Tech after hearing MIKEWRIGHT Staff WriterAhoy Facebook users! Port Citrus wants to be friends. Someone identifying him or herself as Port Citrus opened a Facebook page in late November and already has 285 friends, including three county commissioners. Josh Wooten, president and chief executive officer of the Citrus County Chamber of Commerce, accepted the friend request because he assumed Port Citrus was affiliated with the county commission. I figured theyd be giving updates and such, Wooten said. Facebook page pops up, but no one has taken credit for it See FACEBOOK/ Page A5 Being Santa Claus MATTHEW BECK/ChronicleJolly Old St. Nicholas, a.k.a. Frank Miller of Lecanto, has merrily taken on his role as Santa Claus. He performs with the group Encore as well as other local Citrus County bands. Lecanto man is known as the singing, sax-playing Saint Nick NANCYKENNEDY Staff WriterLECANTO Anybody can put on a red suit and grow a white beard, but not anybody can be Santa Claus. The look is important, but being Santa comes from the heart, said Santa Frank Miller. For Miller, it was his beard that led to him becoming Santa Claus. I had been going to a church in Dunnellon, and one day the ladies cornered me and said Id be perfect for their Christmas program, he said. Ive had this beard for 35 years and I thought maybe they wanted me for a shepherd or Joseph or a wise man. They told him no. We want you for Santa of course. Miller said he wasnt sure how to take that, but he agreed and that year he entertained about a dozen little Frank Miller entertains young and old alike as Santa. With his beard and long white hair, hes Santa all year round. He keeps a pocketful of Santa caught you being good tokens for when hes out and he sees a child eyeing him. See SANTA/ Page A5 Alcohol, speed contributed to fatal accident A.B. SIDIBE Staff WriterHOMOSASSA Three factors contributed to the crash and death of a prominent Citrus County businessman Aug. 21, according to a report released by the Florida Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC) this week. Alcohol abuse, excessive speed and a sharp turn are what caused the accident that killed Rob Phillips, 48, owner of Eagle Buick GMC Inc. in Homosassa, and sent nine others to the hospital. Phillips was piloting his 2010 39-foot Contender with its three 350 horsepower Yamaha engines inbound from the Gulf of Mexico to the Homosassa River and was traveling at 60 mph when he tried to negotiate a 120-degree turn to port, according to the report. The boat was outside the channel just south of marker 20 when Phillips tried to slow down and attempt the turn, but the vessel overturned, ejecting all the occupants except for his son, Wade Phillips, 18, who was pinned under the boat. Phillips was standing at the helm behind the steering wheel at the time and was launched into the console, causing him to suffer fatal injuries in the chest area. He was pronounced dead at the scene. Injured were Phillips wife, April, 43, and children Wade and Aspen, 15. Samantha Pauley, 16, Reid Callahan, 47, Delaney Owens, 16, Roberta Anderson, 49, Peyton Valls, 20, and Lester Kemp, 58, were also hurt in the accident. Wade, who was trapped under the boat and was unable to breathe for several minutes before coming to, suffered injuries to his legs, neck, back and lacerations to the scalp and was airlifted to an Orlando hospital along with his mother. Delaney Owens suffered a concussion and some spinal dislocation. Samantha Pauley suffered a deep knee sprain while Lester Kemp had fractured ribs and spine, among other injuries. The FWC report, which was completed Nov. 23 and released this week, said Phillips had a blood See DEATH/ Page A5 Facebook.comThe Port Citrus Facebook page icon features a digitally manipulated photo of a container barge. LOCAL THESPIANS:Acting outOriginal play Tante Hilde being performed this weekend. / Page C1 HISTORIC TREE:DownedZimbabwes famed Hanging Tree struck by truck./ Page A14 NATION Report says alcohol, excessive speed and a sharp turn caused the accident that killed Rob Phillips. HOLDING GAINS:Pass playEffort to hold Afghan pass used by Taliban illustrates problems faced by U.S./ Page A8 WORLD VIDEO BOUND:Losing itCitrus Springs man who used program to lose 104 pounds to appear on workout video. /Page A3 WALTERS INTERVIEW:QuestionsBarbara Walters interviews Syrian president, who denies ordering violent crackdown. /Page B4

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A2FRIDAY, DECEMBER9, 2011CITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLE 000A1WF PAID FOR BY CONCERNED CITIZEN JEWEL LAMB Why does the United States Fish and Wildlife Service CHOOSE LAWSUITS OVER COMMUNICATION AND MEDIATION ? Citrus County residents get behind the officials elected to represent us in this fight for OUR waters. It is the residents of Citrus County who have been great stewards of the manatee, by increasing the Kings Bay population by 500% larger than it was in the 1980s! The United States Fish and Wildlife Service has ignored numerous requests to find a resolution through discussions with elected officials and residents. COME TO THE CRYSTAL RIVER CITY COUNCIL MEETING MONDAY, DEC. 12 AT 7:00 PM COME TO THE CRYST AL RIVER CITY COUNCIL MEETING MONDAY, DEC. 12 AT 7:00 PM

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AroundTHE STATE Citrus CountyFestive flotilla to light up Kings BayThe Crystal River Community Holiday Boat Parade will start at 6:15 p.m. Saturday, Dec 17. Registration is free and prizes will be awarded for the best theme and the most lights. Parade organizers are planning for a Christmas in Florida theme. Participants are asked to gather with their decorated boats at the channel markers at the mouth of Kings Bay beginning at 4:45 p.m. Participants will slowly wind their way around the bay for spectators to view the decorated vessels. Organizers have identified several locations for the community to watch. They include: The Crystal River Ale House, Petes Pier, 3rd Street Pier, Dockside Ice Cream Shop and Crackers Restaurant. Santa will disembark at Crackers with special treats for children at the conclusion of the parade. To register or for more information about the parade, contact Suzie Martin at captsuzie martin@yahoo.com or call 352-586-8068. CERT meeting set for Beverly HillsThe regular monthly meeting of the Citrus County Community Emergency Response Team (CERT) for the northeast quadrant will be at 6 p.m. Wednesday, Dec. 14, at Our Lady of Grace Parish Life Center, 6 Roosevelt Blvd., Beverly Hills. There is a need for CERT volunteers countywide. If interested, call Gerry Bummer, chairman, Citrus County CERT Action Committee, at 352-382-4446 or visit the CERT website at www. citruscountycert.org. OrlandoMom charged with threatening student A 33-year-old Orlando mother has been charged with making written death threats to a middle-school student online. Orange County deputies said Rayshell Smith sent an eighth-grader Facebook messages saying she was going to the school with a gun to off you. According to an investigative report, Smiths daughter argued with another student last month about someone who brought a knife to school. The Orlando Sentinel reports Smith allegedly sent the student a message saying she would put a gun in the students mouth. The student told a school officer. Smith bonded out of Orange County Jail. TampaFrench Consulate honors WWII veterans The French Consulate in Miami is honoring 13 U.S. veterans who fought alongside French soldiers during World War II. The veterans on Thursday will receive the insignia of Knight in the National Order of the Legion of Honor. The ceremony will take place at the MacDill Air Force Base in Tampa. From staff and wire reports STATE& LOCAL Page A3FRIDAY, DECEMBER 9, 2011 CITRUSCOUNTYCHRONICLE Correction Due to a reporters error, a story on Page A3 of Thursdays edition, Science fair sifts data, contained incorrect information. The awards program for Citrus Regional Science and Engineering Fair starts at 6 p.m. Monday, Dec. 12 at Curtis Peterson Auditorium. The Chronicle regrets the error. Readers can alert The Citrus County Chronicle to any errors in news articles by emailing dmann@chronicle online.com or by calling (352) 563-5660. Grow house bust yields 48 plants A.B. SIDIBE Staff WriterCitrus County Sheriffs Office investigators disrupted another grow house operation and arrested two men. Michael Alfred Gore, 32, and his stepson Charles Jeffrey Toohey, 18, of 5434 Luray Terrace, Inverness, were arrested Tuesday after members of the sheriffs offices Tactical Impact Unit paid them a visit. Gore and Toohey are facing felony charges of selling marijuana, conspiracy and growing marijuana. According to the report, when investigators served a search warrant on the residence and promptly detained Gore, he readily told them where to locate the evidence. Gore reportedly admitted to growing the marijuana and owning all the equipment and paraphernalia associated with the operation. Investigators found 48 marijuana plants of various stages of growth, lights and other grow equipment. Investigators also found several jars containing dried marijuana. Gore allegedly told investigators he lived in the residence with his wife and her son, Toohey. Investigators wanted to know if Toohey was involved in either selling or growing the marijuana and Gore reportedly said Toohey and he sold the cannabis. Toohey reportedly told investigators he knew what was going on in the house and did sell marijuana grown in the house. In Tooheys room investigators also found a scale and a glass jar that contained marijuana. Bond for Gore and Toohey was set at $16,000 each.Chronicle reporter A.B. Sidibe can be reached at 352-564-2925 or at asidibe@ chronicleonline.com. Investigators nab 2 men accused of selling, growing marijuana Michael Gore Charles Toohey Motivated man NANCYKENNEDY Staff WriterCITRUS SPRINGS Dale Bramall is living his dream. In 2007, the postal clerk weighed nearly 300 pounds. With help from the popular P90X exercise video and motivation from his family, he changed his eating habits and worked out faithfully, and by 2009, he had lost 104 pounds and won a trip to California to compete in the Beachbody.coms Million Dollar Body competition. He came in second. Two years later, Bramall is featured in the newest, recently released P90X2 workout video, filmed this past spring with the fitness master of motivation Tony Horton. Back when I was 300 pounds, I could barely do a Power 90 video, Bramall said. He (Horton) actually mentions that in this video during our little banter during the workout. A month shy of 46, Bramall said being in this workout video with Tony Horton is one of his dreams. Its actually on my bucket list, he said. Bramall auditioned to be in the video with more than 300 others at a park in Dallas, Texas, in October 2010. He was later chosen one of three to appear with Horton. I was excited when I was chosen, he said, but then I thought, Uh oh. Ive got some work to do. Theres all new moves, and theres one move that I couldnt get right until the day we filmed. Earlier this spring, Bramall flew out to California for a rehearsal, then returned to Los Angeles a week later all expenses paid for the final filming. They gave us a battery pack and an earpiece so they could talk in our ear, and there were four or five cameras around, he said. We did a dry run, then went all the way through. Afterward we ate and Tony signed a water bottle for me and took a picture. When asked if the new workout is fun, Bramall laughed. Its hard, he said. Its a challenge. P90X has been around for six or seven years, and people had been asking, Whats next, Tony? This is more of a sports-specific program. After losing more than 100 pounds, Bramall said keeping it off is still daily on his mind. He said motivation is key. In the beginning, he did it for his kids. He didnt want to be an embarrassment to them. My youngest daughter is 7 now, he said. Im still at the gym. I do 5Ks and Ive done halfmarathons. I signed up to do a Tough Mudder 12 miles and a 20-obstacle course in dirt and mud. Being in the video, I feel like Ive come full circle, he said. Years ago I put as one of my goals to be in a workout video with Tony Horton, and guess what? Now I am. I did it. For more information about the P90X2 video, visit www.beach body.com. Chronicle reporter Nancy Kennedy can be reached at nkennedy@ chronicleonline.com or 352-564-2927. DAVE SIGLER/ChronicleDale Bramall works out to the first P90X video in his Citrus Springs home. The Citrus County resident dropped from 300 pounds to 185 and is a faithful user of the exercise video. One of the top things on his wish list was to be in a workout video. Bramall auditioned with a couple hundred people in Dallas and was chosen to appear in the newest P90X2 video that will be released this week. Citrus Springs man who used fitness program to lose 104 pounds will appear in new Tony Horton workout video CHRISVANORMER Staff WriterSeventy people from Citrus County will fly to Maryland in February for emergency management training. At Tuesdays meeting of the Citrus County Board of County Commissioners (BOCC), the board agreed unanimously to send four more staff, raising the BOCCs number to 10 and the countys to 70. Ken Frink, public works director, described the training sponsored by the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA). FEMA was here most of last week scouring our county looking at facilities, Frink said. Our staffs not going into an exercise saying there is a fire on the 15th floor of the hospital in XYZ town. Its going to be realworld to Citrus County. Its a big cross-section of all the agencies that would be involved. As opposed to getting ready for a disaster, this is going to simulate that a disaster has already taken place and this is the recovery process. County Administrator Brad Thorpe said the BOCC approved sending six staff members at the boards July 26 meeting, but now he wanted to send four more at FEMAs request. A total of 70 people are going from Citrus County: 10 from the BOCC, the rest are coming from sheriffs office, school board, clerks office, property appraiser, chamber, EDC and Workforce Connection, Thorpe said. FEMA will sponsor the integrated emergency management course from Feb. 13 to 16 at the National Emergency Training Center in Emmitsburg, Md. Travel and lodging is to be paid for by the Department of Homeland Security. The cost to the county for food will be $97.70 per student for a total of $977. BOCC staff who will attend are Lon Frye, operations supervisor, fleet and transportation management; David Whitelaw, road maintenance director; Larry Brock, deputy public works director; Ken Frink; Lindsay Ubinas, public information officer; Amy Engelken, operations manager, community and recreational programs; Pattie Amon, operations manager, animal services shelter; Tammy Brooks, flood review specialist, building division; Jim Baird, building division director; and Eric Williams, geospatial systems administrator.Chronicle reporter Chris Van Ormer can be reached at cvanormer@chronicle online.com or 352-564-2916. FEMA to train county staff for disaster recovery Local dentists, TV star team up for smiles SHEMIRWILES Staff WriterCRYSTAL RIVER Theres all kinds of presents people will be giving this holiday season, but local dentists will be providing an invaluable gift to a number of residents this Saturday free adult dental care. Starting at 8 a.m., Debbie Ekstrand, office manager at Smiles On Citrus, expects dozens of people will be lined up outside their Citrus Avenue office to participate in the first ever Make a Smile Happen (M*A*S*H) day. Drs. Mo Dahman, Eric J. Ross, Obie Sullivan and dental teams from other Citrus County dentists will be on hand to provide free dental care on a first come, first serve basis. Ekstrand said the goal is to help 100 people. The focus will be to help people who are in pain and in desperate need of care. There will be no cleanings or extensive dental work. The idea for Make a Smile Happen came from seeing other counties do similar free dental care events, Ekstrand stated. Then local resident and celebrity Gary Burghoff, a.k.a Radar OReilly of M*A*S*H, climbed on board to do a book signing for his latest book To M*A*S*H and Back, which will benefit Smile Train an international charity that provides cleft palate surgery to those in need. Ekstrand hopes this event will lead to more Make a Smile Happen days in Citrus County. We dont want it to be an isolated event, she said. So far, the response has been overwhelming. The need is definitely out there, Ekstrand explained. Its a tough time for everybody, she said. Its a good time to give back. There will also be live entertainment from 1:30 to 3 p.m. and goodies provided by Winn-Dixie and Sweetbay supermarkets. The book signing begins at 10 a.m. Processing those seeking dental care will start promptly at 7:30 a.m. Smiles on Citrus is at 535 Citrus Ave.Chronicle reporter Shemir Wiles can be reached at 352564-2924 or swiles@ chronicleonline.com. What the doctor ordered: volunteers offering free adult dental care to relieve pain WHAT: Make A Smile Happen (M*A*S*H) Day offers free adult dental care for 100 participants. Gary Burghoff of TV show M*A*S*H fame will also sign his new book starting at 10 a.m. WHEN: 7:30 a.m.to 3 p.m. Saturday. Live entertainment from 1:30 to 3 p.m. WHERE: Smiles on Citrus, 535 Citrus Ave., Crystal River.

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Citrus County Sheriffs OfficeArrests William C. Litts, 48, 1670 N.E. 123 Ave., Williston, 1:38 p.m. Monday of failure to remove an abandoned vessel after warning. Bond $250. Joshua Lee Hoyt, 34, 7225 S. Elsie Point, Lecanto, 8:00 p.m. Monday of trespass in structure or conveyance after warning. Bond $500. James Eugene Broome 40, 3526 Teepee Lane, Hernando, 11:47 p.m. Monday of carrying a concealed weapon. Bond $500. Allen Paul ONeal 43, 7797 S. Four Oaks Drive, Floral City, 9 a.m. Tuesday of possession of a firearm by a convicted felon, possession of a controlled substance, possession of cannabis less than 20 grams and drug paraphernalia. Bond $11,000.Jennifer George Kaminsky, 26, 7797 S. Four Oaks Drive, Floral City, 9 a.m. Tuesday of possession of a controlled substance, possession of cannabis less than 20 grams and drug paraphernalia. Bond $6,000.Pete Abner ONeal, 45, 7797 S. Four Oaks Drive, Floral City, 9 a.m. Tuesday of possession of a controlled substance, possession of cannabis less than 20 grams and drug paraphernalia. Bond $6,000. Kyle David Schneider, 21, 53 63rd St., Yankeetown, 8:20 p.m. Tuesday of petit theft. $250. Anthony A. Palma, 28, 5215 W. Holiday St., Homosassa, 4:15 a.m. Wednesday of fleeing and eluding law enforcement. Bond $5,000. Jason Devane Carter 39, 880 Bea St., Inverness, 2:30 p.m. Wednesday of hunting with light at night and resisting an officer without violence. Bond $750.DUI arrest Randall Curtis Levangie, 41, 102 Church St., Sorrento, 11:10 p.m. Tuesday of driving under the influence and driving with license expired more than 4 months. According to the report, Levangie had his car parked in two parking spots in front of a store and was blasting his stereo. When he was confronted, the deputy smelled a strong odor of alcohol from Levangie. He reportedly failed a field sobriety test and it was discovered his license had expired since 1994. Bond $650.Burglaries A burglary to an unoccupied residence occurred at about 5 a.m. March 15 in the 3100 block of S. Aberdeen Terrace, Homosassa. A burglary to an unoccupied structure and conveyance and a vehicle theft occurred at about 10 a.m. Nov. 27 in the 9300 block of S. Hammock Ave., Inverness. A burglary to an unoccupied residence occurred at about 7:15 a.m. Dec. 6 in the 8200 block of W. Woodbury Court, Crystal River.Thefts A petit theft was reported Dec. 5 in the 6700 block of W. Euwell Court, Crystal River. A petit theft occurred at about 5 p.m. Dec. 3 in the 200 block of Stotler Ave., Inverness. A retail petit theft occurred at about 10:24 a.m. Dec. 5 in the 2400 block of E. Gulf-to-Lake Highway, Inverness. A theft of utility services occurred at about 11 a.m. Dec. 5 in the 8600 block of W. Candleglow St., Crystal River. A retail petit theft occurred at about 3:40 p.m. Dec. 5 in the 3800 block of S. Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa. A grand theft ($300 or more) occurred at about 9:30 p.m. Dec. 5 in the 300 block of S.E. U.S. 19, Crystal River.Vandalism A vandalism ($1,000 or more) occurred at about 2:30 a.m. Dec. 5 in the 200 block of S. Harrison St., Beverly Hills. A vehicle theft occurred at about noon Dec. 4 in the 1400 block of E. Hartford St., Inverness. A grand theft of a firearm occurred at about 1 a.m. Dec. 5 in the 11000 block of W. Deodar St., Crystal River. A grand theft ($300 or more) occurred at about 9:30 p.m. Dec. 5 in the 300 block of S.E. U.S. Highway 19, Crystal River. A petit theft occurred on Dec. 6 in the 2500 block of W. Spring Leaf Lane, Lecanto. A petit theft occurred on Dec. 6 in the 6100 block of E. Noble Lane, Inverness. A retail petit theft occurred at about 7 p.m. Dec. 6 in the 300 block of N. Suncoast Blvd., Crystal River.A4FRIDAY, DECEMBER9, 2011CITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLE 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) 563-5655Call for redelivery: 7 to 10 a.m. Monday to Friday 7 to 11 a.m. Saturday and Sunday Questions: 7 a.m. to 2 p.m. Monday to Friday 7 to 11 a.m. Saturday and Sunday Main switchboard phone numbers:Citrus County (352) 563-6363 Citrus Springs, Dunnellon and Marion County residents, call toll-free at (888) 852-2340.I want to place an ad:To place a classified ad:Citrus (352) 563-5966 Marion (888) 852-2340 To place a display ad:(352) 563-5592 Online display ad:(352) 563-5592 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.comMeadowcrest office 106 W. Main St., Inverness, FL 34450 Inverness officeWhos in charge:Gerry Mulligan ............................................................................Publisher, 563-3222 Trina Murphy............................Operations/Advertising Director, 563-3232 Charlie Brennan ..................................................................................Editor, 563-3225 Tom Feeney..........................................................Production Director, 563-3275 Kathie Stewart....................................................Circulation Director, 563-5655 John Murphy................................................................Online Manager, 563-3255 Neale Brennan ....Promotions/Community Affairs Manager, 563-6363 John Murphy..........................................................Classified Manager, 564-3255 Jeff Gordon..............................................................Business Manager, 564-2908 Mike Arnold..........................................Human Resources Director, 564-2910Report a news tip:Opinion page questions ........................................Charlie Brennan, 563-3225 To have a photo taken ..............................................Darlene Mann, 563-5660 News and feature stories..................................Sandra Frederick, 564-2930 Community/wire service content ..........................Sarah Gatling,563-5660 Sports event coverage .................................................................................... 563-3261 Sound Off ................................................................................................................ 563-0579The Chronicle is printed in part on recycled newsprint. Please recycle your newspaper.www.chronicleonline.com Published every Sunday through Saturday By Citrus Publishing, Inc.1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429Phone (352) 563-6363POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: Citrus County Chronicle1624 N. MEADOWCREST BLVD., CRYSTAL RIVER, FL 34429 106 W. MAIN ST., INVERNESS, FL 34450 PERIODICAL POSTAGE PAID AT INVERNESS, FL SECOND CLASS PERMIT #114280 CITRUSCOUNTY Florida' s BestCommunity Newspaper Serving Floridas Best Community Where to find us:1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd. Crystal River, FL 34429 Blvd. Today's active pollen:Ragweed, grasses, composites Todays count: 4.3/12 Fridays count: 5.0 Saturdays count: 5.2 Legal notices in todays Citrus County Chronicle 0009XRY Meeting Notices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C13 Lien Notices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C13 Miscellaneous Notices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C13 Foreclosure Sale/Action Notices . . . C12 & C13 Notice to Creditors/Administration . . . . . . . C12 Dissolution of Marriage Notices . . . . . . . . . C12 ON THE NET For more information about arrests made by the Citrus County Sheriffs Office, go to www.sheriffcitrus.org. Settlement wont prevent hearing Associated PressTALLAHASSEE Parties in a Florida mortgage foreclosure lawsuit focusing on allegations of tainted documents will get their day in the Florida Supreme Court even though neither side wants it. A sharply divided high court on Thursday refused a request by borrower and lender alike to dismiss the Palm Beach County case. They had sought the dismissal after agreeing to settle the case before the justices could hear it. In a 4-3 opinion, the majority justices wrote that the borrowers appeal was too important to dismiss, as it raises a question that transcends the individual parties to this action because it has the potential to impact the mortgage foreclosure crisis throughout this state. That question is whether a trial judge can penalize a party for committing a fraud on the court if that party voluntarily dismisses the case before its resolved. Two lower courts said they cannot. The high court next will consider arguments on that issue. The majority wrote that judges and litigants also need guidance from the Supreme Court and that the legal issue has implications beyond mortgage cases. Floridas collapsing real estate market has resulted in thousands of foreclosures, but officials have turned up many instances of fraudulent and erroneous filings. They include documents bearing the signatures of socalled robo-signers people hired to sign foreclosure papers in assembly line fashion without necessarily knowing whats in them. Those findings resulted in civil and criminal investigations, the collapse of two major foreclosure law firms and the temporary shutdown of foreclosure filings by many lenders. The high courts ruling came in a foreclosure filed by the Bank of New York Mellon. The defendant, Roman Pino, alleged the bank filed a forged document to deceive the court. He asked the judge to penalize the bank by denying it any right to foreclose on the mortgage. The judge denied his request because the bank had voluntarily dismissed the complaint. The 4th District Court of Appeal affirmed that decision but asked the Supreme Court to rule on the issue, certifying it as a question of great public importance. Pino appealed but then joined the bank in asking the Supreme Court to dismiss the case after they settled. Chief Justice Charles Canady acknowledged in his dissent that the high court has on occasion rejected a stipulation for dismissal, but he argued that retaining jurisdiction before both sides have submitted written briefs is unprecedented.

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But the page is not associated with anyone in county government, spokeswoman Lindsay Ubinas said. In fact, no one contacted Thursday seemed to know where it came from. Even though Facebook requires users to be truthful about their identities when creating accounts, fake pages are common. Port Citrus profile does not reveal much. It claims to work at Citrus County and live in Crystal River. It lists its school as Dixie Hollins High School likely a dig at Hollins, whose property borders much of the Cross Florida Barge Canal where Port Citrus is headed. Port Citrus says it dislikes politics and is inspired by Mystery Monkey of Tampa Bay, a cult Facebook page named for a monkey spotted in Tampa and St. Petersburg neighborhoods that has eluded capture for two years. It counts among its interests the Freezer bar of Homosassa and Viking River Cruises. The Port Citrus posts include links to a county commission agenda for the port authority, a Bay News 9 report from February and a quote from Commissioner Winn Webb, who said: Ports are big business. We just want a little slice. And if Superman wants a phone booth to change in here, hes welcome too. Facebook users attract followers by sending friend requests, which can be accepted, rejected or ignored. Many people accept all or most friend requests; Sen. Mike Fasano, for example, accepted the Port Citrus friend request and now has 3,664 friends on his Facebook page. Port Citrus counts Webb among its list of friends, along with Commissioners Rebecca Bays and John JJ Kenney. Others accepting Port Citrus friend requests include Property Appraiser Geoff Greene, several political campaigns, numerous business owners and aChroniclereporter. Bays, Kenney and Webb said they didnt know anything about the Port Citrus page. The commissioners said they didnt realize they had accepted a friend request from Port Citrus and surmised their spouses must have done it. Im not a big Facebooker, Bays said. Thats not how I spend my time. The commissioners said they didnt know who was behind the Port Citrus page. Public Works Director Ken Frink accepted Port Citrus Facebook friend request. I thought it was something Lindsay instigated. I since found out she hadnt, Frink said. I dont think anybody in county government did it. Port Citrus of Facebook does not appear to be a fan of the true Port Citrus. It debuted with a logo showing the barge canal but replaced it Wednesday with a digitally manipulated photo of a container barge with Port Citrus Bound written on the hull. State Rep. Jimmie T. Smith said he accepted the Port Citrus friend request because he supports the project. Smith said whoever is behind the Port Citrus Facebook page is misleading the public. If theyre not a proponent of it, I think theyve done wrong by the people, the Inverness Republican said. They should hand it off to someone who supports the port, or close it down.Chronicle reporter Mike Wright can be reached at 352-563-3228 or mwright@ chronicleonline.com.CITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLEFRIDAY, DECEMBER9, 2011 A5 Open Tues.-Sun. 7am-3pm 419-7914 727 US Hwy. 41S next to the Central Motel, Inverness 0009YE7 cinnamonsticksrestaurant.com RECLINER $ 299 95 MOTION SOFA $ 699 95 2011 2011 2011 2011 000A1FC 3106 S. Florida Ave., Inverness (Hwy. 41) North of Fairgrounds OPEN: TUES.-THURS. TIL 8PM MON., FRI. & SAT. 9AM-5PM SUN. 11AM-6PM OPEN LATE TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY 726-2999 www.furniturepalacecc.com FURNITURE PALACE & MATTRESS WAREHOUSE FREE DELIVERY MADE AMERICA OF IT! 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Parents of some victims have testified that they think their loved ones would have stayed away from campus if they had known of a threat. James Moore, a department official, testified that even if it had been a domestic incident, there were enough signs that a gunman was on the loose to warrant quicker campus alerts by the school. The 1990 Clery Act was named after Lehigh University student Jeanne Clery, who was raped and murdered in her dorm room by another student in 1986. The maximum fine per violation under the law is $27,500. Institutions also can lose their ability to offer federal student loans, but that has never happened. An appeals hearing in Clery Act cases is rare. Experts say institutions typically agree to fines and take corrective action or reach an agreement with the Education Department. kids and one 12-year-old pastors son who was known for his mischievousness. When he sat on my lap, I knew I was in trouble, Miller said. He said, If youre Santa and elves make all the toys, how come you have brand names and labels on them, hmmmmm? All the kids were looking and waiting for my answer I didnt have one. He stumped me, but that was a good thing. Thats when I decided if Im going to be Santa, I need to be educated. His wife, Ran, found a Santa convention in Branson, Mo. That was seven years ago. At the convention, Miller attended a stump Santa workshop where veteran Santas ran through the gamut of tough questions theyre asked and how to answer them. For example, the answer to the labels on toys question might be something like this: Many years ago my elves could easily handle the workload, but now with all the kids in the world Ive had to upgrade, computerize and outsource to keep up with the high demands and not overwork my elves. He also learned not to promise what Santa cant deliver. Santa gives gifts, gives unconditional love and spreads joy, but Santa is limited in what he can do. He cant bring Grandma back to life, Miller said. After a season of non-paying Santa gigs, Miller joined the Amalgamated Order of Real Bearded Santas and started getting calls for professional roles, including mall Santa at Festival Bay Mall in Orlando. Right after he was hired, Miller enrolled at Charles Howards Santa School in Midland, Mich., for further education. (He did not, however, travel by sleigh since there wasnt any snow on the ground.) He was Festival Bay Mall Santa for three years. As Santa, it often helps to have something that helps you stand out from the rest. For Miller its his saxophone. Known as the singing, sax-playing Santa, he performs at local assisted living facilities. Hes also a member of the Palm Tree Santas and the Palm Tree Santas drill team. Last year he decided to concentrate his Santa duties in Citrus County, filling many of the roles left vacant when local Santa Don Chapman died in May 2010. He was my mentor, Miller said. Hes the one I went to when I first started. Miller advises any new Santa to find a mentor, because being Santa Claus is a weighty matter. With his beard and long white hair, Miller said hes Santa all year round. He keeps a pocketful of Santa caught you being good tokens for the occasions when hes out and he sees a child eyeing him. You never approach a child, thats one of the Santa rules, he said. But if they come up to me and ask, Are you Santa? then I say, If I am, then I must have something for you, and Ill give them a coin and tell them to put it under their tree its good for one gift. Ill say, You can be good between now and Christmas, cant you? Five years ago when Miller and his wife adopted then 12-year-old Alena from Russia, the girl handed Miller a list. It was a mile long, filled with things she wanted, Mrs. Miller said. Frank told her, This is a lot of stuff. She said, But youre Santa! For the Millers, its always Christmas. My job is to keep them believing one more year, Miller said. Once that glow is gone, its gone forever. Contact Santa Frank Miller at 352-527-3832 or 352-228-1355.Chronicle reporter Nancy Kennedy can be reached at nkennedy@chronicle online.com or 352-564-2927. alcohol-level of 0.258 at the time of his autopsy, 18 hours after the crash. The legal limit is 0.08. Phillips was a wellknown philanthropist and all-around good guy in the community he has operated the dealership in for more than two decades. His death was received with shock and disbelief. Following the accident, his longtime friend and co-worker Russ Baldner said Phillips was doing what he loved most spending time with his family, friend(s) and being on his boat.Chronicle reporter A.B. Sidibe can be reached at 352-564-2925 or asidibe@chronicle online.com. FACEBOOKContinued from Page A1 SANTAContinued from Page A1 SHOOTContinued from Page A1 DEATHContinued from Page A1 ON THE NET Virginia Tech: http://www.vt.edu VTV Family Outreach Foundation: http://www.vtvfamily foundation.org Clery Act: http://tinyurl.com/82k vc52 Security on Campus: http://www.security oncampus.org StateBRIEF Jellyfish caused plant shutdownPORT ST. LUCIE Officials say Florida Power & Lights St. Lucie nuclear power plant was forced to shut down for two days in August after jellyfish clogged the plants intake pipes. An FPL spokesman said the public was never in danger. Problems began Aug. 22, when the plants three intake pipes began sucking in a large number of moon jellyfish.Trash rakes and rotating screens that normally prevent debris from getting into storage tanks failed to keep up, allowing dead and dying jellyfish to clog them. From wire reports

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Waldo Bramlett, 89DUNNELLONWaldo T. Bramlett, age 89, of Dunnellon, Florida, passed away on December 7, 2011. He is a member of the Lighthouse Baptist Church of Citrus Springs and a U.S. Navy Veteran of WWII, Korea and Vietnam until 1967. He is the loving husband of Sarah Bramlett; father of Judith Cocuzzo, of Manchester, NH, Virginia Robertson of Billrecia, MA, PeggyMay of Seminole FL, Anita Kunnen of Clearwater FL, and Terry Domagala of Largo FL; grandfather of 11; greatgrandfather of eight and the late Jeremy McRoskey; and also the brother of Harley Hoyle Bramlett, of Hawthorne, FL. Visitation is Saturday from 1 to 2 p.m., with services at 2 p.m. at the Lighthouse Baptist Church of Citrus Springs. Interment will follow at Dunnellon Memorial Gardens. Arrangements are by Roberts Funeral Home, 19939 E. Pennsylvania Ave. Dunnellon, FL 34432. Condolences may be left at www.Robertsof Dunnellon.com. Richard Davis, 77CRYSTAL RIVERRichard A Davis, 77, passed away December 5, 2011, at his residence in Crystal River. Mr. Davis was born in Freeport, Maine, and was a retired owner of Davis Brothers Inc. Richard served in the United States Marine Corps. Survivors include his wife of 57 years, Mary Lou Davis of Crystal River; Stephanie Randall (Herrick), daughter, of Gray, Maine, Michael Davis (Ann), son, of Bowdoinham, Maine, David Davis (Terry L), son, of Mooresville, North Carolina, Arthur Davis III (Melody), son, of Nobleboro, Maine; three granddaughters, Heather, Katie and Amanda; two grandsons, Zac and Brandon; one sister; Beverly Scammon of Freeport, Maine; and several nieces and nephews. He was looking forward to the birth of his great-grandson, Riley. A celebration of life will be held on Friday, December 9, 2011, at the Hernando United Methodist Church at 1 p.m. In lieu of flowers, contributions can be made to the church in Richardss name. George Fender, 81JACKSONVILLEGeorge L. Fender, age 81, of Jacksonville, FL, passed away Wednesday Dec. 7, 2011, at St. Vincent Hospital in Jacksonville. He was born Oct. 30, 1930, in Nashville, TN, to Shelly Francis and Bertha (Harris) Fender. He moved to Jacksonville 60 years ago, from Romeo, FL. He was a retired truck driver and a U.S. Marine Corps veteran of the Korean war. He enjoyed fishing and was of the Baptist faith. He was preceded in death by his wife, Frances Bertine Fender, Feb. 3, 2004. Survivors include his two daughters, Linda Aycock (James) of Callahan, FL, and Myra Crews, of Jacksonville, FL; 10 grandchildren; and 19 great-grandchildren. A visitation will be held on Monday Dec. 12, 2011, from 11 a.m. until service time at 1 p.m., at the Strickland Funeral Home Chapel in Crystal River, FL, with the Rev. Gary Bailey officiating. Interment will follow at the Red Level Cemetery in Red Level, FL, under the direction of the Strickland Funeral Home Crystal River, FL. Sign the guest book at chronicleonline.com.Peter HandibodeBEVERLY HILLSPeter B. Handibode, of Beverly Hills, FL, died Friday, Nov. 11, 2011, at Shands Hospital in Gainesville. He received a Christian burial with military honors in Middletown, RI, on Nov. 16. There will be a Memorial Mass held in his honor at Our Lady of Grace Church in Beverly Hills on Monday, Dec. 12, at 11 a.m. Donations in his memory may be made to St. Judes Childrens Research Hospital.Sign the guest book at www.chronicleonline.com.Peter Big Pete Lotz, 81HERNANDOPeter Edmund Big Pete Lotz, 81, of Hernando, Florida, went home to be with our Lord on December 6, 2011. He passed away at home under the loving care of his family and Hospice of Citrus County. He was born on October 13, 1930, in Niagara Falls, NY, to his parents, Peter and Lottie Lotz. He assisted his parents, who owned and operated a Florist shop in Lewiston, NY. He later served his country in the United States Coast Guard from March 21, 1949 to June 12, 1950. After leaving the service, he married Leona M. Stoney, of East Boston, MA, whom he lovingly referred to as his Polish Queen. He shared and dedicated his life to her for 61 years. He was a millwright by trade, after leaving the service, and retired from Carborundum Abrasives Company in Niagara Falls, NY. Following retirement, he moved to St. Petersburg Beach, FL, where he lovingly took care of his father, Peter, until he passed in 1986. During that time he owned and operated Petes Pressure Washing and spent his free time out on the water that he loved so much. He came to this area in 1994, to be closer to his daughter Karen. He was a great man who loved his wife Leona, his two sons Peter and John, and his daughter Karen. He loved traveling and his best five years were spent on the road out west, in his RV with his wife. He will be deeply missed by us all and we thank God for the years we were blessed to have shared with him. We know that this is not goodbye, it is, until we meet again. He is survived by his loving wife Leona, of Hernando, his two sons, Peter of Niagara Falls, NY, and John of Middleport, NY; his daughter Karen L. Lewis, of Hernando, FL; three grandchildren, seven great-grandchildren; and his brother Paul, of Youngstown, NY. Services will be held at the Hardison Funeral Home, Lewiston, NY, followed by a graveside service and inurnment at the Riverdale Cemetery, during the spring of 2012. Cremation arrangements are under the direction of the Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home with Crematory of Inverness. Sign the guest book at www.chronicleonline.com.Raymond Osteen, 54HOMOSASSAFormer Muncie resident, Raymond Osteen, 54, of Homosassa, FL, went home to be with our Lord and Savior December 7, 2011. He was under the care of his loving family and Hospice. Ray was born on December 20, 1956, to Orville and Joyce Osteen. He graduated from Garrett High School, where he excelled in football, wrestling and drama. He was a loving husband and father and never met a stranger. He was an avid bowler and loved playing golf. He was a longtime Kiwanian and was blessed with a Hixson Fellow. He was a past Lt. Governor and served on the Governors Board. He was preceded in death by his father, Orville Osteen, and his brother, Lee Osteen. Survivors include his wife of 26 years, Terri (Herod) Osteen; his two boys, 10year-old Jeremy, and 5-yearold Stephen; his mother, Joyce Ohls, brother, Scott Osteen and Aunt Laura, who reside in Muncie, IN; along with several nieces and nephews. He was a member of Faith Baptist Church of Homosassa, FL, where he was the Chairman of the Trustees and served as a Sunday School Teacher as well as assistant choir director. Friends may pay respects at Wilder Funeral Home in Homosassa, FL, on Friday Dec. 9, from 4 to 6 p.m. Services will be held on Saturday Dec. 10, at 11 a.m. at Faith Baptist Church in Homosassa, FL. In lieu of flowers a trust has been set up for Jeremy and Stephens education. Please make donations to Regions Bank in Homosassa, FL. Sign the guest book at chronicleonline.com.Maxine Lewis, 86CRYSTAL RIVERMaxine Elizabeth Lewis, 86, Crystal River, died Thursday Dec. 8, 2011, at Diamond Ridge Health and Rehab in Lecanto, FL. A Memorial service will be conducted on Saturday Dec. 10, 2011, at 3 p.m., at the Strickland Funeral Home Chapel in Crystal River, FL. Frederick Thomas, 73FLORAL CITYFrederick R. Thomas, 73, Floral City, died Dec. 7, 2011. Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home with Crematory is in charge of private cremation arrangements. Inurnment at the Florida National Cemetery in Bushnell. Joyce Richards, 71Joyce Audrey Richards passed away in her sleep on Nov. 24, 2011. She was 71 years old. Joyce was born in Joliet, Illinois, on October 15, 1940. Joyce worked as a Department of Defense civil service employee, Circle K manager and Levy County School District bus driver. She retired from the Levy County School District in June 2009. Joyce enjoyed working with children. She was involved in Girl Scouts and was a reading mentor at Yankeetown School. Joyce will be remembered, along with her mother Audrey, as one of the volunteer leaders for the construction of the gymnasium at the Yankeetown School. Joyce was predeceased in death by her parents, Carlos Neal Richards and Audrey Mills Richards. She is survived by her sisters, Sandra Gardner and Kathy Surges; daughter, Penny Fewell; son-in-law, Jeff Fewell; and three grandsons, Nick, Chris and Brandon Fewell. She will be sadly missed by her friends and family. A memorial service will take place at Parsons Memorial Church, 5850 Riverside Drive, Yankeetown, Florida, on December 10 at 2 p.m. In Joyces memory, donations can be made to the Yankeetown School Library, 4500 Hwy. 40 W., Yankeetown, FL 34498 or made to Parsons Memorial Presbyterian Church, 5850 Riverside Dr., Yankeetown, FL 34498.Sign the guest book at www.chronicleonline.com.Margaret Zarkowski, 78INVERNESSMargaret M. Zarkowski, 78, Inverness, died Dec. 7, 2011, at HealthSouth Rehabilitation Hospital of Spring Hill. Heinz Funeral Home & Cremation.Raymond Stimpson, 64INVERNESSRaymond R. Stimpson, 64, of Inverness, passed away on Dec. 5, 2011, at Shands Hospital in Gainesville. A native of Manchester, Jamaica, he was born Nov. 23, 1947, to Eric and Olga (Herman) Stimpson, and moved to Citrus County in 2004, from Stony Point, Rockland County, NY. Raymond was a retired police officer for both the New Jersey and New York Port Authority Police Depts. and was one of the first responders in Manhattan on 9/11. Mr. Stimpson was a U.S. Marine Corps veteran in 1966 and was of the Presbyterian faith. He is survived by his wife of 16 years, Maria C. Stimpson, of Inverness; sons Luis Torres (Jesica Larregui) and William Torres, both of Rockland County, NY; daughters Rachel and Joy Stimpson, both of Inverness; daughter Stephanie Michaels of Miami, FL; and also agrandson, Steven Flores. A Celebration of Life will be held onFriday, Dec. 16, at 1 p.m.from Fero Funeral Home, Beverly Hills. Interment is private. www.ferofuneralhome.com. Wayne Whitford, 82INVERNESSMr. Wayne Allen Whitford, 82, of Inverness, Florida, died Monday, December 5, 2011, in Inverness, FL, surrounded by his family and special friend, Carol Weiser, by his side. He was born August 7, 1929, in Chattanooga, TN, son of the late Everett and Mae (Burrow) Whitford. He was an Army veteran serving during World War II. He worked as a truck driver for U.S. Pipe and Steel and moved to Inverness, Florida, from Soddy Daisy, TN, in 1984. Mr. Whitford was a member of the Free and Accepted Masons Lodge No. 418, Soddy Lodge F&AM, Soddy, TN, and a life member of VFW Post No. 4337, Inverness. Mr. Whitford was preceded in death by his wife, Bobbie L. (Davis) Whitford, sister, Thelma Blair, and brother, Clarence Whitford. Survivors include stepson, Dennis E. Davis of Soddy Daisy, TN; sister, Nancy Housley of TN; 2 grandsons; 3 nephews; 1 niece; and many friends of Edgewater Oaks Park and Inverness. Inurnment will take place in Tennessee at a later date. Online condolences may be sent to the family at www.HooperFuneralHome.com. Arrangements by the Inverness Chapel of Hooper Funeral Homes & Crematory. A6FRIDAY, DECEMBER9, 2011CITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLE 0009ZHL BROWN FUNERAL HOME & CREMATORY 5430 W. Gulf to Lake Hwy. Lecanto, Florida 34451 ( 352 ) 795-0111 Richard T. Brown FUNERAL DIRECTOR 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 000A0O1 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 0009UI8 BERTHA CONWAY Service: Sat. 11:00 AM St. Margarets Episcopal Church WILLIAM BANNISTER Service: Sat. 4:00 PM Calvary Chapel of Inverness GEORGE SMITH Service: Fri. 1:00 PM Hernando Nazarene Church WILLIAM BILECKI Service: Mon. 1:00 PM Chapel Burial: Florida National Cemetery PETER LOTZ Private Cremation Arrangements ROSE PREST Private Cremation Arrangements 726-8323 Funeral Home With Crematory Chas. E. Davis Chas. E. Davis Mary Francis Smith Happy Birthday Youre my doll, my best friend and someone who always stood by me. May God always take care of you. You are a special angel who I love with all my heart & soul. Love, Ted XXOO 000A1PA 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. 0009ZSK Obituaries Richard Davis Peter Handibode Peter Lotz Raymond Osteen Joyce Richards SO YOU KNOW Deadline is 3 p.m. for obituaries to appear in the next days edition. OBITUARIES The Citrus County Chronicles policy permits both free and paid obituaries. Obituaries must be submitted by the funeral home or society in charge of arrangements. Free obituaries, run one day, can include: full name of deceased; age; hometown/state; date of death; place of death; date, time and place of visitation and funeral services. A flag will be included for free for those who served in the U.S. military. (Please note this service when submitting a free obituary.) Additionally, all obituaries will be posted online at www.chronicle online .com. Email obits@chronicleonline.com or fax (352) 563-3280. Phone (352) 563-5660 for details. Raymond Stimpson Small towns fear losing holiday postmarks Associated PressBETHLEHEM, Ind. Each December, a sleepy one-man post office in rural Indiana roars to life as thousands of holiday greeting cards arrive from around the world, each seeking the outposts unique red-inked imprint that pays homage to the hamlets biblical name. Postmaster John Cable stamps each by hand, some with a simple postmark cachet that carries the phrase Star of Bethlehem above a fivepointed star. Others get a stamp depicting the three camel-riding wise men following the star of Bethlehem. My brother in California, my son in South Bend, my daughter they really look forward to that stamp on their letters. They expect it every Christmas, said retiree Mike King of Scottsburg, Ind., who made a 30-mile trip to the post office this week so his holiday batch of mail could keep a twodecade tradition of carrying the festive flair. This could be the last year for his trip: Those distinctive stamps offered for more than five decades by the tiny post office could soon be a ghost of Christmas past. The Bethlehem post office is one of more than half a dozen with winterthemed names that are on a list of about 3,700 post offices nationwide the U.S. Postal Service has proposed shuttering to help slash costs. The postmarks from Snow, Okla., Antler, N.D., and Chestnut, Ill., might also fade away. The agency will begin deciding the fate of those post offices early next year unless Congress intervenes, said Postal Service spokesman Victor Dubina. There are other places that will still offer a holiday postmark. North Pole postmarks will still be available in Alaska and New York. Six other states have a Bethlehem. But the proposed closures mean that it could be the last time these rural outposts get to take pride in the purpose their postmark brings each holiday. Some years, Antler Postmaster Sharon Tennyson stamps 1,000 letters with a special stamp sporting a reindeer in red or black ink. The tradition in the North Dakota town of about 35 just south of the Canadian border dates from the 1950s. People say its neat to have their letters or Christmas cards postmarked with Antler on them, Tennyson said. They come from all over.

