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Citrus County chronicle
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/02740
 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: 04-15-2012
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: UF00028315:02740

Full Text



Presidential: Windy conditions mark event's first d


CIT= RU.S COU NT Y


TODAY & Monday morning HOI C -
HIGH Partly cloudy, winds
86 around 10mph. Mostly i I
LOW clear tonight. AC A A N
so PAGEr A4


APRIL 15, 2012 Florida's Best Communit


rEB1



O|, -


Playground set
to close Monday
The Creative Play-
ground in Crystal River
will be closed Monday
through April 30 for an-
nual maintenance.
For information, call
Theresa Krim at 352-
795-4216, ext. 314.


HOMEFRONT:


Baby or bust: 7,600 miles


Dad-to-be double-times it home

from across globe to attend birth


NANCY KENNEDY
Staff Writer
INVERNESS Friday
the 13th was Army Special-
ist Scotty Roush's lucky day
After traveling for five
days to get home to Inver-
ness from deployment in
Afghanistan, he arrived at
Citrus Memorial Health
System in time to see his
wife, Sasha, give birth to his
daughter, Aubrey Lynn
Roush, hours later
"I was supposed to get
here on Sunday," he said. "I
would've missed it."
Originally, Roush, 19, was


scheduled to leave Kabul,
Afghanistan, on Thursday,
April 12, but he got an op-
portunity to leave earlier.
Military flights being
what they are, he flew first
to Khandahar, then to
Kuwait and then to Iraq.
"In Iraq, we were in a
lockdown and they said we
had 15 minutes of Internet,
so I got on her Facebook
and saw where she mes-
saged my friend James,"
Rough said. "She told
James, if you talk to Scotty,
let him know I'm in the
hospital."
That was Wednesday


"When I saw that Face-
book message, I was
scared," Roush said. 'All I
knew was she was in the
hospital and I didn't know
why."
Sasha, 17, had gone to her
doctor's appointment. She
was at 39 weeks, but the
baby measured at 34 weeks,
so she was admitted to the
hospital to see if there was
a problem. It turned out
baby Aubrey was just small,
but Sasha stayed in the hos-
pital, scheduled to be in-
duced Friday morning.
He ran to find a pay-
phone and was able to call
Sasha, who reassured him
she and the baby were OK,
but said to come home soon.
Meanwhile, at one of
Roush's stops along the way,
See Page A5


NANCY KENNEDY/Chronicle
Army Specialist Scotty Roush and his wife, Sasha, welcomed
Aubrey Lynn Roush at 8:43 a.m. Saturday, April 14. Roush
traveled from Kabul, Afghanistan, through multiple stops to
get home for this birth.


Mod looks
The popularity of the
cable show "Mad Men"
is driving interest in
retro furnishings and
decor./HomeFront
LOCAL NEWS:


Fallen,


a -


Shuffled
Shuffleboard club
members play against
city officials./Page A3
NATIONAL NEWS:


-on1111111:


maw


forgotten


National Mall
Architects vie to rebuild
park areas./Page C1

SIKORSKI'S ATTIC:


RIC BUSH/Special to the Chronicle
Four-year-old Jadon lays a rose on the Citrus County Fallen Heroes Monument
during the Saturday morning ceremony in remembrance of his father, Pfc. Michel
Mahr, while others look on. The monument, at the entrance of Bicentennial
Park in Crystal River, has a new name engraved on it: Pfc. Michael Mahr.

Army Pfc. Michael C Mahr's name added


Mugged
Antiques expert
John Sikorski advises a
reader about a
collection of shaving
mugs./Page E6
Mf-Io r r i I i r iJ
TOMORROW:
Fundraiser
CREST school needs a
new playground.
Officials have found a
unique way to raise
money./Monday


Annie's Mailbox ......A16
Classifieds ............ D5
Crossword ..............A16
Editorial ............ C2
Entertainment .......... B6
Horoscope ................B6
Lottery Numbers ......B4
Lottery Payouts ........ B6
Movies .................... A16
O bituaries ................A6


6 II IILL2I7 o


SHEMIR WILES
Staff Writer
CRYSTAL RIVER
Flags fluttering in the squally
Saturday morning breeze
hummed boisterously as Kerri
Surber carefully placed a Superman
figurine on the lectern.
Known for his dedication, strength
and courage, Army Pfc. Michael C.
Mahr like Superman is a super-
hero, Surber stated Friday during a


special memorial ceremony at Bicen-
tennial Park.
He may not have been able to bend
steel with his bare hands or run at
staggering speeds.
"But he was an American soldier,"
Surber said standing next the Fallen
Heroes Monument into which Mahr's
name was carved.
Vinnie DeRosa chairman of
the Citrus County Fallen Heroes


See Page A5


Former CMHS director drops whistleblower lawsuit


MIKE WRIGHT
Staff Writer
INVERNESS -A former
Citrus Memorial Health Sys-
tem business manager who
sued in federal court accus-
ing the hospital of Medicare
fraud quietly dismissed the
lawsuit in January
Randy Stein dropped the
lawsuit just two months
after it became public, ac-
cording to court records.
Citrus Memorial officials
said they learned last week
the lawsuit was dismissed.
"It means that any allega-
tions of fraudulent behavior
are not true," CMHS chief
executive officer Ryan
Beaty said. "That's certainly


no surprise to me."
Members of the Citrus
County Hospital Board of
Trustees, who are locked
with the CMHS foundation
over control of the hospital,
learned of the lawsuit's dis-
missal in recent weeks but
didn't publicize it.
That's a contrast to De-
cember, when Stein's law-
suit became public. Trustees
responded with a full-page
ad in the Sunday Chronicle,
quoting portions of the law-
suit and emphasizing that
the hospital was being sued
for Medicare fraud.
It also included a promise
from CCHB chairman
Michael Smallridge to "co-
operate fully" with federal


and state law enforcement
agencies to guarantee trans-
parency of the foundation.
Smallridge and Bill
Grant, general counsel to
the CCHB, said they saw no
reason to announce the law-
suit's conclusion in a simi-
lar fashion.
"That's the foundation's
lawsuit," Smallridge said.
"It's their responsibility. We
had nothing to do with the
litigation."
Stein served as director
of business services less
than two years after being
hired in October 2008. He
was fired for writing off his
own medical expenses, ac-
cording to CMHS personnel
records.


In November 2010, he
filed a whistleblower law-
suit in federal court accus-
ing the hospital of billing
Medicare for "observation"
services even if those serv-
ices occurred outside a 48-
hour observation period
when patients had not been
discharged or formally ad-
mitted to the hospital.
His lawsuit claimed he
brought the allegations to
his superiors and was ig-
nored. Hospital officials,
however, hired an account-
ant to investigate the claims
and the report concluded no
wrongdoing had occurred.
The Florida Department
of Law Enforcement also in-
terviewed Stein, at Grant's


suggestion, and concluded
no state laws were broken.
Stein's federal lawsuit re-
mained sealed until Decem-
ber. He sought $7 million in
damages that would have
been split between him and
the government, according
to the lawsuit.
His attorneys filed a no-
tice of dismissal on January,
saying the government had
agreed to Stein's decision.
Grant said he was happy
the lawsuit was dropped.
"I think it's fantastic," he
said. "Who wouldn't be?
We're thrilled."
Chronicle reporter Mike
Wright can be reached at
352-563-3228 or mwright@
chronicleonline. com.


wvw.cilronrICleoniine.COrll *I f
Newspaper Serving Florida's Best Community $1 VOLUME 117 ISSUE 252





CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


The Week IN REVIEW


Editor's note: Gaug-
ing by the number of
hits that local stories
received on Chroni-
cleonline.com this
past week, readers
have a hunger for
places to eat and shop
and a thirst to learn
about those in trouble
with the law. Top local
stories included:
Fun at C.R. Mall
despite value fall
New ownership of the Crystal
River Mall has generated ex-
citement in the community and
a spark of optimism for mall
merchants who have struggled
through tough times.
Mall manager Brett Low and
mall merchants hosted Cus-
tomer Appreciation Day last
weekend and found a curious
public. Questions were an-
swered and suggestions were
heard.
While it didn't dampen the
occasion, it piqued the interest
of many that the mall, valued at
$12.9 million for tax purposes,
sold for a modest $3 million.
County prepares
to wield budget ax
The dreary economy has a
fierce grip on county govern-
ment's coffers. With property
values in the pits, officials are
pondering plans to whack $7
million in services from the
2012-13 fiscal budget.
"What do we mean by re-
duced services?" Assistant
County Administrator Cathy
Pearson said at a meeting of
the Citrus County Council. "I will
tell you one of them is eliminat-
ing the extension services. We
have eliminated Bicentennial
pool, We have closed Coastal
Region Library. We have the
closing of two senior centers,"
she said in identifying areas
eyed for the chopping block.
Other expense reductions
being considered include the
Old Courthouse and the
Canning Center.
Who knows what other serv-
ices may be considered for
canning!
They fought the law
but the law won
Resisting deputies can be a
shocking experience that'll land


you in a ditch.
Two guys, in separate inci-
dents, deemed it appropriate to
defy the law last weekend.
One fellow, a Spring Hill-
ian, was distraught and, in his
state of mind, reportedly used
his vehicle to try to ram a squad
car. Ignoring commands to
stop, he apparently attempted
to speed off but only got as far
as a nearby ditch, where he
crashed and was subsequently
arrested.
His situation didn't improve
when lawmen found some
weed and were told he'd been
boozing it up earlier and maybe
gobbled a bit of Xanax.
Another man, a Crystal
River-ite, was ordered to get
out of his vehicle by authorities.
While deputies were sizing up
the situation, they reportedly
noticed a pot pipe in the
vehicle.
When deputies unlocked the
vehicle door, the suspect re-
portedly began flailing about,
resulting in a charge of batter-
ing a law enforcement officer.
Some additional flailing after
being handcuffed prompted
deputies to zap the suspect
with a Taser.
Eatery rolls back
into Crystal River
In what may not, to some,
seem like a stop-the-presses
occasion, there was keen
reader interest in news that
Sonic is reopening in Crystal
River.
When an official with the
Sonic/Bell Grande Group an-
nounced the news at a county
commission meeting Tuesday,
applause and cheers could be
heard far and wide.
The return of "America's
Drive-In" to our city on the bay
will translate to 60 to 75 jobs -
giving unemployed roller-
skaters hope for the future.
Walmart in Homosassa;
Wal-Mart in Chronicle
Enthusiasm toward new
business exploded in Ho-
mosassa, starting on Wednes-
day. That's when the new
Wal-Mart opened its doors to
the public. People packed the
place.
Editor's note: If it seemed
funny that the sign on the store
read "Walmart" yet the Chroni-


cle story headline and caption
read "Wal-Mart," there's a rea-
son for that. It may elude logic,
but it's a reason nonetheless.
The company is Wal-Mart
Stores Inc. The store signs say
Walmart. The Associated Press
- which previously advised to
use the two different styles -
recently said the heck with it;
let's go with one or the other.
Be it through a think tank or by
flipping a coin, the fine folks at
AP opted for Wal-Mart on all
references. Chronicle veteran
reporter Mike Wright plans to
lodge a beef with the AP so
things could change yet again.
-From staff reports


Subscriber
Appreciation
winner

Jean Cioe of Crystal River, left,
was the winner of this month's
Subscriber Appreciation Draw-
ing. Her granddaughter Aubrie
was on hand to assist in ac-
cepting the car care gift certifi-
cates from Deborah Kamlot,
Chronicle circulation sales and
marketing manager. Cioe re-
ceived a free oil change from
Mobil 1 Lube Express and nine
free car washes from Mr. B's
Car Wash. Each month, a draw-
ing is offered to subscribers in
appreciation for their loyalty.
DARLENE MANN/Chronicle


.Soar with Us Now!


If you need a new hip or knee


Fixing the pain is a primary driver for hip or knee replacement. But it's
really just the beginning. A great result is actually driven by a number
of factors. Those factors are outlined and measured by the Joint
Commission, which has recognized Citrus Memorial's outstanding
Joint Replacement Program.


State-of-the-Art Care
Needs of patients
Needs of families
Medication


Management Infection
Prevention and Control
Leadership
Citrus Memorial


CITRUS MEMORIAL


www.jointcommission.org


A2 SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012


LOCAL







Page A3 SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012



TATE&


LOCAL


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Around the
COUNTY
Budget workshop set
for April 24
Citrus County commission-
ers are expected to move the
April 24 budget workshop to
the county auditorium to han-
dle an anticipated large crowd.
Commissioners will have a
special meeting at 8:30 a.m.
Tuesday, prior to the port au-
thority meeting, to formally
move the budget workshop
from the courthouse to the
auditorium, county spokes-
woman Lindsay Ubinas said.
The budget workshop is
set for 5 p.m. April 24.
County department heads
have been asked to list the
services they provide and
show what each costs. These
are exercises needed for for-
mulating the final budget, but
the board will not vote at the
workshop, she said.
Learn about manatees
at presentation
Ivan Vicente, Visitor Serv-
ices specialist at Chassahow-
itzka NWR Complex, will
present a program on mana-
tees at 10 a.m. Monday, April
16, at the Withlacoochee Gulf
Preserve, 1001 Old Rock
Road, Yankeetown.
The program is open to the
public with no admission fee.
Bring a lunch and enjoy walk-
ing the trails, climbing the 30-
foot observation tower, or
relaxing. Visit the website at
withlacoocheegulfpreserve.
com for directions.
-From staff reports

Campaign TRAIL

The Citrus County
Chronicle's political forums
are: 7 p.m. Tuesday, July 31,
at the Citrus County Audito-
rium; and 7 p.m. Thursday,
Oct. 18, at the College of
Central Florida. Information:
Mike Wright, 352-563-3228.
Jimmie T. Smith, Re-
publican incumbent for state
House of Representatives
District 34, will speak at the
Women's Political Network
Tuesday, April 17. The 6:30
p.m. meeting is at the Citrus
County Resource Center,
2804 W. Marc Knighton
Court, Lecanto.
Ron Kitchen, Republi-
can for county commission
District 1, will greet the public
at Howard's Flea Market,
Booth 52, from 8 a.m. to 3
p.m. Saturday and Sunday,
April 14 and 15 and April 21
to 22.
Steve Burch, Republi-
can for sheriff, will have a
fundraiser from 1 to 5 p.m.
Saturday, April 21, at Sleepy
Hollow, 10333 E. Gobbler
Drive, Floral City. Information:
Robert Milan 352-527-9943.
Winn Webb, Republican
for sheriff, will have a
fundraiser from 4 to 6 p.m.
Saturday, April 21, at the Re-
altors Association of Citrus
County, 714 Scarboro Ave. at
S.R. 44, Lecanto. Informa-
tion: 352-634-0983.
The Citrus Hills Civic As-
sociation is hosting a candi-
dates' forum at 7 p.m.
Thursday, Oct. 4, at the Cit-
rus Hills Golf and Country
Club.
The Campaign Trail is a list-
ing of political happenings for
the 2012 election season.
Send events or campaign
fundraisers to Mike Wright at
mwright@chronicleonline.com.

Correction
A story on Page A1 of Sat-
urday's Chronicle, "Deputy ar-
rested on domestic battery
charge," warrants clarification.
According to the Citrus
County Sheriff's Office, Dep.
Travis Haynes received a
"notice of intent" to terminate
his employment with the
CCSO when he was arrested
Friday, April 13. He was still a
deputy sheriff when he was
taken into custody.
Haynes' termination is ex-


pected to happen sometime
next week.
Readers can alert the
Citrus County Chronicle to
any errors in news articles by
mailing dmann@chronicle
online.com or by calling 352-
563-5660.


Lessons from a congressman


it
PE


sional District coordinator
and is with the Directorate
of Admissions for West
Point, said an important
part of the application
process is having all docu-
mentation for any and
every hospitalization or
surgery even getting your
wisdom teeth pulled.
Other tips shared during
the open house:
Start the application
process early give your-
self at least a year to get
every piece of information
required.
Read the directions. If it
says three references, don't
submit four Those will get
tossed for not following
instructions.
Pay attention to
deadlines.
Take advantage of sum-
mer leadership seminars
the academies offer
Also apply for ROTC
scholarships at universities.
Check your social network
sites, like your Facebook


page, because admissions
committees. If you'd be em-
barrassed for your grandma
to see something, get rid of it
Character counts. Acade-
mies look for candidates
who exemplify honor and
integrity
If you've lived abroad or
know foreign languages, es-
pecially Chinese or Arabic,
include that on your
application.
Students still in middle
school should start now and
choose the most difficult
classes. It's never too early
to prepare.
For more information
about the nomination
process, contact Shirley An-
derson at Rep. Rich Nu-
gent's office in Brooksville
at (352) 799-8354 or email
Shirley.Anderson@mail.
house.gov
Chronicle reporter
Nancy Kennedy can be
reached at nkennedy@
chronicleonline.comrn or 352-
564-2927.


NANCY KENNEDY
Staff Writer

INVERNESS When
applying to West Point or
any of the other U.S. mili-
tary service
academies, it's
not simply a
matter of filling
out an applica- ,; -7 ':
tion and buying -
a school spirit --
pennant to hang
on your wall.
That's what Rich
about 50 high Nugen
school students R-Brooksv
and their par- hosted op


ents learned nouse.
earlier this week when Rep.
Rich Nugent, R-Brooksville,
hosted an open house at the
Inverness Government Cen-
ter Representatives from
the nation's most presti-
gious military academies
spoke to the audience that


packed the city council
chambers about what ad-
missions boards look for in
a candidate and in a can-
didate's application.
Nugent began by telling
the eager students,
"Apply to all of them -
you never know which
one will accept you."
He added, "Be pre-
pared; it's a long, hard
process."
When it comes to get-
ting a congressional,
senatorial or vice pres-
t idential nomination,
ille Charles Cook, the rep-
en resentative from West
Point, advised applying
to all of them. The vice
presidential nomination
can be applied for online.
Also, students with a re-
tired military parent or a
parent with a 100 percent
service-related disability
can apply for a presidential


nomination.
Plus, those in a junior
ROTC program may be
nominated through their
program.
"That gives six opportu-
nities for a nomination,"
Cook said.
However, nominations
are limited and competi-
tion is extremely fierce.
Each U.S. representative
and senator is allowed only
one nomination per year
"He or she with the most
nominations and who is
otherwise qualified usually
wins," Cook said.
Other thing that stands
out on applications is ath-
letic involvement. Cook
said 86 percent of West
Point candidates have a
varsity letter in at least one
sport.
Cook, who is with the
Medical Service Corps, is
the Florida State Congres-


Its a shuffle-off


City and

shuffleboard

club meet for

annual games

NANCY KENNEDY
Staff Writer

INVERNESS Inver-
ness City Councilwoman
Linda Bega came with her
best shuffleboard strategy
- "I hope to keep it on the
green."
Public Works Director
Katie Cottrell admitted
her strategy was woefully
lacking.
Council president Cabot
McBride, in his dress
slacks and fancy shoes,
came to win.
"It's all in the delivery,"
he said as the games
began for the annual shuf-
fleboard challenge be-
tween the city of
Inverness and the Inver-
ness Shuffleboard club at
Wallace Brooks Park.
"We've been doing this
for about six years," said
Jeanne Pacquette, a 10-
year club member and
past president.
She said the club usu-
ally wins, even the year
the city people showed up
wearing shirts that de-
clared "No mercy"
"Now we play teams,
pairing them up with a
club member," Paquette
said. "That way they get a
chance to win."
McBride said it's not as
easy as it looks.
"I always want to fly that
thing 10 times too fast, and
that doesn't work," he
said.
The games are all for


NANCY KENNEDY/Chronicle
Inverness City Council president Cabot McBride reacts with surprise as his disk doesn't fall off the court at the
annual shuffleboard challenge between the city of Inverness and the Inverness Shuffleboard club at Wallace Brooks
Park. His partner for the game was Gene Wells, left, shuffleboard club member.


fun, although in 2000 the
nearly 47-year-old club
had pitted itself against
the city government.
Since its inception, the
shuffleboard courts had
been next to city hall at the
corner of Seminole Av-
enue and Main Street.
Then came plans to de-
molish the old city hall
and erect a new Inverness
Government Center


With the shuffleboard
courts in the way, the city
council voted to remove
and relocate them.
Club members rallied,
ready to do battle with the
city They lost their courts
on Main and Seminole,
but quickly realized their
new home, the courts at
Wallace Brooks Park, was
far superior
The club, about 50


members, plays year
round, Monday, Wednes-
day and Friday They just
began their summer hours
- 9 a.m.
Thursday night's games
began with a hot dog pot
luck dinner, with club
president Howard Cham-
bers manning the grill.
After that, everyone
grabbed a stick and the
games began.


"They're a great group
of people," said Pati
Smith, city special events
director
"They take care of the
courts for us and it's a
win-win situation for all of
us."
Chronicle reporter
Nancy Kennedy can be
reached at nkennedy@
chronicleonline.com or
352-564-2927.


Nonprofit store to help disabled veterans find jobs


NANCY KENNEDY
Staff Writer

CITRUS SPRINGS For
Jamey Clovis, it's all about
helping disabled veterans
and veterans in need.
That's the idea behind his
opening Patriot Sporting
Goods, 760 W Hampshire
Blvd., Citrus Springs, a non-
profit retail store that sells
guns, ammunition and fish-
ing equipment.
"One hundred percent of
the profits go toward jobs
for disabled vets," Clovis
said.
Clovis, himself a former
Marine veteran and retired
law enforcement from
Pennsylvania, said the idea
came to him as he was talk-
ing to some Vietnam veter-
ans, friends of his dad.
"They were talking about


how we're ending up with
another generation, Iraqi
and Afghanistan war vets,
who are being left behind,"
he said. "They're coming
back to no jobs for them. So,
that's what this is about -
creating jobs."
He said not only does he
hire veterans to work in the
store, but he helps find
them jobs in the community
If the store, which has
been open less than two
months, succeeds, he has
plans for an ammunition
loading, weapons construc-
tion and water bottling
facilities.
"The only requirement is
for veterans to have been
honorably discharged and
able to pass a criminal back-
ground check," Clovis said.
Since opening five weeks
ago, Clovis said the store is


doing well.
"We've had $3,600 days in
here and we're not selling
online," he said.
Some of his firearms in-
clude a 1880 Stevens tip up
rifle, an 1888 Quackenbush
"bicycle gun," a custom-
built rifle crafted in the
1970s by a Vietnam veteran,
an 1885 Remmington dou-
ble-barreled shotgun and a
1930s savage model 99, some
of the guns from his own
collection.
"It's been the same tem-
plate from the beginning of
our country Veterans come
home from war with psycho-
logical and physical prob-
lems, the marriage goes bad
and it's a downward spiral
from there," he said. "Then
they end up homeless and
jobless. This is a way to stop
that from happening."


NANCY KENNEDY/Chronicle
Jamey Clovis recently opened Patriot Sporting Goods, a non-
profit retail store benefiting disabled veterans.
For more information, Chronicle reporter Nancy
visit online at www.The Kennedy can be reached at
WarriorsCreed.com or call nkennedy@ chronicle
352- 527-1205. online.com or 352-564-2927.


Military academy hopefuls get tips for entry






CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Man faces sex charges


SHEMIR WILES
Staff Writer

INVERNESS Deputies arrested an
Inverness man Friday after he allegedly
performed lewd sex acts over the Inter-
net and sent child pornography to who
he thought were two juveniles.
Dale Eugene Heath Jr., 33, was
charged with six counts of transmit-
ting child pornography; one count of
using a computer to seduce, solicit or
lure a child; one count of possession
of child pornography; one count of
lewd and lascivious exhibition; and
one count of introducing contraband
into a detention facility. He was trans-
ported to the Citrus County Detention
Facility where his bond was set at
$58,000.
According to Heath's arrest report,
a Citrus County detective with the In-
ternet Crimes Against Children unit
was contacted during the week of
March 16 by a detective with the Osce-
ola County Sheriff's Office. The Osce-
ola County detective stated he was
conducting an undercover Internet in-


vestigation when he began
communicating with Heath,
who was reportedly sending
the detective videos and pic-
tures showing child
pornography.
The Citrus County detective,
taking over the investigation,
attempted to chat with Heath D
in late March, but received no Hea
reply. However, on Friday, the faces
detective tried to talk to Heath cha
again, and Heath replied. He
reportedly invited the detective to
view his webcam.
Heath also allegedly asked the de-
tective, who was posing as a 12-year-
old boy, how old she was and the
detective stated 12.
According to the report, Heath per-
formed sexual acts on his webcam and
asked if the boy's sister wanted to
watch. He then began to instruct who
he thought was a young boy and his sis-
ter on how to perform sex acts on each
other and sent approximately a dozen
pictures showing child pornography.
Following the conversation, the de-


a
t

rr


tective immediately went to
Heath's house. Initially,
Heath, who was home, denied
the incident, the report stated.
However, after being shown a
- screenshot of him on his web-
cam, he reportedly admitted
to talking sexually with and
e performing a sex act in front
h Jr. of a young boy and his sister
multiple that morning.
ges. Officials also state Heath ac-
knowledged he sent child
pornography and had "quite a bit" of
it on his computer, since he has been
trading child pornography online for
the past two years.
Heath also stated he had talked to a
juvenile girl the night before, and he
had been chatting with other children
on the Internet for the past two years,
the arrest report stated.
After Heath was transported to the
county jail, a corrections officer found
marijuana in Heath's pants pocket.
Chronicle reporter Shemir Wiles
can be reached at 352-564-2924 or
swiles@chronicleonline. com.


County BRIEFS


Fire burns
Hernando home
Firefighters worked to snuff
out a structure fire Saturday af-
ternoon in Hernando.
According to Gail Tierney,
spokeswoman for the Citrus
County Sheriff's Office, a call
came in at 4:22 p.m. about a
fire at 7105 N. Comanche
Terrace.
Reports stated three small
dogs live at the residence, and
it was unknown if anyone was
home at the time of the fire. In
addition, Tierney said it was re-
ported the fire possibly spread
to a wooded area near the
home, and neighbors were
evacuating their vehicles from
the scene.


A passer-by reportedly stated
the home was fully engulfed in
fire and loud popping noises
could be heard from inside the
residence.
No further information was
available by press time Satur-
day night.
Rails to Trails
meeting April 19
The public is invited at 5:30
p.m. April 19 at Lakes Region
Library, 1511 Druid Road, Inver-
ness, to hear about the Good
Neighbor Trail connection from
the Withlacoochee State Trail to
Brooksville.
Steve Diez, Transportation
Planner from Brooksville, will
speak about the progress being
made on the completion of the


connection. There will be an
update on the "Closing the
Gap" meeting that took place
on March 29 and 30 at Fort
Cooper.
The annual meeting will in-
clude election of officers and
board members, the spending
policy will be updated and a
section of the bylaws will be up-
dated and voted on.
Apply as delegate
to state convention
Delegate applications are
now available for the Florida
Democratic State Convention,
from June 1 to 3 in Tampa.
Forms for delegates are due to
the Citrus County Democratic
Executive Committee (CCDEC)
by April 27. Election caucus will


be conducted May 5.
Forms can be obtained from
any county leader or by going
online at www.fladems.com.

-From staff reports


Citrus County
Sheriff's Office
DUI arrest
Troy Michael Gervais, 40,
of 14 Holly Court, Homosassa,
at 5:19 p.m. Wednesday on
misdemeanor charges of driv-
ing under the influence and
possession of drug parapher-
nalia and a violation of proba-
tion on an original felony charge
of possession of a controlled
substance. According to his ar-
rest report, Gervais was
stopped near his residence. He
failed all field sobriety tasks and
stated he had inhaled nitrous
oxide before driving home. He
also reportedly stated he had
been taken caladapin. Gervais
provided a urine sample to be
tested. No bond.

Other arrests
Gary William Sciongay,
26, of 3900 E. Dandy Loop,
Hemando, at 8 a.m. Wednes-
day on felony charges of sex of-
fender failure to report
name/address change within
48 hours and unlawful sexual
activity with certain minors. No
bond.
Sharon Gold Henry, 65,
of 6000 E. Devon Lane, Inver-
ness, at 4:40 p.m. Wednesday
on a misdemeanor charge of
battery. Bond $500.
Chasity Marie Shaffer,
36, of 3079 N. Melody Terrace,
Crystal River, at 11 a.m. Thurs-


SO YOU KNOW

For information about
arrests made by the
Citrus County Sheriff's
Office, go to www.
sheriffcitrus.org and
click on the Public
Information link, then
on Arrest Reports.
For the Record reports
are also archived
online at www.chron
icleonline.com.


day on an active Citrus County
warrant for a failure to appear
on a felony charge of theft and
misdemeanor charge of con-
tributing to the delinquency of a
minor. No bond.
Christopher Keith Bran-
nan, 35, of 7015 N.E. Third St.,
Ocala, at 6:07 p.m. Thursday
on an active Citrus County war-
rant for a felony charge of or-
ganized fraud. Bond $2,000.
Debra Sue Fallstich, 52,
of 1740 S. Palm Ave., Ho-
mosassa, at 7:23 p.m. Thurs-
day on a misdemeanor charge
of trespassing. Bond $250.
Mary Ann Gray, 24, of
20105 Wildwood Drive,
Brooksville, at 9:21 p.m. Thurs-
day on a felony charge of grand
theft and a misdemeanor
charge of conspiracy to commit
a crime. Bond $2,500.


iegal notices in today's Citrus County Chronicle


Bid Notices D8


M Meeting Notices ........................UD8


Miscellaneous Notices.............D8


Surplus Property.......................D8
. :* ** **'.** ** *


YESTERDAY'S WEATHER


City
Daytona Bch.
Ft. Lauderdale
Fort Myers
Gainesville
Homestead
Jacksonville
Key West
Lakeland
Melbourne


Albany
Albuquerque
Asheville
Atlanta
Atlantic City
Austin
Baltimore
Billings
Birmingham
Boise
Boston
Buffalo
Burlington, VT
Charleston, SC
Charleston, WV
Charlotte
Chicago
Cincinnati
Cleveland
Columbia, SC
Columbus, OH
Concord, N.H.
Dallas
Denver
Des Moines
Detroit
El Paso
Evansville, IN
Harrisburg
Hartford
Houston
Indianapolis
Jackson
Las Vegas
Little Rock
Los Angeles
Louisville
Memphis
Milwaukee
Minneapolis
Mobile
Montgomery
Nashville


FLORIDA TEMPERATURES


F'cast
pc
pc
pc
pc
pc
pc
pc
pc
pc


City
Miami
Ocala
Orlando
Pensacola
Sarasota
Tallahassee
Tampa
Vero Beach
W. Palm Bch.


F'cast
pc
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pc
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MARINE OUTLOOK


Southeast winds around 20 knots.
Seas 2 to 4 feet. Bay and inland
waters will have a moderate chop.
Skies will be partly cloudy today.


82 64 0.00 NA NA 0.00

THREE DAY OUTLOOK Exusive daily
TODAY & TOMORROW MORNING
High: 86 Low: 58
Sunny to partly cloudy; breezy

MONDAY & TUESDAY MORNING
High: 86 Low: 57
Sunny to partly cloudy

.i. TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY MORNING
High: 86 Low: 57
Sunny to partly cloudy

ALMANAC


TEMPERATURE*
Saturday 89/58
Record 92/43
Normal 83/54
Mean temp. 74
Departure from mean +6
PRECIPITATION*
Saturday 0.00 in.
Total for the month 0.06 in.
Total for the year 3.92 in.
Normal for the year 11.52 in.
*As of 6 p mrn at Inverness
UV INDEX: 10
0-2 minimal, 3-4 low, 5-6 moderate,
7-9 high, 10+ very high
BAROMETRIC PRESSURE
Saturday at 3 p.m. 30.21 in.


DEW POINT
Saturday at 3 p.m. 60
HUMIDITY
Saturday at 3 p.m. 49%
POLLEN COUNT**
Grasses and weeds were absent and
Today's active pollen:
Oak, bayberry, hickory
Today's count: 9.4/12
Monday's count: 9.7
Tuesday's count: 9.1
Saturday was good with pollutants
mainly ozone.


SOLUNAR TABLES
DATE DAY MINOR MAJOR MINOR MAJOR
(MORNING) (AFTERNOON)
4/15 SUNDAY 2:01 8:12 2:24 8:35
4/16 MONDAY 2:42 8:52 3:03 9:14
CELESTIAL OUTLOOK


0
MAY 5


MAY12


SUNSET TONIGHT ............................7:57 PM.
SUNRISE TOMORROW .....................7:03 A.M.
MOONRISE TODAY ...........................3:36 A.M.
MOONSET TODAY ............................3:14 PM.


BURN CONDITIONS
Today's Fire Danger Rating is: HIGH. There is no burn ban.
For more information call Florida Division of Forestry at (352) 754-6777. For more
information on drought conditions, please visit the Division of Forestry's Web site:
http://flame.fl-dof.com/fire weather/kbdi
WATERING RULES
One-day-per-week irrigation schedule as follows for addresses ending in:
0 or 1 Monday, 2 or 3 Tuesday, 4 or 5 Wednesday, 6 or 7
- Thursday, 8 or 9 & subdivision common areas Friday. Before 8 a.m. or
after 6 p.m.
Hand watering of non-grass areas can take place any day before 8 a.m. or
after 6 p.m.
PLEASE CALL BEFORE YOU INSTALL NEW PLANT MATERIAL. Citrus
County Water Resources can explain additional watering allowances for
qualified plantings.
Questions, concerns or reporting violations, please call Citrus County at
352-527-7669, or email waterconservation@bocc.citrus.fl.us.


TIDES
*From mouths of rivers **At King's Bay
Sunday
City High/Low High/Low
Chassahowitzka* 1:18 a/10:26 a 3:15 p/10:40 p
Crystal River** 1:36 p/7:48 a /8:02 p
Withlacoochee* 11:23 a/5:36 a 10:56 p/5:50 p
Homosassa*** 12:28 a/9:25 a 2:25 p/9:39 p


***At Mason's Creek
Monday
High/Low High/Low
2:48 a/11:25 a 3:56 p/11:45 p
1:09 a/8:47 a 2:17 p/9:07 p
12:04 p/6:35 a /6:55 p
1:58 a/10:24 a 3:06 p/10:44 p


Gulf water
temperature


71O
Taken at Aripeka


LAKE LEVELS
Location Fri. Sat. Full
Withlacoochee at Holder 26.79 26.76 35.52
Tsala Apopka-Hernando 33.00 32.97 39.25
Tsala Apopka-lInverness 35.03 35.00 40.60
Tsala Apopka-Floral City 36.82 36.78 42.40
Levels reported in feet above sea level Flood stage for lakes are based on 2 33-year flood, the mean-
annual flood which has a 43-precent chance of being equaled or exceeded in any one year This data is
obtained from the Southwest Florida Water Management District and is subject to revision In no event
will the District or the United States Geological Survey be liable for any damages arising out of the use of
this data If you have any questions you should contact the Hydrological Data Section at (352) 796-7211

THE NATION


FORECAST FOR 3:00 P.M.
SUNDAY


Saturday Sunday
H LPcp. Fcst H L


New Orleans 85 66 pc 83 71
New York City 72 50 ts 76 65
Norfolk 78 44 pc 81 62
Oklahoma City 75 63 ts 75 48
Omaha 65 44 1.58 sh 69 41
Palm Springs 69 47 .07 s 79 55
Philadelphia 73 46 ts 79 67
Phoenix 68 50 .01 s 75 51
Pittsburgh 63 38 .03 pc 80 62
Portland, ME 69 37 pc 68 49
Portland, Ore 63 41 trace c 65 48
Providence, R.I. 70 41 c 74 56
Raleigh 76 42 pc 82 60
Rapid City 52 41 .48 sh 48 34
Reno 55 37 pc 64 43
Rochester, NY 67 37 ts 74 58
Sacramento 66 41 .02 pc 72 46
St. Louis 80 53 1.36 ts 78 57
St. Ste. Marie 63 40 .02 ts 55 48
Salt Lake City 55 39 .06 pc 57 41
San Antonio 82 73 ts 83 59
San Diego 61 52 .29 s 65 54
San Francisco 60 48 pc 62 49
Savannah 75 45 pc 79 64
Seattle 60 38 pc 64 45
Spokane 60 33 pc 59 37
Syracuse 69 33 c 74 58
Topeka 79 61 .02 ts 73 45
Washington 75 46 pc 79 64
YESTERDAY'S NATIONAL HIGH & LOW
HIGH 97 Laredo, Texas LOW 10 Wolf Creek,
Colo.
WORLD CITIES


SUNDAY Lisbon
CITY H/L/SKY London
Acapulco 86/71/s Madrid
Amsterdam 52/37/pc Mexico City
Athens 74/57/pc Montreal
Beijing 75/51/pc Moscow
Berlin 55/41/pc Paris
Bermuda 67/60/c Rio
Cairo 84/58/s Rome
Calgary 34/25/c Sydney
Havana 89/65/pc Tokyo
Hong Kong 81/73/pc Toronto
Jerusalem 85/52/ts Warsaw


59/48/pc
50/31/c
57/36/sh
77/50/pc
68/56/pc
58/42/c
53/34/c
89/73/sh
63/51/s h
75/61/c
65/50/s
71/58/ts
57/46/sh


32 c
45 sh
39 pc
50 pc
45 ts
71 ts
38 pc
36 rs
55 s
44 pc
49 c
37 ts
33 c
46 pc
40 s
44 pc
54 ts
50 .67 s
45 .05 ts
42 pc
48 .55 pc
27 pc
72 ts
37 rs
55 2.37 ts
46 .07 ts
54 s
51 w
38 ts
36 c
75 ts
53 1.15 w
56 s
44 .01 pc
67 ts
45 s
54 .11 w
64 w
48 ts
45 ts
56 pc
51 s
52 s


C I T R U S


C 0 U N TY


For the RECORD


Saturday Sunday
City H L Pcp. Fcst H L City


LHRKON1CLL
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KEY TO CONDITIONS: c=cloudy; dr=drizzle;
f=fair; h=hazy; pc=partly cloudy; r=rain;
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02012 Weather Central, Madison, Wi.


A4 SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012


LOCAL





CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


FALLEN
Continued from Page Al

Monument board of direc-
tors and son of the late Pete
DeRosa, who founded the
Fallen Heroes Memorial in
2003 opened Friday's
somber service by welcom-
ing both Mahr's family and
those in attendance to
honor Mahr, 26, who died
March 22,2011, when enemy
forces attacked his combat
unit in Afghanistan. Pfc.
Mahr lived in Homosassa,
but spent his teenage years
in Bushnell, graduating in
2003 from South Sumter
High School.
Gathered closely, Mahr's
family looked on as the Rev.
Dennis Jacobson of North
Oak Baptist Church in Cit-
rus Springs gave the invoca-
tion, followed by the Pledge
of Allegiance and "God
Bless America."
Surber guest speaker
for the service and mother of
Sgt Robert A. Surber, whose
name also appears on the
monument spoke openly
about Mahr and reflected on
how reading his story was
like looking in a mirror.
Mahr enjoyed the activities
young boys do growing up,
like fishing and playing foot-
ball. Then he grew into a
young man who still took
pleasure in his childhood in-
terests, but discovered new
pursuits like women, video
games and the military.
Surber also read remarks
from Mahr's stepfather,
James Albury
"Our soldiers are a special
breed. Being a soldier is
about duty, honor, selfless-
ness, bravery, heart, compas-
sion, about wanting to be a
part of something greater
than yourself," Albury wrote.
"Michael gave his all even in
the face of adversity. Even in
his final moments, he did his
duty, and he did it well."
By giving the ultimate sac-
rifice, Mahr gave "all he had
to give," Surber said.
Therefore, he can leap
tall buildings, and he is
more powerful than any lo-
comotive, she added.
"They are soldiers, Amer-


SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012 A5


RIC BUSH/Special to the Chronicle
Kerri Surber was the keynote speaker for the ceremony. The
name of Surber's son, Sgt. Robert A. Surber, is also engraved
on the Fallen Heroes Monument.

The Fallen Heroes Monument
recognizes Citrus County soldiers
killed in battles ranging from the
Civil War to Iraq.


ican soldiers. They are our
superheroes," she said.
As Kathy Garlock played
'"Amazing Grace" on the bag-
pipe, Mahr's immediate
family, including his wife
Stephanie and their young
son Jadon, placed flowers
next to a photo of Mahr
dressed in army fatigues
and wearing sunglasses
with a slight grin on his face.
Firmly cradling her son in
her arms, Stephanie Mahr
sobbed wistfully as she
wiped away tears while Kar-
lynn Willoughby crooned
"My Heart Will Go On" and
Jackie Stevio belted out
"Wind Beneath My Wings."
The Rev Ken Blythe of
Good Shepard Lutheran
Church in Hernando gave
the closing benediction
prayer Marine Corps League
Detachment No. 819 gave a
fitting gun salute, followed by
the playing of "Taps."


The Fallen Heroes Monu-
ment recognizes Citrus
County soldiers killed in
battles ranging from the
Civil War to Iraq.
The monument sits at the
entrance of Bicentennial
Park in Crystal River.


BABY
Continued from Page Al

he was sitting in a waiting
area when a colonel sat
down next to him and
struck up a conversation. It
turned out the colonel was
also going to Tampa.
"Thanks to him, he got
me here in three days, even
got me on first class,"
Roush said.
At the airport
At 3 a.m., Roush called
his dad from Ireland. His
dad, also named Scotty
Roush, spent all day at
Tampa International Air-
port, just in case his son got
an earlier flight from At-
lanta he was originally
scheduled to land at 4:30
p.m.
He arrived in Tampa at 3
p.m. and was at the hospital
by 5, dressed in his combat
fatigues, a pack on his back,
not having slept or eaten,
but ecstatic to be greeted by
his wife, his mom and
friends and family Roush
began his deployment to
Afghanistan in January
"It's all too much,"
Roush's mom, Tammy
Suchan, said Friday as she
watched her son walk in.
Aubrey Lynn Roush, 5
pounds, 10 ounces, was
born at 8:43 a.m. Saturday,
April 14.
Return to duty
Roush, who is a helicop-
ter mechanic, returns to
Afghanistan the end of April


NANCY KENNEDY/Chronicle
On Friday afternoon, Army Specialist Scotty Roush arrived
at Citrus Memorial Health System and was greeted by his
very pregnant wife, Sasha, who'd had her labor induced
earlier that day. Also shown in this photo: Roush's dad,
also named Scotty Roush, and his fianc6 Britain Walker,
who spent the day at Tampa International Airport waiting
for him to fly in from Afghanistan via Kuwait, Iraq, Ireland
and Atlanta. The distance from Kabul, Afghanistan, to In-
verness is roughly 7,600 miles, not including the extra
stops Roush had to make to get home. Aubrey Lynn Roush,
5 pounds, 10 ounces, was born at 8:43 a.m. Saturday,
April 14.


to finish his tour He will re-
turn home in January 2013
and he, Sasha and Aubrey
will go to Colorado Springs,
where he is stationed.
Sasha has been staying
with Roush's brother, Ryan
McPherson, and his wife,
Amber.


On Saturday afternoon, a
tired but happy new mom
Sasha said, "I'm so thankful
for God's perfect timing. He
answered a lot of prayers.
Now I'm ready to get to
spend some time with my
husband and our new
daughter."


Donate. Shop. Repeat.


Earth Day is Sunday, April 22.
Repurpose items by donating to Goodwill on
April 21 & 22 and you'll receive a
brand new, reusable tote bag FREE.
(while supplies last)


ALL SALES FINAL NO REFUNDS OR EXCHANGES. OPEN DAILY REGULAR HOURS. WE ACCEPT VISA, MASTERCARD, DISCOVER, AMERICAN EXPRESS AND SEARS
CARDS. WE ACCEPT SEARS GIFT CARDS. DISCOUNTS DO NOT APPLY TO PREPAID GIFT CARDS. INVENTORY IS LIMITED TO STOCK ON HAND. THIS STORE IS NOT
PARTICIPATING IN CURRENT SEARS CIRCULARS. 10K GOLD JEWELRY UNLESS OTHERWISE SPECIFIED. THIS EVENT EXCLUDES ELECTROLUX.
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I ERA FTSM A NO]





CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Obituaries


Marvin
Aaberg, 87
INVERNESS
Marvin Elmer Aaberg, 87,
Inverness, died April 12,
2012, in Citrus Memorial
hospital.
Mr. Aaberg was born on
May 3, 1924,
to the late
Elmer and
I n e z
(Gruener)
Aaberg in
Duluth, MN,
and came to
Florida in
Marvin 1990 from
Aaberg Peekskill,
NY He retired as a Safety
Coordinator for the Lake-
land School District in
Peekskill and served our
country in the U.S. Navy. He
was a member of the Amer-
ican Legion, D.A.V and the
Beverly Hills Surveillance
Unit Marvin loved his coun-
try and flew the American
flag from his condo resi-
dence each day
Survivors include his
wife of 67 years, Evelyn
Stuhlinger Aaberg; his son,
Scott Aaberg and wife, Cyn-
thia, of Troy, MI. He was
preceded in death by his
two brothers.
Military graveside serv-
ices will be from the Florida
National Cemetery on
Thursday, April 19th, at 10
a.m. with VFW Post 7122 of-
ficiating. There will be no
calling hours at the funeral
home. Chas. E. Davis Fu-
neral Home With Crema-
tory In lieu of flowers,
donations requested to Cit-
rus Co. Animal Services,
4030 So. Airport Rd., Inver-
ness, FL 34450. The proces-
sion will leave the funeral
home for the cemetery at
9:15 a.m.
Sign the guest book at
www.chronicleonline. com.

John
Paige, 90
BEVERLY HILLS
John V Paige, 90, of Bev-
erly Hills, died Thursday,
April 5, 2012.
Private cremation under
the direction of Brown Fu-
neral Home and Crematory
in Lecanto.

Ann
DeBilio, 92
OXFORD
Ann L. DeBilio, 92, of Ox-
ford, died Tuesday, April 10,
2012.
Local arrangements
under the direction of
Brown Funeral Home and
Crematory in Lecanto. Bur-
ial will be in Massachusetts.


Jeannette
Carnie, 94
CITRUS SPRINGS
Jeannette S. Carnie, age
94, of Citrus Springs, FL,
passed into the loving arms
of her Lord on March 9,
2012. Born on September 17,
1917, in Mansfield, ME, to
Leon and Elsie L. (Young)
Hamilton. Jeannette was a
longtime employee of Kraft
Foods as a
bookkeeper
After retire-
ment, she
became a
Realtor. She
was also an
Artist and
she wrote
Jeannette Poetry
Carnie Jeannette
was preceded in death by
her loving husband of 59
years, and her son Bruce.
Survived by her daughter
Andrea Bailey (Gene); 5
grandchildren and six great-
grandchildren.
Private cremation took
place under the direction of
Brown Funeral Home and
Crematory on Lecanto, FL.
Memorial Services will be
held at 2 p.m. on Friday,
April 20, 2012, at Hope
Evangelical Lutheran
Church in Citrus Springs.
In lieu of flowers, dona-
tions can be made to Hos-
pice of Citrus County
Sign the guest book at
www.chronicleonline. com.

Rudolph
DiTommaso, 83
SPRING HILL
Rudolph V DiTommaso,
83, of Spring Hill, died
Thursday, April 5, 2012.
Local arrangements
under the direction of
Brown Funeral Home and
Crematory in Lecanto. Bur-
ial will be in Illinois.





Donald
Cook, 52
INVERNESS
Donald Cook, age 52, of In-
verness, died April 9, 2012.
Private burial will take
place under the direction of
Brown Funeral Home and
Crematory in Lecanto at the
Florida National Cemetery,
Bushnell, FL.

Donald
Gallagher, 67
CLERMONT
Donald E. Gallagher, 67,
of Clermont, died Sunday,
April 8, 2012.
Private cremation under
the direction of Brown Fu-
neral Home and Crematory
in Lecanto.


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Dr. Son will be a valued addition to the Citrus
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Violet
Johnson, 99
INVERNESS
The Service of Remem-
brance for Mrs. Violet S.
Johnson, age 99, of Inver-
ness, Florida, will be held at
11 a.m. Saturday, April 21,
2012, at the Inverness
Chapel of Hooper Funeral
Homes with Father Charles
Leke officiating. Interment
will follow
at Oak
Ridge
SCemetery,
Inverness,
Florida.
S The family
will receive
friends from
Violet 9 a.m. until
Johnson the time of
service, Saturday at the
chapel. Online condolences
may be sent to the family at
w w w. Hooper Funeral
Home.com.
Vi was born August 8,
1912, in Bergenfield, NJ,
daughter of the late Edward
and Elizabeth (Conn) Sur-
dez. She died April 11, 2012,
in Inverness, FL, under the
loving care of Hospice of Cit-
rus County caregivers, Pat,
Mary, Johnnie and others.
She worked as a book-
keeper and moved to
Florida from Brooklyn, NY,
in 1969. Mrs. Johnson was a
member of Our Lady of Fa-
tima Catholic Church, In-
verness, and was a
respected volunteer for
many years with the Hu-
mane Society of Citrus
County Mrs. Johnson was
preceded in death by hus-
band, William J. Johnson.
Survivors include her
nephew, Edward Shifter of
Toledo, OH. She was the
beloved friend of Barbara
and Bill Schoppman.

Daniel
Long, 64
DUNNELLON
Daniel M. Long, age 64, of
Dunnellon, died April 3,
2012. Private cremation
under the direction of
Brown Funeral Home and
Crematory in Lecanto, FL.


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Monday, April 30
3 4:30 p.m.
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3800 S. Lecanto Highway
Lecanto, FL 34461

Information:
352-291-9551 or
800-434-5627, ext. 1147

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Richard
Jones, 66
OCALA
Richard Preston Jones,
66, of Ocala, died Thursday,
April 12, 2012.
A graveside service with
military honors is sched-
uled for Wednesday, April
18, 2012, at 2:30 p.m. at
Florida National Cemetery,
Bushnell. Chas. E. Davis
Funeral Home with Crema-
tory, Inverness, Florida, is
in charge of arrangements.

Earl
Morris, 68
HOMOSASSA
Earl D. Morris, 68, of Ho-
mosassa, died Thursday,
April 5, 2012.
Private cremation under
the direction of Brown Fu-
neral Home and Crematory
in Lecanto.

Daniel
Murchison, 67
HOMOSASSA
Daniel Lee Murchison, 67,
of Homosassa, died Tues-
day, April 10, 2012.
Private cremation under
the direction of Brown Fu-
neral Home and Crematory
in Lecanto.

OBITUARIES
The Citrus County Chron-
icle's policy permits
both free and paid
obituaries.







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Mary
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INVERNESS
Mary Pannelli, 81, of In-
verness, FL, died on April
10, 2012, at home under the
loving care of her family
and Hospice. Mary was born
on April 14, 1930, in Detroit,
MI, the daughter of Frank
and Laura Perry She was a
cashier for Walmart. Mary
moved to Inverness in 2010
from Haines City, FL. She
was a member of Our Lady
of Fatima Catholic Church.
Mrs. Pannelli was pre-
ceded in death by her par-
ents, sister, Vera Connell
and brothers, Louis and
Michael Perry Survivors in-
clude her husband, Joseph
Pannelli, Sr. of Inverness,
FL; four children, Joanne
Marinelli and husband,
Charles, of Inverness, FL,
Joseph Pannelli Jr. and
wife, Helen, of Inverness,
FL, Carmella Pannelli of In-
verness, FL, and Frank Pan-
nelli of Haines City, FL;
three sisters, Jenny Conz of
Detroit, MI, Carmella Pan-
nelli of Niceville, FL, and
Barbara Yarris and hus-
band, Nick, of Philadelphia,
PA; grandson, Christopher
Pannelli and wife, Jackie, of
NJ; great-grandson,
Christopher Pannelli Jr. of
NJ; and many nieces and
nephews.
Donations may be given to
Hospice of Citrus County,
PO. Box 641270, Beverly
Hills, FL 34464. Heinz Fu-
neral Home & Cremation,
Inverness, FL.
Sign the guest book at
www. chronicleonline. com.




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Americo
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OCALA
Americo Hidalgo, 85, of
Ocala, died Saturday, April
14, 2012.
Local arrangements
under the direction of
Brown Funeral Home and
Crematory in Lecanto. Bur-
ial will be in Puerto Rico.
See Page A7

Obituaries must be veri-
fied with 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. mili-
tary. (Please note this
service when submit-
ting a free obituary.)
Additionally, all obituar-
ies will be posted online
at www.chronicleonline
.com.
Paid obituaries are
printed as submitted by
funeral homes or soci-
eties.
Deadline is 3 p.m. for
obituaries to appear in
the next day's edition.
Email obits@chronicle
online.com or fax 352-
563-3280.
Phone 352-563-5660
for details.


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Call Mike Snyder at 563-3273
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OBITUARIES





CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


San Francisco startup makes data science a sport


Associated Press

SAN FRANCISCO -
Strange secrets hide in
numbers. For instance, an
orange used car is least
likely to be a lemon.
This particular unex-
pected finding came to light
courtesy of a data jockey
who goes by the Internet
alias SirGuessalot, who in
fact wasn't guessing at all.
Instead, he and his partner,
PlanetThanet, relied on the
hard math skills that make
them top contenders in a
sport tailor-made for the
21st century: competitive
number-crunching.
The used car defect pre-
diction contest is one of
dozens hosted by San Fran-
cisco online startup Kaggle,
whose creators believe they
can tap the global geek pop-
ulation's instinct for one-
upmanship to mine better
answers faster from the
world's ever-rising moun-
tain of data.
"Competitions bring to-
gether a wide variety of peo-
ple into a wide variety of
problems," said Jeremy
Howard, who became Kag-
gle's president and chief sci-
entist after winning
multiple competitions him-
self "You get people looking
at stuff they'd never look at
otherwise."
While the used car con-
test was fun, Kaggle has its
eye on weightier scientific



DEATHS
Continued from Page A6




Anthony 'Tony'
Malik, 97
BEVERLY HILLS
Remembered with love
for a lifetime of wit, humor
and appre-
ciation of
the good
things in
life, An-
thony
T o n y "
Malik
passed
Anthony away April
Malik 7, 2012, on
Holy Saturday at 11:47 p.m.
in Beverly Hills, Florida.
Son of Frank and Mary
Malik, Tony outlived his 10
brothers and sisters, with
whom he was very close.
Tony, an Army veteran of
WWII, returned home to
begin Malik Heating, a heat-
ing and cooling business
with brother, Carl, in West-
land, MI. Gifted with many
skills, but known and per-
haps memorialized most for
his talent as gardener extra-
ordinaire, Tony's fruit, veg-
etable and flower garden at
his Westland, MI, home, are
remembered fondly by his
family and friends with
whom he shared not only
his life, but also the fruits of
his love and labor
Cherished memories and
stellar moments of his life,
generously recalled by his
remaining family as well as
his devoted companion,
Barbara Slade, will con-
tinue to reverberate
throughout time. At 97 years
young, one can only imagine
the quality of life Anthony
Malik must have enjoyed.
Sign the guest book at
www.chronicleonline. conm.


problems. In one contest, an
English major who trained
himself in data science built
a model for predicting the
progress of HIV infections
in individual patients. In an-
other, a scientist who stud-
ies glaciers for a living won
a NASA-backed Kaggle
competition to measure the
shapes of galaxies by map-
ping the universe's dark
matter
The data problems that
need solving are so impor-
tant that those who find the
solutions should be paid
like professional athletes,
said Kaggle founder An-
thony Goldbloom. By turn-
ing data-mining into a
crowdsourced contest, he
hopes he's created a way to
make that happen. Already
one of Kaggle's contests of-
fers a multimillion-dollar
prize.
"We want to see the best
data scientists earning more
than Tiger Woods," said
Goldbloom, who started the
company in his native Aus-
tralia and recently came to
San Francisco's South of
Market startup haven.
The job market for mathe-
maticians and statisticians
has become hot as the sheer
volume of data generated by
ever faster, cheaper com-
puting resources explodes.
Data storage has become
so inexpensive that a 2011
McKinsey and Co. report es-
timated that a disk drive ca-


Dorothy
Miller, 79
CRYSTAL RIVER
Dorothy Ann (Reneer)
Miller, 79, Crystal River,
died April 13, 2012, at Seven
Rivers hospital. A native of
Rochester, NY, she was born
Nov 18, 1932, to the late
John and Lillian (French)
Van Wuyckhuyse. She
moved to Florida in 1976
from there. Dorothy was a
member of the Heritage
Baptist
Church in
Beverly
Hills, VFW
Post 4252
Ladies Aux-
iliary and
Nature
Coast Carv-
Dorothy ing Club.
Miller Prior to her
retirement, she was em-
ployed in the Admitting De-
partment of Citrus
Memorial Hospital.
She is survived by her
husband, Clyde H. MillerJr.;
one son, John (Janice) Re-
neer of California; one
daughter, Norma (Robert)
Mallette of Rochester, NY;
one brother, Jack (Carol) Van
Wuyckhuyse of Clearwater;
10 grandchildren; five
great-grandchildren; and
several nieces and nephews.
Dorothy was predeceased
by her first husband,
Charles Reneer, May 31,
1996, her son, Perry Reneer,
on June 22, 2003, and her
daughter, Wanda May
Beach, on March 29, 1997.
Funeral services will be
conducted on Wednesday,
April 18, at 10:00 a.m. from
the Heritage Baptist Church
in Beverly Hills with Rev.
David Hamilton officiating.
Burial will follow in Crystal
River Memorial Park Ceme-
tery. The family will receive
friends at the funeral home
Tuesday from 5 to 7 p.m.
Sign the guest book at
www chronicleonline. com.


AKEL.352-596-9900
DENT L Amir Akei, DMD
5445 Commercial Way, Spring Hill WWW.akeldentai.com
CONVENIENTLY LOCATED ON US 19
Most Insurances Accepted -
Accepting: Chase Health Advance And CareCredit
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pay, cancel payment, or be reimbursed for any other service, examination, or treatment that is performed
as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee, or
reduced fee services, examination, or treatment. Cosmetic dentistry is not recognized as a specialty area
by the American Dental Association or the Florida Board of Dentistry. Some restrictions may apply.


pable of storing all the
world's music would cost
about $600. Wal-Mart stores
10 times more data on cus-
tomer transactions and
other parts of its operation
than is contained in the en-
tire Library of Congress, ac-
cording to the same report.
Analyzing the so-called
"big data" deluge has be-
come a key task for busi-
nesses in an effort to divine
everything from which ads
online customers will click
to how much inventory they
need to maintain. Political
candidates analyze data to
predict voting patterns. Dat-
ing websites try to predict
ideal mates.
Kaggle competitions
focus on creating and test-
ing formulas that can be
used to make predictions
based on the contents of
giant datasets.
The more accurate the
formula, the better the
chances it will accurately
provide answers to complex
questions, such as the or-
ange used car being the
least likely to break down.
Goldbloom argues that no
matter how many data sci-
entists companies hire, rely-
ing on in-house data talent
means companies can't
know if they're getting the
best solution.
In a Kaggle contest, com-
petitors find out as soon as
they submit their solutions
how they stack up against


FOLLOW US ON
TWITTER
Sign up to follow the
latest news from the
Citrus County Chronicle
by following us on
Twitter!
From a computer, you
can check the "tweets"
at http://twitter.com/
CitrusChronicle.



WATERING FINES
Effective Jan. 1, Citrus
County has stopped
issuing warnings for
first offenders of local
watering rules.
The county is issuing
citations that carry with
them a fine of $100.


Stephen Stark, MD
Inerventional Cardiology


Srinivas Attanti, MD
Interventional Cardiology


F"


Hari Kannam, MD
Interventional Cardiology


MiB m,


fellow contestants. They can contests, which are high-
keep trying for the duration lighted on the company
of the typically three-month website.


"Crowdsourcing allows
you to squeeze data dry,"
Goldbloom said.


RNI







I A
A pTKBH


2012


MO


HERE

WHEN YOU

NEED

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NATION


SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012 A7









3 years later, what's become of the tea party?


PAULINE ARRILLAGA
AP National Writer
SAN ANTONIO Three
years ago, he was merely a
face in a very large crowd,
standing outside the Alamo
on Tax Day as Glenn Beck
spoke of drawing a line in
the sand.
A businessman, husband,
father of five and grandfa-
ther of 14, Bruce Baillio
bought a miniature "Don't
Tread on Me" flag and
watched, a little sheepishly
and mostly silently, as a
movement was born before
his eyes. Like most of Amer-
ica, he didn't know then
what the tea party was.
Today, he is part of what it
is morphing into.
Twice a month at the Jim's
Restaurant not far from his
home, Baillio unloads tea
party T-shirts and baseball
caps, sets an American flag
on a Formica table and
leads his neighborhood tea
party group one of 23 in
the San Antonio area in a
discussion. They talk about
the Obama administration's
policies regarding insur-
ance for birth control, about
how to become a delegate to
the conventions that help
determine the Texas GOP's
leaders and platform.
He does this every first
and third Tuesday of the
month, even though he
knows some are already
writing the tea party's obit-
uary In this, the first presi-
dential campaign since the
dawn of the movement, no
single contender has been
christened the "tea party
candidate." And what was
once the boisterous focus of
American politics is now the
butt of Internet insult: "Ding
Dong the Tea Party is
dead!" wrote one blogger.
"Are we dead?" Baillio
asked several of his mem-
bers on a recent Tuesday
About 15 had gathered on
this night, including retired
military men, grandmoth-
ers, a few real estate bro-
kers, a city utility worker, a
high school Spanish teacher
and a photographer.
Their responses were
steeped in the kind of confi-
dence that comes with clout,
and the San Antonio Tea
Party has gained some of
that.


Associated Press
Pat Denzer holds a copy of the U.S. Constitution to his chest March 23 as he attends a Re-
ligious Freedom protest in downtown San Antonio. Following the tide-turning elections of
2010, when the tea party revolution sent new conservatives to governors' mansions, state-
houses and, of course, Congress, what's the group's role now? The tea party has changed,
but it's very much alive.


"We're persistent and
keep driving the issues
home," said one member.
"We communicate with
each other and ... when it
comes time to vote, we'll
definitely pull the ballot
lever," replied another.
And there was this, from an
ex-Air Force man wearing a
"Vote. Declare Yourself"
shirt: "We're becoming active
in things that we
didn't even think about be-
fore this all began ... and we
are finding that our differ-
ence is very, very tall. All
they're doing when they call
us dead is creating something
called silent resentment"
Dead the tea party is not.
Changed? Perhaps. But still
very much alive, in the back
room of a Jim's Restaurant
in San Antonio and many
other places across the land.
MEN
It screamed onto the
scene with a memorable
rant by a reporter on the
floor of the Chicago Mercan-
tile Exchange. Then came
the giant Tax Day rallies.
The jeers at town hall meet-
ings about a still fledging na-
tional health care proposal.
Protests in Washington, D.C.,
with Beck, and bus tours fea-
turing Sarah Palin.
It all culminated with the
tide-turning elections of


2010, when the tea party
revolution sent new conser-
vatives to governors' man-
sions, statehouses and, of
course, Congress helping
to fuel the largest turnover
in the U.S. House in more
than 70 years.
But where has the tea
party been since? It's a com-
mon question, especially as
many saw the GOP presi-
dential campaign unfolding
without any meaningful tea
party influence. Sure, there
was a Tea Party Express
rally last fall in New Hamp-
shire, featuring most of the
Republican presidential
hopefuls. And, later, that
same group co-sponsored a
debate with CNN.
Still, so-called "umbrella"
organizations such as the
Tea Party Express, the Tea
Party Patriots, Freedom-
Works and others haven't, to
date, put their names be-
hind any one candidate. And
only in recent weeks have
tea party darlings such as
U.S. senators Marco Rubio
of Florida and Mike Lee of
Utah finally weighed in -
endorsing likely nominee
Mitt Romney, the former
Massachusetts governor
whom some see as un-tea-
party-like as one could be, in
part because of his state's
own health care reform law.


Some local tea party
groups (in Massachusetts,
for example) have divided
over divergent priorities -
whether to make conserva-
tive economic principles or
conservative social issues
paramount. Others, such as
the Tennessee Tea Party,
have disbanded altogether.
In researching her recent
book, "The Tea Party and
the Remaking of Republican
Conservatism," Harvard
professor Theda Skocpol
found that about 1,000 local
tea party groups formed in
2009-2010. Today, she esti-
mates there are about 600. A
declining number, yes, but
still what Skocpol, an expert
on civic engagement, calls "a
very good survival rate."
"They're not dressing up
and going to demonstrations
in the street. They're meet-
ing. They're poring over the
legislative records of these


Republicans that they've
elected. They're contacting
their representatives, and
they're keeping the pres-
sure on. They're following
the debates, and they're
going and they're voting.
"They're determined,"
she says, "and they haven't
gone away."
To weigh the continuing
success or influence of the
tea party by inside-the-
Beltway measures en-
dorsements, numbers of
chapters and "constituents,"
dollars or even wins or
losses at the polls is to
miss the point and ignore
the power of the movement
today, says Skocpol. That
stems from a fundamental
misunderstanding of what
the tea party was and is.
It was never an "it," a
party with a capital "P" in
the sense of a third political
party, though at one point
some tea party insiders may
have toyed with the idea
and outsiders treated it al-
most as such. (Consider
CNN's decision to televise
the tea party response to
President Obama's 2011
State of the Union address.)
Rather, it is an ideology
and a style of politics one
that "has been in the busi-
ness of pulling the Republi-
can Party away from the
possibility of compromising
with Democrats and further
toward the hard right," says
Skocpol. '"And they've been
very successful. ... They've
taken over the Republican
Party, lock, stock and barrel."
Elizabeth Price Foley, a
constitutional law professor
and author of "The Tea
Party: Three Principles,"
calls the tea party "the new
Republican base." "That
causes a lot of people who
want to dismiss the tea party
to characterize them as pup-
pets of some great wealthy
conservative puppet mas-


ters," she says. "If anything,
the tea party is the one who
is moving the mountain. The
mountain being the Repub-
lican Party"
This was on full display
during last summer's con-
gressional debt debate,
when House tea partyers
forced Republican Speaker
John Boehner to postpone a
vote on legislation to raise
the debt ceiling and hastily
revise it to add a balanced-
budget provision, pushing
the government to the brink
of default. It was just one ex-
ample of the strength ex-
erted by newly elected tea
party Republicans advocat-
ing a tough no-compromise
mantra. Earlier, they drove
House Republican leader-
ship to rewrite a budget bill
to find more spending cuts.
Today, tea party activists
are still hard at work pro-
moting a conservative ideol-
ogy at all levels of
government, in part by tar-
geting longtime GOP incum-
bents deemed not
conservative enough. Take
this year's congressional
races. Though no one ex-
pects the type of gains seen
in 2010, national tea party-
related groups are backing
candidates in vital races as
part of an effort to not only
keep GOP control of the
House but possibly gain con-
trol of the Senate and move
Congress more to the right
Already, in what some
have dubbed the first upset
of 2012, an incumbent con-
gresswoman in Ohio has
fallen to a tea party-backed
challenger in that state's pri-
mary. Still to come are the
two high-profile primaries
featuring tea party targets
Orrin Hatch of Utah and
Richard Lugar of Indiana,
the two most senior Repub-
lican members of the Senate.


See Page A12


SPrin F



CARE


WEDNESDAY, APRIL
LOCOILEGE (f
CENRALo College of (

WORKFORCE Learning and


CITRUS LEVY MARION


380


College Students and
Meet with local employers
Learn about Workforce program
Dress professionally
No charge! For information, ca
For the latest alerts and updates,
www.cl mworkforce.cor
Workforce Connection is a member of Employ Florida and a
available with disabilities. Telephone numbers may be re
call 352-840-5700, ext. 7878 or e-mail accommodations


ER RFAI


25 10 A.M. TO 2 P.M.

Central Florida Citrus Campus
Conference Center (Building C4)
0 S. Lecanto Highway, Lecanto

Community Job Seekers
Explore career options
s Register with Employ Florida
- Bi itg copies of resume

ill 352-637-2223 or 1-800-434-5627
follow us on Twitter@WorkforceCLM
m www.citrus.CF.edu
an equal opportunity employer/program. Auxiliary aids/services are
reached via the Florida Relay Service at 711. Accommodations:
s@clmworkforce.com at least three business days in advance.


lHAZARDOUS HOUSEHOLD WASTE

DROP OFF AT THE CENTRAL LANDFILL
SATURDAY, APRIL 21, 9:00 AM 1:00 PM
First 60 Ibs. or 10 gal. FREE
For Household Hazardous Waste Only

















For more information call
Citrus County Solid Waste Management (352) 527-7670 I
E-mail: hazwasteinfo@bocc.citrus.fl.us
000ANOS www.bocc.citrus.fl.us/pubworks/swm


Jim Tress
lI ly V,,lui l :,l ih, M ,,,ih


Philip Kittgers
September Volunteer of the Month


Cre Ekeli
Aljuq l V,:,ll ,,iil ,:l n l:d M nl h


Susan Russett
October Volunteer of the Month


Volunteers have hearts of gold,

Helping people young and old.

Always giving, always sharing,

Volunteers are always caring.



CITRUS MEMORIAL

K/i/fe jiewrn


OOOBSSo60


ff-


A8 SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012


NATION


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE





CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


April 16to20 MENUS


CITRUS COUNTY SCHOOLS
Elementary schools
Breakfast
Monday: MVP breakfast, ce-
real and toast, milk, juice.
Tuesday: Ultra cinnamon
bun, cereal and toast, milk,
juice.
Wednesday: Breakfast
sausage pizza, cereal and
toast, milk, juice.
Thursday: Ultimate break-
fast round, cheese grits, cereal
and toast, milk, juice.
Friday: Sausage and egg
biscuit, tater tots, cereal and
toast, milk, juice.
Lunch
Monday: Baked chicken
nuggets, sausage pizza, PB
dippers, garden salad, sweet
peas, seasoned rice, mixed
fruit, milk, juice.
Tuesday: Baked chicken
tenders, Very Berry Super
Salad, yogurt parfait, fresh
baby carrots, sweet corn, wheat
roll, juice bar, milk, juice.
Wednesday: Pasta with
mozzarella and meat sauce,
mozzarella MaxStix, PB dip-
pers, garden salad, green
beans, chilled applesauce, milk,
juice.
Thursday: Hamburger on
bun, uncrusted PBJs, turkey
super salad, yogurt parfait,
fresh baby carrots, ranch pasta
salad, strawberry cup, crackers,
milk, juice.
Friday: Breaded chicken
sandwich, turkey wrap, PB dip-
pers, garden salad, steamed
broccoli, warm apple slices,
milk, juice.
Middle schools
Breakfast
Monday: Breakfast sausage
pizza, MVP breakfast, cereal
and toast, milk, juice.
Tuesday: Breakfast sand-
wich stuffer, ultra cinnamon
bun, cereal and toast, milk,
juice.
Wednesday: Breakfast egg
and cheese wrap, MVP break-
fast, cereal and toast, milk,
juice.
Thursday: Breakfast
sausage pizza, ultimate break-
fast round, grits, cereal and


EVERY MONDAY
* Look for listings of free and low-cost food programs
open to the public every Monday in the Chronicle.


toast, milk, juice.
Friday: Ham, egg and
cheese biscuit, ultra cinnamon
bun, tater tots, cereal and toast,
milk, juice.
Lunch
Monday: Sausage pizza,
breaded chicken sandwich, yo-
gurt parfait, fresh baby carrots,
Normandy-blend vegetables,
Italian pasta salad, chilled
pineapple, milk, juice.
Tuesday: Crispy Mexican
tacos, fajita chicken and rice,
ham super salad, PB dippers,
garden salad, glazed carrots,
Mexicali corn, Spanish rice, ap-
plesauce, crackers, milk, juice.
Wednesday: Hamburger on
bun, baked chicken nuggets,
yogurt parfait, fresh baby car-
rots, green beans, colossal
crisp french fries, chilled
peaches, milk, juice.
Thursday: Oriental orange
chicken, mozzarella MaxStix,
chef's super salad, PB dippers,
garden salad, sweet corn,
warm apple slices, Jell-O,
crackers, milk, juice.
Friday: Baked chicken ten-
ders, macaroni and cheese,
Very Berry Super Salad, fresh
baby carrots, broccoli, sea-
soned rice, chilled mixed fruit,
wheat roll, milk, juice.
High schools
Breakfast
Monday: Breakfast sausage
pizza, MVP breakfast, grits, ce-
real and toast, milk, juice.
Tuesday: Breakfast egg and
cheese wrap, MVP breakfast,
tater tots, cereal and toast, milk,
juice.
Wednesday: Sausage, egg
and cheese biscuit, ultra cinna-
mon bun, tater tots, cereal and
toast, milk, juice.
Thursday: Breakfast
sausage pizza, ultimate break-
fast round, grits, cereal and
toast, milk, juice.
Friday: Breakfast sandwich
stuffer, ultra cinnamon bun,
tater tots. cereal and toast, milk.


FREE HEARING TEST
+ EVALUATION
The Hearing Aid _
IlHith h,,,, '

K. AUDIBEL


- v Homosassa
352-621-8000


Inverness
352-586-7599


juice.
Lunch
Monday: Fajita chicken and
rice, hamburger, pizza, fajita
chicken super salad, yogurt
parfait, fresh baby carrots, broc-
coli, french fries, juice bar,
crackers, milk.
Tuesday: Pasta with moz-
zarella and meat sauce,
chicken sandwich, pizza, Very
Berry Super Salad, yogurt par-
fait, garden salad, sweet corn,
peas and carrots, frenchfreis,
peaches, wheat roll, milk.
Wednesday: Baked chicken
tenders, pizza, hamburger,
turkey wrap, turkey super
salad, PB dippers, baby car-
rots, peas, pineapple, mashed
potatoes, baked beans, french
fries, crackers, milk.
Thursday: Cheesy chicken
and rice burrito, chicken sand-
wich, pizza, ham super salad,
yogurt parfait, garden salad,
green beans, sweet corn,
french fries, mixed fruit, crack-
ers, milk.
Friday: Creamy chicken al-
fredo, hamburger, pizza, ham
super salad, yogurt parfait,
fresh baby carrots, peas, baked
french fries, peaches, crackers,
milk.
Lecanto High School lunch
Monday: Chicken tenders,
macaroni and cheese, ham-
burger, chicken sandwich, fajita
chicken super salad, pizza, yo-
gurt parfait, baby carrots, baked
beans, french fries, juice bar,
crackers, milk.
Tuesday: Fajita chicken and
rice, pizza, turkey and gravy
over noodles, hamburger,
chicken sandwich, turkey salad,
yogurt parfait, garden salad,
sweet corn, green beans,
peaches, french fries, crackers,
baked chips, milk.
Wednesday: Turkey wrap,
chicken alfredo, hamburger,
chicken sandwich, pizza, ham


super salad, yogurt parfait,
baby carrots, french fries, ranch
pasta salad, broccoli, pineap-
ple, baked chips, crackers,
milk.
Thursday: Breaded chicken,
macaroni and cheese, ham-
burger, chicken sandwich,
pizza, turkey super salad, yo-
gurt parfait, garden salad,
french fries, corn, seasoned
mashed potatoes, mixed fruit,
baked chips, crackers, milk.
Friday: Crispy Mexican
tacos, pizza, hamburger,
chicken sandwich, spaghetti
with mozzarella and meat
sauce, Very Berry Super Salad,
parfait, fresh baby carrots,
peas, french fries, Spanish rice,
peaches, baked chips, wheat
roll, milk.

SENIOR DINING
Monday: Flamed-broiled
beef patty with brown gravy,
mashed potatoes, corn with red
peppers, applesauce, slice
whole-grain bread with mar-
garine, low-fat milk.
Tuesday: Birthday celebra-
tion: Noodles Romanoff with
chicken, green beans, carrot
coins, cake, dinner roll with
margarine, low-fat milk.
Wednesday: Egg salad, let-
tuce with carrot and tomato,
marinated broccoli salad, fresh
orange, two slices whole-grain
bread with margarine, low-fat
milk.
Thursday: Baked chicken
thigh coq au vin, herb mashed
potatoes, country vegetable
medley, pineapple, slice whole-
grain bread with margarine,
low-fat milk.
Friday: Hot dog with bun,
mustard, baked beans with
tomato, mixed vegetables,
coleslaw, mixed fruit, low-fat
milk.
Senior dining sites include:
Lecanto, East Citrus, Crystal
River, Homosassa Springs, In-
verness and South Dunnellon.
For information, call Support
Services at 352-527-5975.


Inter-tribal


Pow-wow set


for April 20-22


Event at

Fort Cooper

Special to the Chronicle
Red Eagle Lodge of West
Central Florida Inc. Inter-
tribal Native Americans will
stage the 12th annual Inter-
tribal Pow-wow on April 20,
21 and 22 at Fort Cooper
State Park in Inverness.
In addition to drumming,
flautists and other live en-
tertainment, there will be
many vendors of different
wares, storytelling and
dancing. Food offerings
will include Indian tacos,
walking tacos, Indian fry
bread, barbecue sand-
wiches and more.
State park fee is $3 per
vehicle. Donation to the
event is $3 for ages 16 and
older; $1 for youths age 6 to


16; kids younger than 6 get
in free.
Friday morning, April 20,
is student education day
from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Call
Pansey at 352-400-5644 to
schedule students and pro-
vide a number who will be
attending. There is a $2 per
child charge; no charge for
chaperones.
Elders' Evening (age 55
and older) will be from 3 to
7 p.m. Friday Donation is
$1.
Red Eagle Lodge will
have an Inter-tribal Cul-
tural Learning Center set
up for all to enjoy learning
something new about very
old things, as well as some
not-so-very-old items.
Bring a chair and come
out to enjoy a family expe-
rience. The event is spon-
sored by Red Eagle Lodge
of WCF, the Citrus County
Chronicle and Fort Cooper
State Park.


BELK.COM



over $10 million
raised for local charities, schools &
nonprofits during our two 2011
Charity Sale events
help us make this year
even bigger!


MODERN. SOUTHERN. STYLE.


20-70 f
storewide*, including special savings on
RARELY DISCOUNTED BRANDS
*Not valid by phone or on Belk.com. Excludes Everyday Values.


4 HOURS ONLY!
6am-10am
Sat., April 21
A morning of special savings
to benefit local charities and
schools. We're grateful for the
support our communities give us.
So we give it right back



$5off




your first purchase**
Sat., April 21, 6-10am when you
present your Charity Sale ticket to
your sales associate. No cash back.


FREE gift card
S -\ to the first 100 customers at
each store Saturday, April 21!***
*See below for details


-S5 TIcKet valid on your nrst regular, sale or clearance purchase, including Cosmetlcs & fragrances. Excluaes Brignton. NOt valia on pnone orders or on DelK.com. NO casn DaCK. contact your
store for a list of charities. All ticket proceeds benefit your favorite participating local charities. All unclaimed money from the sale of Charity Sale tickets will be donated to a charity of Belk's
choice after 90 days. Limit one $5 discount per customer.
"1100 Belk gift cards per store valued anywhere from $5 to $1000 will be given away. One lucky person per Belk Division (for a total of 3 winners) will walk away with a gift card worth $1000. No
purchase necessary. One per adult customer, while supplies last. Not valid by phone or on Belk.com. See a sales associate for details.
RED DOT: "Limited exclusions in Brighton, Levi's, designer handbags and junior denim. Juniors total savings are 60-80% off. Fashion Accessories, Handbags, Small Leather
Goods, Hosiery and Men's Tailored Clothing total savings are 55-70%. COUPONS NOT VALID ON RED DOT


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Beverly Hills
Recreational Association
will host a
Card and Game Party
* Wednesday, May 9th 12 Noon (

Bring your friends, cards and/or
J games and enjoy a brownie sundae /
(other desserts available with coffee or tea.
Duplicate Bridge will also be
available with reservations.

S* Tickets are $6.00 per person
and will be sold at
Beverly Hills Recreational Association
77 Civic Circle, Beverly Hills
7:30 a.m.till 7:00 p.m.

Light lunch available for a fee ,

For information call 746-4882 or 746-3636

CH eaE *
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Irrigation Tune-up Special I
S4999*


HOME SERVICES) Upto zone .62 -70
Toll Free 1-877-345-BUSH Crystal River 795-8600
www.bushhomeservices.com Inverness 860-1037


LOCAL


SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012 A9




CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Wal-Mart ribbon cutting in Homosassa


ROCHELLE KAISERFor the Chronicle
The Citrus County Chamber of Commerce had a large ribbon cutting to commemorate the grand opening of the new Wal-Mart in Homosassa. The spacious new store offers a large gro-
cery and produce section, along with a much larger selection of products for everyday needs than the older Homosassa store had.


Wal-Mart Shop with a Cop donation


Wal-Mart food pantry donation


ROCHELLE KAISER/For the Chronicle
Ed Shaw, store manager of the new Wal-Mart and a big supporter of the Shop with a Cop
program, presents a large donation to Deputy Joe Faherty and Sheriff Jeff Dawsy for this
year's program. The program offers children in need a gift card to purchase gifts for them-
selves and family members. Deputies and staff volunteer to shop with the children, help
wrap their gifts and provide the entire family with a complete turkey dinner for the holiday.


Efie Schifllet
HOMUe55Fy FRIENDS
HQMOSASSA
WWILLIFD LIFEP


Many special Earth Day exhibitors will be set
up in the Park from 10am to 4:30pm. Learn
about butterflies, bats, bears, native plants,
Native Americans and more. Exhibitors
include singer William Good, Many Lakes Band
of Florida Cherokee, Barefoot Artist Guy
LaBree, Nature World Wildlife Rescue, The
Big Cat Rescue, Save the Manatee Club,
Homosassa Butterfly, Homosassa River
Garden Club, Friends of Homosassa Springs
Wildlife State Park, META and more.
Regular Park admission applies for entrance into
Wildlife Park.


For More Information
Call (352) 628-5343


,w jjji--A


C I T R U 0 U N T Y--
CHRONICLE
Swww.chronicleonline.com


ROCHELLE KAISER/For the Chronicle
With county commissioners looking on, Ed Shaw, Wal-Mart store manager, presents Diane
Toto and Jan Blodgett, with We Care Food Pantry, with a donation for the local food pantry
during the grand opening of the new Homosassa store.


MCA
flt


L ~


I
a
r



h


D
a

Y


344-3553
2232 Hwy. 44 W., Inverness
(Behind "N;w RaceTrac" Service Station)


A10 SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012


COMMUNITY


11^~~ on f[ w





CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


County proclaims April 22 'Earth Day'


County proclaims National Volunteer Week


Special to the Chronicle
Citrus County Board of
County Commissioners pre-
sented a proclamation at its
regular meeting April 10 to
Laurie Diestler, NCVC super-
visor/RSVP project coordina-
tor, proclaiming April 15
through 21 as National Volun-
teer Week in Citrus County
National Volunteer Week
was established as the official
time to recognize and cele-
brate the efforts of volunteers
at the local, state and national
levels.
During this week, all over
the nation, service projects
will be performed and volun-
teers recognized for their com-
mitment to service in their
communities.


Special to the Chronicle
From left are: Commissioner J.J. Kenney; Commis-
sioner Dennis Damato; NCVC Supervisor/RSVP Proj-
ect Coordinator Laurie Diestler; Commissioner
Rebecca Bays; Commissioner Joe Meek; and Com-
mission Chairman Winn Webb.


Special to the Chronicle
Citrus County Board of County Commissioners presented a proclamation at its regular meet-
ing April 10 to Hamilton Rice on behalf of TCG Community Outreach, proclaiming April 22
as Earth Day in Citrus County to support green economy initiatives and to encourage resi-
dents, businesses and institutions to use this day to celebrate the Earth and commit to
building a sustainable and green economy and to encourage others to undertake similar ac-
tions. From left are: Commissioner J.J. Kenney; Commissioner Dennis Damato; Hamilton
Rice, president of TCG on behalf of TCG Community Outreach; Commissioner Rebecca Bays;
Commissioner Joe Meek; and Commission Chairman Winn Webb.



Friends to host event


April 21 for Earth Day


Special to the Chronicle
The Florida Department of Environmen-
tal Protection's Friends of Homosassa
Springs Wildlife Park Inc. plans an Earth
Day event at the wildlife park Saturday,
April 21.
Many special Earth Day exhibitors will
be set up in the park from 10 a.m. to 4:30
p.m. Learn about butterflies, bats, bears,
native plants, Native Americans and more.
Exhibitors include Nature World Wildlife
Rescue, The Big Cat Rescue, Save the Man-
atee Club, Homosassa Butterfly, Homosassa
River Garden Club, Friends of Homosassa
Springs Wildlife Park, META and more.
Guy LaBree, the barefoot artist, will be
on hand, as will singer/biologist William
Good and Many Lakes Band of Florida.
There will be a Native American prayer


Many special Earth Day
exhibitors will be set up
in the park from 10 a.m.
to 4:30 p.m.
circle at 10 a.m., noon and 2 p.m. Regular
park admission applies for entrance into
the park.
Friends of Homosassa Springs Wildlife
Park is a citizen support organization for
the park and helps to raise funds for park
projects through special events and activi-
ties and works in the community to in-
crease the public's awareness of the park.
Other sponsors include the Citrus County
Chronicle, Citrus 95.3 FM and Classic Hits
96.3 FM, WWJB 1450 AM.


Loud & Clear

- and FREE r
Florida residents with hearing loss B *
are eligible to receive a free amplified Bil lP
phone from the non-profit Florida
Telecommunications Relay, Inc. N
Cordless and corded phones for
persons with mild to severe hearing 7
loss are available at 23 distribution .
centers statewide. Limit one
per customer.


Central Florida Speech and Hearing Center
3020 Lakeland Highlands Road
Lakeland, Florida 33803
863-686-3189
www.ftriornallakeland


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for Ihe slot and gaming machine of your choice, not valid for live Poker or Table Games. No cash value. Persons who have been trespassed or banned by the
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TO ENTER: Go online at 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 April 30, 2012
- -I
Name.......................................... CIT IR .N ICLE
Phone.. ................. www.chronicleonline.com
Email...................................... Says Thanks to our
--------------------------------- loyal subscribers
Citrus Publishing employees and their families are not eligible to enter.

ASKA OT1iPAY


COMMUNITY


SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012 All





A12 SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012


PARTY
Continued from Page A8

FreedomWorks, a Wash-
ington, D.C.-based group that
provides both money and
training for tea party ac-
tivists and candidates, has
spent some $650,000 oppos-
ing Hatch, whom the group
calls "the consummate
Washington insider" with a
record that "is decidedly op-
posed to the goals of the tea
party" in part because he
voted for the Wall Street
bailout in 2008.
The 78-year-old Hatch,
first elected in 1976, faces
several challengers at an
April 21 GOP state conven-
tion. It was at that meeting
two years ago that tea party-
ers notched their first con-
gressional victory, defeating
three-term Republican Sen.
Bob Bennett.
Lugar, who like Hatch is
seeking a seventh term, may
face a bigger threat in his
May 8 primary State Treas-
urer Richard Mourdock has
been endorsed by a coali-
tion of Indiana tea party
groups called Hoosiers for a
Conservative Senate but
also by national organiza-
tions including Freedom-
Works, the anti-tax Club for
Growth and the Tea Party
Express, some of which
have spent several hundred
thousands of dollars sup-
porting Lugar's opponent.
There is evidence of the
tea party's influence, too, in
the campaign of Romney,
even if many harbor deep
suspicions that he is a Mas-
sachusetts moderate. He has
begun promoting some tea
party-friendly positions, in-
cluding a plan to partially
privatize Medicare. And his
stump speeches are sprin-
kled with lines that play to
the tea party crowd, whether
he's denouncing "career
politicians" or imparting the
virtues of the Constitution
and the founding fathers or
accusing President Barack
Obama of wanting to "funda-
mentally transform" Amer-
ica and turn it into a
"European-style entitlement
society" with "burdensome
regulations" that expand the
role of government.
"To be successful in poli-
tics you have to be connected
to the zeitgeist of the times.
The tenor of the times today
... is opposition to the in-
creasing size, cost and intru-


Associated Press
Linda Door of Laguna Beach, Calif., and Ken Campbell of the Tea Party Patriots kneel March
28 at the Supreme Court in Washington as the court concludes three days of hearing ar-
guments on the constitutionality of President Barack Obama's health care overhaul.


siveness of the federal gov-
ernment," says Sal Russo, a
veteran GOP political strate-
gist who runs the Tea Party
Express political action
committee. 'All of the candi-
dates have successfully ad-
dressed the primary tea
party issue in a way that tea
party people would like. I
hear people say (the GOP
primary was) a titanic strug-
gle between the tea party
and the non-tea partyers.
That's silly"
Perhaps nowhere is the
persistent power of the tea
party more at work today
than at the local and state
level, where many grassroots
activists have decided to
shift the focus of their ef-
forts. More tea party-backed
candidates are running for
county and state Republican
leadership positions, with
the aim of having a bigger
say in the party's agenda and
direction.
It's happened in South
Carolina, Florida, Arizona,
Minnesota and Ohio, where
the head of the state GOP re-
signed this month after a
much-publicized battle be-
tween him and the governor,
as well as tea party groups
that aligned against him.
Another notable example
is New Hampshire, where
tea party organizer and for-
mer gubernatorial candidate
Jack Kimball was elected
GOP chairman in January
2011 by conservatives. Soon,


GOP presidential hopefuls
were reaching out to Kim-
ball in that first-in-the-
nation primary state. But
Kimball stepped down eight
months later amid infighting
with the state's top Republi-
can elected leaders, who
questioned his ability to
manage the organization
and raise funds.
There have been other
signs of backlash against the
tea party, both within the
GOP establishment and
among the public at large. In
New Hampshire, where Re-
publicans in 2010 won su-
permajorities in both the
state House and Senate, a re-
cent poll of GOP primary
voters found most saying
they no longer support the
tea party movement. That
echoes a November Pew Re-
search Center poll, which
found waning support na-
tionwide for the tea party but
also in those congressional
districts now represented by
members of the House Tea
Party Caucus.
In Indiana, a video
popped up on YouTube urg-
ing voters to reject tea party
candidates to the Madison
County Republican Party in
that state's upcoming May
primary, telling viewers: "If
you care about the real Re-
publican Party, you must act
now before it's too late,"
The Herald Bulletin news-
paper reported.
In Florida, the state GOP


chair removed the local
head of the Volusia County
Republican Executive Com-
mittee after a battle be-
tween him and more
conservative Republicans. A
tea party activist is now in
charge, and that prompted
one GOP political consultant
to write a scathing online
column urging Republicans
to "resist the temptations
and blind allegiance to ...
any group that would be so
arrogant as to want to
change the party by disrupt-
ing it and destroying it."
Still, tea party observers
such as Foley and Skocpol
say the movement may be
here to stay The tea party,
says Foley, is "in the fabric of
every community You may
not see it, because they're
not holding signs. But they're
there."
And, she adds, "They're in
it for the long haul."
SE
To better grasp the evolu-
tion of the movement, sim-



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ply follow the journeys of its
people.
In March 2010, Hildy
Angius, a retired public rela-
tions specialist, drove from
her condo in Bullhead City,
Ariz., to the huge tea party
rally in Searchlight, Nev -
what some called the Wood-
stock of conservatism. Then,
she was president of her
local Republican women's
club. Now, she serves as vice
chair of the Mohave County
Republican Party and is run-
ning for county supervisor
"I think we realized that
just getting together ... and
yelling and screaming
wasn't going to do anything,"
says the 52-year-old Angius.
"The best thing is to get in-
volved at the local level in
the party Move the local
party to the right... and then
the local party will move the
state and then the state
moves the national.
"The tea party was an idea
that people like me, who
came from nowhere, could
get involved ... and you can
really make a difference."
In San Antonio, 60-year-
old Bruce Baillio now feels
the same.
After the Tax Day rally of
2009, he went home, set his
tea party flag aside and went
on with life, keeping up with
politics but not getting in-
volved. Then he read about a
Houston tea party group's
call for poll watchers to pre-
vent what they considered
possible election fraud. He
was trained as an election
judge and, urged on by a fel-
low church member who
now serves as head of the
San Antonio Tea Party,
began attending his neigh-
borhood tea party meetings.
Soon enough, he was leading
the group.
Today, he and other tea
party members have the
clout to meet privately with
elected officials and press
them to hold the line on city
projects, including a pro-
posal to spend millions to


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE

build new housing in the
downtown core.
"We are showing up at city
council meetings on a regu-
lar basis, showing up at
county commission meetings
on a regular basis. We have
organized neighborhood
groups to attend town hall
meetings," says San Antonio
Tea Party president George
Rodriguez. "It is at those
meetings that we bring up
the issues of: How are you
using our money?"
Political candidates are
also coming to them, seeking
votes and volunteers.
That Tuesday night in San
Antonio, three candidates
showed up to court Baillio's
members, including Matt
Beebe, a conservative new-
comer taking on the speaker
of the Texas House in the
state's May 29 primary.
Beebe credited tea party
groups like Baillio's for
paving the way for more
conservative candidates to
seek office.
"The tea party ... has pro-
vided a backdrop where the
opportunity to beat an en-
trenched incumbent ex-
ists," he says. "They're
putting their money where
their mouth is. They're put-
ting their time and effort
where their mouth is, and
so I feel like they are ab-
solutely significant."
This, Baillio says, is "the
new normal" his group of
citizen activists who may
not dress up in revolution-
ary garb, make signs and
converge on large rallies,
but instead work behind the
scenes to influence their
democracy in myriad ways.
"We have definitely
changed the dialogue. Peo-
ple now have to consider
the tea party," he says. 'Are
we a paper tiger? I think
that's our biggest fear. And
the answer to that question
is in our own hands. We get
to decide. It's about who
else can we educate. Who
else can we wake up?"


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A shift to more aggressive

tactics against heroin


Associated Press
ST LOUIS With heroin becoming
cheaper than a six-pack and as easy to ob-
tain as pot, police and prosecutors are turn-
ing to more aggressive tactics against the
drug, dusting off little-used laws to seek
murder charges against suspected dealers
and provide for longer prison sentences.
Angry suburban parents are joining the
effort, too. They've organized anti-drug ral-
lies and founded organizations to spread
the word about heroin in affluent areas
where it is usually considered a distant, un-
likely threat.
The more assertive approach is not en-
tirely new to the drug war, but it's being
adopted more widely and in more areas
that have rarely been so bold comfort-
able residential communities.
"We are going to treat every overdose
scene like a crime scene. We are going to
treat every overdose as a potential homi-
cide," said Stephen Wigginton, U.S. attorney
for southern Illinois. "Heroin is the bullet."
Once associated with rock stars and
inner-city junkies, heroin has become far
more dangerous and accessible in recent
years. Mexican cartels a half-decade ago
created a form of the drug so pure it can be
snorted or swallowed instead of injected,
making heroin more appealing to teenagers
and suburbanites who don't want the
stigma of shooting up.
The extreme purity often 50 percent or
higher-- means today's heroin is far dead-
lier than in the past. As a result, heroin
deaths have spiked over the past few years
in some parts of the country
Few places have been as devastated as
the St. Louis area, where the city and
county reported 116 heroin deaths in 2010
and 194 last year. The increase was even
more pronounced across the Mississippi
River in Illinois' Madison County, where
the death toll has climbed from just five in
2008 to 26 last year.
Part of the problem is availability.
"Heroin is easier to get than marijuana
now," said Jim Shroba, the Drug Enforce-
mentAdministration agent in charge of the
St. Louis office.
It's also cheap: A "button" of heroin -
enough for one person to get high can
cost as little as $6.
In the St Louis suburb of Troy, Ill., young
Shannon Gaddis finished off a snow day
last year by snorting heroin. The overdose
killed her.
The death of the animal-loving high school
cheerleader "put this issue sharply into
focus," said Madison County State's Attorney
Tom Gibbons. "It showed us this was really
happening in a way that would have the most
serious and unfortunate consequences."


MARLIN LEVISON/The Star Tribune
Hennepin County Sheriff Rich Stanek holds
up a package of heroin recovered by law en-
forcement officers during a news conference
Thursday in Minneapolis. Heroin-related
deaths nearly tripled in three Minnesota
counties in 2011, prompting sheriffs in the
Twin Cities area on Thursday to issue a pub-
lic plea for help in combating growing use of
the drug in the area.
About a year ago, St. Louis County police
began warning of the drug's risks at heroin
town hall forums, which were held in small
meeting rooms. The response was so great
that the gatherings now fill high school au-
ditoriums. Similar meetings are being con-
ducted throughout the region.
Authorities are also redoubling their ef-
forts to get users into rehab. St. Louis
County officers now provide a small card to
everyone arrested for heroin with a 24-hour
phone help number on one side and police
contacts on the other in case they want
to turn in their dealer.
But the most intense efforts are focused
on heroin dealers such as Tavis Doyle of
East St. Louis, who was sentenced to life in
prison in August for providing the heroin
that killed a man. Prosecutors say Doyle re-
fused to let anyone call 911 after the victim
collapsed and instead tried to revive him by
putting frozen meat in his pants.
In the five years before Gibbons became
state's attorney, Madison County filed just
one case of drug-induced homicide. In the
15 months since, Gibbons has filed six.
Among those charged was 20-year-old
Taylor Kennedy, who is accused of supply-
ing the heroin that killed Gaddis. He's
awaiting trial.