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Associated PressTALLAHASSEE State regulators on Thursday approved a pair of water pollution rules that are being administratively challenged by environmentalists who say they are too weak to stop algae blooms that are choking Floridas waters. The numeric standards for nutrients contained in such pollutants as sewage, manure and fertilizer also must be approved by the Legislature and federal Environmental Protection Agency, which has given them preliminary clearance. The standards set specific limits on phosphate and nitrogen. They would replace existing state standards that rely simply on verbal descriptions of pollution. The Florida Department of Environmental Protection drafted the rules as an alternative to tougher EPA numeric standards, which have drawn opposition from agriculture and business interests, as well as utility officials. Those critics say the federal versions would cost billions to implement. Environmentalists and EPA officials say those cost projections are wildly inflated. Monica Reimer, a lawyer with the environmental legal organization Earthjustice, pointed to a couple of poster-size photos of algaefilled waters as she spoke to the six-member Environmental Regulation Commission before it unanimously approved the state rules. The proposed rules are not only going to not prevent this condition from continuing, but its also not going to keep it from getting worse, Reimer said. The EPA drafted its numeric nutrient standards to settle a lawsuit that Earthjustice filed on behalf of several environmental groups. The primary distinction of the Florida rule is that it incorporates safeguards to avoid needless expenditures of misguided goals that can result from the EPA version, said John Buss, stormwater management director for the Florida Stormwater Association. Commission chairwoman Cari Roth said she agreed with Buss. I for one dont want to wait and try to make it perfect, Roth said. Its been a long road getting here. EPA ordered the states to set numeric standards in 1998. The environmental groups sued EPA for failing to make Florida comply. A federal judge approved their settlement two years ago. Buss said the EPA rules could result in spending money to clean up water bodies that arent impaired. The state rules require additional studies including biological assessments to confirm a water body is polluted before requiring utilities or businesses to clean up their discharges. The states rules would delay action until after a body of water is polluted, said Stephanie Kunkle of Clean Water Action, a national environmental group. DEPs approach of allowing pollution to build to harmful levels rather than incentivize prevention as EPAs does will cost the taxpayers for Florida far more overall, Kunkle said. She said thats because polluters are required to help pay for prevention while taxpayers usually get stuck with most of the bill for cleanup. A Florida State University study commissioned by DEP indicates that complying with the state rules would cost $55 million to $160 million a year with a median of $80 million, said Drew Bartlett, DEPs environmental assessment and restoration director. Those expenses would be paid by public and private utilities, paper mills, chemical factories and other businesses that need permits to discharge wastewater costs that many likely will pass on to their customers. EPA estimates its rules would cost $135 million to $206 million, or no more than 20 cents per household in affected areas. The commission made several changes in the proposed rules, including a couple sought by utilities before approving them. Reimer told the panel that because of those amendments it must seek public comment, hold another hearing and then take a final vote. DEP lawyer Stacy Cowley disagreed. She said the commission must seek additional comment but doesnt need to hold another hearing or vote again. The changes, though, could provide opponents with additional grounds for their administrative challenge, Cowley said. The commission declined to consider a change proposed by Linda Young, director of the Clean Water Network of Florida. It would have required pollutants to be measured where they enter the water. The state rule would average measurements throughout a water body after the pollutants have been diluted. Bartlett said thats not a new idea and had been discussed but that it would cost an estimated $3.37 billion to upgrade sewage treatment plants to comply.STATECITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLEFRIDAY, DECEMBER9, 2011 A7 Says Thank You 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 December 19. Name . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Phone . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Email . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . FOR SUBSCRIBERS ONLY ASK US ABOUT EZ PAY! 0009TWA A Beautiful Holiday Centerpiece from Citrus Publishing employees and their families are not eligible. The Flower Basket (352) 726-9666 2600 Hwy 44 W., Inverness www.flowerbasket-fl.com 0009ZI5 0009OML This is the one gift This is the one gift that wont be returned. that wont be returned. Feeling the stress of holiday shopping? Let the Citrus County Chronicle ease your tension with a one size-fits-all Gift Subscription! There are several options available: There are several options available: 52 Weeks 26 Weeks 13 Weeks 52 Weeks 26 Weeks 13 Weeks Just call us at (352) 563-5655 Monday Friday between 8am & 2pm to order. Just give us the gift recipients name, address and phone number. We will send the recipient a Holiday Card with best Wishes from You, as well as length of subscription and the date you would like it to start. We accept Visa, Master Card, Discover and American Express. Subscription must be pre-paid 0006RR0 ...Well even send the gift card. Fla. regulators approve water-pollution rule The numeric standards for nutrients contained in such pollutants as sewage, manure and fertilizer also must be approved by the Legislature and federal Environmental Protection Agency. Vice president visits naval station Associated PressVice President Joe Biden, second left, greets and thanks sailors Thursday as they exit the USS Gettysburg, which had just returned to Naval Station Mayport in Mayport, Fla., following a seven-month deployment. The stop in Mayport was followed by a stop at Duncan Fletcher High School, where he was joined by Education Secretary Arne Duncan.

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Associated PressGULRUDDIN OUTPOST, Afghanistan U.S. forces scored a strategic victory against the Taliban four months ago when they seized a mountain pass that had enabled suicide bombers to make their way from Pakistan to the Afghan capital, Kabul. But as American troops draw down in the war, it will fall on Afghan soldiers and police to hold this dirt road in eastern Afghanistans Taba Kakar mountains. So far, the signs are not encouraging. The district police chief was a drug addict who was fired at the end of November only after he punched a U.S. military translator, according to American soldiers. He then sold or stole everything from electronics to teacups, even removing the batteries from the remote control for the heating unit supplied by the Americans. The Afghan soldiers arent much help either. Westerners working in the area have found them to be unmotivated and undependable. The soldiers go out on few patrols and are mistrusted by the local population because most are from a different ethnic group. The U.S. plans to hand over more and more volatile areas like Gulruddin before the end of 2014, when the Afghans are expected to oversee security nationwide. If the Afghan government cannot hold these key gateways, insecurity could quickly spread. At Gulruddin, that could come as early as next summer. After the snows melt and the traditional fighting season begins, the Afghans may be asked to hold the pass with a lot less help from the Americans. The U.S. force in Afghanistan is already shrinking, and President Barack Obama has pledged to pull out 33,000 American troops by the end of 2012. Thats a third of those deployed in the country at the peak of the U.S. military presence in June. As recently as June, the Gulruddin area of Paktika province was an insurgent sanctuary. Fighters crossing from Pakistan into eastern Afghanistan would travel by motorcycle for a day and a half over remote mountain tracks, sleeping in caves to evade U.S. surveillance, then funnel through Gulruddin pass into the unfolding valley below. In the first few villages, theyd find sympathetic locals with spare beds and warm meals. Theyd recover their strength, resupply and continue the remaining 100 miles to the capital on a clear and flat road. So the Americans decided to shut down what they called the Taliban Motel 6. In late July U.S. special forces attacked nearby Marzak village, considered a key Taliban refuge, and killed nearly 100 insurgents. After the fighting subsided, U.S. troops intercepted a trailer truck piled high with bodies some in coffins, some just loose corpses that was headed back to Pakistan. U.S. forces used the relative calm they had won to establish a presence at the pass. They brought in backhoes and carved a road up the hill to an overlook where they built an army outpost at 8,600 feet. On the road below, they erected a vehicle checkpoint. In September, Afghan soldiers moved into the outpost and police started manning the checkpoint. Although the U.S. offensive appears to have decimated this years supply of insurgent fighters, there will likely be more next spring after border passes are clear of snow. U.S. commanders say new insurgents have arrived in Marzak even in the past two months. U.S. military commanders in Paktika have recommended that the province be one of the last in Afghanistan to lose American forces. But higher-level commanders may be forced to make reductions, and the Afghan government is considering taking over parts of the province as early as July. In previous negotiations with international forces, Afghan President Hamid Karzai has lobbied to transition areas that international forces think are still too insecure. Its an issue still under debate whether to transition difficult areas while a sizable U.S. force remains in the country, or to give these areas as much time as possible before handing them over to Afghan security forces. The approximately 100 U.S. soldiers who are responsible for the area surrounding Gulruddin are defiantly optimistic. They say they expect to have until the end of 2014 and that they can have Afghan forces ready by then. It will succeed, they say, because it has to. This is the area that cant fail, said Capt. James Perkins, the commander of Apache company of Task Force 3-66 Armor, based out of Grafenwoehr, Germany. Mission success for us is the quality of the Afghan security forces we leave behind, he said. A poster with that same mantra is taped on the wall inside each of the latrines at Apache Companys small base. About 50 Afghan soldiers and a handful of police currently man Gulruddin pass. U.S. soldiers provide tarps to keep the snow from seeping through their roofs, U.S. advisers file the paperwork to get ammunition for the police, and U.S. liaisons put pressure on the local government to hire Afghans they trust for posts or fire those they dont like. Perkins said both forces in the district, Sar Hawza, have a long way to go the army even more so than the police. The supply lines are also dismal: The Afghan soldiers couldnt patrol for a month recently because they had run out of fuel and Kabul had not provided more. To keep Sar Hawza district from gradually slipping back into the hands of the insurgents, the Americans are counting on a new government-sponsored militia program called the Afghan Local Police. About 30 men in the district are working for the program so far all locals who are expected to have more invested and more at stake that the traditional security forces. The idea is that the local force will help keep the insurgents out of the communities, taking pressure off the soldiers and police trying to hold the pass. Its just not clear when these three forces will be ready to stand on their own.A8FRIDAY, DECEMBER9, 2011CITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLEWORLD License #DN 17606 3644 S. Suncoast Blvd. Homosassa,FL 34448( 352 ) 628-3443Ledgerdentistry.com Do you want to have gorgeous, straight teeth in just 6 months?There is an alternative to long term braces.Moms Wearing Braces, too!Can You Tell? 000A0OT The Friends of Fort Cooper State Park Present Fort Cooper State Park December 9th 15th 6 p.m. 8:30 p.m. Fort Cooper State Park 3100 S. Old Floral City Road, Inverness, FL (352) 726-0315 Sponsored by Admission: Donation of nonperishable food, new toys for Citrus United Basket or donation of pet food for Citrus County Animal Services. Friday, Dec. 9 & Saturday, Dec. 10 Decorations, lights, luminaries, entertainment, s mores & refreshments ~ Special guests: Santa & Mrs. Claus Sunday, Dec. 11 Thursday, Dec. 15 Decorations and Lights 0009LVC Nights Lights of at Story Time With Santa Saturday, December 10 12 pm Crystal River Mall Hwy. 19 352.795.2585 Join Santa For An Afternoon Of Fun Bring an unwrapped toy benefitting Toys for Tots Make your own Christmas Ornament Cookies and Juice 0009SW0 0009UWD of Citrus County, Inc. YOU COULD RECEIVE A REWARD UP TO $ 1,000 TEXT . CITRUS + Your Tip to 274637 (CRIMES) CLICK . www.Crime StoppersCitrus.com CALL . 1-888-ANY-TIPS (1-888-269-8477) Funded by the Office of the Attorney General, Crime Stoppers Trust Fund INSIDE Crystal River Mall 7 95-148 4 Inside Walmart Hwy. 200, Ocala 291-1467 0009XUX FREE HEARING TEST Coupon Expires 12/31/11 (Limit 2 per visit) Battery Sale .89 Hearing Aid Repairs MUST PRESENT COUPON ANY MAKE OR MODEL $ 69 95 ONE WEEK ONLY 0009UE1 Call 341-6427 for tickets $25 Proceeds to benefit the Old Courthouse Heritage Museum and The Citrus County Historical Society. Frank DiGiovanni, David & Sharon Curtis, Comfort Keepers, James A. Neal, PA, Accent Travel, CenterState Bank, Whalen Jewelers, Citrus Dental of Inverness, Appetizers by Deco Caf, Heinz Funeral Home and Cremation, Tally Ho Vacations Sponsored by: The second floor historic courtroom at the Old Courthouse Heritage Museum Santas Jazzy Wonderland featuring Southern Exposure Thursday, December 15 Doors open at 6 PM Music starts at 7 PM. Glyphosate / Garlon 3A / 2,4D 0009FX1 WEEKLY AQUATIC TREATMENT SCHEDULE FOR CITRUS COUNTY Citrus County s Aquatic Services Division plans the following aquatic weed control activities for the week beginning December 12, 2011. All treatments are contingent upon weather conditions and water quality. Treated areas will be identified with Warning Signs indicating the date of treatment and the necessary water use restrictions. For further information, please call 352-527-7620. Citrus County Division of Aquatic Services MECHANICAL HARVESTING Hernando Pool Tussocks Inverness Pool Tussocks Crystal River Filamentous Algae HERBICIDE TREATMENTS Waterbody Plant Herbicide Used Hernando Pool Tallow / Nuphar / Willows Garlon 3A / Glyphosate / 2,4D Limnophila / Cattails / Tallow / Torpedograss / Hydrilla / Nuphar / Tussocks / Willows / Lotus Diquat / Glyphosate / Garlon 3A / Aquathol / Super K / 2,4D Lotus / Tallow / Torpedograss / Tussocks / Willows Floral City Pool Inverness Pool Afghan pass illustrates U.S. dilemma ABOVE: A U.S. soldier with Apache Company of Task Force 3-66 Armor, out of Grafenwoehr, Germany, fingerprints a man passing through a police checkpoint Dec. 1 at Gulruddin pass in Sar Hawza district of Paktika province, south of Kabul, Afghanistan. LEFT: A U.S. soldier stands guard Dec. 1 at a police checkpoint at Gulruddin pass. U.S. forces achieved a rare concrete victory in the often undefined Afghan war when they seized this key mountain pass from the Taliban four months ago.Associated Press Soldiers with Apache Company walk down from an Afghan army outpost at Gulruddin pass. As American troops draw down in the war, it will fall on Afghan soldiers and police to hold this dirt road in eastern Afghanistans Taba Kakar mountains. So far, the signs are not encouraging.

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in November and December, at The Olive Tree Restaurant, 963 N. Suncoast Blvd. (U.S. 19), in Crystal River. Reservations not necessary, but recommended on weekends. Call (352) 563-0075 or visit. www.olivetreedining.com. Crystal River Music in The Park is looking for any talented individuals or groups who would be willing to perform for two hours on the third Saturday of any month. All are invited to audition. For details, call (352) 601-3506. Downtown Countdown a free New Years Eve celebration concert, 9 p.m. to 12:30 a.m. Saturday, Dec. 31, 2011, at Bo Diddley Community Plaza, on the corner of SoutheastSCENECITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLEFRIDAY, DECEMBER9, 2011 A9 MUSIC Woodview Coffee House, at 2628 Woodview Lane, Lecanto, in fellowship hall of Unity Church of Citrus County, opens with a Talent Showcase of area musicians, starting when doors open at 6:30 p.m. Featured performers appear at 8 p.m. Admission $5 per person. Refreshments available. In the new season, Woodview Coffee House will sometimes appear at the Old Courthouse in Inverness. Featured season performers and dates include: Dec. 9 Ben Prestage, a one-man blues band, at the Old Courthouse in Inverness. Dave Ledgley, Barry Brogan and Frank Miller will open the evening for Prestage who will perform two sets with an intermission. Tickets are $10 and include refreshments. Doors open at 6:15 p.m. Silent auction at intermission. Seating is limited. To reserve a seat, call (352) 726-9814 or (352) 527-3250. Jan. 6 Rod MacDonald at Unity Church Fellowship Hall. For more information www.woodviewcoffeehouse .org or Woodview@tampa bay.rr.com or (352) 726-9814. Ocala Youth Symphony first concert, 7 p.m. Friday, Dec. 9, on thedowntown OcalaSquare. Free. For information, call (352) 873-6738. Loretta Lynn, 7:30 p.m. Friday, Dec. 9, Lakeland Center Youkey Theatre, Lakeland. $40.85, $77.20. www.ticketmaster.com. The Marion Civic Chorale concerts dates are: 2 p.m. Saturday Dec. 10, St George Angelican Cathedral, 5646 S.E. 28th Street, Ocala. 3 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 11, Zion United Methodist Church, 510 N.W. Martin Luther King Jr. Avenue, Ocala. Nature Coast Community Band concert dates: Saturday, Dec. 10, Cornerstone. Sunday Dec. 11, FUMC. Trans-Siberian Orchestra, 3 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 10, St. Pete Times Forum, Tampa. $49.20 to $74.10. www.ticketmaster.com. Country Rocks the Canyon, Eric Church with Justin Moore, 2 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 10, Rock Crusher Canyon, Crystal River. $36, $67. The Chorus of Beverly Hills will perform Christmas Concert Angels Song at 3 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 11, at Beverly Hills Community Church, 82 Civic Circle. Chorusmembers will join the churchs choir for its presentation at the 10a.m. service that day. Tickets are $5 for afternoon and availablefrom all Chorus members and through the church office. For information, call the church office at (352) 746-3620 orVolena Van Gunst at (352) 746-5680. Alice Cooper, 8 p.m. Wednesday, Dec. 14, Hard Rock Live Orlando. $50.30, $76.45. www.ticketmaster. com. Swing in the Holidays with the Encore Swing Band on Friday, Dec. 16, at Calvary Chapel Hall of Inverness, 960 S. U.S. 41. Dinner served at 6 p.m. Beverages and desserts served all evening. Tickets are $15. Call (352) 726-1480. The Country Sunshine Band, 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Fridays, East Citrus Community Center, 9907 East Gulf-to-Lake Hwy. (State Road 44 East), Inverness. Call Annie at (352) 465-4860. John Thomas Traditional Country Music Show and Jam, 6 to 9 p.m. Mondays weekly, Oxford Community Center, 4027 Main St., Oxford. $5. (352) 560-7496. Pianist and singer Andrea will perform an exFirst Street and East University Avenue. Headlining the concert is the band Fast Lane. This six-piece band plays a blend of R&B, funk, soul and rock and roll. Openingfor Fast Lane is the group Couch Messiahs. This Gainesville based band plays a varied mix of classic rock, Americana roots music, R&B and country alternative. For more information or to schedule an interview, contact David Ballard at (352) 393-8746. Jackie Mason, 8 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 7, at Capitol Theatre. Tickets cost $45 and $35. Call (727) 791-7400 or visit www.atthecap.com for information. International concert organist David Hart, 3 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 8, at First United Methodist Church, 1126 E. Silver Springs Blvd., (State Road 40), Ocala. Admission is free but a free-will offering will be taken. For information, call (352) 537-0207. Gregg Allman, 8 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 14, Ruth Eckerd Hall. Special guest is Jaimoes Jasssz Band. Reserved tickets $69.50, $42.50 and $35. Call (727) 791-7400. or visit www.rutheckerdhall.com. Gordon Lightfoot 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 19, Daytona Beach Peabody Auditorium. $48.65, $67.10. www.ticketmaster.com. The Lennon Sisters 2:30 p.m. Friday, Jan. 20, Daytona Beach Peabody Auditorium. $43.50, $49.65. www.ticketmaster.com. Travis Tritt, 8 p.m. Wednesday, Jan. 25, Lakeland Center Youkey Theatre, Lakeland. $44.95, $74.40. www.ticketmaster.com. Roberta Flack, 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 26, The Peabody Daytona Beach.$51.70, $72.20. www.ticketmaster.com. The Fabulous Country Diamonds, 2 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 4, at Curtis Peterson Auditorium, Lecanto. Listen to Carol and George Kline as they entertain with the classic country sounds of Patsy Cline, Kenny Rogers, Dottie West, George Jones, Dolly Parton and others. Cost $15. Doors open at 1 p.m. All proceeds benefit the Central Ridge Club of the Boys and Girls Clubs of Citrus County. Tickets available at Citrus Area Offices of BB&T Bank, Cadence (Superior) Bank, Nature Coast Bank and online at www.Burnthe Mortgage.com. For more info or tickets, call Gerry Jones (352) 527-8002 or Amy (352) 287-1421. George Jones, 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 9, The Peabody Daytona Beach. $52.75, $65.05. www.ticket master.com. Ray Stevens 7 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 21, The Peabody Daytona Beach. $49.65, $70.15. www.ticket master.com. Andy Grammer 8 p.m. Friday, Feb. 24, at Capitol theatre in downtown Clearwater with special guest Ryan Star. Tickets on sale at noon Saturday, Dec. 3. Reserved tickets $25 and $17.50. For tickets, call (727) 791-7400 or visit www.atthecap.com. The Doobie Brothers, 7 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 26, at Ruth Eckerd Hall, with special guest Pablo Cruise. Reserved tickets $87.50, $53.50 and $39.50. Call (727) 7917400 or visit www.rutheckerd hall.com. Reyes to sing oldies and greaties Special to the ChronicleMusic from the Heartfeaturing Oldies and Greaties from Richard Michael Reyes will be from 3 to 6 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 18, at Crystal River Mall. Call Richard Michael Reyes at (352) 527-1109 for information. tended engagement in the east dining room every Wednesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday beginning at 6 p.m. at The Boathouse Restaurant, 1935 S.E. U.S. 19, Crystal River, 34429. A dance floor is now available. No admission charge. Reservations are not necessary, but recommended for dining in the entertainment room. Call (352) 564-9636 for more information or go to www.jazzyandrea.com. Jazz pianist Terry Coats, 5:30 p.m. every Thursday through Saturday Ben Prestage BESTBETS Citrus County Airboat Alliances holiday airboat parade Saturday, Dec. 10, on Lake Hernando. Boats entering parade should meet at Hernando boat ramp one hour before dusk, from 5 to 5:30 p.m. The parade will begin after dark. Admission donation for boats is a new, unwrapped childs toy for Citrus United Basket. For information, call (352) 344-1226. 0009XWR 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 Mohawk 60 Day Satisfaction Guarantee on Carpet Hours: Mon. Fri. 8-5pm Sat. 9-1pm Letters to The Citrus County Chronicle and the Crystal River Mall want to help you get your letter to Santa. Cut out this letter, fill it with your dreams and wish list for Christmas and drop it by our Santas Mail Box at the Crystal River Mall. 0009ZT4 From: Childs Name: Age: We will also publish all of the letters on www.chronicleonline.com for all to read and enjoy. Drop your letter by the Crystal River Mall before December 20, 2011. Hwy 19, Crystal River In sponsorship with the Vals Vals Boutique Boutique 563-1234 Hwy. 19, Crystal River (Next to Specialty Gems) Mon. Fri. 10-5 p.m. Sat. 10-1 p.m. 0009YDF www.shore-thing.com 1914 S. Hwy. 19, Homosassa, FL 352-795-7665 Across from Harley Davidson 2 Miles South of Home Depot 000A1JA It s a Shore Thing It s a Shore Thing It s a Shore Thing Outdoor Double Glider & Rocker Last Ones Available. OVER 25% OFF 0009Z8J