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NationBRIEFS Secret Service scandal deepens
R __ --- d


Associated Press
Former Vice President Dick
Cheney speaks at the
Wyoming Republican state
convention Saturday at the
Little America Hotel and
Resort in Cheyenne, Wyo.
Cheney walked onstage
without any assistance and
spoke for an hour and 15
minutes without seeming
to tire in his first public en-
gagement since he under-
went a heart transplant
three weeks ago.

Dog braves traffic
for fatally hit pal
LA PUENTE, Calif. Los
Angeles county animal con-
trol officials heralded the loy-
alty of a black Labrador
retriever that braved traffic to
stay by another dog that was
fatally struck by a car.
A motorist who saw the
dogs on a La Puente street
Wednesday morning put
down traffic cones to alert
other drivers and shot video
of the dogs. The video re-
leased Saturday showed the
female Labrador lying next to
a motionless, yellow Labrador
as vehicles pass dangerously
close to them.
The Los Angeles County
Department of Animal Care
and Control said the 2-year-
old dog appeared to have
been well cared for. However,
no one has come forward to
claim her so she is up for
adoption.

World BRIEF

In memory


Associated Press
Helena Beaumont-Jones of
Australia overcome with
emotion Saturday as the
MS Balmoral Titanic me-
morial cruise ship ap-
proaches the wreck site of
the Titanic in the Atlantic
Ocean.


Events
Titanic ce
ABOARD MS
- In the birthpla
tanic, residents c
choral requiem.
Atlantic, above t
resting place, pa
pray as a band s
hymn and three
are cast onto the
A century afte
ship went down
of 1,500 lives, e'
the globe are mE
tragedy that reta
grip on the world
tion an icon c
luxury that beca
dark hours 100;
enduring embler
Helen Edward
1,309 passenger
rial cruise aboar
Balmoral who he
past week steep
tanic's history ar
ism, said Saturd
story's continuing
due to its strong
mance and tragE
and fate.
"(There are) a
that came togetl
ship to be right t
hit that iceberg.,
of the passenger
up on the ship,"
wards, a 62-yea
from Silver Sprir


Eleven placed on leave


Associated Press
CARTAGENA, Colombia
-An embarrassing scandal
involving prostitutes and
Secret Service agents deep-
ened Saturday as 11 agents
were placed on leave, and
the agency designed to pro-
tect President Barack
Obama had to offer regret
for the mess overshadowing
his diplomatic mission to
Latin America.
The controversy also ex-
panded to the U.S. military,
which announced five serv-
ice members staying at the
same hotel as the agents in
Colombia may have been
involved in misconduct as
well. They were confined to
their quarters in Colombia
and ordered not to have
contact with others.
All the alleged activities


took place before Obama
arrived Friday in this
Colombian port city for
meetings with 33 other re-
gional leaders.
Put together, the allega-
tions were an embarrass-
ment for an American
president on foreign soil
and threatened to upend
White House efforts to keep
his trip focused squarely on
boosting economic ties with
fast-growing Latin America.
Obama was holding two
days of meetings at the
Summit of the Americas
with leaders from across
the vast region before head-
ing back to Washington
Sunday night
The Secret Service did
not disclose the nature of the
misconduct
The Associated Press con-
firmed on Friday that it in-


Associated Press
People walk past Hotel El Caribe on Saturday in Cartagena,
Colombia. The Secret Service sent home some of its agents
for misconduct that occurred at the hotel.


volved prostitutes.
The White House said
Obama had been briefed
about the incidents but
would not comment on his
reaction.
"The president does have
full confidence in the
United States Secret Serv-
ice," presidential
spokesman Jay Carney said


when asked.
Carney insisted the mat-
ter was more a distraction
for the media than Obama.
But Secret Service assis-
tant director Paul Morris-
sey said in a statement: "We
regret any distraction from
the Summit of the Ameri-
cas this situation has
caused."


Associated Press
Egypt's Muslim Brotherhood presidential candidate Khairat el-Shater talks to reporters during a press conference
April 9 in Cairo, Egypt. The head of Egypt's elections commission says 10 presidential hopefuls, including an
ex-spy chief, were disqualified from the race. Farouk Sultan, the head of the Supreme Presidential Election Com-
mission said Saturday ex-spy chief Omar Suleiman, Muslim Brotherhood chief strategist Khairat el-Shater, and
hardline lawyer-turned-preacher Hazem Abu Ismail have been excluded.



Contenders barred

Egypt keeps three front-runners from presidential race


Associated Press


CAIRO Egypt's election com-
mission disqualified 10 presiden-
tial hopefuls, including Hosni
Mubarak's former spy chief and
fundamentalist Islamists, from
running Saturday in a surprise de-
cision that left a field of moderates
in the race for the country's first
post-revolutionary leader.
The elimination of the three most
powerful and controversial candi-
dates could go in two directions
with just weeks to go before the
vote, observers said. It could plunge


the Arab world's most populous na-
tion into a new political crisis, or
just the opposite, defuse it
Farouk Sultan, the head of the
Supreme Presidential Election
Commission that was appointed by
Egypt's military rulers to oversee
the vote, said that those barred
from the contest included
Mubarak-era strongman Omar
Suleiman, Muslim Brotherhood
chief strategist Khairat el-Shater
and hard-line Islamist Hazem Abu
Ismail. He did not give reasons.
Disqualified candidates have 48
hours to appeal the decision, ac-


cording to election rules. The final
list of candidates will be an-
nounced April 26.
The announcement came as a
shock to many Egyptians as three
of the 10 excluded were consid-
ered among the front-runners in a
highly polarized campaign that
has left the nation divided behind
two strong camps: Islamists and
former regime insiders who are al-
legedly supported by the ruling
generals.
Thirteen others had their candi-
dacy approved, including former
Arab League chief Amr Moussa.


Dangerous storms head into Midwest


with the loss OMAHA, Neb. Base-
ivents around ball-sized hail was breaking
irking a windows and tearing siding
3ins a titanic off homes in northeast Ne-
d's magina- braska, while tornadoes
f Eagia were spotted in Kansas and
f Edwardian Oklahoma on Saturday as
me, in a few forecasters warned resi-
years ago, an dents across the nation's
m of tragedy. midsection to brace for "life
Is, one of threatening" weather.
rs on memo- Tornado sirens sounded
d the liner across Oklahoma City be-
ave spent the fore dawn, and at least
ied in the Ti- three possible tornadoes
nd symbol- were reported west and
ay that the north of the city, said Okla-
g appeal was homa Department of Emer-
mixture of ro- agency Management official
edy, history Michelann Ooten. Some
homes were damaged,
ill the factors though no injuries were im-
her for the mediately reported in any
here, then, to of the states.
All the stories But the most dangerous
rs who ended weather was expected later
rs whoin the day, and National
said Ed- Weather Service officials is-
r-old retiree sued a stern warning for
ig, Maryland. residents to prepare for
-From wire reports overnight storms that could


The Storm Prediction Center gave
the sobering warning that the
outbreak could be a "high-end,
life-threatening event."


spawn fast-moving torna-
does. Officials said a large
area could be at risk for
dangerous storms.
"The threat isn't over
with tonight, unfortunately
Severe weather is possible
again tomorrow from east
Texas and Arkansas and up
to into the Great Lakes,"
said Bill Bunting, chief of
operations at the Storm
Prediction Center, which is
part of the National
Weather Service.
"This could go into, cer-
tainly, to overnight situa-
tions, which is always of
immense concern to us,"
Ooten said.
In Nebraska, Boone
County Sheriff David
Spiegel said the large hail
also damaged vehicles and
shattered windows in and


around Petersburg, about
140 miles northwest of
Omaha. Two possible torna-
does were reported farther
south in Nebraska near the
Kansas border, according to
the National Weather Serv-
ice, which confirmed that at
least one rain-wrapped tor-
nado touched down in
southwest Kansas and an-
other in Oklahoma.
One of the suspected tor-
nadoes in Oklahoma hit
near the small town of
Piedmont, taking a similar
path as a tornado last May
that killed several people,
Mayor Valerie Thomerson
said.
"Because of last year,
we've had a lot of new peo-
ple put storm centers into
place," the mayor said,
adding that no major dam-


age had been reported.
"We're all very anxious
about this afternoon."
The Storm Prediction
Center gave the sobering
warning that the outbreak
could be a "high-end, life-
threatening event."
It was just the second
time in U.S. history that
the center issued a high-
risk warning more than 24
hours in advance. The first
was in April 2006, when
nearly 100 tornadoes tore
across the southeastern
U.S., killing a dozen peo-
ple and damaging more
than 1,000 homes in
Tennessee.
It's possible to issue ear-
lier warnings because im-
provements in storm
modeling and technology
are letting forecasters pre-
dict storms earlier and with
greater confidence, said
Chris Vaccaro, a spokesman
for the National Weather
Service. In the past, people
often have had only min-
utes of warning when a
siren went off.


covered


restricted the access of out-
side observers, including
foreign journalists to Syria.
Even a small team of U.N.
monitors could help stabi-
lize a cease-fire by calling
out those violating it


UN


votes to


send


Syria


monitors
Associated Press
BEIRUT The U.N. Se-
curity Council voted unani-
mously Saturday to dispatch
a first team of monitors to
Syria to shore up a brittle
cease-fire as escalating
fighting between regime
and rebel forces threatened
the truce at the heart of spe-
cial envoy Kofi Annan's
peace plan.
Syrian troops shelled res-
idential neighborhoods and
rebel gunmen fired rocket-
propelled grenades in the
central city of Homs in the
first use of heavy weapons
since the cease-fire offi-
cially took effect Thursday
Loud booms echoed across
the city as smoke rose above
badly damaged apartment
blocs. In other parts of
Syria, both sides described
several deadly shootings
and ambushes, and re-
ported at least 14 people
were killed.
Saturday's resolution
gave the 15-nation Security
Council its first united front
since the uprising against
President Bashar Assad
began 13 months ago; it
called for immediate de-
ployment of up to 30 moni-
tors, to be followed by a
larger contingent of up to
250 once the situation has
stabilized.
Emphasizing that both
sides must halt the violence
that has killed more than
9,000, the council called on
Syria to pull soldiers and
heavy weapons out of towns
and cities a truce provi-
sion Assad's regime has ig-
nored. It also demanded
urgent compliance with
Annan's six-point plan in-
tended to lead to talks be-
tween the regime and the
opposition on Syria's politi-
cal future.
The plan is widely seen as
the only remaining chance
for diplomacy, mainly be-
cause it has the backing of
Syria allies Russia and
China which shielded Assad
from Security Council con-
demnation in the past.
Annan said in Geneva
that he was "very relieved
and happy" about the coun-
cil vote.
France's U.N. ambassa-
dor, Gerard Araud, said he
hoped the vote "will open
the way to a cessation of
brutal violence, and we
hope that we'll be able to
say to the Syrian people that
the time of indiscriminate
violence is finally behind
it." The latest attacks in
Homs "lead to some doubts
about the reality of the com-
mitment of the Syrian
regime," he added.
Western powers and oppo-
sition leaders remain skepti-
cal about Assad's willingness
to ease his tight grip on the
country, ruled by his family
for four decades. The regime
appears to have complied
with parts of the Annan plan,
while flouting others.
With the exception of
Homs, the military has
halted random shelling and
mortar attacks on rebel-
held residential areas,
which were the daily norm
in recent weeks. However, it
has maintained an intimi-
dating presence of troops,
tanks and plainclothes secu-
rity agents in the streets and
demanded that anti-govern-
ment protesters seek per-
mits, despite Annan's
demand that peaceful gath-
erings be allowed.
Since mass protests
against Assad broke out in
March 2011, the regime has


mark
hntenary
BALMORAL
ice of the Ti-
gathered for a
In the North
he ship's final
issengers will
strikes up a
floral wreaths
e waves.
ir the areat


Associated Press












EXCURSIONSON
CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


* Veterans Notes can be A
found on Page
A17of .
today's -
Chronicle.


FOR EXCITEMENT


he mere
and horc


mention of the Colosseum in Rome evokes visions of gladiators, blood-thirsty beasts
es of rabid spectators, but being there brings it all to life as Caesar gives his thumbs down


or thumbs up. Which will prevail, man or beast?


Tourists view remnants of the underground of the Colosseum, with portions of the arena floor reconstructed.


NEIL SAWYER/Special to the Chronicle
A cartoon depiction of the general admission bleachers.


Tour of Colosseum gives fascinating glimpse of cruel 'sports'of past


NEIL SAWYER
Special to the Chronicle
While the term "gladiator"
may often appear to be a com-
plimentary or even a presti-
gious label for those brave
men, they were in
fact prisoners,
derelict, poor or
slaves.
Raw bravery had
little to do their per-
formance survival
was their game as
their sole purpose
was a commercial
one: to entertain
Caesar, the ruling Neil
class and a stadium SPONT
full of thrill seekers. TRA
The gladiators' sur-
vival instincts
pushed them to do whatever
they had to do to survive.
The "sport" grew in popular-
ity to the point that a temple


Sa
A
VE


was built to house the "games"
- the famous Colosseum of
Rome, appropriately named to
fit the descriptions of colossal.
Designed to hold 50,000
spectators, structurally the
Colosseum is a wonder of ar-
chitectural and me-
chanical genius.
The games, de-
pending on one's
Proclivity to vio-
lence, were anticli-
mactic.
Building tech-
niques of the day,
from B.C. to the
1800s, demanded
lawyer huge quantities of
NEOUS material: quarried
ELER stone, brick and mor-
tar, and earth.
Two hundred wag-
ons, working day and night for
four years, hauled solid blocks
of huge stones from Tivoli to
Rome, a distance of 200 miles.


An external view of where the gladiators fought.


The enormous arches were
formed with stones weighting 4
to 5 tons and were held in
place by a keystone.
More huge stones and brick
formed the walls. These walls,


as containment features, were
designed to hold enormous
amounts of fill dirt, sand and
rubble.
Many of those stones were
later pillaged from the Colos-


seum and are now part of other
landmark buildings in Rome.
Bleachers were added in a
configuration much as our
sports stadiums of today, and
served as a prototype for us. Of
course there were box seats for
royalty, while the riff-raff of so-
ciety occupied their own spar-
tan bleacher space.
General admission spaces
were often as entertaining as
the action in the arena: Booze
flowed freely, fights ensued,
meals were cooked on the spot
and some slept while others at-
tempted to watch the spectacle
of action below.
It was the action in the arena
that kept these games alive for
500 years.
During the opening celebra-
tion of 100 days, 500 gladiators
and 2,000 animals were sacri-
ficed for entertainment, but, of


Page A17


Only two remain ...

Ian and Mitchell Kilpatrick, sons of Ed and Jancye Kilpatrick of Inverness,
visited Oahu on a recent trip during the Christmas holiday break, to share the
holidays with family members from Illinois and Washington state. The visit was to
their 48th state, leaving only California and North Dakota on their to-see list.
Special to the Chronicle


DREAM
VACATIONS


The Chronicle and The
Accent Travel Group are
sponsoring a photo con-
test for readers of the
newspaper.


Readers are invited to
send a photograph from
their Dream Vacation with a
brief description of the trip.
If it's selected as a win-
ner, it will be published in
the Sunday Chronicle. At
the end of the year, a
panel of judges will select
the best photo during the
year and that photograph


will win a prize.
Please avoid photos
with dates on the print.
Photos should be sent
to the Chronicle at 1624
N. Meadowcrest Blvd.,
Crystal River, FL 34429
or dropped off at the
Chronicle office in Inver-
ness, Crystal River or any
Accent Travel Office.


3


I






CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Wife unstable,



needs help


SUNDAY EVENING APRIL 15, 2012 C: Comcast, Citrus B: Bright House D/: Comcast, Dunnellon & Inglis F: Oak Forest H: Holiday Heights
C B D/I F H 6:00 6:30 7:00 I7:30 8:00 I 8:30 9:00 19:30 110:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
B WESH NBC 19 19 News News Dateline NBC (N) Harry's Law (N) 14' The Celebrity Apprentice (N) 'PG' c News Access
Australian II Volo Takes Flight Italian teen vocal Finding Your Roots- Masterpiece Classic "The Mystery of Edwin As Time As Time
0 WEDUPBS 3 3 14 6 Pink group. 'G' B Henry ouis Gates Drood" Choirmaster's obsession. (N) 'PG' Goes By Goes By
0 WUFT PBS 5 5 5 41 Keep Up AsTime... NOVA'PG' Finding Your Roots Masterpiece Classic (N)'PG' a (DVS) MI-5"The Book"'14'
0 WFLA NBC 8 8 8 8 8 News Nightly Dateline NBC Kids Harry's Law Harry The Celebrity Apprentice Making puppets and News Paid
NC 8 8 8 8News react to strangers, makes a wager. 14' performing a show. (N)'PG' Program
WFV ABC 20 20 20 News World America's Funniest Once Upon a Time (In Titanic (N)'PG, S,V' GCB "Pride Comes News Sports
W AB 20 20 20 News Home Videos 'PG' Stereo) 'PG' Before a Fall" 'PG' Night
10 News Evening 60 Minutes (In Stereo) The Amazing Race (N) The Good Wife "Pants NYC 22 "Pilot" (In 10 News, 10 Sports
0 [WT)CBS 10 10 10 10 10 (N) News N (In Stereo) N on Fire"'14' Stereo) 14' 11pm (N) Extra
FOX13 6:00 News (N) The Cleveland The Bob's Family Guy Cleveland FOX13 10:00 News (N) The Closer Squad finds
0 [WTVT) FOX13 13 13 13 (In Stereo) BN Simpsons Show Simpsons Burgers 14 Show (In Stereo) N a body'14'
D WCJB ABC 11 11 4 News ABC Funny Home Videos Once Upon aTime Titanic (N) 'PG, S,V' GCB (N)'PG' News Brothers
C ND Joseph CTN Coral Great Awakening Love a The Place for Miracles Daniel Jesse Pastor Great
SiWC IND 2 2 2 22 22 Prince 'G' Special Ridge Hr Child G' Kolenda Duplantis Dayna Awaken
WFT ABC 11 11 11 News World America's Funniest Once Upon a Time (In Titanic (N) 'PG, S,V' GCB "Pride Comes News Grey's
S WF ABC 11 11 11 News Home Videos 'PG' Stereo)'PG' c Before a Fall" 'PG' Anatomy
Family Guy Family Guy Big Bang Big Bang Law & Order"Mother Law & Order (In "The Hillz"(2004, Comedy-Drama) Rene
B W( olIND 12 12 16 14' 14' Theory Theory Love" PG Stereo) 'PG' Heger, Jesse Woodrow. R'
S[WTTA MNT 6 6 6 9 9 ** "Fantastic Four"(2005) loan Gruffudd. Seinfeld Seinfeld Chris Chris Paid Whacked Born Ride Sexy
S[WACX TBN 21 211 In Touch Rejoice in the Lord Variety King- Journey World 40 Days Variety Dayna Gaither
King of 'Til Death Two and Two and Criminal Minds "Slave Without a Trace NUMB3RS "Pandora's The Unit "Sex Trade"
S W cw 4 4 4 12 12 Queens 'PG' Half Men Half Men of Duty"'14 "Closure"'PG' Box"'PG' '14'c
S WYE FAM 16 16 16 15 The Comedy The Comedy Spy Crime Your Citrus County Court Music Mix Music Mix The Cisco Black
Ni M FAM 16 16 16 15 Shop Shop Games Strike'14' USA USA Kid'G' Beauty
S I WOIX)FOX 13 7 7 Law & Order 'PG' Simpsons Cleveland Simpsons |Burgers |Fam. Guy Cleveland FOX 35 News at 10 Big Bang Big Bang
~ WVEA) UNI 15 15 15 15 14 Futbol Mexicana Rosa de Guadalupe Nuestra Belleza Latina (SS) Sal y Pimienta (SS) Comned. Noticiero
I XWPX ION 17 "State of Play" ***"A Few Good Men"(1992) Tom Cruise. (In Stereo) 'R "Collateral Damage" (2002) R'
S 5 Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Breakout Kings (N) Breakout Kings '14'
54 48 54 25 27 Wars'PG' WarsPG ars'PG' WarsPPG Wars'PG' Wars'PG Wars'PG' Wars'PG '14'm
*** "North Country" (2005, Drama) Charlize Theron. Premiere. A The Killing "Ogi Jun" Mad Men "Signal 30" The Killing "Ogi Jun" (In
55 64 55 miner charges her employer with sexual harassment. 'R' (N) (In Stereo) N (N)'14' Stereo) B
River Monsters: The Tanked "Fish Out of River Monsters: The River Monsters "Pack River Monsters (N) (In River Monsters "Pack
52 35 52 19 21 Most Bizarre 'PG' Water"'PG' Lost Reels 'PG' of Teeth" 'PG' Stereo) PG' of Teeth"'PG'
Celebration of Gospel 2012 Mahalia Jackson; *** "The Brothers" (2001, Comedy-Drama) The Game Let's Stay Lets Stay Lets Stay
(Bb1-1 96 19 96 Whitney Houston. 'PG' Morris Chestnut. 'R'B 14 Together Together Together
[BIRAVO0) 254 51 254 Shahs of Sunset |Shahs of Sunset Housewives/Atl. Housewives/Atl. Shahs of Sunset Happens Atlanta
S"Waiting..."*** "Wedding Crashers" (2005) Owen Wilson. Partygoers *** "Dodgeball:A True Underdog Story" South Park Tosh.0
R(D 27 61 27 33 R' spend a wild weekend with a politician's family (2004) Vince Vaughn.'PG-13' 'MA '14'
m**+ "Groundhog Day" (1993) Bill ** "You've Got Mail" (1998) Tom Hanks, Parker Posey Two bitter ** "Groundhog Day" (1993) Bill
98 45 98 28 37 Murray 'PG' business rivals conduct an online love affair. (In Stereo) PG Murray 'PG' B
CNBC 43 42 43 Paid |Take It Diabetes Wall St. Healthcare Hustle Billions Behind Bars Steve Jobs: Billion American Greed
IMNN 40 29 40 41 46 CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Presents'PG' Piers Morgan CNN Newsroom (N) CNN Presents 'PG'
Jessie Shake It Shake It Shake It Austin & Shake It A.N.T Jessie Austin & Jessie Shake It A.N.T
SIf 46 40 46 6 5 *G'cc Up!'G' Up! G' Up!G' Ally'G' Up!G' FarmG' G' Ally'G' 'G' N Up!'G' Farm'G'
(ESPN ~ 33 27 33 21 17 SportsCenter (N) Baseball Tonight (N) MLB Baseball: Angels at Yankees SportsCenter (N)
(ESPN2) 34 28 34 43 49 World, Poker NHRA Drag Racing Four-Wide Nationals. From Concord, N.C. E:60 NFLs Greatest
EWTNJ 95 70 95 48 Appeal |Crossing Sunday Night Prime |Catholic. |Savoring G.K. |Rosary "Hill Number One" God |Bookmark
UM 29 52 29 20 28 o *** "Aladdin" **** "Beauty and the Beast" (1991, Fantasy) t*** "The Blind Side" (2009, Drama) Sandra Bullock. A well-to-do
) 29 52 29 20 28 (1992, Fantasy) 'G' Voices of Paige O'Hara. G' white couple adopts a homeless black teen. PG-13'
**i ** "Who Is Cletis Tout?" (2001) *** "Mr. Holland's Opus" (1995) Richard Dreyfuss. Life *** "Down and Out in Beverly
118 170 "Smoke" Christian Slater. R' steers a musician toward teaching. 'PG' Hills" (1986) Nick Nolte. 'R'
FNC 44 37 44 32 Fox News Sunday FOX Report (N) Huckabee (N) Fox News Sunday Geraldo at Large (N) Huckabee
FOOD 26 56 26 Diners |Diners Chopped All-Stars Cupcake Wars (N) Chopped All-Stars Iron Chef America Restaurant Stakeout
FSNFL) 35 39 35 NBA Basketball Orlando Magic at Cleveland Cavaliers. |Magic The Best of Pride (N) Barfly (N) |Game 365 World PokerTour
** "Mr.& Mrs. Smith" (2005, Action) Brad Pitt. A husband and wife "The Bounty Hunter" (2010) Jennifer Aniston. A bounty "Bounty
(L ) 30 60 30 51 are assassins for rival organizations. PG-13 hunter must track down his bail-jumping ex-wife. Hunter
GOLF 727 67 727 Golf Central (N) |PGA Tour Golf |PGA Tour Golf RBC Heritage, Final Round. Central
S** "The Engagement Ring" (2005, "Undercover Bridesmaid" (2012, Romance- Frasier 'PG Frasier PG Frasier 'PG' Frasier 'PG'
39 68 39 45 54 Romance) Patricia Heaton. B Comedy) Brooke Burns. Premiere. 'NR' B
** "The Dilemma" ** "Horrible Bosses" (2011, Comedy) Jason Game of Thrones (N) Eastbound Girls "Pilot" Game of Thrones (In
302 201 302 2 2 (2011) Vince Vaughn. Bateman. (In Stereo) 'R' 'MA' '*MA' Stereo) 'MA' c
rnjaj 303 202 3*** "Splice" (2009) Real Time With Bill *** "Bridesmaids" 2011, Comedy) Kristen American ** "Love & Other Drugs" (2010)
B 303 202 303 Adrien Brody Maher'MA' Wiig, Maya Rudolph. (n Stereo) R' B Reunion Jake Gyllenhaal. 'R' Bc
HGTV 23 57 23 42 52 Hunters Hunt Intl Holmes on Homes Holmes on Homes |Holmes Inspection Holmes Inspection Holmes on Homes
Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Titanic at 100: Mystery Solved Researchers Full Metal Jousting (N) Pawn Stars Pawn Stars
(flP P 51 25 51 32 42 PG PG PG PG study Titanic's wreck site. (N) 'PG' '14, L,V B 'PG' 'PG'
** "The Stepfather" "Blue-Eyed Butcher" (2012, Docudrama) Sara Army Wives The Client List Turn "Blue-Eyed Butcher"
24 38 24 31 (2009) 'NR Paxton, Lisa Edelstein. NR' B "Casualties" (N) 'PG' the Page" (N) 14' (2012) Sara Paxton.
"Panic Button"(2007, Drama) Patrick "Secrets of Eden" (2012, Crime Drama) John "Fatal Desire"(2006, Suspense) Anne Heche,
(INIJ 50 119 Muldoon, Holly Marie Combs. aNR Stamos, Anna Gunn. NR' N Eric Roberts. 'NR'
(jiAXJ 320 221 320 "Major ** "A Nightmare on Elm Street" *** "Get Him to the Greek" (2010, Comedy) ** "Arthur" (2011 Romance-Comedy) Russell
320 221 320 3 3 Lgue2" (2010, Horror) R BcNJonah Hill. (In Stereo) 'NR' Bc Brand. (In Stereo)'PG-13' B
M(SNBiC 42 41 42 Caught on Camera [Caught on Camera Caught on Camera ICaught on Camera Dead Men Talking |Dead Men Talk
Save the Titanic With Guerrilla Gold Rush Gold Rush Ghost Ships Wild Justice Wicked Tuna "Weekend Wicked Tuna "Weekend
(B 109 65 109 44 53 Bob Ballard 'PG' 'PG' 'Quicksand!" (N) 14 Warriors"'14' Warriors"'14'
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tDWMi 103 62 103 Oprah's Lifeclass Oprah's Next Oprah's Next Oprah's Next Chapter "Gloria Steinem" (N) Oprah's Next
(DXYI 44 123 Snapped 'PG' B Snapped 'PG' Snapped 'PG' B Snapped (N) 'PG' Snapped 'PG' B Law Order: Cl
"The Back-up TheBorgias"The The Big C Nurse Nurse The Big C The Borgias"Paolo" (N) Nurse The Big C
(SNOW) 340 241 340 4 Plan" (2010) 'PG-13' Borgia Bull" MA' MA' Jackie Jackie (N) (N) MA 'MA' N Jackie 'MA
Dumbest Dumbest SPEED Center (N) Wind Tunnel With Dave NASCAR Victory Lane Octane Car Crazy SPEED Center
732 112 732 Stuff Stuff (Live) Despain (N) Academy 'G'
SEKi) 37 43 31***7 73 3 tf "Rocky I" ** "Rocky IV" (1985, Drama) Sylvester ** "Rambo" (2008, Action) Sylvester Stallone, *** "Red Dragon"
S 37 43 37 27 36 (1982) PG Stallone, Talia Shire. (In Stereo) 'PG' Julie Benz. (In Stereo) 'R' (2002) 'R'
TAn 370 271 370 -i" Zookeeper" (2011, Comedy) Magic City "Feeding ** "30 Minutes or Less" (2011) ** "The Green Hornet" (2011,
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S** "Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull" (2008, *** "War of the Worlds"(2005) Tom Cruise. A man and ***
31 59 31 26 29 Adventure) Harrison Ford, Cate Blanchett. 'PG-13' B his children try to survive an alien invasion. 'PG-13' "Signs"
rjaS] 49 23 49 16 19 ** "Tyler Perry's Madea Goes to Jail" **"Tyler Perry's I Can Do Bad All By Myself" "I Can Do Bad All By Myself"
S 169 53 169 *** 30 35 "Love Is a Man Splendored Thing" **** "A Star Is Born" (1937, Drama) Janet *** "What Price Hollywood?" (1932, Drama)
M 169 53 169 30 35 (1955) Jennifer Jones.'NR'N Gaynor, Fredric March.'NR' BNConstance Bennett.'NR' Bc
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350 261 350 "Spooner" ***t "Joan Rivers: A Piece of ** "The Tempest" (2010, Drama) Helen *** "Agora" (2009) Rachel Weisz. A slave
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(USA) 47 32 47 17 18 Victims Unit '14 Victi Victims Unit Victims Unit4'14 icti Victims Un Victims Unit '14 LostArk"'PG'
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WW3NA] 181 18 18 18 20 Law Order: Cl 30Rock Mother Mother Mother Mother Mother News Replay The Unit'PG'


Dear Annie: I have
been married to
"Ellen" for seven
years, and we recently
moved back to her home-
town. Apparently, she left
behind an old boyfriend.
They were teenagers "in
love." Ellen was repeatedly
unfaithful, and the
boyfriend tried to
break things off.
But Ellen always
manipulated him
into saying he
would love her
forever. At some
point, he gave
her a promise
ring.
She continued
cheating on him
and never took
responsibility, in-
stead blaming ANN
her parents or MAIL
drugs. I knew
about the drugs,
but the game-playing was
only recently revealed to me
by Ellen's friends and rela-
tives. Had I been aware of
that side of her personality, I
probably wouldn't have
married her But three kids
later, I love her dearly
Ellen has some insecurity
issues, and I am constantly
reminding her how much
she means to me. But what
really bothers me is that she
sought out the ex-boyfriend
and has started correspon-
ding with him. Her emails
are full of lies. The ex tried
to extricate himself when
his wife became concerned,
but Ellen turned into her
old vindictive, manipulative
self.
When I confronted her,
she insisted that she loves
me, and that she ended the
emails, but now there are
strange numbers on our cell
phones and her computer.
I feel betrayed. Do I give


Today's MOVIES


Citrus Cinemas 6 Inverness;
637-3377
"The Three Stoges" (PG) 1:45
p.m., 4:45 p.m., 7:45 p.m.
"Titanic" (PG-13) In real 3D.
1 p.m., 5 p.m. No passes.
"American Reunion" (R) ID
required. 1:20 p.m., 4:05 p.m.,
7:10 p.m.
"Wrath of the Titans" (PG-13) In
real 3D. 1:40 p.m., 4:40 p.m.,
7:40 p.m. No passes.
"Mirror Mirror" (PG) 1:30 p.m.,
4:30 p.m., 7:30 p.m.
"The Hunger Games" (PG-13)
1:10 p.m., 4:10 p.m., 7:15 p.m.

Crystal River Mall 9; 564-6864
"Lockout" (PG-13) 1:30 p.m.,
4:30 p.m., 7:30 p.m.
"The Three Stoges" (PG)


1:20 p.m., 4:20 p.m., 7:20 p.m.
"Cabin in the Woods" (R) ID
required. 1:50 p.m., 4:50 p.m.,
7:50 p.m.
"American Reunion" (R) ID
required. 1:35 p.m., 4:35 p.m.,
7:35 p.m.
"Titanic" (PG-13) In real 3D.
1 p.m., 5 p.m. No passes.
"Mirror Mirror" (PG) 1:05 p.m.,
4 p.m., 7 p.m.
"Wrath of the Titans" (PG-13) In
real 3D. 1:15 p.m., 4:15 p.m.,
7:15 p.m. No passes.
"The Hunger Games" (PG-13)
1:10 p.m., 4:10 p.m., 7:10 p.m.
"21 Jump Street" (R) ID required.
1:45 p.m., 4:45 p.m., 7:45 p.m.
Visit www.chronicleonline.com for
area movie listings and entertain-
ment information.


Sunday PUZZLER


ACROSS
1 Freight
6 Pie a la -
10 Pretender
15 "- Doubtfire"
18 Willow rod
19 Fruit resembling
a grapefruit
21 Backslide
22 Connect
23 Pebble
24 Promoting peace
25 Sea
26 Singing voice
27 Spread to dry
28 Suffering
29 Was concerned
31 Ejection
33 God of war
35 Loch -
36 Valentine figure
37 Intention
38 Dugout
40 Wished
41 Bancroft or
Bradstreet
42 Ferryman
in Hades
44 Unwind
45 Fashionable
47 Flat bread
51 Crude dwelling
52 Car type
53 Designer Coco -
55 Place
56 Terminates
57 Long-nap rug
58 Natural
aptitude
60 Gladden
62 Suburb of Paris
63 Periphery
65 Off-color
66 Sanctuary
67 The "I"
68 Leggy bird
69 Place of exile
71 Kitchen tool
73 Sheep
75 Legislator (abbr.)
76 Sugary
77 "- Told Every Little Star"
78 Wane
81 Wading bird
83 Impoverished
84 Glasgow native


85 Cereal grass
87 Reach
90 Dam in a stream
92 Early movie
94 Vend
95 Familiar TV fare
96 Actor Marion -
98 Woodwind
99 -may-care
100 Ring champion
101 Kind of gun
or monkey
103 Beeped
105 Wisconsin city
106 Amorphous mass
108 Notice
109 Outfit
110 Scrutinize
111 A falling-out
113 blanche
114 Delaware's capital
115 Disfigures
118 Narrow passage
119 Remove
120 Foil relative
124 "- Twist"
125 Brag
126 Peony part
127 Abbr. in
dictionaries
128 Bitterness
129 Leonine cries
131 Colorful bird
133 Slip
135 Intrepid
136 Uses a blue pencil
137 Fearful
138 Type of column
139 Piggery
140 Put off
141 Tumbled
142 Internet message

DOWN
1 Rica
2 Ray flower
3 - Janeiro
4 Mil. rank
5 Mine's output
6 Glum
7 Signs of things
to come
8 Gainsay
9 Quarterback
Manning
10 Very ornate


11 Sped
12 Copied
13 Mex. neighbor
14 Criticize severely
15 Very, in music
16 Ceremonies
17 Nighttime noise
19 Urban bird
20 Tenant
22 Red or green gem
28 Trouble
30 Summit
32 Container
for ashes
34 Meager
36 Soft drink
37 High-gloss enamel
39 Skills
40 Kind of fund
42 Accusation
43 Render holy
44 Interprets
45 Masticate
46 Chosen carefully
48 Hyalite
49 Dancer's skirt
50 Particular
51 Brake part
52 Package a certain way
(hyph.)
53 Traction aid
54 -majeste
57 Not tipsy
59 Brooks or Einstein
61 Old harp
63 Buffalo
64 Say again,
but differently
66 Mountain ridge
70 the Lion
72 Eschew
74 Birthright seller
76 Thorn
79 "Ars longa, vita -
80 Writing credit
82 Bell sound
84 Doze
86 She, in Paris
87 Bedouin
88 Relate
89 Musical group
91 does it
93 Engage in
a debate
94 Free from danger
96 Outdoes


97 Musical
entertainment
99 Challenge
102 Alluded
104 ABA mem.
105 Wild party
107 Faced
courageously
109 Colleens
110 Where Gdansk is


Frost
Stylish
Military unit
New York's
Ferry
Poet T.S. -
Young horse
Artery
Decorative
transfer


A Founding Father
Bauer or Murphy
Evict
Remove water from a
boat
Unmixed
Work in verse
On vacation
Perch
Moo


Puzzle answer is on Page A18.


2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


up on my marriage? Do I
confront the other guy and
let him know how deceitful
Ellen has been?
She has emotional prob-
lems, and I fear this will
send her back into the drug
world. I am afraid to leave
my kids home with her, so I
have asked friends and fam-
ily to stop by
often.
Ellen refuses
counseling, so
now I'm seeing a
^4 therapist behind
her back.
People online
can be whoever
they want you to
think they are,
but you really
have no clue. -
Tired of Losing to
IE'S an Old Flame
BOX Dear Tired:
Ellen sounds
emotionally un-
stable, not to mention un-
trustworthy Leave the
boyfriend out of it, and con-
centrate on your wife. She's
a mess and needs help.
Please don't wait until
your children suffer. Insist
that Ellen see a therapist,
not only to save your mar-
riage, but to save herself.


Annie's Mailbox is written
by Kathy Mitchell and
Marcy Sugar, longtime
editors of the Ann Landers
column. Email questions to
anniesmailbox@
comcast.net, or write to:
Annie's Mailbox, c/o
Creators Syndicate, 737
Third St., Hermosa Beach,
CA 90254. To find out more
aboutAnnie's Mailbox and
read features by other
Creators Syndicate writers,
visit the Creators Syndicate
Web page at
www. creators. com.


A16 SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012


ENTERTAINMENT


4-15


41
Ll





CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Veterans NOTES


Due to space considera-
tions, the Veterans Notes
sometimes contain only basic
information regarding each
post. For more information
about scheduled activities,
meals and more for a specific
post, call or email that post at
the contact listed.
The Veterans Apprecia-
tion Week Ad Hoc Coordinat-
ing Committee will conduct its
monthly coordination meeting
for Citrus County's 20th annual
Veterans Appreciation Week at
1:30 p.m., Wednesday, April 18,
in the conference room of the
Citrus County Chronicle Build-
ing, 1624 N. Meadowcrest
Blvd., Crystal River.
All veterans' service organi-
zations are encouraged to send
representatives to participate in
the planning process. Individual
veterans are also welcome. For
more information, call Curt
Ebitz at 352-382-3847.
HPH Hospice, as a part-
nering agency with the Depart-
ment of Veterans Affairs (VA),
provides tailored care for veter-
ans and their families. The pro-
gram is provided in private
homes, assisted living facilities
and nursing homes, and staff is
trained to provide Hospice care
specific to illnesses and condi-
tions unique to each military era
or war. It also provides care-
giver education and a recogni-
tion program to honor veterans'
services and sacrifices. HPH
Hospice care and programs do
not affect veterans' benefits.
For more information, call the
Citrus Team Office at 352-
527-4600.
The U.S. Air Force is
looking for prior enlisted men
and women from all services in-
terested in both direct duty as-
signments in previously
obtained career fields or retrain-
ing into select career fields.
Some of the careers include
aircraft electronics/mechanical
areas, cyber operation fields,
and various other specialties.
Enlisted career openings that
include the opportunities to re-
train consist of special opera-
tions positions and unmanned
aerial vehicle.
Assignment locations are
based on Air Force needs. For
more information, call 352-
476-4915.
Citrus County Veterans
Coalition has a new building
holding freezers, refrigerators
and all necessary requirements
to provide food to veterans in
need. Food donations and vol-
unteers are always welcomed
and needed.
The CCVC is on the DAV
property in Inverness at the cor-
ner of Paul and Independence,
off U.S. 41 north. Hours of op-
eration are 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Tuesday and Thursday. Ap-
pointments are encouraged by
calling 352-400-8952.
CCVC general meetings are
at 10 a.m. the fourth Thursday
monthly at the DAV building in
Inverness. All active duty and
honorably discharged veterans,
their spouses, widows and wid-
owers, along with other veter-
ans' organizations and current
coalition members are wel-
come. Members are encour-
aged to attend general
meetings.
Annual membership donation
is $10 for a calendar year or
$25 for three years. The CCVC
is a nonprofit corporation, and
your donations are tax de-
ductible. Current members
should check their membership
card for expiration dates, and




QUEST
Continued from Page A15

course, betting on winners
was akin to a second industry
- not so different from
today's sports except for
the killing.
Wild, starving animals
were brought from Africa
and caged in the bowels of
the Colosseum, awaiting
their second chance at life. It
is this underground maze
that is most fascinating: Hun-
dreds of animals were
housed here to eventually be


brought by one of 80 elevators
to the arena floor above. Trap
doors in the floor would
allow the animals to "escape"
randomly, as the gladiator
had no prior knowledge of
what animal or from which
trap door the beast would ap-
pear. Surprise was the ele-
ment of the day.
The arena was often em-
bellished with scenes and
trappings of Africa, a temple,
or simply left bare as if a
desert. Theater stages of


renew with Gary Williamson at
352-527-4537, or at the meet-
ing. Visit www.ccvcfl.org.
AMVETS William Crow
Post 447, Inglis, is on State
Road 40 East.
For more information about
the post and its activities, call
352-447-1816; email
Amvet447@comcast.net.
Blanton-Thompson
American Legion Post 155, is
at 6585 W. Gulf-to-Lake High-
way, Crystal River. Doors open
at 4 p.m. with dinner available;
entertainment at 7 p.m.
For information about the
post and its activities, call
Cmdr. Jay Conti Sr. at 352-
795-6526 or visit
www.postl55.org.
American Legion Auxil-
iary Unit 155 meets at 7:30
p.m. the fourth Tuesday of
every month at the post. The
American Legion Auxiliary is
the world's largest women's pa-
triotic service organization with
nearly 1 million members in
10,100 communities. The prin-
ciples of the American Legion
Auxiliary are to serve veterans,
their families and the
community.
Eligibility in the Auxiliary is
open to mothers, wives, sisters,
daughters, granddaughters,
great-granddaughters or grand-
mothers of members of the
American Legion and of de-
ceased veterans who served
during war time (also stepchil-
dren); stepchildren; and female
veterans who served during
war time. Call Unit President
Shawn Mikulas, 352-503-5325,
or membership chairman Bar-
bara Logan, 352-795-4233.
The auxiliary will serve a
roast pork dinner from 5 to 6:30
p.m. Friday, April 20, at the post
home, 6585 W. Gulf-to-Lake
Highway, Crystal River. All
members and the public are
welcome.
The auxiliary will have a
chicken casserole dinner from 5
to 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, April
25, at the post home. Donation
is $7. All members and the
public are welcome.
All profits from the dinners
will go to support the many pro-
grams of the American Legion
Auxiliary. For more information,
call Unit President Shawn
Mikulas at 352-503-5325.
H.F. Nesbitt VFW Post
10087, Beverly Hills, offers
meals, bingo, golf, karaoke and
pool. Review the monthly
newsletter for activities and up-
dates, and call the post at 352-
746-0440. The VFW Post
10087 is off County Road 491,
directly behind Superior Bank.
Edward W. Penno VFW
Post 4864, 10199 N. Citrus
Springs Blvd., Citrus Springs,
352-465-4864. Wi Fi is now
available at the post; bring your
laptop or any other item that will
access the Internet and enjoy
the free service.
The post is now a nonsmok-
ing facility; smoking is allowed
on the porch.
All are welcome at the baked
pork chop dinner from 5 to 6:30
p.m. Friday, April 20, at the
post. Cost is $8.
Information regarding any
post events is available at the
post or call 352-465-4864.
Disabled American Vet-
erans Chapter No. 70 meets
at 2 p.m. the second Tuesday
monthly at the chapter hall,
1039 N. Paul Drive, Inverness,
at the intersection of Independ-
ence Highway and U.S. 41. The
chapter hall is on the corner of
Independence Highway and


today have no doubt emu-
lated many of the techniques
and staging used in the Colos-
seum.
As the Romans became
more civilized, by our stan-
dards today, and as their
economy changed with their
advancing society, the games
dwindled in popularity and
were discontinued.
The Colosseum lives on in
history and is one of Rome's
major attractions today as a
grim reminder of human na-
ture's quest for excitement
Nevertheless, it happened,
it's history and it makes the
pulse beat a bit faster just to


walk the passages of what
was once the major sports
arena in the world.


Neil Sawyer is a 25-year
Crystal River resident and
businessman. Traveling
is a hobby for Neil and his
wife, Karyn. They enjoy
independent travel, small
ships and small-group
guided tours. Contact him
via email atgobuddy
@tampabay.rr.com.


Air Force Airman Cody J.
Dawson graduated from basic
military training at Lackland Air
Force Base, San Antonio,
Texas.
The airman completed an in-
tensive, eight-week program
that included training in military
discipline and studies, Air Force
core values, physical fitness,
and basic warfare principles


Air Force Airman Jessica A.
Bennett graduated from basic
military training at Lackland Air
Force Base, San Antonio, Texas.
The airman completed an in-
tensive, eight-week program that
included training in military disci-
pline and studies, Air Force core
values, physical fitness, and
basic warfare principles and
skills.




Paul Drive.
We thank veterans for their
service and welcome any dis-
abled veteran to join us from 9
a.m. to 1 p.m. any Tuesday or
Thursday at the chapter hall.
This is also the time that we ac-
cept donated nonperishable
foods for our continuing food
drive.
Our main function is to assist
disabled veterans and their
families when we are able. Any-
one who knows a disabled vet-
eran or their family who
requires assistance is asked to
call Commander Richard Floyd
727-492-0290, Ken Stewart at
352-419-0207, or 352-
344-3464.
Service Officer Joe McClister
is available to assist any vet-
eran or dependents with their
disability claim by appointment.
Call 352-344-3464 and leave a
message.
Ambulatory veterans who
wish to schedule an appoint-
ment for transportation to the
VA medical center in
Gainesville should call the vet-
erans' service office at 352-
527-5915. Mobility challenged
veterans who wish to schedule
an appointment for transporta-
tion to the VA medical center in
Gainesville may call the Citrus
County Transit office for wheel-
chair transportation; call 352-
527-7630.
For more information about
chapter activities, veterans'
benefits or membership, Call
Ken Stewart at 352-419-0207;
leave a message, if desired,
should the machine answer.
Disabled American Vet-
erans Auxiliary Unit No. 70
meets at 2 p.m. the second
Tuesday of the month at the
chapter hall, corner of U.S. 41
north, Independence Boulevard
and Paul Drive, Inverness.
The DAV Auxiliary has ongo-
ing projects to help needy vet-
erans. Members recently took
more than 150 lap robes, 200
ditty bags and more than 100
wheelchair and walker bags to
area nursing homes. Members


and skills.
Airmen who complete basic
training earn four credits toward
an associate in applied science
degree through the Community
College of the Air Force.
He was an honor graduate.
He is the son of Wendy and
Douglas Dawson of Inverness
and a 2010 graduate of Citrus
High School.