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CITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLESTOCKS THEMARKETINREVIEW HOWTOREADTHEMARKETINREVIEW NYSE AMEX NASDAQ STOCKSOFLOCALINTEREST MOSTACTIVE($1 ORMORE)NameVol(00)LastChg BkofAm26627855.59-.30 S&P500ETF2052799123.95-2.78 SPDR Fncl114083012.82-.52 FordM81579410.75-.33 Citigrp rs78227327.75-2.08 GAINERS($2 ORMORE)NameLastChg%Chg E-CDang5.57+.92+19.8 NaviosAcq2.94+.43+17.1 DrxIndiaBr39.53+4.73+13.6 DrDNGBear18.33+2.16+13.4 DrxRsaBear38.00+4.25+12.6 LOSERS($2 ORMORE)NameLastChg%Chg Invacare14.70-5.88-28.6 Blyth59.60-10.17-14.6 DrxIndiaBl19.91-3.27-14.1 DrxDNGBull44.57-6.49-12.7 DxRssBull rs34.29-4.96-12.6 DIARYAdvanced 411 Declined 2,629 Unchanged 74 Total issues 3,114 New Highs 82 New Lows 19Volume4,141,282,892 MOSTACTIVE($1 ORMORE)NameVol(00)LastChg AntaresP381372.50-.28 GoldStr g328301.97-.11 NwGold g3167610.54-.14 GrtBasG g303111.13-.06 CheniereEn258608.86-.43 GAINERS($2 ORMORE)NameLastChg%Chg HMG4.15+.45+12.2 Arrhythm3.70+.21+6.1 PernixTh9.48+.48+5.3 SparkNet3.60+.18+5.3 FlexSolu2.79+.09+3.3 LOSERS($2 ORMORE)NameLastChg%Chg Orbital4.05-.56-12.1 AntaresP2.50-.28-10.1 PyramidOil4.09-.44-9.7 MinesMgt2.48-.26-9.5 VistaGold3.35-.33-9.0 DIARYAdvanced 122 Declined 330 Unchanged 29 Total issues 481 New Highs 20 New Lows 7Volume80,747,772 MOSTACTIVE($1 ORMORE)NameVol(00)LastChg Clearwire9407762.19-.09 Microsoft59443325.40-.20 Intel54839024.71-.95 Cisco46334418.57-.42 PwShs QQQ44603356.12-.96 GAINERS($2 ORMORE)NameLastChg%Chg DemandTc13.15+4.72+56.0 Affymax7.98+2.12+36.2 CentEuro6.04+.93+18.2 G-III24.02+3.66+18.0 NorSys3.26+.45+16.0 LOSERS($2 ORMORE)NameLastChg%Chg GenMark4.00-.83-17.2 WSB Hldgs2.56-.44-14.7 TGC Inds7.42-1.16-13.5 Uroplasty4.04-.61-13.1 Towerstm2.07-.30-12.7 DIARYAdvanced 355 Declined 2,170 Unchanged 91 Total issues 2,616 New Highs 17 New Lows 72Volume1,752,510,921 Here are the 825 most active stocks on the New York Stock Exchange, 765 most active on the Nasdaq National Market and 116 most active on the American Stock Exchange. Tables show name, price and net change. Name: Stocks appear alphabetically by the companys full name (not abbreviation). Names consisting of initials appear at the beginning of each letters list. Last: Price stock was trading at when exchange closed for the day. Chg: Loss or gain for the day. No change indicated by ... Stock Footnotes: cld Issue has been called for redemption by company. d New 52-week low. dd Loss in last 12 mos. ec Company formerly listed on the American Exchanges Emerging Company Marketplace. h temporary exmpt from Nasdaq capital and surplus listing qualification. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. pr Preferences. pp Holder owes installments of purchase price. rt Right to buy security at a specified price. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. wi Trades will be settled when the stock is issued. wd When distributed. wt Warrant, allowing a purchase of a stock. u New 52-week high. un Unit, including more than one security. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the name.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial. INDEXES52-Week Net % YTD % 52-wk High Low Name Last Chg Chg Chg % Chg12,876.0010,404.49Dow Jones Industrials11,997.70-198.67-1.63+3.63+5.52 5,627.853,950.66Dow Jones Transportation4,863.95-122.25-2.45-4.75-4.32 459.94381.99Dow Jones Utilities440.99-6.34-1.42+8.89+11.52 8,718.256,414.89NYSE Composite7,369.52-190.19-2.52-7.46-5.30 2,490.511,941.99Amex Index2,273.09-26.72-1.16+2.93+8.26 2,887.752,298.89Nasdaq Composite2,596.38-52.83-1.99-2.13-.78 1,370.581,074.77S&P 5001,234.35-26.66-2.11-1.85+.11 14,562.0111,208.42Wilshire 500012,950.07-296.35-2.24-3.07-1.06 868.57601.71Russell 2000722.68-23.46-3.14-7.78-5.86 AK Steel.202.4...8.38-.33-48.8 AT&T Inc1.726.01528.86-.54-1.8 Ametek s.24.61841.30-1.32+5.2 BkofAm.04.7...5.59-.30-58.1 CapCtyBk.403.92410.34-.47-17.9 CntryLink2.908.11635.68-.46-22.7 Citigrp rs.04.1727.75-2.08-41.3 CmwREIT2.0012.32316.21-.49-36.5 Disney.601.71435.92-1.18-4.2 EKodak..........95-.08-82.3 EnterPT2.806.52543.32-1.01-6.3 ExxonMbl1.882.41079.87-1.21+9.2 FordM.201.9510.75-.33-36.0 GenElec.603.71316.31-.43-10.8 HomeDp1.162.91739.91-.82+13.8 Intel.843.41124.71-.95+17.5 IBM3.001.615191.58-2.47+30.5 Lowes.562.31824.88-.32-.8 McDnlds2.802.91996.92+.47+26.3 Microsoft.803.1925.40-.20-9.0 MotrlaSol n.881.91746.78+.01+22.9 MotrlaMo n.........38.84-.03+33.5 NextEraEn2.203.91456.62-.46+8.9 Penney.802.42033.20-.31+2.8 PiedmOfc1.267.82116.19-.51-19.6 ProgrssEn2.484.72053.29-.55+22.6 RegionsFn.041.0244.00-.15-42.9 SearsHldgs.........58.34-2.15-20.9 Smucker1.922.51976.15-.44+16.0 SprintNex.........2.44-.12-42.3 TimeWarn.942.81333.93-.95+5.5 UniFirst.15.31454.88-2.12-.3 VerizonCm2.005.31537.81-.50+5.7 Vodafone2.107.8...26.93-.27+1.9 WalMart1.462.51357.98-.53+7.5 Walgrn.902.71233.88-.63-13.0YTD Name Div Yld PELast Chg%Chg YTD Name Div Yld PELast Chg%Chg TOREQUESTSTOCKS& FUNDS Request stocks or mutual funds to be listed here by writing the Chronicle, Attn: Stock Requests, 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429; or call 563-5660. Include the name of the stock, market and ticker symbol. For mutual funds, list parent company, symbol and the exact name of the fund. Staff will not provide real-time quotes. NEWYORKSTOCKEXCHANGE A-B-CABB Ltd18.26-.77 ACE Ltd68.68-1.61 AES Corp11.51-.54 AFLAC42.68-2.14 AGCO43.49-1.95 AGL Res39.64-1.07 AK Steel8.38-.33 vjAMR.76-.36 AOL13.58-.85 ASA Gold28.64-.40 AT&T Inc28.86-.54 AbtLab54.18-.52 AberFitc48.96-.57 Accenture56.67-1.87 AdamsEx9.63-.20 AMD5.47-.25 Aegon4.27-.32 Aeropostl16.64-.33 Aetna40.25-1.46 Agilent34.42-2.24 Agnico g42.33-1.31 AlcatelLuc1.56-.11 Alcoa9.47-.43 Allergan81.95-2.18 Allete39.26-.39 AlliBGlbHi14.23-.02 AlliBInco8.11... AlliBern13.23-.15 Allstate26.58-.69 AlphaNRs22.60-2.06 Altria28.53-.30 AmBev s35.49-.39 Ameren31.76-.36 AMovilL s22.62-.91 AmAxle8.88-.09 AEagleOut14.70+.14 AEP39.29-.45 AmExp47.81-1.35 AmIntlGrp23.11-1.35 AmSIP36.48+.01 AmTower57.82-1.13 Amerigas43.14-.62 Ameriprise45.58-2.63 AmeriBrgn36.28-.31 Anadarko77.30-3.31 AnalogDev34.74-1.06 Annaly16.18-.17 Aon Corp45.80-.43 Apache93.72-3.55 AquaAm21.18-.62 ArcelorMit17.91-1.15 ArchCoal14.98-.79 ArchDan28.74-.81 ArcosDor n22.46+.46 ArmourRsd7.00-.17 Ashland55.70-1.89 AsdEstat15.49-.35 AssuredG12.97-.14 ATMOS32.35-.51 AuRico g9.06-.35 Avon16.80-.50 BB&T Cp23.06-.82 BHP BillLt73.29-2.40 BP PLC42.07-.96 BPZ Res3.00-.31 BRFBrasil20.44-.87 BRT6.18-.07 BakrHu49.00-1.72 BallCp s34.35-.72 BcoBrades16.87-.40 BcoSantSA7.66-.30 BcoSBrasil8.07-.22 BkofAm5.59-.30 BkMont g55.10-1.40 BkNYMel19.06-.97 Barclay11.20-.83 Bar iPVix43.71+1.98 BarnesNob15.02-.67 BarrickG49.59-1.59 Baxter49.48-1.26 Beam Inc51.35-.73 BeazerHm2.37-.13 BectDck72.53-1.14 BerkHa A115750.00-2490.00 BerkH B76.94-1.78 BestBuy27.42-.70 BlkHillsCp32.06-.93 BlkDebtStr3.80+.01 BlkEnhC&I12.48-.16 BlkGlbOp13.79-.34 Blackstone13.88-.97 BlockHR15.57... Boeing70.17-.43 BostBeer100.06-1.25 BostProp93.79-2.08 BostonSci5.32-.27 BoydGm6.17-.53 Brinker23.74-.68 BrMySq33.31-.22 BrkfldOfPr15.35-.27 Brunswick17.21-1.04 Buckeye63.66-.17 C&J Egy n21.21+.62 CBL Asc14.91-.20 CBRE Grp15.06-.98 CBS B25.64-.80 CF Inds141.93-5.04 CH Engy55.19-1.37 CIT Grp33.75-.77 CMS Eng20.53-.37 CNO Fincl6.14-.31 CSS Inds18.98-.89 CSX s21.04-.48 CVR Engy18.32-.82 CVS Care37.70-.62 CblvsNY s14.04-.91 CabotO&G80.62-.87 CallGolf5.44-.15 Calpine15.03-.14 Cameco g17.98-.79 Cameron51.29-1.80 CampSp32.60-.29 CdnNRs gs36.19-1.65 CapOne44.72-1.54 CapitlSrce6.18-.23 CapM pfB14.30-.09 CardnlHlth41.29-.52 CareFusion24.30-.54 CarMax30.63-.66 Carnival33.43-.89 Caterpillar92.92-1.97 Celanese43.19-1.95 Cemex4.76-.33 Cemig pf17.11-.50 CenovusE32.80-.75 CenterPnt19.42-.38 CntryLink35.68-.46 Checkpnt11.89-.23 ChesEng24.23-1.30 ChesUtl42.32+.16 Chevron102.25-2.27 Chicos10.53-.24 Chimera2.64-.05 Chubb67.47-1.16 Cigna42.32-.88 CinciBell2.99-.15 Cinemark20.08-.20 Citigrp rs27.75-2.08 Citigp wtA.36-.03 Citigp wtB.07-.00 CleanH s58.81-2.11 CliffsNRs67.71-3.69 Clorox64.94-.56 Coach61.05-1.60 CCFemsa87.40-.60 CocaCola66.73-.05 CocaCE25.74-.60 Coeur28.34-.77 CohStInfra15.83-.31 ColgPal90.55-.65 CollctvBrd14.28-.64 Comerica25.74-.92 CmclMtls14.10-.32 CmwREIT16.21-.49 CmtyHlt17.62-1.26 CompSci25.02-.52 ComstkRs18.99-1.04 Con-Way28.03-1.08 ConAgra25.37-.12 ConocPhil71.02-1.39 ConsolEngy38.49-1.71 ConEd58.37-.34 ConstellA19.31... ConstellEn38.91-.59 Cnvrgys12.24-.39 Corning13.52-.48 Cott Cp6.38-.12 Covidien43.38-1.34 Crane46.08-1.48 CSVS2xVxS49.46+4.23 CSVelIVSt s5.45-.25 CredSuiss23.82-1.44 Cummins91.89-2.69 D-E-FDCT Indl4.71-.21 DDR Corp11.45-.36 DNP Selct11.00+.08 DR Horton12.23-.46 DSW Inc47.32-.42 DTE51.46-.83 DanaHldg11.95-.58 Danaher45.91-1.43 Darden43.08-.35 DeanFds10.66-.07 Deere76.88-2.03 DeltaAir8.18-.38 DenburyR16.04-.68 DeutschBk37.22-3.13 DevonE63.73-2.77 Dex One h1.33-.22 DiaOffs57.97-2.44 DiamRk9.01-.38 DxEMBll rs77.83-9.55 DxFnBull rs61.42-6.88 DrSCBr rs29.55+2.56 DirFnBr rs41.00+3.66 DirLCBr rs31.74+1.99 DrxEnBear12.23+.89 DirEMBear19.87+1.91 DirxSCBull42.29-4.31 DirxLCBull58.02-4.03 DirxEnBull45.35-3.96 Discover23.97-.56 Disney35.92-1.18 DollarGen39.99+.52 DomRescs50.14-.36 DEmmett17.91-.35 Dover55.73-2.49 DowChm26.77-1.04 DrPepSnap37.92+.19 DuPont46.52-1.56 DukeEngy20.49-.22 DukeRlty11.36-.40 E-CDang5.57+.92 EMC Cp23.24-.36 EOG Res100.63-2.40 EQT Corp56.74-1.42 EastChm s38.08-1.08 EKodak.95-.08 Eaton s43.93-1.66 EV EnEq10.18-.16 EV TxDiver8.78-.22 EVTxMGlo8.11-.22 Ecolab55.42+.03 EdisonInt38.50-.80 ElPasoCp24.80-.22 EldorGld g16.23-.41 EmersonEl50.52-1.46 EmpDist20.31-.50 EnbrEPt s30.37-.18 EnCana g19.05-1.23 EndvSilv g10.84-.46 EnPro34.14-1.11 ENSCO48.76-1.19 Entergy70.61-1.52 EntPrPt44.87-1.07 EqtyRsd53.54-.87 ExcoRes11.38-.78 Exelis n8.76-.25 Exelon43.02-.62 Express20.35-1.03 ExxonMbl79.87-1.21 FMC Tch s50.28-1.61 FairchldS12.67-.51 FedExCp82.47-1.72 FedSignl4.03-.09 FedInvst15.44-.52 Ferrellgs21.34-.26 Ferro5.29-.36 FibriaCelu7.28-.56 FidNatInfo25.19-.77 FstCwlth4.69-.21 FstHorizon7.54-.14 FTActDiv8.23-.15 FtTrEnEq10.92-.21 FirstEngy44.41-.80 Fluor51.72-2.19 FootLockr24.81-.19 FordM10.75-.33 FordM wt2.62-.22 ForestLab29.62-.59 ForestOil s16.25-.82 FranceTel16.30-.59 FrankRes96.48-4.24 FMCG s38.34-2.08 FrontierCm5.17-.21 Frontline3.35-.33 Fusion-io n26.13-1.65 G-H-IGATX40.59-1.28 GabelliET5.27-.06 GabHlthW6.85-.14 GabUtil7.47+.02 Gafisa SA5.71-.41 GameStop23.57-.12 Gannett12.71-.86 Gap18.59-.46 GenDynam64.15-1.51 GenElec16.31-.43 GenGrPrp13.87-.42 GenMills40.24-.32 GenMotors20.98-.96 GenOn En2.58-.05 Genworth6.54-.39 Gerdau7.63-.41 GlaxoSKln44.98-.15 GolLinhas8.46-.32 GoldFLtd16.32-.79 Goldcrp g50.40-1.54 GoldmanS99.92-5.21 Goodrich122.53-.17 Goodyear13.93-.36 GrafTech14.38-.58 GtPlainEn20.68-.41 Griffon9.02-.35 GuangRy17.38-.34 HCA Hld n21.45-1.22 HCP Inc37.98-.49 HSBC39.00-1.25 HSBC Cap25.95+.04 Hallibrtn33.13-.27 HanJS14.63+.06 HanPrmDv12.65-.21 Hanesbrds22.81-.34 HanoverIns34.53-.92 HarleyD37.66-.85 HarmonyG13.34-.76 HartfdFn17.20-1.53 HawaiiEl25.88+.13 HltCrREIT49.64-.61 HltMgmt7.35-.41 HlthcrRlty17.50-.56 HeclaM6.36-.21 Heinz52.24-.35 HelmPayne58.77-.82 Hertz11.31-.61 Hess57.43-2.38 HewlettP27.66-.75 HighwdPrp28.35-.75 HollyFrt s21.97-1.25 HomeDp39.91-.82 HonwllIntl52.87-1.07 Hospira27.29-.57 HospPT21.87-.24 HostHotls14.04-.46 Humana85.37-1.45 Huntsmn10.02-.70 Hyperdyn3.02-.19 IAMGld g18.85-.64 ICICI Bk28.33-1.67 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WernerEnt23.37-.87 WAmBcp41.63-1.23 Westmrld10.06-.40 WstptInn g28.15-1.24 WetSeal3.42-.21 WholeFd67.05-1.45 Windstrm11.61-.27 Winn-Dixie5.15-.27 WisdomTr5.98-.31 Woodward39.17-1.44 WrightM14.81-.29 Wynn110.18-3.87 XenoPort4.00-.24 Xilinx32.63-.72 Xyratex13.74-.22 Yahoo15.61-.01 Yandex n20.50-1.30 Zagg11.10-.78 Zalicus1.08-.09 ZionBcp15.25-.73 Zipcar n14.21-.10 Zix Corp2.49-.16 Zoltek8.38-.65 ZoomTech1.25-.03 Zumiez29.51-.44 Name Last Chg AMERICANSTOCKEXCHANGE A-B-CAbdAsPac7.09-.06 AbdnEMTel17.63-.34 AdmRsc26.70-1.01 AdeonaPh1.26+.14 Adventrx.60-.02 AlexcoR g6.89-.07 AlldNevG31.41-1.01 AmApparel.55-.01 AntaresP2.50-.28 Aurizon g5.73-.19 AvalRare n2.94-.28 Banks.com.04-.01 Banro g3.69-.13 BarcUBS3642.72-.56 BarcGSOil24.89-.72 Brigus grs1.17-.09 BritATob94.03-.09 CAMAC En1.03-.10 CanoPet.15+.01 CardiumTh.29-.01 CelSci.31+.01 CFCda g21.81-.39 CheniereEn8.86-.43 ChinNEPet2.09-.09 ClaudeR g1.72-.07 ClghGlbOp10.71-.33 CrSuisInco3.64-.01 CrSuiHiY2.95-.02 Crossh g rs.35-.01 D-E-FDejourE g.35+.02 DenisnM g1.40-.08 EV LtdDur15.08-.11 EVMuni213.40-.05 ElephTalk3.07-.21 EllswthFd6.62-.09 EntGaming.22-.01 EvolPetrol8.37+.11 ExeterR gs3.01-.19 ExtorreG g9.04-.58 FrkStPrp10.28-.49 G-H-IGabGldNR16.00-.16 GascoEngy.17-.00 Gastar grs3.22-.22 GenMoly3.37-.13 GlblScape1.91-.09 GoldResrc19.51-.26 GoldenMin6.17-.29 GoldStr g1.97-.11 GranTrra g5.20-.35 GrtBasG g1.13-.06 GtPanSilv g2.21-.12 Hemisphrx.23-.02 HooperH.62+.02 HstnAEn12.96-.89 ImpOil gs43.11-.85 InovioPhm.41+.01 IntellgSys1.72+.11 IntTower g4.59-.24 J-K-LKeeganR g3.87-.25 KimberR g1.11-.09 LadThalFn2.35-.09 LongweiPI1.29-.09 LucasEngy2.28-.18 M-N-0MAG Slv g7.52-.13 MadCatz g.57-.01 Metalico3.25-.28 MdwGold g2.58-.03 Minefnd g11.54-.30 MinesMgt2.48-.26 NeoStem.56-.04 Neoprobe2.49... 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CMER = Chicago Mercantile Exchange. NCSE = New York Cotton, Sugar & Cocoa Exchange. NCTN = New York Cotton Exchange.British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All others show dollar in foreign currency. Yesterday Pvs Day Yesterday Pvs Day Exch Contract Settle Chg Yesterday Pvs Day MONEYRATES CURRENCIES Prime Rate Discount Rate Federal Funds Rate Treasuries 3-month 6-month 5-year 10-year 30-year Gold (troy oz., spot) Silver (troy oz., spot) Copper (pound) Platinum (troy oz., spot) Lt Sweet CrudeNYMXJan 1298.34-2.15 Corn CBOTMar 12600+7 WheatCBOTMar 12597-3 SoybeansCBOTJan 121132+1 CattleCMEFeb 12119.60-.17 Sugar (world)ICEMar 1224.13+1.08 Orange JuiceICEJan 12172.50-1.85 Argent4.27204.2750 Australia.9828.9730 Bahrain.3771.3770 Brazil1.81801.7943 Britain1.56421.5697 Canada1.02021.0108 Chile508.63508.50 China6.35706.3700 Colombia1929.501928.00 Czech Rep19.1018.84 Denmark5.57515.5495 Dominican Rep38.5538.50 Egypt6.00666.0068 Euro.7497.7466 Hong Kong7.77607.7724 Hungary228.90224.44 India51.76051.720 Indnsia9045.009035.00 Israel3.76853.7423 Japan77.6777.66 Jordan.7105.7105 Lebanon1505.001505.50 Malaysia3.13153.1245 Mexico13.666613.5284 N. Zealand1.29261.2871 Norway5.78955.7528 Peru2.6972.697 Poland3.383.34 Russia31.385531.2015 Singapore1.29561.2849 So. Africa8.25238.0270 So. Korea1133.201129.47 Sweden6.79386.7229 Switzerlnd.9268.9242 Taiwan30.1630.17 Thailand30.7930.78 Turkey1.84781.8317 U.A.E.3.67333.6734 Uruguay19.749919.7499 Venzuel4.29504.2948 3.253.25 0.750.75 .00-.25.00-.25 0.0080.025 0.040.05 0.840.97 1.972.09 3.003.09 $1709.80$1735.30 $31.467$32.695 $3.4895$3.5220 $1494.40$1557.20 SOYOUKNOW The remainder of the NYSE listings can be found on the next page. A10FRIDAY, DECEMBER9, 2011 0007PMS 563-5655 EZ EZ EZ Pay NO MORE CHECKS or REMINDERS! EZ Its EZ EZ *Charge may vary at first transaction and at each vacation start. Make your life a bit EASIER!! and get ONE MONTH FREE

PAGE 11

BUSINESSCITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLEFRIDAY, DECEMBER9, 2011 A11 Advance Capital I: Balanc p 15.64-.21 RetInc 8.67... Alger Funds B: SmCapGr 6.25-.08 AllianceBern A: BalanA p 15.23-.23 GlbThGrA p 60.90-1.83 SmCpGrA 33.90-.92 AllianceBern Adv: LgCpGrAd 25.63-.60 AllianceBern B: GlbThGrB t 52.20-1.56 GrowthB t 24.25-.49 SCpGrB t 27.06-.74 AllianceBern C: SCpGrC t 27.25-.74 Allianz Fds Instl: NFJDvVl 11.20-.30 SmCpVl 29.74-.82 Allianz Funds A: SmCpV A 28.30-.79 Allianz Funds C: AGICGrthC 23.09-.48 TargetC t 13.87-.36 Amer Beacon Insti: LgCapInst 18.63-.48 Amer Beacon Inv: LgCap Inv 17.65-.45 Amer Century Adv: EqGroA p 21.06-.45 EqIncA p 7.11-.12 Amer Century Inv: AllCapGr 27.37-.47 Balanced 15.82-.19 DivBnd 11.14+.03 EqInc 7.12-.11 GrowthI 25.51-.50 HeritageI 19.82-.42 IncGro 23.92-.52 InfAdjBd 13.10-.01 IntDisc 8.95-.23 IntlGroI 9.67-.24 New Opp 7.24-.19 OneChAg 11.76-.21 OneChMd 11.45-.16 RealEstI 19.33-.48 Ultra 22.97-.46 ValueInv 5.51-.13 American Funds A: AmcpA p 18.63-.38 AMutlA p 25.37-.41 BalA p 18.09-.27 BondA p 12.54+.02 CapIBA p 48.75-.58 CapWGA p 31.92-.72 CapWA p 20.64-.05 EupacA p 35.82-.93 FdInvA p 35.05-.80 GovtA p 14.68+.03 GwthA p 28.83-.65 HI TrA p 10.68... IncoA p 16.52-.19 IntBdA p 13.62+.01 IntlGrIncA p 27.89-.66 ICAA p 26.77-.58 LtTEBA p 16.07+.02 NEcoA p 23.88-.53 N PerA p 26.44-.63 NwWrldA 47.17-1.07 STBFA p 10.08... SmCpA p 33.30-.78 TxExA p 12.42+.01 WshA p 27.84-.53 Ariel Investments: Apprec 37.95-1.38 Ariel 41.45-1.57 Artio Global Funds: IntlEqI r 23.56-.60 IntEqII I r 9.92-.25 Artisan Funds: Intl 19.97-.43 IntlVal r 24.73-.56 MidCap 33.52-.90 MidCapVal 21.03-.44 SCapVal 16.16-.49 Baron Funds: Asset 45.60-1.11 Growth 50.42-1.13 SmallCap 22.58-.56 Bernstein Fds: IntDur 14.15+.03 DivMu 14.74+.02 TxMgdIntl 12.83-.40 BlackRock A: EqtyDiv x 17.66-.44 GlAlA r 18.61-.31 HiYInvA 7.37... IntlOpA p 28.66-.77 BlackRock B&C: GlAlC t 17.31-.29 BlackRock Instl: BaVlI 23.70-.64 EquityDv x 17.69-.45 GlbAlloc r 18.71-.32 HiYldBd 7.37... Brinson Funds Y: HiYldI Y 5.91... BruceFund 389.70... Buffalo Funds: SmCap 25.21... CGM Funds: Focus n26.15-.91 Mutl n24.82-.67 Realty n25.44-.74 CRM Funds: MdCpVlI 26.26-.57 Calamos Funds: GrwthA p 49.75-1.07 Calvert Invest: Inco p 15.70+.02 IntlEqA p 12.26-.31 SocialA p 27.81-.31 SocBd p 15.70+.04 SocEqA p 33.35-.73 TxF Lg p 15.73+.01 Cohen & Steers: RltyShrs 57.79-1.42 Columbia Class A: Acorn t 26.34-.70 DivEqInc 9.30-.22 DivrBd 5.02... 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SP500S 16.49-.35 WorldDiv 22.23-.44 Davis Funds A: NYVen A 32.24-.79 Davis Funds B: NYVen B 30.69-.75 Davis Funds C: NYVen C 30.96-.76 Davis Funds Y: NYVenY 32.65-.80 Delaware Invest A: Diver Inc p 9.35+.03 SMIDCapG 22.34-.51 TxUSA p 11.47+.01 Delaware Invest B: SelGrB t 30.80-.54 Dimensional Fds: EmMCrEq n17.71-.47 EmMktV 27.24-.81 IntSmVa n13.99-.40 LargeCo 9.78-.21 TAUSCorE2 n8.48-.23 USLgVa n18.83-.56 US Micro n12.88-.44 US TgdVal 15.07-.50 US Small n20.08-.64 US SmVa 22.87-.80 IntlSmCo n14.36-.38 EmgMkt n25.45-.64 Fixd n10.34... IntGFxIn n13.08+.04 IntVa n14.94-.49 Glb5FxInc n11.24+.02 TM USTgtV 19.61-.64 2YGlFxd n10.22... DFARlE n22.02-.54 Dodge&Cox: Balanced 66.68-1.31 Income 13.35+.01 IntlStk 30.02-.98 Stock 99.86-2.59 DoubleLine Funds: TRBd I 11.09... TRBd N p 11.08... Dreyfus: Aprec 40.16-.65 CT A 11.90+.01 CorV A 22.47... Dreyf 8.40-.19 DryMid r 26.80-.72 Dr500In t 34.46-.75 GNMA 16.31... GrChinaA r 32.45-.96 HiYldA p 6.18... StratValA 26.25-.78 TechGroA 31.14-.62 DreihsAcInc 10.10-.01 Driehaus Funds: EMktGr 27.96-.61 EVPTxMEmI 42.70-.87 Eaton Vance A: ChinaA p 16.86-.41 AMTFMuInc 9.53... MultiCGrA 7.56-.16 InBosA 5.63... LgCpVal 16.77-.38 NatlMunInc 9.30... SpEqtA 15.22-.38 TradGvA 7.46+.01 Eaton Vance B: HlthSB t 9.69-.15 NatlMuInc 9.30... Eaton Vance C: GovtC p 7.45+.01 NatMunInc 9.30... Eaton Vance I: FltgRt 8.80... GblMacAbR 9.90... LgCapVal 16.82-.39 FBR Funds: FocusInv t n50.03-1.09 FMI Funds: LgCap p n15.19-.31 FPA Funds: NwInc 10.75... FPACres n27.03-.36 Fairholme 25.05-.89 Federated A: MidGrStA 33.67-.84 MuSecA 10.19... TtlRtBd p 11.36+.02 Federated Instl: KaufmnR 4.62-.10 TotRetBd 11.36+.02 StrValDvIS 4.69-.06 Fidelity Adv Foc T: EnergyT 34.54-1.15 HltCarT 20.19-.39 Fidelity Advisor A: NwInsgh p 19.71-.34 StrInA 12.36-.02 Fidelity Advisor C: NwInsgh t n18.70-.32 Fidelity Advisor I: EqGrI n57.71-1.10 EqInI n22.74-.52 IntBdI n11.44+.02 NwInsgtI n19.95-.34 Fidelity Advisor T: BalancT 14.89-.19 DivGrT p 11.29-.31 EqGrT p 53.76-1.02 EqInT 22.38-.51 GrOppT 35.23-.66 HiInAdT p 9.41-.04 IntBdT 11.42+.02 MuIncT p 13.13+.02 OvrseaT 15.29-.41 STFiT 9.25... StkSelAllCp 17.43-.43 Fidelity Freedom: FF2010 n13.43-.13 FF2010K 12.41-.13 FF2015 n11.20-.12 FF2015K 12.44-.13 FF2020 n13.47-.16 FF2020K 12.75-.15 FF2025 n11.10-.16 FF2025K 12.76-.18 FF2030 n13.19-.19 FF2030K 12.86-.19 FF2035 n10.82-.19 FF2035K 12.83-.22 FF2040 n7.55-.13 FF2040K 12.87-.22 FF2045 n8.91-.16 Income n11.34-.04 Fidelity Invest: AllSectEq 11.83-.25 AMgr50 n15.03-.17 AMgr70 r n15.64-.26 AMgr20 r n12.88-.05 Balanc n18.07-.23 BalancedK 18.07-.23 BlueChGr n42.73-.90 CA Mun n12.32+.01 Canada n49.82-1.26 CapAp n24.60-.58 CapDevO n10.24-.23 CpInc r n8.72-.03 ChinaRg r 25.56-.60 CngS 465.09... CTMun r n11.87+.01 Contra n67.49-1.17 ContraK 67.54-1.17 CnvSc n22.86-.39 DisEq n21.14-.51 DiscEqF 21.11-.51 DivIntl n25.70-.61 DivrsIntK r 25.66-.60 DivStkO n14.74-.36 DivGth n25.68-.71 EmergAs r n25.82-.69 EmrMk n21.05-.53 Eq Inc n40.51-.90 EQII n16.93-.31 ECapAp 15.46-.44 Europe 25.48-.72 Exch 323.88... Export n20.34-.42 Fidel n30.99-.64 Fifty r n17.28-.32 FltRateHi r n9.65... FrInOne n26.28-.52 GNMA n11.92... GovtInc 10.87+.02 GroCo n84.25-1.61 GroInc n17.88-.38 GrowCoF 84.32-1.62 GrowthCoK 84.31-1.61 GrStrat r n18.75-.54 HighInc r n8.62... Indepn n22.04-.59 InProBd n12.97-.01 IntBd n10.86+.02 IntGov n11.05+.02 IntmMu n10.39+.01 IntlDisc n27.75-.61 IntlSCp r n17.75-.33 InvGrBd n11.73+.01 InvGB n7.70+.02 Japan r 9.34-.22 JpnSm n8.51-.13 LgCapVal 10.52-.26 LatAm 49.11-1.15 LevCoStk n24.92-.71 LowP r n35.48-.79 LowPriK r 35.47-.79 Magelln n62.69-1.39 MagellanK 62.62-1.39 MD Mu r n11.30+.01 MA Mun n12.28+.01 MegaCpStk n9.95-.23 MI Mun n12.16... MidCap n26.57-.60 MN Mun n11.78+.01 MtgSec n11.17... MuniInc n12.95+.01 NJ Mun r n11.84+.02 NwMkt r n15.96-.02 NwMill n29.39-.62 NY Mun n13.23+.01 OTC n55.62-1.37 Oh Mun n11.94+.02 100Index 8.80-.18 Ovrsea n26.89-.72 PcBas n21.92-.43 PAMun r n11.03... Puritn n17.63-.23 PuritanK 17.63-.23 RealE n26.19-.64 SAllSecEqF 11.85-.26 SCmdtyStrt n9.12-.09 SCmdtyStrF n9.14-.09 SrEmrgMkt 15.18-.39 SrsIntGrw 10.21-.22 SerIntlGrF 10.25-.22 SrsIntVal 8.23-.18 SrInvGrdF 11.74+.02 StIntMu n10.79+.01 STBF n8.50... SmllCpS r n16.33-.48 SCpValu r 13.47-.42 StkSelLCV r n10.18-.27 StkSlcACap n24.20-.60 StkSelSmCp 17.68-.50 StratInc n11.06-.01 StrReRt r 9.48-.06 TotalBd n10.95+.02 Trend n67.29-1.39 USBI n11.76+.02 Utility n16.56-.27 ValStra t n24.95-.68 Value n62.08-1.86 Wrldw n17.27-.34 Fidelity Selects: Air n36.02-1.00 Banking n15.31-.56 Biotch n81.78-1.41 Brokr n40.57-1.99 Chem n93.55-2.25 ComEquip n22.37-.48 Comp n54.92-.95 ConDis n23.12-.50 ConsuFn n11.05-.32 ConStap n71.90-.69 CstHo n34.68-.90 DfAer n76.31-1.73 Electr n44.88-1.40 Enrgy n49.38-1.65 EngSv n65.98-2.08 EnvAltEn r n15.10-.37 FinSv n48.58-2.33 Gold r n47.36-1.33 Health n128.77-2.50 Insur n43.83-1.25 Leisr n93.71-1.93 Material n62.14-1.78 MedDl n53.61-1.42 MdEqSys n25.51-.70 Multmd n41.84-1.35 NtGas n30.52-1.01 Pharm n13.16-.21 Retail n53.97-1.02 Softwr n85.25-.99 Tech n89.36-1.59 Telcm n42.90-1.00 Trans n50.99-1.19 UtilGr n51.05-.81 Wireless n7.12-.15 Fidelity Spartan: ExtMkIn n35.55-1.02 500IdxInv n43.87-.95 IntlInxInv n30.84-.76 TotMktInv n35.97-.82 USBond I 11.76+.02 Fidelity Spart Adv: 500IdxAdv n43.88-.94 IntAd r n30.85-.76 TotMktAd r n35.97-.83 First Eagle: GlblA 46.09-.84 OverseasA 21.61-.38 First Investors A BlChpA p 20.77-.41 GloblA p 5.98-.15 GovtA p 11.63+.01 GroInA p 14.16-.31 IncoA p 2.45... MATFA p 11.97... MITFA p 12.36+.01 NJTFA p 13.23... NYTFA p 14.71+.01 OppA p 26.54-.68 PATFA p 13.21+.01 SpSitA p 24.09-.62 TxExA p 9.90+.01 TotRtA p 15.09-.19 ValueB p 6.84-.15 Forum Funds: AbsStrI r 11.06+.02 Frank/Temp Frnk A: AdjUS p 8.84... ALTFA p 11.40+.01 AZTFA p 10.94+.01 CalInsA p 12.28+.01 CA IntA p 11.75+.02 CalTFA p 7.06+.01 COTFA p 11.84+.01 CTTFA p 11.07... CvtScA p 14.14... Dbl TF A 11.93+.01 DynTchA 29.19-.54 EqIncA p 16.74... FedInt p 12.14+.02 FedTFA p 12.07+.01 FLTFA p 11.62+.01 FoundAl p 10.11... GATFA p 12.16+.01 GoldPrM A 39.86-1.05 GrwthA p 44.14-.91 HYTFA p 10.20... HiIncA 1.92... IncomA p 2.08... InsTFA p 12.05+.01 NYITF p 11.62+.02 LATF A p 11.59+.01 LMGvScA 10.41... MDTFA p 11.61+.01 MATFA p 11.69+.01 MITFA p 12.04+.01 MNInsA 12.52+.01 MOTFA p 12.27+.01 NJTFA p 12.22... NYTFA p 11.75+.01 NCTFA p 12.43+.01 OhioI A p 12.61+.01 ORTFA p 12.12+.01 PATFA p 10.49+.01 ReEScA p 13.94-.33 RisDvA p 33.98-.55 SMCpGrA 35.82-.84 StratInc p 10.13-.02 TtlRtnA p 10.26... USGovA p 6.92... UtilsA p 12.72-.18 VATFA p 11.82+.01 Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: GlbBdAdv n12.77-.11 IncmeAd 2.06... Frank/Temp Frnk C: IncomC t 2.10... USGvC t 6.88... Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: SharesA 19.61-.34 Frank/Temp Temp A: DvMktA p 21.88-.31 ForgnA p 6.21-.13 GlBd A p 12.81-.10 GrwthA p 16.59-.39 WorldA p 13.99-.32 Frank/Temp Tmp Adv: GrthAv 16.62-.39 Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: DevMktC 21.22-.30 ForgnC p 6.04-.13 GlBdC p 12.83-.11 Franklin Mutual Ser: QuestA 16.55-.16 GE Elfun S&S: S&S Inc 11.73+.01 S&S PM 38.89-.88 GMO Trust: USTreas 25.01... GMO Trust III: Quality 21.75-.27 GMO Trust IV: IntlGrEq 20.97-.43 IntlIntrVl 19.11-.52 GMO Trust VI: EmgMkts r 11.44-.27 IntlCorEq 25.88-.65 Quality 21.76-.26 StrFxInc 17.08+.02 Gabelli Funds: Asset 47.83-1.17 Gateway Funds: GatewayA 26.12-.06 Goldman Sachs A: MdCVA p 32.78-.90 Goldman Sachs Inst: GrOppt 21.91-.54 HiYield 6.89-.01 HYMuni n8.43... MidCapV 32.99-.90 Harbor Funds: Bond 12.20+.02 CapApInst 37.34-.76 IntlInv t 53.21-1.47 Intl r 53.88-1.49 Hartford Fds A: CpAppA p 29.26-.90 DivGthA p 18.46-.42 IntOpA p 12.97-.36 Hartford Fds Y: CapAppI n29.34-.90 Hartford HLS IA : CapApp 37.34-1.06 Div&Gr 19.19-.44 Advisers 19.20-.26 TotRetBd 11.57+.02 Hennessy Funds: CorGrIIOrig ...... Hussman Funds: StrTotRet r 12.44-.06 StrGrowth 12.80+.12 ICON Fds: Energy S 18.89-.59 Hlthcare S 14.29-.24 ISI Funds: NoAm p 7.93-.01 IVA Funds: WldwideA t 16.37-.27 Wldwide I r 16.40-.27 Invesco Fds Invest: DivrsDiv p 11.74-.25 Invesco Funds: Energy 38.19-1.11 Utilities 16.47-.24 Invesco Funds A: Chart p 16.03-.34 CmstkA 14.91-.37 Const p 21.37-.49 EqIncA 8.18-.14 GrIncA p 18.12-.42 HiIncMu p 7.67... HiYld p 3.99... HYMuA 9.35+.01 IntlGrow 25.58-.57 MuniInA 13.24+.01 PA TFA 16.09+.01 US MortgA 13.04+.01 Invesco Funds B: CapDev t 13.02-.33 MuniInB 13.22+.01 US Mortg 12.98+.02 Ivy Funds: AssetSC tx 22.10-.74 AssetStA px 22.74-.92 AssetStrI rx 22.92-.99 JPMorgan A Class: CoreBd A 11.87+.02 JPMorgan C Class: CoreBd p 11.92+.02 JP Morgan Instl: MdCpVal n23.37-.55 JPMorgan R Cl: CoreBond n11.86+.01 ShtDurBd 10.99+.01 JPMorgan Select: USEquity n9.88-.23 JPMorgan Sel Cls: CoreBd n11.86+.02 HighYld n7.75... IntmTFBd n11.22+.01 ShtDurBd n10.99+.01 USLCCrPls n19.76-.46 Janus T Shrs: BalancdT 24.77-.31 Contrarn T 12.28-.27 EnterprT 57.59-1.41 FlxBndT 10.65+.01 GlLifeSciT r 24.09-.47 GlbSel T 9.74-.37 GlTechT r 16.09-.27 Grw&IncT 29.47-.64 Janus T 27.41-.52 OvrseasT r 36.14-1.71 PrkMCVal T 21.71-.48 ResearchT 28.21-.67 ShTmBdT 3.06... Twenty T 60.71-1.23 VentureT 55.33-1.32 WrldW T r 40.51-1.36 Jensen Funds: QualGrthJ n26.29-.52 John Hancock A: BondA p 15.45+.02 RgBkA 12.33-.44 StrInA p 6.41-.02 John Hancock B: StrIncB 6.41-.02 John Hancock Cl 1: LSAggr 11.39-.27 LSBalanc 12.38-.17 LSConsrv 12.77-.05 LSGrwth 12.13-.24 LSModer 12.42-.11 Keeley Funds: SmCpValA p 22.93-.75 Lazard Instl: EmgMktI 18.14-.44 Lazard Open: EmgMkO p 18.49-.44 Legg Mason A: CBAgGr p 110.45-3.12 CBAppr p 13.70-.26 CBLCGr p 23.68-.50 GCIAllCOp 7.70-.19 WAHiIncA t 5.72... WAMgMu p 16.11-.01 Legg Mason B: CBLgCGr t 21.96-.46 Legg Mason C: CMSpInv p 25.85-.82 CMValTr p 36.80-.83 Longleaf Partners: Partners 26.33-.79 SmCap 24.54-.71 Loomis Sayles: LSBondI 14.05-.08 StrInc C 14.54-.12 LSBondR 13.99-.08 StrIncA 14.46-.12 Loomis Sayles Inv: InvGrBdA p 12.13-.03 InvGrBdY 12.13-.03 Lord Abbett A: AffilA p 10.36-.29 FundlEq 11.95-.31 BdDebA p 7.60-.01 ShDurIncA p 4.54... MidCpA p 15.57-.41 Lord Abbett C: ShDurIncC t 4.57... Lord Abbett F: ShtDurInco 4.54+.01 MFS Funds A: MITA 18.58-.42 MIGA 15.55-.34 EmGA 41.63-.80 HiInA 3.34... MFLA 9.65... TotRA 13.89-.20 UtilA 16.49-.34 ValueA x 22.01-.64 MFS Funds B: MIGB n13.93-.30 GvScB n10.55+.02 HiInB n3.34... MuInB n8.43... TotRB n13.90-.19 MFS Funds I: ReInT x 13.74-.69 ValueI x 22.10-.66 MFS Funds Instl: IntlEq n16.20-.47 MainStay Funds A: HiYldBA 5.78... MainStay Funds B: ConvB t 14.83-.22 GovtB t 8.89+.01 HYldBB t 5.75... IncmBldr 15.84-.20 IntlEqB 9.28-.25 MainStay Funds I: ICAPSlEq 32.95-.79 Mairs & Power: Growth n70.62-1.59 Manning&Napier Fds: WldOppA 7.21-.25 Matthews Asian: AsianGIInv x 15.11-1.09 IndiaInv rx 14.89-.44 PacTgrInv x 20.65-.81 MergerFd n15.98-.03 Meridian Funds: Growth 44.64-1.01 Metro West Fds: TotRetBd 10.43... TotRtBdI 10.43... Midas Funds: Midas Fd t 4.05-.09 Monetta Funds: Monetta n13.81-.37 Morgan Stanley B: GlobStratB 15.73... MorganStanley Inst: IntlEqI 12.49-.30 MCapGrI 35.29-.73 MCapGrP p 34.12-.71 Muhlenk n50.68-1.33 Munder Funds A: GwthOppA 26.63-.55 Munder Funds Y: MCpCGrY n28.00-.67 Mutual Series: BeacnZ 11.68-.18 GblDiscA 27.09-.40 GlbDiscC 26.70-.40 GlbDiscZ 27.50-.40 QuestZ 16.72-.16 SharesZ 19.81-.34 Neuberger&Berm Inv: Focus 18.79-.44 Genesis 34.40-.88 GenesInst 47.67-1.22 Intl r 15.13-.35 Partner 24.57-.71 Neuberger&Berm Tr: Genesis 49.29-1.26 Nicholas Group: HiInc I n9.32-.01 Nich n44.41-.88 Northern Funds: BondIdx 10.94... HiYFxInc 7.00... MMIntEq r 8.75... SmCpIdx 8.27... StkIdx 15.68... Technly 15.00... Nuveen Cl A: LtMBA p 11.12+.01 Nuveen Cl Y: RealEst n18.11-.44 Oak Assoc Fds: WhitOkSG 37.74-.87 Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r 27.65-.46 GlobalI 19.94-.50 Intl I r 16.71-.44 Oakmark 41.56-.90 Select 27.93-.66 Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp 7.03-.06 GlbSMdCap 13.88-.33 LgCapStrat 8.71-.20 RealRet 9.69-.14 Oppenheimer A: AMTFMu 6.39... AMTFrNY 11.32+.01 CAMuniA p 7.82... CapApA p 42.90-.81 CapIncA p 8.62-.04 ChmpIncA p 1.75... DvMktA p 30.20-.77 Disc p 54.46-1.27 EquityA x 8.43-.25 GlobA p 55.05-1.49 GlbOppA 26.80-.65 GblStrIncA 4.07-.01 Gold p 41.06-1.27 IntBdA p 6.30-.04 LtdTmMu 14.58+.01 MnStFdA 31.41-.62 PAMuniA p 10.71+.01 SenFltRtA 8.03-.01 USGv p 9.70+.02 Oppenheimer B: AMTFMu 6.35... AMTFrNY 11.32... CpIncB t 8.44-.04 ChmpIncB t 1.75-.01 EquityB 7.80-.17 GblStrIncB 4.08-.01 Oppenheimer Roch: LtdNYA p 3.30... RoMu A p 15.79+.01 RcNtMuA 6.76... Oppenheimer Y: DevMktY 29.96-.76 IntlBdY 6.30-.03 IntGrowY 25.72-.72 PIMCO Admin PIMS: ShtTmAd p 9.68... TotRtAd 10.88+.03 PIMCO Instl PIMS: AlAsetAut r 10.54-.08 AllAsset 11.96-.07 ComodRR 7.53-.06 DivInc 11.23... EmgMkCur 10.03-.10 EmMkBd 11.25-.02 FltInc r 8.29-.03 ForBdUn r 11.10+.01 FrgnBd 10.59+.05 HiYld 8.94-.01 InvGrCp 10.31+.01 LowDu 10.34... ModDur 10.56+.01 RealRet 11.29-.02 RealRtnI 11.81... ShortT 9.68... TotRt 10.88+.03 TR II 10.53+.03 TRIII 9.56+.02 PIMCO Funds A: AllAstAut t 10.47-.08 ComRR p 7.39-.06 LwDurA 10.34... RealRtA p 11.81... TotRtA 10.88+.03 PIMCO Funds C: RealRtC p 11.81... TotRtC t 10.88+.03 PIMCO Funds D: RealRtn p 11.81... TRtn p 10.88+.03 PIMCO Funds P: AstAllAuthP 10.53-.08 TotRtnP 10.88+.03 Parnassus Funds: EqtyInco n25.76-.47 Perm Port Funds: Permannt 46.91-.68 Pioneer Funds A: BondA p 9.56+.01 IntlValA 17.63-.51 PionFdA p 38.36-.85 ValueA p 10.69-.25 Pioneer Funds B: HiYldB t 9.47-.08 Pioneer Funds C: HiYldC t 9.57-.07 Pioneer Fds Y: CullenV Y 17.02-.39 Price Funds: Balance 19.29... BlChip n38.49-.78 CABond n10.91... CapApp 20.91... DivGro 23.41... EmMktB 12.92... EmEurp 16.48-.43 EmMktS n29.41-.76 EqInc 23.11... EqIndex n33.39-.72 Europe n13.47-.44 GNMA e 10.14... Growth 32.37... Gr&In 20.09... HlthSci 32.94... HiYield 6.45... InstlCpG 16.45... IntlBond 10.03... IntDis n37.89-.73 Intl G&I 11.82-.34 IntlStk n12.61-.38 Japan n7.37-.14 LatAm n43.48-1.35 MDShrt n5.23+.01 MDBond n10.63... MidCap 58.36... MCapVal 22.66... N Amer 33.29... N Asia n17.08-.42 New Era 46.18... N Horiz 36.14... N Inc e 9.62... NYBond n11.35+.01 OverS SF r n7.49-.23 PSInc 15.99... RealEst 18.01... R2010 15.52... R2015 11.94... R2020 16.40... R2025 11.93... R2030 17.03... R2035 12.00... R2040 17.06... R2045 11.37... SciTec 26.86... ShtBd 4.81... SmCpStk 34.68... SmCapVal 36.14... SpecGr 17.32... SpecIn 12.32... TFInc n10.03... TxFrH n10.88+.01 TxFrSI n5.65... USTInt e 6.22... USTLg e 13.38... VABond n11.80+.01 Value 22.89... Principal Inv: LgCGI In 9.24-.20 LT2020In 11.42-.18 LT2030In 11.21-.19 Prudential Fds A: BlendA 16.45-.45 HiYldA p 5.33... MuHiIncA 9.56... NatResA 47.66-1.64 UtilityA 10.43-.20 Prudential Fds B: GrowthB 16.12-.34 HiYldB t 5.32... Putnam Funds A: AmGvA p 9.74... AZ TE 9.12... ConvSec 18.36-.28 DvrInA p 7.33... EqInA p 14.76-.38 EuEq 17.82... GeoBalA 11.83-.17 GlbEqty p 8.49... GrInA p 12.52-.36 GlblHlthA 42.74-.75 HiYdA p 7.31... HiYld In 5.71... IncmA p 6.78... IntGrIn p 8.61-.27 InvA p 12.42-.28 NJTxA p 9.46+.01 MultiCpGr 49.24... PA TE 9.17+.01 TxExA p 8.63+.01 TFInA p 15.01... TFHYA 11.75+.01 USGvA p 14.16... GlblUtilA 9.92-.18 VoyA p 19.95-.63 Putnam Funds B: TaxFrIns 15.02... DvrInB t 7.27... EqInc t 14.62-.38 EuEq 16.98... GeoBalB 11.72-.16 GlbEq t 7.63... GlNtRs t 17.93... GrInB t 12.29-.35 GlblHlthB 34.92-.61 HiYldB t 7.30... HYAdB t 5.60... IncmB t 6.72... IntGrIn t 8.47-.27 IntlNop t 12.78-.39 InvB t 11.21-.25 NJTxB t 9.45+.01 MultiCpGr 42.29... TxExB t 8.63+.01 TFHYB t 11.77+.01 USGvB t 14.09... GlblUtilB 9.88-.18 VoyB t 16.84-.53 RS Funds: IntGrA 15.52-.45 LgCAlphaA 38.22-.95 Value 22.81-.57 RidgeWorth Funds: LCGrStkA p 10.09-.22 Royce Funds: LwPrSkSv rx 14.37-1.80 MicroCapI x 14.47-1.40 PennMuI rx 10.62-.72 PremierI rx 18.39-2.20 TotRetI rx 12.42-.48 ValSvc tx 10.90-1.09 Russell Funds S: StratBd 10.97+.02 Rydex Advisor: NasdaqAdv 13.89-.23 SSgA Funds: EmgMkt 18.36-.47 Schwab Funds: HlthCare 16.94-.31 1000Inv rx 34.69-3.06 S&P Sel 19.19-.82 SmCpSl 18.61-2.15 TSM Sel r 22.17-.94 Scout Funds: Intl 28.22-.80 Selected Funds: AmShD 39.17-.93 AmShS p 39.08-.93 Sentinel Group: ComS A p 31.00-.67 Sequoia n143.04-2.43 Sit Funds: LrgCpGr 42.09-.82 SoSunSCInv t 21.33... St FarmAssoc: Gwth 51.57-1.09 Stratton Funds: Multi-Cap 32.64-.89 RealEstate 25.94-.67 SmCap 48.41-1.27 SunAmerica Funds: USGvB t 10.24+.02 TCW Funds: TotRetBdI 9.73+.01 TIAA-CREF Funds: BdIdxInst 10.76+.02 EqIdxInst 9.44-.22 Templeton Instit: ForEqS 17.94-.33 Third Avenue Fds: IntlVaInst r 14.38-.41 REValInst r 20.22-.54 ValueInst 40.66-1.22 Thornburg Fds: IntValA p 24.36-.38 IncBuildA t 17.73-.22 IncBuildC p 17.73-.22 IntValue I 24.92-.38 LtTMuI 14.44+.01 Thrivent Fds A: HiYld 4.64... Incom 8.70... Tocqueville Fds: Gold t n78.94-2.02 Transamerica A: AegonHYB p 8.80... FlexInc p 8.78... Turner Funds: SmlCpGr n31.86-.91 Tweedy Browne: GblValue 22.31-.23 US Global Investors: AllAm 22.38-.43 ChinaReg 7.20-.09 GlbRs 9.81-.33 Gld&Mtls 16.37-.50 WldPrcMn 16.22-.57 USAA Group: AgvGt 32.31-.70 CA Bd x 10.32-.01 CrnstStr 21.72-.27 GNMA 10.43+.01 GrTxStr 13.27-.12 Grwth 14.37-.29 Gr&Inc 14.36-.34 IncStk 12.02-.25 Inco 13.07+.01 Intl 21.85-.64 NYBd 11.89... PrecMM x 34.14-5.04 SciTech 12.51-.20 ShtTBnd 9.14... SmCpStk 13.01-.40 TxEIt x 13.21... TxELT x 13.09-.01 TxESh 10.77... VA Bd 11.14+.01 WldGr 17.80-.45 VALIC : MdCpIdx 19.76-.54 StkIdx 24.75-.54 Value Line Fd: LrgCo n17.30-.40 Vanguard Admiral: BalAdml n21.61-.28 CAITAdm n11.28+.01 CALTAdm n11.35+.01 CpOpAdl n71.03-1.58 EMAdmr r n33.01-.86 Energy n118.63-3.59 EqInAdm n n44.58-.82 EuroAdml n53.84-1.62 ExplAdml n65.83-1.83 ExtdAdm n39.01-1.14 500Adml n114.19-2.47 GNMA Ad n11.19-.01 GrwAdm n31.70-.60 HlthCr n55.18-.86 HiYldCp n5.64... InfProAd n28.10-.02 ITBdAdml n11.86+.04 ITsryAdml n12.16+.03 IntGrAdm n53.55-1.55 ITAdml n13.93+.02 ITGrAdm n10.07+.02 LtdTrAd n11.14+.01 LTGrAdml n10.23+.08 LT Adml n11.24... MCpAdml n88.93-2.22 MorgAdm n54.74-1.15 MuHYAdm n10.63... NYLTAd n11.33... PrmCap r n66.45-1.42 PALTAdm n11.29+.01 ReitAdm r n78.14-1.92 STsyAdml n10.85... STBdAdml n10.66... ShtTrAd n15.92... STFdAd n10.94... STIGrAd n10.64+.01 SmCAdm n33.05-1.02 TxMCap r n62.28-1.40 TtlBAdml n11.02+.02 TStkAdm n30.86-.70 ValAdml n19.98-.50 WellslAdm n55.03-.27 WelltnAdm n53.55-.78 Windsor n42.62-1.14 WdsrIIAd n45.23-1.06 Vanguard Fds: AssetA n23.87-.30 CALT n11.35+.01 CapOpp n30.73-.69 Convrt n12.11-.15 DivdGro n15.19-.24 Energy n63.15-1.91 EqInc n21.27-.38 Explr n70.64-1.96 FLLT n11.70+.01 GNMA n11.19-.01 GlobEq n16.20-.41 GroInc n26.13-.55 GrthEq n10.88-.21 HYCorp n5.64... HlthCre n130.71-2.04 InflaPro n14.31-.01 IntlExplr n13.51-.38 IntlGr n16.81-.49 IntlVal n27.66-.77 ITIGrade n10.07+.02 ITTsry n12.16+.03 LifeCon n16.28-.13 LifeGro n21.19-.40 LifeInc n14.26-.03 LifeMod n19.28-.26 LTIGrade n10.23+.08 LTTsry n13.63+.14 Morg n17.63-.38 MuHY n10.63... MuInt n13.93+.02 MuLtd n11.14+.01 MuLong n11.24... MuShrt n15.92... NJLT n11.84+.02 NYLT n11.33... OHLTTE n12.19+.01 PALT n11.29+.01 PrecMtls r n23.20-.65 PrmcpCor n13.48-.28 Prmcp r n63.99-1.37 SelValu r n18.46-.48 STAR n18.92-.27 STIGrade n10.64+.01 STFed n10.94... STTsry n10.85... StratEq n18.20-.49 TgtRe2005 n12.25-.08 TgtRetInc n11.59-.08 TgRe2010 n22.89-.22 TgtRe2015 n12.52-.16 TgRe2020 n22.02-.32 TgtRe2025 n12.44-.21 TgRe2030 n21.17-.40 TgtRe2035 n12.64-.27 TgtRe2040 n20.71-.44 TgtRe2050 n20.61-.45 TgtRe2045 n13.01-.28 USGro n18.09-.37 USValue n10.12-.24 Wellsly n22.71-.11 Welltn n31.00-.45 Wndsr n12.63-.34 WndsII n25.48-.59 Vanguard Idx Fds: DvMkInPl r n91.15-2.54 MidCpIstPl n96.91-2.42 TotIntAdm r n22.63-.62 TotIntlInst r n90.57-2.47 TotIntlIP r n90.59-2.48 500 n114.17-2.46 Balanced n21.61-.28 DevMkt n8.81-.24 EMkt n25.09-.66 Europe n23.08-.70 Extend n38.94-1.14 Growth n31.69-.60 LgCapIx n22.84-.51 LTBnd n13.84+.13 MidCap n19.57-.49 Pacific n9.43-.23 REIT r n18.31-.45 SmCap n32.98-1.02 SmlCpGth n21.21-.61 SmlCpVl n14.89-.48 STBnd n10.66... TotBnd n11.02+.02 TotlIntl n13.53-.37 TotStk n30.84-.71 Value n19.98-.50 Vanguard Instl Fds: BalInst n21.62-.28 DevMkInst n8.75-.24 ExtIn n39.01-1.14 FTAllWldI r n80.93-2.25 GrwthIst n31.70-.59 InfProInst n11.45-.01 InstIdx n113.44-2.45 InsPl n113.45-2.44 InstTStIdx n27.91-.64 InsTStPlus n27.91-.64 MidCpIst n19.65-.49 SCInst n33.06-1.01 TBIst n11.02+.02 TSInst n30.86-.71 ValueIst n19.98-.50 Vanguard Signal: 500Sgl n94.33-2.03 GroSig n29.35-.56 ITBdSig n11.86+.04 MidCpIdx n28.06-.70 STBdIdx n10.66... SmCpSig n29.78-.92 TotBdSgl n11.02+.02 TotStkSgl n29.78-.68 Virtus Funds A: MulSStA p 4.73... Waddell & Reed Adv: AssetS px 8.64-.34 CoreInvA x 5.63-.44 DivOppA px 13.66-.38 DivOppC tx 13.53-.34 Wasatch: SmCpGr 39.44-.87 Wells Fargo Adv A: AstAllA p 12.21... Wells Fargo Adv C: AstAllC t 11.78... Wells Fargo Adv : CmStkInv 19.71-.58 OpptyInv 35.78-.87 Wells Fargo Ad Ins: UlStMuInc 4.81... Wells Fargo Instl: UltSTMuA 4.81... Western Asset: CorePlus I 11.07+.01 William Blair N: GrowthN 11.01-.21 Yacktman Funds: Fund p n17.32-.29 Focused n18.52-.28 HOWTOREADTHEMUTUALFUNDTABLES Here are the 1,000 biggest mutual funds listed on Nasdaq. Tables show the fund name, sell price or Net Asset Value (NAV) and daily net change. Name: Name of mutual fund and family. NAV: Net asset value. Chg: Net change in price of NAV. Data based on NAVs reported to Lipper by 6 p.m. Eastern. Name NAV Chg Name NAV Chg Name NAV Chg Name NAV Chg Name NAV Chg Name NAV Chg MUTUALFUNDS SP Engy68.63-1.97 SPDR Fncl12.82-.52 SP Inds33.21-.84 SP Tech25.64-.41 SP Util34.56-.51 Standex32.05-1.44 StarwdHtl47.20-1.65 StateStr39.81-1.53 Statoil ASA25.75-.42 Steris29.02-1.19 StillwtrM10.88-.52 Stryker47.12-1.15 SturmRug32.01-.51 SubPpne46.91-.60 SuccessF39.80-.08 SunCmts33.58-.94 Suncor gs28.82-1.37 Sunoco38.03-.97 SunriseSen5.15-.29 Suntech2.70-.05 SunTrst17.30-.91 SupEnrgy28.59-1.10 Supvalu7.27-.23 SwiftTrns n9.00-.34 Synovus1.36-.06 Sysco29.09-.27 TCF Fncl9.89-.47 TE Connect32.17-.89 TECO18.15-.40 TJX62.36-.69 TRWAuto33.27-1.13 TaiwSemi12.94-.28 Talbots2.75+.10 TalismE g12.23-.88 Target53.47-.72 TataMotors17.57-.73 TeckRes g36.53-1.87 TelcmNZ s7.93-.03 TelefBrasil26.04-.54 TelefEsp s18.08-.61 TelMexL14.97-.19 TempleInld31.74-.02 TempurP51.65-.57 Tenaris35.67-1.98 TenetHlth4.44-.11 Teradata51.88-.40 Teradyn13.38-.25 Terex15.46-1.16 TerraNitro151.75-3.83 Tesoro21.68-.99 TetraTech8.99-.47 TexInst29.92-.75 Textron17.94-.82 Theragen1.66-.05 ThermoFis45.29-1.69 ThmBet50.95-1.75 ThomCrk g7.00-.22 3M Co80.46-1.93 Tiffany66.93-2.53 TimeWarn33.93-.95 Timken40.22-2.05 Titan Intl21.15-.94 TitanMet15.56-.69 TollBros20.39-.54 TorchEngy2.39-.02 Trchmrk s42.32-1.24 TorDBk g71.13-1.88 Total SA50.51-1.71 TotalSys19.65-.30 Transocn43.95-1.44 Travelers55.53-.37 Tredgar20.72-.78 TriContl13.97-.26 TrinaSolar7.50-.39 TwoHrbInv9.26-.26 TycoIntl46.06-1.20 Tyson20.23-.08 UBS AG11.87-.62 UDR23.24-.57 UGI Corp28.28-.23 UIL Hold33.93-.40 US Airwy5.34-.25 US Gold3.58-.32 USEC1.24+.01 USG9.61-.56 UltraPt g34.69-.50 UniSrcEn36.00-.67 UniFirst54.88-2.12 UnilevNV33.58-.50 UnionPac100.37-2.15 UtdContl19.71-.98 UtdMicro2.12-.07 UPS B72.02-1.29 UtdRentals27.15-.30 US Bancrp25.65-.76 US NGs rs7.58+.03 US OilFd37.78-1.03 USSteel26.61-1.74 UtdTech74.37-1.88 UtdhlthGp48.16-1.18 UnumGrp21.37-.96 V-W-X-Y-ZVale SA22.05-.93 Vale SA pf21.07-.65 ValeantPh45.14-1.63 ValeroE20.88-1.18 Validus29.74-.29 VangTSM63.44-1.47 VangREIT55.13-1.28 VangEmg39.54-1.39 VangEur42.98-1.69 VangEAFE31.56-1.02 VarianMed63.07-1.47 Vectren27.98-.80 Ventas52.37-.79 VeoliaEnv11.36-.97 VerizonCm37.81-.50 VimpelCm10.42-.63 Visa95.80-1.27 VishayInt9.12-.49 Vornado73.15-2.10 VulcanM32.50-1.72 WGL Hold41.59-1.02 Wabash7.39-.37 WalMart57.98-.53 Walgrn33.88-.63 WalterEn65.12-4.61 WsteMInc30.57-.92 WeathfIntl14.26-.53 WeinRlt20.36-.76 WellPoint66.08-2.43 WellsFargo26.19-.86 Wendys Co5.14-.25 WestarEn26.70-.50 WAstEMkt13.20... WstAMgdHi5.86+.03 WAstInfOpp12.79-.03 WDigital31.53-.29 WstnRefin12.43-.33 WstnUnion17.70-.16 Weyerh16.81-.45 Whrlpl48.84-.80 WhitingPt s46.73-2.02 WmsCos31.12-1.08 WmsPtrs59.10-.40 Winnbgo6.57-.17 WiscEn s32.49-.45 WT India16.96-.90 Worthgtn16.88-.87 Wyndham34.93-.77 XL Grp20.44-.79 XcelEngy25.65-.41 Xerox8.03-.33 Yamana g15.99-.30 YingliGrn4.49-.02 Youku.com19.05+.19 YumBrnds57.49-.52 Zimmer48.08-1.00 ZweigTl3.03-.05 NEWYORKSTOCKEXCHANGE Name Last Chg Corzine blames predecessorsWASHINGTON Jon Corzine told a congressional panel Thursday that he never intended to break rules requiring failed securities firm MF Global to safeguard client funds. He also said he doesnt know what happened to an estimated $1.2 billion that went missing. Corzine testified before the House Agriculture Committee for nearly three hours about the firms bankruptcy, which followed disastrous bets on European debt that were made while Corzine was CEO. Corzine deflected blame for the companys collapse. He argued that he inherited a firm already doomed by his predecessors bad financial decisions.Exxon Mobil sees hybrid surge NEW YORK Exxon Mobil Corp. expects to see more and more hybrids on the worlds roads, with gas-sipping models like the Toyota Prius making up half of all vehicles by 2040. The largest publicly traded oil and gas company on Thursday released its annual energy outlook. It says the use of hybrids vehicles that rely on both gas and electricity for power and other gains in fuel efficiency will keep energy demand in check in the U.S. and other major industrialized countries for years.Hiring outlook brightensWASHINGTON A steady decline in the number of people applying for weekly unemployment benefits is the latest signal that the economy has strengthened and businesses may be poised to step up hiring. Applications fell last week to a seasonally adjusted 381,000, the Labor Department said Thursday. Thats the lowest level since late February. And the four-week average for applications, which smoothes week-to-week fluctuations, fell for the ninth time in 11 weeks to an eight-month low. The downward trend in unemployment benefit applications bolsters the view that the economy has improved from its spring slump, when many feared another recession was likely. Consumer confidence is up, retailers reported a strong start to the holiday shopping season and the unemployment rate fell last month to its lowest point in two and a half years.Household wealth takes big hit WASHINGTON Americans wealth last summer suffered its biggest quarterly loss in more than two years as stocks, pension funds and homes lost value. At the same time, corporations raised their cash stockpiles to record levels. Household net worth fell 4 percent to $57.4 trillion in the July-September quarter, according to the Federal Reserve.Fixed mortgage rates still lowWASHINGTON The average rate on the 30-year fixed mortgage hovered above its record low for a sixth straight week. But the super-low rates arent providing a lift to the struggling housing market. Freddie Mac said Thursday that the rate on the 30-year home loan ticked down to 3.99 percent from 4 percent the previous week. It hit a record low of 3.94 nine weeks ago. The average rate on the 15year fixed mortgage edged down to 3.27 percent from 3.30 percent. Nine weeks ago, it, too, hit a record low of 3.26 percent. Rates have been below 5 percent for all but two weeks this year. Brown-Forman profit rises LOUISVILLE, Ky. BrownForman Corp. on Thursday said fiscal second-quarter profit rose 2 percent, helped by sales gains for its flagship Jack Daniels whiskey as the liquor maker spent more to market its new flavored concoctions. The company, which also sells Southern Comfort and Finlandia vodka, said revenue rose 12 percent in the August-October quarter. Brown-Forman said gains overseas, particularly in Germany, Mexico, Russia, the U.K. and a few other countries, have helped propel sales over the past six months. Associated PressNEW YORK Financial markets slumped Thursday after the head of Europes central bank dashed hopes that the bank was preparing to help extinguish the regions debt crisis. The Dow Jones industrial average dropped nearly 200 points on a day when investors around the world reacted to every word spoken and rumor spread at a summit of European Union leaders. The markets could be headed for another wild ride on Friday as European officials try to strike a deal to mandate greater oversight of government budgets. People are very nervous that Europe will yet again fail to adequately address the sovereign debt crisis, said David Kelly, chief market strategist for JP Morgan Funds. Investors overlooked good news on the U.S. economy Thursday, Kelly said. Claims for unemployment benefits dropped, and wholesale companies increased their inventories in expectation of stronger sales. Stock in the U.S. fell early Thursday after Mario Draghi, President of the European Central Bank, said there was no plan for largescale purchases of European government bonds, as many in the markets had expected. Draghis remarks sent borrowing costs soaring for Italy, Spain and other countries with heavy debt burdens. European stock indexes fell and the euro weakened against the dollar. Draghi made his comments after the central bank cut its benchmark interest rate to 1 percent and took other steps to help shore up Europes financial system. Bank stocks led the way lower in the U.S. Citigroup Inc. plunged 7 percent; Morgan Stanley, 8.4 percent. JPMorgan Chase & Co. slid 5.2 percent, as did the most of the 30 large companies in the Dow average. The Dow fell 198.67 points, or 1.6 percent, to close at 11,997.70. The drop was the worst since Nov. 23 and ended a three-day run of modest gains. The last time the Dow closed below 12,000 was Nov. 29. The Standard & Poors 500 index fell 26.66, or 2.1 percent, to 1,234.35. The Nasdaq lost 52.83, or 2 percent, to 2,596.38. The dollar and U.S. Treasury prices rose as traders shifted money into assets seen as relatively safe. The yield on the benchmark 10year Treasury note dipped to 1.97 percent from 2.03 percent late Tuesday. The last time the yield was below 2 percent was Nov. 29. In France, French President Nicolas Sarkozy and German Chancellor Angela Merkel tried to muster support from other European leaders for their latest bid to save the euro currency from collapsing under the weight of government debts. The summit that began late Thursday was billed as a make-or-break moment to convince markets that Europe will take bold enough action to prevent the euro from breaking up. Reports that Germany had rejected some proposals for stemming the crisis sent the Dow lower in the last half-hour of trading. The yield on benchmark 10-year Italian government bonds jumped half a percentage point, a huge move, to 6.47 percent as traders sold European government debt following Draghis remarks. The yield on Spains 10-year bonds rose one-third of a percentage point to 5.71 percent. European markets fell. Italys main index slumped 4.3 percent; Germanys DAX index 2 percent. Yields on Italian government bonds soared above 7 percent last month, a level at which weaker countries like Greece and Portugal were forced to seek relief from their lenders. When borrowing costs jump too high, it threatens a governments ability to pay off existing debts and can ultimately lead a government to default. Markets had interpreted recent remarks by Draghi to mean that the ECB would step in to buy government bonds if nobody else would. His comments Thursday dampened those expectations. Large-scale purchases of European government bonds by the ECB would lower borrowing rates for indebted European countries and ease strains on Europes financial system. The Dow had risen 14.5 percent from its low of the year on Oct. 3 through Wednesdays close on growing optimism that European leaders would resolve the regions debt crisis and signs that the U.S. would avoid falling into another Nasdaq diaryAPMarket watchNYSE diaryDec. 8, 2011722.68-23.46Advanced:411Declined:2,629Unchanged:74 355Advanced:2,170Declined:91Unchanged:4.1 bVolume: Volume:1.8 b 1,234.35-26.66 2,596.38 -52.83 -198.67 11,997.70Russell 2000 Standard & Poors 500 Nasdaq composite Dow Jones industrials Lack of ECB bond plan drops stocks BusinessHIGHLIGHTS From wire reports

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OPINION Page A12FRIDAY, DECEMBER 9, 2011 Another successWOW! What a success! Sunny Cooter and the city of Inverness have celebrated their 8th Annual Great American Cooter Festival, and the event continues to grow in popularity and in rave reviews. The weather held off as thousands of people packed the Historic Courthouse Square for the Leather & Lace Friday Night Block Party in late October. Miss Cooter Fest 2011 Shannon Barlow and Cooter Idol 2011 Mark Smythe were presented to the crowd. The on-stage performances by Fleetwood Max and Alter Eagles were nothing short of spectacular. B&W Rexall Drugs organized an impressive VIP area, with food and beverages provided by Elegant Catering. The attendance at the weekend festival at Liberty Park was unprecedented. Great weather, a super lineup of fun family activities, on-stage entertainment, arts and crafts vendors, festival foods, and Sunnys hometown friendliness and atmosphere made memories for all. On behalf of the Inverness City Council, I want to extend a heart-felt thank you to each of the following sponsors for their commitment to making this event so successful. We could not have this notoriety without your generous support: Tobacco Free Florida, St. Petersburg Times, Citrus County Chronicle, Aflac Racing, Progress Energy, Woodard & Curran, Budweiser, Waste Management, Home Town Values, Tampa Bay Parenting Magazine, Gold Marketing Communications, Kiwanis, Comfort Keepers, Kimley-Horn & Associates, Withlacoochee Electric, Regions, Party Time Rentals, Como RV Sales & Service, Central Motel, Orange Bank, DynaBody Fitness Club, Kyvia Photography, Heartbeat Recording Studios, Top Hat, Williams, McCranie, Wardlow and Cash, P.A., and Center State Bank. As we continue to grow this event, partnerships with our sponsors are vital to its success as well as to the positive exposure this festival brings to our city, to our businesses and the community at large. Each sponsor is truly appreciated. Thanks again.Tom Dick, assistant city manager, 2011 festival coordinator InvernessJust opinionWith their repeated use of the phrases ... in our opinion, it is our belief ... etc., Arrigale and Mattos remind us with their overwrought presentation of cherry-picked quotes and simplistic conclusions that it is just that: their opinion an opinion that I do not share. They misstate the situation throughout the article, but particularly when they accuse local boards of setting themselves up as the ultimate arbitrators and experts of what our children should be taught ... That is precisely what we, the local voters, elected them to do! Anger and passion must not be substituted for objective reason and fact. This is what Arrigale and Mattos are asking the school board, and the rest of us, to do.Anthony Brannon Inverness DOUGLASCOHNANDELEANORCLIFTFour times in a hundred years, Robber Barons have attempted to undermine the American system. At the beginning of the 20th century, the original Robber Barons, unfettered by referees or regulations, ran roughshod over the economy. They returned with a vengeance in 1929, speculating the stock market into a crash and the country into a depression. Then came the go-go revolution of the 1960s against those who were holding their thumbs on womens rights, civil rights, and youth rights. Today, Robber Barons have morphed into cockroaches, slinking and crawling in the dark through every crack in the system, actually turning a progressive income tax into a regressive tax. They get the deductions while the workers get deducted. They only pay the Social Security tax on their first $106,800 of income, leaving the regressive burden of caring for retirees almost entirely up to middle-income workers. In an almost hour-long speech, President Obama addressed the problem, harking back to Teddy Roosevelt and the progressive era to channel the populist impulses once championed by Republicans. Obama traveled to Osawatamie, Kansas, where 110 years ago President Roosevelt delivered what became known as the New Nationalism speech, in which he called for, among other things, a graduated income tax, labor laws, and a strong federal government to insure ordinary working Americans a square deal. Obama likened that moment in time with the challenges the country faces today with a wealth gap that has people at the top doing exceptionally well while more Americans are falling out of the middle income strata, or finding it out of reach. The fact that Obama chose to align himself with a former Republican president was meant to highlight how far todays GOP has strayed from its roots. The Rockefeller wing of the Republican Party carried on the spirit of Teddy Roosevelt, but its numbers have been decimated. Named for New York Governor and then Vice President Nelson Rockefeller, and centered mainly in the Northeast, the moderate wing barely exists. The two Republican women senators from Maine continue the tradition, with an occasional assist from Massachusetts Senator Scott Brown, but thats about it for moderate Republicans in the Congress today, which is why Congress is at an impasse over whether to extend a payroll tax cut for working people and pay for it with a tiny surtax on people earning over a million dollars. Just as Roosevelt railed against the Robber Barons, Obama pointed out that laws and loopholes today have gotten so lopsided that some billionaires pay as little as one percent in taxes. And just as Roosevelts efforts to tame capitalism brought cries of socialism and even communism, Obamas efforts to regulate the financial services industry is meeting with continued resistance in a Congress influenced by campaign contributions from Wall Street. Obama called this a make or break moment for the middle income earners, for capitalism, and for our democratic system. Does our system work? Can it reward people for playing by the rules? How do we ensure everybody gets a fair share? Teddy Roosevelt believed in an activist government that acted as a referee and restrained the worst impulses of unfettered capitalism. He broke up the biggest business monopolies, and secured the legislation that established the FDA, to oversee the safety of food and drugs. Roosevelt took on the Robber Barons and restored a sense of economic fairness without compromising capitalism and the entrepreneurial spirit that makes America great. His cousin, FDR, faced an even greater challenge with the Great Depression, which had serious people declaring capitalism had failed, and flirting with fascism and communism. America met those challenges, and Obama is calling on Congress to join him and once again demonstrate our democratic system can meet this moment. We need to up our game, he said, and that will take more than his words if we are to once again take on the Robber Barons and save the system.Douglas Cohn and Eleanor Clift author the Washington MerryGo-Round column, founded in 1932 by Drew Pearson. The chief business of the American people is business.Name of Guy, 1872-1933 Obama is saving capitalism C ITRUS C O UN TY C H RO N IC LE Founded by Albert M. Williamson You may differ with my choice, but not my right to choose. David S. Arthurs publisher emeritus EDITORIAL BOARDGerry Mulligan ..........................................publisherCharlie Brennan ............................................editorNeale Brennan ........promotions/community affairsMike Arnold ..........................................HR directorSandra Frederick ............................managing editorCurt Ebitz ........................................citizen memberMac Harris ......................................citizen memberRebecca Martin ................................guest member HOLIDAY SHOPPING Keep your dollars in Citrus County Its the time of year when thoughts turn to holiday shopping and the perfect gift for a special person. Television, radio and newspaper ads lure shoppers with special buys, often with only one or two in stock per store. Promises of huge discounts can often sway the shopper to take an hours drive out of the area which, to some, may be worth the trip. In another part of the world, the Christmas shopping season has also started, but with a different meaning. There it is the sound of underpaid factory workers kicking into high gear to produce hordes of cheap items with even cheaper price tags. Many of those substandard gifts make their way to marketplaces throughout the nation. If there is one thing the Editorial Board could wish for this holiday season, it would be for our readers to shop local. Keep the money in Citrus and buy from people who are your neighbors, not sweatshop workers from another country. With the economic downturn, many small business owners are struggling to keep the doors open. By shopping here at home, it could be the financial key to survival for many. If small mom-and-pop stores are forced to fold, traveling many miles to buy something as simple as a tool set or material for a dress will be a reality. Right here at home, theres a variety of gifts to buy, such as tickets to a community theater production and concerts at Curtis Peterson Auditorium. For the husband or boyfriend, a day in the Gulf deep sea fishing or scuba diving or a manual on hooking up a home theater system or building a deck is a great gift. Several local outdoor stores sell kayaks, bicycles, fishing poles, guitars, used and new cars, skateboards, inline skates, bowling balls and tennis rackets. There are music lessons, car detailing, art classes and tutors to teach Spanish. Or perhaps an oil change for the family vehicle, a motorcycle wash and wax, a computer tune-up, or certificates for lawn mowing or pest control all necessary services. For the wife or girlfriend, a day spa treatment manicure, pedicure, massage and haircut or maybe a visit from a house cleaning service, diamond bracelet or a nice bottle of perfume or wine. Citrus even has several of its own wineries and wine stores with unique labels. Gift certificates are always a win-win choice. The county boasts several fine dining restaurants and boutiques with designer clothes. Gift baskets filled with coffee, T-shirts, flowers, baked goods, homemade crafts and lots of traditional items are easy to make and appreciated. Dont let the ability to go online and have a truck in your driveway in a few days or the bling bling of outlet malls in Tampa and Orlando influence you. Instead, lets make an effort to not lose sight of how much we have right here in our backyard. Spend the dollars in Citrus and know you made a difference in the place we call home. THE ISSUE:Annual holiday retail rush.OUR OPINION:Support local merchants. OPINIONS INVITED The opinions expressed in Chronicle editorials are the opinions of the newspapers editorial board.Viewpoints depicted in political cartoons, columns or letters do not necessarily represent the opinion of the editorial board. Groups or individuals are invited to express their opinions in a letter to the editor. Persons wishing to address the editorial board, which meets weekly, should call Charlie Brennan at (352) 563-5660.All letters must be signed and include a phone number and hometown, including letters sent via email. Names and hometowns will be printed; phone numbers will not be published or given out.We reserve the right to edit letters for length, libel, fairness and good taste.Letters must be no longer than 350 words, and writers will be limited to three letters per month. SEND LETTERS TO: The Editor, 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429. Or, fax to (352) 563-3280, or email to letters@chronicleonline.com .LETTERSto the Editor Welcome back, BettyWelcome back to the Chronicle, Betty Berger. I enjoy reading your folksy articles describing life up in Inglis and Yankeetown. I wish you the best of luck. Youre a great writer and I admire your storytelling. Thank you.Impeach ObamaWhen are you people going to learn that Obama just wants to make our country bankrupt? He does not like the United States of America because he was not born here. And I want to tell you something else: All he does is want to raise taxes because he needs taxes to pay for the deficit that hes made. And he keeps making more and more deficit and hes willing to do it because he wants to raise taxes. And thats how hes going to pay for the deficit, by taking our money away from us by raising taxes. When are you people going to get smart and impeach him? Hes a disgrace. THE CHRONICLEinvites you to call Sound Off with your opinions about any subject. You do not need to leave your name, and have less than a minute to record. COMMENTSwill be edited for length, libel, personal or political attacks and good taste. Editors will cut libelous material. OPINIONS expressed are purely those of the callers. SOUND OFFCALL563-0579 CITRUSCOUNTYCHRONICLE OtherVOICES The United Way of Citrus County is trying to help feed the hungry this year and you can help. If each family in Citrus County contributed $30 (or more), the fundraising organization could meet its goal for 2012. The United Way just gave $50,000 to match a private $50,000 grant to push for the completion of the food pantry in Homosassa Springs. Once completed, this pantry will provide food supplies to 51 nonprofit and church groups in our community that feed the hungry. Do your part and mail a contribution to The United Way, c/o Gerry Mulligan, The Chronicle, 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429. Thanks for your help. Gerry Mulligan

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CITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLEFRIDAY, DECEMBER9, 2011 A13 000A01X

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Lighting Associated PressSteve and Samantha Rivera, of Philadelphia, stand near a Christmas tree Thursday after a lighting ceremony at John F. Kennedy Plaza in Philadelphia. Troops remains dumped in landfillWASHINGTON A published report stated the remains of many more U.S. troops have been dumped in a landfill than the military originally acknowledged. The Washington Post said the incinerated partial remains of at least 274 troops were sent to a Virginia landfill. The report was based on database information at the Dover Air Base mortuary, where the remains of most war dead return. The families of the dead authorized the military to dispose of the remains respectfully and with dignity. They were unaware of the landfill dumping, and Air Force officials told the newspaper they have no plans now to alert the families. Military policy or regulations did not formally authorize the practice. The mortuary has handled the remains of more than 6,300 troops since 2001. Flooding Associated PressA man carries a dog Thursday through floodwaters in the Bosa district of Bogota, Colombia. Officials said flooding caused by heavy rains has forced 3,500 families from homes near Bogota. Cuban telephone books open to adsHAVANA The yellow pages are poised for a comeback in Cuba, at least. The back pages of the phone book are being opened up to ads for the countrys growing class of private entrepreneurs, part of economic reforms pushed by President Raul Castro. Currently only government and mixed companies advertise there. Communist Party newspaper Granma says state phone company Etecsa will charge small-business owners $10 to be included in a basic registry. They can also purchase bigger ads for unspecified but presumably higher prices. Granma said Tuesday that small-business owners will get an 80 percent discount on what bigger companies are paying for the larger ads. The deadline is Dec. 23 to make it into next years edition. From wire reports Nation BRIEFS World BRIEFS NATION& WORLD Page A14FRIDAY, DECEMBER 9, 2011 CITRUSCOUNTYCHRONICLE CIA ran secret prison in Romania Terror suspects interrogated at site Associated PressWASHINGTON One of the CIAs most important secrets in the war on terrorism was hiding in plain sight, on a leafy residential street along a busy set of train tracks in Romanias capital. There, tucked in the basement of a government building, the CIA ran a clandestine prison, former U.S. intelligence officials said. For years, the building codenamed Bright Light housed some of the CIAs most important terror suspects, including Khalid Sheik Mohammad, the mastermind of the Sept. 11, 2001 attacks against the U.S. Even after the detainees were shipped off to Guantanamo Bay in 2006 and reports about the prison began to surface, the Romanian government repeatedly denied any knowledge of its existence. A joint investigation by The Associated Press and German public television, ARD Panorama, however, located the former prison and unearthed details of the facility where harsh interrogation tactics were carried out. The Romanian prison was part of a network of so-called black sites that the CIA operated and controlled overseas in Thailand, Lithuania and Poland. All the prisons were closed by May 2006, and the CIAs detention and interrogation program ended in 2009. Unlike the CIAs facility in Lithuanias countryside or the one hidden in a Polish military installation, the CIAs prison in Romania was not in a remote location. The building is used as the National Registry Office for Classified Information, which is also known as ORNISS. Classified information from NATO and the European Union is stored there. Former intelligence officials both described the location of the prison and identified pictures of the building. In an interview at the building in November, senior ORNISS official Adrian Camarasan said the basement is one of the most secure rooms in all of Romania. But he said Americans never ran a prison there. No, no. Impossible, impossible, he said in an ARD interview for its Panorama news broadcast, as a security official monitored the interview. The CIA prison opened for business in the fall of 2003, after the CIA decided to empty the black site in Poland, according to former U.S. officials, who spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to discuss the detention program with reporters. Shuttling detainees into the facility without being seen was relatively easy. After flying into Bucharest, the detainees were brought to the site in vans. CIA operatives then drove down a side road and entered the compound through a rear gate that led to the actual prison. The detainees could then be unloaded and whisked into the ground floor of the prison and into the basement. The basement consisted of six prefabricated cells, each with a clock and arrow pointing to Mecca, the officials said. The cells were on springs, keeping them slightly off balance and causing disorientation among some detainees. The CIA declined to comment on the prison. During the first month of their detention, the detainees endured sleep deprivation and were doused with water, slapped or forced to stand in painful positions, several former officials said. Waterboarding was not performed in Romania, they said. Associated PressThe National Registry Office for Classified Information, also known as ORNISS, sits in a busy residential neighborhood minutes from the center of Romanias capital city of Bucharest. Between 2003 and 2006, the CIA operated a secret prison from the buildings basement, bringing in high-value terror suspects for interrogation and detention. Truck hits Zimbabwe landmark Associated PressHARARE, Zimbabwe Zimbabwes famed colonial-era Hanging Tree crashed into the street after being struck by a workers truck during highway repairs, city authorities said Thursday. Mbuya Nehanda and other icons of the first uprising against white settlers were said to have been hanged from the tree in 1898. Witnesses said the 200year-old Msasa tree, declared a historic site and national monument, fell Wednesday and some workers fled, believing it a sacred omen of bad things to come. Crowds gathered at the felled tree Thursday to take pieces of it, and a nanga, known in the West as a witchdoctor, performed rites over the trunk and branches. The indigenous African tree, or brachystegia speciformis, was commemorated on a Zimbabwe postage stamp in 1996, and political rallies have often been held there. Historians, however, have cast doubt it was ever used for hangings. Mbuya Nehanda, or the ancestral grandmother of the nation, was a tribal spirit medium believed to have had immense powers. She is upheld by highly superstitious Zimbabweans as the countrys greatest symbol of black resistance to colonial rule. Since independence from British rule, Nehanda has been revered with statues erected in the parliament house and main government buildings, and streets have been named after her in all of Zimbabwes cities and towns. Colonial records show she was executed for the 1897 killing of administrator Henry Pollard, known for his brutality toward blacks. Zimbabwe historian Rob Burrett told The Associated Press Thursday that records indicated she was actually hanged on gallows at a prison where the main Harare Central Police Station stands today. But a myth built up before independence and persisted that the colonial court presided over by Hanging Judge John Watermeyer sent Nehanda and those he condemned to death to the distinctive tree, Burrett said. At that time the tree was on the outskirts of the small colonial settlement that became Harare. It is a great urban myth that has grown over time. The Zimbabwean nationalist version has been superimposed on earlier white stories, he said. Successive city authorities resisted calls for the tree seen as a traffic hazard to be removed from a central island in the boulevard leading past the colonial-style Harare Sports Club and the State House used as offices by President Robert Mugabe. Burrett said the tree was scarred at the base by traffic accidents and became diseased and rotten. Famed hanging tree falls Associated PressZimbabwes famed colonial-era Hanging Tree crashed into the street Wednesday after being struck by a work truck in Harare, Zimbabwe. Mbuya Nehanda and other icons of the first uprising against white settlers were said to have been hanged from the tree in 1898. Witnesses said the 200-year-old Msasa tree, declared a historic site and national monument, fell Wednesday and some workers fled, believing it a sacred omen of bad things to come. European Union weighs greater unity to save euro Associated PressBRUSSELS European leaders were wrestling Thursday over how much of their sovereignty they are willing to give up in a desperate attempt to save the ambitious project of continental unity that grew from the ashes of World War II. At stake at the summit in Brussels is not only the future of the euro, but also the stability of the global financial system and the balance of power in Europe. To convince financial markets that Europes economy-crushing debt crisis is a one-time event, countries will have to give up significant powers, such as some decisions on borrowing and spending, to a central authority. President Nicolas Sarkozy and Chancellor Angela Merkel want to convince the other 15 eurozone leaders to agree to a plan that would require their governments to balance their budgets and accept automatic sanctions if they dont. At the same time, the currency blocs largest economies are being pushed to commit more money to boost the eurozones firewalls as the crisis threatens to pull down Italy and Spain. The overall plan must be good enough to convince the European Central Bank to intervene in the government bond markets in a manner large enough to stop the panic there, said Paul De Grauwe, an economics professor and EU expert at the Catholic University of Leuven, in Belgium. The president of the ECB said the bank currently has no plan to increase the scale of its bond interventions, which could keep down the borrowing costs of weak countries like Italy and Spain, as markets had been hoping. Stocks and the euro fell, while the borrowing rates for Italy and Spain skyrocketed. Plan to boost employment for disabled workers Associated PressWASHINGTON The Obama administration wants to use the purchasing power of government to help increase the number of disabled people in the workforce. A proposed rule announced Thursday by the Labor Department would require most federal contractors to set a goal of having disabled workers make up at least 7 percent of their employees. Officials said the plan was one of the most significant efforts to protect the rights of disabled workers since passage of the Americans with Disabilities Act in 1990. This is really a historic moment in the civil rights movement in America, said Patricia Shiu, director of the Labor Departments Office of Federal Contract Compliance Programs. Federal contractors and subcontractors are accounting for nearly a quarter of the nations workforce, so the proposal could have a major impact in bringing down the 13 percent unemployment rate for disabled workers. Thats about 1 1/2 times the rate of those without disabilities. There are about 200,000 federal contractors taking in approximately $700 billion in contracts. The government long has used the leverage of federal spending to promote affirmative action.