Airmen who complete basic
training earn four credits toward
an associate in applied science
degree through the Community
College of the Air Force.
Bennett is the daughter of
Paul Bennett of Clermont, and
sister of Jessica Roberts of
Homosassa.
She is a 2009 graduate of
Crystal River High School.




collect good, clean cotton mate-
rial, yarn and toiletry items to
make lap robes, wheelchair
and walker and ditty bags for
veterans in nursing homes.
Membership has expanded
to include many more who are
eligible to join. For more infor-
mation or to donate items, call
Commander Linda Brice at
352-560-3867 or Adjutant Lynn
Armitage at 352-341-5334.
Eugene Quinn VFW Post
4337 and Ladies Auxiliary, is
at 906 State Road 44 E., Inver-
ness. Call the post at 352-344-
3495 for information about all
weekly post activities, or visit
www.vfw4337.org.
The American Legion
Wall-Rives Post 58 and Auxil-
iary, 10730 U.S. 41, Dunnellon.
Dunnellon Young Marines
will meet at 6 p.m. Tuesday.
The public is welcome at
bingo at 6 p.m. Thursday.
The outdoor flea market and
pancake breakfast will be Sat-
urday, April 21. The public is
welcome. Doors open 7:30 to
10:30 a.m.
For information about activi-
ties and the post, call Carl Boos
at 352-489-3544.
Rolling Thunder Chapter
7, a POW/MIA awareness
group, meets at 10 a.m. second
Saturday at the VFW Post
10087 in Beverly Hills. Call Bob
Bruno, secretary, at 352-
201-1228.
SA Marine Corps League
Ladies Auxiliary Citrus Unit
meets at 1 p.m. the third Tues-
day monthly at the VFW in Bev-
erly Hills. New members are
welcome. Membership fee is
$30 a year. Female relatives
ages 16 or older who are a
wife, widow, mother, step-
mother, sister, daughter, step-
daughter, grandmother,
granddaughter, aunt or daugh-
ter-in-law of honorably dis-
charged Marines and FMF
Corpsmen are eligible to belong
to the Marine Corps League.
Female Marines (former, active
and reserves) and associate
members are eligible for MCLA


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membership. Call President
Elaine Spikes at 352-860-2400
or Secretary/Treasurer Joan
Cecil at 352-726-0834 for
information.
Hunger and Homeless
Coalition -Anyone who
knows of a homeless veteran in
need of food, haircut, voter ID,
food stamps, medical assis-
tance or more blankets is asked
to call Ed Murphy at the Hunger
and Homeless Coalition at 352-
382-0876, or pass along this
phone number to the veteran.
Leroy Rooks Jr. VFW
Post 4252 and Ladies Auxil-
iary 3190 N. Carl G. Rose
Highway, State Road 200, Her-
nando; 352-726-3339. Send
emails to vfw4252
@tampabay.rr.com.
Everyone is welcome. Post
and auxiliary meet at 6:30 p.m.
every second Thursday.
Post honor guard is available
for funerals, flag raising and
nursing home visits.
The public is welcome to the
Friday night dinner and dance
at 5 p.m.
See our post activities:
Google us as VFW 4252, Her-
nando.
Dumas-Hartson VFW
Post 8189 is on West Veterans
Drive, west of U.S. 19 between
Crystal River and Homosassa.
Call 352-795-5012 for informa-
tion.
VFW membership is open to
men and women veterans who
have participated in an over-
seas campaign, including serv-
ice in Iraq and Afghanistan. The
Korean Campaign medal re-
mains open, as well. Call the
post at the phone number
above for information.
Joe Nic Barco Memorial
VFW Post 7122, 8191 S.
Florida Ave., Floral City. For in-
formation about the post and its
activities, call 352-637-0100.
Friday is AUCE fish or three-
piece chicken for $7.
American Legion, Bev-
erly Hills Memorial Post 237,
4077 N. Lecanto Highway, in
the Beverly Plaza, invites all eli-
gible veterans and their families
to visit our post and consider
joining our Legion family: Amer-
ican Legion, Sons of the Ameri-
can Legion (SAL), or American
Legion Auxiliary (ALA). Color
Guard/Honor Guard accepting
volunteers.
Beverly Hills Memorial Amer-
ican Legion Post 237, by ap-
proval of its Executive Board on
Jan. 22, and by those members
present at the Jan. 26 general
membership meeting, has
changed its regular meeting
time to 7 p.m. on the fourth
Tuesday monthly. Contact the
post at 352-746-5018 for more
information.
American Legion Riders
Chapter now being formed.
Visit the post for printed sched-
ule or visit the website at
www.post237.org. For informa-
tion, call the post at 352-
746-5018.
The Korean War Veter-
ans Association, Citrus
Chapter 192 meets at the VFW
Post 10087, Beverly Hills, at 1
p.m. the first Tuesday monthly.
Any veteran who has seen hon-
orable service in any of the
Armed Forces of the U.S. is eli-
gible for membership if said


service was within Korea, in-
cluding territorial waters and
airspace, at any time from Sept.
3, 1945, to the present or if said
service was outside of Korea
from June 25, 1950, to Jan. 31,
1955. For information, call
Hank Butler at 352-563-2496,
Neville Anderson at 352-
344-2529 or Bob Hermanson
at 352-489-0728.
Allen-Rawls American
Legion Post 77 and Auxiliary
Unit 77 meet the first Thursday
monthly at the Inverness High-
lands Civic Center at 4375 Little
Al Point Road, Inverness.
Post 77 will host a dinner
from 5 to 7 p.m. Saturday, April
21, at the post home. The
menu will consist of pork ten-
derloin, baked ham, potatoes,
broccoli, corn, salad bar, fresh
fruit bar, desserts, coffee, tea
and soda. Cost is $8, with pro-
ceeds being used to fund
American Legion programs.
Entertainment will be Bernie at
the keyboard.
For more information, call
Norm at 352-726-4257.
Call Post Cmdr. Norman
Brumett at 352-860-2981 or
Auxiliary president Marie Cain
at 352-637-5915 for information
about the post and auxiliary.
U.S. Submarine Veterans
(USSVI)-Sturgeon Base meets
at 11 a.m. the first Saturday
monthly at the American Legion
Post 155, 6585 W. Gulf-to-Lake
Highway, Crystal River. Visitors
and interested parties are al-
ways welcome. Call Base
Cmdr. Billy Wein at 352-
726-5926.
American Legion Post
166 meets 1:30 p.m., first Sat-
urday monthly at the Dumas-
Hartson VFW Post 8189 Ladies
Auxiliary facility on Veterans
Drive, Homosassa, on the west
side of U.S. 19 at Dixon's Auto
Sales across from Harley-
Davidson. We meet in the small
building to the left of the main
building. All former and current
post members, as well as all in-
terested veterans, are cordially
invited to be a part of American
Legion Post 166.
For information about the
post or the American Legion,
call and leave a message for
the post commander at 352-
697-1749. Your call will be re-
turned within 24 to 48 hours.
Seabee Veterans of
America (SVA) Island X-23
welcomes all Seabees and
Honeybees to its monthly meet-
ing at 10:30 a.m. the third Tues-
day monthly at Citrus Hills
Country Club, Rose and Crown
restaurant, Citrus Hills. Call
John Lowe at 352-344-4702.
Citrus 40/8 Voiture 1219
and Cabane 1219 conducts its
meetings at 7 p.m. the second
Thursday monthly at the Ameri-
can Legion Post 155 on State
Road 44 in Crystal River (6585
E. Gulf-to-Lake Highway). For
more information about the
40/8, call the Chef De Gare
Tom Smith at 352-601-3612; for
the Cabane, call La Presidente
Carol Kaiserian at 352-746-
1959; or visit us on the Web at
www.Postl55.org.
Aaron A. Weaver Chap-
ter 776 Military Order of the
Purple Heart (MOPH) meets at

See VETERANS/Page A18




11 Walin iF

DON T FORGET TO EBOO Y0O
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SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012 A17





CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Rock 'n' rolling stoned


Some say the Rolling
Stones are the best
rock band in the
world. That's a little extrav-
agant; it's like calling Earth
the best planet in the uni-
verse. How do you know un-
less you've seen them all?
That said, the Stones are
certainly one of the most in-
teresting bands in the
world, and guitarist Keith
Richards may be
the band's most
interesting mem-
ber.
Keef, as fans
call him, has,
against all odds, i
reached age 68, ;
and in 2010 he
released his au-
tobiography,
"Life." When you J
read about the
copious drugs he MUL
and his band-
mates took for many years
(Richards swears he's been
off junk for 30 years), it
makes you wonder why
you're paying extra for or-
ganic free-range chicken,
soy milk and other things
that are supposed to be so
good for you.
The parts of "Life" that
are not about taking drugs,
scoring drugs or being
busted for drugs are about
his many trips to rehab to
get off drugs. The thing is, it
wasn't just the boys in the
band smoking, snorting and
shooting dope. The roadies,
the groupies, the record
execs, the studio musicians,
the agents and their famous
friends were all doing it, too.
Richards would get out of
rehab, and the next day a
"friend" would lay some
smack on him.
By the way, he still drinks.
He writes that while record-
ing in Canada not long ago
(in Rolling Stone years, any-
way), the band and its en-
tourage cleaned the Jim


IP
.I


Beam out of every liquor
store within 50 miles by the
end of the first week. When
Keef heard about it, he put
down his elf-booted foot.
"That's it," he said. "From
now on, we're drinking
vodka."
One of the oddest things
about successful musicians
is that they are workaholics.
It's hard to tell if Richards is
bragging or com-
plaining when he
says that in its
first five years,
the band didn't
take one day off.
None of the
Stones ever had a
job other than
playing in a band.
If they weren't
M playing or record-
ing, they were
LEN writing songs,
doing photo
shoots or appearing on TV
That's what it takes to stay
on top. You can never stop.
Keef can be as charming
as Capt. Jack Sparrow, the
"Pirates of the Caribbean"
character that Johnny Depp
modeled on Richards. But
not always.
Throughout the book
Richards casually refers to
women by the b-word,
sleeps with a gun under his
pillow, and seems to be
under the delusion that he
is a large, black Jamaican
rastaman. Then it starts to
get weird.
He and Mick Jagger
haven't spoken in 20 years
except to write songs when-
ever they needed to raise
some quick cash. Incidental
tidbit: It seems that most of
the time, Richards writes
the music and Jagger writes
the lyrics.
What else? They all hated
Brian Jones because he was
a girlfriend-beating, needy,
selfish, egotistical piece of
goose dropping. No one in


For the RECORD


Divorces 4/2/12 to 4/8/12
Nancy J. Lefevers, Dunnellon vs. Randall
W. Lefevers, Dunnellon
Justin M. Macdonald, Inverness vs. Denise
A. Macdonald, Inverness
Ann Christine Taylor, Crystal River vs. Wayne
Elmo Brown, Crystal River
Marriages 4/2/12 to 4/8/12
Robert Wayne Anderson, Homosassa/
Linda Jane Burdette, Inverness
John Benjamin Bright, Crystal River/
Anna Marie Leary, Crystal River


the band seemed surprised
or upset when Jones turned
up dead in his swimming
pool a month after quitting
the band in 1969.
Bassist Bill Wyman quit
because he was afraid of fly-
ing. Richards left longtime
girlfriend Anita Pallenberg
because she was doing
"more drugs than he was."
How is that even possible?
As for the music,
Richards gives a blow-by-
blow account of recording
the songs for "Exile on Main
St." That album was
recorded in the basement of
a seaside villa he'd rented
in southern France so that
he and the rest of the group
wouldn't have to pay confis-
catory British income taxes.
For months the band mem-
bers recorded in a hot,
sweaty root cellar until they
got what they wanted. Then
in one line, Richards says
something like, "Then we
took the masters to LA and
added the vocals and over-
dubbing." Wait, what? That
could have been fleshed out
a little more.
Depp and Richards read
some of the chapters of the
audiobook version, and it is
hard not to laugh when you
hear a Capt. Jack voice say,
"I don't have a drug prob-
lem; I have a police prob-
lem."
I saw the Stones in 1972,
figuring it would be the
band's last tour because all
the bandmates would be
dead of pop-star excesses in
a year or two, Keef being the
first to go. It seems he may
outlive us all.


Jim Mullen's newest book,
"How to Lose Money in
Your Spare Time -
At Home," is available at
amazon.com. You can
reach him via email at
jimmullenbooks.com.


Randall Herman Canal, Crystal River/
Constance Maria Collop, Crystal River
Jacob Lee Demko, Hernando, FL/
Nicole Ann Kuziak, Hernando, FL
Paul Matthew Mazurek, Saline, Mich./
Denise Michelle Venema, Saline, Mich.
Donald Kyle Merritt, Citrus Springs/
Linda Leigh Horrell, Citrus Springs
Christopher Lawrence Walker,
Homosassa/Angela Marie Altare, Homosassa
Jacob Anderson Young, Crystal River
Jessica Elaine Recoy, Crystal River


100th BIRTHDAY

Bertha Clark


DAVE SIGLER/Chronicle
Family members and friends of Bertha Clark gathered Tuesday, April 3, at Frank's
Family Restaurant in Hernando, to celebrate her 100th birthday.



Boys invited to join Cub Scouts


Special to the Chronicle

All boys in kindergarten
through fifth grade are in-
vited to sign up in April to
join the Cub Scouts.
Citrus County schools,
clubs and churches host
Cub Scout Pack meetings
and have scheduled times
and dates to sign young
men up for participation.
Parents who can't make it
to one of the signup times,
or who need more informa-
tion, may call local scouting
representative Jennifer
Siegert at 352-232-0379,
or email jsiegert@boy
scouting.com.
Signup locations and
times for April are:
Inverness Primary
Pack 302 6:30 p.m. Mon-
day, April 16, First Presbyte-
rian Church, 206



Play cards with
Woman's Club
The public is invited to at-
tend a card party/luncheon at
11:30 a.m. Saturday, April 21,
at the First Presbyterian
Church in Inverness, hosted
by the GFWC Woman's Club
of Inverness.
Participants usually get to-
gether their own group and


Washington Ave., Inverness.
Homosassa and Rock
Crusher Elementary Pack
370 5:45 p.m. Monday,
April 23, Homosassa Scout
Hut, 4262 S. Grandmarch
Ave., Homosassa.
Crystal River Primary,
Pope John Paul II and Rock
Crusher Pack 415 6:30
p.m. Wednesday, April 18,
Crystal River United
Methodist Church, 4801 N.
Citrus Ave., Crystal River.
Floral City Pack 412 -
6:15 p.m. Thursday, April
26, Floral City United
Methodist Church, 8478
East Marvin Street, Floral
City.
Lecanto Primary Pack
449 6 p.m. Thursday,
April 19, West Citrus Elks,
7890 W Grover Cleveland
Blvd., Homosassa.
Hernando Elementary

News NOTES
bring their own cards or board
games; however, singles who
wish to participate are wel-
come to come join group
games such as Hand & Foot
or Mexican Train.
GFWC members bring a va-
riety of salads and desserts
that are served buffet style.
Tickets are $10 each and
may be reserved by calling
Fran Pierce at 352-637-1582.


Pack 452 6 p.m. Thursday
April 19, Hernando United
Methodist Church, 2125 E.
Norvell Bryant Highway,
Hernando.
Pleasant Grove Ele-
mentary Pack 457 6 p.m.
Thursday, April 19, Corner-
stone Baptist Church, 1100
W Highland Blvd., Inver-
ness.
Citrus Springs and
Central Ridge Elementary
Pack 462 6 p.m. Thurs-
day, April 26, Hope
Lutheran Evangelical
Church, 9425 N. Citrus
Springs Blvd., Citrus
Springs.
Forest Ridge and Cen-
tral Ridge Elementary
Pack 975 7 p.m. Tuesday,
April 24, Good Sheppard
Lutheran Church, 439 E.
Norvell Bryant Highway,
Hernando.


Masons to serve
breakfast April 21
Floral City Masonic Lodge
will serve breakfast from 7:30
to 10 a.m. Saturday, April 21.
On the menu are eggs to
order, pancakes, sausage
gravy and biscuits, grits, or-
ange juice and coffee. Cost is
$5; all are welcome.
Call 352-637-4331.


FOR THE RECORD
* Divorces and marriages filed in the state of Florida are a matter of public record,
available from each county's Clerk of the Courts Office. For Citrus County, call the
clerk at 352-341-6400 or visit the website at www.clerk.citrus.fl.us/. For proceedings
filed in another county, contact the clerk in that area.


VETERANS
Continued from Page A17

2 p.m. the third Tuesday of Jan-
uary, March, May, July, Sep-
tember and November. All
combat-wounded veterans, lin-
eal descendants, next of kin,
spouses and siblings of Purple
Heart recipients are cordially in-
vited to attend and to join the
ranks of Chapter 776. To learn
more about Aaron A. Weaver
Chapter 776 MOPH, visit the
chapter's website at www.cit-
ruspurpleheart.org or call 352-
382-3847.
Marine Corps League,
Samuel R. Wall Detachment
1139 will conduct its regular
meeting at 7 p.m. the third
Wednesday monthly at DAV
Post 70 in Inverness at the in-
tersection of Independence
Highway and U.S. 41 North. All
Marines are welcome. Call
Jerry Cecil at 352-726-0834 or
Wayne Howard at 352-634-
5254.
Marine Corps League
Citrus Detachment 819 meets
at 7 p.m. the last Thursday
monthly at VFW Post 10087 on
Vet Lane in Beverly Hills, be-
hind Superior Bank. Social hour
follows. All Marines and FMF
Corpsmen are welcome. Meet
new friends and discuss past
glories. Call Morgan Patterson
at 352-746-1135, Ted Archam-
bault at 352-382-0462 or Bion
St. Bernard at 352-697-2389.
Gilley-Long-Osteen VFW
Post 8698 is at 520 State Road
40 E., Inglis, one mile east of
U.S. 19. The Men's Auxiliary
meets at 7 p.m. the second
Monday. LAVFW meets at 5
p.m. and the membership
meeting is at 6:30 p.m. the third
Wednesday at the post.
Call the post at 352-447-
3495 for information about the


post and its activities.
Fleet Reserve Associa-
tion, Branch 186 will meet at 3
p.m. the third Thursday monthly
at the DAV Building, Independ-
ence Highway and U.S. 41
North, Inverness. Call Bob
Huscher, secretary, at 352-344-
0727.
American Legion Herbert
Surber Post 225 meets at 7
p.m. the third Thursday monthly
at the New Testament Baptist
Church of Floral City, 9850 S.
Parkside Ave. adjoining Floral
Park, southeast side. All eligible
veterans are welcome to join.
Landing Ship Dock (LSD)
sailors meet at Denny's in Crys-
tal River at 2 p.m. the fourth
Thursday monthly. Call Jimmie
at 352-621-0617.
Suncoast U.S. Navy
Armed Guard and Merchant


Marine Veterans of World
War II meetings for 2012 will be
at 11:30 a.m. at Kally K's
restaurant in Spring Hill on the
following dates: May 12, Sept.
8, Oct. 13, Nov. 10 and Dec. 8.
E The USS Long Beach
CGN-9 Association Inc. 2012
reunion will be Sept. 8-16 at the
Embassy Suites Hotel, 1445
Lake Cook Road, Deerfield, Ill.
Group reservation code is
CGN. Call 847-945-4500 for
reservations. Ask for the USS
Long Beach reunion rate of
$99.68, which includes all taxes
on rooms. Cutoff date is Aug.
13.
For more information, con-
tact Don Shade, 299 Kiantone
Road Lot 92, Jamestown, NY
14701-9370, or email
lbcgn9@aol.com or visit
www.usslongbeach-assoc.org.


Sunday's PUZZLER

Puzzle is on Page A16.


C AR G0 MJOIDE FRIAJUD MIRIS
O S I PR0P ME L0 L LA-P-SEE JO -T N
S T;NE IEI N I RE C O E AIN A L T O
T D AGO Y C R D O S E
A RES ESS CUP I D P URPOS E
CASINO H P D AIN N
CHARON RELAX CH IC ROT I
SHANTY SEDAN CHANEL P U T
H A L TS SHAG TA L ENT ELATE
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E E SEN SWEET I V E BB
STORK POOR SCOT R YE
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B 1 2R12UASRDS T isyUnCiAeN SaLUIkDoE
B O L EID I TS AFRA I D ION I C
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4-15 C 2012 UFS, Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


A18 SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012


COMMUNITY











SPORTS


Tampa Bay has
another rough
outing in Boston
on Saturday./B3

CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


IV 0 College football, golf/B2
0 Adult recreation/B2
0 MLB/B3
0 TV, lottery/B4
0 NBA, NHL/B5
0 Auto racing/B5
0 Entertainment/B6


Bleakley, Hume tied for Presidential lead


Still anyone's

event going into

the final round
C.J. RISK
Correspondent
CRYSTAL RIVER It's old, as
adages go, but its truth still res-
onates: Practice makes perfect.
Sometimes, however, it's difficult
to discern where that practice
may lead.
Case in point: On Friday
Steve Latiff hits an iron during
the first round of the 45th
annual Presidential Tournament
on Saturday at 7 Rivers Golf &
Country Club.
RIC BUSH/For the Chronicle


evening, Bob Bleakley and his
houseguest, Rick Powers, were
practicing their putting after din-
ner in Bleakley's living room. It
was a final adjustment prior to
the start of the Presidential Tour-
nament, one of Citrus County's
largest men's golf tournaments,
hosted this weekend by Seven
Rivers Golf and Country Club.
The primary adjustment, ac-
cording to Bleakley the de-
fending Presidential champion -
was supposed to be for Powers, al-
though Bleakley did say he'd
"been struggling with my putting."
After a few strokes in the living
room, the two longtime friends
came to a solution that would
help them both.
"We traded putters," Bleakley
said. "Just like that."
Good idea, although it seems to
have aided Bleakley more than


Fishing for a cause


,4w 'I
4
p N
~ '.
V

AA


I -
j.
J.


'


-- W .-'' ._ I
DAN HERMES/For the Chronicle
Jessica Hendricks, 6, of Tampa, kisses a redfish caught by James Bradley, of Ocala. Hendricks is a patient at Shriners Hospitals for
Children in Tampa. Bradley's red weighed-in at 7.25 pounds and was good for second place. It was the first fish Jessica ever kissed.

m-m-Mel Tillis & Friends Fishing Tournament benefits Shriners Hospital


DAN HERMES
Correspondent
HOMOSASSA We all go
through tough times periodically,
and keeping things in perspec-
tive can prove to be a daunting
task. Six-year-old Jessica Hen-


dricks, of Tampa, may not even
know what the word perspective
means, but she brought a boat-
load of it with her to thesixth an-
nual m-m-Mel Tillis & Friends
Fishing Tournament on Satur-
day at Riverside Resort.
"Jessica was just shy of two


months old when she first went
to Shriners Hospitals for Chil-
dren in Tampa," said her mother,
Eileen. "She was diagnosed with
spina bifida and also has hip dys-
plasia, her hips were dislocated.
There is no way we (husband
Jess) could have afforded all the


care Jessica needs."
Spina bifida is a developmen-
tal, congenital disorder caused by
the incomplete closing of the em-
bryonic neural tube in the spine.
"Everything that they
See Page B4


Powers. With new putter in hand,
the Seven Rivers member shot a
first-round 72 on Saturday to tie
for first with Tim Hume and Steve
Lynch. The next best score be-
longed to Dick Laxton, whose 73
was best in the Championship A
flight. According to tournament
director Chuck Demicola, Laxton
is still eligible to win the overall
Presidential championship. Other
top scores in the Championship
flight belonged to Chris Bernhard,
a 74, and Powers with a 76.
"We've had a great tournament
so far," said Demicola. "Three
72s, and in this wind. These guys
are good."
Bleakley thought his play was
solid until he reached the greens,
where his new putter took over
"I hit the ball like I was going to
shoot a 75," he said. "But I putted
See Page B4



Garnet


over


Gold

FSUhas

high-scoring

spring game

Associated Press
TALLAHASSEE Florida
State's backups made the most
of their opportunities in Sat-
urday's spring football game,
and their performance illus-
trated the Seminoles' depth
going into the 2012 season.
Backup quarterback Clint
Trickett threw two touchdown
passes and reserve fullback
Debrale Smiley had a touch-
down run as the Garnet de-
feated the Gold 35-20.
Trickett connected with
Greg Dent on a
7 0 yard
catch-and-
run for a
touchdown
on the
game's first
play and then
found walk-on
Rashad Gholston on a 15-yard
TD pass in the third quarter to
put the Garnet up 21-7.
Gholston also had a 25-
yard touchdown catch from
walk-on James Moore in the
fourth quarter as the Garnet
pulled away.
"Some young guys got some
opportunities," Florida State
coach Jimbo Fisher said. "We
have a lot of work to do (but)
we know where we're at. We
have a good foundation built.
Now it's just a matter of what
we do between now and the
first ballgame."
The opener is still more
than four and a half months
away, when the Seminoles
host Murray State on Sept. 1.
Starting quarterback EJ
Manuel had a hit-and-miss
day, throwing touchdown
See Rage B4


Lecanto's Levengood set to attend Defiance College
YT Levengood hopes to help Defi-
Panthers senior catcher will play ance, which is coming off a 6-32
Pant r . sIor cateal in Ohio season in 2011, including a 2-21
Divison III baseball in Ohio mark in the Heartland Collegiate
Athletic Conference.
J.M. SORACCHI others stability at one of the most The Panther said he targeted
Staff Writer important positions on the field. schools in the Buckeye State, part
It was during that first season of his plan to possibly go to den-
Being able to continue playing on varsity that the player thought tistry school at Ohio State Uni-
baseball anywhere appealed to he might be able to play colle- versity. Levengood will study
Lecanto senior Gary Levengood. giate baseball. molecular biology at Defiance.
The ability to do so while re- "I felt like I had the potential to Levengood credited work put
connecting with family in Ohio play in college," Levengood said. in with Chris Howell, the father
was the icing on the cake. "I kind of knew I'd find some- of his best friend, Crystal River
Levengood, a three-year starter where to play" senior baseball player Josh How-
at catcher for the Panthers' base- Based on Levengood's work ell, benefitted him immensely. ( ',
ball team, recently signed a na- ethic, Lecanto baseball coach Dave From his performance han-
tional letter of intent to attend Logue shared a similar opinion. dling Lecanto's pitching staff, -
Defiance College, a Division III "Gary's a hard worker," said Logue thought Levengood is 7
school in Defiance, Ohio. Lecanto coach Dave Logue. "He ready to make a contribution at
"They're close to my family," comes out every day trying to the next level.
said Levengood. "And the coach get better. He doesn't think he's "He's as tough as they come as a J.M. SORACCHI/Chronicle
(was good). I really liked the at- the best. catcher," Logue said. "From what Lecanto senior Gary Levengood, front row, second from left, will be at-
mosphere up there." "He's already talented as a I've seen blocking the ball this tending Defiance College, a Division III school in Defiance, Ohio, to play
Levengood has been behind baseball player," Logue contin- year, I haven't seen a better one. baseball. Also in the front row, from left, is father Jerry, mother Marylynn
the plate for Lecanto since his ued. "He's got good hand-eye co- "I'm positive that he's going to and brother Jack. In the back row, from left, is Lecanto activities direc-
sophomore year, offering the Pan- ordination and a good arm." do the right things at all times." tor Ron Allan and Lecanto baseball coach Dave Logue.


e
-
li
n










After spring game, Miami still has work to do


Eyes on QB

for Hurricanes

Associated Press

MIAMI For the past year,
Miami quarterback Ryan Williams
has been watching, studying and
waiting. Whether that will trans-
late into actually starting for Hur-
ricanes this fall remains unknown.
Williams completed 15 of 27
passes for 169 yards on Saturday
in Miami's spring game, where the
lone touchdown came on a 5-yard


run by Mike James with 4:19 left in
the Orange's 7-6 victory over
Green. Williams set up the win-
ning score with a 44-yard pass to
Phillip Dorsett about a minute
earlier, maybe the biggest play in a
mistake-filled afternoon.
Williams sat out last season after
transferring from Memphis, and as-
sumed the role of go-to quarterback
after Stephen Morris was ruled out
for the spring after back surgery
Morris and Williams will resume
their competition in training camp
this summer, and Williams said he
didn't think a shaky offensive show-
ing in the spring game should be
considered all that disappointing


heading into 2012.
"It's more of what we do in the
summer and fall," Williams said.
"It's not how we finished this. It's
how we continue to improve head-
ing into the season."
There's clearly plenty of work
left to do. Miami had five
turnovers in the game, two inter-
ceptions from both Williams and
Gray Crow, plus a lost fumble by
receiver Rashawn Scott after a 36-
yard reception.
The work-in-progress feel was
expected. The Hurricanes were
6-6 last season, are still awaiting
sanctions from the NCAA over
the extra-benefits scandal that


remains under investigation, and
lost a slew of their best players
from a year ago including
four-year quarterback Jacory
Harris, linebacker Sean Spence,
running back Lamar Miller and
the top two receivers from 2011,
Tommy Streeter and Travis
Benjamin.
"I know it wasn't perfect today,"
Miami coach Al Golden said. "It
certainly wasn't spectacular from
a fan standpoint or viewing stand-
point But we came out of it clean.
We came out of it healthy. I'm as
pleased about that as anything. I
don't think we'll have anything lin-
gering in terms of our team past


June. I'm pleased with those
young guys.... Since Jan. 17, I think
we've accomplished a lot."
With Morris out, Williams had
his chance to make a statement
this spring.
Williams played high school
football at nearby Miramar High,
helping it win the 2009 state cham-
pionship in Florida's biggest en-
rollment class. As a freshman at
Memphis in 2010, Williams com-
pleted 57 percent of his passes for
2,075 yards, 13 touchdowns and 10
interceptions, before deciding to
come back closer to home prima-
rily for family reasons.


Laughing way to lead


Pettersson overtakes

Knost at RBC

Heritage tourney

Associated Press

HILTON HEAD ISLAND, S.C. -
Carl Pettersson couldn't have had a
better time with Colt Knost at the
RBC Heritage. He hopes to have as
much fun when the two play again
on Sunday
Pettersson had a run of five
straight birdies on the front nine
and finished with a birdie on the
18th hole for a 66 and a one-stroke
lead over Knost heading into the
final round of the RBC Heritage on
Saturday
Pettersson and Knost chatted
and laughed throughout the round,
looking more like a pair of duffers
at the local muni out for a weekend
round rather than pro golfers chas-
ing a PGA Tour title.
"Two fat guys played in three
hours, 48 minutes," Pettersson said
with a smile. "That was pretty good.
But we had a good time."
Especially Pettersson who used
his birdie streak to overtake a nerv-
ous Knost and build a three-shot
lead through 10 holes. Knost tamed
the butterflies enough to find the
game that had him in the lead here
after Thursday and Friday, tying for
the top after Pettersson's bogey on
the par-5 15th hole.
Pettersson moved in front at the
end with a stunning approach that
slid by the cup on No. 18 for a closing
birdie. The two will match up once
again in the final pairing Sunday
"I'm going to try tomorrow to
have fun," said Knost, seeking his
first win on the PGA Tour
Zach Johnson, the 2007 Masters
winner, shot a 66 to move to third at
8 under, three behind the leaders.
Two-time RBC Heritage champion
Boo Weekley had a 70 and was in
fourth another shot behind. De-
fending champ Brandt Snedeker
(69), Kevin Na (70) and Robert Gar-


Associated Press
Carl Pettersson watches his drive on the first hole during the third round of the RBC Heritage golf tournament in
Hilton Head Island, S.C., on Saturday.


rigus (70) were next at 6 under.
World No. 1 Luke Donald failed
to make a move toward keeping the
top spot, his even-par 71 leaving
him at 2 over and tied for 52nd.
Donald needs to finish eighth or
better to fend off No. 2 Rory McIl-
roy, who like Masters champion
Bubba Watson and most other top
golfers, was taking the week off.
Knost's roller coaster of a round
included a 190-yard drive off No. 1
to take bogey followed by an eagle
on No. 2. And there were plenty of
missed fairways on the tight holes
of Harbour Town Golf Links. Still,
he kept close enough with a 69.
"I could have got rattled pretty
easy after that start," Knost said.
"But like I said, I'm really proud of
the way I hung in."
Pettersson threatened to turn the
tournament into a runaway with
his early birdie streak. Knost
would not let that happen, over-


coming some unsteady play to keep
close to his playing partner
It sure wasn't easy for Knost.
He came to the first tee with a two-
stroke lead, then knocked his open-
ing tee shot into some pine straw
right of the fairway and took bogey
He followed that by rolling in a 48-
foot eagle putt from the left fringe on
No. 2 and flashed a wide smile that
even had Pettersson grinning.
Knost's up-and-down ride con-
tinued through the front nine.
There was the lipout on No. 3 for
bogey, the layup and chip to 10 feet
on the par-5 fifth for birdie, and
solid par saves from the bunker on
No. 7 and from some more pine
straw on No. 8.
Then on the ninth after another
wayward drive, Knost punched it to
10 feet and made the birdie to stay
one behind Pettersson.
Things swung Pettersson's way
once more on the 10th, his lead


growing to three shots after he
made birdie and Knost was short
on his approach and missed an 8-
foot attempt at par
Allen takes 5-shot lead
at TPC Tampa Bay
LUTZ, Fla. Michael Allen shot a 4-
under 67 on Saturday to take a five-
stroke lead after the second round of
the Champions Tour's Encompass In-
surance Pro-Am.
Allen played the front nine in even par,
then birdied the par-3 11th and made a
40-foot eagle putt on the par-5 12th. He
finished with a birdie on the par-4 18th to
reach 9 under at TPC Tampa Bay.
Allen won the 2009 Senior PGA
Championship for his lone victory on
the 50-and-over tour.
Bernhard Langer, Sandy Lyle, Corey
Pavin and Olin Browne were tied for
second. Langer and Pavin shot 71, Lyle
had a 69, and Brown a 66.


Carl Pett
Colt Knos
Zach Joh
Boo Wee
Brandt S
Kevin Na
Robert G
Tommy G
Brian Da
Billy May
Michael B
Chad Ca
Harris Er
Cameron
Jim Fury
Kevin Sta
Rory Sab
Matt Bett
Jason Bo
Matt Kuc
Vaughn 1
Chez Re
Charley I
Stephen
Jason Di
MichaelT
Hunter H
John Dal
Heath Sic
Marc Leis
Kevin Str
John Rol
Tim Clark
Fredrik J
MarkWil
Mark And
D.A. Poin


RBC Heritage
Saturday
At HarbourTown Golf Links
Hilton Head, S.C.
Purse: $5.7 million
Yardage: 7,101, Par: 71
Third Round
ersson 70-65-66 20
st 67-66-69 20
inson 71-68-66 20
ekley 70-66-70 20
nedeker 71-67-69 20
70-68-69 20
'arrigus 71-66-70 20
Gainey 70-70-68 20
vis 72-68-68 20
fair 72-70-67-20
Bradley 74-64-71 20
mpbell 67-70-72 20
english 68-68-73 20
n Beckman 73-71-66 21
k 68-75-67 21
adler 72-71-67-21
bbatini 70-72-68 21
tencourt 73-69-68 21
ohn 70-71-69 -21
har 72-69-69 21
Taylor 67-73-70 21
avie 69-71-70-21
Hoffman 74-65-71 21
Ames 71-74-66-21
ufner 78-66-67 -- 21
rhompson 71-70-70 -21


aas
y
ocum
shman
reelman
lins
k
acobson
son
person
nts


71-74-67
70-74-68
71-71-70
71-71-70
74-68-70
70-72-70
73-67-72
71-67-74
73-72-68
73-71-69
74-68-71


Brendon de Jonge 72-70-71 213 E


Stuart Appleby
Trevor Immelman
Jerry Kelly
Greg Chalmers
Matt Every
Bud Cauley
Bob Estes
Jeff Maggert
Briny Baird
J.J. Henry
Charlie Wi
Lee Janzen
John Mallinger
Webb Simpson
Luke Donald
Will Claxton
Graham DeLaet
Kevin Chappell
Brian Harman
Geoff Ogilvy
Tom Gillis
Gary Christian
Spencer Levin
Ken Duke
Charles Howell III
Rocco Mediate
Lucas Glover
Kyle Stanley
Joe Durant
James Driscoll
Shaun Micheel
Nick O'Hern
Sean O'Hair


73-69-71
71-71-71
72-69-72
71-69-73
68-72-73
71-68-74
71-67-75
74-71-69
74-69-71
72-70-72
68-73-73
71-70-73
69-72-73
71-74-70
75-69-71
70-72-73
74-68-73
70-72-73
71-70-74
74-67-74
70-71-74
71-68-76
73-72-71
72-72-73
72-68-77
73-71-74
72-72-74
71-72-75
70-71-77
72-72-75
72-73-76
74-69-78
73-69-79


Adult recreation BRIEFS


Skeet shoot, fish fry
benefits home
A skeet shoot and fish fry to
benefit the Covenant Children's
Home is planned for Saturday,
May 19, at Robinson Ranch,
19730 S.E. 127 Terrace, six
miles west of Dunnellon on
County Road 40.
Skeet shooting is from 9 a.m.
to 2 p.m. and lunch begins at 11
a.m. with food provided by Char-
lie's Fish House of Crystal River.
The charge for skeet shooting
is $20 for 25 shots, using per-
sonal firearms or those provided.
The fish fry is $10. Veterans may
"skeet and eat" for $25.
All proceeds go to the home.
Tickets are available at
www.cchfl.org or call 352-489-
2565.
Rays' game trip
helps seniors
Tickets are available now for a
trip to the Tampa Bay Rays vs.
Red Sox ballgame May 16 at
Tropicana Field in St. Petersburg.
Cost is $45 and includes one
game ticket and round-trip
transportation from the Citrus
County Resource Center to
Tropicana Field.
Proceeds go to the Senior
Foundation of Citrus County
and the Home Delivered Meals
Program.
For tickets, call 352-527-5975.
CF Citrus offers
birding class
Saturday in April are for the
birds at the College of Central
Florida Citrus Campus in
Lecanto.
Learn about the abundant
bird life in Citrus County from
Beverly Overa, Florida master
naturalist and ambassador with
the National Wildlife Federation.
More Birding, Beyond Basics
runs from 10 a.m. to noon Sat-
urdays, April 21 and 28. This


class focuses on the art of bird
watching and identification.
What are field marks? Aside
from the back yard, where are
other great birding places in Cit-
rus County? Are you curious
about the Audubon Society and
what they do?
The class is oriented toward
true beginners and all ages are
welcome. Some materials will
be provided by the instructor.
Cost is $35. To enroll, call
352-746-6721.
College offers
advanced golf class
The College of Central
Florida will offer Advanced Golf
class at Skyview at Terra Vista
of Citrus Hills from 3 to 6 p.m.
Tuesday and Thursdays, April
24 through May 3.
The fee for the four sessions
is $159. The course is at 2100
N. Terra Vista Blvd. in Hernando.
The course will be taught by
a Professional Golfers'Associa-
tion instructor with more than
20 years of experience. Partici-
pants can improve playing skills
and knowledge of the rules.
For information or to register,
call 352-249-1210 or visit CFI-
training.cf.edu.
AIC to host golf
tournament
The American Irish Club (AIC)
will host its 11th annual golf tour-
nament Saturday, April 21, at
Seven Rivers Golf and Country
Club, 7395 W. Pinebrook St. (off
Venable and Dunkenfield Road),
Crystal River.
Sign-in is at 11:15 a.m. with a
shotgun start at 12:30 p.m. The
tournament format will be
"Scramble-Best Ball," and
golfers will be divided into two
flights. FlightAwill be all-men
foursomes while Flight B will be
all-women or mixed foursomes.
Prizes will be awarded for


longest drive in the fairway on
Hole No. 4 for both men and
women. The prize for a hole-in-
one on Hole No. 11 is $500.
There will be an option Pot-of-
Gold contest for the person
closest to the pin on Hole No.
5. Prizes will also be awarded
to the winning teams in Flights
Aand B.
Cost of $55 per person in-
cludes golf, cart, lunch and
prizes. There will be a social
hour with cash bar during the
awarding of prizes at the end of
the tournament.
Proceeds will benefit the AIC
local scholarship program and
Citrus County organizations
supported by the club.
For information and signup,
call Dave Horsman at 352-897-
1398 or Russ Doring at 352-
795-4548 by April 17.
Citrus Y expands
group exercise
The Citrus County YMCA now
offers its Group Exercise pro-
gram at First United Methodist
Church in Homosassa, the Y's
westside venue for health and
wellness classes.
Currently, there are Pilates,
cardio interval, and stability and
strength classes offered at
these locations. The regular
schedule is:
Monday: Cardio interval
from 9:30 to 10:15 a.m., stabil-
ity and strength from 10:30 to
11:15 a.m.
Wednesday: Pilates from
9:30 to 10:15 a.m., stability and
strength from 10:30 to 11:15
a.m.
Friday: Pilates from 9:30
to 10:15 a.m., cardio interval
from 10:30 to 11:15 a.m.
For more information about
the YMCA Group Exercise pro-
gram, call the office at 352-637-
0132. Financial assistance is
available to all those who qualify.


The YMCA office is in Beverly
Hills at 3909 N. Lecanto High-
way, and is open noon to 5:30
p.m. Monday through Friday.
Zumba Gold at
rec center
The public is welcome to
Zumba Gold exercise classes
at the Beverly Hills Recreation
Center, 77 Civic Circle, Beverly
Hills, every Tuesday and Thurs-
day at 3 p.m.
Zumba Gold is an innovative,
fun and exciting program for the
active senior adult, true begin-
ner and people who are new to
exercising. Dances are easy to
follow and are performed at low
intensity, including the salsa,
cha-cha, Cambia, flamenco,
tango and more. Fae Johnson,
certified Zumba instructor,
leads the group.
Classes are free for mem-
bers of the association; non-
members pay $3 per class.
Registration not necessary.
For more information, call the
office at 352-746-4882 from
8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday
to Friday. Bring a sweat towel
and water and wear comfort-
able clothing and tennis shoes.
Learn to stretch
with Parks & Rec
Citrus County Parks &
Recreation offers a new low-
impact stretching class. This
on-going class will be from 10
to 11 a.m. at Citrus Springs
Community Center. Cost is $5
per class.
The low-impact class is easy,
fun with good benefits. Stretch-
ing helps to make you more
flexible and regular stretching
will help mobility and balance.
This helps to slow down the
onset of common degenerative
conditions, such as osteoarthri-
tis. Stretching increases physi-
cal and mental relaxation and


reduces the risk of joint sprain,
muscle strain or back problems.
Low-impact exercises can im-
prove health and fitness without
harming weight-bearing joints.
Research suggests that moder-
ate-intensity, low-impact activity
is just as effective as high-im-
pact activity in lowering the risk
of heart disease.
For more information, visit
www.citruscountyparks.com
and click on instructional
classes, or call 352-465-7007.
Jazzercise at
community center
Citrus County Parks & Recre-
ation will offer Jazzercise at
West Citrus Community Center.
The 60-minute class includes a
warm-up, high-energy aerobic
routines, muscle toning and
cool-down stretch segment.
One-hour classes are offered
at 5:30 p.m. Monday, Tues-
days and Thursdays. Unlimited
monthly ticket is $25.
Call 352-465-7007 or visit
www.citruscountyparks.com.
Zumba at
Citrus Springs
Citrus County Parks &
Recreation offers Zumba
classes with instructor Lynn
DaSilva at Citrus Springs Com-
munity Center. Zumba is a fit-
ness program designed with
exciting Latin and international
dance rhythms. No member-
ship or contracts.
Ongoing classes are: 11:30
a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Monday;
6:30 to 7:30 p.m. Tuesday;
and 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. Thurs-
days. Cost is $5.
For more information, visit
www.citruscountyparks.com or
call 352-465-7007.
Zumba offered at
Dunnellon church
Zumba, the Latin-inspired


dance-fitness class, is offered
at 4:30 p.m. Monday and
Thursday afternoons at Dunnel-
Ion Presbyterian Church, 20641
Chestnut St.
Call 352-489-3021.
Club offers
Zumba lessons
Yankeetown/Inglis Woman's
Club is offering Zumba classes
in air-conditioned comfort from
5:30 to 6:30 p.m. Monday and
Wednesday.
Everyone is welcome. For in-
formation, call 352-447-2057.

Yoga at canning center
Citrus County Parks &
Recreation offers yoga with
Laura Boetto from 10 and 11
a.m. Tuesday and Fridays at
the Canning Center in Lecanto.
Yoga improves flexibility and
balance, increases energy,
strengthens and tones muscles
and reduces stress.
Cost is $6 per class; $20
monthly. No pre-registration
required.
For more information, visit
www.citruscountyparks.com or
call 352-465-7007.

Shuffleboard Club
invites public
Floral City Shuffleboard Club
plays at 9:30 a.m. Tuesday
and Fridays and at 1 p.m.
Wednesday at Floral Park in
Floral City.
It is a great opportunity to
meet people in the commu-
nity, and get some light exer-
cise. We welcome all
newcomers. Yearly dues are
$3 per person, and there is no
need to purchase any
equipment.
Call the vice president of the
Floral City Shuffleboard Club,
Dana Bause, at 352-726-0670.


B2 SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012


SPORTS


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE






CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE




AL

Red Sox 13, Rays 5
Tampa Bay Boston
ab rh bi ab rh bi
Jnnngs cf 3 1 0 0 Aviles ss 5 2 3 1
C.Penalb 4 1 1 1 Pedroia2b 5 2 2 1
Longori3b 4 00 0 AdGnzllb 4 1 1 0
Joyce If 2 1 1 0 Youkils 3b 3 3 1 0
EJhnsn ph-lfl 0 0 0 Ortiz dh 5 2 4 5
Zobristrf 3 1 0 0 C.Rosscf 5 1 2 4
Scott dh 4 1 2 4 Lin cf 0 0 0 0
Kppngr2b 4 00 0 Sweenyrf 4 1 1 0
JMolin c 4 0 1 0 Sltlmch c 4 1 1 2
SRdrgz ss 3 0 1 0 DMcDn If 2 0 0 0
Totals 32 56 5 Totals 37131513
Tampa Bay 401 000 000 5
Boston 021 020 35x 13
DP-Tampa Bay 1. LOB-Tampa Bay 4, Boston
6.2B-C.Pena (3), Scott (2), Aviles (2), Ad.Gon-
zalez (2), Ortiz (4), C.Ross (2), Sweeney (3).
HR-Scott (1), Aviles (1), Pedroia (2), Ortiz (1),
C.Ross (1), Saltalamacchia (1). S-S.Ro-
driguez.
IP H RERBBSO
Tampa Bay
Hellickson 5 7 5 5 3 1
Badenhop L,0-1 11-31 1 1 0 2
Howell 2-3 3 2 2 1 1
D.DeLaRosa 1 4 5 5 2 0
Boston
BuchholzW,11-0 7 6 5 5 3 5
F.MoralesH,1 1 0 0 0 0 1
Aceves 1 0 0 0 0 2
Balk-Buchholz.

Angels 7, Yankees 1
Los Angeles NewYork
ab rhbi ab rhbi
Aybarss 5 1 1 0 Jeterss 5 0 2 0
HKndrc 2b 5 23 3 Swisher rf 5 0 1 0
Pujolslb 5 0 2 1 Cano2b 4 0 1 1
KMorlsdh 5 0 0 0 ARdrgzdh 4 0 0 0
TrHntrrf 3 0 0 0 Teixeirib 4 0 1 0
Callasp 3b 3 0 0 0 Grndrscf 3 0 0 0
V.Wells If 4 2 2 1 AnJons If 4 0 0 0
lannett c 2 2 1 2 Martin c 2 0 0 0
Bourjos cf 4 0 0 0 ENunez 3b 3 1 1 0
ErChvz ph 1 0 0 0
Totals 36 79 7 Totals 35 1 6 1
Los Angeles 021 310 000 7
NewYork 000 010 000 1
E-C.Wilson (1), Aybar (1). LOB-Los Angeles
6, New York 10. 2B-Pujols (3). HR-
H.Kendrick (1), V.Wells (2), lannetta (1).
IP H RERBBSO


Los Angeles
C.WilsonW,2-0 6 6 1
Jepsen 1 0 0
Hawkins 1 0 0
Walden 1 0 0
New York
PHughes L,0-2 31-38 6
Phelps 51-31 1
Rapada 1-3 0 0
HBP-by C.Wilson (Martin). WP-


6 2 6
1 2 4
0 0 0
-Phelps.


Rangers 6, Twins 2
Texas Minnesota
ab rh bi ab rh bi
Kinsler2b 5 00 0 Spancf 5 03 1
Andrusss 4 00 0 JCarrllss 3 0 0 0
Hamltncf-lf 5 33 1 Brrghsph 1 0 0 0
Beltre dh 4 1 3 2 Plouffe ss 0 0 0 0
MYong3b 5 0 1 1 Mauerc 4 0 1 0
N.Cruz rf 5 1 3 0 Mornea dh 4 0 1 0
DvMrp If 4 0 0 0 Wlngh If 3 0 2 0
Gentrycf 1 00 0 Doumitrf 5 01 0
Napoli c 3 0 0 1 Valenci3b 5 2 2 0
BSnydrib 4 1 3 0 Parmelib 5 0 1 0
ACasill 2b 4 0 2 0
Totals 40 6135 Totals 39213 1
Texas 011 000 202 6
Minnesota 010 001 000 2
E-M.Young (1), Plouffe (1). DP-Texas 1.
LOB-Texas 10, Minnesota 15. 2B-Hamilton
2 (3), Beltre 2 (3), N.Cruz 2 (2), Span 2 (4), Will-
ingham (2). HR-Hamilton (3). SB-A.Casilla
(1). SF-Napoli.
IP H RERBBSO
Texas
Darvish 52-39 2 1 4 4
R.RossW,1-0 2-3 1 0 0 0 0
OgandoH,4 2-3 0 0 0 0 0
Adams H,4 1 1 0 0 0 0
Nathan 1 2 0 0 0 2
Minnesota
Blackburn 51-37 2 2 1 3
DuensingL,0-1 11-31 2 2 1 1
Gray 11-32 0 0 0 2
Perkins 2-3 2 2 1 0 0
AI.Burnett 1-3 1 0 0 0 0
HBP--by Darvish (J.Carroll). WP-Darvish.

White Sox 5, Tigers 1
Detroit Chicago
ab rhbi ab rhbi
AJcksn cf 4 0 3 0 De Aza cf 4 0 1 1
Boeschrf 4 1 1 1 Morel 3b 3 1 1 0
MiCarr3b 4 0 0 0 A.Dunndh 4 0 1 1
Fielder 1b 3 0 1 0 Konerklb 4 1 1 1
DYongl If 1 0 0 0 Riosrf 4 0 1 0
Avila c 3 0 0 0 AIRmrz ss 4 1 1 1
Laird ph 1 0 0 0 Viciedo If 3 0 1 0
JhPerlt ss 3 0 0 0 Lillirdg If 1 0 0 0
Dirks dh 2 0 0 0 Flowrs c 2 2 1 1
Ingeph 1 00 0 Bckhm2b 2 0 0 0
Raburn2b 3 00 0
Totals 29 15 1 Totals 31 5 8 5
Detroit 000 000 010 1
Chicago 010 011 11x 5
DP-Detroit 1, Chicago 3. LOB-Detroit 7,
Chicago 5. 2B-A.Jackson (3), Morel (1),
A.Dunn (1). 3B-De Aza (2). HR-Boesch (1),
Konerko (1), AI.Ramirez (1), Flowers (1). SB-
Flowers (1). CS-Boesch (1).
IP H RERBBSO


Detroit
Wilk L,0-1
Balester
Schlereth
Chicago
Floyd W,1-1
Crain H,1
Thornton


5 3 2 2 1 4
12-32 2 2 0 1
11-33 1 1 1 2

6 3 0 0 3 6
2 2 1 1 0 2
1 0 0 0 0 0


HBP-by Balester (Flowers), by Floyd
(D.Young, Dirks, D.Young).WP-Balester 2.

2012 Tampa Bay Rays
upcoming schedule
All Times EDT
April 15 at Boston, 1:35 p.m.
April 16 at Boston, 11:05 a.m.
April 17 at Toronto, 7:07 p.m.
April 18 at Toronto, 7:07 p.m.
April 19 at Toronto, 7:07 p.m.
April 20 Minnesota, 7:10 p.m.
April 21 Minnesota, 7:10 p.m.
April 22 Minnesota, 1:40 p.m.
April 24 L.A. Angels, 7:10 p.m.
April 25 L.A. Angels, 7:10 p.m.
April 26 L.A. Angels, 1:10 p.m.
April 27 at Texas, 8:05 p.m.
April 28 at Texas, 8:05 p.m.
April 29 at Texas, 8:05 p.m.
April 30 Seattle, 7:10 p.m.
May 1 Seattle, 7:10 p.m.
May 2 Seattle, 7:10 p.m.
May 3 Seattle, 1:10p.m.
May 4 Oakland, 7:10 p.m.
May 5 Oakland, 7:10 p.m.
May 6 Oakland, 1:40 p.m.
May 8 at N.Y Yankees, 7:05 p.m.
May 9 at N.Y Yankees, 7:05 p.m.
May 10 at N.Y Yankees, 7:05 p.m.
May 11 at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m.
May 12 at Baltimore, 7:05 p.m.
May 13 at Baltimore, 1:35 p.m.
May 14 at Toronto, 7:07 p.m.
May 15 at Toronto, 7:07 p.m.
May 16 Boston, 7:10 p.m.
May 17 Boston, 7:10 p.m.
May 18 Atlanta, 7:10 p.m.
May 19 Atlanta, 4:10 p.m.


MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL


AMERICAN LEAGUE


W
Baltimore 5
New York 4
Tampa Bay 4
Toronto 4
Boston 3



W
Washington 7
NewYork 6
Atlanta 4
Philadel. 3
Miami 3


East Division
Pct GB WC L10 Str
.625 - 5-3 W-2
.500 1 1 4-4 L-1
.500 1 1 4-4 L-3
.500 1 1 4-4 L-2
.375 2 2 3-5 W-2


Home Away
3-3 2-0 Chicago
1-1 3-3 Detroit
3-0 1-4 Kan.City
2-3 2-1 Cleveland
2-0 1-5 Minnesota


Central Division
Pct GB WC L10 Str
.714 - 5-2 W-4
.625 2 5-3 L-2
.429 2 12 3-4 L-2
.333 212 2 2-4 W-1
.250 312 3 2-6 L-2


Home Away
2-0 3-2
5-1 0-2
0-1 3-3
1-4 1-0
2-3 0-3


W
Texas 7
Oakland 4
Seattle 4
Los Angeles3


West Division
Pct GB WC L10
.778 - 7-2
.500 212 1 4-4
.444 3 12 4-5
.375 312 2 3-5


Home Away
5-2 2-0
3-4 1-0
0-1 4-4
1-2 2-3


NATIONAL LEAGUE


East Division


Pct GB
.778 -
.750 12
.500 212
.375 312
.333 4


WC L10
- 7-2
- 6-2
2 4-4
3 3-5
312 3-6


Home Away
3-0 4-2
4-2 2-0
2-0 2-4
2-3 1-2
1-2 2-4


St. Louis
Houston
Milwaukee
Chicago
Cincinnati
Pittsburgh


Central Division
Pct GB WC L10
.667 - 6-3
.500 112 2 4-4
.444 2 22 4-5
.333 3 32 3-6
.333 3 32 3-6
.286 3 32 2-5


Home Away
1-1 5-2
3-3 1-1
1-2 3-3
2-5 1-1
3-3 0-3
2-1 0-4


L. Angeles
Arizona
Colorado
San Fran.
San Diego


West Division
Pct GB WC L10 Str
.875 - 7-1 W-4
.714 112 2 5-2 L-1
.429 312 212 3-4 W-1
.429 312 212 3-4 W-2
.250 5 4 2-6 L-2


Home Away
4-0 3-1
3-0 2-2
2-2 1-2
1-0 2-4
2-5 0-1


Rays rocked by Red Sox, two days running


Associated Press
Tampa Bay Rays starter Jeremy Hellickson pitches in the first inning Saturday against the Boston Red Sox in Boston.




Boston's huge rally sinks TB


Associated Press

BOSTON David Ortiz drove in
five runs and hit one of Boston's five
home runs as the Red Sox pounded
the Tampa Bay Rays for the second
straight day, 13-5 on Saturday
The game was tied 5-all until Mike
Aviles homered after replacing an in-
jured Jacoby Ellsbury as the leadoff
hitter, starting a three-run seventh
inning. The Red Sox added five runs
in the eighth one day after scoring
eight in that inning.
The outburst was more remark-
able because Boston had scored a
total of just 57 runs in 18 games
against Tampa Bay last season.
The Red Sox rallied from a 4-0
deficit in the first inning as Clay
Buchholz (1-0) settled down after that
rough start.
Ellsbury, last year's runner-up in
the AL MVP voting, went on the 15-
day disabled list before the game
with a partially dislocated right
shoulder He was hurt trying to break
up a double play on Friday
Jeremy Hellickson struggled in his
first start since being hit in the head
with a ball during batting practice on
Wednesday He gave up five runs on
seven hits in five innings.
Angels 7, Yankees 1
NEW YORK-- C.J. Wilson beat the
Yankees for the first time in his career, Al-
bert Pujols and his teammates teed off
and the Los Angeles Angels romped past
New York 7-1.
Howie Kendrick, Chris lannetta and
Vernon Wells homered as the Angels
ended their three-game skid and stopped
New York's winning streak at four.
Pujols got in the swing, too, after a
quiet start with his new club. He singled
sharply his first time up, then hit an RBI
double that one-hopped the center-field
wall. He later lined out twice and flied out
to the fence in left.
Wilson (2-0) effectively pitched inside
and worked out of frequent trouble, allow-
ing only one run in six innings.
Rangers 6, Twins 2
MINNEAPOLIS Yu Darvish kept
wriggling out of trouble in five-plus in-
nings, Josh Hamilton homered among his
three hits and the Texas Rangers beat
the Minnesota Twins 6-2.
Adrian Beltre drove in two runs and put
Texas ahead with a single in the seventh
that scored Brandon Snyder, who had a
career-high three hits.
The Rangers won their third straight
and for the sixth time in seven games.
Denard Span led the Twins with three
hits and an RBI double that tied the game
at 2 in the sixth.
But the Twins failed to score with the
bases loaded on three occasions, and
lost for the sixth time in their first eight
games.
Darvish, making his second start, was
removed after hitting Jamey Carroll and
walking Justin Morneau to load the bases
with two outs in the sixth. He allowed two
runs one earned on nine hits, strik-
ing out four and walking four.
White Sox 5, Tigers 1
CHICAGO Gavin Floyd overcame


AMERICAN LEAGUE
Saturday's Games
L.A. Angels 7, N.Y. Yankees 1
Texas 6, Minnesota 2
Boston 13, Tampa Bay 5
Baltimore 6, Toronto 4
Chicago White Sox 5, Detroit 1
Cleveland at Kansas City, late
Oakland at Seattle, late
Sunday's Games
Baltimore (Matusz 0-1) atToronto (Drabek 1-0), 1:07 p.m.
Tampa Bay (Moore 0-0) at Boston (Doubront 0-0), 1:35 p.m.
Cleveland (Jimenez 0-0) at Kansas City (Mendoza 0-1),
2:10 p.m.
Detroit (Porcello 0-0) at ChicagoWhite Sox (Sale 1-0), 2:10 p.m.
Texas (Feliz 1-0) at Minnesota (Hendriks 0-0), 2:10 p.m.
Oakland (Godfrey 0-1) at Seattle (Beavan 0-1), 4:10 p.m.
L.A. Angels (Williams 0-0) at N.YYankees (Nova 1-0), 8:05 p.m.
Monday's Games
Tampa Bay at Boston, 11:05 a.m.
Minnesota at N.Y Yankees, 7:05 p.m.
Baltimore at Chicago White Sox, 8:10 p.m.
Detroit at Kansas City 8:10 p.m.
Oakland at L.A. Angels, 10:05 p.m.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Saturday's Games
St. Louis 5, Chicago Cubs 1
Washington 4, Cincinnati 1
N.Y. Mets 5, Philadelphia 0
Houston 5, Miami 4
Atlanta 2, Milwaukee 1
Arizona at Colorado, late
Pittsburgh at San Francisco, late
San Diego at L.A. Dodgers, late
Sunday's Games
Houston (Happ 1-0) at Miami (A.Sanchez 1-0), 1:10 p.m.
Cincinnati (Leake 0-1) atWashington (Detwiler 1-0), 1:35 p.m.
Miwaukee (Narveson 1-0) at Atlanta (Beachy 0-1), 1:35 p.m.
N.Y Mets (Pelfrey 0-0) at Philadelphia (Hamels 0-1), 1:35 p.m.
Chicago Cubs (Maholm 0-1) at St. Louis (Westbrook 1-0),
2:15 p.m.
Arizona (Cahill 0-0) at Colorado (Pomeranz 0-0), 3:10 p.m.
Pittsburgh (Correia 0-0) at San Francisco (Vogelsong 0-0),
4:05 p.m.
San Diego (Volquez 0-1) at L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 0-0),
4:10 p.m.
Monday's Games
Houston at Washington, 7:05 p.m.
N.Y. Mets at Atlanta, 7:10 p.m.
San Diego at Colorado, 8:40 p.m.
Pittsburgh at Arizona, 9:40 p.m.
Philadelphia at San Francisco, 10:15 p.m.


For more box scores,
see Page B4.


control problem to pitch six scoreless in-
nings and Alexei Ramirez homered as
the Chicago White Sox beat the Detroit
Tigers 5-1.
Tigers left-hander Adam Wilk, making
first big league start, was hit in his pitch-
ing shoulder by teammate Prince
Fielder's foul ball while sitting in the
dugout in the sixth inning.
Wilk (0-1) left with a bruised shoulder
but is expected to make his next start. He
allowed two runs on three hits in five in-
nings Saturday. He struck out four and
walked one.
Orioles 6, Blue Jays 4
TORONTO Nolan Reimold hit a
tiebreaking, two-run homer in the ninth in-
ning and the Baltimore Orioles beat the
Toronto Blue Jays 6-4.
Wilson Betemit tied it with a home run
in the eighth and Chris Davis also went
deep for the Orioles, who won their sec-
ond straight game at Rogers Centre.
Coming into the series, Baltimore was
5-29 in Toronto dating to 2008.
Kelly Johnson homered for the Blue
Jays, but their bullpen blew another late
lead.
National League

Braves 2, Brewers 1
ATLANTA- Mike Minor pitched two-


hit ball into the eighth inning to give At-
lanta's rotation a lift and the Braves sur-
vived a ninth-inning scare to beat Shaun
Marcum and the Milwaukee Brewers 2-1
for their fourth straight victory.
Craig Kimbrel pitched out of a bases-
loaded jam in the ninth, striking out pinch-
hitter George Kottaras and Mat Gamel for
his fourth save.
Minor (1-1) recorded 18 consecutive
outs after hitting Corey Hart with a pitch
to open the second inning. The left-han-
der did not allow an earned run in 7 1-3
innings, becoming the first Braves starter
this season to get an out after the fifth.

Mets 5, Phillies 0
PHILADELPHIA- Jonathon Niese
and two relievers combined on a six-hit-
ter, David Wright homered despite a bro-
ken finger and the New York Mets beat
the Philadelphia Phillies 5-0.
Niese (2-0) allowed five hits and struck
out five in 6 2-3 innings. Bobby Parnell got
four outs and Jon Rauch pitched the ninth.
Wright was 3 for 5, including a long
homer on the first pitch he saw after miss-
ing three games with a broken right
pinkie. Lucas Duda also connected for the
Mets, who are off to a surprising 6-2 start.
Cardinals 5, Cubs 1
ST. LOUIS Lance Lynn pitched ef-
fectively into the sixth inning and Yadier
Molina had two hits and two RBIs, lead-
ing the St. Louis Cardinals to a 5-1 win
over the Chicago Cubs.
The Cardinals snapped a two-game
skid with their fourth win in six games.
Chicago, which lost five of its first six, had
won two in a row.
Lynn (2-0) gave up four hits and one
run in 5 1-3 innings. He struck out five,
walked two and lowered his ERA to 1.50.
Nationals 4, Reds 1
WASHINGTON Edwin Jackson
threw a two-hitter for his fifth career com-
plete game and Adam LaRoche added to
his unusually strong start with a tiebreak-
ing two-run double, helping the Washing-
ton Nationals win their fifth game in a row,
4-1 over the Cincinnati Reds.
Other than a rocky second inning,
Jackson (1-0) was as efficient and effec-
tive as can be, striking out nine. He re-
tired 16 consecutive batters in one
stretch, until walking Chris Heisey leading
off the eighth. After a visit from pitching
coach Steve McCatty, Jackson got back
in gear, striking out the side. And he fin-
ished with the flourish of a 1-2-3 ninth.
Astros 5, Marlins 4
MIAMI Carlos Lee drove in the tying
run with a two-out single in the ninth inning,
and an error by left fielder Logan Morrison
allowed the go-ahead run to score as the
Houston Astros rallied to beat closer Heath
Bell and the Miami Marlins 5-4.
Bell, one of the Marlins' All-Star acqui-
sitions this offseason, took the mound
with a 4-1 lead to start the ninth but had a
shaky performance for the third time in as
many outings this season.
The Astros had four hits in the inning
and scored four times, taking advantage
of three Miami errors.
The last miscue was by Morrison,
who misjudged a slicing fly hit by Brian
Bogusevic.


SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012 B3



NL

Cardinals 5, Cubs 1


Chicago

DeJess rf
Barney 2b
SCastro ss
ASorin If
IStewrt 3b
LaHair 1 b
Soto c
Byrd cf
Volstad p
DeWitt ph
Camp p


ab r h bi
3 1 1 0
4 00 0
4 0 2 1
4 02 0
4 00 0
3 0 1 0
4 00 0
4 00 0
2 00 0
1 0 0 0
0 0 0 0


Totals 33 16 1
Chicago 000
St. Louis 000


St. Louis

Furcal ss
Jay cf
Hollidy If
Beltran rf
MCrpnt lb
YMolin c
Descals 3b
Greene 2b
Lynn p
JRomrp
Boggs p
Komats ph
Salas p
Rzpczy p
Motte p
Totals
001 000
400 10x


ab rh bi


E-S.Castro 2 (4). LOB-Chicago 7, St. Louis
4. 2B-S.Castro (3), M.Carpenter (2). 3B-
Descalso (1). HR-Jay (2). SB-Jay (1),
Y.Molina (1).
IP H RERBBSO
Chicago
VolstadL,0-1 6 6 4 3 0 4
Camp 2 1 1 1 0 1
St. Louis
LynnW,2-0 51-34 1 1 2 5
J.RomeroH,1 2-3 0 0 0 0 2
BoggsH,2 1 0 0 0 0 0
Salas 2-3 2 0 0 0 2
Rzepczynski H,2 1-3 0 0 0 0 0
Motte 1 0 0 0 0 0

Nationals 4, Reds 1
Cincinnati Washington
ab rh bi ab rh bi
Harris2b 4 0 0 0 Dsmndss 5 00 0
Cozart ss 4 0 0 0 Espinos 2b 4 2 1 0
Vottolb 4 0 0 0 Zmrmn3b 4 1 1 0
Brucerf 3 0 0 0 LaRochIb 3 02 2
Cairo 3b 1 1 1 0 Werth rf 3 1 2 1
Valdez 3b 2 0 0 0 Nady If 3 0 00
LeCure p 0 0 0 0 Ankiel cf 4 0 0 0
Heisey If 1 0 0 0 Flores c 3 0 3 1
Stubbs cf 3 0 1 1 EJcksn p 4 0 1 0
Mesorc c 3 0 00
HBailyp 2 0 0 0
Rolen 3b 1 0 0 0
Totals 28 12 1 Totals 33410 4
Cincinnati 010 000 000 1
Washington 012 000 10x 4
DP-Cincinnati 1, Washington 1. LOB-Cincin-
nati 2, Washington 10. 2B-Cairo (1), LaRoche
(2), Werth (2).
IP H RERBBSO
Cincinnati
H.Bailey L,0-2 6 7 3 3 4 3
LeCure 2 3 1 1 1 2
Washington
E.JacksonW,1-0 9 2 1 1 1 9
HBP-by E.Jackson (Heisey).

Mets 5, Phillies 0


NewYork
ab r h bi


0 00 0
5 2 3 1
5 0 1 0
4 0 1 0
4 1 2 2

2 0 0 0
3 0 0 0
0 0 0 0

0 0 0 0


Tejada ss
DnMrp 2b
Rauch p
DWrght 3b
I.Davis lb
Bay If
Duda rf
Niwnhs cf
Thole c
Niese p
Parnell p
Baxter ph
Cedeno 2b


Philadelphia
a
Victorn cf
Polanc 3b
Rollins ss
Pence rf
Mayrry If
Wggntn lb
Galvis 2b
Schndrc
Ruiz ph-c
Worley p
Herndn p
Bastrd p
Pierre ph
Stutes p


ab rhbi


Totals 34 5104 Totals 31 0 6 0
NewYork 100 300 001 5
Philadelphia 000 000 000 0
DP-New York 2, Philadelphia 2. LOB-New
York 8, Philadelphia 5. 2B-Duda (1). HR-
D.Wright (2), Duda (3). SB-Baxter (1). CS-
Bay (1).
IP H RERBBSO
NewYork
Niese W,2-0 62-35 0 0 1 5
Parnell 11-31 0 0 0 0
Rauch 1 0 0 0 0 1
Philadelphia
WorleyL,0-1 6 8 4 4 4 5
Herndon 11-31 0 0 0 1
Bastardo 2-3 0 0 0 0 2
Stutes 1 1 1 1 2 1

Braves 2, Brewers 1
Milwaukee Atlanta
ab rhbi ab rhbi
RWeks 2b 3 00 0 Bourn cf 4 01 0
CGomz cf 4 0 1 0 Prado If 4 00 0
Braun If 3 0 0 0 Fremnlb 4 0 0 0
ArRmr3b 4 0 1 0 McCnnc 2 1 0 0
Hart rf 2 0 0 0 Uggla 2b 3 0 0 0
Lucroy c 3 0 1 0 Heywrd rf 3 1 1 0
Kottars ph 1 0 0 0 JFrncs 3b 2 0 1 1
Gamellb 4 1 1 0 Pstrnckss 3 0 0 0
Clzturs ss 3 0 0 0 JWilson ss 0 0 0 0
Marcmp 2 0 0 0 Minor p 2 0 0 0
Aoki ph 1 0 1 0 Venters p 0 0 0 0
Verasp 0 0 0 0 Hinskeph 0 0 0 0
Kimrelp 0 00 0
Totals 30 15 0 Totals 2723 1
Milwaukee 000 000 010 1
Atlanta 020 000 00x 2
E-Braun (1), Uggla (2). DP-Atlanta 2. LOB-
Milwaukee 6, Atlanta 4.2B-Lucroy (1), J.Fran-
cisco (1).
IP H RERBBSO
Milwaukee
MarcumL,1-1 7 3 2 2 2 6
Veras 1 0 0 0 1 1
Atlanta
MinorW,1-1 71-32 1 0 1 4
VentersH,3 2-3 2 0 0 0 1
KimbrelS,4-4 1 1 0 0 2 2
HBP-byMinor (Hart).WP-Veras. Balk-Marcum.

Giants' Wilson likely
needs surgery
SAN FRANCISCO Giants
closer Brian Wilson is likely
headed for surgery on his right
elbow after an MRI revealed
structural damage and an issue
with the ligament, and his sea-
son could be in jeopardy.
Manager Bruce Bochy and
athletic trainer Dave
Groeschner said Saturday the
club will seek at least one other
opinion and probably two, in-
cluding from the renowned or-
thopedist Dr. James Andrews,
who performs Tommy John
elbow-reconstruction surgeries.
"There's definitely some is-
sues there," Bochy said. "Ini-
tially I was just being optimistic
he would be fine, but after the
test done yesterday it doesn't
look very good right now....
Likely he's looking at surgery."
The 30-year-old Wilson, who
led the majors with 48 saves in
2010, already had one Tommy
John surgery during college.






B4 SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012


Astros 5, Marlins 4
Houston Miami
ab rh bi ab r hbi
Schafercf 1 2 0 0 Reyesss 4 1 1 0
Lowrie ss 5 0 0 0 Bonifac cf 3 2 1 0
JMrtnz If 3 0 1 1 HRmrz 3b 4 1 3 1
Maxwllpr 0 1 0 0 Morrsnl f 3 01 2
Myers p 0 00 0 Gaudin p 0 0 0 0
Ca.Leelb 5 0 3 2 GSnchzlb 4 0 1 1
Bogsvcrf 3 00 0 Coghlnrf 4 00 0
CJhnsn 3b 5 0 1 0 DMrph 2b 2 00 0
CSnydr c 4 0 0 0 Stanton ph 1 0 0 0
Altuve 2b 4 1 2 0 Hayes c 3 0 0 0
Norris p 1 0 0 0 Zamrnp 2 0 0 0
MGnzlzph 1 0 0 0 Cishekp 0 0 0 0
R.Cruz p 0 0 0 Dobbsph 1 0 1 0
TBuckph-lf 1 1 1 1 Mujicap 0 00 0
Bell p 0 0 0 0
Choate p 0 00 0
Kearns If 0 0 0 0
Totals 33 58 4 Totals 31 4 8 4
Houston 100 000 004 5
Miami 103 000 000 4
E-Bonifacio (1), Hayes (1), Morrison (2). DP-
Houston 2. LOB-Houston 10, Miami 3. 2B-
Ca.Lee (2), Altuve (1), Reyes (3). SB-Bonifacio
(5), H.Ramirez (2).CS-H.Ramirez (1).S-Nor-
ris, Bonifacio. SF-Morrison.
IP H RERBBSO
Houston
Norris 6 6 4 4 1 2
R.CruzW,1-0 2 2 0 0 0 2
Myers S,2-2 1 0 0 0 0 2
Miami
Zambrano 6 4 1 1 6 4
CishekH,3 1 0 0 0 0 2
MujicaH,3 1 0 0 0 1 0
Bell L,0-2 BS,2-2 2-3 4 4 2 0 0
Choate 0 0 0 0 0 0
Gaudin 1-3 0 0 0 0 1
Choate pitched to 1 batter in the 9th.

Orioles 6, Blue Jays 4


Baltimore Toronto
ab r h bi
Reimld If 5 1 2 2 YEscor ss
EnChvz If 0 0 0 0 KJhnsn 2b
Hardy ss 4 1 1 0 Bautist rf
Markksrf 4 00 0 Lindlb
AdJonscf 3 0 1 0 Encrncdh
Wieters c 4 0 0 1 Thams If
Betemt 3b 4 1 1 1 RDavis If
MrRynIdh 4 1 1 0 Lawrie3b
C.Davislb 4 1 3 2 Rasmscf
Flahrty lb 0 1 0 0 Arencii c
Andino2b 4 00 0
Totals 36 69 6 Totals
Baltimore 100 200 012
Toronto 110 002 000


ab r h bi
4 00 0
4 1 1 1
4 0 1 0
4 1 1 0

2 1 1 1
1 0 0 0


4 0 0 0

34410 4
6
4


E-Betemit (1). DP-Baltimore 1. LOB-Balti-
more 6, Toronto 6. 2B-Reimold (3), Lind (3),
Thames (1). HR-Reimold (2), Betemit (1),
C.Davis (1), K.Johnson (3). SB-Rasmus (1).
CS-Lawrie 2 (2). SF-Thames.
IP H RERBBSO


Baltimore
Hammel
Lindstrom BS,1-1
O'Day
AyalaW,1-0
Ji.Johnson S,4-4
Toronto
H.Alvarez
Janssen BS,1-1
Cordero L,0-1


7 6 3 3 1 2
1 1 1 1 0 0
1 2 2 2 0 2


HBP-by H.Alvarez (Ad.Jones, Hardy).
Indians 11, Royals 9,
10 innings
Note: Game's result is not reflected
in the MLB standings on Page B3.
Cleveland Kansas City
ab rhbi ab rhbi
Brantlycf 6 2 1 0 Dysoncf 3 1 1 1
ACarer ss 6 2 3 1 Francr rf 5 1 1 0
Choorf 5 1 1 2 Hosmerlb 5 1 1 1
CSantnc 4 1 2 2 Butlerdh 5 1 2 2
Duncan If 3 1 1 0 AGordn f 5 0 0 0
Cnghmlf 2 0 0 0 YBtncr2b 4 2 2 1
JoLopz dh 5 0 1 2 Getz 2b 1 0 0 0
Ktchmlb 3 1 1 1 Mostks3b 3 2 2 2
Donald 2b 4 1 2 1 Quinterc 4 0 1 0
Hannhn3b 1 0 0 0 AEscorss 4 1 1 1
Kipnis 2b 3 2 2 2
Totals 42111411 Totals 39911 8
Cleveland 005 130 000 2 11
Kansas City002 022 210 0 9
E-Hannahan (3), Donald (1). DP-Cleveland
2. LOB-Cleveland 9, Kansas City 3. 2B-
A.Cabrera (3), Choo (1), C.Santana (1),
Jo.Lopez (1), Dyson (1), Hosmer (1), Butler (5),
Moustakas 2 (4). 3B-Brantley (1), A.Escobar
(1). HR-Kotchman (1), Kipnis (2), YBetancourt
(1). SB-Kotchman (1). CS-A.Cabrera (1),
Dyson (1). SF-Donald, Dyson.
IP H RERBBSO
Cleveland
J.Gomez 2 0 1 1 0 0
Tomlin 32-36 5 4 0 0
R.Perez 0 1 0 0 0 0
J.SmithH,2 1 1 1 1 0 0
SippH,2 1-3 2 1 1 0 0
PestanoBS,1-1 1 1 1 1 0 1
AsencioW,1-1 1 0 0 0 1 2
C.PerezS,2-3 1 0 0 0 0 1
Kansas City
J.Sanchez 22-36 5 5 4 1
Collins 21-35 4 4 0 3
K.Herrera 1 0 0 0 0 1
Mijares 1 0 0 0 1 0
Crow 1 0 0 0 0 0
Broxton 1 0 0 0 0 0
G.Holland L,0-1 1 3 2 2 1 1
J.Gomez pitched to 1 batter in the 3rd.
R.Perez pitched to 1 batter in the 6th.
HBP-by J.Gomez (Moustakas), by J.Sanchez
(Choo).WP-Tomlin.
MLB leaders
AMERICAN LEAGUE
BATTING-Willingham, Minnesota, .444;
AJackson, Detroit, .433; Konerko, Chicago, .407;
Ortiz, Boston, .406; Sweeney, Boston, .400;
CPena, Tampa Bay .379; Hamilton, Texas, .378.
RUNS-Kinsler, Texas, 10; Hamilton, Texas,
9; AJackson, Detroit, 9; KJohnson, Toronto, 8;
ACabrera, Cleveland, 7; MiCabrera, Detroit, 7;
De Aza, Chicago, 7; Granderson, New York, 7;
Hosmer, Kansas City, 7; Pedroia, Boston, 7.
RBI-MiCabrera, Detroit, 9; Ortiz, Boston, 9;
CPena, Tampa Bay, 9; Swisher, New York, 9;
MYoung, Texas, 9; 9 tied at 7.
HITS-Hamilton, Texas, 14; AJackson, De-
troit, 13; Jeter, New York, 13; Ortiz, Boston, 13;
Span, Minnesota, 12; Willingham, Minnesota,
12; MYoung, Texas, 12.
DOUBLES-Butler, Kansas City, 5; Moustakas,
Kansas City, 4; DavMurphy, Texas, 4; Ortiz,
Boston, 4; Span, Minnesota, 4; 25 tied at 3.
TRIPLES-De Aza, Chicago, 2; 21 tied at 1.
HOME RUNS-Kinsler, Texas, 4; Willingham,
Minnesota, 4; MiCabrera, Detroit, 3; Cespedes,
Oakland, 3; Hamilton, Texas, 3; KJohnson,
Toronto, 3; CPena, Tampa Bay, 3.
STOLEN BASES-AdJones, Baltimore, 3;
Choo, Cleveland, 2; RDavis, Toronto, 2; Encar-
nacion, Toronto, 2; Ibanez, NewYork, 2; Mlzturis,
Los Angeles, 2; HKendrick, Los Angeles, 2; AR-
odriguez, NewYork, 2; MSaunders, Seattle, 2.
PITCHING-Gray Minnesota, 2-0; DLowe,
Cleveland, 2-0; Below, Detroit, 2-0; CWilson,
Los Angeles, 2-0; MHarrison, Texas, 2-0; Colon,
Oakland, 2-1; 44 tied at 1.
STRIKEOUTS-FHernandez, Seattle, 19;
Weaver, Los Angeles, 17; Lewis, Texas, 15;
Sabathia, New York, 15; Colon, Oakland, 14;
Scherzer, Detroit, 14; Verlander, Detroit, 14.
SAVES-JiJohnson, Baltimore, 4; Rodney,
Tampa Bay 3; HSantiago, Chicago, 3; League,
Seattle, 3; Capps, Minnesota, 2; Nathan, Texas,
2; Balfour, Oakland, 2; MRivera, New York, 2;
CPerez, Cleveland, 2.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
BATTING-Kemp, Los Angeles, .419;
MeCabrera, San Francisco, .414; Freese, St.
Louis, .406; JMartinez, Houston, .379; SCastro,
Chicago, .371; Infante, Miami, .367; McCutchen,


SCOREBOARD


FOT 1the remcosrd


== lorida LOTTERY


Here are the winning numbers selected
Saturday in the Florida Lottery:
CASH 3 (early)
:.. ~ 3-8-8
CASH 3 (late)
1-7-7

S PLAY 4 (early)
S4-7-7-8
PLAY 4 (late)
3-7-7-0

FANTASY 5
ora Lotty 6-11-12-29-31

POWERBALL LOTTERY
14-15-16-19-24 1 3- 22- 28- 36 40
POWER BALL XTRA
2 2



On the AIRWAVES


TODAY'S SPORTS
AUTO RACING
3:30 p.m. (NBCSPT) IndyCar Toyota Grand Prix of Long Beach
7 p.m. (ESPN2) NHRA Four-Wide Nationals (Same-day Tape)
BASEBALL
9 a.m. (SUN) Florida at Tennessee (Taped)
1 p.m. (ESPN2) Alabama at LSU
MLB
1 p.m. (FSNFL) Houston Astros at Miami Marlins
1:30 p.m. (SUN, TBS) Tampa Bay Rays at Boston Red Sox
2 p.m. (WGN-A) Detroit Tigers at Chicago White Sox
8 p.m. (ESPN) Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim at New York
Yankees
12:30 a.m. (ESPN2) Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim at
New York Yankees (Same-day Tape)
BASKETBALL
1 p.m. (ABC) Miami Heat at New York Knicks
3:30 p.m. (ABC) Dallas Mavericks at Los Angeles Lakers
6 p.m. (FSNFL) Orlando Magic at Cleveland Cavaliers
2:30 a.m. (ESPN2) Miami Heat at New York Knicks
(Same-day Tape)
3:30 a.m. (ESPN) Dallas Mavericks at Los Angeles Lakers
(Same-day Tape)
BOWLING
1 p.m. (ESPN) PBA Tournament of Champions
GOLF
9 a.m. (GOLF) European PGA Tour: Maybank Malaysian
Open (Same-day Tape)
1 p.m. (GOLF) PGA Tour: RBC Heritage
3 p.m. (CBS) PGA Tour: RBC Heritage
7 p.m. (GOLF) Champions Tour: Encompass Insurance
Pro-Am (Same-day Tape)
HOCKEY
12 p.m. (NBC) Nashville Predators at Detroit Red Wings.
Western Conference Quarterfinal, game 3
3 p.m. (NBC) Pittsburgh Penguins at Philadelphia Flyers.
Eastern Conference Quarterfinal, game 3
7:30 p.m. (NBCSPT) New Jersey Devils at Florida
Panthers. Eastern Conference Quarterfinal, game 2
10:30 p.m. (NBCSPT) Vancouver Canucks at Los Angeles
Kings. Western Conference Quarterfinal, game 3
MOTORCYCLE RACING
1 p.m. (CBS) Monster Energy AMA Supercross World
Championship (Taped)
RODEO
2 p.m. (CBS) Bull Riding PBR Built Ford Tough Invitational
(Taped)
SOFTBALL
4 p.m. (ESPN) LSU at Tennessee

Note: Times and channels are subject to change at the
discretion of the network. If you are unable to locate a game
on the listed channel, please contact your cable provider.


Pittsburgh, .360.
RUNS-Kemp, Los Angeles, 10; MEllis, Los
Angeles, 9; MeCabrera, San Francisco, 8; De-
Jesus, Chicago, 8; Infante, Miami, 8; Schafer,
Houston, 8; Zimmerman, Washington, 8.
RBI-Ethier, Los Angeles, 13; Freese, St.
Louis, 11; Kemp, Los Angeles, 11; LaRoche,
Washington, 10; CaLee, Houston, 9; JMartinez,
Houston, 9; Headley, San Diego, 8.
HITS-Desmond, Washington, 14; SCastro,
Chicago, 13; Freese, St. Louis, 13; Kemp, Los
Angeles, 13; Bonifacio, Miami, 12; MeCabrera,
San Francisco, 12; LaRoche, Washington, 12;
Werth, Washington, 12.
DOUBLES-Cuddyer, Colorado, 5; Tejada,
New York, 5; YMolina, St. Louis, 4; DanMurphy,
NewYork, 4; Sandoval, San Francisco, 4; 15 tied
at 3.
TRIPLES-Cozart, Cincinnati, 2; CGonzalez,
Colorado, 2; 25 tied at 1.
HOME RUNS-Hart, Milwaukee, 4; Beltran,
St. Louis, 3; Bruce, Cincinnati, 3; Duda, New
York, 3; Freese, St. Louis, 3; Infante, Miami, 3;
Kemp, Los Angeles, 3; Kottaras, Milwaukee, 3;
JMartinez, Houston, 3; CYoung, Arizona, 3.
STOLEN BASES-SCastro, Chicago, 6;
Bonifacio, Miami, 5; DGordon, Los Angeles, 5;
Schafer, Houston, 5; Victorino, Philadelphia, 4;
Maybin, San Diego, 3; Reyes, Miami, 3.
PITCHING-11 tied at 2.
STRIKEOUTS-Harang, Los Angeles, 19;
MCain, San Francisco, 15;Volquez, San Diego,
15; Billingsley, Los Angeles, 15; Dempster,
Chicago, 15; EJackson, Washington, 15; Stras-
burg, Washington, 14; Garza, Chicago, 14.
SAVES-Guerra, Los Angeles, 5; Putz, Ari-
zona, 4; Kimbrel, Atlanta, 4; FFrancisco, New
York, 3; Myers, Houston, 2; Papelbon, Philadel-
phia, 2; Motte, St. Louis, 2; RBetancourt, Col-
orado, 2; Axford, Milwaukee, 2.



O'Reilly Auto Parts
300 Results
Friday
At Texas Motor Speedway
Fort Worth, Texas
Lap length: 1.5 miles
(Start position in parentheses)
1. (3) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 200 laps, 136
rating, 47 points, $83,843.
2. (1) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 200, 140.6, 0,
$56,525.
3. (8) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 200, 115.9, 0,
$36,825.
4. (2) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 200, 118.9, 0,
$32,115.
5. (4) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 200, 110.4, 40,
$37,758.
6. (30) David Ragan, Ford, 200, 87, 0, $24,015.
7. (16) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 200, 104, 37,
$28,433.
8. (17) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 200, 82.1, 36,
$29,658.
9. (18) Michael Annett, Ford, 200, 90.8, 35,
$26,768.
10. (9) Steve Arpin, Chevrolet, 200, 87.5, 34,
$27,383.
11. (14) Sam Hornish Jr., Dodge, 200, 98.6, 33,
$25,908.


12. (5) Elliott Sadler, Chevrolet, 200, 105.8, 33,
$25,658.
13. (7) Cole Whitt, Chevrolet, 200, 87.2, 31,
$25,408.
14. (20) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 200,
89.7, 0, $18,580.
15. (12) Joey Logano, Toyota, 200, 90.7, 0,
$18,745.
16. (10) Mike Bliss, Toyota, 199, 73.9, 28,
$25,028.
17. (33) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 199, 69.3, 27,
$24,218.
18. (23) Jason Bowles, Toyota, 199, 69, 26,
$24,033.
19. (24) Mike Wallace, Chevrolet, 198, 66, 25,
$23,698.
20. (15) Johanna Long, Chevrolet, 197, 65.1,
24, $24,263.
21. (21) Kyle Fowler, Ford, 196, 55, 23, $23,478.
22. (31) Kelly Bires, Ford, 196, 54.7, 22,
$16,900.
23. (27) Erik Darnell, Chevrolet, 196, 55.9, 21,
$23,208.
24. (42) Eric McClure, Toyota, 192, 41.2, 20,
$23,093.
25. (28) Tayler Malsam, Toyota, 192, 58.5, 19,
$23,433.
26. (40) T.J. Bell, Chevrolet, 192, 39.6, 18,
$16,380.
27. (38) Tim Schendel, Chevrolet, 192, 39.4,17,
$16,270.
28. (26) Timmy Hill, Ford, 191,44.5, 0, $22,618.
29. (37) Jeremy Clements, Chevrolet, 188, 51.7,
15, $22,443.
30. (6) Kurt Busch, Toyota, engine, 187, 73.1,
0, $16,165.
31. (25) Danny Efland, Chevrolet, 187, 45.2, 13,
$22,223.
32. (19) Ryan Truex, Toyota, engine, 182, 67.4,
12, $22,113.
33. (41) Benny Gordon, Chevrolet, 175, 40.6,
11, $22,003.
34. (39) Robert Richardson Jr., Chevrolet, 169,
40, 10, $21,893.
35. (13) Brad Keselowski, Dodge, 159, 84.8, 0,
$15,315.
36. (29) Blake Koch, Chevrolet, accident, 92,
49.7, 8, $15,205.
37. (11) Brian Scott, Toyota, engine, 61, 68.2,
7, $21,553.
38. (34) Scott Riggs, Chevrolet, rear gear, 9,
38.9, 0, $15,050.
39. (36) Chase Miller, Chevrolet, vibration, 8,
34.6, 5, $14,790.
40. (32) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, electrical, 7,
35.9, 0, $14,755.
41. (35) Scott Speed, Chevrolet, fuel pump, 7,
34, 0, $14,720.
42. (43) Kevin Lepage, Chevrolet, ignition, 4,
29.4, 2, $14,660.
43. (22) Jeff Green, Toyota, vibration, 3, 28.3,
1, $14,609.
Race Statistics
Average Speed of Race Winner: 126.301 mph.
Time of Race: 2 hours, 22 minutes, 31 seconds.
Margin of Victory: 1.434 seconds.
Caution Flags: 5 for 33 laps.
Lead Changes: 14 among 7 drivers.
Lap Leaders: PMenard 1-3; R.Stenhouse Jr. 4-
48; PMenard 49-52; K.Kahne 53; PMenard 54-
94; D.Hamlin 95-103; E.Sadler 104-107;
PMenard 108-146; D.Hamlin 147-148; D.Ragan
149-150; PMenard 151-163; A.Dillon 164-176;


R.Stenhouse Jr. 177-194; D.Hamlin 195;
R.Stenhouse Jr. 196-200.
Leaders Summary (Driver, Times Led, Laps
Led): PMenard, 5 times for 100 laps; R.Sten-
house Jr., 3 times for 68 laps; A.Dillon, 1 time for
13 laps; D.Hamlin, 3 times for 12 laps; E.Sadler,
1 time for 4 laps; D.Ragan, 1 time for 2 laps;
K.Kahne, 1 time for 1 lap.
Top 10 in Points: 1. E.Sadler, 247; 2. R.Sten-
houseJr., 243; 3. A.Dillon, 227; 4. S.Hornish Jr.,
193; 5. M.Annett, 183; 6. C.Whitt, 182; 7.
T.Bayne, 180; 8. T.Malsam, 163; 9. J.Allgaier,
163; 10. M.Bliss, 147.



NBA standings
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
W L Pct GB
x-Boston 35 25 .583 -
New York 31 28 .525 3Y2
Philadelphia 31 28 .525 3Y2
New Jersey 22 39 .361 13Y2
Toronto 21 39 .350 14
Southeast Division
W L Pct GB
x-Miami 41 17 .707 -
x-Atlanta 35 24 .593 612
Orlando 34 25 .576 712
Washington 14 46 .233 28
Charlotte 7 51 .121 34
Central Division
W L Pct GB
y-Chicago 45 14 .763 -
x-Indiana 38 22 .633 712
Milwaukee 29 31 .483 16/2
Detroit 22 37 .373 23
Cleveland 20 38 .345 2412
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Southwest Division
W L Pct GB
x-San Antonio 41 16 .719 -
Memphis 35 24 .593 7
Dallas 34 26 .567 8Y2
Houston 32 27 .542 10
New Orleans 17 42 .288 25
Northwest Division
W L Pct GB
y-Oklahoma City 44 16 .733 -
Denver 32 27 .542 111Y2
Utah 31 30 .508 131/2
Portland 28 32 .467 16
Minnesota 25 36 .410 1912


x-L.A. Lakers
L.A. Clippers
Phoenix
Golden State
Sacramento


Pacific Division
W L
38 22 .
37 23 .
31 28
22 37
19 41 .


x-clinched playoff spot
y-clinched division
Friday's Games
Indiana 102, Cleveland 83
Toronto 84, Boston 79
Atlanta 109, Orlando 81
New Jersey 95, Philadelphia 89
Miami 105, Charlotte 82
New York 103, Washington 65
Phoenix 112, Houston 105
Oklahoma City 115, Sacramento 89
New Orleans 96, Utah 85
Milwaukee 113, Detroit 97
L.A. Lakers 103, Denver 97
Dallas 97, Portland 94
Saturday's Games
L.A. Clippers 112, Golden State 104
Cleveland 98, Washington 89
Boston 94, New Jersey 82
Oklahoma City 115, Minnesota 110
Memphis 103, Utah 98
Indiana 105, Milwaukee 99
Phoenix at San Antonio, late
Sunday's Games
Miami at New York, 1 p.m.
Dallas at L.A. Lakers, 3:30 p.m.
Portland at Sacramento, 6 p.m.
Toronto at Atlanta, 6 p.m.
Orlando at Cleveland, 6 p.m.
Boston at Charlotte, 6 p.m.
Chicago at Detroit, 6 p.m.
Memphis at New Orleans, 7 p.m.
Houston at Denver, 8 p.m.
Monday's Games
New Orleans at Charlotte, 7 p.m.
Minnesota at Indiana, 7p.m.
Atlanta at Toronto, 7 p.m.
Philadelphia at Orlando, 7 p.m.
Miami at New Jersey, 7:30 p.m.
Washington at Chicago, 8 p.m.
Denver at Houston, 8 p.m.
Dallas at Utah, 9p.m.
Portland at Phoenix, 10 p.m.
San Antonio at Golden State, 10:30 p.m.
Oklahoma City at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m.



NHL playoff glance
All Times EDT
(x-if necessary)
FIRST ROUND
(Best-of-7)
Wednesday, April 11
Philadelphia 4, Pittsburgh 3, OT
Nashville 3, Detroit 2
Los Angeles 4, Vancouver 2
Thursday, April 12
NY Rangers 4, Ottawa 2
San Jose 3, St. Louis 2, 20T
Boston 1, Washington 0, OT
Phoenix 3, Chicago 2, OT Phoenix leads se-
ries 1-0
Friday, April 13
New Jersey 3, Florida 2, New Jersey leads
series 1-0
Philadelphia 8, Pittsburgh 5, Philadelphia
leads series 2-0
Detroit 3, Nashville 2, series tied 1-1
Los Angeles 4, Vancouver 2, Los Angeles
leads series 2-0
Saturday, April 14
Washington 2, Boston 1,20T, series tied 1-1
Ottawa 3, NY Rangers 2, series tied 1-1
St. Louis 3, San Jose 0, series tied 1-1
Chicago at Phoenix, late
Sunday, April 15
Nashville at Detroit, Noon
Pittsburgh at Philadelphia, 3 p.m.
New Jersey at Florida, 7:30 p.m.
Vancouver at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m.
Monday, April 16
NY Rangers at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m.
Boston at Washington, 7:30 p.m.
St. Louis at San Jose, 10p.m.
Tuesday, April 17
Florida at New Jersey, 7 p.m.
Nashville at Detroit, 7:30 p.m.
Phoenix at Chicago, 9 p.m.
Wednesday, April 18
NY Rangers at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m.
Pittsburgh at Philadelphia, 7:30 p.m.
Vancouver at Los Angeles, 10 p.m.
Thursday, April 19
Florida at New Jersey, 7 p.m.
Boston at Washington, 7:30 p.m.
Phoenix at Chicago, 8 p.m.
St. Louis at San Jose, 10:30 p.m.
Friday, April 20
x-Philadelphia at Pittsburgh, 7:30 p.m.
Detroit at Nashville, 8 p.m.
Saturday, April 21
Washington at Boston, 3 p.m.
x-New Jersey at Florida, 6:30 p.m.
Ottawa at NY Rangers, 7 p.m.
San Jose at St. Louis, 7:30 p.m.
x-Chicago at Phoenix, 10 p.m.
Sunday, April 22
x-Boston at Washington, TBD
x-Pittsburgh at Philadelphia, TBD
x-Nashville at Detroit, TBD
x-Los Angeles at Vancouver, TBD
Monday, April 23
x-NY Rangers at Ottawa, TBD
x-Phoenix at Chicago, TBD
x-St. Louis at San Jose, TBD


FSU
Continued from Page B1

passes to James Wilder Jr.
and Kenny Shaw. Manuel
completed 28 of 51 passes
for 255 yards.
"I did well as far as distrib-
uting the ball out to guys,"
Manuel said. "We definitely
progressed this spring."
But Manuel also threw
two interceptions, one of
which was returned 51 yards
for a touchdown by Terrence
Brooks in the second quar-
ter Brooks is a 2010 Dunnel-
lon High School graduate.
"I just jumped that (pass)
and took it to the house,"
Brooks said. "It was defi-
nitely a good play, and I plan
on making a lot more."


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE

Rodney Smith had seven
catches for 71 yards for the
Garnet.
For the Gold, Shaw had
seven catches for 53 yards
and Jarred Haggins had
three catches for 63 yards.
Nick O'Leary added five
catches for 53 yards.
Eight players caught passes
for the Gold, while 10 pulled
in receptions for the Garnet
"We have a lot of depth,"
said Wilder, a Gold tailback
who had a 2-yard touch-
down catch. "We had first-
string and second-string on
our side and on the other
side that could probably
start for most other teams."
Trickett and Jacob Coker
split time for the Garnet as
both attempted to nail down
the No. 2 spot at quarter-
back behind Manuel.