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SPORTSSection BFRIDAY, DECEMBER 9, 2011 CITRUSCOUNTYCHRONICLE Angels land prized free agent Pujols Player spurns Cards, gets $254 million over 10 years Associated PressDALLAS Albert Pujols could have been a wealthy Cardinal for life, planning for the day his statue would be erected outside Busch Stadium next to those of Stan Musial, Bob Gibson and the other St. Louis greats. Instead, exactly six weeks after leading the Cardinals to a second title in one of the most thrilling World Series ever, he decided to accept the second-highest contract in baseball history for a new future in southern California with the Los Angeles Angels. The three-time NL MVP agreed Thursday to a $254 million, 10year contract with the Angels, leaving behind a heartbroken fan base by jilting one of the sports traditional teams for an expansion club with only one championship in its half-century. For baseball, it was a virtually unprecedented move. Many top stars have changed teams in their careers, from Babe Ruth to Willie Mays to Barry Bonds. But this is perhaps the best player in the game over the past decade, exiting shortly after one of the great postseason power shows. A big and burly offensive force with a shaved head, the nine-time All-Star has a room full of honors, winning the 2001 NL Rookie of the Year award, NL MVPs in 2005, 2008 and 2009, a batting title in 2003 and a pair of Gold Gloves at first base. Who would have predicted that when the Cardinals selected him in the 13th round of the 1999 amateur draft with the 402nd overall selection? And now, hes going West. As his deal fell into place on the final day of the winter meetings, the Angels struck another big agreement, a $77.5 million, fiveyear contract with left-hander C.J. Wilson, the ace whose Texas See PUJOLS/ Page B2 SPORTS BRIEFSBattier to sign with Miami HeatMIAMI Free agent forward Shane Battier says he will sign with the Miami Heat. Battier announced his decision in a series of posts to his Twitter account Thursday morning. The 33year-old is entering his 10th NBA season, having previously played for Memphis and Houston. For his career, Battier has averaged 9.6 points and 4.7 rebounds. Hes the first free agent to announce a decision to join the Heat this offseason. Battier is expected to be in camp when Miami is scheduled to hold its first formal practice Friday afternoon assuming the tentative labor agreement is completed by then, as the NBA and its players expect. The former Duke forward says on Twitter the chance to have a winning role in Miami helped him make the decision.UCF hires Auburn defensive coachORLANDO Ted Roof has been named as the new defensive coordinator at Central Florida. The former Auburn defensive coordinator spoke for the first time since taking the job Thursday. He rejoins UCF coach George OLeary, who he coached under at Georgia Tech from 1995 to 2001. Roof says he is officially done with the Tigers and will not be coaching when they play Virginia in the Chick-Fil-A Bowl Dec. 31. Roof takes over a UCF defense that led Conference USA in several major defensive categories, but had trouble stopping teams late in games during a disappointing 5-7 season. Auburn was 78th in total defense (406 yards per game) and 79th in scoring (29.3 ppg) a year after their national title run. OLeary is still looking to hire a new linebackers coach.St. Louis struck in face by puckNEW YORK Martin St. Louis will be out of the Tampa Bay Lightning lineup indefinitely because of facial and nasal fractures sustained Thursday morning when he was struck in the face by a shot taken in practice by teammate Dominic Moore. St. Louis sat out Thursday night against the New York Rangers, ending his consecutive games streak at 499 games the thirdlongest current run in the NHL. The Lightning announced the star forwards injuries in a statement and said St. Louis would return to Tampa immediately and be evaluated by team doctors when the swelling subsides in and around his left eye. From wire reports Defense, 2 goals by Sims helps Lecanto defeat Citrus, 2-0STEVEMCGUNNIGLE CorrespondentINVERNESS In a key district matchup of long-running rivals, the Lecanto Panthers boys soccer team prevailed Thursday night, edging host Citrus 2-0 on a pair of goals from senior forward Jacob Sims. Citrus opportunities were limited, and when they arose, the Lecanto defense proved up to the challenge. Trailing 1-0 late in the first half, Citrus Ivan Espinoza sent a ball from midfield toward the left corner where Josh Marsden was racing in. But Lecanto sweeper Hunter Brower slid in for the solid tackle, thwarting what would have been a clear path to the net. Early in the second half, Justin Carnivales close-range shot for the Hurricanes was blocked by Lecantos Scott Stearns, then moments later an Austin Killeen boot from the middle of the box sailed high after he freed himself up for an open look. So all that was left for the Panthers (6-2-2 overall, 5-2-2 district) to do was to score a goal, and keep playing the type of solid defense and possession of the ball that would inevitably lead to the win. I think our defense played pretty strong and we were able to keep them out, said Lecanto coach Doug Warren. We played well, and I thought we had lots of opportunities, and we were able to capitalize on a couple of them. In the 14th minute, Sims took the ball up the left sideline from midfield, eluded converging defenders and crept into the box for a close, clean look at the goal. 1-0, Lecanto. That would be all the Panthers needed, but Sims was not done. His second goal of the night came with just over four minutes remaining on a boot from the right side. Sims charged in to find the ball on his feet off a feed from Chris Fernandez-Davila. Then, in stoppage time, Sims was this-close to the hat trick, rolling the ball just wide right off a nice cross from Blake Parsons. The Panthers continued to put the pressure on the Citrus defense down the stretch, in the process crippling any chances for a Hurricane rally. It was good. They all did what they were supposed to do, Warren said. Our defense has kept us in a lot of games this year. Freshman Alan Verone had eight saves for Citrus (4-2-1, 2-11), as the Hurricanes were outshot by Lecanto, 15-8. Connor Erskine notched four saves for the Panthers to earn the win. Lecanto will next travel to Crystal River Monday night for a 7 p.m. start, while Citrus hosts Nature Coast at 7:30 p.m. tonight. CATHY KAPULKA/ ChronicleLecanto High Schools Blair Wunderly (31) fights for the ball with Citrus High Schools Josh Marsden (14) on the Hurricanes home turf Thursday evening in Inverness. Lecanto took a 2-0 victory from Citrus. LARRYBUGG CorrespondentLECANTO Megan Straight scored nine of her game-high 19 points in the fourth quarter leading the Lecanto High School girls basketball team to a 56-50 win over Hernando High Thursday at the Panthers Gym. Straight scored five of her teams last seven points as Lecanto (7-1) held off a pesky Hernando (4-3) team. Kylie Sisk added 15 points and Marie Buckley had 10 for the Panthers. Sisk added four rebounds and two steals. Straight didnt feel this was one of the Panthers best games. It was a close game and somebody had to step up, said Straight, a junior guard. We missed a couple of lay-ups that we should have made. We didnt box out. The score was too close. Remi Manual led Hernando with 17 points. Ebone Plummer netted 15 points and grabbed 12 rebounds. The Panthers full-court press was able to force Hernando into 32 turnovers. However, Lecanto missed a number of easy baskets and made 19 turnovers. DAVEPIEKLIK CorrespondentLECANTO Theyre called Warriors for a reason; the girls varsity team for Seven Rivers Christian School proved that Thursday night with a 66-22 victory at home over Central Florida Christian Academy. Scrapping for loose balls, jostling for position around the basket and snagging rebounds, the Warriors (4-1) put up a relentless fight all night that the undermatched Eagles (3-6) from Orlando simply couldnt handle. Coach Rick Kiernan said the knee pads the Seven Rivers team wears are there for a reason. If we dont have bodies on the floor, theyll hear about it, he said afterward about the aggressive play. Knee pads are mandatory. we wear them, but we use them. Indeed, the equipment got a workout as the team combined for 50 rebounds and 27 steals. The game tended to resemble a rugby match more than a basketball game at times, as numerous Warriors scrummed for SRCS Lady Warriors too much for CFCA See SR/ Page B3 Lecanto nips Hernando See LECANTO/ Page B2 Golf, NHL/B2 Local sports/ B2, B3 College basketball/ B2 Sports briefs/ B3 Scoreboard/B3 Entertainment/ B4 Gators offensive coordinator Charlie Weis takes head coaching job at Kansas./ B3

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B2FRIDAY, DECEMBER9, 2011CITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLESPORTS McIlroy trails by two at Dubai event Associated PressDUBAI, United Arab Emirates U.S. Open champion Rory McIlroy shot a 30 on the back nine Thursday at the Dubai World Championship to gain the early advantage over top-ranked Luke Donald in the duel for the European money title. The 22-year-old McIlroy had six birdies including a 20-foot putt at the last on the back nine for a 6under 66 and finished third behind leader Peter Hanson of Sweden (64) and 1999 British Open champion Paul Lawrie of Scotland (65). Donald, who played alongside McIlroy, shot an even-par 72. McIlroy, who came from behind to win last weeks Hong Kong Open, made a couple of silly mistakes on the front nine. The Northern Irishman had a double bogey on the second hole and bogeyed No. 8 after hitting over the back of the green. It was a perfect start to the tournament for me, said McIlory, who has been complaining of fatigue from a lingering virus. To shoot a great score like that really sets me up nicely for the next three days. The back nine was just pretty much flawless. I held some really, really nice putts. Just giving myself chances and opportunities for birdies, and lucky enough I was able to make a few. Donald made four birdies on the front nine but struggled on the back. He had three consecutive bogeys to finish tied for 26th. Dubai World ChampionshipThursday At Jumeirah Golf Estates, Earth Course, Dubai, United Arab Emirates Purse: $7.5 million Yardage: 7,675, Par: 72 First Round Peter Hanson, Sweden34-30 64 Paul Lawrie, Scotland32-33 65 Rory McIlory, Northern Ireland36-30 66 Sergio Garcia, Spain35-32 67 Ross Fisher, England35-33 68 Robert Rock, England35-33 68 Alvaro Quiros, Spain33-35 68 Jaco Van Zyl, South Africa34-35 69 Shane Lowry, Ireland33-36 69 David Horsey, England36-33 69 David Lynn, England34-35 69 Thomas Aiken, South Africa34-35 69 Charl Schwartzel, South Africa35-34 69 Gonzalo Fdez-Castano, Spain34-36 70 Hennie Otto, South Africa37-33 70 Felipe, Aguilar, Chile35-35 70 Gregory Bourdy, France,35-35 70 Thorbjorn Olesen, Denmark36-34 70 Thomas Levet, France36-34 70 Alexander Noren, Sweden32-38 70 Edoardo Molinari, Italy38-33 71 Francesco Molinari, Italy34-37 71 Pablo Larrazabal, Spain35-36 71 Graeme McDowell, N.Ireland36-35 71 Luke Donald, England33-39 72 Scott Jamieson, Scotland39-33 72 Paul Casey, England37-35 72 Lorenzo Gagli, Italy37-35 72 Johan Edfors, Sweden36-36 72 Gregory Havret, France37-35 72 Rafael Cabrera-Bello, Spain36-36 72 Louis Oosthuizien, South Africa35-37 72 Martin Kaymer, Germany36-37 73 Thomas Bjorn, Denmark39-34 73 Rhys Davies, Wales38-35 73 Robert Karlsson, Sweden38-35 73 Ian Poulter, England36-37 73 Lee Westwood, England35-38 73 Anders Hansen, Denmark36-38 74 Ernie Els, South Africa36-38 74 Retief Goosen, South Africa36-38 74 Raphael Jacquelin, France39-35 74 George Coetzee, South Africa36-38 74 Richie Ramsay, Scotland36-38 74 Michael Hoey, Northern Ireland37-38 75 Fredrik Andersson Hed, Sweden35-40 75 Jamie Donaldson, Wales36-39 75 Christian Nilsson, Sweden37-39 76 Joost Luiten, Netherlands38-38 76 Darren Clarke, Northern Ireland36-40 76 Simon Dyson, England39-38 77 Y.E. Yang, South KoreaDNF Rory McIlroy plays a ball in the bunker on the second hole during the first round of Dubai World Championship golf tournament Thursday in Dubai, United Arab Emirates.Associated Press Rangers lost to the Cardinals in the seven-game World Series. This is obviously the moment where we have thrown our hat in the ring, new Angels manager Jerry Dipoto said. Had he stayed in St. Louis before packed, adoring crowds, Pujols wouldve established a Cal Ripkenlike legacy of loyalty, a rare modern star who remained with a franchise from first at-bat to final swing. Instead, some of his former fans will see him as a sellout. Pujols rejected a multiyear extension last offseason that was said to include a small percentage of the franchise and cut off negotiations a day before he arrived at spring training. St. Louis also offered the slugger a 10-year deal that chairman Bill DeWitt Jr. said was in excess of $200 million. I would like our fans to know that we tried our best to make Albert a lifetime Cardinal, he said in a statement, adding later in a telephone interview: They were substantially higher than our bid. In St. Louis, Pujols has accomplished so much that he would have been beloved no matter his future performance. But in Anaheim, he will have to prove himself anew. I think his bodys going to start breaking down and hes not going to be good for 10 years, said Katie Coyle, fitness coordinator at the Webster-Kirkwood YMCA in Missouri, a die-hard fan who wore team colors to work during the playoffs. I think hes going to regret leaving here. If hed have stayed here and signed a long-term deal with the Cardinals, theyd have had compassion for him because theyve seen him at his best. Sisk hit five first-quarter points as Lecanto took a 1710 lead. Hernando outscored the Panthers 14-11 in the second quarter. Sisk led everyone with six points. Hernando came out more aggressive in the third period and outscored the Panthers 15-11. Manual scored six points for the Leopards. Straight had five for Lecanto. Straights nine points proved to be the difference as Lecanto outscored the visitors 19-11 in the fourth quarter. This was not an visually appealing contest. Both teams had problems holding onto the ball and made many bad passes. (We) were playing with a lineup they are not used to, said Lecanto coach Brittany Szunko. Megan did well. We didnt let down. It could have gone either way. LECANTOContinued from Page B1 PUJOLSContinued from Page B1 Lecanto boys fall in 2 OT Panthers suffer first loss of year on Wed. nightJOEKORNECKIIII CorrespondentLECANTO The Lecanto Panthers suffered their first loss of the season in a dramatic double-overtime defeat to the Lake Minneola Hawks 79-67 Wednesday night in a nondistrict contest. It was a great contest, said Lecanto head coach Eddie Buckley. Theyre a good team thats fast, athletic, and it is a great warmup for other teams in our district. Well have another test against Citrus on Friday and hopefully well pass. The game was competitive right from the start. Guard Anthony Brown had six points and a steal, and guard Carlyle Holder added three points and a steal for Lake Minneola (3-3), which led 16-14 after the first. Mikey Makros had four points to lead the Panthers in the first. Richie Rizzolo had nine points to lead the Panthers (6-1) in the second period, and Clayton Roessler scored four points and had four rebounds for the Panthers, but the Panthers trailed the Hawks 34-31 at the half. Roessler led Lecanto with 21 points and 13 rebounds. Lecanto would tie the score when Richie Rizzolo assisted to Roessler for a 3point play with 3:19 remaining in the third quarter. On the next play, however, Brown would convert a 3point play of his own to give the Hawks a 49-46 lead. In the fourth, Lecanto would come back again as an Angelo Rizzolo bucket knotted it at 53 apiece. Weech would score to make it 57-55 for Lake Minneola, but Mikey Makros connected on a 3pointer to give Lecanto the lead at 58-57 with 2:41 left. With the Panthers leading 59-57 and needing a stop to win the game, Brown tied it at 59-59 with just a couple seconds remaining to send the game into overtime. After the first overtime, the score was tied at 65-65 but Lake Minneola would pull away in the second overtime outscoring Lecanto 14-2. The Hawks went 10-for-12 from the freethrow line in that span. Weech came up huge for the Hawks as he scored nine points and recorded three steals as the Hawks put the stamp on their victory. Lightning bust out Associated PressNEW YORK Dominic Moore scored the tying short-handed goal with 1:57 left in regulation and then netted the only goal in the shootout to help the Tampa Bay Lightning snap a five-game losing streak with a 3-2 victory over the New York Rangers on Thursday night. The Lightning ended their skid despite not having star forward Martin St. Louis in the lineup for the first time in 500 games. St. Louis was struck near his left eye Thursday morning by a shot taken by Moore and sustained facial and sinus fractures. Ryan Malone had gotten Tampa Bay even at 1 in the second period.Panthers 2, Bruins 0BOSTON Tomas Kopecky broke a scoreless tie with 2:32 left and Jose Theodore stopped 40 shots as Florida beat Boston and sent Tim Thomas to his first loss in 11 games. It was the second shutout of the season for Theodore. Thomas, who hadnt lost since Oct. 27, made 28 saves. Kris Versteeg added an empty-netter with 42 seconds left, outracing the Bruins to a loose puck and backhanding it into the net to clinch it. The Bruins went all of November without losing a game in regulation, but they are 2-2 in December. They have lost two in a row for the first time since back-to-back losses to Montreal at the end of October.Flyers 3, Penguins 2PHILADELPHIA Danny Briere, Wayne Simmonds and Scott Hartnell each scored in Philadelphias win over Pittsburgh. Penguins star Sidney Crosby missed the first of two games as a precaution following a collision with teammate Chris Kunitz in Monday nights loss to Boston. The Penguins could have used him. James Neal and Evgeni Malkin scored for Pittsburgh. The Flyers built a 3-0 lead and held on a night after they rallied from a threegoal deficit to beat Buffalo in overtime.Blackhawks 3, Islanders 2, OTUNIONDALE, N.Y. Patrick Sharp scored his second goal of the game 1:34 into overtime to lift Chicago past the New York Islanders. Marian Hossa added a goal, and Ray Emery made 31 saves for the Blackhawks, who earned a 5-4 shootout victory against New York on Friday in Chicago. Defensemen Travis Hamonic and Steve Staios scored for the Islanders, and Al Montoya made 25 saves.Devils 5, Senators 4, OTNEWARK, N.J. Rookie Adam Henrique scored on a backhander in the fourth round of the shootout to give New Jersey a victory over Ottawa. Zach Parise and Patrik Elias also scored in the shootout for the Devils, who trailed 3-0 with about 5 minutes left in the second period before scoring four unanswered goals. Ottawas Jesse Winchester scored a short-handed goal to tie it with just 5 seconds remaining in regulation. Jason Spezza and Daniel Alfredsson scored in the shootout for the Senators, but goalie Johan Hedberg, who replaced Martin Brodeur to start the second period, stopped David Rundblad to earn the win.Predators 4, Blue Jackets 3COLUMBUS, Ohio Sergei Kostitsyns redirect with 12.1 seconds left forced overtime and Colin Wilsons onetimer 1:45 into the extra period gave Nashville a win over Columbus. The Predators trailed by two goals until Patric Hornqvist scored with 1:36 left in the third period, setting up the final frantic minute. Wilson converted on a 2-on-1 break, netting a nifty pass from Martin Erat, who had also set up Kostitsyns tying goal. Mike Fisher added a goal for the Predators, who had lost two in a row. Jeff Carter, Antoine Vermette and Derek Dorsett scored for Columbus, which never trailed in regulation.Red Wings 5, Coyotes 2DETROIT Valtteri Filppula and Jiri Hudler both had a goal and assist, and Detroit scored five times in the first period against Phoenix. Todd Bertuzzi, Tomas Holmstrom, Darren Helm also scored for Detroit, Pavel Datsyuk and Henrik Zetterberg had two assists each, and Jimmy Howard made 30 saves. The Red Wings scored on their first two shots of the game. Datsyuk left in the second period because of an undisclosed lower body injury and didnt return. Radim Vrbata and Martin Hanzal scored for Phoenix. Mike Smith stopped seven shots before being replaced late in the first period by Jason LaBarbera, who made 20 saves.Blues 4, Ducks 2ST. LOUIS T.J. Oshie scored twice, defenseman Ian Cole added his first goal of the season and Jaroslav Halak made 20 saves to lead St. Louis over Anaheim. St. Louis won for the sixth time in eight games. The Blues have at least one point in 13 of 15 games and improved to 10-2-3 under Ken Hitchcock, who took over for Davis Payne on Nov. 6. The Ducks have won three times in 19 games.Canucks 4, Canadiens 3, SOMONTREAL Cody Hodgson scored twice, including the only shootout goal, and Vancouver overcame a threegoal deficit for a win over Montreal. Roberto Luongo, who stopped 20 shots, turned aside David Desharnais, Max Pacioretty and Michael Cammalleri in the tiebreaker as Vancouver won its third in a row. The Canucks, who trailed 3-0 in the second, have won eight of nine. Sami Salo drew Vancouver even at 3 with a power-play goal with 4:40 left in the third. Associated PressTampa Bay Lightnings Dominic Moore (19) skates past New York Rangers Ryan McDonagh (27) to score a goal during the third period Thursday in New York. The Lightning won 3-2 in a shootout. No. 9 UConn handles No. 25 Harvard Associated PressSTORRS, Conn. Jeremy Lamb had 18 points and Andre Drummond added 12 on 6-for-7 shooting and No. 9 Connecticut beat No. 25 Harvard 67-53 on Thursday night, spoiling the Crimsons first game ever as a ranked team. The Huskies (8-1) appeared ready to pull away twice, once in the first half when they went up nine points and again in the second when they went up by 16 points. But Harvard, the first team from the Ivy League to be in the Top 25 since Princeton in 1998, got back in the game by using its crisp passing attack and some solid work underneath. Kyle Casey had 12 points to lead the Crimson (8-1), who were trying to start a season with nine straight wins for the time since the 1904-05 team opened 10-0. The last Ivy League team to start 9-0 was Columbia in 1969-70. The Huskies used a 9-0 run to go up 28-19 with 6:44 left in the first half, but Harvard closed the half on a 9-2 run to get within 30-28. The Huskies didnt score over the final 5:18 of the half, missing five shots and committing two turnovers. Connecticut turned it around quickly, opening the second half on a 9-2 run to re-establish the nine-point lead. The run extended to 17-3 as the Huskies made seven of their first eight shots.

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SCOREBOARDCITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLEFRIDAY, DECEMBER9, 2011 B3 WEDNESDAYS PREP BOXES On the AIRWAVES TODAYS TELEVISION SPORTS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 8 p.m. (ESPN2) Richmond at Virginia Commonwealth HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL 1 p.m. (SUN) Florida Class 2A Tournament, Finals: Admiral Farragut Academy vs. North Florida Christian 7 p.m. (SUN) Florida Class 1A Tournament, Final: Chipley vs. Jefferson County 10:30 p.m. (FSNFL) California Southern Section Division, Final: Westlake at Oaks Christian COLLEGE FOOTBALL 8 p.m. (ESPN) NCAA Division I, Quarterfinal Northern Iowa at Montana GOLF 6 a.m. (GOLF) European PGA Tour Golf Dubai World Championship, Second Round 3 p.m. (GOLF) PGA Tour Franklin Templeton Shootout, First Round (Same-day tape) 3 a.m. (GOLF) European PGA Tour Golf Dubai World Championship, Third Round NHL 7:30 p.m. (FSNFL) Florida Panthers at Buffalo Sabres TODAYS RADIO SPORTS BOYS HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL 7:30 p.m. (104.3 WYKE FM) Citrus at Lecanto Prep CALENDAR TODAYS PREP SPORTS GIRLS BASKETBALL 6:30 p.m. First Academy at Seven Rivers 7:30 p.m. Lecanto at Citrus 7:30 p.m. Tavares at Crystal River BOYS BASKETBALL 7:30 p.m. Citrus at Lecanto 7:30 p.m. Crystal River at Tavares 8 p.m. First Academy at Seven Rivers BOYS SOCCER 7 p.m. Crystal River at Mount Dora 7:30 p.m. Nature Coast at Citrus GIRLS SOCCER 5 p.m. Mount Dora at Crystal River 7:30 p.m. Citrus at Nature Coast WRESTLING 3 p.m. Crystal River, Lecanto at Hernando Kiwanis Tournament 3:30 p.m. Citrus at Brandon Graves Florida LOTTERY Here are the winning numbers selected Thursday in the Florida Lottery: CASH 3 (early) 9 7 3 CASH 3 (late) 1 2 9 PLAY 4 (early) 2 4 8 8 PLAY 4 (late) 5 3 2 0 FANTASY 5 6 9 17 25 26 Boys basketballCrystal River 48, St. John Lutheran 46 Saints 10 17 15 4 0 46 Pirates 11 12 15 8 2 48 SJ (46) Jamonte Jones 6 2-2 14; J. Smith 3 12 8; Harrison Bucy 2 2-2 7; Skyler Doerflein 3 02 6; Cole Whitlock 1 3-4 5; Stephen Bollinger 1 2-7 4; Spencer Smith 1 0-2 2. TOTALS: 17 1021 46. CR (48) Ty Reynolds 7 3-7 17; Will Cleveland 3 4-8 10; Nic Ricca 3 0-0 7; Sam Franklin 2 0-3 4; Robert Speakman 2 0-0 4; Sean Hall 1 0-0 2; Kaleb McColley 0 2-5 2; Damien Westfall 1 0-0 2. TOTALS: 19 9-23 48. 3-Point Goals: SJ 2 (Bucy, J. Smith); CR 1 (Ricca). Fouls: SJ 20, CR 16. Fouled Out: Doerflein (SJ). Records: SJ (0-3, 0-0 district); CR (3-4, 0-2 district). Lake Minneola 79, Lecanto 67, 2 OT Hawks Leaders Points: Anthony Brown 28, Chris Weech 19 Rebounds: Dwon Maxwell 3 Steals: Anthony Brown 4, Chris Weech 4 Panthers Leaders Points: Clayton Roessler 21, Richie Rizzolo 15, Mikey Makros 11, Angelo Rizzolo 7 Rebounds: Clayton Roessler 13 Steals: Angelo Rizzolo 2 Free Throws: LM 27-39; Lec-12-26FOOTBALLNFL standingsAMERICAN CONFERENCE East WLTPctPFPA New England930.750362247 N.Y. Jets750.583290260 Buffalo570.417278304 Miami480.333246220 South WLTPctPFPA Houston930.750310189 Tennessee750.583249229 Jacksonville390.250152238 Indianapolis0120.000174358 North WLTPctPFPA Baltimore930.750296192 Pittsburgh930.750268195 Cincinnati750.583266250 Cleveland480.333175240 West WLTPctPFPA Denver750.583256292 Oakland750.583274308 Kansas City570.417163268 San Diego570.417287289 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East WLTPctPFPA Dallas750.583283244 N.Y. Giants660.500287315 Philadelphia480.333271282 Washington480.333202256 South WLTPctPFPA New Orleans930.750393269 Atlanta750.583269244 Carolina480.333290324 Tampa Bay480.333218329 North WLTPctPFPA x-Green Bay12001.000420262 Chicago750.583291242 Detroit750.583333277 Minnesota2100.167246330 West WLTPctPFPA x-San Francisco1020.833288161 Seattle570.417216246 Arizona570.417232269 St. Louis2100.167140296 x-clinched division Thursday, Dec. 8 Cleveland at Pittsburgh, late Sunday, Dec. 11 New Orleans at Tennessee, 1 p.m. Indianapolis at Baltimore, 1 p.m. Kansas City at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m. Minnesota at Detroit, 1 p.m. Houston at Cincinnati, 1 p.m. Tampa Bay at Jacksonville, 1 p.m. Atlanta at Carolina, 1 p.m. Philadelphia at Miami, 1 p.m. New England at Washington, 1 p.m. San Francisco at Arizona, 4:05 p.m. Chicago at Denver, 4:05 p.m. Buffalo at San Diego, 4:15 p.m. Oakland at Green Bay, 4:15 p.m. N.Y. Giants at Dallas, 8:20 p.m. Monday, Dec. 12 St. Louis at Seattle, 8:30 p.m. Thursday, Dec. 15 Jacksonville at Atlanta, 8:20 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 17 Dallas at Tampa Bay, 8:20 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 18 New Orleans at Minnesota, 1 p.m. Seattle at Chicago, 1 p.m. Cincinnati at St. Louis, 1 p.m. Carolina at Houston, 1 p.m. Green Bay at Kansas City, 1 p.m. Tennessee at Indianapolis, 1 p.m. Miami at Buffalo, 1 p.m. Washington at N.Y. Giants, 1 p.m. Detroit at Oakland, 4:05 p.m. New England at Denver, 4:15 p.m. Cleveland at Arizona, 4:15 p.m. N.Y. Jets at Philadelphia, 4:15 p.m. Baltimore at San Diego, 8:20 p.m. Monday, Dec. 19 Pittsburgh at San Francisco, 8:30 p.m.HOCKEYNHL standingsEASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GPWLOTPtsGFGA Philadelphia271773379679 Pittsburgh291694368872 N.Y. Rangers251564347358 New Jersey2714121297078 N.Y. Islanders269116245982 Northeast Division GPWLOTPtsGFGA Boston271791358956 Toronto 2815103338990 Buffalo 2714112307674 Ottawa 29131243090101 Montreal2911117297276 Southeast Division GPWLOTPtsGFGA Florida 281684368069 Washington2714121298487 Winnipeg2712114287783 Tampa Bay2812142267391 Carolina3091742277104 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GPWLOTPtsGFGA Chicago291784389690 Detroit271791358261 St. Louis281693357062 Nashville2813114307477 Columbus288164206894 Northwest Division GPWLOTPtsGFGA Minnesota281873397161 Vancouver2817101359370 Edmonton2813123297976 Colorado2813141277584 Calgary 2712132266778 Pacific Division GPWLOTPtsGFGA Phoenix2815103337672 Dallas 2615101316972 Los Angeles2713104306261 San Jose241491296858 Anaheim288155216592 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Wednesdays Games Washington 5, Ottawa 3 Philadelphia 5, Buffalo 4, OT Carolina 5, Edmonton 3 Thursdays Games New Jersey 5, Ottawa 4, SO Tampa Bay 3, N.Y. Rangers 2, SO Vancouver 4, Montreal 3, SO Florida 2, Boston 0 Chicago 3, N.Y. Islanders 2, OT Philadelphia 3, Pittsburgh 2 Nashville 4, Columbus 3, OT Detroit 5, Phoenix 2 St. Louis 4, Anaheim 2 Colorado at Calgary, late Minnesota at Los Angeles, late Dallas at San Jose, late Todays Games Toronto at Washington, 7 p.m. Florida at Buffalo, 7:30 p.m. Carolina at Winnipeg, 8:30 p.m. Colorado at Edmonton, 9:30 p.m. Saturdays Games Montreal at New Jersey, 1 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Buffalo, 7 p.m. Vancouver at Ottawa, 7 p.m. Pittsburgh at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m. Tampa Bay at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Winnipeg at Detroit, 7 p.m. Boston at Columbus, 7 p.m. San Jose at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Anaheim at Nashville, 8 p.m. Minnesota at Phoenix, 8 p.m. Edmonton at Calgary, 10 p.m. Dallas at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m.TRANSACTIONSBASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLESAcquired LHP Dana Eveland from the L.A. Dodgers for LHP Jarret Martin and OF Tyler Henson. Designated RHP Willie Eyre for assignment. Selected LHP Andrew Loomis from Philadelphia and INF Matt Sweeney from Tampa Bay in the Rule 5 draft. Sent INF Greg Miclat to Texas to complete the trade for C Taylor Teagarden. KANSAS CITY ROYALSSelected LHP Cesar Cabral from Boston and LHP Thomas Melgarejo from the L.A. Dodgers in the Rule 5 draft. LOS ANGELES ANGELSReached tentative understandings, pending physicals, with 1B Albert Pujols and LHP C.J. Wilson. MINNESOTA TWINSAcquired RHP Daniel Turpen from Colorado to complete the Kevin Slowey trade. Selected RHP Terry Doyle from the Chicago White Sox in the Rule 5 draft. NEW YORK YANKEESAcquired LHP Cesar Cabral from Kansas City for cash considerations. Selected RHP Brad Meyers from Washington in the Rule 5 draft. Released OF Greg Golson. TEXAS RANGERSAssigned INF Greg Miclat to Frisco (Texas). Selected LHP Fabian Williamson from Oakland, OF Efrain Nunez from Seattle and INF Alex Buchholz from Cincinnati in the Rule 5 draft. TORONTO BLUE JAYSSelected INF Gabe Jacobo from the L.A. Angels in the Rule 5 draft. National League ATLANTA BRAVESSelected LHP Robert Fish from the L.A. Angels in the Rule 5 draft. CHICAGO CUBSSelected INF Ricky Alvarez from the L.A. Angels in the Rule 5 draft. Acquired 3B Ian Stewart and RHP Casey Weathers from the Colorado Rockies for OF Tyler Colvin and INF D.J. LeMahieu. HOUSTON ASTROSSelected RHP Rhiner Cruz from the N.Y. Mets in the Rule 5 draft. LOS ANGELES DODGERSAgreed to terms with RHP Aaron Harang on a two-year contract. PHILADELPHIA PHILLIESSigned OF Laynce Nix to a two-year contract. ST. LOUIS CARDINALSSelected OF Erik Komatsu from Washington and LHP Barrett Browning from the L.A. Angels in the Rule 5 draft. SAN DIEGO PADRESSelected INF Michael Wing from the L.A. Angels in the Rule 5 draft. WASHINGTON NATIONALSSelected C Beau Seabury from Colorado and RHP Matthew Buschmann from San Diego in the Rule 5 draft. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NEW JERSEY NETSNamed P.J. Carlesimo and Mario Elie assistant coaches and Jeremy Bettle strength and conditioning coach. UTAH JAZZNamed Michael Sanders player development coach. FOOTBALL National Football League BUFFALO BILLSPlaced K Rian Lindell on injured reserve. SAN FRANCISCO 49ERSSigned OL Alex Boone to a contract extension through the 2015 season. HOCKEY National Hockey League NHLSuspended Edmonton D Andy Sutton indefinitely for his hit on Carolina F Alexei Ponikarovsky in a game on Dec. 7. Suspended Colorado F Kevin Porter for four games for kneeing Vancouver F David Booth in a game on Dec. 6. Suspended Buffalo F Ville Leino for one game for elbowing Philadelphia F Matt Read in a game on Dec. 7. BOSTON BRUINSSigned D Dougie Hamilton to a three-year contract. MINNESOTA WILDRecalled F Jeff Taffe from Houston (AHL). Placed F Devin Setoguchi on injured reserve. OTTAWA SENATORSRecalled D Matt Carkner from Binghamton (AHL). PHOENIX COYOTESActivated D Michal Rozsival from injured reserve. TAMPA BAY LIGHTNINGRecalled F Blair Jones from Norfolk (AHL). LACROSSE National Lacrosse League COLORADO MAMMOTHReleased D Brad Richardson, D Mark Farthing and F Brandon McMillen. WASHINGTON STEALTHAgreed to terms with F Jeff Zywicki on a two-year contract. Re-signed G Tyler Richards. COLLEGE ARIZONANamed Rod Smith co-offensive coordinator and quarterbacks coach and Mike Parrish director of football operations. CHAMINADEAnnounced the resignation of mens assistant basketball coach Mike Mathey. COLUMBIANamed Pete Mangurian football coach. JOHN JAYNamed Lindsay Roderick athletic trainer. KANSASNamed Charlie Weis football coach. MASSACHUSETTSNamed Charley Molnar football coach. MEMPHISNamed Justin Fuente football coach. MONTANA STATEAnnounced the resignation of volleyball coach Sara Schaub. MONTANA TECHAnnounced the contract of volleyball coach Marilyn Tobin will not be renewed. ST. JOHNSAnnounced sophomore basketball G Nurideen Lindsey will transfer at the end of the semester. a ball on the ground or tied up possession. Kiernan said the goal was to get the offense clicking early and play aggressive defense and get a running clock late in the game. The plan worked. Using a full court press early on, Coach K as hes known saw the Warriors up 37-16 at halftime, and his team never let up until late in the game. The pressure stayed on in the second half, when the Eagles could only score six points. Seven Rivers forward Andrea Zachar had a doubledouble, scoring 15 points on 6-of-12 shooting, with 18 rebounds. Shooting guard Alyssa Gage led in scoring with 21 points on 6-of-12 from the field, and she also connected on all three 3point attempts. Point guard Kayleigh Kiernan dished out 12 assists, while also grabbing eight rebounds and six steals. Eagles guard Gabby Harms led her team with 12 points, including 2-of-2 from the three-point line. To be fair to the Eagles, coach Tim Euler finds himself in a rebuilding year. The last two years, his school did not have a varsity team. The girls approached the school asking to change that, and Euler has been hard at work coaching and conditioning a young team. Euler pointed to his undersized roster, saying When youre going up against 6-1, 6-2 and you dont have anyone over six-foot, thats tough. Experience is what we take away from this. Coach Kiernan gave credit to the Eagles team, acknowledging he had concerns going into the match because he had never seen them play. Rick Kiernan said he has to respect their desire to play, adding, theyre going to build this program back up. Hurricanes rout Rattlers SEANARNOLD CorrespondentINVERNESS The Citrus boys basketball squad doesnt always need the most stellar shooting performances to execute a winning game plan. The Hurricanes Thursday matchup against visiting Belleview was a good example of how Citrus mindful and aggressive defense, coupled with productive foul shooting, can propel the Canes to success. Citrus held the winless Rattlers scoreless for an 11minute stretch that consumed all of the third period to win 48-29. The Canes (3-1 overall) made just two more field goals than the Rattlers, but converted on 21 of their 32 free throws. Belleview (0-6), meanwhile, was just 3-for-7 at the stripe. Citrus also totaled eight more steals than the Rattlers. Canes coach Tom Densmore knew his team was sharp defensively, but was surprised to learn just how effective they were. I didnt realize that, Densmore said when informed of his opponents 11minute scoring absence. We had our own scoring issues, but we try to keep others from scoring and then we can withstand our own little scoring droughts. Densmore suspected his team could cause the Rattlers offensive fits. We thought we could force them into some turnovers with our halfcourt trap. And, in fact, thats what happened. We worked on that yesterday. We felt like that was our best defense for tonight and it worked. Belleview (who also lost big to Lecanto and Seven Rivers Christian this season) actually led 17-14 at 5:25 in the second period following a basket by Rattlers senior Malachi Kamilovic. Canes junior guard Kyle Presnick then scored 8 of his game-high 10 points during the remainder of the half to help secure his team a 28-19 advantage at the break. Citrus senior forward Leroy Anderson also gave the Canes a boost during that second quarter stretch by going 4-for-4 at the line. We shot at a much better percentage from the line than we have, Densmore said. Citrus senior forward Ryan Labrador scored 6 points, all in the first half, and sophomore point guard Devin Pryor also added a half-dozen points and snatched seven steals for the Canes. Rattlers senior Nathanael Joyner led his club with 8 points. By growing their lead in the third period when Citrus outscored Belleview 14-0 the Canes were able to rotate in their reserves, ensuring the squad could have plenty in the tank for tonights much-anticipated meeting at Lecanto. It was a good situation that we got everyone into the game and got some guys rested, Densmore said. Tomorrow night is the game everyone is looking forward to, he added. I was worried about this game, because you often hear about sandwich games in college football. And maybe in the first quarter we werent really too focused. So we may have been looking to tomorrow a little bit. SRContinued from Page B1 Weis accepts Kansas job Associated PressLAWRENCE, Kan. Charlie Weis first try at being a college head coach ended in disaster, the longtime NFL assistant unable to live up to the lofty expectations at Notre Dame. Hell get another chance at a program with much more modest aspirations. Weis accepted an offer to coach Kansas on Thursday, and will set about rebuilding a program that won the Orange Bowl just a few years ago but floundered under Turner Gill. Weis will be introduced during a news conference Friday. The longtime NFL assistant is wrapping up his first season as offensive coordinator at Florida after spending one season directing the Kansas City Chiefs offense. But his most extensive college experience came with the Fighting Irish, where he went 35-27 in five seasons. The 55-year-old Weis helped the New England Patriots win three Super Bowls on the staff of Bill Belichick, and also spent time with the New York Jets and New York Giants. There arent many opportunities you get to be a head coach, Florida coach Will Muschamp said. I know Charlie, the last one didnt end the way he wanted it to. Hes an outstanding football coach. Hes a family man, and Im extremely happy for him and his wife and Hannah and Charlie Jr. Kansas Athletic Director Sheahon Zenger is hopeful that Weis high profile will energize a fan base that had grown apathetic under Gill, who was fired after going 519 in just two seasons. School officials would not disclose the terms of Weis contract. Gill signed a five-year deal that guaranteed him $10 million, which means the school is on the hook for roughly $6 million after firing him. Weis was making about $800,000 per year with the Gators. It was little secret that Weis wasnt fond of Kansas City during his time with the Chiefs, and he moved on to the Gators in part so that he could be near his son, who is also on the football staff. He bought a horse farm in nearby Ocala, and has several health issues that include possibly needing hip surgery after the season that could make it difficult to jump right into recruiting. LSU defensive backs take two football awards Associated PressORLANDO It has been LSUs year in college football, and it was the Tigers night at the 21st annual College Football Awards. Members of the Tigers secondary won two of the major awards presented Thursday night. Cornerback and Heisman Trophy nominee Tyrann Mathieu won the Chuck Bednarik Award as the college defensive player of the year, and teammate Morris Claiborne was took the Jim Thorpe Award as the nations outstanding defensive back. The 5-foot-9, 175-pound Mathieu is the second straight LSU back to win the Bednarik Award, following Patrick Peterson, who turned over his No. 7 to Mathieu. I talked to him before I came here. I asked him what to wear and he just said to look sharp, Mathieu said. He knew that I was going to win the award. I definitely had his vote. Stanford quarterback Andrew Luck won the Maxwell Award as the player of the year, and Baylor quarterback Robert Griffin III received the Davey OBrien National Quarterback Award. Both are nominees for the Heisman Trophy, which will be awarded Saturday in New York. Justin Blackmon of Oklahoma State became the second two-time winner of the Biletnikof Award as the nations outstanding receiver. Alabamas Trent Richardson, another Heisman finalist, won the Doak Walker Award as the top running back, and Alabama teammate Barrett Jones won the Outland Trophy as the nations outstanding interior lineman. Texas A&Ms Randy Bullock won the Lou Groza Collegiate Place-Kicker Award, and Ryan Allen of Louisiana Tech won the Ray Guy Award as the best punter. Claiborne, who plays the other corner on LSUs defense, said the Tigers secondary didnt expect to miss a beat after Peterson moved on to the NFLs Arizona Cardinals. Just because we lost a good player doesnt mean another good player cant be born, Claiborne said. We always looked at (Peterson) like hes the man, and that was a big part of it. We said weve got to get back and get the Thorpe award again. He always put that in our ear. Top-ranked and undefeated LSU will play Alabama in the BCS national championship game Jan. 9. Ive put in a lot of hard work and Im definitely surrounded by a bunch of guys that make me a great player, Mathieu said. Weve put ourselves in position to win a national championship. Griffin is the seventh quarterback from the Big 12 to win the OBrien award in the last 11 years. He was selected over Luck and Houstons Case Keenum, the national passing leader with 392.2 yards per game, 45 touchdown passes and only five interceptions. Griffin (333.2 yards per game, 36 touchdown passes, six interceptions) led Baylor to a 9-3 season and an Alamo Bowl berth. Blackmon caught 113 passes for 1,336 yards and 15 touchdowns to join Texas Techs Michael Crabtree (2007-08) as a two-time Biletnikof winner. Griffin III wins OBrien award