Associated Press
Florida State's Terrance Carey (57) and Anthony McCloud
lunge for the ball after quarterback EJ Manuel, rear right,
was stripped while attempting a pass in the second quarter
of the Garnet and Gold spring game Saturday in Tallahassee.


TIED
Continued from Page B1

better than I normally do."
A rough count left him
thinking he had about 26
putts for the round. "Pro
golfers usually average be-
tween 24 and 28 putts," he
said. "I'm usually in the 32
to 36 range."
The strong gusting winds
"just adds another element
to it," Bleakley said. It didn't
seem to affect his game ei-
ther way He finished the
day with an eagle and three
birdies to go with three bo-
geys and a double bogey
His eagle came on the
510-yard par-five fourth
hole, where he hit his drive
into the rough but then hit
an on-target 3-iron onto the
green. He one-putted he
totaled 12 putts on the front
nine for the eagle.
Despite his even-par first
round, Bleakley refused to
put himself in the favorite's
role. "The best player in the
field is Hume," he said. "He's
got the best scoring average."
Powers agreed, to a point.
"He's been winning tourna-
ments around here," he
said. "His record in recent
years is pretty good."
But Powers added there
are plenty of possible con-
tenders still within range,
himself included. "I putted
OK," he said when asked
how the putter switch went
for him. "I only had one



FISHING
Continued from Page B1

(Shriners Hospital) have
helped her with, braces,
medicines, walker, wheel-
chair, has given her a feeling
of independence," Eileen
added. "We give our thanks
to the Shriners Hospital staff.
They all love her and treat
her like "Queen for the Day"
every time they see her"
On the fishing front, 81
boats turned out for the
charity event, which saw
warm temperatures and a
brisk breeze greet anglers.
"Last year we donated just
over $11,000 to Shriners
Hospitals for Children," said
Tournament Director Gary
Mitchell. "We have an 85 to
90 percent payback for the
fishermen and even with
them, a lot of times they will
win money and donate it
right back to the hospital."
In the offshore categories,
Carl Brown and Mike English
reigned supreme as Brown
topped the grouper category
with a 7.95-pound fish and a
17.95-pound stringer, both
good for first place. English
brought in the largest Cobia
with a 33.25-pound bruiser,
and in the King Mackerel cat-
egory, English came in first
with a 9.75-pound King;
Brown grabbed second with
a 9.25-pound fish and Carl
Brown nabbed third with an
8.45 pounder
Tom and Darlene Flynn
dominated the inshore
scene. Tom caught the
largest trout of the day (3.70
pounds) which was part of a
12.95-pound stringer, both
good for first place checks.
Darlene grabbed second


birdie. I just hope the wind
is like this (Sunday). It evens
things up."
There are nine flights in
the Presidential, with
Denny Gibbs, Tom Hendrick
and Lee Schultz all tied for
second behind Laxton in
the Championship A flight
with 78s. In the Champi-
onship First flight, Kelly
Brady and Vince Christian
were knotted for top honors,
each with a 78. Anyone in
the Championship, Champi-
onship A and Championship
First flights can win the
overall championship.
In the Senior Champi-
onship flight, Larry Vander-
bie shot a 72 to take the lead
after the opening round,
with Truman Libby and R.
Cunningham tied for second
at 76. Sonny McKee was first
in the White Second Flight
with a 79, followed by Igna-
cio Ospino at 81, and in the
White Third Flight Dan Wil-
son's 80 was best, with David
McKean second with an 82.
The White Fourth Flight
leader after the Presiden-
tial's opening round was
Gerry Douglas with a 79, fol-
lowed by Pat Fitzpatrick
with an 81, and in the White
Fifth Flight Pat Catanzareti
anad Blane Minor were tied
for first, each with an 87. In
the Green First Flight, Rex
Hoseley's 78 was best, with
Ron Neal second with an 83.
Today's shotgun start be-
gins at 8:30 a.m., with the
leaders going off last at
approximately 10:30 a.m


place in the single trout cat-
egory with a 3.05-pound
speck and Alabama's Mike
Locklear came in third with
a 2.90-pound fish.
In the trout stringer cate-
gory, Capt. Mike Baize came
in second with 11.65 pounds
and Tommy Yates grabbed
third with 10.90 pounds of
fish. Vic Buttermore (7.45
pounds) edged out James
Bradley (7.75 pounds) for
the biggest redfish while
Kevin Hamlin took third
place with a spot coming in
at 7 pounds even.
Paul Howard (4.35), Ben
Marshall (3.60) and Jack
Locklear (3.30) were the
Spanish mackerel winners
while Allison Brannon (5.75-
pound red) took top lady in-
shore angler accolades.
Randall Buttermore was the
top junior angler with a nice
5.9-pound redfish and in the
inshore triple play category
(cumulative weight of one
trout, one red and one Span-
ish mackerel), Randy Lane
(8.85 pounds), Smiley
Howard (6.95 pounds) and
David Bozeman (5.80 pounds)
topped the leaderboard.
Both fishermen and at-
tendees alike talked freely
about helping Shriners Hos-
pitals for Children
(www. shrinershospitals-
forchildren.org) and all the
great work that they do.
"The "cause" is the only
reason I am here. I'm not
here for the prize money...
that will get rolled. I'm here
for kids like this," Bradley
said, motioning to Jessica.
Dan Hermes is an
outdoors writer based out
of Inverness, Florida. He
can be reached at:
danoutdoors2001@
yahoo. com.





CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Caps even series


So do Blues,

Senators

Associated Press
BOSTON Nicklas
Backstrom scored 2:56 into
the second overtime Satur-
day to give the Washington
Capitals a 2-1 victory over
the Boston Bruins and tie
the first-round playoff se-
ries at a game apiece.
Braden Holtby stopped
43 shots for Washington in
his second career postsea-
son game.
Tim Thomas made 37
saves for the defending
Stanley Cup champions.
Troy Brouwer opened
the scoring for the Capitals
in the second period, and
Benoit Pouliot tied it with
7:47 left in regulation.
Early in the second over-
time, Washington won a
faceoff in the Boston zone
and Marcus Johansson got
the puck from behind the
net. He passed it to Back-
strom at the left faceoff cir-
cle and he wristed it past
Thomas on his stick side.
Thomas barely moved as
the puck sailed by his
blocker. As soon as it hit the
back of the net, he quickly
headed for the locker room
while the Capitals congratu-
lated each other in the same
corner of the rink where
Boston celebrated its single-
overtime Game 1 victory
Game 3 is Monday night
in Washington.
The first game remained
scoreless into overtime,
when Chris Kelly scored
after 1:18 to give the Bruins
the edge in the best-of-
seven series. The defenses
dominated again Saturday,
though each team did man-


Associated Press
Washington Capitals defenseman Mike Green tries to get a stick on the puck after being
dropped to the ice by Boston Bruins left wing Benoit Pouliot during the third period of Game
2 of an NHL Eastern Conference Stanley Cup first-round playoff series Saturday in Boston.


age to break through once
in regulation.
The Capitals took their
first lead of the series when
Brouwer poked a puck out
of the crease and under
Thomas, who was blocked
by Bruins defenseman Greg
Zanon. That ended Thomas'
postseason shutout streak
at 161:41 a span that in-
cluded shutouts in Game 7
of the Stanley Cup finals
and Game 1 of this series.
Senators 3,
Rangers 2, OT
NEW YORK Chris Neil
scored 1:17 into overtime, and
the Ottawa Senators rallied for
a wild 3-2 victory over the New
York Rangers in Game 2 to
even the first-round Eastern
Conference series.
Neil got to a loose puck in
front off a rebound and back-
handed the puck past goalie
Henrik Lundqvist.
The top-seeded Rangers


seemed poised to grab a 2-0
series lead when Brian Boyle
scored in the third period, but
Nick Foligno tied it with 4:37
left in regulation.
Erik Karlsson also scored for
the Senators, who exacted
some revenge on Boyle for
some shots he took at Karls-
son during Game 1. A brawl
led to the ejections of Ottawa
defenseman Matt Carkner and
New York forward Brandon Du-
binsky just 2:15 in.
Anton Stralman had the
other goal for the Rangers.
Game 3 of the best-of-seven
series is Monday night in Ot-
tawa, followed by Game 4 on
Wednesday night. The series
will return to New York for
Game 5 next Saturday.
Blues 3, Sharks 0
ST. LOUIS Brian Elliott and
Jaroslav Halak combined for a
shutout, the San Jose Sharks
put themselves in an early hole


when Marc-Edouard Vlasic
tapped the puck into his own net
and the St. Louis Blues evened
the first-round series at a game
apiece with a 3-0 victory.
Vladimir Sobotka was cred-
ited with a goal on the first shot
of the game after Vlasic's gaffe.
David Backes and David Per-
ron also scored, and T.J. Oshie
had two assists in the Blues'
first playoff victory since 2004.
Halak and Elliott combined
for 15 shutouts in the regular
season, tying a modern NHL
record, and won the Jennings
Trophy for the fewest goals al-
lowed. Elliott was quite the lux-
ury as a backup after setting a
modern NHL record with a
1.56 goals-against average
and nine of the shutouts.
Antti Niemi made 29 saves
for the seventh-seeded
Sharks, who were shut out in
both regular-season meetings
in St. Louis, with Halak and El-
liott getting one apiece.


Stenhouse Jr. wins

Texas Nationwide stop


B[ffle takes

Sprint Cup race

late Saturday

Associated Press
FORT WORTH, Texas -
Ricky Stenhouse Jr was the
only chance for Roush Fen-
way to extend its NASCAR
Nationwide winning streak
in Texas.
Make it four in a row for
Jack Roush at the 11/2-mile,
high-banked track after
Stenhouse regained the
lead with 23 laps to go and
then held on after Friday
night's last restart.
"I spent the whole five laps
under caution praying for a
good restart," Stenhouse
said. "Everything worked out
for us. It was fun racing those
guys. I had to drive it into
Turn 3 wide open. ... I man-
aged to hang on."
After the restart with six
laps left, Stenhouse pushed
his Ford out in front before
Denny Hamlin came from
behind to get side-by-side


at the start-finish line.
Stenhouse was ahead by
only .001 seconds after that
first lap before pulling
away for his second victory
this season.
Biffle pulls away from
Johnson for victory
FORT WORTH, Texas -
Greg Biffle regained the lead
when he charged under Jimmie
Johnson with 30 laps left Satur-
day night, then pulled away to
end his 49-race winless streak
while giving owner Jack Roush
another NASCAR Sprint Cup
victory in Texas.
Johnson led 156 of the 334
laps while going for owner Rick
Hendrick's 200th career victory.
But he never recovered, even
scraping hard into the wall try-
ing to catch up after Biffle
drove under him in Turn 3 and
completed the pass before the
start-finish line.
Biffle, the season points
leader, went on to win the
fastest Cup race at the 1 1/2-
mile, high-banked Texas track.
His average speed of 160.575
mph put him 3.2 seconds
ahead of Johnson.
It was Roush's ninth win in
23 Cup races at Texas.


Associated Press
Crew chief Mike Kelly and Ricky Stenhouse Jr. celebrate
their win in the race of Friday's Nationwide Series O'Reilly
Auto Parts 300 in Fort Worth, Texas.


Celtics cut through Nets


Boston Celtics guard Paul Pierce dribbles the ball as the New Jersey Nets' Gerald Green
tries to block his path during the second quarter Saturday in Newark, N.J.


Magic s

Howard out

with bad back

Associated Press
NEWARK, N.J. Avery
Bradley hit three straight 3-
pointers and scored 11 of
his 18 points in a game-de-
ciding third quarter as the
surging Boston Celtics de-
feated the New Jersey Nets
94-82 Saturday night.
Kevin Garnett had 21
points and 12 rebounds to
lead the Celtics, who have
won 10 of 13, and 20 of 28 to
take over first place in the
Atlantic Division.
Rajon Rondo added 15 as-
sists, Brandon Bass had 18
points and Paul Pierce 17
for Boston, which limited
New Jersey to 34 second-
half points in beating the
Nets for the third time in
three games this season.
Thunder 115,
Timberwolves 110
MINNEAPOLIS Kevin Du-
rant scored 43 points and Rus-
sell Westbrook had 35 and
eight assists to keep the Okla-
homa City Thunder atop the
Western Conference with a
115-110 victory over the Min-
nesota Timberwolves.
Durant scored 16 in the final
seven minutes for the Thunder
(44-16), who started the day
one game ahead of the Spurs
- but tied in the loss column -
for the top seed in the West.


Anthony Randolph had 22
points and 11 rebounds and
Michael Beasley scored 26 for
the Timberwolves, who lost their
ninth straight game and 25th in
a row in April dating to 2009.
The Wolves were playing
without All-Star Kevin Love,
who missed his second straight
game with a concussion.
Clippers 112,
Warriors 104
LOS ANGELES Chris
Paul had 28 points and 13 as-
sists, and the Los Angeles Clip-
pers beat the Golden State
Warriors 112-104 to close
within a game of the Lakers for
the Pacific Division lead.
Blake Griffin added 20 points,
DeAndre Jordan 18 and Mo
Williams 14 in the Clippers' third
straight win and 11th in their last
13 games. They are also chas-
ing the idle Lakers for the third
seed in the Western Confer-
ence with six games remaining.
Cavaliers 98,
Wizards 89
WASHINGTON Luke Ha-
rangody had 16 points and 10 re-
bounds, Anthony Parker scored
15 points and Tristan Thompson
added 14 to lead the Cleveland
Cavaliers in a 98-89 win over the
Washington Wizards.
Donald Sloan had a career-
high 13 points to help the Cava-
liers win a game featuring
teams that had combined to
lose 23 of their 28 coming in.
John Wall scored 19 points
to lead the Wizards, one night
after missing 10 of 12 shots in a
103-65 loss at New York. Jor-


dan Crawford had 18 points
and Kevin Seraphin added 15.
Grizzlies 103, Jazz 98
MEMPHIS, Tenn. O.J.
Mayo scored 17 of his 20 points
in the fourth quarter to rally the
Memphis Grizzlies to a 103-98
victory over the Utah Jazz.
Rudy Gay led Memphis with
26 points, 18 in the second half,
and 12 rebounds, while Mike
Conley and Marc Gasol added
17 points apiece. Conley also
had six assists.
Al Jefferson and Devin Harris
scored 20 points apiece for
Utah. Paul Millsap and Gordon
Hayward had 17 points each
and Derrick Favors added 10
points and 14 rebounds.
Magic's Howard out
with back injury
ORLANDO Magic center
Dwight Howard is officially listed
as out with a herniated disc in
his lower back for Orlando's
game in Cleveland on Sunday.
Howard sat out the Magic's
109-81 loss to Atlanta Friday,
the fifth game he's missed in
Orlando's last seven outings.
The team was off Saturday. He
is not travelling with the team.
The Magic are 1-4 without him.
Howard was examined by Dr.
Robert Watkins in Los Angeles
after Howard flew there for a
second opinion for what was
called back spasms last month.
There is no timetable for his
return, and will be based on
how he responds to treatment.
Before this season, Howard
had only missed two games in
his career because of injury.


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ENTERTAINMENT
CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Spotlight on
PEOPLE

Celebrities among
tax scofflaws
LOS ANGELES -
Pamela Anderson and Li-
onel Richie owe the gov-

Smoney
Califor-
nia tax
authori-
ties said
Anderson
owes
$524,241
Pamela in per-
Anderson sonal in-
come
taxes. The Franchise Tax
Board included the "Bay-
watch" star on a list of
the state's 500 biggest in-
come-tax delinquents
posted Friday
Meanwhile, E! Online
reported Richie owes the
federal government $1.1
million in unpaid taxes
and that a lien has been
issued warning that the
singers' assets may be
seized if he doesn't pay
up in a timely manner
A message seeking
comments from Richie's
publicist wasn't immedi-
ately returned Saturday
A call to Anderson's tax
attorney, Robert
Leonard, wasn't immedi-
ately returned.
California law requires
tax authorities to update
and publish the names
and amounts owed by the
state's 500 biggest tax
scofflaws twice a year
"When taxpayers do not
pay their fair share, it
places an unfair burden
on those who do," the tax
board said on its website,
which said the 500 owe the
state nearly $233 million.

Robin Gibb in
coma in hospital
LONDON Former
Bee Gee Robin Gibb is in
a coma after contracting
pneumonia, a statement
on his official website
said Saturday
The statement, which
confirmed media reports
that the singer was
gravely ill, said "we are
all hoping and praying
that he will pull
through."
The Press Association
news agency reported

ily mem-
bers
including
wife
Dwina
and
brother
Barry
Robin were at
Gibb Gibb's
bedside
in a London hospital.
Gibb's publicist, Doug
Wright, declined to com-
ment, but Gibb's son has
acknowledged that the
62-year-old musician is
seriously ill in a
hospital.
Gibb was hospitalized
last year for stomach and
colon problems. He has
not specified the exact
nature of his illness-
widely reported to be
cancer but told the
BBC he had a growth on
his colon that was
removed.
He said earlier this
year that he was making
a good recovery, but had
intestinal surgery last
month and was forced to
miss the London pre-
miere of his classical "Ti-
tanic Requiem" this
week because of illness.
-From wire reports


Saluting rockers


Associated Press
Billie Joe Armstong and drummer Tre Cool of Green Day perform to open the 2012 Rock and Roll Hall of Fame
induction ceremonies Saturday in Cleveland. Green Day introduced Guns N' Roses for induction into the Rock and
Roll Hall of Fame.

Cleveland's Rock Hall welcomes new class


Associated Press

CLEVELAND The Rock and
Roll Hall of Fame ceremony didn't
miss Axl Rose at all.
The rowdy celebration, which in
past years has included awkward
moments, touching tributes and un-
forgettable performances, rocked
on without Rose, the Guns N' Roses
frontman who may one day regret
skipping a night when 6,000 fans,
1,400 guests and many of music's
biggest stars partied in Public Hall
with the class of 2012.
Hard rockers Guns N' Roses -
minus Rose -headlined this year's
eclectic group of inductees. Others
being enshrined are the Red Hot
Chili Peppers, the Beastie Boys,
folk icon Donovan, late singer-
songwriter Laura Nyro and British
bands the Small Faces and Faces.
Before the ceremony started with
a blistering performance by Green
Day, Chili Peppers lead singer An-
thony Kiedis said it was strange to
be enshrined while on tour
"We're going somewhere," Kiedis
said. "How can we stop and take an
award when really we're just
halfway there? But it is nice to be
together with people that we spent
some incredible years along the
way writing songs and playing
shows in little theaters and sweaty
little transvestite clubs and having
the time of our lives."
As Rose was somewhere else,
Cleveland rocked without him.
Green Day, which was scheduled
to induct Guns N' Roses, got things
started by tearing into "Letterbomb"
with Billie Joe Armstrong leading
the sold-out room of fans and
celebrities in an "Ayy-ooh" chorus.
The first mention of Rose's name
drew a smattering of boos that were
soon drowned out by the music.
Rose, the screeching frontman
and ringmaster of the G N' R travel-
ing circus of dysfunction for
decades, said earlier this week that
he didn't want to be part of the cer-
emony because it "doesn't appear to
be somewhere I'm actually wanted
or respected."
He cited a continuing rift with his
former band mates as the main rea-
son for not attending. His decision
disappointed fans and ended
months of speculation about
whether the original Guns N' Roses
lineup would unite for the first time
since 1993 and perform any of their
classic hits like "Welcome to the
Jungle" or "Sweet Child O' Mine."
As the ceremony approached,
fans gathered on the sidewalks out-


Today's birthday: The possibility for some significant
achievements in the year ahead are much better than they
have been for quite some time. However, nothing will come
about by itself it'll be up to you to make the magic happen.
Aries (March 21-April 19) Most of your companions will
prove to be fun, but there might be one who rubs you the
wrong way. If you're smart, you'll ignore his or her shenani-
gans and enjoy everyone else's company.
Taurus (April 20-May 20) -You'll be reasonably consci-
entious about your duties and responsibilities, with the ex-
ception of one you find to be distasteful. You'll sweep it
under the rug.
Gemini (May 21-June 20) Someone who doesn't seem
to get along with any of your other friends is likely to rain on
your parade. There is no reason why she or he should be
included in a get-together.
Cancer (June 21-July 22) If you find yourself to be


side the historic venue, which
hosted the Beatles in 1964, for a
peek at some of rock's royalty.
Alice Cooper was the fan favorite
on the red carpet, signing auto-
graphs, telling printable stories and
waving in response to cheers of
"Alice, Alice!"
"New York is glitz, Cleveland is
the nuts and bolts," said Cooper,
comparing the cities that share the
rock hall induction ceremonies,
which are held at New York's Wal-
dorf-Astoria and come to Cleveland
every third year
Cooper, standing under a canvas
canopy protecting against threaten-
ing skies, marveled at the scene and
said he was glad to be around.
"It's our version of the Academy
awards," he said. "If you can stay
alive to 27 that seems to be the
expiration date for rock stars."
Funk icon George Clinton made a
splashy entrance, arriving in a sil-
ver bullet-shaped vehicle familiar
to amusement park thrill riders.
Wearing a gray herringbone coat
and black fedora, he stood and
waved from the back seat
Rose isn't the only lead singer
missing.
Rod Stewart, who was to be in-
ducted and perform with Faces,
came down with the flu this week.
Faces will be joined for a short
set of songs by Simply Red's lead
singer Mick Hucknall, a friend of
the band.
Like Guns N' Roses, the Red Hot
Chili Peppers emerged from Los
Angeles during the 1980s when Sun-
set Strip's rock scene was domi-
nated by "hair" bands more


Today's HOROSCOPE

more easily distracted than usual, you'll need to take con-
trol. Keep your primary objectives in focus and don't let
emotional issues throw you off course.
Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) When everything is going your
way, you'll be a delightful person to be around. However, if
not, the ogre within you might suddenly emerge and tarnish
your image.
Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Be extremely careful when
participating in an endeavor that requires an investment.
What you put up could turn out to be just the opener for
something far more financially demanding.
Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) Watch out if you take the idea
of a co-worker today and transform it into something better
without giving him/her any credit. Regardless of how differ-
ent you make it, don't ignore his/her input.
Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) Even if certain persons are in
the position to be helpful, they still might not be able to alle-


concerned with their tight lycra
pants and eyeliner than their
sound. Not the Chili Peppers, who
found their unique groove by blend-
ing funky hooks and a punk ethos.
While their lineup has undergone
some changes founding guitarist
Hillel Slovak died of a heroin over-
dose in 1988 Kiedis and bassist
Flea have survived personal highs
and lows and the band remains one
of music's top live acts.
Kiedis said Slovak would have
loved the honor
"I think that he would have a
good laugh," Kiedis said. "Yeah, it
would certainly mean something to
him as he cared deeply about music
and the love of the brotherhood of
being in a band and being a creative
force in the universe, which he is
and always will be a brother in
everything we do."
Three white middle-class smart
alecks from New York, the Beastie
Boys were initially dismissed as
beer-swilling frat boys following
their 1986 debut album "License To
Ill," which featured songs like "(You
Gotta) Fight For Your Right (To
Party!)" and "Girls." But their fol-
low-up, "Paul's Boutique," was ac-
claimed by critics and brought the
Beasties credibility in the black
hip-hop community.
During a speech that was at times
comical but heartfelt throughout,
John Mellencamp inducted Dono-
van, a balladeer from the flower-
power 1960s once labeled "the new
Dylan." Donovan Leitch had a
string of hits in the '60s with "Sun-
shine Superman," "Hurdy Gurdy
Man" and "Mellow Yellow."


viate one of your major burdens. Don't harbor unrealistic
expectations of what they can do.
Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) If friends are putting down
another pal who isn't present, don't join in the bashing. When
the target finds out, it'll be your words that are repeated.
Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Don't alter anything in a
critical work-related situation that is moving along quite
well, regardless of how much better you think you can
make it. If it doesn't work, it'll be your posterior.
Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) It isn't likely that you'll re-
ceive any help from friends if you make demands of them.
However, ask in a gentle manner and they'll knock them-
selves out for you.
Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20) -All commercial involve-
ments must be carefully scrutinized if you hope to come out
on the plus side of the ledger. Some of your ideas might be
good, but only up to a point.


Florida
LOTTERIES

SO YOU KNOW
Last night's winning
numbers, Page B4.

FRIDAY, APRIL 13
Mega Money: 33 34 35 38
Mega Ball: 22
4-of-4 MB 1 winner $500,000
4-of-4 7 $1,095.50
3-of-4 MB 28 $600.50
3-of-4 897 $55.50
2-of-4 MB 1,173 $29.50
1-of-4 MB 10,626 $3
2-of-4 24,693 $2
Fantasy 5:1 18 19 25 34
5-of-5 2 winners $129,267.67
4-of-5 338 $123
3-of-5 10,723 $10.50
THURSDAY, APRIL 12
Fantasy 5:4 12 14 26 27
5-of-5 No winner
4-of-5 303 $555
3-of-5 10,338 $19
THURSDAY, APRIL 12
Fantasy 5:4 12 14 26 27
5-of-5 No winner
4-of-5 303 $555
3-of-5 10,338 $19

INSIDE THE NUMBERS
To verify the accuracy
of winning lottery num-
bers, players should
double-check the num-
bers printed above with
numbers officially
posted by the Florida
Lottery. Go to
www.flalottery.com, or
call 850-487-7777.


Today in
HISTORY

Today is Sunday, April 15,
the 106th day of 2012. There
are 260 days left in the year.
Today's Highlight:
On April 15, 1912, the
British luxury liner RMS Ti-
tanic sank in the North At-
lantic off Newfoundland at
2:20 a.m. ship's time, more
than 22 hours after striking
an iceberg; 1,514 people
died, while less than half as
many survived.
On this date:
In 1817, the first permanent
American school for the deaf
opened in Hartford, Conn.
In 1850, the city of San
Francisco was incorporated.
In 1865, President Abra-
ham Lincoln died, nine hours
after being shot the night be-
fore by John Wilkes Booth at
Ford's Theater in Washing-
ton. Andrew Johnson be-
came the nation's 17th
president.
In 1992, hotel magnate
Leona Helmsley began serv-
ing a prison sentence for tax
evasion (she was released
from prison after 18 months).
Ten years ago: Four U.S.
soldiers were killed in
Afghanistan when rockets
they were trying to destroy
blew up.
Five years ago: Riot po-
lice beat and detained
dozens of anti-Kremlin
demonstrators in St. Peters-
burg, Russia, on a second
day of protests against the
government of President
Vladimir Putin.
One year ago: The first of
three days of tornadoes to
strike the central and south-
ern U.S. began; there were
an estimated 177 twisters
and at least 38 fatalities.
Today's Birthdays: Actor
Michael Ansara is 90. Coun-
try singer Roy Clark is 79.
Author and politician Jeffrey
Archer is 72. Rock singer-
guitarist Dave Edmunds is
68. Actress Amy Wright is 62.
Columnist Heloise is 61. Ac-
tress-screenwriter Emma
Thompson is 53. Bluegrass
musician Jeff Parker is 51.
Singer Samantha Fox is 46.
Rock musician Ed O'Brien
(Radiohead) is 44. Actor
Danny Pino is 38. Rock musi-
cian Patrick Carney (The
Black Keys) is 32. Actor-
writer Seth Rogen is 30. Ac-
tress Alice Braga is 29. Rock
musician De'Mar Hamilton
(Plain White T's) is 28. Ac-
tress Emma Watson is 22.


Thought for Today: "True
heroism is remarkably sober,
very undramatic. It is not the
urge to surpass all others at
whatever cost, but the urge
to serve others at whatever
cost." -Arthur Ashe, Ameri-
can tennis champion (1943-
1993).


Associated Press
Donovan Leitch accepts induction into the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame on
Saturday in Cleveland.











COMMENTARY
CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE -


Planning stages


Finalists emerge to

redesign three sites

at National Mall
BRETT ZONGKER
Associated Press
-WASHINGTON
Lakeside gardens, dining
rooms hovering over water,
grassy new amphitheaters
and underground pavil-
ions at the foot of the Washington
Monument have emerged as final-
ists in a design competition to
overhaul neglected sites on the
National Mall.
Designers and architects are
dreaming big for a chance to im-
prove the place sometimes called
America's front yard. One vision
calls for a garden "museum with-
out walls" in part of the mall
called Constitution Gardens. An-
other would "peel up" the land-
scape of the Washington
Monument to reveal a theater and
visitor amenities below ground.
The Associated Press had an
exclusive early look at the results
of a competition conducted by the
nonprofit Trust for the National
Mall. The finalists' concepts were
on display this past week at the
Smithsonian Castle and National
Museum of American History
Since last September, architects
and designers have been compet-
ing for the chance to make over
areas near the Capitol, Washing-
ton Monument and Constitution
Gardens, which was once imag-
ined as a pastoral park near the
Lincoln Memorial. It has since
been left as a fetid pool with
crumbling edges, surrounded by
broken sidewalks. Each of the de-
signs would bring major changes,
adding amenities including food
options and restrooms.
"The face of the mall is going to
change quite dramatically," said
Donald Stastny, an architect hired
to oversee the competition. "If
you're in Constitution Gardens,
it's going to be cool, as opposed to
'How did I end up in this place?"'
The nonprofit National Mall
group aims to raise $350 million
to help restore the mall, begin-
ning with one of these sites. For-
mer first lady Laura Bush joined
the fundraising effort last year,
and the group committed $875,000
to the design competition.
After sifting through entries
from 32 teams, a jury picked four
finalists for each of the three
sites. Organizers are seeking pub-
lic comment to help select a win-
ner for each site in May The
group aims to build one of the de-
signs, overhauling either Consti-
tution Gardens or the Washington
Monument grounds by 2016.
Midway through the competi-
tion, Congress voted to remove
the third site from the National
Park Service's property, citing se-
curity concerns. Union Square,
which includes the Capitol Re-
flecting Pool and a memorial to
Ulysses S. Grant, had been envi-
sioned as a space for demonstra-
tions or protests, but Congress
placed it under control of the Ar-
chitect of the Capitol and Capitol
Police instead.
Still, a winning design for it will
be sent to congressional over-
seers. One option calls for a new
reflecting pool that would send
ripples from the House and Sen-
ate sides of Congress. On the
other side, a visitor could speak


Associated Press
This undated artist's rendering provided by Nelson Byrd Woltz Landscape Architect & Paul Murdoch Architects,
shows a proposed design for Constitution Gardens, one of three overused and neglected areas of the National
Mall in Washington, which architects and designers have been competing for the chance to renew.


This undated artist's rendering provided by Diller Scofidio Renfro & Hood Design shows a proposed design for
the National Washington Monument grounds at Sylvan Theater.


This undated artist's rendering provided by Diller Scofidio Renfro & Hood D
Union Square.

ON THE NET
National Mall Design Competition: www.nationalmall.org/
design-competition/


through a microphone to send
ripples back as a symbol of public
discourse.
Caroline Cunningham, presi-
dent of the Trust for the National
Mall, said the group will assess
the costs, the mall's needs, donor
interests and other construction
plans to determine which project


will go forward first. The group
aims to complete fundraising for
the project in 2014.
For the Constitution Gardens
site, the design possibilities offer
significant improvements. The
park with a lake framed by trees
was dedicated in 1976, and a me-
morial was added a few years


)esign, shows a proposed design for

later on a small island honoring
the 56 signers of the Declaration
of Independence. The park was
slated to have a restaurant, but
funds ran out. In the past 30
years, the grounds grew shabby
Designers propose glass pavil-
ions or buildings growing out of
earthen berms and performance
spaces and cafes. They would
open up views to the nearby
Washington Monument and Lin-
coln Memorial and link the park
See MP Page C3


Book REVIEW



Russia and the rise of Vladimir Putin


MICHAEL FRANCIS
Special to the Chronicle
Masha Gessen, "The Man
Without a Face: The Un-
likely Rise of Vladimir
Putin" (New York: River-
head Books, 2012,314 pages)
-$27.95.
MEN
From the end of World
War II until the collapse of
the Union of Soviet Socialist
Republics in the late 1980s,
Russia was seen by the
United States as a military
giant that threatened our
way of life. Then suddenly
the USSR was gone. It
turned out that its dysfunc-


tional economic system and
its military had never been
as powerful as we imagined
it was. This collapse com-
pletely changed the global
balance of power.
In the case of Washing-
ton's global priorities, today
more focus is placed on two
issues: the ever-growing
economic and military
might of China with its pop-
ulation four times that of the
United States; and the in-
stability in the Middle East,
including the threat of Is-
lamic extremism.
But Russia cannot be ig-
nored. It has important min-
eral reserves, a literate


population, an important
geographical position link-
ing Europe and the Middle
East and an economy that is
supposedly moving away
from state planning to a
competitive open capitalis-
tic system.
This book by Russian
journalist Masha Gessen
helps us understand the
events during the past two
decades and the unpre-
dictability of Russia's fu-
ture. Her focus is on Putin
and the system he heads,
but in the process of laying
that out, she tells us much
about today's Russia.
She begins with an ac-


count of the rise and fall of
Mikhail Gorbachev, which
left Boris Yeltsin, a man of
great limitations, in charge.
Most Russians favored
opening up the economy to
allow competition and free
enterprise, but there was no
consensus on how to do it.
Nor was it clear what kind
of democratic political sys-
tem could be constructed to
replace the old communist
institutions. But, lurking be-
neath the surface, one pow-
erful group remained
relatively untouched the
KGB, the ruthless internal
secret police. Bewildered
by events, Yeltsin in 1999


turned to the head of the
KGB (now FSB) and named
Vladimir Putin, a relatively
little-known figure, as prime
minister.
While this was going on,
economic reforms were tak-
ing place to break up the
state industrial monopolies
- most of which were inef-
ficient. They were sold off to
insider groups and persons
from the private sector who
had access to capital. It was
a gold rush and many who
moved quickly made for-
tunes. But then it became
clear that the Russian legal
See Page C4


Gerry Mulligan
OUT THE
WINDOW


A vote

for

progress

One in 10 people
who want a job in
Citrus County do
not have one.
While our unemploy-
ment rate has gone down
from a high of 14.2 per-
cent, it is little consolation
to the thousands who are
still unemployed or
under-employed.
Even if you have a job,
you are not insulated from
the impact of so many
people who are not able to
earn a living.
Many people who don't
have jobs end up getting
unemployment compensa-
tion from their previous
employer Those payments
come from the taxes we all
pay and insurance paid for
by employers.
As crazy as it seems, in-
stead of getting people jobs,
government ends up estab-
lishing a system to pay folks
who can't find a job. The
cost is still there for the
overall economy, but there
is no productivity involved.
People who are out of
work usually do not have
health insurance. Not hav-
ing a job does not stop you
from getting sick. Instead,
See Page C3


H-f
Pat Deutschman
GUEST
COLUMN


'Tis the

season for

testing
ur students are
about to embark on
a many-weeks jour-
ney of testing, testing and
more testing from now
until school ends in seven
weeks. FCAT in reading,
math, science and writing
are given at almost every
grade level from third
through 10th grade.
In addition, Advanced
Placement (AP) exams, In-
ternational Baccalaureate
(IB) exams and End of
Course (EOC) exams are
taken by many high school
students, for some as
many as five different
tests!
And the stakes are high.
Score below "proficient"
in third grade reading and
you will be required to
spend another year in
third grade. Score below
average in 10th grade in
reading or math and you
may not get your high
school diploma until you
succeed.
Students with low
scores are assigned addi-
tional classes, including
intensive reading or extra
math time to help them
improve their skills,
sometimes in place of a
desired elective like art or
music. AP students need
high scores to also earn
college credit for the
course. IB students must
pass the exams to earn
their very specialized IB
diploma.
See Page C4







0Page C2 SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012



PINION


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE

EDITORIAL BOARD
Gerry Mulligan............. .................. publisher
Charlie Brennan ............... .................. editor
Mike Arnold ............. .................. HR director
Sandra Frederick....................... managing editor
M Curt Ebitz............... ..............citizen member
Founded Mac Harris ............... ............citizen member
by Albert M.
Williamson Rebecca Martin ...........................guest member
"You may differ with my choice, but not my right to choose."
David S. Arthurs publisher emeritus


CUTS VS. COSTS





Give county




input on




budget


he public recently
caught a glimpse of what
the county's budget
crunch could mean in real
terms if the millage rate re-
mains flat this year and the
picture county staff painted
was sobering.
At its first
budget workshop THE IS
on March 7, the
Citrus County County c
Board of County serious
Commissioners serve
(BOCC) directed
staff to compile a OUR OP
list of potential Have yo
spending cuts to hea
save money. This
is one of three op-
tions the BOCC will consider as
a solution to its budget woes.
Commissioners can either
raise the millage rate to gener-
ate more tax revenue, cut re-
serves, or cut services to
citizens. The millage rate is the
level of taxes charged on each
dollar of taxable property. The
level of taxes the county col-
lects is determined by applying
the millage rate to the value of
taxable property. Raising or
lowering either of these affects
the level of taxes levied.
Assistant County Administra-
tor Cathy Pearson told mem-
bers of the Agricultural
Alliance of Citrus County that
services at risk in her depart-


Gas prices
I'm calling in regards to our
ridiculous gas prices. Why are all
the gas companies, the prices of
gas, all within a few cents of each
other? It's all the same from
county to county. I drive all the
way from here, Citrus County, to
Lakeland. (Don't) they all,
the counties, have differ- 0
ent tax rates?
Why the tax?
I've called before and I
can't seem to get any an-
swers. When you buy a
newspaper in a box or
along the road, there's no
tax. But if you buy it in CAL
the store, there's a tax. 563-
I've been told if you buy
food to go out and don't
eat it there, there's no tax and if
you buy it in the store and eat it
there, there is a tax. Also, on mag-
azines that have staples, there's a
tax and if they don't have a sta-
ple, there's no tax. Is there some
way you can itemize things and
let the people know what we're
supposed to pay taxes on and
what we don't?
Let's eat
To the caller who said, "Watch
your own:" I would like to buy you
dinner. Thanks. Right on.
Seniors put out
It happened again; a senior citi-
zen loses his home. Eighteen
months ago, the Mini Farms went
to court over a challenge over pay-
ment of road assessment. County
judge ruled in favor of the Mini
Farms and the senior lost his
home. Now another county judge
did it again. Maybe all seniors in
the Citronelle area should take


S



i

u
ao


I

(


ment include eliminating the
extension services division,
closing a library, the Bicenten-
nial Park pool and two senior
centers.
County staff is trying to com-
municate through illustrative
examples the re-
ality of the situa-
;SUE: tion county
government finds
uld face itself in during
cuts to this fiscal crisis.
ces. Every depart-
ment in county
INION: government is fac-
jr voice ing the same aus-
rd. there measures in
case commission-
ers opt to cut serv-
ices and not raise the millage
rate.
The BOCC will again be dis-
cussing the budget at its up-
coming meeting April 24, and
staff and commissioners want
public input as to which option
to choose. If you cannot attend,
contact your county commis-
sioner and let them know your
thoughts on balancing the
budget.
What would you cut, if any-
thing? Or, can you live with a
higher tax bill that would aver-
age $46 a year based on a
house priced at $110,000 with a
$50,000 homestead exemption?
It is time to speak up and
have your voice heard.


note of this because you might
lose your home. We're talking sen-
ior citizens without homes. It can
happen to you.
Bleach overnight
This is for caller or the person
wanting to know what to do with a
line in the toilet bowl. To get rid of
the line out of the toilet
JND bowl is to put bleach in
}- the water before you go
to bed and do not flush
until the next morning.
Testy subject
Just read in the Tampa
Bay Times that LSU cor-
nerback Morris Clai-
579 borne, a prime candidate
)579 for the Tampa Bay Bucs
first-round draft pick in
the upcoming draft,
scored a 4 yes, a 4 out of
the 50-question Wonderlic Intelli-
gence Test given at the NFL com-
bine. Hmmm, makes you wonder,
how did he get through school,
high school, college? That's how
they promote the NFL players;
just put them right through
school, regardless whether they
have intelligence or not.
Help neighbors
Dear rich people: If you think
unemployment in Florida is im-
proving, you're wrong. Depend on
people moving here and building
houses. Since that's not happen-
ing much, why don't neighbors
help neighbors and hire someone
local for a $100 or $200 repair
job? It might feed his kids for a
couple days. Construction worker.
Need crossing guard
What is it going to take to get a
crossing guard at Rock Crusher El-
ementary School an accident?


"The man we call a specialist today
was formerly called a man with a
one-track mind."
Endre Balogh


CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Flying our turbulent skies


-DALLAS
From his office window,
Thomas W Horton, in his
fifth month as CEO of
American Airlines, can see in the
distance the Manhattan-size foot-
print of Dallas-Fort
Worth airport, where
American has 85 per-
cent market share; it
also has 68 percent in
Miami, gateway to
South America's
booming market. In /
the foreground, how- C
ever, he can see one j
reason why, neverthe-
less, his company re- Georg
cently entered OTI
bankruptcy the cor-
porate headquarters VOI
of Southwest Airlines.
Southwest, the most successful
of the "low-cost" carriers that
proliferated after the 1978 dereg-
ulation of the industry, has been
profitable for 39 consecutive
years, while the rest of the indus-
try was losing $60 billion between
deregulation and 2009. South-
west, JetBlue and the others have
30 percent of the domestic mar-
ket, up from 10 percent in 1999.
The "two tier" airline industry is,
however, becoming a thing of the
past. All carriers are going to
have low costs because of what
Horton calls "fear-based disci-
pline," aka competition.
In the last three decades there
have been 192 airline bankrupt-
cies. Not coincidentally, fares, ad-
justed for inflation, are 18
percent lower than in 2000. Forty
years ago, a majority of Ameri-
cans had never taken an airplane
trip. Now everyone is more free
than ever to move about the coun-
try, air travel having been democ-
ratized by liberating it from
government.
In 1938, the Civil Aeronautics
Act codified a government-
managed cartel. Reason maga-
zine's Nick Gillespie and Matt
Welch report that, 34 years later,
United's percentage of market
share had gone from 22.9 to 22,


e--



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^'^T "-


C
Ic


Eastern's from 14.9 to 11.6 and
TWAs from 15.1 to 11.9. Why this
bureaucrat's dream of near sta-
sis? Because between 1950 and
1974, the Civil Aeronautics Board
received 79 applications for
startup airlines and re-
jected them all, believ-
ing that if even one
passenger would be
taken from an existing
carrier, competition
would be excessive.
Intellectuals are
often the last to learn
things, so John Ken-
E neth Galbraith, Har-
e Will vard's celebrity
IER economist and one of
liberalism's pinups in
DES the 1950s and 1960s, ar-
gued in his 1958 book
"The Affluent Society" that mod-
ern marketing advertising and
other supposedly dark arts is
so powerful that big corporations
could manufacture demand for
whatever they manufactured. In
1958, Ford put all its marketing
muscle behind the Edsel.
Undiscouraged by evidence, in
1967 Galbraith, full of the pro-
gressive's enthusiasm for the ad-
ministrative state, asserted in
"The New Industrial State" that
the U.S. economy would soon be
dominated by large corporations
essentially immune from compe-
tition and hence from market tur-
bulence. Four years later,
Southwest launched its first
flight. The "legacy carriers" -
those that had operated under
the CAB regime were in for
heavy weather
American bought TWA shortly
before 9/11, adding capacity just
when less capacity was suddenly
required. American is the last of
the six legacy carriers to enter
bankruptcy The other five are
United and Continental, now
merged, Delta and Northwest, also
merged, and US Airways, which
entered bankruptcy twice before
merging with America West
Airlines have resembled those
local governments that have


given unsustainable contracts to
unionized public employees and
now are contemplating bank-
ruptcy (Watch Stockton, Calif.,
which may soon be the biggest
municipal bankruptcy since the
Depression.) Bankruptcy has
been a management tool for air-
lines that cannot stand strikes -
there has been no strike at a
major airline since 2005 be-
cause they must amortize their
aircraft even when not flying.
Bankruptcy has enabled carriers
to shred improvident contracts
entered into to purchase labor
peace.
If American's pilots had the
work rules covering Continental
pilots before the merger with
United, American could have
hundreds fewer pilots, and more
earnings: A senior captain flying
a wide-body plane makes more
than $200,000 a year and has rich
pension and medical plans.
Horton has done taxpayers a
favor by deciding not to turn
American's non-pilot pensions
over to the Pension Benefit Guar-
anty Corp., the deeply under-
funded federal agency that would
pay only a portion of what em-
ployees were expecting. Ameri-
can will pay benefits already
accrued, but henceforth employ-
ees will have defined contribution
rather than defined benefit plans.
Airline bankruptcies are pecu-
liar: Just last July, American bought
$38 billion worth of new fuel-effi-
cient aircraft. It takes money to
save money and an airline.
Horton is imperturbably non-
committal about the possibility
that the industry's next consoli-
dation will meld American with
perhaps US Airways or Delta:
"Our plan is to create the best
outcome for our stakeholders."
Which is a nice way of saying,
"Please leave your seatbelts fas-
tened." Turbulence is normal,
and normally good for travelers.

George Will's email address is
georgewill@washpost. com.


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LETTER ,to the Editor


Sheriff and senator
There has been much printed
regarding Sen. Charlie Dean's
stand on the Department of Chil-
dren and Families' contract for
child protective services with
the sheriff's office. At first
glance it appears to be a politi-
cal rift, yet the senator has main-
tained it is a financial issue for
the state. The senator has not re-
sponded with an explanation to
the Chronicle Editorial Board to
elaborate on his stance. The
Chronicle appears very enam-
ored with Sheriff Jeff Dawsy and
has a long history of not favoring
the senator
Commissioner Meek and the
sheriff state there will be posi-
tions cut and indicate the serv-
ice will not be up to current
standards. At the same time,
they insist that DCF states the
cost will be the same whether
the sheriff or the state provide
the service. That is not
consistent.
Contrary to what might be
thought, DCF likes contracts be-
cause it takes a responsibility
and liability away from them.
The sheriff, rightly so, made sure
his budget would give him the


OPINIONS INVITED
The opinions expressed in Chroni-
cle editorials are the opinions of
the newspaper's 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 let-
ter 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 in-
clude a phone number and home-
town, 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 let-
ters 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.

best protection against these is-
sues. Contracts are not reduced
once approved. State depart-
ment budgets get adjusted


throughout the year Often when
working for Juvenile Justice, we
would see cuts and position
freezes if revenues were not
coming in quickly enough or if
there were situations where
other departments needed more
funds. DCF cannot guarantee
the current funding without a
contract. It is very possible the
state feels it can provide the
service, which it is providing in
60 other counties, for less than
the sheriff.
Recently Bill Grant, a taxpay-
ing citizen, was critical of the
county commission's support of
the sheriff. His approach was di-
rect and not sugarcoated, but as
a citizen he had a right to that
opinion. He did not deserve to
be chastised by the Chronicle.
Likewise, Commissioner Meek's
response to Mr Grant did not
warrant the praise he got from
the Chronicle. The senator and
all commissioners are Republi-
cans. One would think the issues
between them could be worked
out without the negative envi-
ronment the commission and the
Chronicle appear to be fueling.
Roger B. Krieger
Beverly Hills


THE CHRONICLE invites 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.


r





CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Pampered pageantry is nice, but so is the simple joy of daily life


A after leaving and late into the
Hawaii, we evening; and, my fa-
headed south for ', vorite factoid, there's
our next stop -Ameri- the opportunity to do
can Samoa. While the nothing at all.
island groups both are For Cheryl and me, a
considered to be a part typical day at sea in-
of Polynesia, the dis- eludes going to the
tance between the two main restaurant for all
is slightly more than three meals break-
2,500 miles and getting Fred Brannen fast, lunch and dinner;
there would take five A SLICE and, one of the greatest
days. OF LIFE things about a cruise, is
For the uninitiated, thatthere is no checkto
the thoughts of five days at sea be paid after you eat it's all in-
might seem daunting or perhaps cluded in the initial fare! But, if on
even boring, but I assure you, it isn't occasion we just don't feel like get-
During the "sea days" one can ting dressed, we can always order
pretty much make his or her own breakfast in bed or have other
schedule. There's always some- meals delivered as room service.
thing to eat at any one of several We both like the live theater pro-
restaurants; entertainment of some ductions; Cheryl has sung karaoke
sort is offered virtually all day long for years now and we always like


dancing together; but there's also
the opportunity to try new things
and on this trip, she chose to attend
some water color painting classes
- she was quite good at it and
found it to be very rewarding.
Now, on to Samoa.
After a few unpleasant incidents
during the early part of the 20th
century, all of which could have re-
sulted in wars, but did not, the Ger-
mans, the British and the
Americans divided the Samoan
Islands.
A portion became American
Samoa, which is now the southern-
most official U.S. territory It con-
tains 77 square miles about the
size of Washington, D.C., and one-
tenth the size of Citrus County -
and it has a population of approxi-
mately 60,000 souls.
Our visit was to Pago Pago and


the surrounding area on the island
of Tutuila.
As was explained in the excur-
sion brochures, American Samoa is
very much like Hawaii was 75 years
ago, that is, it's primitive by today's
standards. Our tour vehicle was not
an air-conditioned bus with bath-
room facilities. No, it was a brightly
painted, remodeled commercial
truck with plywood seats.
But what the tour lacked in com-
fort, it made up for with authentic-
ity. So often, what is touted as a
"village life" visit at such locales is
a performance produced in a the-
ater with little if any true local color
Not so in Samoa.
We arrived at a small village in
which the occupants were all re-
lated; the family performed native
dances and rituals for us in an out-
door setting, complete with hot sun-


shine and comforting rain; and,
they even allowed us to sample
their home-cooked cuisine!
By coincidence, it was Feb. 14,
and that evening back on the boat,
Cheryl and I were decked out in our
St. Valentine's Day Ball finery -
she was ever so lovely in a red
evening dress and I managed to
stuff my short, round body into a
tuxedo.
As we were served by waiters
wearing white gloves, we talked
about the events of the day and
agreed that such pampered
pageantry is nice, but so is the
simple joy we'd witnessed in the
daily life of the Samoans.
--In--
Fred Brannen is an
Inverness resident and a
Chronicle columnist.


U.S. economic woes



put in perspective


To many Americans, things are looking
bleak just now. The U.S. economy is in
a shambles. If we get rapid inflation as
the result of the Federal Reserve's printing
money coupled with continued high unem-
ployment and slow or no growth in the econ-
omy, we could see what was called
"stagflation" in the 1980s or a de-
flationary depression. Everyone
but the super rich would suffer
Many believe the Chinese are
overtaking us economically They
believe the Chinese can control us
because we have borrowed more
than $1 trillion from them. The
Chinese are hacking into our tech-
nology and stealing information to
support their economy and their
military They have become more Dr. Willia
aggressive in trying to control the OTI
oceans in the Far East VOI
Actually, things may not be so
bad as they might seem.
Our economy is bigger than those of China,
Japan and Russia combined. China's eco-
nomic output is less than 40 percent of ours.
If they continued to grow at current rates
(they won't), it would take them more than a
decade to equal us.
The Chinese population, four times ours, is
decreasing and getting older due to the "one
child" policy Within 10 years they will feel
the absence of young people to replace and
support retirees. Their natural resources are
exhausted. They have no clean water Their
economy is held back by inefficient govern-
ment-owned industries and by a corrupt po-
litical system that will not guarantee private
property rights. The military owns factories
and other productive resources. Would-be
entrepreneurs are restricted by having to
have political connections and by lack of
patent protection. There are small insurrec-
tions occurring every day, particularly in the
western regions, against the local bureaucra-
cies. China is slowly failing.
True, China holds over $1 trillion of our
bonds and could sell them at a loss. That
would drive interest rates to the sky world-
wide, but doing that would cripple their own
export-driven economy As for having to pay
them back, the bonds are payable in dollars
- something the Fed seems to be able to
print at will.
The Chinese military is gaining in strength
and in technology But, we spend about six
times what they do on defense, and we are
many years ahead of them in weapons and


WINDOW
Continued from Page C1

unemployed people need to
go to the health department
or the emergency room at the
county hospital. Again, the
cost of providing services is
shared by everyone else.
Because the economy is so
rough, most working people
have gone years without get-
ting a raise. Most are just glad
they have a job.
And retirees dependent on
interest income have found
in recent years that getting 1
percent on a conservative in-
vestment like a CD is not
even possible. That gives sen-
iors less dollars to spend and
further depresses the econ-
omy
This stalled economy has
hurt all of us in one way or
another. Those without jobs
are certainly carrying the
heaviest burden. The emo-
tional strain of not being able
to provide for one's family
tears apart the very structure
of our society Divorce, stress
and mental health woes be-
come common.
Jobs in Citrus County grow
one at a time. Once in a while
a new Wal-Mart like the
one that opened this past
week in Homosassa will
open up and many will find
jobs.
But real wealth and job op-
portunities come when we
create things that can be
manufactured here and sold
in other places. That's why


a

4
14


technology Were they to engage in a conflict
with us, they would cripple their economy
from loss of exports.
The economy of the European Union is a
$1 trillion greater than ours. Unemployment
is higher, growth is minimal, debt and taxes
are rising. Populations are shrinking and get-
ting older Their currency is under
pressure from attempting to bail
out Greece and, soon, Portugal,
Spain and Italy They are reaping
the rewards of their state welfare
programs.
The Russian economy is one-
tenth of ours. Their government is
corrupt, ruled by men rather than
laws. Private property is not pro-
tected. The population is declin-
am Dixon ing rapidly There is no general
|ER economic freedom or opportunity.
CES The sum of all the Latin Ameri-
can nations' economies comes to
but one-third of ours. Populations
and economies are growing. But socialists
have come into power in all the states. Slowly
but surely their economies will falter as
wealth is redistributed and economic liberty
is lost
By comparison, our population and our
economy are growing. Taxpayers are fed up
with costly corrupt wealth transfer programs.
Most have come to realize that giving money
to people who don't work results in more peo-
ple not working. The percent of voters label-
ing themselves as conservative is growing
each year The Progressive political era is
ending. No matter who wins the next presi-
dential election, the conservative political
tide will wash progressives from power Our
nation stands far above all others in eco-
nomic and military strength. We are still the
land of opportunity.
There is good reason for optimism. As al-
ways, it is good to be an American!


William Dixon graduated from Columbia
College in New York City, from New York
Medical College and from the College of
Business Administration at the University
of South Florida. He was an assistant pro-
fessor at the University of Georgia and he
has worked in the veterans administration
system. He served 11 years in the Army as
a surgeon and as special forces officer,
achieving the rank of lieutenant colonel.
Dr Dixon can be reached at
Wdixonl6@yahoo.com.


the Progress Energy site in
Crystal River is so important
The power plants use raw
materials to produce energy
and then sell it across the
state of Florida.
Wealth flows to our county
as a result of this manufac-
turing activity
There are dozens of other
small manufacturers in our
county, but none has the im-
pact of the power company
It is frustrating that when
our local government offi-
cials attempt to do something
to attract manufacturers to
our community, opposition
always mounts.
The proposal to build Port
Citrus in the northwest por-
tion of the county is a gamble.
But, if you ask that one-in-10
family that does not have a
job, they would think it's a
gamble worth taking.
The same is true with the
development of an industrial
park at the Inverness Airport
If government helps develop
the infrastructure at the air-
port, there's a good chance
that entrepreneurs will take
advantage of that situation
and locate here. It's not a
guarantee that job growth
will happen, but it increases
the odds in our favor
If business and govern-
ment leaders sit back and do
nothing, we know what will
happen.
Vinnie Dolan, the CEO of
Progress Energy Florida,
hosted a meeting of the
Tampa Bay Partnership in
Citrus County a few weeks
back. The group includes


many of the top CEOs in Cen-
tral Florida.
At a dinner at Skyview
Restaurant at Terra Vista,
Dolan told the gathered
CEOs that if they wanted to
expand their businesses, Cit-
rus County was a good place
to come. Dolan said that Cit-
rus County likes business.
There was a lot of head
shaking going on. You could-
n't buy that kind of PR. with a
million-dollar advertising
campaign.
But the county leaders who
pushed for Citrus County to
join the Tampa Bay Partner-
ship got lots of public criti-
cism last year amid charges
that they were wasting
money by paying the mem-
bership dues.
If just one of those Tampa
companies creates a new lo-
cation in Citrus County and
employs some in that 10 per-
cent who can't find work, the
victory will be celebrated by
everyone.
If we are not willing to lay
the groundwork for opportu-
nity, there will be no chance
for progress.
There is at least a better
chance that jobs will grow
here if we make the effort If
we don't, we will need to be
satisfied with paying unem-
ployment compensation,
medical expenses and more
federal taxes.
I, for one, vote for progress.


Email Chronicle publisher
Gerry Mulligan atgmulli
gan@chronicleonline. com.


Integrity Florida, a welcome


new crusader for ethics reform


As my last session in the Florida Sen-
ate came to a close, I hoped against
hope that the Florida Legislature
would finally get serious about meaning-
ful ethics reform.
For five years, I'd tried to
pass a bill that would ban law-
makers from sponsoring, voting
or lobbying for items that would
financially benefit themselves
or a family member. But de-
spite a grand jury's call for
ethics reform and public per-
ception of elected officials at an
all-time low, it was clear the
Senate's leadership had no de- Paula D
sire to address conflicts of in- FLOF
terest. VOl(
Florida, so you know, led the
country in federal public cor-
ruption convictions from 2000-2010, ac-
cording to the U.S. Department of
Justice. Since 1976, nearly 1,800 people
have been convicted of public corruption
in Florida's federal courts. That's an aver-
age of 49 public corruption convictions a
year, or about one a week for 35 years.
Public corruption is the reason Forbes
magazine ranked several Florida cities on
its list of America's Most Miserable
Cities. And a recent report by the Center
for Public Integrity gave Florida a C-
minus for corruption risk, as well as fail-
ing marks for enforcing ethics in
government
The demand for ethical behavior must
come from the voters, who need to be ed-
ucated and engaged about the influence of
money in politics. So it's good news that a
new organization, called Integrity Florida,
has formed to shine a light on the problem
of public corruption.
Integrity Florida is a nonpartisan, non-
profit research institute whose mission is
to promote integrity in government and ex-
pose public corruption. Upcoming re-
search reports will focus on state and local
ethics violations, campaign finance revela-
tions and government transparency issues.
Leading the organization is Dan Krass-
ner, who is no stranger to the intersection
of money and politics, having served in
senior management positions with the
Florida Chamber of Commerce and
Florida TaxWatch.
Dan shares my concern about the legis-
lature refusing to adopt conflict-of-
interest rules that prevent lawmakers
from personally benefitting from their
votes. He points out that legislators may


)
E
C


receive income from lobbying firms, yet
they only have to declare the conflict
within 14 days of their vote. Integrity
Florida wants state government to operate
with at least the same level of
integrity and transparency as
local governments, which oper-
ate under much stronger con-
1, flict-of-interest rules.
One of the organization's
board members, Marty Rogol,
. led Palm Beach County's ethics
reform initiative in 2010. Today,
Palm Beach has an ethics com-
mission that has the power to
ockery launch an investigation, some-
IDA thing the Florida Ethics Com-
'ES mission cannot do, absent a
citizen's complaint Palm Beach
also has an independent in-
spector general whose office has a secure
funding source. And it has a local ethics
code stronger than what is expected of
state officials.
Ben Wilcox, who formerly led Common
Cause in Florida, has joined Integrity
Florida as research director because he
believes we need an ethics watchdog.
"Surveys of corruption in the states have
all indicated Florida's at the top of the
list." It's an economic development issue,
he adds. After all, what business wants to
do business in a state known for public
corruption?
The group's strategy for accomplishing
statewide reform starts with a grassroots,
local-level approach. The organization has
engaged Tea Party chapters, the League of
Women Voters and other civic groups as
partners willing to take its research and
policy recommendations to their local gov-
ernments. By addressing government in-
tegrity at a local level, the organization
hopes to inspire a statewide movement.
Rather than accept the reality that
elected officials will use their positions to
benefit themselves and well-connected
friends, we, the people, must now try to
change the mindset from the outside.
Since no high-ranking elected official is
willing to carry the banner, Integrity
Florida is best positioned to get the grass-
roots effort started.


Paula Dockeryis a term-limited Republi-
can senator from Lakeland who is chron-
icling her final year in the Florida
Senate. She can be reached atpdockery
@florida voices. com.


Letter to the EDITOR


Electric fact check
One of our more prolific letter-writers
here in Citrus County is WC. Young of
Crystal River He has claimed that elec-
tric cars cost more to operate than gas-
powered cars, even going so far as to
imply General Motors may be hiding
some facts.
Mr Young also claims to have tried
very hard to gather information regard-
ing the cost of charging batteries. I
merely "Googled" Chevy-Volt-Mileage
and had any number of links at my dis-
posal. The mpg suggested in most links is
35-40 mpg if you run out the battery and
the gas all in one ride. This, however, was
never the intent of an electric car It is
not an over-the-road vehicle.
If you use the Volt less than 35 miles
per day, you can skip the gas station most
of the time. This brings us to the cost of
charging batteries. Mr. Young claims a
cost of $18.56 based on a 16-hour charge
at $1.16/kwh. Even though he states the
charge was only for 10 hours, 10 hours


MALL
Continued from Page C1

to one of Washington's main
boulevards nearby
"So if you're standing in
that area, you aren't just
looking at the memorial,
you're thinking about the
memorial in a larger con-
text of the city and the mon-
uments that are around it,"
said Stastny, who previ-
ously managed design se-
lections for the Oklahoma
City and Flight 93 national


would be $11.60.
The concept here is that if electricity
did cost $1.16/kwh ais claimed, the aver-
age home using 1000 kwh per month
would have a $1,160 electric bill. This is
not an acceptable solution. Well, it seems
he put the decimal point in the wrong
place. Electric is generally around 10 to
11 cents per kwh (Progress charges a lit-
tle over 12 cents including taxes and
fees.) My usage last month was 843 kwh
and my bill was $103 which is 12-plus
cents per kwh.
The misguided logic of his letter con-
tinues, but because it is based on the
same voodoo math, all credibility is lost I
rate this opinion letter disguised as re-
search-based information as "pants on
fire."
James R. Frank
Homosassa
Editor's note: It appears that the
misplacement of the decimal point being
referred to was an inadvertent error


memorials.
The Washington Monu-
ment grounds are in better
shape after recent security
upgrades by the National
Park Service, but a theater
space has been neglected for
years. There are few rest-
rooms or food options for
millions of annual visitors.
One proposal from New
York-based landscape ar-
chitect Diana Balmori
would create a grassy bowl
around an outdoor theater
and add a garden roof to
produce food for a restau-
rant below. Another design


by New York-based Diller
Scofidio Renfro and Hood
Design would "peel up" the
landscape to serve as an
outdoor theater and reveal
a new underground struc-
ture.
"The whole intent is that
the mall continues to be an
evolving place," Stastny
said. "The improvements at
this point will carry us into
the next evolution I
think that's what a lot of the
designers are feeling."
Follow Brett Zongker on
Twitter at https://twitter
com/DCArtBeat.


COMMENTARY


SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012 C3






C4 SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012



REVIEW
Continued from Page C1

system wasn't designed to
bring order to the economic
competition and was vul-
nerable to corruption.
Rich entrepreneurs who
fell from favor with political
leaders were charged with
corruption, their compa-
nies taken from them then
and passed on to people
with political connections.
The former owners often
ended up in prison with lit-
tle possibility of a fair hear-
ing of their appeals. A
Russian company that of-
fends Putin and his follow-
ers can end up lost and
without legal protection in
the court system.
Meantime, the circle
around Putin could grab
more companies for their
personal gain.
Elections were con-
ducted, but no single con-
tender emerged to confront
the government bureau-
cracy The book has an in-
teresting account of the
various attempts to form po-
litical movements. If a polit-
ical group got too powerful,
its leaders would run into
legal problems.
For evidence of how cor-
rupt the economic system
has become, Transparency
International (a global or-
ganization that rates coun-
tries in terms of how
corrupt their economic sys-
tems are) ranked Russia in
the 86th percentile that


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


means 85 percent of the
countries in the world are
less corrupt than Russia.
This book is loaded with
detailed accounts of ty-
coons who irritated Putin
and found themselves in
prison due to supposed ille-
gal transactions and tax
evasion. Also, there are sev-
eral detailed accounts of
journalists who tried to ex-
pose corruption and ended
up in prison or died (some
murdered, under mysteri-
ous circumstances).
Since being named as
prime minster, Putin
stepped up and won the
much-flawed election. Now
he and Dmitry Medvedev
(his sidekick) are rotating
between the offices of pres-
ident and prime minister,
but with Putin in control.
The author expresses
doubts that Putin, who has
become fabulously wealthy,
can stay in power. But one
cannot help but wonder if
some variation of the Putin
system will continue. How
can democracy grow if the
entrenched law enforce-
ment forces have tied their
future to Putin's coattails?
So where does Russia
stand in today's global polit-
ical system?
Thus far, Putin has been
cautious.
The country's long rela-
tionship with Syria and Iran
runs counter to Washing-
ton's interests, but largely
Russia has played a cau-
tious role.
Moscow has cooperated
with the United States in a


number of areas. Nuclear
weapon limitations are
being negotiated. Russia
has been admitted to vari-
ous international trade
groups.
However, it seems fair to
say that whatever mess the
domestic political system
may be, its foreign policy has
been trying to find coopera-
tion with the west, particu-
larly on economic issues -
a policy that is much in the
country's self-interest
Journalist Gessen should
be lauded for her courage
in the face of a system that
controls most of the media.
After having viewed Russia
for decades as the looming
communist menace, it is
some relief for Americans
to see Moscow having so
many domestic problems;
but one cannot help but
hope that the democratic
forces will arise and effec-
tively end the corrupt, rigid
system that produced
Putin.
Despite the tone of her
book, Gessen seems to think
the Putin political machine
will collapse at some point.
For the sake of the Russian
people, I hope she is
correct.
But don't bet on it in the
near future.


Michael Francis is a
Sugarmill Woods resident
who taught international
politics and US. foreign
policy at the University of
Notre Dame for 39 years
prior to retiring.


GUEST
Continued from Page C1

New this year, the major-
ity of these tests will now be
taken on a computer in-
stead of by paper and pen-
cil. This comes with its own
set of issues from not having
enough computers, Internet
failure due to overload
caused by the large number
of students taking the test at
the same time, reliance on
multiple choice questions
and the fact that not every-
one does well without hav-
ing the ability to scribble
out their problems to solve
or make notes.
What the tests seemingly
do not measure are creative
thinking, problem-solving
and collaboration abilities
- all skills often cited as
the most essential abilities
necessary for workers in
the 21st century. I don't
know of any employer who
is really interested in a po-
tential employee's FCAT
scores or how well they can
answer a multiple-choice
question.
How did we get here in
the first place? Many years
ago, at the beginning of the
"accountability" movement,
most of us were supportive
of ways to measure student
learning and provide re-
ports to the public about the
effectiveness of our schools.
But then the mission
started to change. Test
scores were used to create
school grades with reward


money for schools that did
well. And then more tests
were added.
Now the targets of the
tests are also the teachers
themselves. Laws were
passed that require the stu-
dents' test scores to not only
evaluate their teacher's ef-
fectiveness but also to de-
termine the teacher's pay
and whether or not they
would keep their job next
year regardless of the abili-
ties of students or the chal-
lenges they faced. Even
when the teacher taught
her heart out all year long,
one 80-minute test could
determine her or his fate
and future career path. Is
this going too far? Most of us
involved in education be-
lieve it is.
But despite the fairness
or relevance of these test
scores, our students must do
well to ensure they move on
to the next level of educa-
tion whether it be the next
grade or the college of their
choice because, in the end,
they are the only ones who
are actually being tested
and they must do their best
for their own sake.
There is much parents
can do to help their chil-
dren be successful on test
day:
Be positive and sup-
portive of their efforts; help
dispel anxiety
Make sure they get a
good night's sleep.


Feed students a good
breakfast and have them
wear comfortable clothes.
Explain that finishing
first is not the goal, as well
as finishing last is not a
crime or anything to be em-
barrassed about. Slowing
down produces more right
answers; speeding up leads
to guessing.
Talk about test taking
skills such as reading each
question thoroughly -
there could be tricks in the
wording if they skip over
parts of the question. The
advice is to read each ques-
tion more than three times.
Talk about the impor-
tance of doing well, not giv-
ing up in frustration.
Knowing that some stu-
dents believe they cannot
pass the test, challenge
them to prove themselves
wrong.
Send them off to
school with kisses and
encouragement!
To our students and
teachers: We are 100 per-
cent behind you. We know
you have worked hard; we
know the pressure is on. We
support you in your efforts
and are cheering for our
students whom we have
faith in.
You can do it!


Pat Deutschman is a
member of the Citrus
County School Board.


15
ACT: Dr. Cook's Garden

CF Performing Arts Ballet
Folkorico


22
Red Eagle Pow-Wow
When Elvis Came To Town
April Madness Baketball
Tournament
Evening of Elegance Friends of
Crystal River Annual Fundraiser
Light Shine The Florida Dream


A


JANUARY
* Citrus Jazz Society Jam
* Manatee Festival
* Keys to Fashion West Citrus Ladies Elks
* Truck and Tractor Pull
SAWinter Wondeland
SCRWC ShowUtime
SMusic in the Park
SBeates Tribute
* Book Festival
Concert at the Old Courthouse. The Porch Dogs
SEarly Childhood Expo
SWest Citrus Elks Fashion Show
ACT The Kids Left, The Dog Died, Now What?
James Rogers Concertfl
Music in the Park Southern Sounds
* Light Shine The Ashley Gang Folk Songs & Florida
FEBRUARY
* Citrus Jazz Jam
* Taekwondo Women's Defense Class
* Mow It Dinner Beverly Hills Lions Club
* Best Friend Fest Citrus County Animal Services
* 2012 Festival of Books
* Rotary of Inverness Online and TV Auction
* Country Diamonds Show Beverly Hills Civic Assoc.
* Jr. Achievement Bowl-A-Thon
* Light Shine
* Dollars for Scholars Doo Wop
SFitness in Citrus begins
* Jazz Valentine Concert
* Crystal Oaks Military Card Party
* Cattle Barons' Ball American Cancer Society
* Yoga Day USA
* CF Performing Arts Series Cooking With
The Calamari Sisters
SBartershoppers Singing Valentines
* Citms Springs Library Book Sale
* Love Your Library Evening
* ACT- Moonlight and Magnolias
* St. Patrick's Day Dinner Dance
* Concerned Citizen Commendation Award and Dinner
* West Citrus Elks Book Sale and Flea Market
* Kiwanis Concert Live
SOzello Chili Cook Off and Craft Show
Tricky Tray, CCW of St. Scholsica
* Purple Heart Ceremony
* Citrus Watercolor Show & Sale
SGerman American Club Celebrate Spring
* Celebrity Bartenders & Silent Auction
* Greek Festival
* Runway For Rescues
* Fashion Sweethearts
* Spring Fling Citrus County Craft Council
* Seminarian Dinner & Dance Knights of Columbus
S8th Annual Kids Fishing Clinic Parks & Recreation
* Blessings in a Backpack
* Academy of Environmental Science Dinner
* Oscar Night 2012 Promoting Literacy SMW Rotary
* African American Read In
* 'School'astic Golf Tournament
* Chet Cole Casino Night

MARCH
* Luminary Art Nights
SStrawberry Festival
* Red Ribbon Tour of Homes
STricky Tray Crystal Oaks Civic
* Movies in the Park Kung Fu Panda 2
* Manatee Car & Truck Show
* Citrus Jazz Jam
* Tampa Bay Lightning vs. Ottawa Senators
Habitat for Humanity Building Dreams
SEncore Ensemble The Last Dance of Dr. Disco


16


17


18


19


I I I


23


24


25


26
Tampa Bay Rays Senior Prom


20
Relay For Life Inverness

When Elvis Came To Town

Red Eagle Pow-Wow


27


2 1 Red Eagle Pow-Wow
When Elvis Came To Town
American Irish Club Golf
Tournament
2012 Ram Truck Drawing
April Madness Baketball
Tournament
Inglis Yankeetown Lions Club
Kayak Fishing Tournament
Music in the Park


28 OzelloAdventure Race

Citrus County Bass Challenge
Sheriff's Summer Safety Expo
Black & White Gala -
Pope John Paull II School
Day at the Races -
Tampa Bay Downs
Arbor Day Celebration


29 30 1 2 3 4 5 Cars in the Canyon
Citrus Hills Information Fiesta Relay For Life Lecanto Movies in the Park Tangled

Citrus County Gator Club
Golf Tournament
Pet Adoptathon


STrivia Night Kiwanis Central Ridge/Crystal River
* Will McLean Music Festival
* Friends of the Library Spring Book Sale
* Jim Blackshear Golf Tournament
* Nature Coast Corvair Car & Truck Show
* Dublin City Ramblers
* B&G 20th Anniversary Birthday Bash/Steak & Steak
* Homosassa Heritage Day
* Nature Coast Civil War Reenactment
* Benefit for Karen Dinner, Dancing, Entertainment
* Military Card Party Beverly Hills Recreation Assoc.
* Concert at the Old Courthouse, Jimmy Crowley
* St. Patrick's Day Dinner Dance
* Blood Drive Honor Larry Nestor
* Fort Cooper Days
* Inverness St Patrick's Day Parade
* Crystal River St. Patrick's Day Parade
* Nature Coast Dragon Boat Festival
* Mutt Strutt Parade
St. Pabrick's Day Golf Classic
SSt. Paddy's Pot of Gold Card Party and Luncheon
SAll Moper Car Show
* Crystal River Music in the Park
* Inverness Sertoma Club Golf Tournament
* Spring Book Sale Friends of Homosessa Library
* Scope it Out 5K
* Tampa Bay Lightening vs. NY Islanders
* Teen Stock
* Swing into Spring Fashion Show
* International Food & Arts Festival
* Golf for Meals Citrus County Resource Center
* Steppin Out in Style
* Shrimpa-Palooza
* Withlacoochee Wilderness Canoe and Kayak Rally & Race
* Lakeside Craft Show
* Bluegrass Festival in Hemando
* Citrus County Fair
* ACT Dr. Cook's Garden
* 3rd Annual Spring "Eggstravaganza
* Sugarmill Woods Food Drive
* Floral City Library Friends March Book Sale
* Clean Air Bike Ride
* Bluegrass @ The Blue Lodge
APRIL
SCitrus Jazz Jam
Jazz Spring Concert
* ACT Dr. Cook's Garden
* Movies in the Park Hop
* Inverness Rotary Golf Tournament
* Homosassa Springs Easter Egg Hunt
* Crystal River Relay For Life
* Citnis Has Talent
* Golf Tournament Vietnam Veterans Gathering
* Bluegrass & Oldtyme Music Festival
STaste of Inverness
* Camp Good Hope Golf Tournament
* Mel Tillis Fishing Tournament
* Floral City Garden Club Annual Plant Sale
* Annual Charity Ball Knights of Columbus
* Central Citrus Rotary Blood Screening
* CF Performing Arts Ballet Folkorico
* Inverness Relay For Life
* When Elvis Came to Town
* Red Eagle Lodge Intertribal Pow-Wow
* When EMs Came To Town
* American Irish Club Golf Tournament
S2012 Ram Truck Drawing We Care Food Pantry
* Music in the Park
* Kayak Fishing Tournament Inglis Yankeetown Lions
* April Madness Basketball Tournament
* Evening of Elegance Friends of Crystal River
SLight Shine The Florida Dream
STampa Bay Rays Senior Prom
Ozello Adventure Race
SCitrus County Bass Challenge
SSheriffs Summer Safety Expo


* Black & White Gala Pope John Paul II School
* Day at the Races Tampa Bay Downs Senior Foundatio
*Arbor Day Celebration

MAY
* Citrus Hills Information Fiesta
* Lecanto Relay For Life
* Cars in the Canyon
* Movies in the Park- Tangled
* Citrus County Gator Club Golf Tournament
* Pet Adoptthon
* BHRA Card & Game Party
* Sports Banquet
* Spring Fling Dinner Dance
* ACT Moon Over Buffalo
* Stamp Out Hunger
* World's Greatest Baby Shower
* Golden Citrus Scholar Awards
* Rays vs. Red Sox
* Concert at the Old Courthouse, Spring Finale
* Winds, Rains or Flames All Hazards Expo
* A Garden Tour with Historical Overtones
JUNE
* Movies in the Park Happy Feet 2
* Military Card Party- BHRA
* Rays vs. NY Mets
* Encore Ensemble The Pajama Party Murders
* Cobia Big Fish Tournament
* Homoseasa Fireworks & Poker Run
* Flag Day at Fort Cooper
* Citus Jazz Jam
* Jim Blackshear Memorial Golf Tournament
* 832 K-9's Deputy Dog's Annual Golf Tournament
JULY
* Patriic Evening
* Fireworks over Kings Bay
* Rays vs. Yankees
* Key Training Center Celebrity Auction
* Key Run For the Money
* Key Center Telethon
* Family Fun Day Kings Bay Park
* Firecracker 5K(
* Beverly Hills Recreation Military Card Party
* Summer Sensations Fashion Show
* Uncle Sam's Scallop Jam
* Rays vs. Indians
* Citrus Community Concert Choir Great Music
for Your Summer Enjoyment
* Movies in the Park Madagascar 2
* Chronicle Political Forum
AUGUST
* Rotary Club of Sugarmill Woods Arts and Crafts
* Pregnancy and Family Life Center Military Card Party
*So You Think You Can Dance Like AStar
* Cystic Fibrosis Foundation Fundraiser Golf Tourney
* Gator Club Kick Off
* Concert at the Courhouse Back 2 School Bash
* Citrus Community Concert Choir Great Music
for Your Summer Enjoyment
*The Other Volumn
* OC5K
* Movies in the Park Shark Tale
SEPTEMBER
* Harvest Moon Craft Show
* Veterans Golf Tournament
* Jazz Society Jam Session
* Citrus 20120 Fundraiser
* Rays vs. Yankees
*Save our Waters Week
* Christmas in September


United Way Kick Off
on Business Women's Alliance Health & Fitness Expo
Industry Appreciation Luncheon
Industry Appreciation Week EDC Barbecue
832 K-9's Deputy Dog Fundraiser
VFW Post 10087 Golf Outing
Rays vs. Red Sox
Friends of the Library Fall Book Sale
Music on the Square
CF Professional Development Series
Two Good Soles
Matt Curley Memorial Blood Drive
Barbecue Blast
Under One Roof Campaign Auction
Page it Forward
Sunset Festival
Country Western Hoedown Cruise
Beat the Sheriff Race
Movies in the Park G-Force
OCTOBER
Sertoma Oktoberfest
Olobertest German American
Bikes and BBQ
Habitat For Humanity Golf Tournament
Jazz Jam
Rails to Trails Bike Ride
Artisans Boutique
Great American Cooler Festival
Day of CaringlMake a Difference Day Food Drive
National Wildlife Refuge Week
SScarecrow Festival
West Citrus Elks Arts & Crafts Show
Cooler Blast
Harvest lime Festival
Haunted Tram Ride
Cooterween
Greek Festival
Spike Fitzpatick Memorial Golf Tourney
Haunted Halloween
Hernando Heritage Days
Comedy Night at Citrus Springs
Swing for a Cure
Nerieds Military Card Party
Lakeside Craft Show
SChamber Business Expo
Nature Coast All Veterans Reunion
Citrus Garden Club Shades of Autumn
Fr. Willie Classic Golf Memorial
S2nd Annual Ford Car & Truck Show
Car Show for Charity
We Care Golf Tournament
A Night at the Museum
Citrus Springs Memorial Library Fall Book Sale
Jazz Goes to Movies
Nature Coast Fine Arts and True Crafts Show
Citrus "Haunted" Hills 5K
Page it Forward
Make a Difference Day
Authors Fair
Robby Brown Memorial Golf Tournament
CASI Chili Cook Off
Movie on the Square
Ladies of the West Citrus Elks Fall Card Party
Light Shine
Art Fair and Auction
Halloween Scramble for Hospice
Candlelight Vigil
Fall Fling
Health & Wellness Fair
Political Forum

NOVEMBER
BH Lions Foundation Craft Fair
SIglisnYankeelown Arts and Seafood Festival
SFestival of The Arts


* Jazz Society Jam
* Rotary Blood Screening
* Blues & Bar-B-Que
* Veterans Fair
* Veterans Day Parade/Memorial Service
* Veterans Appreciation Show
* Stone Crab Jam
SCCBA Home & Outdoors Show
* Carudh Camp Challenge
* Parade of Trees
SCitrus Stampede Rodeo
SWinter Wonderland Craft Show
* Ozello Arts & Crafts Festival
* Jazz Concert
SFriends of the Homosassa Library Book Sale
* SOS Golf Tournament
* Festival of the Arts Wine Testing
SVeteran's Appreciation Week
* Annual Christmas Toy Run
* King's Bay 5K Run
* Hospice Tree of Remembrance
* Concert at the Old Courthouse, Jim Hurst
* Inverness Fall Classic
* BFF Society Fashion Show
* Light Shine Dunnellon Concert Singers
* Silver Jubilee Fashion Show
SPrecious Paws Fundraiser
*Recycle Day
* Never Forget 5K Run/Walk
* Kiwanis Pancake Breakfast
* Cooking for a Cause
SWish Upon a Child Golf Tournament
* K-9 Kamival
* Cut-a-thon
* Citrus Community Concert Choir's Messiah
* Music in the Park
* Encore Ensemble Win, Lose or Die
DECEMBER
* Father Christmas Ball
SFort Cooper State Park Nights of Lights
* Floral City Heritage Days
* Beverly Hills Christmas Parade
* Christmas Craft Show
*CRWC Silver Bells
Crystal River Christmas Parade
SJazz Holiday Concert
*Jazz Jam
* Inverness Christmas Parade
* Homosassa Boat Parade
* Sugaemill Chorale Christmas Concert
SAirboat Christmas Parade
* Citrms Springs Holiday Parade
* Nutcracker Ballet
* Celebration of Lights
* ACT- Richard Gilewitz
* Inverness Winter Celebration
* ACT Halvan Youth Theatre
SFrosty's Winter Wonderland
* Annual Holiday Party
* Suncoast Business Masters Auction
* Rotary of Sugarmill Woods Golf Tournament
* Beverly Hills Recreation Center Military Card Party
* Citrus Springs Rockin the Holiday
* Citrms Springs New Year's Eve Ball
* Send Them To Serve Golf Tournament
* IOTATV and Online Auction
* Citrus Community Concert Choir's Messiah
* Make a Smile Happen
* Music in the Park
* Adopt a Christmas Tree
* Elvis & Friends
* Encore Ensemble Win, Lose or Die


To our students and teachers:

We are 100 percent behind you.


COMMENTARY













CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE


Beauty business


Avon hoping to get a

makeover with new CEO
CANDICE CHOI
AP Business Writers

NEW YORK
Avon is hoping a new CEO can give it a
much-needed makeover.
The struggling cosmetics seller on
Monday tapped long-time Johnson & John-
son executive Sherilyn S. McCoy as its new
chief executive. The announcement ended a
four-month search to replace embattled
CEO Andrea Jung, who had come under fire
for failing to stem the company's declines
and wrap up a bribery investigation.
Avon Products Inc. said Jung the first
female CEO of the 126-year-old company-
will remain executive chairman after
McCoy takes over later this month. Shares
of the New York-based company fell more
than 3 percent Monday
McCoy's emergence at Avon comes less
than two months after she was passed over
for the top spot at Johnson & Johnson,
which in February announced that Alex
Gorsky would take over as CEO. Bill Wel-
don, who has served as J&J's chief execu-
tive for the past decade, plans to step down
at the company's annual shareholder meet-
ing April 26.
The announcement from Avon comes just
a week after the company rejected a $10 bil-
lion takeover offer from the smaller beauty
products maker Coty Inc.
Founded in 1886, Avon became a fixture
in households across the country as its le-
gions of "Avon ladies" went door to door
selling makeup to family, friends and ac-
quaintances. Its brands include Avon Color,
Skin-So-Soft and mark.
The company markets its products in
more than 100 countries through about 6.4
million independent sales representatives.
Its annual revenue is more than $11 billion.
But North American sales have dropped
off over the years and about 80 percent of
Avon's $11 billion in annual revenue now
comes from overseas. The company has fre-
quently missed analysts' earnings expecta-
tions and posted weak sales in some of its
largest markets.
Meanwhile, Avon's stock has taken a beat-
ing. The company's shares fell 73 cents, or
3.1 percent, to close at $22.69 Monday
Through the end of last week, its stock was
down about 26 percent from its 52-week
high of $31.60 last May Its shares now are
worth a little less than half of their all-time
high of $46.11 in 2004.
The Securities and Exchange Commis-
sion also is investigating Avon's contact with
financial analysts in 2010 and 2011 as part of
a bribery investigation.
There are outside pressures as well. Last
week the company rejected Coty's $23.25
per share takeover bid, dismissing it as a
low-ball offer. At the time, that was a 20 per-
cent premium to Avon's previous closing
stock price. Coty said it won't pursue a hos-
tile takeover offer
Jung, 53, joined Avon in 1994 as president
of product marketing. She rose through the
ranks to become CEO in 1999 and added the


Bruce Williams
SMART
MONEY


Associated Press
This undated photo provided by Avon Products Inc. via PR Newswire shows Sherilyn S. McCoy.
Avon Products Inc. says it has tapped one-time Johnson & Johnson executive McCoy as its new
CEO as the struggling beauty products company looks to regain its past luster, according to
reports Monday, April 9. McCoy will take over the post from Andrea Jung, who will stay on as
executive chairman.


chairman title in 2001. When Avon an-
nounced its search for a new CEO this past
December, the company said it would sepa-
rate the CEO and chairman roles.
Expectations will be high when McCoy
becomes Avon's CEO and a board member
on April 23. McCoy has 30 years of experi-
ence with Johnson & Johnson, where she
served as vice chairman of the executive
committee and a member of the office of the
chairman, with responsibility for brands in-
cluding Neutrogena, Aveeno and
Lubriderm.
Prior to that, she was worldwide chair-
man of pharmaceuticals.
"Sheri has a unique combination of


strategic and finely-honed operational
skills, a significant turnaround track record,
global experience and people leadership,"
Fred Hassan, lead director of Avon's board,
said in a statement on Monday
McCoy's resignation from Johnson &
Johnson, which is effective April 18, will
mean she won't have to sit through that
meeting.
Gorsky, who heads the medical devices
and diagnostics unit, and McCoy, who heads
the pharmaceutical and consumer busi-
nesses, had been considered the most likely
successors to Weldon after both were
named company vice chairmen in January
of last year.


Workshops help prepare for job interviews


Linda Keyton, one of our
Human Resources recruit-
ment specialists who works
in the nearby Chiefland office, was
recently a guest panelist at a career
day talking to high-
schoolers about what to
expect out there in the
real world when it comes
to landing a job. She was
mightily impressed by a
question posed by fellow
panelist Desmond
Knight, HR director for
Central Florida Electric c
Cooperative and a mem- L
ber of the Workforce aura
Connection board of di- WORK
rectors. CONNI
The question, put to
job candidates, is "How
did you prepare for this interview?"
Think about your last big inter-
view, did you nail it? Were you con-
fident?
In her blog Come Recommended,
Heather R. Huhman writes, "We all
know the best way to prepare is to
over-prepare. Review your resume
and be comfortable talking about
everything on it, look through lists
of interview questions and come up
with answers. It's important to think
of tricky questions and come up
with answers that will make you
shine."
Topping the list of Huhman's four
trickiest questions: "How did you
prepare for this interview?"
It seems to me that the question
isn't "tricky" at all if by tricky
we're talking about sneaky or diffi-
cult. After all, if you have truly pre-
pared for the interview, you'll have


I




I
I
E


no problem answering the question
- being able to do so goes deeper
than simply ticking off items on
your preparation punch list.
Doing your due diligence em-
powers you with knowl-
edge about the industry,
company, department
and possibly even the in-
terviewer Revealing how
you prepare for inter-
views, Huhman suggests,
demonstrates how you
will work with deadlines,
prepare for meetings and
how thorough you may be
Byrnes with assignments.
FORCE That effort is a critical
CTION step in your journey to-
ward employment. If
your starting point is
landing an interview, and your final
destination is a job offer, what you
do along the way will definitely in-
fluence where you end up.
That concept is explored deeper
in Jenna Goudreau's recent Forbes
article, "Watch out! Ten interview
questions designed to trick you"
which shared interview questions
culled from Joyce Lain Kennedy's
"Job Interviews for Dummies."
Again, I would argue these are not
designed to trick you but to get to
the heart of what the hiring man-
ager needs to know about you as a
potential employee.
Toward that end, you obviously
have a serious interest in helping
them reach a positive conclusion
about who you are and how you will
fit in. Goudreau notes this is your
opportunity to impress by going be-
yond explaining how you've done


your homework to showing it: "Re-
veal your knowledge of the industry,
company or department by asking
informed questions and comment-
ing on recent developments."
Workforce Connection has a vari-
ety of workshops and hands-on clin-
ics available to help you get ready
for your next opportunity to shine.
Each month, we offer "Nail That
Interview" as well as "Navigating
the New World of Work" sessions at
the Resource Center in Inverness.
The interview workshops in Citrus
County are booked through April,
but check for any last-minute open-
ings or offerings for May by contact-
ing the center at 352-637-2223 the
"Nail That Interview" workshop
also takes place April 26 in Ocala.
The "Navigating the New World
of Work" workshop at the Inverness
center takes place from 1:15 to 5
p.m. April 19.
If you can't make it to the center
for the Navigating workshop, or
commit to a four-hour session, we're
holding condensed versions at area
libraries. There is one April 19 at
the Homosassa Library You can
learn more by visiting our Calendar
of Events at wwwclmworkforce.
com or register online for programs
in Citrus County at https://www
timecenter.com/wcworkshops.
Last but certainly not least: Mark
your calendar for our Career Fair
on Wednesday, April 25, in partner-
ship with the College of Central
Florida. The fair takes place from
10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the conference
center at CF's Lecanto campus.
The Career Fair offers new col-
lege graduates/graduates-to-be, as


well as the general public, an op-
portunity to talk with employers in
various fields that hire candidates
with college degrees, certifications
or longer-term licenses. Workforce
staff will also be on hand with com-
puters to help participants register
with Employ Florida and apply for
live job openings.
Those interested in attending
should dress professionally, bring at
least 10 printed copies of your re-
sume and be ready to learn as much
as possible about the employers.
After all, the next time you meet,
you may just be asked how you pre-
pared for the interview.
Wouldn't it be nice to have the
right answer?

Laura Byrnes, APR, is a certified
workforce professional and
communications manager a t
Workforce Connection. Contact her
at 352-291-9559, 800-434-5627, ext
1234, or lbyrnes@clmworkforce.
com. Workforce Connection is a
member of the Employ Florida
network of workforce services and
resources. It is an equal opportu-
nity employer/program. Auxiliary
aids and services are available
upon request to individuals with
disabilities. All voice telephone
numbers listed above may be
reached by persons using
TTY/TDD equipment via the
Florida Relay Service at 711. If
you need accommodations, call
352-840-5700, ext. 7878 or email
accommoda tions@clm workforce.
com. Make request at least three
business days in advance.


Credit


rating


baffles


reader

DEAR BRUCE: My
wife and I have lis-
tened to your pro-
gram and read your
column for years and have
always valued your
insights.
We are in our early 60s,
and my wife is retired and
I am semiretired. After
careful consideration, we
recently decided to pay off
our mortgage, since in my
opinion there is little
chance that any relatively
less-risky investments
could match, let alone ex-
ceed, even the low mort-
gage interest rates
presently available.
We have a total net
worth, which includes
401(k)s that we are not tak-
ing yet, of approximately
$3 million. Within the past
few years we have closed
out all but one credit card,
in part to minimize
chances of harm caused
by identity theft. We pay
this card fully each
month.
We have had several
mortgages, all paid off. We
had numerous automobile
loans over many years, all
paid off. We had several
revolving charge ac-
counts, all paid off and
closed. We have never had
a late payment for any-
thing. I'm not bragging;
this is just how we live. We
believe in promptly pay-
ing our debts and honor-
ing our agreements.
After an unauthorized
online attempt to gain ac-
cess to one of our bank ac-
counts, I decided to sign
up with one of the better-
known credit monitor-
ing/protection companies.
The monitoring company
gives access to credit
scores for all three report-
ing agencies. I expected to
see higher ratings than we
have: TransUnion, 773;
Experian, 769; and
Equifax, 764. The reasons
posted are frankly a little
odd: "Not enough debt ex-
perience," "Too few satis-
factory accounts," "Too
few open revolving ac-
counts," "Too few mort-
gage accounts," "Number
of satisfactory accounts is
too few in proportion to
total number of accounts."
We are not concerned
about applying for credit
or taking out any more
loans; we much prefer to
live debt-free. However,
the credit system seems a
bit backward to me, in
essence rewarding those
who are more at risk for
default.
I'm writing to seek your
opinion on the matter and
to ask if you think we
would have any recourse
with having these nota-
tions changed. WA,
Beverly Hills, Fla.
DEAR WA: Sometimes
reasons that are incredi-
bly difficult to understand,
such as "not enough debt
experience," can frustrate
the calmest of people. But
what difference does it
make? All of your scores
are over 750, which is in
the "excellent" range, and
you have obviously han-
dled your affairs well.
The likelihood is that
you're not looking to apply
for credit other than per-
haps on an automobile or


Page D2





CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Mike Casey named
VP at Villages
The Villages of Citrus Hills
has appointed Mike Casey as
vice president of sales and
marketing.
Citrus Hills offers Florida liv-
ing in a variety of village styles

ditional sin-
gle-family
homes and
easy-mainte- l
nance de-
tached villas.
Born and
raised in
Phoenix, Mike Casey
Casey has The Villages of
more than Citrus Hills.
two decades
of experience leading sales,
marketing and operations home
building teams for organizations
such as the Del Webb Corpora-
tion, focused on luxury, "active
adult" master planned commu-
nities including Sun City Grand
in Surprise, Arizona; Sun City
Anthem in Henderson, Nevada;
and Sun City Texas in George-
town, Texas.
"Naturally, it is both an honor
and a challenge to be provided
with the opportunity to lead The
Villages of Citrus Hills' team,"
says Casey. "Citrus Hills is a
community with tremendously
knowledgeable and committed
employees, a unique culture,
many appealing and exciting
neighborhoods and I am truly
looking forward to the task."
Casey has served on board
appointments focused on senior
living issues, the Boys and Girls
Clubs of America and Habitat
for Humanity. He also served in
the U.S. Air Force, stationed at
Ramstein Air Base, Germany.
Stephen Tamposi, a principal
for Citrus Hills Investment Prop-
erties, developer of The Vil-
lages of Citrus Hills, said,
"Mike's appointment to the Cit-
rus Hills' team is testament to
our passion for high-quality ex-
ecutive leadership. Mike has a
long record of excellence at the
highest levels in the housing in-
dustry and we are confident
he'll bring this same dedication
to our community. I believe that
this appointment reflects the
eminence that The Villages of
Citrus Hills has achieved in
today's market place."
The Welcome Center for The
Villages of Citrus Hills is at
2400 N. Terra Vista Boulevard
in Hernando. Visit www.
CitrusHills.com.
Seven Rivers
welcomes Dallaire
CRYSTAL RIVER John
Dallaire has joined Seven
Rivers Regional Medical Center
as the Physician Outreach &
Market Development Director
where he will serve as a link
between the
hospital and
the medical
community,
promoting
programs and
services and
connecting
physicians John
and patients Dallaire
to resources Seven Rivers
Seven Rivers
they need. Regional
Dallaire Medical
brings a wide Center.
range of
health care experience to his
new position, including serving
as office administrator for Heart
Associates LLC and functioning
in a clinical role as a registered
nurse for 12 years.
Dallaire will educate physi-
cians about processes, pro-
grams and enhancements
taking place at Seven Rivers
nicates with affiliated physicians
regarding service line capabili-
ties and improvements.
"Our collective objective is to
utilize the feedback that John
obtains from our physicians and
identify service gaps to be ad-
dressed," said Joyce Brancato,
chief executive officer. "John
works to break down barriers



MONEY
Continued from Page D1l


something similar. The real-
ity is, it's not worth getting
upset
You mentioned you have
decided to pay off your mort-
gage but did not indicate
what percentage interest
you are paying. Taking into
account that your tax rate is
relatively high, I would con-
sider keeping the mortgage
in place. Before making that
decision, do your taxes both
ways and see which is to


Business DIGEST

Twenty-sixth group completes intern program Tampa campus.
Sunshine Gardens Crystal
River will provide specialized
care to those with all types of
dementia. For more information
on Sunshine Gardens Crystal
River or for help regarding
,., Alzheimer's, call the facility at
352-563-0235. Sunshine Gar-
,.dens Crystal River is at 311
i' N.E. Fourth Ave., Crystal River,
S1.behind the Walgreens on the
corner of State Road 44 and
S U.S. 19. Visit www.sgwseniors.
com.
Business rewards
Of Ji monthly winner


Special to the Chronicle
The Citrus Memorial Foundation Development Office recently graduated the 26th class of Citrus Memorial Health College
Interns. From left are: Vince Christian, Tom Chancey, Scott Sinigalliano, Warren Kean, Tobey Phillips, Juli Davelli and Chris
Martone. The Intern Program was designed to provide community and business leaders with an opportunity to experience
the inner workings of the hospital. Community interns complete a comprehensive, daylong, behind-the-scenes experience
in health care. To inquire about this quarterly intern opportunity for prospective donors, contact Chris Pool, director of mar-
keting and philanthropy, at 352-344-6560.


that keep physicians from fully
utilizing our services. This will
improve patient and physician
satisfaction."
Seven Rivers Regional Med-
ical Center, a 128-bed general,
medical/surgical acute care fa-
cility serving Citrus, Levy and
South Marion counties, opened
its doors in 1978. Seven Rivers
Regional is fully accredited by
The Joint Commission and has
earned the Gold Seal of Ap-
proval as a Certified Primary
Stroke Center. Visit Seven-
RiversRegional.com.
Villages Services
to teach programs
The State Bureau of Compli-
ance Division of Florida Condo-
miniums, Timeshare and
Mobile Homes announced that
Villages Services Cooperative
of Hernando has been ap-
proved to teach an approved
educational program to associ-
ations in North/Central Florida,
including Citrus, Hernando,
Levy, Sumter and Marion
counties.
Villages Services Coopera-
tive in Citrus County is licensed
as a community association
firm and currently employs
eight licensed managers. They
offer a wide variety of manage-
ment and accounting services,
and now offer educational cer-
tificate courses for new and ex-
isting directors.
For information about the
certificate program, visit
www.villagesservices.net or call
352-746-6770 and speak to
Geri Obrien.
Career Fair set for
job-seekers
OCALA- Community job-
seekers are invited to join Col-
lege of Central Florida students
for the inaugural Spring Fling
Career Fair from 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. Wednesday, April 25, at
the Learning and Conference
Center at CF's Citrus Campus,
3800 S. Lecanto Highway, in
Lecanto.
The Career Fair is hosted by
the college in partnership with
Workforce Connection of Cit-
rus, Levy and Marion counties.
Dr. June Hall, student affairs
director at the Citrus County
campus, said the fair is open to
graduating students as well as
those in need of summer em-
ployment or looking for full- and
part-time work while attending
school. Members of the general
public seeking employment are
also encouraged to attend.
"CF is part of the Citrus-
Levy-Marion community and
hosting this Career Fair with
Workforce is a way we can
reach out to the community,"
Hall said. "We are hoping this
will be only the first of many ca-
reer and/or job fairs we can do
together."
Frank Calascione, Work-
force's business development
manager in Citrus County, said
attendees will have the oppor-


your advantage.
You also have to consider
that interest rates on invest-
ments may rise, and if your
current mortgage interest
rate is lower, that makes
your cheap rate far more
valuable.