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Jay-Z to perform at Carnegie HallNEW YORK Jay-Z didnt graduate from high school, but hes encouraging others to value their education. The rapper announced Thursday that he will perform two shows at New Yorks Carnegie Hall in February to benefit the Shawn Carter Scholarship Foundation and the United Way of New York City. Education is super important, Jay-Z said. I dont have a high school diploma or a college diploma, but still for me to articulate, I had to have some form of schooling to articulate my thoughts. The concerts will take place on Feb. 6 and 7. The press conference announced Jay-Z as the first solo hip-hop artist to play at the famed venue, though Wylcef Jean performed there in 2001 with Stevie Wonder, Eric Clapton and Whitney Houston.Duggar suffers miscarriageLITTLE ROCK, Ark. An Arkansas woman who stars on the TLC reality show Kids and Counting has suffered a miscarriage after announcing she was expecting her 20th child. Jim Bob Duggar said in a statement that he and his wife, Michelle, were told at a doctors appointment Thursday morning that she had miscarried. He says she is resting comfortably at home and asked for privacy. Michelle Duggar announced last month she was expecting her 20th child in April.NBC to clear songs for FallonNEW YORK NBC is now checking the songs the Roots play on Late Night with Jimmy Fallon after the band performed an offcolor song during Michele Bachmanns show appearance last month. Ahmir Questlove Thompson of The Roots says now hes gotta clear a lot of the song choices with the network. When the Republican presidential candidate appeared on the show Nov. 22, house band The Roots played a snippet of a 1985 Fishbone song called Lyin Ass B. She received an apology from NBC and Fallon. Associated PressNEW YORK President Bashar Assads first interview with a Western television journalist since a March uprising was a coup for Barbara Walters and ABC News, but not entirely for Assad. In excerpts aired by ABC Wednesday, Assad denied ordering a violent crackdown on residents and denounced the United Nations when Walters asked about the U.N.s claim that there had been widespread killings and torture of protesters in Syria. Walters confronted Assad with pictures of civilians brutalized by his regime. When she asked him on camera about the torture of children, he said, To be frank with you, Barbara, you dont live here. She talked on Wednesday of Assads disconnect with what is going on within his country and his own role, an attitude that may have extended to her discussions with him in his Presidential Palace. He was very happy with the interview, she said He likes the confrontation. He likes the tough questions. When it was over, he smiled and thanked me and he was happy. I dont know if it did him any good. Walters said in an interview that she was apprehensive about going to Syria because the U.S. government had warned her not to leave her hotel room. Adding to the concern, a Jordanian airline booked for the last leg of her trip delayed its flight because it did not want its pilot to stay in Syria overnight. But her fears dissipated by the time she arrived in Damascus from an airport about 18 miles away. She even wandered through some outdoor markets and talked to people, although she was accompanied by a government minder. Walters said she had met Assad before, which cut down any fear she may have had of him. While in the Middle East several years ago, she said Assads wife called and asked Walters for an off-the-record meeting with the couple in Damascus. Walters also traveled to Syria three years ago, hoping for an interview, but it didnt happen. She thought this interview would not happen, either, after Assad canceled one get-together two weeks ago, presumably because it was to happen around the time the Arab League was condemning Syria. Then word came that Assad was willing to talk. Assad hand-picked Walters for the interview. I cant tell you why he requested me, she said. I can only tell you that I have met him twice before. ABC News, under its new division president Ben Sherwood, has made news-making interviews a priority. Within the past year, World News anchor Diane Sawyer has interviewed Jaycee Dugard and Rep. Gabrielle Giffords, and This Week host Christiane Amanpour talked with former Egyptian leader Hosni Mubarak and late Libyan dictator Moammar Gadhafi. Sawyer and Amanpour are more closely identified with breaking news; Walters, as co-host of The View, a daytime talk show largely for women, is seen more in terms of entertainment than news, despite her long and laudatory history as news reporter, anchor and interviewer. She may not have been the obvious choice for the Assad interview. When ABC seeks newsmaking interviews, it generally offers prospective subjects a choice of potential interviewees. One critic, Affen Chowdhry of theToronto Globe and Mail, wrote Wednesday that if the Syrian government had expected a soft Walters interview of the type reserved for movie and pop stars, it ended up getting something very different. When ABC arrived in Damascus, an Assad aide first said that government cameras would be used to record the interview, but Walters rejected this. Two Assad assistants also asked for the right to look at the tape after the interview. ABC refused. The government also said that reporter Alexander Marquardt, who accompanied Walters, would be given free rein to travel across the country. Marquardt, in an ABC blog, said this did not work out. He went to the city of Daraa, and found most residents unwilling to speak with him because they saw secret police agents nearby. Daraas governor refused Marquardts request to visit the village of Dael, saying it was unsafe, the reporter wrote. Walters said that it appeared some of Assads aides were interested in seeing the leader get more exposure in the West. The Britishtrained eye doctor is not a crazy, wild man like Ghadafi, Walters said. Why he did this now, I cant say, she said. Your Birthday: In the year ahead, regardless of whether or not the objectives you establish for yourself make sense to anybody else, stand by your guns and give them a try. You might find some ingenious ways to realize your ambitions. Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) Effective allies can sometimes be difficult to find, so when dealing with matters of extreme importance, it might be best to rely solely on your own assets. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Many persons might be able to be led, but not driven or pushed into submission. So if you need to get certain people working on your team, keep this in mind. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) Taking a big risk might be OK when you know the odds are tilted in your favor, but when things are not that certain, it would be far better to avoid taking chances. Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20) If you take the position that you are absolutely right and your mate is totally wrong, all youll do is prolong the argument. Regardless of what you think, it is best to give an inch or two. Aries (March 21-April 19) If youre given some unfamiliar tools to work with, find somebody who is experienced in using them to teach you, and follow their instructions to the letter. Taurus (April 20-May 20) A lack of discipline could quickly sow the seeds for spenders remorse. You had better get a handle on your funds right off the bat or risk being broke by days end. Gemini (May 21-June 20) In situations where its okay to be a bit assertive, you should take care not to go overboard and become pushy. To protect yourself, use charm, not force, to get what you want. Cancer (June 21-July 22) When you dig in it can be difficult for you to forgive and forget, and when this happens it usually works against you. Let go and get on with living. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) You wont have any problems being generous with others of your own volition. However, if someone requests it of you, youre not likely to be too magnanimous in your treatment. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Manipulative moves could jeopardize your relationships with others, so try to enjoy friends for what they are instead of what they have to offer. That would only work against you. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) It is never a good day to discuss politics or religion with somebody who feels as strongly about his or her views and opinions as you do. All it would do is send sparks flying. Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) When it comes to involving yourself with someone in a close endeavor, make sure it is a person who is as honest and aboveboard as you. If you suspect the other party of being devious, back off. From wire reports Questlove Jay-Z Michelle Duggar Today inHISTORY WEDNESDAY, DEC. 7 Powerball: 3 14 20 39 40 Powerball: 37 5-of-5 PBNo winner No Florida winner 5-of-5No winner Lotto: 5 9 26 30 34 39 6-of-6No winner 5-of-665$3,324.50 4-of-62,660$62.50 3-of-651,921$5 Fantasy 5: 2 3 4 12 19 5-of-51 winner$245,287.50 4-of-5471$83.50 3-of-514,312$7.50 TUESDAY, DEC. 6 Mega Money: 20 22 34 42 Mega Ball: 20 4-of-4 MBNo winner 4-of-43$2,620 3-of-4 MB50$344.50 3-of-4863$59.50 2-of-4 MB1,229$29 1-of-4 MB11,009$3 2-of-427,752$2 Fantasy 5: 1 6 23 24 26 Today is Friday, Dec. 9, the 343rd day of 2011. There are 22 days left in the year. Todays Highlight: On Dec. 9, 1911, an explosion inside the Cross Mountain coal mine near Briceville, Tenn., killed 84 workers. (Five were rescued.) On this date: In 1608, English poet John Milton was born in London. In 1854, Alfred, Lord Tennysons famous poem, The Charge of the Light Brigade, was published in England. In 1958, the anti-communist John Birch Society was formed in Indianapolis. In 1990, Solidarity founder Lech Walesa won Polands presidential runoff by a landslide. Ten years ago: The United States disclosed the existence of a videotape in which Osama bin Laden said he was pleasantly surprised by the extent of damage from the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks. Five years ago: Ohio State quarterback Troy Smith won the Heisman Trophy. One year ago: Floridas Clemency Board pardoned Jim Morrison on indecent exposure and profanity charges stemming from a Doors concert in 1969. Todays Birthdays: Actor Kirk Douglas is 95. Actress Dame Judi Dench is 77. Actor Beau Bridges is 70. Football Hall-of-Famer Dick Butkus is 69. Author Joe McGinniss is 69. Actor Michael Nouri is 66. World Golf Hall of Famer Tom Kite is 62. Actor Michael Dorn is 59. Actor John Malkovich is 58. Country singer Sylvia is 55. Singer Donny Osmond is 54. Rock musician Nick Seymour (Crowded House) is 53. Comedian Mario Cantone is 52. Actress Felicity Huffman is 49. Crown Princess Masako of Japan is 48. Rock singer-musician Thomas Flowers (Oleander) is 44. Rock musician Brian Bell (Weezer) is 43. Rock singermusician Jakob Dylan (Wallflowers) is 42. Country musician Brian Hayes (Cole Deggs and the Lonesome) is 42. Actress Allison Smith is 42. Songwriter and former American Idol judge Kara DioGuardi is 41. Country singer David Kersh is 41. Rock musician Tre Cool (Green Day) is 39. Rock musician Eric Zamora (Save Ferris) is 35. Actor Jesse Metcalfe is 33. Thought for Today: There are no warlike peoples just warlike leaders. Ralph Bunche, Nobel Peace laureate (1903-1971). INSIDE THE NUMBERS To verify the accuracy of winning lottery numbers, players should double-check the numbers printed above with numbers officially posted by the Florida Lottery. Go to www.flalottery.com, or call (850) 487-7777. Spotlight onPEOPLE FloridaLOTTERIES SO YOU KNOW Last nights winning n umbers, Page B4 Associated PressNEW YORK Oscar de la Renta takes longer to create that small, fits-in-yourhand bottle of perfume than one of his elaborate embellished ballgowns. Its just the nature of the business. The process is similar, starting with an inspiration that comes from the gut, quality materials and fine workmanship, but de la Renta says hell continue tinkering with a perfume until hes fully satisfied. There would be no point in rushing when he has the luxury of time, he explains. Fragrance I look at in a different way than fashion, de la Renta says. Its so unbelievably intimate in a persons life. When you discover the right one, its like getting married: You dont change on a whim. His newest is Live in Love, a classic scent with notes of ginger, orchid, hyacinth, muguet and jasmine, set against a base of white woods and musk. For the name, de la Renta was in his workroom in the heat of the summer and noticed the tattoo on the arm of one of the employees: Live in Love. It was so obvious, so extraordinary. Its what I wanted to say. No one had used it, which was surprising, but thats the secret of life sometimes the answer is so obvious. When it came time to introduce the fragrance, he wanted to find the right spokesmodel. He laid out print ads of all the competition and took a hard look at whose image he could choose to stand out from the crowd. Back in the 1950s and s when de la Renta was starting out, the trend wasnt celebrities; every designer who was anyone used an illustration of the chicest, most glamorous woman. Thats who he wanted again and thats the raven-haired, penand-ink model who looks back at you underneath the tagline, The new fragrance for women created by a man who adores them. CITRUSCOUNTYCHRONICLE TodaysHOROSCOPEPage B4DECEMBER 9, 2011ENTERTAINMENT When pushed, tells journalist you dont live here Assad faces Walters ABC/Associated PressSyrian President Bashar Al-Assad poses with ABC News Anchor Barbara Walters for an interview that aired Wednesday on ABC. Assad denied he ordered the deadly crackdown on a nearly nine-month-old uprising in his country, claiming he is not in charge of the troops behind the assault. Speaking to Walters in a rare interview that aired Wednesday, he maintained he did not give any commands to kill or be brutal. Designer serious about perfume Oscar de la Rentas latest fragrance, Live in Love, is a classic scent with notes of ginger, orchid, hyacinth, muguet and jasmine, set against a base of white woods and musk.Assocated Press

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KARENKENNEDY-HALL Special to the ChronicleThere wont be any doubt its that favorite time of year for the audience who attends tonights Rockin the Holidays at Citrus Springs Community Center on West Citrus Springs Boulevard. First its the decorations the hall is transformed into a winter wonderland, of sorts. Next its the show professional singers and dancers performing favorite holiday music, a la the Fox TV show, Glee. Dina Emmanuel and her elves started planning the decorations last August. This week, they were busy hanging holiday cheer and going all out for tonights 7 oclock show. Its going to be Rockin the Holidays all colorful, just fun, almost like a kids fun land, said Emmanuel, who is the Citrus County Parks and Recreation supervisor in charge of the community centers. Each year, we have a different theme. The facility will not look the same, she said. Last year, the theme was Winter Wonderland and everything was white. This year with the theme, Rockin the Holidays, the decorations will be very colorful. Its going to be bright and colorful, colorful is the word and bright. A 12-foot Christmas tree, decorated in the theme, will greet visitors when they enter the foyer. Singers to rock holiday in Citrus Springs New Dawn Singers, decorations transform community centerSCENE Section CFRIDAY, DECEMBER 9, 2011 CITRUSCOUNTYCHRONICLE In Saturdays ClassifiedsShop in our Garage and Yard Sales CategorySAVE BIG!794605 Heather FosterFOSTER ON FILM Arthur Christmas lacks spirit Cranking out winners like Wallace and Gromit, Chicken Run and Flushed Away, theres no ignoring Aardman Studios. Still, the latest Aardman addition, Arthur Christmas, looks dubious. The CG animation lacks Aardmans touch. I miss his toothy character design and stop motion technique and aesthetic. The frost-bitten, freckled skin wrapped around Arthurs characters is sumptuous, but I cant see past their cold nonexistence. Wanting clay, Arthur Christmas looks substandard. Turns out, Arthur Christmas is decent, but the slick CGI is not all that put me off. For a Christmas movie, it bristles with cynicism. Excluding Arthur, the main characters (even Santa) are selfish. The imagery, featuring spaceships, conveyor belts and icy command centers, wring out Christmas magic. Of course Arthur has adorable moments and a well-meaning message, but the kid in me still feels duped. Either Arthur (voiced by James McAvoy) or Steve (voiced by Hugh Laurie) is next in line to be Santa. With Dad Santa (voiced by Jim Broadbent) devolving to a foggy, jellybrained state, Steve is eager to seize the helm. For years Steve, his Trekian sleigh ship and elfin army delivers presents worldwide on one night hes a shoe-in. But the night Santa is meant to retire, they miss a child. While Dad and Bro care less about the infinitesimal mistake, Arthur the clumsy, goodhearted runt in the family is horrified. With Grandsantas (voiced by Bill Nighy) aid, Arthur makes a mad dash around the world to give little forgotten Gwen (Ramona Marquez) her present. Apart from its protagonist, Arthur Christmas is bursting with unlikeable characters. Making the mythological figure human through Santa generations is clever I love when Grandsanta spouts about womens suffrage, WWII and the Cuban Missile Crisis but the dysfunctional family slant is grotesque. Power-hungry Steve borders coup dtat behavior, the puffy Dad Santa is a self-absorbed sloth, Mrs. Santa (voiced by Imelda Staunton) is a haughty old hen, and poor Arthur awkwardly tries to reconcile See FOSTER/ Page C5FRIDAY, DECEMBER9, 2011 C1 See HOLIDAY/ Page C5 Special to the ChronicleThe New Dawn Singers, a nonprofit group of six to eight professional performers, travel across Florida to put on shows. They will perform at Rockin the Holidays. Special to the ChronicleNature Coast Community Band, under the direction of Cindy Hazzard, conductor and music director, has begun its 2011-12 season of five concerts, including 10 afternoon performances at Cornerstone Baptist Church in Inverness and First United Methodist Church in Homosassa. The first two concerts, Flight, honoring Americas military aviators, were performed Oct. 29 and 30. The next two will be holiday concerts Saturday, Dec. 10, at Cornerstone and Sunday, Dec. 11, at FUMC. Both concerts will start at 2:30 p.m. The NCCB is an all-volunteer, 75-musician symphonic concert band offering free concerts in Citrus County. The upcoming holiday concerts, narrated by Doreen Morgan of Homosassa, are titled Tidings and will feature symphonic favorites of Christmas and Hanukkah music. In addition, the NCCB will feature its seven-member French horn section in the performance of a double concerto by Vivaldi. The program will also include the Grace Hand Bell Choir of Dunnellon, directed by Jean Wolfanger, and an octet of singers from Citrus County, all joining the band for a gala Christmas extravaganza. The generosity of Cornerstone Baptist Ring in Christmas with concert Nature Coast Community Band plays this weekend Special to the ChronicleNature Coast Community Band horns will be featured in Tidings on Saturday, Dec. 10, and Sunday, Dec. 11. The horn section includes: from left, Martha Brown, Irene Dickinson, Marty Powell, Susan Boelk, Ken Hoeltzel, Bob Heifner and Lydia Zahavah. See CONCERT/ Page C5 KARENKENNEDY-HALL Special to the ChronicleTante Hilde scraped together all she had in her native Germany to visit her sister in America for the Christmas holiday and present a special gift to the Greenlaw family. When she arrived, the 80-something woman walked with a cane, slowly, deliberately and hunched over. She had noticeable memory lapses and, according to the Greenlaws nine children, she spoke strangely, pronouncing American words, well, differently. They made fun of her, behind her back of course. Thats the premise for the original play, Tante Hilde, written by Mac and Sharon Harris and presented this weekend by the young students at the Art Center Academy in Lecanto. The hour-and-15-minute show is presented with no intermission at 7:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday, and 2 p.m. Sunday at the Art Center Theater. Its a straight play, said Mac Harris, who directed. But what we do is, in order to allow for a larger cast, periodically, the mother will say, Oh, listen I hear carolers. He said the chorus then comes forward to sing traditional Christmas carols and banter back and forth about typical teenage drama. Its fun. Its different, he said. Thirteen-year-old Daniella Welton of Lecanto portrays the lead character, Tanta Hilde. I took the cane home and practiced with it, walking around the house, slowly and wobbly and bent over, said Daniella, who is home-schooled. Since Tante Hilde also speaks with a German accent, Daniellas father logged on to YouTube, the popular website where visitors upload amateur video, to find someone speaking in a German accent so she could practice. Daniella said the director and her mother watched the videos with her and helped her master the dialect. I talk slowly and I have a little bit of a German accent, Daniella said. The teenager has been acting for three years but this is her largest part. I feel really excited, confident and really happy that I got such a big part, she said. I really enjoy acting. Its fun to get up on stage and act. Daniella also credits the adults who volunteer to help with costumes and props. One of those volunteers is Margaret Welton, Daniellas mom. Im a backstage mom, she said. I handle the props and costumes, along with three or four other people. Her younger daughter is also in the show and portrays Melanie, one of the children. My girls like learning their lines. They like everything about it, Welton said. Its a confidence-builder and wonderful for Learning to act Young thespians perform original play Tante Hilde this weekend MAC HARRIS /Special to the ChronicleABOVE: In the original play Tante Hilde, Daniella Welton, from left, portrays Tante Hilde while Cory Watson (seated, upstairs) portrays Dean. Mattie Roberts, seated, takes on the role as Grandma, and Deanna Williams is Mother Ada. Written by Mac and Sharon Harris, the play is performed by the young students at the Art Center Academy in Lecanto. BELOW: Roberts, from left, Watson, Williams, Welton and Ian Llewellyn as Grandpa practice a scene during a recent dress rehearsal. The play is at 7:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday and 2 p.m. Sunday. TANTE HILDE TIMES : 7:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday, 2 p.m. Sunday LOCATION: Art Center Theater, 2644 N. Annapolis Ave., Lecanto COST : $8 adults, $5 children BOX OFFICE : (352) 746-7606. See ACT/ Page C5

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SPECIALINTEREST Third annual Holiday Show, Rockin The Holidays, 7 p.m. Friday, Dec. 9, at Citrus Springs Community Center. Song and dance group of college-age performers, The New Dawn Singers, to perform. Tickets $7 per person and can be purchased in advance at the Citrus Springs Community Center or at the Parks & Recreation office at the Resource Center. Refreshments available for purchase. Call (352) 465-7007 or (352) 5277540 for information. Yo Gabba Gabba! Live! Its Time to Dance!, 3 p .m. Friday, Dec. 9, Mahaffey Theater, St. Petersburg. $25 to $40 plus fees. www.ticket master.com. Wildlife Jeopardy programs monthly, noon to 12:30 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 10, in Childrens Education Center, Ellie Schiller Homosassa Springs Wildlife State Park. Decembers subject will be on opossums. Second Three Sisters Springs open house of this manatee season, 8 a.m. to noon, Saturday, Dec. 10, at Three Sisters Springs. Free water and portable restroom facilities available. Free shuttles to the property provided. Shuttles will depart from the southeast corner of the Kings Bay Shopping Plaza parking lot on U.S. 19, just north of the former Sonic fast food diner at 8 a.m. and running every 5 to 10 minutes. Last shuttle departs the at 11:45 a.m. Due to limited on-site parking, only mobility impaired individuals will be allowed to drive to the Three Sisters Springs property in their respective mobility impaired designated vehicles. All other visitors must use the shuttle to Three Sisters Springs. For more information, contact Ivan Vicente at (352) 563-2088, ext. 211. Universal Orlandos Holidays celebration from Dec. 3 to Jan. 1 includes: Macys Holiday Parade at Universal Studios Florida Mannheim Steamroller, masters of Christmas music, Music Plaza stage in Universal Studios on Dec. 10, 11, 17 and 18. For more information, visit www.UniversalOrlando.com/ holidays. Gulfports free clothing swap, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 13, at Gulfport Tuesday Fresh Market in the courtyard adjacent to the historic Peninsula Inn at 2937 Beach Blvd. South. Popular event second Tuesday of each month. Participants invited to bring up to five gently used garments to exchange for vouchers that may be used to select clothing brought in by other participants. Clothing may be for women, men or children. Please provide hangers for all garments. Vouchers may be purchased for $3 each. Donations of clothing above the five-garment limit are encouraged and accepted. All additional donations should be contained in bags or boxes. For more information, contact Daniel Hodge at (727) 3664086 or email dan@igc.org. Special to the ChronicleGrinchmas Wholiday Spectacular, live stage show from Dec. 3 to Jan. 1 at Islands of Adventure in Universal Studios in Orlando.C2FRIDAY, DECEMBER9, 2011CITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLESCENE In case of rain, the clothing swap will be Tuesday, Jan. 10. Crystal River Preserve State Park boat tour, 10:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, Crystal River Preserve State Park Visitor Center. $10 for adults; $8 for children age 7 to 12; free, children 6 and younger. Tickets go on sale in the Preserve Visitor Center one hour prior to departure; arrive no less than 15 minutes prior to departure. (352) 563-0450 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday or www.crystal riverstateparks.org. Mental Flossing an Inverness community-based Comedy-4-Charity theatre, will have running auditions at noon Sundays at the Community Center in Rain Tree Apartments (behind Winn Dixie). These will continue until a full improv troupe is assembled. No experience necessary. For information or to register, email Sid@MentalFlossing.org and/or info@mentalflossing.org. Crystal River of Life Coffee House, Christian Fellowship, conversation and music from 7 to 9:30 p.m. Fridays, Village Caf, 789 N.E. Fifth St., State Road 44. (352) 817-6879. 26th annual Weeki Wachee River Christmas Boat Parade, 6:30 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 17, at Rogers Park, 7244 Shoal Line Blvd., Spring Hill FL 34607. To enter, bring a new unwrapped toy for Hernando County Dawn Center or cash donation. No charge to watch the parade at Rogers Park or Bayport Pier. For more information, call (352) 596-2852 and ask for Jim Lanier Jr.DANCE Hernando Jazz Society performs annual Holiday Celebration 1:30 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 11. Bring dancing shoes to the elegant Wellington Club House, 400 Wexford Blvd., in Spring Hill. A cash bar and barbecue buffet provided by Sioux City Grill from 1 to 3 p.m. Only $7.99 for the buffet. Admission for HJS members is free and non-members, $9. It does not include buffet. Nonmembers should call (352) 666-6888 ext. 504, to reserve space. For information, call Bill McLoughlin at (352) 799-9690. Mixer Dance 8 to 11 p.m. first and third Fridays monthly at Lake Panasoffkee Recreation Center, 1582 C.R. 459 (off C.R. 470). Live music. Everyone welcome, singles and couples. Finger foods welcome, soda is provided. Sponsored by Sumter Singles. (352) 424-1688. Ballroom and Latin Dance Social, 7 to 10 p.m. every other Saturday, at Beverly Hills Recreation Center, 77 Civic Circle. Free halfhour lesson at 7 p.m. Free snacks and beverages. Cost $8 per person. Call (352) 746-5845 or visit www.ballroomsocials.com. Allan ONeal sings and deejays every first and third Saturday at Citrus County Builders Association, 1196 S. Lecanto Hwy. (County Road 491 across from Havana House Caf)Lecanto. The next dinner dance is Dec. 17. classes 9 to 11 a.m. Thursdays at Beverly Hills Recreation Center. $3 nonmembers. (352) 746-4882 or (352) 527-3738. Citrus Squares, 7 p.m. Thursdays, Fellowship Hall of the First United Methodist Church of Dunnellon, 21501 W. State Road 40, Dunnellon. (352) 489-1785 or (352) 465-2142. Copplia, the first and only comedic Ballet, 2 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 17, at Curtis Peterson Auditorium, Lecanto.Tickets are $12 in advance for general admission to $18 in advance for preferred seating. Call (352) 489-6756 or visit www.vs dance.com for tickets. Spirit of Citrus Dancers dances are at the Kellner Auditorium Jewish Center in Beverly Hills. Doors open at 6:45 p.m. A complimentary dance lesson at 7 p.m.; general dancing from 7:30 until 10 p.m. Admission $6 for members; $9 for nonmembers. Ice and coffee provided; sodas and bottled water are available for a small fee. For information, call Barb and Jack at (352) 344-1383 or Kathy at (352) 726-1495 or visit www.socdancers.org. New Years Eve dance tickets on sale now for $25; four tables of eight and one of 16 are set aside for singles. Chances for giveaways from local businesses. Call Linda at (352) 464-0004 or (352) 746-7560. MUSEUMS Phosphate Boom Years in Citrus County exhibitopens at 5:30 p.m. Friday, Dec. 2 and runs through spring 2012 at FloralCity Heritage Museum.Exhibit features the history of the phosphate industry in Citrus County and includes new photos and artifacts. The Museum is open for free from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. every Friday and Saturday and is in the new Town Center at 8394 E. Orange Avenue/County Road 48. For more information, visit www.floralcityhc.org or call Council Chairman and Museum DirectorFrank Peters at (352) 860-0101, email the-fchc@hotmail.com. Special viewing can be arranged. University of Floridas project Explore Research, is a new interactive multimedia exhibit at the Florida Museum of Natural History on the UF campus. Exhibit features short videos updated monthly and an interactive Smart Board to engage visitors in the journey of scientific discovery at UF, including its relevance and benefits. Through December, the exhibit showcases a UF College of Veterinary Medicine program, developing strategies to anesthetize and free right whales entangled in lobster traps. It includes a video, displays that show some of the tools researchers are using and an interactive touchscreen activity related to whales. The museum is at 3215 Hull Road, east of S.W. 34th Street in the University of Florida Cultural Plaza in Gainesville. Hours are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Saturday and 1 to 5 p.m. Sunday. For information, visit www.flmnh.ufl.edu or call (352) 846-2000. Katharine Hepburn: Dressed for Stage and Screen exhibit runs through Jan. 22, at Appleton Museum of Art, College of Central Florida. Exhibit features more than 40 costumes and performance clothes from the screen legends personal collection. Admission $6 for adults; $4 for seniors and students 19; $3 for youths ages 10-18. For information call (352) 291-4455 or visit www.AppletonMuseum.org. Scenes from the South: American Art from the Collection of James Fuller and For the Love of the Sea: Watercolors of Philip Steel are showcased in January at the Appleton Museum of Art, College of Central Florida. Scenes from the South will run through Jan. 15 with landscapes of the southern U.S. painted by some of the countrys finest artists.For the Love of the Sea: Watercolors of Philip Steel opens Jan. 21 and exhibits 35 original paintings produced by the award-winning New England artist whose nautical-themed works reflect his knowledge of the sea and deep respect for those who make a living from the ocean. Daily admission to the Appleton Museum is $6 for adults; $4 for seniors 55 or better and students 19 and over; $3 for youths ages 1018; and free for members, CF students, children age 9 and under, and active military personnel and their families. Coastal Heritage Museum tours, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday, Coastal Heritage Museum, 532 Citrus Ave., Crystal River. Extended hours 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. the second Saturday monthly. Free. (352) 795-1755. Grinchmas celebration BESTBETS Nature Coast Community Band holiday concerts 2:30 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 10, at Cornerstone and Sunday, Dec. 11, at FUMC. Tante Hilde, 7:30 p.m. Friday, Dec. 9, and Saturday, Dec. 10 and 2 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 11, at Art Center Theater, 2644 N. Annapolis Ave., Lecanto. Tickets $8 adults and $5 children. Call (352) 746-7606. Free dance lesson from 5 to 6 p.m.Saturday with June Queripel. Dancing from 6 to 10 p.m. Cost $10 per person including food and drinks Saturdays. On Saturday, Dec. 17, the dinner dance is catered by Natalias Restaurant. Cost $15 and advance ticket purchase recommended. Call Linda at (352) 464-0004in advance to reserve table for eight guests $65. Two tables of eight are available for New Years. Cost is $35 per person. Ten individual seats at singles table also are available. Afternoon tea dances and classical ballroom music, twice a month at the community centers, hosted by deejay Sapphire. On the second Wednesday monthly, the tea dance is at Central Citrus Community Center, 2804 W. Marc Knighton Court, Lecanto (527-5993), at 1:30 to 4 p.m. On the last Friday monthly, the tea dance is at West Citrus Community Center, 8940 W. Veterans Drive, Homosassa, (352) 795-3831, from 2 to 4 p.m. $5 per person with a portion of the proceeds to benefit In-Home Senior Services. This is an all-year, ongoing ballroom dance. Loyal Order of Moose dinner dance, for members and qualified guests, 5:30 p.m. Fridays, Inverness Lodge 2112 in Inverness. (352) 726-2112. Line dancing classes with Kathy Reynolds, 1 to 3:30 p.m. Tuesdays, East Citrus Community Center, 9907 E. Gulf-to-Lake Highway, Inverness. $3 per class. (352) 344-9666. Inverness Square Dance Clubs beginner square dance lessons, 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. Tuesdays at East Citrus Community Center, 9907 E. Gulf-to-Lake Highway, east of Inverness on State Road 44. Call Robert Scoff at (352) 8602090 or (352) 465-700. The next enrollment for square dance classes is in April. Country Line dancing 0009XKF Can You Sing? Do You Sound Like Buffett? Enter the Sounds Like Buffett to Me Contest at the Manatee Festival 2012 and walk away with one of the grand prizes! Prizes Will Be Awarded For 1st and 2nd Place. Saturday, January 21 at the entertainment gazebo behind Crystal River City Hall beginning at 2:00pm All contestants must pre-register to participate but everyone can come listen! Hosted by Life Pirates Complete and return application by January 18, 2012 at noon to the Citrus County Chronicle Jimmy Buffett Contest 28 NW Hwy. 19, Crystal River, Fl 3442 9 Name: Address: City: Zip: Daytime Phone Number: Your Song Choices (2): (Please be prepared to sing 2 songs) Accompaniment will be provided by: CD Cassette Contestant Other For additional information call the Citrus County Chamber, 795-3149 Sponsored By:

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cuits and delectable treats and tea. Bring own tea cup and saucer for high tea. Ticket prices are $15 for adults, and $5 for children 13 and younger. Student price for high school and college students with I.D. at $10 one half hour before show time. For information and to order tickets, call (352) 5930027 or purchase tickets in person at The Bridge on Tuesdays and Fridays from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. starting Tuesday, Nov. 29.FESTIVALS 26th Annual Hoggetowne Medieval Faire, Jan. 28 and 29 and Feb. 4 and 5, at the Alachua County Fairgrounds in Gainesville. Special School Day celebrationSCENECITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLEFRIDAY, DECEMBER9, 2011 C3 THEATER A Night of One Acts Santa Man and If I were your Superhero will be at 7 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 10, at Curtis Peterson Auditorium at Lecanto High School. Advance tickets $5. Tickets at door $8. To purchase early tickets, call (352) 746-2334 or email mathieua@citrus.k12.fl.us. Auditions for Around the World in 80 Days 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 13, at State Theatre, 109 N. Bay Street, Eustis. The play will be presented Feb. 12, 19 and 26. Four males and one female will play collectively 45 roles. Actors must have facility with a variety of dialects. Adult actors of all ages, and ethnicities encouraged to audition. Auditions will consist of readings from the script. For information, call (352) 357-7777. What in the Dickens Happened to Scrooge, 3 and 8 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 17, and 3 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 18, at The Bridge Christian Life Center, 7279 Pinehurst Drive, Spring Hill, Florida 34606. A social event will happen before each performance. They include: 2 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 17, picture with Santa and a Victorian arts and crafts Fair. 7 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 17, a delicious dessert bar. 3 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 18, a Victorian tea with tea bisFriday, Feb. 3, features halfprice tickets for guests. Faire hours are 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturdays and Sundays, and 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Friday, Feb. 3. Admission is $14 for adults, $7 for children ages 5 to 17 and free for children younger than 5. For information, call (352) 334-ARTS or visit www.gvlculturalaffairs.org. BESTBETS Citrus Springs Rockin the Holiday 7 p.m. Friday, Dec. 9, featuring The New Dawn Singers at Citrus Springs Community Center. For information, call (352) 465-7007 or (352) 527-7540. The annual Nights of Lights at Fort Cooper State Park, 6 to 8 p.m. Dec. 9 through Dec. 15/ Evenings include a visit from Santa Claus. Admission is a donation of a non-perishable food item or a new unwrapped toy. For more information, call (352) 726-0315. Inverness annual parade, noon Saturday, Dec. 10. Vendors and exhibitors display good at 9 a.m. For more information, call (352) 726-3913. Country Rocks the Canyon, Eric Church with Justin Moore, 2 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 10, Rock Crusher Canyon, Crystal River. $36, $67. CHANGES TO DEADLINES FOR SUBMISSIONS TO BUZZ LISTING Starting Jan.1, the deadline for announcements in the Buzz will be 5 p.m. Friday for the following weeks publication. China First truly offers something for everyone with their buffet featuring close to 100 items! The wide selection affords quality as well as quantity. If you like it hot and spicy, they carry a variety of dishes prepared with mild, medium or hot flavors. Their specialties are sushi and an open grill bar. Domestic beer and wine is available. The spacious dining room with bright colorful decor features both tables and booths for your comfort. Their professional, friendly staff believe your dining experience should be delightful and satisfying. They are always available should you need anything. For your special event, a party room is available for up to 50 people. The main dining room offers 3 televisions set to news, sports or entertainment. Wi-Fi is also available. The lunch buffet is open from 11 a.m.-3:30 p.m. Monday Saturday (adults-$6.99; kids up to 4 $3.99; kids 5-10 $4.99), and noon until 3:30 p.m. on Sunday ($7.99 for adults; kids up to 4 $3.99; kids 5-10 $4.99). The Dinner Buffet is open from 3:30-10 p.m. Dinner prices are: Sun-Thur $8.99; Fri/Sat $9.99; kids up to 4-$4.99; kids 5-10 $6.99. Dont miss Crazy Tuesday when the Buffet of $6.99 ALL DAY! The spacious dining room is set with both tables and booths for your convenience. Owner Lean Lian, his professional chef and friendly servers, believe your dining experience should be delightful and satisfying. China First Buffet is located in the Crystal River Shopping Center, 618 S.E. Hwy. 19, Crystal River. For more information, please call 795-5445. CHINA FIRST BUFFET D unn ello n Ro ad INGLIS Ozello Trail Yulee Dr. Tur ner Camp Rd. Halls River INVERNESS INVERNESS HOMOSASSA HOMOSASSA FLORAL FLORAL CITY CITY CRYSTAL CRYSTAL RIVER RIVER BEVERLY BEVERLY HILLS HILLS Grover Cleveland Citrus Avenue Paradise Point CR 581 CR 491 CR 490 CR 486 CR 48 Ft. Island Trail Fishbowl Dr. Yulee Dr. N US 41N US 41S US 19 N. Citrus Springs Blvd. SR 200 SR 44E SR 44W SR 44W Follow That Dream Hwy. Hwy. 40 Burkes of Ireland Dans Clam Stand Dans Clam Stand Heidis Italian Restaurant Armantes Restaurant & Skeeters Lounge Mamas Kuntry Kafe Enricos Italian Restaurant Peppermint Patties Main Street Restaurant & Lounge Dagwoods Deli Mama Sallys Reserve Your Space in ENTERTAINING NOTIONS 563-6363 Rustic Ranch Restaurant 00072HO Old World Restaurant China First Buffet Crystal River Ale House Plantation Moschellos Moschellos CR 491 Village Inn Ohana Mango Grill Henrys Cafe McLeod House Bistro Lakeside Bar & Grill The Best Casual Fine Dining Prepared by European Chef 0009WZE GIFT CARDS AVAILABLE! 419-6511 www.restaurantLakeSide.com Christmas Brunch & Christmas Dinner Half Price Martinis in December Tues.-Sat. 10am-10pm Sun. & Mon. 10am-5pm H WY 41 B ETWEEN I NVERNESS AND H ERNANDO Chef Remco Invites You To Come JOIN US FOR Christmas & New Years Eve 0009X0G MOSCHELLOS II MOSCHELLOS II NY STYLE NY STYLE NY STYLE PIZZA PIZZA PIZZA & & & Italian Restaurant Italian Restaurant Italian Restaurant Beverly Hills Beverly Hills 352-746-5000 Homosassa Homosassa 352-628-7704 000A1K6 Authentic Neapolitan Cuisine We Look Forward to Seeing You Soon! 1546 US HWY 41, INVERNESS 352.419.6554 OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK! MON-THURS 11AM-9PM FRI 11AM-10PM SAT 4PM-10PM SUN 12-9PM 10% OFF With this ad. Must have original coupon. Not valid with other offers. Expires 12/15/11 Pizzeria & Ristorante ITALIANO Come Try Our Daily Specials! Holiday Special Buy $50 Gift Certificate & Receive Extra $10! Buy $100 Gift Certificate & Receive Extra $25! Monday and Friday 1lb. Ribeye w/2 sides . . $10 00 Wednesday 10 oz. NY Strip w/2 sides $7 00 Saturday Steak & Fried Shrimp . $9 00 7855 W. Gulf To Lake Hwy., Crystal River 563-5090 Lunch Specials $1.99 Everyday 1pm to 5pm 35 Wings Mon-Fri 50 Drafts w/lunch order Try Our New Freshly Made FRESH SUSHI PLATTERS Thursday, & Friday Only 5:00 9:00 PM 0009XBQ 207 N. Apopka Ave. 207 N. Apopka Ave. 207 N. Apopka Ave. Inverness, FL 34450 Inverness, FL 34450 Inverness, FL 34450 000A1KT Tues.Sat. 11am to 9pm Tues.Sat. 11am to 9pm Sunday Brunch 10:30am to 2:30pm Sunday Brunch 10:30am to 2:30pm For Reservations call: 352-726-7700 For Reservations call: 352-726-7700 Wishing our guests Peace Wishing our guests Peace and Joy this Holiday Season and Joy this Holiday Season Accepting reservations for New Years Eve now LIVE Entertainment with Greg Thomas on the Keyboard LIVE Entertainment with Greg Thomas on the Keyboard LIVE Entertainment with Greg Thomas on the Keyboard McLeod House Gift Cards alw ays in good taste McLeod House Gift Cards alw ays in good taste McLeod House Gift Cards alw ays in good taste 00093WC Working Too Hard? Lounge At The Office! Cool Cocktails Extraordinary Eats Great Company Experience the NEW 4105 N. Lecanto Hwy., Beverly Hills 746-1770 Main Street Restaurant and Office Lounge $7.95 Lunch Specials Every Day All Lunch specials include a side and a soft drink, coffee or tea only 2 for 1 W ells Until 7 PM Everyday 2 for 1 Drafts All Day Everyday Breakfast Lunch Dinner Stop in and try our New Menu Specialties: Pizza, Pasta, Steaks & Seafood DJ & K araoke Wednesday with Rick Standard Hwy. 491 Beverly Hills 000A1LH 00093RR ARCHANGEL MICHAEL GREEK ORTHODOX CHURCH 4705 W. Gulf to Lake Hwy., Lecanto, Florida (352) 527-0766 at the CANTONIS PARISH CENTER EVERY FRIDAY 4:00PM-8:00PM BYOB FISH FRY or CALAMARI COMBINATION OR FRIED SHRIMP $ 9.00 per person Includes: Coleslaw, Potatoes & Hush Puppies, Coffee or Ice Tea $ 7.50 Complimentary Glass of Wine with meal order 4:00-5:00pm & 7:00-8:00pm Stuffed Cod with Orzo, Veggies and Salad Meat Loaf with Potato, Veggies and Salad Stuffed Shrimp with Potato, Veggies and Salad Pork Loin with Potato, Veggies and Salad Gyro with French Fries Other Foods $8.00 to $10.00

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C4FRIDAY, DECEMBER9, 2011CITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLESCENE ARTS& CRAFTS Citrus Watercolor Club meeting, 1 p.m. second Friday monthly, United Methodist Church on County Road 581, Inverness. $5. (352) 382-8973 or (352) 622-9352. Manatee Haven Decorative Artists chapter of the National Society of Decorative Painters, meets second Saturday monthly at 8089 W. Pine Bluff St., Crystal River. 563-6349, (352) 861-8567. www.mhdartists.com. Best of the Season: A Culinary Celebration is at Webber Center Gallery at College of Central Florida at the Ocala Campus, 3001 S.W. College Road. Free. Exhibit is open through Saturday, Dec. 10. Gallery hours are 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday through Friday and 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday. Gallery closed Sundays, Mondays and college-observed holidays. For information, call (352) 873-5809 or visit www.CF.edu. The Spring Hill Art League artist Laura Diehm will have herartwork on display in December at Art, Craft, Bridal& Frame. The store is in Town Square Shoppers Mall, 3021 U.S. 19, Spring Hill. Spring Hill Art League members Grace Ashcraft, Beverly Fromal, Sandra La Valley,Virginia Phillips and Ellen Snyder will have their artwork on display at the Rising Sun Caf during December. The Rising Sun Caf is at 10 South Main St. in Brooksville. For information, call Sandra La Valley at (352) 722-9690 Needlecraft Workshop of FCNA offers instruction in quilting, embroidery, knitting, crochet and more, for beginners to advanced levels at no charge. This is a group of needle artists who like to share knowledge and experiences of their craft. The group meets from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. the second and fourth Tuesdays monthly at the Floral City Community House (between the library and the museum) on Orange Avenue. Call Beth for more information at (352) 344-5896. Spring Hill Art League and Easy Street Home Decor will display Valdora Wards for the month of December. An artist reception for her will be 5 to 7 p.m. Saturday,Dec. 17. Free. Refreshments served. Free drawing for an umbrella hand-painted by Ward. Easy Street Home Decor is at 100 N. Brooksville Ave., Brooksville. For information, call Sandra LaValley at (352) 799-9690. Needlework Fun Groups, 2 to 4 p.m. first and third Saturdays monthly, Wildwood Public Library, 310 S. Palmer Drive, Wildwood. (352) 748-1158. els34785@ yahoo.com.ARTCLASSES Art Center Academy of the Arts winter classes begin in January. Classes include: Courses for 17-year-olds to adults: Painting with Acrylics, 1 p.m. Mondays. Instructor Sharon Harris. Limit of 15 students. Materials not included. Call (352) 527-9372. Special Effects with Acrylics, 3 p.m. Mondays. Instructor Sharon Harris. Limit of 15 students. Materials not included. Dance improv/yoga, 10:30 a.m. Mondays. Instructor Karen Hedley. Acting, 5 p.m. Tuesdays. Instructor Mac Harris. Limit of classes, 4 to 6 p.m. every Sunday. Supplies provided. Bring food and beverage of choice. Instructor Ken Rogers. Pre-registration required for classes. To preregister and for details, call Louise at The Garden Shed at (352) 503-7063. The Garden Shed is at 2423 S. Rockcrusher Road in Homosassa. Art Center of Citrus County art instruction classes conducted by private instructors in January: Intermediate watercolor, 9:30 a.m. Tuesdays, starting Jan. 10. Instructor Ron Affee. Four-week session at $50 per session. Call (352) 726-3137. Basic Drawing, 1 p.m. Tuesdays, starting Jan. 10. Instructor Ron Affee. Fourweek session at $50 per session. Call (352) 726-3137. Oil Painting Techniques, 2 p.m. Wednesdays, starting Jan. 11. Instructor Suzanne Mahr. Six-week sessions at $65 session. All levels of experience. Call (352) 465-9391 Contact instructors for information and to register. Classes at The Florida Artists Gallery in Floral City. Call (352) 344-9300 or visit www.Floridaartistsgallery.com. Experience landscape painting with acrylics, 1 to 3 p.m. Tuesdays, beginners to advanced. $15 per session. To register, call instructor Connie Townsend at (352) 400-9757. Acrylics and Oils painting class, 1 to 3 p.m. every Tuesday with Connie Townsend for beginners to advanced. Cost $15 per session. For information, call Connie at (352) 400-9757. College of Central Florida Citrus Campus offers recreational courses: Watercolor classes 1 to 4 p.m. Wednesdays, with instructor Delores Witt, at Lorna Jean Gallery, 6136 W. Gulf-to-Lake Highway, Crystal River. Call (352) 564-2781 to register.FARMERS MARKETS Market Day with Art & Treasures an outdoor event with plants, produce, arts, crafts, collectibles and more, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. second Saturdays on the grounds of Heritage Village, 657 N. Citrus Ave., Crystal River. Call (352) 564-1400. Inverness Farmers Market about 30 vendors, fresh produce, homemade crafts, baked goods and more, 8 a.m. to noon, first and third Saturdays monthly, Inverness Government Center parking lot. (352) 726-2611. Dunnellons First Saturday Village Market, includes a variety of street vendors, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. first Saturday monthly, Dunnellons Historic District on West Pennsylvania Avenue, Cedar and Walnut streets. (352) 465-9200. Saturday at the Market Farmers market, 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturdays weekly, in front of the historic Courthouse, downtown Brooksville. (352) 428-4275. Circle Square Commons Farmers Market new fall/winter hours, from 4 to 7 p.m. Thursdays. Winter hours end in May. Find fresh seasonal produce, flowers, plants, fresh baked goods, handmade soaps, delicious pies and more. Circle Square Commons is adjacent to On Top of the World Communities at 8405 S.W. 80th St. in Ocala. For information, call (352) 854-3670. Every Christmas story Special to the ChronicleJim Meadows and John Gracey perform in Every Christmas Story Ever Told (And Then Some!). The show is at 7:30 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 11 at State Theatre at 109 N. Bay Street in downtown Eustis. Cost $5 for students and $10 for adults. Bonus performance including after-show reception is 8 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 10 and costs $10 for students and $15 for adults. For reservations, call (352) 357-7777 or visit www.baystreetplayers.org. 15 students. Courses for 8-year-olds to adults: Dance Technique/ Improv, 10 a.m. Saturdays. Instructor Jessica Watson. Limit of 20 students. Line Dance, 11 a.m. Saturdays. Instructor Chelsey Rigdon. Courses for youths ages 7 to 16: Acting, 4:30 p.m. Mondays and Wednesdays. One course meets twice a week. Youth Art, Tuesdays. Instructor Sharon Harris. Limit of 15 students. Choral Voice, 4 p.m. Thursdays. Instructor Jackie Stevio. Limit of 30 students. Registration is open. Limited space is available, so register before Jan. 13 for winter courses. Academy fees are $25 for each 12week course. For information, visit www.artcenter.cc. To register, call the Art Center at (352) 746-7606. Watercolor classes with instructor Pat Sistrand, 9 a.m. Tuesdays, Citrus Springs Community Center. $10 per class, per person. Register online at www. citruscountyfl.org, click on Parks & Recreation to register. (352) 465-7007. Classes at The Garden Shed : Party Time painting Golden Eagle Plaza (N. of Walmart, next to Comos RV) 3297 S Suncoast Blvd., Hwy 19 000A14L Accepting Reservations 352-503-6853 R E S T A U R A N T R E S T A U R A N T R E S T A U R A N T Hours: Wed. Fri. 11am 9pm Sat. 8am 9pm Sun. 8am 7pm Were Open Christmas Eve Christmas Day New Years Eve New Years Day Book Your Holiday Parties Now! OPEN FOR LUNCH OPEN FOR LUNCH OPEN FOR LUNCH RockBottom Prices Fresh, Live Maine Lobster . . $ 12.00 *Everything served with complimentary soup & salad bar. Still Serving Breakfast Sat. & Sun. Delicious dinners with magnificent Earlybird Specials Wed. Night Steak Night . . $ 12 95 000A0O9 Fresh Baked Cinnamon Stick s & Cinnamon Roll s Every Day! 726-7333 104 US HWY 44/41 DOWNTOWN INVERNESS RESTAURANT & BAKERY BREAKFAST LUNCH DINNER Great Southern Home Cookin Maple Stuffed French Toast Pumpkin Pancakes Southern Omelette Smokehouse Chicken Great Reubens and Burgers Sandwich Fresh Grouper Handcut Steaks HOLIDAY CATERING AVAILABLE BANQUET FACILITY FOR YOUR CHRISTMAS PARTY! Great Southern Home Cookin OPEN CHRISTMAS DAY! TAKING RESERVATIONS FREE FREE FREE DRINK REFILLS COFFEE, TEA & FOUNTAIN SODA 0009HVD ALL YOU CAN EAT ALL YOU CAN EAT ALL YOU CAN EAT DINNER SPECIALS DINNER SPECIALS 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 000A1VW www.yaiyai.biz Rocks Crystal River Dec. 9, 10, 16 7 PM Live 60s, 70s, 80s Covers from Clapton, Beatles, Bob Dylan & more! 352.795.7625 Hwy 19 (Across from Crystal River Airport) at RSVP $15 Gourmet Burgers SUSHI TAPAS WINE MENU Grilled Octopus with Salad Pasticio with Salad Stuffed Green Peppers with Salad Spanakopita with Salad Dolmades with Salad Keftedes with Orzo & Salad Lamb Shank with Orzo & Salad Greek Salad-Gyro Baked Half Chicken (Greek Style) with Orzo & Salad Prices $7.00 to $10.00 000A13A GREEK FOOD FEST at Archangel Michael Greek Orthodox Church Saturday, Dec. 10, 2011 12-8pm (Eat In or Take Out) 4705 W. Gulf-to-Lake Hwy. (just west of 491) Lecanto 527-0766 Wicked Good Wicked Good New England Food GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE EVERY FRIDAY ALL-U-CAN-EAT FISH FRY $ 8 99 11 AM 7 PM 000A16E Peppermint Patties Peppermint Patties Corner of Hwy. 19 & Hwy. 40 Inglis Hickory Island Plaza 447-5788 FAMILY RESTAURANT M UST H AVE C OUPON BUY 1 GET 1 ANY SEAFOOD DINNER N O S PLITS E XP 12/15/11 C ANNOT B E C OMBINED $ 5 00 OFF E XP 12/15/11 2-2-2 BREAKFAST SPECIAL $ 4 99 2 Eggs 2 Pancakes & 2 Sausage or Bacon FREE C OFFEE 000A1JB SUGARMILL FAMILY RESTAURANT Two Complete Dinners (Over 20 entrees to choose from) for only $ 12 99 Open 7 Days A Week 6 a.m. 8 p.m. 628-0800 SERVOS PLAZA 5446 SUNCOAST BLVD. HOMOSASSA Wednesday & Thursday Steak Night 8 oz Ribeye Steak Complete Dinner for only $ 7 4 9 Still Serving 99 Breakfast 000A1KJ Seafood Prime Rib Steak Chicken Roast Duck Pork Shank Schnitzel CHRISTMAS DAY 11AM 6PM *Open Seatings 637-1355 P.S. YOULL NEVER LEAVE HUNGRY HEIDIS ITALIAN RESTAURANT H WY 41 & 44 W I NVERNESS 0009X86 OPEN 7 DAYS LUNCH & DINNER COUPON Must Present Coupon Expires 12/15/11 2 Dinners $ 10 95 Manicotti or Stuffed Shells 0009YEL Dine & Dance Dine & Dance Dine & Dance to the Salsa Beat of to the Salsa Beat of to the Salsa Beat of Benny Cruz Benny Cruz Benny Cruz Satu rdays, 7:00 PM Close Satu rdays, 7:00 PM Close Satu rdays, 7:00 PM Close 5705 W. Gulf to Lake Hwy., Crystal River (East of Rock Crusher Road on State Road 44) http://www.tavernamanos.com (352) 564-0078 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday Thursday Friday, Saturday & Sunday 8 am 10 Taverna Manos Mediterranean Grille Fine dining at casual dining prices! 0009ZB1 5 REASONS TO EAT AT DANS 2 LOCATIONS 7364 Grover Cleveland Blvd. Homosassa 352-628-9588 Highway 44, Crystal River 352-795-9081 WHOLE BELLY CLAMS & N.E. STEAMERS ONE TWO THREE FOUR FIVE 10 Fried Shrimp w/1 side. $ 7 99 Sundown Specials 3-6 LUNCH CRUNCH MENU Starting At $ 4 50 MON.-THURS. 1 lb. Snow Crab w/Corn or Slaw $ 9 99 20 Fried Shrimp w/1 side. $ 14 99 $ 9 95 Includes: Salad or Chowda, Coffee or Tea 7 Entrees to Choose From Lasagna Dinner $ 15 per person Catered by NATALIAS Restaurant Served at 6:30pm COMING SOON! NEW YEARS EVE $35.00 PER PERSON 000A0VB Citrus County Builders Association 1196 S. Lecanto Hwy. (S. 491), Lecanto www.eventsolutionsbylinda.com CALL LINDA TODAY TO RESERVE TABLE AT 352-464-0004 ADVANCED TICKET PURCHASE SATURDAY, DECEMBER 17 ALLAN ONEAL 6-10pm Dinner Dance 00072J4

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a lot of different skills such as public speaking and other added benefits along with the creative aspect of it. The cast of 30 are primarily from the newly formed Arts Center Academy, an education program that offers young people art, dance, theater and acting classes. Jessica Watson is a member of the board and teaches dance. She said the first 12-weeklong classes began last winter with 60 to 70 students. The cost is $25 and scholarships are available, thanks to a donation from Suncoast Dermatology in Lecanto. Its really an amazing program, Watson said. Its all run by volunteers, which is one of the great things about it. The Academy grew out of the five-year Youth Drama Program, which performed one show each Christmas, directed by Mac Harriss wife Sharon. She also co-authored the script for Tante Hilde and revealed the moral experienced by the children at the end of the play. They learn much more about the meaning of Christmas and that its more important to give than to receive, she said. They were given the gift of love. the bozos. Even Grandsanta, who seems to live up to hisSaintNick title, is disappointing. While such a family dilemma can be great in an indie film such as Little Miss Sunshine, it doesnt match up with the beloved holiday icon. Silly as it is, crafting a careless, deadweight Santa feels wrong. Though outnumbered, Arthur and the elves make the CG flick worth it. Gawky, big eared, donning a Christmas tree sweater and reindeer slippers, Arthur just looks sweet. The earnest in which he reads childrens letters and navely idolizes his dad is doubly endearing. The elves ferocious dogooding and ninja finesse gets me grinning, too. In the industrial, cutthroat atmosphere, these cinematic sweeties are relieving. All in all, Arthur Christmas is clean family entertainment and its message is noble. But the mood doesnt really suit Christmas. Much too strong, Arthurs negatives linger longer than I wish. I give Arthur Christmas a B-. With a running time of 97 minutes, Arthur Christmas is rated PG for some mild rude humor. Heather Foster is a junior at the University of Florida. FOSTERContinued from Page C1 Church, 110 Highland Ave., Inverness, and the First United Methodist Church, 8831 W. Bradshaw St., Homosassa, in hosting the band performances enables NCCB to play for a total of 1,500 audience members on each concert weekend. Because the concerts are usually filled to capacity, early arrival is suggested. No tickets are necessary, but donations to support the NCCB are welcomed. For information visit naturecoastcommunity band@earthlink.net. SCENECITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLEFRIDAY, DECEMBER9, 2011 C5 A life-size wooden gingerbread house will cover the kitchen area. Weve changed it to go with the theme. A sundae bar, coffee and tea will be available, for a small fee, at the gingerbread house during intermission. The large, life-size decorations will hang from the ceiling. And scenes, for the first time this year, will be three-dimensional. Thats the idea, Emmanuel said of the staffs first attempt at 3D. Were going to try. Golden reindeer and a golden angel, plus snowmen, giant candy canes, smaller Christmas trees and more will be part of the panorama. For the children, Santa and Mrs. Claus will be on one side and a pretty winter scene on the other. The back will be full of colorful lights on the windows. The staff of three Jim Smith and Jim Payne, nicknamed Jim 2 and Jim 3, and Emmanuel go to extremes to keep the decorations a secret by keeping the doors closed all week while theyre busy transforming the hall. I want them to be surprised, said Emmanuel, a Crystal River resident. Theyre not going to have any idea what its going to look like until they come in. This is the third annual holiday show and the house is usually packed with more than 500 seats. Barbara Sclafani of Citrus Springs wanted to make sure she got her tickets early. Shes anxious to see what Emmanuel and her staff has created this year. When you walk in, its Christmas. It hits you right in the face, whether youre in the spirit of Christmas or not, it hits you in the face, said Sclafani, who is president of the youth committee for the Citrus Springs Civic Association. They overwhelm. They do it so elaborately, she said of the decorations and the work of the staff. Emmanuel hopes once the guests enter the hall and take in all the scenes and decorations, the Christmas spirit will grab them even more with the show. Rockin the Holidays features the New Dawn Singers, a nonprofit group of six to eight professional performers, with some who are Disney World cast members. The group performs all over Florida and has different themed shows. Its a lot of high-energy dancing and singing and because of the many costume changes, its constantly creating a new effect on stage, said Ann Blake, vice president and manager of the production that boasts more than 20 elaborate costume changes. She said some of the songs include old favorites such as The Christmas Song, Chestnuts Roasting on an Open Fire, White Christmas, Jingle Bells, Sleigh Ride, and more. The show isnt just a choir standing there and singing, but its Christmas characters, reindeer, elves, too, that kind of stuff, Blake said. Its also the charm of hearing all the songs you recognize. Citrus County Parks and Recreation Director Rafael Del Valle said the four shows a year are funded through program and ticket fees, not tax dollars. He said people come from all over the area to see the performances and he gives all the credit to Emmanuel. Theyve been excellent, he said of the shows and since theyre all geared toward the season and holidays, people really have a good time. Emmanuel, who found the performers through an online search, has seen the show on DVD but not in person, and had to wait two years because they were booked solid. Its going to be really good. The finale is amazing. Im not going to give that out. ROCKIN THE HOLIDAYS 7 p.m. Friday, Dec. 9 Citrus Springs Community Center, 1570 W. Citrus Springs Blvd. Tickets are $7 For tickets and information, call (352) 4657007 or visit the Web site www.citruscounty parks.com HOLIDAYContinued from Page C1 ACTContinued from Page C1 CONCERTContinued from Page C1 NCCB CONCERT SCHEDULEAll concerts are at 2:30 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 10, Cornerstone Baptist Church. Sunday, Dec. 11, First United Methodist Church. Saturday, March 3, Cornerstone Baptist Church. Sunday, March 4, First United Methodist Church. Saturday, May 5, Cornerstone Baptist Church. Sunday, May 6, First United Methodist Church. MUSIC REHEARSALS Second Sunday Sunset Drum Circle, two hours before sunset, Sunday, Fort Island Trail Beach Park, Crystal River, at far end of the beach. Circle begins an hour and a half before sunset. Bring drums and percussion instruments (can be a 5-gallon paint bucket or can filled with beans). Chair necessary, beverages optional. Charlotte at (352) 344-8009 or Linda at (352) 746-0655. Encore Swing Band rehearses from 6 to 8:30 p.m. every Monday at Calvary Chapel Caf, 900 S. U.S. 41, Inverness. We are seeking a bass guitar player at this time. For more information, call director Chaz Iannaci at (352) 464-4153 or co-director David Morgan at (352) 3023742 or email EncoreSwingBand@embarqmail.com. Chorus of The Highlands The Citrus County chapter of the Barbershop Harmony Society, rehearses at 6:30 p.m. Tuesdays weekly at First United Methodist Church, 3896 S. Pleasant Grove Road, Inverness, 34452. All male singers welcomed to join. For information, call (352) 382-0336. Hernando Harmonizers part of Mens Barbershop Harmony Society, doors open at 6:45 p.m. and rehearsals start at 7 p.m. Mondays, Nativity Lutheran Church fellowship hall, 6363 Commercial Way, Spring Hill. Written arrangements, training techniques and professional direction provided. (352) 556-3936. (352) 666-0633 or BASSharmonySingR@aol.com. Summer Springs Sweet Adelines Chorus invites women of all ages to their open rehearsals from 1:30 to 4 p.m. Mondays at St. Johns Lutheran Church, 10495 Sunset Harbor Road, Summerfield. Chorus membership is not required. Carpool is available from Inverness. Call Nancy at (352) 726-3323 for information or to schedule a holiday programwith a quartet, ensemble, or whole chorus. The Nature Coast Community Band under the musical direction of Cindy Hazzard, rehearses from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Tuesdays at the Citrus County Canning Plant Auditorium on Southern Street, Lecanto. Cindy at (352) 746-7567 or nccommunityband@earthlink.net. Citrus Community Concert Choir Inc., rehearsals 7 p.m. Tuesdays at Faith Lutheran Church Fellowship Hall, Lecanto. New members are welcome to audition, beginning at 6:30 p.m. Call (352) 628-3492. Sugarmill Chorale rehearsals are from 7 to 9 p.m. Thursdays in the choir room at First Baptist Church, North Citrus Avenue, Crystal River. Enter the building through the door under the black canopy by the big trees and exit the same way. Email the director at sugarmill choraledirector@yahoo.com or call (352) 697-2309. Nature Coast Festival Singers rehearsals 7 p.m. Mondays, Nativity Lutheran Church, 6363 Commercial Way (State Road 50), Weeki Wachee. Shirley at (352) 597-2235.Marion Civic Chorale rehearses from 6:45 to 9 p.m. Mondays at St. George Anglican Cathedral, 5646 S.E. 28th Street in Ocala. Repertoire this semester will be Holocaust Cantata.Call (352) 342-1796, (352) 537-0207 or email wayne@fumcocala.org. The Central Florida Master Choir is auditioning for all voices, particularly tenors and basses. Rehearsals are at 7 p.m. Tuesdays at Countryside Presbyterian Church, 7768 State Road 200, in Ocala. Call (352) 615-7677 to schedule an audition. The Ocala Accordion Club meets and performs the lastWednesday monthly Cherrywood Club House, 6253 S.W. 100th Loop, Ocala. Free. (352) 854-6236. E-mail FLACCASSOC@bellsouth.net. www.accordions. com/florida.* Music rehearsals will run at least once a month, space permitting. DEADLINE CHANGES Starting Jan.1, the deadline for Buzz listings will be 5 p.m. Friday.MUSIC LISTINGS For music Buzz listings this week, see Page A9. 00072J4 OPEN AT 6AM OPEN AT 6AM OPEN AT 6AM BREAKFAST ANYTIME 2 + 2 + 2 or Southern Omelet $ 4 99 Smoked Sausage $ 5 99 Country Fried Steak w/Eggs $ 6 99 MAMA SALLYS Restaurant 1960 N. Hwy. 19, Crystal River 1 Block North of the mall on left. 794-3028 Each dinner meal includes 2 side items Chicken Salad Tuna Salad Philly $ 6 99 Rueben $ 6 99 w/Soup SANDWICHES w/French Fries & Cole Slaw Liver & Onions, Meatloaf, Country Fried Steak, Spaghetti & Meatballs, Eggplant Parmigiana or Roasted Pork Flounder, Talapia, Pork Chops, Chop Sirloin or Chicken & Ribs 0009ZAG Mama Sallys 2 for $ 12 99 $ 14 99 2 for Fish Fry $ 6 99 $ 5 2 9 $ 4 99 2005 2005 Reservations suggested for parties of 6 or more Enricos Italian Specialty Dishes Veal Chicken Seafood Italian RISTORANTE 439 US Hwy. 41 S., Inverness 341-4555 000A1WP 10% OFF entire check with this ad. Expires 12/30/11 Open 4 Til ? Gift Cards Available *Take Out Available Make Your New Years Eve Reservations Now! 0009JXS New Years Eve Ball Sat., Dec. 31, 2011 8:00pm to 1:00am Citrus Springs Community Center 1570 W. Citrus Springs Blvd., Citrus Springs Live Music and DJ for your Entertainment and Dancing Pleasure $25.00 per person Formal Dinner Cash Bar For info and Tickets call 352-465-7007 0009ZQ5 Casual Fine Dining www.mangogrillhernando.com 352-560-0012 1305 Norvell Bryant Hwy., Hernando Monday Maine Lobster Roll Sunday NFL Sunday Ticket $ 14 00 10 with salad & side Chicken Wings In lounge. With adult beverage. No take out Thursday Maine Lobster Pie $ 20 00 with salad, potato & vegetable OPEN CHRISTMAS DAY Special menu. Call for reservations Next to ABC Liquor Home of the Large Portions MAMAS KUNTRY KAFE MAMAS KUNTRY KAFE Valid with coupon only. Not combined w/any other offer. Expires 12/31/11 Valid with coupon only. Not combined w/any other offer. Expires 12/31/11 ANY BREAKFAST or LUNCH FISH FRY *FRI. NIGHTS ONLY 50 OFF Our Large Portions & Low Prices! 341-MAMA 341-MAMA $ 6.09 GIFT CERTIFICATES 000A1WU CRYSTAL RIVER ALE HOUSE CRYSTAL RIVER ALE HOUSE CRYSTAL RIVER ALE HOUSE 000A1GB 795-3113 1610 S.E. Paradise Circle, Crystal River www.porthotelandmarina.com ITS ALL ABOUT WATERFRONT DINING ITS ALL ABOUT WATERFRONT DINING ITS ALL ABOUT WATERFRONT DINING NFL SUNDAY NFL SUNDAY NFL SUNDAY TICKET TICKET TICKET $25 OR MORE COUPON REQUIRED 10 % OFF YOUR NEXT VISIT STEAK NIGHT Served With Red Bliss Potatoes & Vegetable $ 9 99 WEDNESDAY ALL-YOU-CAN-EAT WINGS Dine-in only. One order per person. $ 1 2 99 SUNDAY HAPPY HOUR 3PM-7PM 2-4-1 WELLS & DOMESTIC DRAFT 50 WINGS (MIN. 10) 000A14S www.olivetreedining.com D E A L $ C O U P O N $ $ A V E 000A0P2 Local Produce, Plants, Pantry, Artistic Talent, Vintage Treasures, Childrens Activities, and Food!

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COMMUNITYPage C6FRIDAY, DECEMBER 9, 2011 CITRUSCOUNTYCHRONICLE Special to the ChronicleUnited Government Security Officers of America Local No. 37 at Progress Energy is having its 2011 Christmas Toy Drive. The group is a nonprofit organization collecting toys to help needy families in Citrus County. All donations made to UGSOA for the Christmas Toy Drive will be used to provide new, unwrapped toys to struggling families with children in the community. All toys donated will go to Citrus County families. The toy drive will continue through Dec. 19. Several area businesses are drop-off locations for the toys: Ledger Dentistry, 3644 S. Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa. A-1 Title, 659 U.S. 19 Northeast, Crystal River. Color Country Nursery, State Road 44, Lecanto. Lecanto Veterinary Hospital, County Road 491, Lecanto. Fatdaddys Bar & Grill, County Road 486, Hernando. Smart Interiors, 97 W. Gulf-to-Lake Highway, Lecanto, and 5141 Mariner Blvd., Spring Hill. For more information, call Heather at (352) 228-3250 or Eric at (352) 270-0803. Submit information at least two weeks before the event. Early submission of timely material is appreciated, but multiple publications cannot be guaranteed. Submit material at Chronicle offices in Inverness or Crystal River; by fax at (352) 563-3280; or email to community@chronicleonline.com. Notes tend to run one week prior to the date of an event. Publication on a special day cant be guaranteed. Expect notes to run no more than once. CITRUSCOUNTYCHRONICLE News NOTES Congregation Beth SholomThe public is invited to an outdoor Hanukkah Candle Lighting and Celebration at 6 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 20, at the Old Courthouse in downtown Inverness. There will be music, potato pancakes and doughnuts. Hanukkah Shabbat Dinner Join us for a traditional Shabbat dinner as we also celebrate Hanukkah at 5 p.m. Friday, Dec. 23, in Kellner Auditorium. Greek salad/pita and dip, grilled salmon, vegetarian lasagna with alfredo sauce, potato latkes with apple sauce and sour cream, dessert, beverages, wine/hallah are on the menu. Catered by Joes Family Restaurant. Cost is $20 for adults; children younger than 13 eat for $10. Deadline for RSVPs is Dec. 19. Call Eileen at (352) 637-3947 or eileensilverstein8 @gmail.com. The fall semester of the Etz Hayim InstituteAdult Education Program of Congregation Beth Sholom continues Monday evenings: Medieval Jewish History covers 1,300 years as students gain an insight into how the Dark Ages in European history was a period of light for Jewish history. Time is 7 to 8 p.m.; 20 sessions. Studies in Bible The Writings (Part 2) is a survey course on seven books of the last section of the Bible The Writings. Time is 8:15 to 9:15 p.m.; 14 sessions. Classes are open to the community. Each class is $5 per session, plus textbook. Register by email to mkamlot2@gmail.com or call (352) 643-0995. Congregation Beth Sholom with Hazzan Mordecai Kamlot as cantor/spiritual leader, is the only synagogue in Citrus County and offersspirited and participatory-style weekly Friday evening and Saturday morning Shabbat services, along with social and cultural activities. The address is 102 Civic Circle, Beverly Hills. Call (352) 643-0995 or (352) 746-5303.Inverness SDASaturday Sabbath school starts at 9:10 a.m.; Saturday Childrens classes begin at 9:30; Toddler class at 9:45; adult Bible study at 9:50 a.m. Pastor John Sabo will offer the sermon on Our Daily Bread at 11 a.m. Vespers will be at 4:45 p.m. in the sanctuary. Prayer meeting is at 6 p.m. Wednesday. Thrift store is open 9 a.m. to noon Wednesday. The Health Food Store is open 9 a.m. to noon and reopens again at 7 p.m. Wednesday. The Health Food Store is also open after Vespers on Saturday. The church is at 638 S. Eden Gardens, 4.5 miles east of Inverness off State Road 44. The church phone number is (352) 726-9311. See www.sda-inverness.org.Hernando SDAHernando Seventh-day Adventist services start at 11 a.m. Saturday. A fellowship luncheon will follow the service. The adult Bible study begins at 9:15 a.m. Saturday with a song service, followed by a short program and then main Bible study at 10 a.m. Classes for children are at 9:30 a.m. The church is at 1880 N. Trucks Ave., west of Hernando; phone (352) 344-2008. Glad TidingsSabbath school begins at 9 a.m. Saturday with song, then study at Glad Tidings Church. Divine hour follows at 11 a.m. Elder Shaffer will bring the bread of life this Sabbath. A vegan lunch will follow. Bible study is at 6 p.m. Thursday. All are invited. CHIP (Coronary Health Improvement Program) alumni meet at 5 p.m. the first Monday monthly. Interested persons are invited. For information, call Bob at (352) 628-1743. The church is at 520 N.E. Third Ave., Crystal River (behind the Gettin Place Pawn Shop).Homosassa SDAPastor Dale Wolfe will be speaker at the 11 a.m. divine service Saturday. A fellowship luncheon will follow the service; all are invited. The Sabbath school program at 9:30 a.m. will be a with Steve Miller. Sabbath school study begins at 10 a.m. with John Adams on Freedom in Christ. Sue Halstead will talk about Rescue from Above at the 10 a.m. adult beginners Bible study class. Bible study is at 7 p.m. Tuesday. Mens study group is at 6:30 p.m. Thursday. Call Bob Halstead at (352) 382-7753. The church is at 5863 Cardinal St., Homosassa.Advent HopeBible study is at 10 a.m. Saturday for all ages. The worship service begins at 11:30 a.m. After the service, there is a weekly potluck to which all are invited. Vegetarian store is open from 10 a.m. to noon each Wednesday. The church is at 428 N.E. Third Ave., Crystal River. Call (352) 794-0071 or visit online at www.adventhope church.com. ReligionNOTES Golden Agers Christmas lunchThe Golden Agers Christmas luncheon is at 11:30 a.m. Tuesday, Dec. 13, at Ruby Tuesdays restaurant. Seniors are invited for lunch and fellowship.Inventors to meet in JanuaryThe Dec. 9 meeting of the Citrus County Inventors will be suspended due to holiday constraints during the month. The club will meet at 10 a.m. Friday, Jan. 13, at the Lakes Region Library on Druid Road in Inverness. The Citrus County Inventors is a group dedicated to all inventors past, present and future. All those interested are invited and there is no cost. Call Mary at (352) 527-2827 for additional information.Lions to serve pancakes SundayBeverly Hills Lions Club, 72 Civic Circle Drive, will have its pancake breakfast from 7:30 a.m. to noon Sunday, Dec. 11. Cost for adults is $4; children younger than 12 eat for $2. Menu includes all-youcan-eat pancakes, choice of bacon or sausage or combo, orange juice and coffee or tea. For more information, call Lion Karen at (352) 746-2980.Holiday show to rock on FridayCitrus County Parks & Recreation will have its third annual Holiday Show, Rockin the Holidays, at 7 p.m. Friday, Dec. 9, at Citrus Springs Community Center. Everyone is welcome to hear this years high-energy song and dance group of college-age performers, The New Dawn Singers, and enjoy the holiday display. Tickets are $7 per person and can be purchased in advance at the Citrus Springs Community Center or at the Parks & Recreation office at the Resource Center. Refreshments will be available for purchase. Call (352) 465-7007 or (352) 527-7540.Civic group to have holiday partyInverness Highlands Civic Association will have its Christmas Party from 6 to 10 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 10. The evening will include a catered meal, dancing and entertainment. The party will provide a complete Christmas for selected military children. Join in as Santa and Mrs. Claus hand out gifts to these children Tickets are $18; RSVP to Bubbles at (352) 634-1516. Tickets can be picked up at the door, but must be reserved in advance. A Humane SocietyCENTRAL FLA. Jodie Special to the ChronicleJodie is a little shy at first, but is an adorable brown, 3-year-old spayed tweenie Dachshund. She has the best disposition, is mannerly, prefers women but is fine with men, in a quiet home with no children. She wants to be right by your side, so is looking for someone who is home a lot or will take her with them, is leash trained, house broken and rides well in the car. See this dog and others at A Humane Society of Central Florida Inc.s 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. weekly Saturday adoption events at Pet Supermarket, Inverness. If you must give up your little dog, call (352) 527-9050, or are looking for a Doberman Pinscher phone (352) 795-1745 and leave your name, number and information. Toy drive aids local children Last month, our community theater family was shocked and saddened by the news of the sudden passing of John Chesnovitz. For many years John (fondly called Chez) was noted for his contribution to local theater in the areas of acting, directing and later serving on the board of directors at The Art Center Theatre, recently as treasurer. With his professional background and experience, he became instrumental in the construction of The Art Center Theater building. He and his wife, Wendy, an accomplished actor herself, appeared in several productions together, straight plays and comedies. John started with the Citrus County Art League Performing Arts Group long before the current theater building was constructed. With no previous acting experience, he made his first theater appearance as the Indian in The Fantasticks. He continued with that group and with Playhouse 19. According to Wendy, some of his favorite roles were the devil in Damn Yankees and Herod in Joseph and the Many Colored Dream Coat. He enjoyed all his roles in the musicals, especially Music Man and My Fair Lady. The popular musical Guys and Dolls was performed under his direction, along with several other successful productions at The Art Center Theatre. This well-respected actor leaves us a legacy of dedication to live theater, portraying an example of what a true lover of theater stands for. According to Wendy, John always said, You could tell a true theater person because he has theater in his heart. John felt that if you really cared about theater you would be willing to take any job in order to be involved in a production. So, heres to you John: Break a leg! Well miss you. At the Art Center Theatre the annual Halavan Theater Youth play opens Friday for a weekend run. Ocala Civic Theatre presents The Nutcracker ballet starting on Friday and playing through Dec. 16. Stage West Community Playhouse in Spring Hill will feature the drama A Streetcar Named Desire for its January offering. Hold on to your hats, folks. Encore Ensemble Theater Inc. has some very special, exciting news: Encore Ensemble Theater has a new home, new shows and new season. Encore Ensemble Theater is proud to announce that through an arrangement with Citrus County Parks & Recreation, we have a new home where we will now perform all our shows, reports Encore Ensemble Theater President Mike Shier Sr. Our murder mystery dinner theater and musical revues will now be held in the new Encore Ensemble Ballroom in the former Beverly Hills Recreation Center, newly named the Central Ridge Community Center, which is ideally located in the center of Citrus County Beverly Hills. It is a dream of all fledgling theater groups to eventually find a permanent home. Since our founding in 2007 we were no different. This joint effort will allow us continuity and stability of venue and provide the Parks & Recreation Department with additional revenue flow, as well as the opportunity for the public to be exposed to the benefit of membership in the Central Ridge Community Center and the facilities available, said Shier. Encore Ensemble Theaters first show of the new season is The Last Dance of Dr. Disco, directed by Jeri Augustine. Open auditions are from 5 to 7 pm. Sunday, Dec. 18 and Jan. 8, at the new facility. Men and women of all ages are encouraged to come to the open auditions. Singing ability would be beneficial, since most of Encore Ensemble Theaters shows contain vocal music. For information, call (352) 2125417. For all those who love live theater and for those of you who have yet to experience it, we thank you for your interest. We community theater volunteers wish everyone a very delightful holiday season and look forward to seeing you at our productions in the coming year. Jeri Augustine is a producer/director with Encore Ensemble Theater Inc. and a longtime member of The Art Center Theatre. Community theater family loses active member Jeri AugustineTHEATER SPOTLIGHT Special to the ChronicleThe anticipation is over and this years Father Christmas Ball honoree is Barbara Johnson. Johnson reigned over the ball on Friday, Dec. 2. The annual fundraiser was a sell-out again this year. Johnson and her husband, Harv, retired to Florida in 2005. They joined Good Shepherd Lutheran Church. Barb, as she prefers to be called, joined Guardian Ad Litem with Take Stock in Children, where she served two years. She made a decision to join Outreach Ministry at Good Shepherd because she wanted to serve people in Citrus County who are hungry. She was asked to contact John Bordeaux, last years Father Christmas honoree, regarding Serving Our Savior (SOS). When they spoke, she suggested maybe they could find a few other churches willing to help the SOS effort. Serving Our Savior now has five churches that provide people with love, food and help with daily needs. Her aspirations are to be there for SOS. She said her boss is a Jewish carpenter. According to organizers, this years Father Christmas Ball was spectacular. The silent auction and 50/50 drawing were very successful. Decorations were upscale but not overdone. John Mason Catering provided dinner, and deejay Bob Arthur played music from the 1940s through the s for dancing. The 2012 Father Christmas Ball has been scheduled for Friday, Dec. 7. Johnson feted at Father Christmas Ball Special to the ChronicleBarbara Johnson was tapped as honoree at the Dec. 2 Father Christmas Ball. Special to the ChronicleThe Citrus County Historical Society presents the next concert in its Jazz at the Museum Series, Santas Jazzy Wonderland, on Thursday, Dec. 15. Doors open at 6 p.m. Appetizers from Deco Caf and a cash bar will be available. Music starts at 7 p.m. An all-star cast of musicians known as Southern Exposure will perform the seasonal sounds with band leader Norman Bernard and vocalist Kim Evans. Tickets for $25 may be purchased at the Old Courthouse Heritage Museum by calling (352) 341-6427. The Jazz at the Museum Series is supported in part by the Sunflower Springs Assisted Living Community, Citrus County Chronicle, Citrus Dental of Inverness PA, Comfort Keepers, Heinz Funeral Home and Cremation, Publix Super Market Charities, James A. Neal PA, Whalen Jewelers, Accent Travel, CenterState Bank, Tally Ho Vacations, David and Sharon Curtis, and F rank DiGiovanni. Jazz up the holidays Concert slated for Dec. 15 at Old Courthouse Heritage Museum

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ENTERTAINMENTCITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLEFRIDAY, DECEMBER9, 2011 C7 This week we have been studying deals in which declarer has had to be patient, even sacrificing one trick to get at least two in return. However, the defenders sometimes also must show patience. How should East and West card to try to defeat this contract of three no-trump after West leads the spade queen? When South rebid two no-trump, North correctly raised to three notrump. With a long minor, no singleton or void, and no thought of a slam, responder should either raise to three no-trump or sign off in three of his suit (if that is possible and he is sure that three notrump will not make). South starts with six top tricks: two spades, two hearts, one diamond and one club. He must make something of dummys diamonds. And the correct plan is to take two finesses. So, declarer wins the first trick in his hand and plays a diamond to dummys 10. Now East must play low in tempo. If he takes the trick or spends some time considering that option, South will end up with an overtrick or two. But as long as East ducks smoothly, the defense is still alive. Declarer will cross to his hand and lead his second diamond. Now it is Wests turn in the spotlight. If he plays the nine, South should realize that if West started with K-J-93 of diamonds, the contract is hopeless. In desperation, South will call for the diamond ace and be pleasantly surprised when the king drops. Instead, West must play his jack, looking like someone who started with the tripleton K-J-3. Then South will surely call for dummys queen and go down four! FRIDAY EVENING DECEMBER 9, 2011 C: Comcast, Citrus B: Bright House D: Comcast, Dunnellon I: Comcast, Inglis F: Oak Forest H: Holiday Heights C B D I F H6:006:307:007:308:008:309:009:3010:0010:3011:0011:30(WESH) NBC ^ 19 19 19 News Nightly NewsEntertainmentAccess HollywdChuck (N) (In Stereo) PG Grimm Danse Macabre (N) Dateline NBC PG News Jay Leno(WEDU) PBS # 3 3 14 6BBC World News America Nightly Business Report (N) PBS NewsHour (N) (In Stereo) Washington Week (N) Florida This WeekGreat Performances Plcido Domingo: My Favorite Roles Tenor Plcido Domingo. (In Stereo) G 3 Steps to Incredible Health! With Joel Fuhrman, M.D. G (WUFT) PBS % 5 5 5 5 16World NewsNightly BusinessPBS NewsHour (N) Suze Ormans Money Class Financial strategies. (In Stereo) G Washington WkNeed to KnowWorld NewsTavis Smiley (N)(WFLA) NBC ( 8 8 8 8 8 8NewsChannel 8 at 6PM (N) NBC Nightly News (N) G Entertainment Tonight (N) PG Extra (N) PG Chuck Tracking a computer virus. (N) (In Stereo) PG Grimm Danse Macabre Investigating a teachers death. (N) Dateline NBC (In Stereo) PG NewsChannel 8 at 11PM (N) Tonight Show With Jay Leno(WFTV) ABC ) 20 20 20 20 Eyewitness News at 6 (N) ABC World NewsJeopardy! (N) G Wheel of Fortune (N) G Extreme Makeover: Home Edition (N) PG Extreme Makeover: Home Edition (N) PG 20/20 (In Stereo) PG Eyewitness News at 11PM Nightline (N) (WTSP) CBS 10 10 10 10 10 1010 News, 6pm (N) CBS Evening News/Pelley Inside Edition (N) PG Who Wants to Be a Millionaire Frosty the Snowman G Frosty Returns G Yes, Virginia (In Stereo) G The Elf on the Shelf: An Elfs Blue Bloods Mercy Jamie goes under cover at a bar. 10 News, 11pm (N) Late Show With David Letterman(WTVT) FOX ` 13 13 13 13FOX13 6:00 News (N) TMZ (N) PG The Insider (N) PG Kitchen Nightmares Revisting restaurant owners. Fringe Investigating murders Over There. (In Stereo) (PA) FOX13 10:00 News (N) FOX13 News Edge at 11pmAccess Hollywood (N) PG(WCJB) ABC 4 11 11 4 15News World NewsEntertainmentInside EditionExtreme Makeover: Home EditionExtreme Makeover: Home Edition20/20 (In Stereo) PG News Nightline (N)(WCLF) IND 6 2 2 2 2 22 22The Place for Miracles: Your Hour of Healing G Word of Excellence Great Awakening Life Today With James Robison Fruit of the SpiritGreat Awakening(WFTS) ABC < 11 11 11 11ABC Action News at 6 PM ABC World NewsWheel of Fortune (N) G Jeopardy! (N) G Extreme Makeover: Home Edition (N) PG Extreme Makeover: Home Edition (N) PG 20/20 (In Stereo) PG ABC Action News at 11 PM Nightline (N) (WMOR) IND @ 12 12 Family Guy Family Guy The Big Bang Theory The Big Bang Theory Law & Order: Criminal Intent A researcher is found poisoned. Law & Order: Criminal Intent A highprofile murder case. How I Met Your Mother How I Met Your Mother The Office The Office PG (WTTA) MNT F 6 6 6 6 9 Love-RaymondSeinfeld PGFamily Feud (N)Family FeudMonk (In Stereo) PG Monk (In Stereo) PG Ring of Honor Wrestling Excused Scrubs PG(WACX) TBN H 21 21 21 The Faith ShowThe 700 Club PG Variety ConnectionJump MinistriesJewish VoiceWisdom KeysGaither Gospel Hour G Variety Tims Ministries(WTOG) CW L 4 4 4 4 12 12The King of Queens PG The King of Queens PG Two and a Half Men Two and a Half Men Nikita Game Change Amanda asks for Alexs help. Supernatural Castiel issues a warning. (In Stereo) Friends PG Friends PG The Simpsons PG According to Jim PG (WYKE) FAM O 16 16 16 16 JUNKD G I.N.N. NewsYour Citrus County Court Florida NaturallyCrosswordsHeroes Among Us Hangin With the Homeless Treasure Hunters Roadshow Movie MA(WOGX) FOX S 13 13 7 7The SimpsonsThe SimpsonsBig Bang TheoryBig Bang TheoryKitchen Nightmares Fringe One Night in October FOX 35 News at 10 (N) TMZ (N) PGAccess Hollywd(WVEA) UNI 15 15 15 15 15 15NoticiasNoticiero Univ.Cuando Me Enamoro (N) Una Familia con Suerte (N) PGLa Fuerza del Destino (N) Protagonistas PG (SS) NoticiasNoticiero Univ.(WXPX) ION 17 Ghost Whisperer PG Flashpoint Blue on Blue Flashpoint The Other Lane Criminal Minds Outfoxed Criminal Minds Flashpoint Blue on Blue (A&E) 54 48 54 54 25 27Criminal Minds Pickup Criminal Minds Normal Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Devils Night Criminal Minds Middle Man Criminal Minds (AMC) 55 64 55 55 Wild Wild West (1999, Action) Will Smith. PG-13 Road House (1989, Action) Patrick Swayze, Kelly Lynch, Sam Elliott. R Halloween H2O: 20 Years Later (1998) R (ANI) 52 35 52 52 19 21My Extreme Animal Phobia PGThe Haunted PG Fatal Attractions (In Stereo) Fatal Attractions (N) My Extreme Animal Phobia PGMy Extreme Animal Phobia PG (BET) 96 19 96 96 106 & Park: BETs Top 10 Live PG Soul Plane (2004, Comedy) Kevin Hart, Tom Arnold. R The Wash (2001, Comedy) Dr. Dre, Snoop Doggy Dogg. R (BRAVO) 254 51 254 254 The Real Housewives of AtlantaThe Real Housewives of AtlantaThe Real Housewives of Atlanta Friday (1995, Comedy) Ice Cube, Chris Tucker, Nia Long. R Friday (CC) 27 61 27 27 33Daily ShowColbert Report30 Rock 30 Rock Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Aziz Ansari: Intimate MomentsLouis C.K.: Hilarious MA, L Year One (2009) NR (CMT) 98 45 98 98 28 37CheerleadersDallas Cowboys Cheerleaders: Making the TeamSweet Home Alabama PGSweet Home Alabama (N) Dallas Cowboys CheerleadersSweet Home Alabama (CNBC) 43 42 43 43 Mad Money (N) The Kudlow Report (N) American Greed American Greed Crime Inc. Human TraffickingMad Money (CNN) 40 29 40 40 41 46John King, USA (N) Erin Burnett OutFront (N) Anderson Cooper 360 (N) Piers Morgan Tonight (N) Anderson Cooper 360 Erin Burnett OutFront (DISN) 46 40 46 46 6 5Shake It Up!Good-CharlieBeethovens Christmas Adventure (2011) PGA.N.T. Farm (N)Jessie (N) GFish Hooks (N)My BabysitterGood-CharlieA.N.T. Farm GPrankStars G (ESPN) 33 27 33 33 21 17SportsCenter (N) (Live) NFL Kickoff (N) (Live) College Football NCAA Division I, Quarterfinal: Teams TBA. (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) (ESPN2) 34 28 34 34 43 49NFL32 (N) (Live) Around the HornInterruptionCollege Basketball Richmond at Virginia Commonwealth. (N) (Live)Unguarded NFL Live (N) (EWTN) 95 70 95 95 48Church-PoorTheology TableDaily Mass: Our Lady Life on the Rock G CatholicismThe Holy RosaryOur Lady of Guadalupe: Mother of Hop e Reflections (FAM) 29 52 29 29 20 28The Year Without a Santa ClausSanta Claus Is Comin to Town G The Santa Clause (1994, Comedy) Tim Allen. PG The Santa Clause 3: The Escape Clause (2006) Tim Allen. (FNC) 44 37 44 44 32Special Report With Bret Baier (N)FOX Report With Shepard SmithThe OReilly Factor (N) Hannity (N) On Record, Greta Van SusterenThe OReilly Factor (FOOD) 26 56 26 26 Diners, DriveDiners, DriveBest Thing AteBest Thing AteDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveDiners, DriveCrave (FSNFL) 35 39 35 35 UEFA MagazineSports StoriesFootball PreviewNHL Hockey Florida Panthers at Buffalo Sabres. (N Subject to Blackout) (Live) Panthers Live!High School Football (FX) 30 60 30 30 51 Ice Age: Dawn of the Dinosaurs (2009) PG Step Brothers (2008, Comedy) Will Ferrell, John C. Reilly. R Zombieland (2009, Comedy) Woody Harrelson. R (GOLF) 67 Golf Central (N)European PGA Tour Golf Dubai World Championship, Second Round.PGA Tour Golf Franklin Templeton Shootout, First Round. From Tiburon Golf Club in Naples, Fla. Golf Central (N) (HALL) 39 68 39 39 45 54A Christmas Wedding Tail (2011) Jennie Garth. PG A Princess for Christmas (2011, Comedy) Katie McGrath. All I Want for Christmas (2007, Romance) Gail OGrady. (HBO) 302 201 302 302 2 2 Head of State (2003, Comedy) Chris Rock, Bernie Mac. An alderman becomes a presidential candidate. (In Stereo) PG-13 REAL Sports With Bryant Gumbel (In Stereo) PG Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 1 (2010, Fantasy) Daniel Radcliffe. Harry sets out to destroy the secrets to Voldemorts power. (In Stereo) PG-13 Hung (In Stereo) MA (HGTV) 23 57 23 23 42 52Hunters IntlHunters IntlHunters IntlHunters IntlHunters IntlHunters IntlHunters IntlHunters IntlHunters IntlHunters IntlHunters IntlHunters Intl (HIST) 51 25 51 51 32 42To Be Announced To Be Announced Pawn Stars PGPawn Stars PGReal Deal PGReal Deal PGInvention USAInvention USAIRT Deadliest Roads (LIFE) 24 38 24 24 31Unsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries Americas Most Wanted Americas Most Wanted (N) Starving Secrets Gangsta Girls Female gangs. PG (LMN) 50 A Very Cool Christmas (2004, Comedy-Drama) George Hamilton. A fashion-conscious teen gives Santa a makeover. NR Dear Santa (2011, Drama) Amy Acker, Brooklynn Proulx. Premiere. A party girl has to change her ways or get cut off. NR Deck the Halls (2005, Comedy-Drama) Gabrielle Carteris. A boy tries to set up his mother with Santa Claus. NR (MAX) 320 221 320 320 3 3 Air America (1990, Action) Mel Gibson, Robert Downey Jr. CIAfunded pilots fly for covert war effort in Laos. (In Stereo) R S.W.A.T. (2003, Action) Samuel L. Jackson. A Los Angeles SWAT team must protect a criminal. (In Stereo) PG-13 Strike Back A kidnapping case diverts the agents. MA Lingerie MA Life on Top MA (MSNBC) 42 41 42 42 PoliticsNation (N) Hardball With Chris MatthewsThe Ed Show (N) The Rachel Maddow Show (N)MSNBC Documentary MSNBC Documentary (MTV) 97 66 97 97 39That s ShowThat s ShowFriendzoneFriendzoneRidiculousnessRidiculousnessRidiculousnessRidiculousness Bad Santa (2003) Billy Bob Thornton. (In Stereo) R (NGC) 65 44 53Shark Island PG Alaska State Troopers Bullets Over Boston: Irish MobBloods and Crips: L.A. GangsDrugs, Inc. Meth Bullets Over Boston: Irish Mob (NICK) 28 36 28 28 35 25Victorious GVictorious GiCarly G iCarly G Kung Fu PandaSpongeBobThat s ShowThat s ShowGeorge LopezGeorge LopezFriends PGFriends PG (OXY) 44 Roseanne PGRoseanne PGTori & Dean-Sweet Hollywood Under the Tuscan Sun (2003) Diane Lane. PG-13 The Skeleton Key (2005) Kate Hudson. PG-13 (SHOW) 340 241 340 340 From the Sky Down (2011) Youth in Revolt (2009) Michael Cera. A teen goes on a carnal quest to lose his virginity. R Piranha (2010, Horror) Elisabeth Shue, Adam Scott, Jerry OConnell. iTV. (In Stereo) R Rubber (2010, Comedy) Stephen Spinella. iTV Premiere. A murderous tire springs to life. R M-1 Challenge (N) (Live) L (SPEED) 122 112 122 122 NASCAR Awards Ceremony From the Wynn Hotel in Las Vegas.NASCAR Hall of Fame BiographyNASCAR Hall of Fame BiographyNASCAR Hall of Fame BiographyNASCAR Hall of Fame Biography (SPIKE) 37 43 37 37 27 36Gangland Gangland The Boys of Destruction of St. Louis. Gangland (In Stereo) Gangland (In Stereo) Gangland Hidden Valley Kings of Charlotte, N.C. Gangland (SUN) 36 31 36 36 The New College Football ShowHigh School Football Florida Class 1A Tournament, Final: Teams TBA. (N) (Live) High School Football (SYFY) 31 59 31 31 26 29 Elf (2003, Comedy) Will Ferrell, James Caan. PG WWE Friday Night SmackDown! (N) (In Stereo) Sanctuary Acolyte (N) Warehouse 13 The Greatest Gift (TBS) 49 23 49 49 16 19King of QueensKing of QueensSeinfeld PGSeinfeld PGHouse of PayneHouse of PayneHouse of PayneHouse of PayneBetter WorseBette r Worse This Christmas (2007) (TCM) 169 53 169 169 30 35 Baby Doll (1956, Drama) Karl Malden, Carroll Baker, Eli Wallach. A man spends the day with the child-bride of his rival. R Larceny, Inc. (1942, Comedy) Edward G. Robinson. A scheming ex-con buys a luggage store next to a bank. NR All the Kings Men (1949, Drama) Broderick Crawford. A Southern governor inaugurates a corrupt administration. NR (TDC) 53 34 53 53 24 26Gold Rush (In Stereo) Gold Rush Drill or Die PGGold Rush Lovestruck PGGold Rush Gold At Last (N) PGFlying Wild Alaska (N) PG Gold Rush Gold At Last PG (TLC) 50 46 50 50 29 30Toddlers & Tiaras PG Say Yes, DressSay Yes, DressSay Yes, DressSay Yes, DressSay Yes, DressSay Yes: BlissBrides-HillsBrides-HillsSay Yes, DressSay Y es: Bliss (TNT) 48 33 48 48 31 34Law & Order Survivor PGLaw & Order Deadlock Four Christmases (2008) Vince Vaughn. Premiere. PG-13 Four Christmases (2008) Vince Vaughn. PG-13 (TRAV) 9 54 9 9 44Weird Travels Signs PG Ghost StoriesGhost StoriesGhost Adventures PG Ghost Adventures (N) PG The Dead Files PG Ghost Adventures PG (truTV) 25 55 25 25 98 98Worlds Dumbest... Wipeout (In Stereo) PG Wipeout (In Stereo) PG Wipeout (In Stereo) PG Worlds Dumbest... Forensic FilesForensic Files (TVL) 32 49 32 32 34 24M*A*S*H PG M*A*S*H PGM*A*S*H PGRoseanne PGRoseanne PGLove-RaymondLove-RaymondLove-RaymondLove-RaymondKing of QueensKing of Queens (USA) 47 32 47 47 17 18NCIS Doppelganger PG NCIS Ducky is kidnapped. PGNCIS Lt. Jane Doe PG NCIS Heart Break PG NCIS Bikini Wax PG CSI: Crime Scene Investigation (WE) 117 69 117 117 Charmed (In Stereo) PG Charmed Oh My Goddess PGFrasier PGFrasier PGFrasier PGFrasier PGFrasier G Frasier PGFrasier PGFrasier PG (WGN-A) 18 18 18 18 18 2030 Rock 30 Rock Look Whos Talking (1989, Comedy) John Travolta. PG-13How I MetHow I MetWGN News at Nine (N) 30 Rock Scrubs Dear Annie: I have been married to my husband for more than nine years and still have a problem with my mother-in-law. When I had a bridal shower, Mom didnt reply, didnt show up and never sent a card. This made me feel unwelcome. (She still has a picture of my husband and his ex-girlfriend on her wall.) I told my husband when we have a baby shower, I really want his mother to attend. After years of struggling with infertility, we received wonderful news. We are adopting a baby girl. My aunt offered to give me a baby shower, and I waited until the judges final decision before I said yes. My husband told his mother how important it was she be there, and not showing up would be hurtful to me. Due to circumstances beyond our control, our adoption case is hung up in the courts. We had the shower anyway, but my motherin-law didnt attend, saying we dont actually have a baby yet. She said shed visit after we get her. Again, she didnt even send a card. Annie, its not about a gift. Its about caring enough to be there. My in-laws only visit once a year, but they expect us to make numerous trips to their home and often make my husband feel guilty when we dont make it down for occasions that are important to them. I cant stop feeling my motherin-law doesnt accept me. Should I tell her how hurt I am or let it go? Disappointed Daughter-inLaw Dear Disappointed: We dont know if Mom doesnt accept you, if she has difficulty traveling or if she is simply socially ignorant. But you cant fix what you dont address. After nine years of marriage, its time to have a heart-to-heart with Mom, in person, with your husband and your father-in-law present. Do it in as loving a manner as you can manage. Dont bring up past hurts it will put her on the defensive. Simply say how important she is to you and how much you want her to be part of your daughters life. We hope it helps. Dear Annie: What do we do when Granny is too old to keep driving, but wont stop? Any mention of her not getting behind the wheel is met with screaming rage. Even though Grandma has had many near accidents, she feels she is still a competent driver and the other motorists are to blame. My whole family is afraid to ride with her. How do we get her to give up her drivers license after almost 40 years on the road? Road Worrier Dear Worried: Suggest Grandma enroll in the AARP Driver Safety Course (aarp.org) as a way to brush up on her skills. Also check into alternative means of transportation, including local senior transportation, willing family members, etc. If she still wont give up her license and you believe she is a danger on the road, enlist the help of her doctor, the DMV and, if necessary, the police. Dear Annie: Like many of your readers, I am an adult child who hadnt been in touch with my family. I didnt realize my mom needed to hear from me. I have three active children, work full time and am a caregiver for a family member in my home, so I am really busy. I figured if Mom wanted to talk, shed phone. But during a recent visit, she said she hates always being the one to call and would love to hear from me once a week, even if its only a text message to say I love you or Im thinking of you. That was all I needed to be reminded Im her kiddo. She just wants to hear my voice and know how Im doing. Long-Distance Daughter Dear Daughter: Bless you for getting the message that its all about love.Annies Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to anniesmailbox@comcast.net, or write to: Annies Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 5777 W. Century Blvd., Ste. 700, Los Angeles, CA 90045. To find out more about Annies Mailbox and read features by other Creators Syndicate writers and cartoonists, visit the Creators Syndicate Web page at www.creators.com. ANNIES MAILBOX Bridge PHILLIPALDER Newspaper Enterprise Assn. (Answers tomorrow) Now arrange the circled letters to form the surprise answer, as suggested by the above cartoon.THAT SCRAMBLED WORD GAMEby David L. Hoyt and Jeff Knurek Unscramble these four Jumbles, one letter to each square, to form four ordinary words. TEICH NERTD DRANOW TRAOUH 1 Tribune Media Services, Inc. All Rights Reserved. Find us on Facebook http://www.facebook.com/jumble A: FINCH PATIO EATERYDETECT Yesterdays Jumbles: Answer: After realizing some components for their new tent were missing, he did this PITCHEDAFIT

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C8FRIDAY, DECEMBER9, 2011CITRUSCOUNTY(FL) CHRONICLECOMICS Citrus Cinemas 6 Inverness; 637-3377 New Years Eve (PG-13) 1:10 p.m., 4:10 p.m., 7:10 p.m., 10 p.m. The Sitter (R) ID required. 1:45 p.m., 4:35 p.m., 7:40 p.m., 10:05 p.m. Hugo (PG) 3:50 p.m. Hugo (PG) In Real 3D. 1 p.m., 7 p.m., 9:55 p.m. No passes. Arthur Christmas (PG) In Real 3D. 1:40 p.m., 7:30 p.m. No passes. Arthur Christmas (PG) 4:30 p.m., 9:55 p.m. The Muppets (PG) 1:30 p.m., 4:20 p.m., 7:05 p.m., 9:50 p.m. The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn Part I (PG-13) 1:20 p.m., 4 p.m., 7:20 p.m., 10 p.m. Crystal River Mall 9; 564-6864 The Sitter (R) ID required. 1:45 p.m., 4:45 p.m., 7:45 p.m., 10:20 p.m. New Years Eve (PG-13) 1:20 p.m., 4:20 p.m., 7:20 p.m., 10 p.m. Hugo (PG) In Real 3D. 1 p.m., 7 p.m., 9:50 p.m. No passes. Hugo (PG) 4 p.m. Arthur Christmas (PG) 4:35 p.m., 9:55 p.m. Arthur Christmas (PG) In Real 3D. 1:35 p.m., 7:35 p.m. No passes. The Muppets (PG) 1:30 p.m., 4:30 p.m., 7:30 p.m., 10:05 p.m. No passes. Happy Feet 2 (PG) In Real 3D. 1:50 p.m., 7:50 p.m. No passes. Happy Feet 2 (PG) 4:50 p.m., 10:10 p.m. The Twilight Saga: Breaking Dawn Part I (PG-13) 1:05 p.m., 4:05 p.m., 7:05 p.m., 9:45 p.m. Jack and Jill (PG) 2 p.m., 5 p.m., 8 p.m., 10:15 p.m. Immortals (R) In Real 3D. ID required. 9:40 p.m. No passes. Puss in Boots (PG) In Real 3D. 1:10 p.m., 4:10 p.m., 7:10 p.m. No passes. Visit www.chronicleonline.com for area movie listings and entertainment information. Peanuts Garfield For Better or For Worse Sally Forth Beetle Bailey Dilbert The Grizzwells The Born Loser Blondie Doonesbury Kit N Carlyle Rubes Dennis the Menace The Family Circus Betty Big Nate Arlo and Janis Frank & Ernest Times subject to change; call ahead. TodaysMOVIES SEWSLWCT WG XVCCU LYSL, RWEHT LYH BWMM, BH YSEH LYH DSXSDWLN LC SDYWHEH LYH WZXCGGWOMH. HJJWH VWDPHTOSDPHVPrevious Solution: I love the Italian way of life. I love the food. I love the people. I love the attitudes of Italians. Elton John (c) 2011 by NEA, Inc., dist. by Universal Uclick 12-9Pickles WJUF-FM 90.1 National Public WHGN-FM 91.9 Religious WXCV-FM 95.3 Adult Contemp. WXOF-FM 96.3 Adult Mix WEKJ FM 96.7, 103.9 Religious WSKY 97.3 FM News Talk WXJB 99.9 FM News Talk WRGO-FM 102.7 Oldies WYKE-FM 104.3 Sports Talk WDUV 105.5 FM Hudson WJQB-FM 106.3 Oldies WFJV-FM 103.3 s, s, s WRZN-AM 720 Adult Standards LocalRADIO

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frnntb nrfbtrfn n n b b n n Classifieds ClassifiedsClassifieds In Print and Online All The Time! TO ADVERTISE CALL:352-563-5966OR PLACE YOUR AD ONLINE ATwww.chronicleonline.comCONNECTING THE RIGHT BUYERS WITH YOUR MESSAGEBUSINESS HOURS:MONDAY-FRIDAY 8:00 A.M. 5:00 P.M. CLOSED SATURDAY/SUNDAY WE GLADLY ACCEPTPublication Days/DeadlinesChronicle / Daily.......................................1 PM, Daily Homefront / Sunday.................................3 PM, Friday Chronicle / Sunday...................................4 PM, Friday Chronicle / Monday..................................4 PM, Friday Sumter County Times / Thursday...............11 AM, Tuesday Riverland News / Thursday.......................2 PM, Monday South Marion Citizen / Friday....................4 PM, Tuesday West Marion Messenger / Wednesday.......4 PM, Friday 0008KWF 0009XRK 0 0 0 0 0 0 A A 0 0 Y Y J J Be at least 18 years of age. Possess a valid drivers license. Possess proof of liability insurance. Have 2 dependable vehicles. Routes are 7 days a week, early morning hours. Email: mgaouette@chronicleonline.com or bring resume to 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River There are immediate opportunities for independent contractors to manage and grow single copy newspaper routes in Citrus and Marion Counties ARE YOU A BUSINESS-MINDED ENTREPRENEUR? 0009XRG Trades/ Skills &//&$1&,+ 1" %+& &+)LJK?8M<8K@FEJPJK8Ef @Q<;DFK@M8K<;8E; DLJK?8M<8:C<8E C8JJ;I@MMDD:=F=>ALK4=LJ9AF ?KJ*F N<?(8B<(<< +I8E><,8J:F ,@EGJ L@=JA?@LH=JKGFLG E9F9?=9JGML=G> F=OKH9H=JJ9;CK9F< KLGJ=K*MKL@9N=LOG N=@A;D=K9F<:= 9:D=LGOGJC=9JDQ EGJFAF?@GMJK "E9AD .68;*5.<,1;872,5. 87527.n,86 GJ;GE= LG+ *=9ADDGML9F 9HHDA;9LAGFr Career Opportunities >>GJ<9:D= ";.9>;<. "#tt;..4 ",5*<<.< 0.=B8>;,7*n,86 rr-/"-bt Employment Info &/)&+"0/"%&/&+$r 1J9AF>GJ@A?@H9QAF? NA9LAGF 9J==J# 9HHJGN=IM9DA>A=< r%GMKAF?N9AD9:D= 9DDNA9LAGF&FKLALML=,> *9AFL=F9F;= btr Financial "N=J GFKA<=J9/=N=JK=*GJL?9?=KC<8JKP<8IJFC; /K8P@EPFLI?FD< %E:I<8J<:8J?=CFN /8=JGFL#==K GEHD=L=J==FGO;GE rr Sales Help ;;=HLAF? 9HHDA;9LAGFK>GJ=FI @KILJ,L9C@J?@E> "F:LJ@E>FE IPJK8C.@M:LJKFDJB@CCJ@E GC8EE@E>F>8E@Q@E> C@JKNI@KK 8E;;<:@J@FE fD8B@E>8GK@KL;GI@FE8CJ8CGJ *MDLAE=EFEC@E< 8;M8E;N<9 G8> :8DG8@>EJ=FI8CC 8JG<:KJF=GI@EK 8E;@EKr .M9DA>A;9LAGFK T/@E>I8G?@: ;E8E;8IK II8DD@E> 8E;;FD8@ED8Ef 8>EFEC@E!OG btf NNNrDDGJAr <9;GE r T/"0 2&+$-"10 #,2/-401 1&*"V !,-1&,+0 /601)/&3"/*)) 2%OQ JQKL9D/AN=J #JA+GGFrHE 09LErHE 0MF+GGFLGHE 4=9J=;DGK=< 9DD@GDA<9QO==C=FLG)9C= %OQ &FN=JF=KK b;9LKGFDQt /=?MD9JKLGJ=@GMJK Seafood #/"0%'2*,0%/&*:KrGGJ %GMK=;D=9F=J GF;=GJLOA;=9O==C 9DDbtr 4+1"!1,/"+1 (8;P=IFDK?<*FIK? NFLC;C@BA=<9< MF<=J%9HHQ +GL=K ,FDQ AF;DM<=K9H@GLG 9DDGMJ D9KKA>A=< !=HL>GJ<=L9ADKrr Medical >>GJ<9:D= ";.9>;<. "#tt;.. ",5*<<.< 0.=B8>;,7*n,86 rr-/"-bt !!,,((((33((((((##--((SS--""""SS--tt''JJHHII77::88::GGII>>;;>>::99((JJGGHH>>CC<<""DDBB::::MMEE66EEAA JJHHnn )-+"FILJP#%C6C6EEA>86I>DC6I LLL>IGJHE6DG
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frn)-27(ntb)-27( nnbbnn nrf b trfn SWIMMMING POOLS 0009VWM GREGS MARCITE, INC. 352-746-5200 LICENSED & INSURED Exposed Aggregate FREE ESTIMATES COMPLETE REMODEL CPC1458160 Shotcrete $45/yd. Decks Tile Pavers 0009TL3 ROOFING AAA ROOFING Call the Leakbusters Lic./Ins. CCC057537 Free Written Estimate Crystal River 563-0411 Inverness 726-8917 www.aaaroofingfl.homestead.com $ 100 OFF Any Re-Roof Must present coupon at time contract is signed BATH REMODELING BATHFITTER 0009Z8X 1-866-585-8827 BATHFITTER.COM One Day Bath Remodeling In Just One Day, We will Install A Beautiful New Bathtub or Shower Right Over Your Old One!!! Tub to Shower Conversions Too!!! Call now for a FREE In-Home Estimate POOLS/PAVERS Lic. & Insured CPC1456565 352-400-3188 YOUR INTERLOCKING BRICK PAVER SPECIALIST Build your new pool now and be ready for next summer! 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PAGE 30

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