Send questions to
bruce@brucewilliams. corn
or to Smart Money, P.O. Box
7150, Hudson, FL 34674.
Questions ofgeneral inter-
est will be answered in fu-
ture columns. Owing to the
volume of mail, personal
replies cannot be provided.


tunity to meet with area em-
ployers and explore career op-
portunities they may not have
considered.
Companies planning to par-
ticipate include the Citrus
County Sheriff's Office, Nature
Coast Bank, Hospice of Citrus
County, Lowe's (Inverness),
Sunflower Springs Assisted Liv-
ing Facility/Superior Resi-
dences and Capital City Bank.
While not all employers may
be hiring, Calascione said the
fair gives participants the
chance to get face-to-face with
recruiters and polish network-
ing, presentation and interper-
sonal skills.
"For employers, this Career
Fair is an efficient, effective way
to determine who might be the
best fit for their organization
and job openings, whether
those openings are available
now or in the near future,"
Calascione said.
Workforce Connection will
have a staffed computer kiosk
set up during the Career Fair to
help attendees register with the
Employ Florida Marketplace to
apply for jobs.
There is no charge to attend
the Career Fair. Participants
are asked to bring at least 10
printed copies of their resume
and to dress professionally.
For more information, call
352-637-2223 or 800-434-
JOBS. To learn more about
Workforce Connection, visit
www.clmworkforce.com.


Workforce Connection may
also be followed on Twitter
@WorkforceCLM and found on
Facebook.
Workforce Connection is the
local, business-led organization
that strives to connect qualified
workers with local employers in
Citrus, Levy and Marion coun-
ties through cost-effective, high
quality employment, training
and education services in part-
nership with businesses, com-
munity-based organizations,
educational institutions and
governmental agencies.
Dolcemasco gets
certification
Robert Boissoneault Oncol-
ogy Institute is pleased to an-
nounce that Carol Dolcemasco,
R.N., received her Certification
of Radiation Oncology with the
Oncology Nurses Society inau-
gural class of 2012.
Dolcemasco has been em-
ployed by RBOI since 1999.
She has been in the oncology
field fori 3 years and also has
certification in Oncology (OCN)
and Hospice and Palliative Care
(CHPN) and as a Cancer Navi-
gator. Dolcemasco is a nurse at
the Lecanto office at 522 N.
Lecanto Highway and can be
reached at 352-527-0106.
Mast chosen at
Sunshine Gardens
Sunshine Gardens Crystal
River has named Marcey Mast
as its executive administrator.


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795-3212


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726-8130


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There's still time left to place your ad!

Call Michael 563-3273


Mast has been in health care
and nursing for more than 23
years. Most of that time has
been spent
working in
skilled nurs-
ing facilities,
assisted living
facilities and
with hospice.
Although
Mast has
worked in di- Marcey
verse health Mast
care environ- Sunshine
ments, her Gardens
passion is Crystal River.
with the eld-
erly. Mast has experience as a
licensed practical nurse and di-
rector of social services in
skilled nursing care.
Before moving to Citrus
County, Mast opened a new as-
sisted living facility and was the
administrator of that facility in
Tampa, which included a se-
cured unit with dementia and
Alzheimer's residents. Mast is
certified by the Department of
Elder Affairs in the State of
Florida to be a training provider
for assisted living facilities in
Alzheimer's disease and re-
lated disorders. She completed
her nurse's training in Tampa,
and later received a Bachelor of
Science degree in Health Sci-
ence from Columbus State Uni-
versity in Columbus, Ga.
Mast completed her graduate
studies and received her MBA
from the University of Phoenix,


I


Ron Kornatowski of Crystal
River was this month's lucky
winner at Skeet's Family Bar-
beque in Bev-
erly Hills.
Each month,
the restaurant
draws a busi- -
ness card I
placed in the ,
drawing bowl
by cus-
tomers; the Ron
winner gets a Kornatowski
free lunch. won lunch at
Skeet's Family
Ron said that Barbeque.
he was sur-
prised when the restaurant
called him and told him that he
won. "Who knows, maybe this
will be my year," Kornatowski
said, laughing. Skeet's is open
for breakfast, lunch and dinner
and is known for its own brand
barbecue sauce.
CF Foundation
slates meetings
The CF Foundation meeting
listed below is open to the pub-
lic. A copy of the agenda will be
available at the meeting. For in-
formation, please contact the
CF Foundation office, 3001 SW
College Road Ocala, FL 34474.
Board of Directors Meeting
- 4:30 p.m. Wednesday, April
18, at CF Hampton Center,
1501 W. Silver Springs Blvd.,
Ocala. Purpose: general busi-
ness of the CF Foundation
Board of Directors.
Networking
workshop at CF
There will be a networking
workshop from 4 to 6 p.m.
Wednesday, April 25, at the
College of Central Florida Cit-
rus Campus.
The fee is $40 for Citrus
County Chamber of Commerce
members or Next Generation
Professionals. For non-Cham-
ber members, the fee is $49.
Call 352-249-1210 to
register.


Christine C. Eck, CPA, PA
910 N. Suncoast Blvd., Crystal River, FL 563-2522


I Certified Public Accountant


Member: Florida Institute of CPAs


Tax Preparation:

MI'I
i,,d, du ,,I D u ,,t, .... -d u., ,,. ll \,l,,l
4.u11,,,[, cd e-Iile .,., ,dc!
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PRICE
Certi


Serving


Phillip V


I


& COMPANY P.A.
fied Public Accountants

795-6118 $
g Citrus County for over 30 years 4


V. Price, CPA, MBA, PFS
Member: AICPA, FICPA $

* Federal & Out-of-State Tax Preparation E
* Corporate Tax Preparation
* Business Accounting Services
QuickBooks Consulting
* Payroll Services
wwwpwprice.com r,;


.INCOME A ERRuOY7]~


For more

information

on advertising

call Michael

I at 563-3273


D2 SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012


BUSINESS






Promotional information provided by the Citrus County Builders Association






Builder's lonneition


D3

SUNDAY
APRIL 15, 2012


Ken Lindquist Corporation


S March V.I. P.

Veteran brings years

ofexperience to

CCBA, community
Ken Lindquist hails from Malden,
Mass., and moved to Citrus County in
1989 with his wife of 37 years,
Rosemarie.
Ken served in the Navy, is a Vietnam
veteran and worked as a technical
service manager for two major appli-
ance manufacturers prior to opening
his own Appliance, Refrigeration and
Air Conditioning Service/Sales com-
pany in 1983.
In 1989, he brought his business to
Florida. Starting with a County Class


Ken Lindquist
C A/C license in 1991, Ken upgraded to
a State Class B license in 2000.
Ken's company works with builders,
home owners, property management
companies, real estate personnel and
business owners to provide quality
service on existing air conditioning


systems, sales of new units and air
quality equipment as well as all types
of refrigeration including walk-in
coolers and freezers. Ken also does
major appliance repair.
An active member of the Citrus
County Builders Association, Ken
joined the CCBA in 2010 and became a
Spike in the first year of his member-
ship by recruiting six new members to
help grow the association.
Ken currently serves on the Gov-
ernmental Affairs Committee and the
Membership Committee and is a team
Captain for the 2012 CCBA May Mem-
bership Drive.
Ken is very proud of his "Choicest
Chicken" title, won at the 2012 annual
Bull & BBQ. For more information
about Ken and his company, Ken
Lindquist Corporation, call Ken at
352-746-9698 (office) or 352-302-1507.


SAVE THE DATE
Important upcoming CCBA events:
* April 26 General Membership Mixer at
City Electric Supply from 5 to 7 p.m.
* 2012 Family Fishing Tournament May 5 and 6 at
Homosassa Riverside Resort (Captain's Meeting on
May 4) www.CitrusBuilders.com.
* 2012 May Membership Drive May 15 to 17.
Special incentives available for new members!
Call the CCBA for more de-
A tails at 352-746-9028.


2012 Spring Parade of Homes winners


THANK YOU, 2012 SPRING PARADE OF HOMES SPONSORS


* Exclusive Platinum Presenting
Sponsor: Florida Public Utilities
Print Media Sponsor: Tampa Bay
Times
Bronze Sponsor: Event Solutions by
Linda
Judging Sponsor: Bright House
Networks
Banquet Sponsor: Progress Energy
Program Sponsor: Nature Coast Web
Design & Marketing
0 Sign Sponsors:
AmeriGas Propane LLC
Bluewater Drafting
Nichols Lumber & Supply
Ro-mac Lumber & Supply


Membership in Citrus


Are you a member of the
CCBA? When asked this
question, often the answer is
"Why should I be?" when in
fact, the better question is:
Why shouldn't you be? Mem-
bership with your local Home
Builders Association is sup-
port of your industry through
and through. Standing alone,


* Parade Partners:
* Porter's Locksmithing
* Sweetwater Homes of Citrus
* Parade Friend: Rusaw Homes by
Pinecrest Building Corp.
* Thank you, Parade of Homes judges:
* Wayne Bardsley, Citrus County
Builders Association
* Chris Glover, Hernando Builders As-
sociation President
* Sarah Spencer, Realtor's Association
of Citrus County President
* Pat Spalding, Florida Public Utilities
* Claudia Garcia, University of Florida
Sara Garrett, University of Florida


* Thank you, 2012 Committee Mem-
bers: Chairwoman Kathleen Gilbert
of Gold Crest Homes, Co-Chair
Michael Gilbert of Gold Crest Homes,
Banquet Liaison Anjela Wright of
Gold Crest Homes, Builder Liaison
Steve Tallman of Nature Coast Web
Design & Marketing, Sponsor Liaison
Cyndi McRee of Progress Energy,
Judging Liaison Drew Benefield of
Bluewater Drafting, Matt Burich of
Dream Custom Homes, Barry Burich
of Dream Custom Homes, Rusty
McDermott of Dream Custom
Homes, Terri Schneider of Tampa Bay
Times, Dee Mahler-Castillo of Bay
Area Air Conditioning, Wayne Bards-
ley of Quality Crafted Builders and
Allan Schweinberg of the Villages of
Citrus Hills.


County Builders Association furthers industry


a small business is "a voice in
the dark," but by joining other
members of the team, what
can be accomplished is noth-
ing short of amazing.
When you join your local
association, you automati-
cally become a full member at
the state and national level.
That's three memberships for


the price of one. Your Na-
tional (NAHB), State (FHBA)
& Local (CCBA) Home
Builders Associations offer
plenty of resources to help
each member make the most
of their investment and con-
nect with the benefits they
value most.
Put quite simply, it means


that your business is better
because you made an invest-
ment in your industry!
Go to www.CitrusBuilders.
com and click on the "how to
join" link for a printable
membership application. If
you're still not convinced you
need to make this investment,
call the CCBA at 352-746-9028.


The Citrus County Builders Associa-
tion is pleased to present the 2012
Award Winners, by judges' vote, for the
Spring Parade of Homes for Citrus and
Hernando counties presented by Exclu-
sive Platinum Sponsor Florida Public
Utilities.
Category A
First Place Dream Custom Homes
"Don Calais"
Second Place Gold Crest Homes
"The Glory"
Category B
First Place Rusaw Homes by
Pinecrest "The Tradition"
Second Place Sweetwater Homes
of Citrus "Driftwood"
Category C
First Place Alexander Custom
Homes "Goya"
Second Place Dream Custom
Homes "Don Valencia with Cabana"
Third Place Dream Custom Homes
"Don Mercado"
Category D
First Place The Villages of Citrus
Hills "Whitney"
Second Place -The Villages of Citrus
Hills "Dali"
Third Place The Villages of Citrus
Hills "St. Moritz"
The Citrus Green Building Committee
Energy Efficiency Award
(an opt-in category)
Category A: Gold Crest Homes -
"The Glory"
Category B: Rusaw Homes by
Pinecrest Building Corp "The Tradi-
tion"
Category C: Alexander Custom
Homes "Goya"
Category D: The Villages of Citrus
Hills- "Whitney"
WOW Awards
(by unanimous judges' vote)
Alexander Custom Homes "Goya" -
Master Suite
Dream Custom Homes "Don Calais"
- Family Room
Dream Custom Homes "Don Mer-
cado" Entry Way
Dream Custom Homes "Don Valen-
cia" Living Area
Gold Crest Homes "The Glory" Din-
ing and Kitchen Area
Rusaw Homes by Pinecrest Building
Corp. "The Tradition" Curb Appeal
Sweetwater Homes of Citrus "Drift-
wood" Master Bath
The Villages of Citrus Hills "Dali" -
Pool Area
The Villages of Citrus Hills "St.
Moritz" Kitchen
The Villages of Citrus Hills "Whitney"
- Master Bath


Calling all Anglers


The Citrus County
Builders' Association
(CCBA) and Exclusive Plat-
inum Sponsor FD.S. Dis-
posal Inc. proudly present
the 17th annual Family
Fishing Tournament from
May 5 to 6 at the Homosassa
Riverside Resort in Ho-
mosassa, with the Captain's
Meeting to be May 4 at the
same location.
The Youth Partner, Coastal
Conservation Association -
Citrus Chapter, will also hold
its Aaron Monier Memorial
Youth Tournament in con-
junction with the CCBA tour-
nament to make the
weekend a true family expe-
rience for all.
The CCBAAnnual Fishing
Tournament is a local fa-
vorite that boasts more than
$12,500 in cash and prizes
(based on 125 boat entries)
with this year's top prize
being $3,000 each for both
Trout and Redfish. Last year
the tournament brought en-


tries from as far as Miami-
Dade, Apopka and Gaines-
ville and Apalachicola to our
area for the weekend.
This year, entry fees are
$150 for each boat with no
extra angler fees.
For more information
about this tournament as
well as online registration
and payment, please visit
www.CitrusBuilders.com
and click on the gray fishing
logo on the home page. Youth
entry forms are available on
the CCBA website, as well.
Official entry forms may
be picked up in person at the
Homosassa Riverside Re-
sort, Riverside Crab House,
ED.S. Disposal Inc., Citrus
95.3, Fox 96.3 and the Citrus
County Builders Association.
The Citrus County
Builders Association is open
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday
through Thursday and can
be contacted by email to
info@citrusbuilders.com or
by calling 352-746-9028.


34th annual SEBC readies builders to speed up construction rebound


ORLANDO The ques-
tion that the Southeast
Building Conference
(SEBC) is posing to its 2012
attendees is "Are You
Ready?" That's because this
year's SEBC -presented by
the Florida Home Builders
Association (FHBA) will
prepare builders and allied
professionals to take full ad-
vantage of the housing/con-
struction industry recovery
"The housing rebound is
well under way in the
Southeast," said West Palm
Beach builder Ray Puzzi-
tiello, who co-chairs the
SEBC along with Orlando
real estate specialist Tony
Martin of Wells Fargo. "The
SEBC is all about educa-
tion, exhibits and network-
ing that will empower
builders and associates to
build momentum in an im-
proving market"
Now in its 34th year, the
SEBC (July 26 to 28) is the
largest regional building in-
dustry trade show in the
South, owing its success to


ARE YOU

READY

S UJITHFAST BUIL'1FIHG C 01iJFFREIiCE



July 26-28, 2012
Orlando
h, ,iW .S S;F 3 G &" -I ,D BiVIcE3


world-class seminars pre-
sented by some of the in-
dustry's top experts,
knowledgeable exhibitors
anxious to share news of
products and services, and


valuable business-to-
business and peer-to-peer
interaction.
SEBC's recent growth
has been fueled through
strategic partnerships with


allied industries and asso-
ciations. This year, the
event welcomes the Florida
Masonry Association with
their annual Masonry Con-
ference and Masonry Live
Competitions, and the
USGBC Florida Chapter
will sponsor the LEED Ed-
ucation and LEED GA
Exam Prep.
SEBC is also home to the
New Southern Home,
which this year is produced
by Orlando builder Greg
Hardwick; the Aurora
Awards for design excel-
lence; and the Concept
Awards, an onsite design
competition sponsored by
the American Institute of
Building Design.
To reserve exhibit space
at SEBC, contact Vice Pres-
ident of Exposition Man-
agement Lynne Edwards at
800-261-9447, ext. 109 or e-
mail her at ledwards@
fhba.com.
For more on SEBC, visit
the show's official website
at wwwSebcShowcom.









D4

SUNDAY
APRIL 15, 2012


Promotional information provided by the Citrus Chamber of Commerce


numberr Connection
28 N.W. U.S. 19, Crystal River, FL 34428 352-795-3149 401 Tompkins St., Inverness, FL 34450 352-726-2801


Bikes in Bloom on display in front of Heritage House.



Bikes In Bloom!


Vote for your favorite
The spring season has arrived and
our Chamber of Commerce members
are ready to show off their Bikes In
Bloom! Creativity and a little ingenuity
have been used to create displays of
seasonal beauty featuring bikes or mo-
torcycles, plants and flowers.
A map is now available showing par-


~-


ticipating businesses. We are asking the
community to grab a map and travel the
county, take some notes, and decide
which "Bike in Bloom" is your top
choice! Maps and ballots are available
on our website www.citruscountycham-
ber com, in the Citrus County Chronicle
or visit the Inverness or Crystal River
Chamber offices. Drop ballots in the
flower pot Winners will be announced
May 11 and featured in the Chronicle.


While you are enjoying the Bikes in
Bloom across our county, please visit
these businesses and find out more
about their products and services. Our
Chamber members are ready to work
for you! We appreciate your participa-
tion and hope you enjoy your travels
throughout the county!
For more information about Bikes in
Bloom 2012 and to see pictures, please
visit our website or call 352-795-3149.


Bikes in Bloom on display in front of Willow Creek's Secret Garden.


Chamber


After Hours


Mixer April 17


Come for a
Scavenger
Hunt!
Off the Cuff ...And on the
Fly will sponsor BaySide
Scavenger Hunt mixer
starting at 5 p.m. Tuesday,
April 17. The mixer will be
all about fun and offering
attendees a new experi-
ence while networking and
meeting new people.
The event begins and
ends at Off the Cuff ... And


on the Fly at 539 N. Citrus
Ave., and drinks, D.J. and
food are provided by Cattle
Dog Coffee Roasters on the
back deck.
Members can participate
in a BaySide Scavenger
Hunt- collecting different
items while experiencing
tasting, giveaways and
more.
Lots of fun prizes and 15
percent off merchandise
from Off the Cuff for Cham-
ber members that night only
Bring your business
cards and get ready for
some fun!


CITRUS COUNTY
Chamber of Commerce



Workshop for


small businesses


in Citrus County


Is your online
business safe?
The Citrus County Busi-
ness Resource Alliance
Partners are presenting
the workshop "Your Online
Business is EVERYONE's
Business" from 6 to 8 p.m.
Wednesday, April 25, at the
College of Central Florida
Learning Center
This workshop is de-
signed for small businesses
that have an online pres-
ence. Does your business
have a website or Facebook
page? Do you use email or
surf the Web? With the in-
crease in social media mar-
keting, most businesses are
now online. Find out what
online threats your busi-
ness may face and learn
how to protect your infor-
mation and files.
The featured presenter
is Jim Green, CRM, ARM,
managing partner of Busi-
ness Risk Solutions, and
LLC. The company ap-
proaches its consulting
with one primary goal -
helping clients to reduce


their total cost of risk. In
addition to his consulting
services, Green serves on
the National Faculty of the
Certified Risk Manage-
ment program, teaching
Risk Management semi-
nars from coast to coast,
and as an Educational
Consultant to the National
Alliance for Insurance Ed-
ucation and Research.
We'd like to thank our
sponsor, Citrus Networking
Solutions Group for sup-
porting our training efforts
and Economic Develop-
ment in Citrus County
The cost is $15 per per-
son for members of Cham-
ber, EDC, SBDC and
SCORE; $20.00 per person
for general public. To reg-
ister online, please visit
"events" page, www.citrus
edc.com; to register by
phone or email, contact
Matthew at 352-795-2000 or
matthew@citruscounty
chamber com.
VETERANS: You maybe
able to attend this work-
shop free of charge. Go to
www.veteransfastlaunch.
com to request a coupon to
bring to the seminar.


CHAMBER MEMBERSHIP BREAKFAST
Make your reservations now!
We will have a Chamber Breakfast from 7:30 to 8:30
a.m. Tuesday, April 24, at the Old Courthouse in In-
verness (second floor courtroom) sponsored by
BizCo of Citrus County.
Our guest speaker will be Inverness City Manager
Frank DiGiovanni, sharing with us the future plans
for Inverness.
The cost will be $5 for members pre-paid; $7 at the
door and for nonmembers.
To register, visit www.citruscountychamber.com. For
any questions, please call 352-795-3149.


Next Generation Professionals
workshop scheduled April 25


Networking can be one
of the most productive
ways to invest in your busi-
ness and yourself,
or it can be a total
waste of time.
What determines
the value? It's more
about farming than
hunting.
At the "Network-
ing is more than
handing out business
cards" workshop, you'll
focus on how to approach
networking, how to accom-
plish it in a variety of set-


tings, and how to make it
pay off for you. Leave the
session with a plan for
making your net-
working opportuni-
I ties successful.
N This workshop
r will run from 4 to 6
S p.m. April 25 at the
p College of Central
Florida, at 3800
Lecanto Highway in
Lecanto. Call 352-249-1210
to register. Refreshments
provided. Fee for Chamber
members is $40; nonmem-
ber fee is $49.


King's Bay Self Storage


King's Bay Self Storage hosted a groundbreaking ceremony for its new building Tuesday, April 10. The facility is at 7957
W. Gulf-to-Lake Highway in Crystal River, and owners are constructing a 13,500-square-foot building with 95 climate-con-
trolled units. Construction is expected to be completed by early June. Pictured with owner Ray Speerly are the following
Chamber Ambassadors: Kelley Paul, Wollinka-Wikle Title Insurance Agency; Sarah Fitts, First International Title; Janet
Mayo, Plantation on Crystal River; Dan Pushee; Rhonda Lestinsky, Nature Coast Bank; Dennis Pfeiffer, Orkin Pest Con-
trol; Kim Baxter, Cadence Bank; Pete Retzko, Citrus County Chronicle; Tom Corcoran, LifeCare Center of Citrus County;
Bill Hudson, Land Title of Citrus County; Jennifer Duca, Comfort Keepers; and Betty Murphy, Citrus Archives & Comput-
ers. For information about King's Bay Self Storage, please call 352-563-1412 or visit the website www.kbstorage.com.


6-k


i






CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


C CITRUS COUNTY




HK ONICLE

www.chronicleonline.com


Classifieds


Classifieds In Print and Online All The Time!


BUSINESS HOURS: Publication Days/Deadlines

MONDAY-FRIDAY Chronicle / Daily........................................1 PM, Daily
MO -FRDYHomefront / Sunday.................................3 PM, Friday
8:00 A.M. 5:00 P.M. Chronicle / Sunday...................................4 PM, Friday

CLOSED SATURDAY/SUNDAY Chronicle / Monday..........................4....4 PM, Friday

Sumter County Times / Thursday............. 11 AM, Tuesday

WE GLADLY ACCEPT Riverland News / Thursday...............2....2 PM, Monday
SM South Marion Citizen / Friday....................4 PM, Tuesday
SA West Marion Messenger / Wednesday.......4 PM, Friday


Ii",i"


White male
seeks a lady
to take to lunch,
dinner, ride bikes,
golf cart, walk on the
beach, go to church
etc.call to talk
(352) 563-5782



Are You An Alzheimer's
Caregiver ?
Give Yourself a Break!
Group Mini Adult
Daycare hours
Catholic Charities DOSP
Immediate Openings
Beverly Hills FL. Our
Lady of Grace Church
Wed 11:30 AM-3:30 PM
Gary Chapin, Coordina-
tor 352-422-7731
Charles Locasto,
Manager 813-624-8978
CASH PAID FOR JUNK
CARS Any Condition
Up to $500., Free
Towing 352-445-3909
Frigidaire front load
Washer
3 years old, $200.
Hoover steam Vac
carpet cleaner
$40. (352) 400-4891
HURRICANE
Deck Boat, 22 ft, 115
Yamaha, Trailer, Bimini,
full mooring cover
Good cond. $4,750.
Cry. Riv (513) 260-6410
NISSAN
1996 4-dr. 51K miles,
needs work, runs
$1,000 obo
(231) 670-5189
Senior In Home Care
Giver energetic local
resident Seeking to as-
sist Senior with personal
Care, companionship
Transportation, shopp-
ing assistance, meal
preparation and light
housekeeping.
Avail. Mon. thru. Fri.
8a-4p Crystal River
& surrounding areas.
Please Contact Julie at
352-794-6571, 538-0408

Consultant Fran Smith
Is Back, 352-746-3652
Wanting to Buy
Any make of outboard
motors, pre 1950's. Let
me restore that old mo-
tor and give it a good
home (352) 422-1879



$$ TOP DOLLAR $$
Paid for Junk Vehicles,
J.W. 352-228-9645
$$ CASH PAID $$
For Junk or wrecked
Cars/Trucks, $300 & UP
$$ (352) 201-1052 $$
$$ CASH PAID $$
for junk vehicles.
352-634-5389
BUYING JUNK CARS
Running or Not .
CASH PAID $200 & UP
(352) 771-6191
FREE REMOVAL
Appls. Riding Mowers,
Scrap Metal, AC Unit
cell -352-270-4087



2 DOGS FREE TO GOOD
HOME
Black Lab, Shepherd
mix, 5 MALE CATS, 2 blk,
3 blk & white
(352) 216-6668
FREE CATS
Male & Female,
approx. 3 month old
(352) 794-7496
Free Firewood
Lecanto
most of it cut
(352) 513-4161
FREE MEMBERSHIP
Rainbow Rivers Club
Membership 5 yrs
remaining
(352) 522-0090
KEEP your used auto
parts in Citrus Co.
Dale's Auto Parts. &
Savage Pays top $$$.
352-628-4144
Personal Animal
Rescue ready for Birds,
Reptiles, Rabbits,
Guinea Pigs etc. Please
no dogs and cats.
(256) 335-4955
taking all kinds of
donations,clothes,baby
stuff,furniture,shoes,purs-
es,ect
please call jamie @
586-9754


Lost BMW Duffle Bag
w/ contents,
2 months ago.
REWARD
Lost Btw. Old
Homosassa Walmart,
going towards Leisure
Acres 352-503-7273
Mans Wallet, with
North Carolina Drivers.
Lic, keep the money,
but important to se-
cure drivers Lic.
Publix Shopping or
S. Homosassa Area
(352) 628-2962
(812) 887-3463
St.Anthony's round
medal on gold chain.
Reward! Leave a mes-
sage at 352-795-3068.



2 SMALL BLACK DOGS
CHIHUAHUA MIX, found
in Lecanto, on
Glen St. please call
(352) 464-4636




Huge discounts when
you buy 2 types of
advertising! 120 com-
munity newspapers,
32 websites, 26 daily
newspapers. Call
now to diversify your
advertising with Ad-
vertising Networks of
Florida
(866)742-1373

Tupperware
Consultant Fran Smith
Is Back, 352-746-3652




FRESH JUMBO SHRIMP
15ct.@ $5 per lb
Stone Crab@ $6 per Ib
delivered 727-771-7500




DOCKAGE SPACE
WANTED
For A Sail Boat
in Crystal River
(352) 344-2066




TEACHER
40 hr. req., CDA Pref.
Ark Angels
(352) 795-2360

TEACHER
Fulltime, Exp. Req.
CDA Preferred
TADPOLES EARLY
LEARNING
(352) 560-4222




High paced office has
Immediate opening

Accounts
Payable/Payroll/
Admin. Assistant

Must have a
minimum of 5 years
experience in
Quickbooks & full
knowledge of Excel,
Word & all Micro soft
programs. Must type
a min of 55 wpm.
Paid Holidays, Paid
sick leave, Paid va-
cations & health
insurance available.
Pay DOE.
Apply in person at
711 S. Adolph Pt.
Lecanto Fl.

Receptionist
Must have good
organizational
skills, exp. in billing
and medical insur-
ance. Pleasant
personality with good
customer service
skills. Please fax
resume to
352-527-3627




HAIR STYLIST
FT/PT Immediate
Openings, Call Sue
352-628-n06n


Tell that special
person
" Happy Birthday"
with a classified ad
under Happy
Notes.
Only $28.50
includes a photo
Call our Classified
Dept for details
352-563-5966




#1 Affordable
CNA Prep Course
CPR-AED-Free Book
Am & PM classes
aetvourcna.com
352-341-PREP (7737)
ACTIVITY
ASSISTANT/C.N.A.
Join our fun and
exciting teamll!
ARBOR TRAIL
is accepting
applications for a
fulltime Activities Asst.
If you are an
energetic, creative
and customer service
oriented individual,
we are looking
for you. Must be able
to work weekends
and evenings. CNA
license and CPR cer-
tification is required
for this position.
Email resume to:
athrc@
southernLTC.com
or fax to
352-637-1921
or apply in person at:
611 Turner Camp Rd.,
Inverness
EEO/AA Employer
M/F/V/D

Dental
Receptionist
FT/PT, For High Quali-
tyOral Surgery Office.
Experience a must.
excel.pay & benefits.
Email Resume To:
marvamoli@
vahoo com

Exp Live-in CNA
or Nurse,
Certification req, for
wheelchair bound
male, personal care,
cooking, lite
housekeeping,
appoint transport.
Room& Board+salary.
Ref's, background ck
Send Resume to
Citrus Co. Chronicle
1624 N. Meadowcrest
Blvd. Blind Box1767 P
Crystal River, Fl 34429
FRONT OFF ICE
F/T, Dental Office,
Experience needed
FAX RESUME TO:
(352) 344-1942
IMMEDIATE
OPENINGS
LPN & RN's
for Correctional and
Hospice RN's for
Hospitals Med/Surg
and ICU
APPLY IN PERSON
2008 Hwy 44 W,
Inverness, Or Online
www.nurse-temps
.com, 352-344-9828


Live In Care
Giver
Mature Person
For elderly gentle-
man. Must have
driver's lic.
duties incl: light
housekeeping, cook-
ing and laundry
as well assist with
showers. Ref's Req.
call for more info.
(352) 628-2777

MEDICAL BILLING
TRAINEES NEEDED
Train to become a
Medical Office Assis-
tant! No Experience
needed! Job Training
& Local Placement
assistance. HS
Diploma/GED &
PC/Internet needed!
(888)374-7294

Medical Practice
looking for part time
employee to work
front and back office
Medical office exp
preferred.
Send resume to
Citrus Co Chronicle
1624 N Meadowcrest
Blvd Blind Boxl765 P
Crystal River, Fl 34429

RESIDENT
ASSISTANT
Looking for reliable
staff. Must be
available any shift
any day of the week.
Looking for PRN and
PT Staff. Nursing expe-
rience preferred.
Apply at
BARRINGTON PLACE
2341 W Norvell
Bryant Hwy.Lecanto
EOE/DFWP




COLLEGEof
CENTRAL
FLORIDA
an equal opportunity
college-
Citrus Campus
Part-time Public
Safety Officer
Ocala Campus
Instructional
Opportunities
Early Childhood
Education
Practical Nursing
Commitment to the
college objective of
providing instruction
for a diverse student
population. View
detailed job require-
ments on the CF Web
site at www.CF.edu.
Adjunct openings
available
college-wide
How to apply: Go to
www.CF.edu, click on
Quick Links then
Employment at CF.
Submit unofficial
transcripts with the
online application
at time of submission.
Alternatively
fax transcripts to
352-873-5885.
3001 SW College Rd.
Ocala, FL 34474
CF is an Equal Oppor-
tunity Employer

Retail Manager
Seeking manager to
oversee purchasing
and merchandising
for 3 pro shops of
area's leading coun-
try club operation.
Compensation
includes Base salary
and performance bo-
nuses. Forward
resume to
golf@citrushills.com


Citrus County
Clerk of Courts
is accepting
applications at this
time. For information
on current job
openings, please
view our website at
www.clerk.citrus.fl.us,
or contact Human
Resources at
(352) 341-6483.

Volunteer Patriotic
Treasurer and
Campaign Manager
needed.
Guaranteed long
hours and low pay.
Full balloon payment
after victory. Contact
and required reading
www. Wykes for
Sheriff. com




EXP. LINE COOK
Apply In Person
LakeSide Bar & Grill
4543 E. Windmill Drive
Inverness, 419-6511




TOP SALES PROS
NEEDED
Premier, Award
Winning Community
w/Multiple Products
Lines- Top Pay For
High Performance!
*5 Years New Home
Sales Required.
*Inspired Attitude
-Contagious
Enthusiasm
*Endless Energy
*True Professional in
all Aspects.
Send your resume in
confidence to:
The Villages of
Citrus Hills, Attn:
nancy@citrushills.com
Fax:352-746-7707



Class-A FlatBed Driv-
ers$ Home EVERY
Weekend, Run S.E. US
REQUIRES 1 Yr OTR F.B.
Exp, & payUP TO
.39/mile Call
(800)572-5489 x 227
SUNBELT TRANSPORT,
LLC
Drivers Knight has
steady Dry Van and Re-
frigerated freight. An-
nual Salary $45k to
$60k. Flexible
hometime. CDL-A, 3
months current OTR ex-
perience. 800-414-9569
www.drivekniaht.com
Exp. Residential
Electrician
Min. 4 yrs. exp.
Rough-ins and Trims.
Familiar with Citrus
County Codes,
Apply in Person Only
H.E. SMITH CO.
1895 W.Gulf to Lake
Hwy. Lecanto
HIRING EXPERIENCED/
INEXPERIENCE D
TANKER DRIVERS!
Great benefits and
Pay! New fleet Volvo
Tractors! 1 year OTR
Exp. Req.-Tanker Train-
ing Available. Call
Today: 877-882-6537
www.OaklevTransport
.com
WATER FILTRATION
TECH & INSTALLER
Must be of professional
appearance and
knowledgeable in all
phases of residential
water testing, treat-
ment, & installation.
Apply at Pro H20,
102 W. Main St.,
Inverness. No phone
calls please


25 Driver Trainees
Needed Now!
at Schneider National
Earn $750 per week!
No experience
needed! Local CDL
Training! Job ready in
15 days!
(888)368-1964

BOOKKEEPING
Quick Books a Must.
JOE'S CARPET
136 N. Florlda Ave.

CAREGIVERS
NEEDED
All Shlfts No Exp.
Neccessary Apply At
HOME INSTEAD
SENIOR CARE
4224 W. Gulf to Lake
Hwy, Lecanto

CITRUS MAIDS
Cleaning Person
needed. Must have
flex. schedule,
lic./vehicle. Exp. a
plus. Leave message
(352) 257-0925

CUSTOMER
RELATIONS
*Call Now!* Looking
to fill immediate
positions. Training,
401(k), medical.
No exp. necessary.
$550-$800 a week.
Call Lisa
352-436-4460


KFC

YOU BELONG
AT
KFC..
KFC @ 1110 Hwy 41 N,
Inverness
is hiring experienced
GENERAL, ASSISTANT
and SHIFT MANAGERS
for competitive pay
and great benefits.
Apply in Person
or email your resume
to info@
kingneptuneinc.com




Cleaner Wanted
Hardworking,depend-
able, must pass
background check,
customer oriented,
reliable transportation
Call 302-6418 dfwp
INSURANCE
INSPECTOR
PT in Citrus County.
Work independently in
the field to verify meas-
urements and condition
of homes for insurance
companies. No sales.
Computer experience,
digital camera, car, cell
phone required. Knowl-
edge of home construc-
tion and customer service
experience a plus. Paid
Training. Paid per assign-
ment or minimum $14/hr.
Apply at
www.mueller-inc.com Ref
# 18990

Out side Cart
Attendant
Flexible hours,
golf knowledge a +
Apply at
Southern Woods
Pro Shop


Every April, the notion recognizes the hard work, CURRENTLY WE ARE SEEKING:
dedication and commitment of Laboratory pro-
fessionals throughout our country. Their expertise Director, Laboratory Services
continues to be a driving force in improving the
health and care of all patients. At Florida Hospital Medical Technologist Days
Zephyrhills, our Laboratory team members play a Lab Information Systems
vital role in patient care as they work with our Supervisor
award winning team of healthcare providers to
help with diagnosis and prevention of disease. Laboratory Assistant
As we continue to celebrate the many successes ..


and milestones within our 154-bed faith-based
hospital, we would also like to recognize the
countless team members who create successes
everyday within our state-of-the-art laboratory.


THE2011
LI BT
VIT"nn


It you share our passion taor excellence
and are ready to be recognized for your
talents, we encourage you to apply at


WWW.FHZEPH.ORG


FLORIDA HOSPITAL
ZEPHYRHILLS
The skill to heal. The spirit to care.


#1 Affordable
CNA Prep Course
CPR-AED-Free Book
Am & PM classes
aetvourcna.com
352-341-PREP (7737)

A Few Pro Drivers
Needed Top Pay &
401 k, 2 Mo.CDL Class
A Driving Exp
(877)258-8782www.me
Itontruck.com/
drive





AIRLINES ARE HIRING -
Train for hands on
Aviation Maintenance
Career. FAA approved
program.
Financial aid if qualified
- Housing Available.
CALL Aviation Institute
Of Maintenance.
(866)314-3769


LIVE-WORK-PARTY
PLAY!
Play in Vegas, Hang in
LA, Jet to New York! Hir-
ing 18-24 girls/guys.
$400-$800 wkly. Paid
expenses. Signing
Bonus. (866)574-7454





"Can you Dig It?"
We will train, certify &
provide lifetime
assistance landing
work. Hiring in
Florida. Start digging
as a heavy
equipment operator
(866)362-6497




TAYLORCOLLEGE


NE6IRfW


2 WEEK
PREP COURSES!
*ALF ADMINISTRATOR
$300.
*EKG TECH $475.
*NURSING ASST. $475.
*PHLEBOTOMY $475.
tavlorcolleae.edu
(352) 245-4119
FB, twitter, you tube


#1 Affordable
CNA Prep Course
CPR-AED-Free Book
Am & PM classes
aefvourcna.com
352-341-PREP (7737)

SNO
ENROLLING
S FOR SPRING
2012 CLASSES
W.BARBER
*COSMETOLOGY
0*FACIAL
I*FULL SPECIALTY
INSTRUCTOR
TRAINING
*MANICURE/Nall Ext
*MASSAGE THERAPY

BENE'S
International
School of Beauty
NEW PORT RICHEY
/SPRING HILL
727-848-8415
352-263-2744





8 MOBILE HOMES
12 AC., Good Income
Lots of Possibilities
(352) 212-6182




FLEA MARKET STUFF
Miscellaneous flea goods
by the box $10.
352-527-3177


"That every dild has signed a contract and has committed
to stay out of trouble, get good grades and participate In
our mentodng program."


JOANiMMiM FOUNDER CHAIRMANN,
ZIMMERMAN ADVERTISING


Take StockinChil
Thrughschlarhip, mnto s


352-746-6721 ext 6148 www.takestockinchildrn.ori
mWoTkeSmdte tildrea.lmIIn t vigeseval


g Helpgood kids
become great.


Team Delivery



Opportunity


Would you like to |

deliver newspapers

but don't want to

work 7 daVs a week?


We are taking applications
for teams to contract a
route.

V Lead contractor must
be 18 yrs of age

V Must have valid driver's
license and insurance



MAKE EXTRA MONEY!

DELIVERING


wwwchroniceonline corn

Email:
kstewart@chronicleonline.com
or come to
1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd.,
Crystal River for an application.


CLASSIFIED


SUNDAY,APRIL 15,2012 C5


^^^^^^^1






D6 SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE






CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHOC ASSIFIEDS SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012 C7



arZ=i JKx t i- -6R7YASSSEEDrlR-A= ou si ex ension ELECTRIC TREADMILL 12 X 12 FLOOR TILES WE BUY GUNS-I
ACRYLIC BOXES for col- RCA TV/DVD/VCR hutch, serving table, SEEDS! GRASS SEEDS! mirrors $15 STATIONARY TYPE LL 12 W/ABOUT 1 40 WE BUY GUNS .h
lectibles 1.00each COMBO dbl pedestal table, 6 American Farm & Feed I hitch helper mirror WORKS GREAT VERY PIECIES / 25.140 Ln inda te Gun Smth(352) 726-5238ng
352-527-3177 great condition chrs. pads, exc. cond. 352-795-6013 $12 (352) 341-1649 STABLE ONLY 100.00 3414449 (352) 726-5238
$100352) pd $OK new sell 1500 John Deere Sabre 26" MEN'S KENT GLEN- 4640316 CAROUSEL ROTIS-
(352) 465 4 1352) 527-3965 4.5 hp 38" cut,hydro DALE CS Confort BIKE- Jet 3 Wheel Chair SERIE COOKER SUN-
STEREO SYSTEM AIWA EMERSON MICRO- exc ond. $550. 7 spd., alum. frame, dual EAM USE ON
WITH CD & DUAL CAS- WAVE OVEN White 1.1 (352) 726-0230 susp., 1.95" tires, Ex., built in charger COUNTER TOP $45
SETTE PLAYER HAS Cubic ft.microwave with MULTI MOWER TORO $60 628-0033 $400 CAN E-MAIL PHOTO JUNK MOTORCYCLES
REMOTE CONTROL clock and turntable. MULTI MOWER TORO CAN E-MA PHOTO EZ PULL TRAILERS,
$100 352-613-0529 (352) 7944164. $30.00 Self propelled, 6.5hp AEROBED AIR MAT- (352) 344-0787 419-5981 WANTED Will Pay up to
_$100 352-613-0529 (352) 22" cut, like new $100 TRESS full size, used MANUAL WHEELCHAIR KITCHEN SET Glass New & Used $200 for Unwanted Mo-
WOOD CABINET ABINET WeedEater Push Mower twice, cover & case WITH FOOTRESTS table with 4 chairs torcycle 352-942-3492
W/VCRp& 25" Goldstar White 7ft. tall with glass 4.5 hp 22" cut like new $65.00 352-726-9009 ONLY 100.00 464 0316 (352)220-1439 Jackie Utility & Enclosed
TVC has remote, bott & 25" Goldstar display at top with 2 $60 (352) 302-6069 AQUARIUM 25 GALLON BUY, SELL, TRADE WANT TO BUY HOUSE
door asking $75. 19 closed doors/2 shelves. Toro Riding Lawn HIGH INCLUDES SIEMANS OVER THE EAR WOOD FLOORNG Custom Built, Parts, or MOBILE Any Area,
Curtis Mathis TV w/re- $30. (352) 7944164 Mower, 42" cut 20HP STAND, LIGHT, FILTER HEARING AID Mediumx 3/8" x ran ksdom Tires, Whs, Repairs, Condition or Situation.
mote $40.382-1167 Papasan twin cam Kohler en- & GRAVEL $75 Good Conditio New in box $5andom 25 sqEmail Pic Trailer Hitches Call (352) 726-9369
TellthaspecialChair&Footrest-PIER1 ginea9Includes batteries 3 x55
Tell that special Beige, clean, over- er gine, approx. 30 hrs. 352-613-0529 Paid $825. Asking $400 352-382-3650 New 6 x 12 open Wanted
personCop r stuffed pillow & cor- operating time. $500 COMFORTER SET HAN- (352) 382-3879 Futility w/ramp $935W ae
Happy Birthday fortabl $50 586-2 cash/firm will deliver NAH MONTANA FULL & W LKSTT Used 7 x 12 enclosed Record Player
"i ap ssifday" portable. (352) 341-1714 INCLUDES SHEETS & WALKER WITH $ ( -

under Happy 2 COMPUTERS Open Tues.- Sat 9-2 PILW 352-613A0529 FOLDS UP SIX WHEELS AB LOUNGERUsed 6 x 12 enclosed
Notes. Towers from $70. 628-2306 Homosassa NO BRAKES 60.00 464 AB LOUNGER TIMELY T$1250 Wanting to Buy Any
Only $28.50 complete systems paulsfurnitureonline.com Yrdirlles COMMERCIAL ICE 0316 WORK IT OFF ONLY Trailer Tires from make of outboard
includes a photo $110 (352) 527-7829 Preowned Mattress MAKER Makes 40.00 464 0316 $34.49 motors, pre 1950's. Let
Call our Classified IESTLER COMPUTER Sets fromTwin $30 3001b/day excellent Wheel Chair Malibu Palates Chair, me restore that old mo-
Call our Classified DIESTLER COMPUTER Full $40.Qn K75 $,,K$ condition, large bin self propelled, foot rest w/video and Hwy 44 Crystal River tor and give it a good
Dept2-for details Nerepairs. ystemMCard 352-628-0808--- $575352.586.4624 or $50.(352) 489-5053 instructions, never used 352-564-1299 home (352) 422-1879
352-637-5469- floor lamp 3' B/W TV Crystal River Computer 352-270-4881 GULF TO LAKE
HP PRINTER 3 small end tables. sofa Sat Sun 8-5 computer desk & chair (352) 697-2794
Color,scan,copy,fax,print. couch, extendable 2 Irg bird cages, mas- $175.(352) 628-4766 MANUAL TREADMILL TRAILER SALES
Great cond. w/stand.$45 dining room talbe sage table, Ab glider, NO calls before I11am l WORKS GREAT WITH Largest Selection&
352-465-4441 cabinet sewing furniture St END TABLE Old oak end ELECTRONICS NEED Lowest Prices. AKC,ENGLISH BULLDOG
Dunnellon Machine,recliner, 8 11151 W. Gem St table. 30"H 24" square. A HOME!!!!!!!! YOURS Offering New & Used PUPS, chubby, healthy
Built In Micro Wave 60.00 464 0316
$99.00 Large Corner oval Dining rm w/6 chs. FLORAL CITY Glass ball and claw feet. a 60.004640316 Cargo & utility trailers 11 wks, 2 male 1 fem
(352) 613-7700 Computer Desk $75. accepting all Sat. 14 & Sun.15, 8a-? $100.00 Call PRO FORM parents on premises,
(352) 726-1526 reasonable offers 10761 E. Trails End Rd. 352 726 5753 EXERCISE BIKE Triple Crown Utility TRL h/c shots $1200 Connie
DRYER Works great. (352)465-0375 'GRASS SEEDS! GRASS great condition 6 x 12 w/new spare or Jim (352) 341-7732
Older model. $100 Call Naturally Speaking soft- 325-586-6593 SEEDS! GRASS SEEDS! $150 $1050. cell 352-613-3778
Leonard@727-5634297 ware- uses speech n- Solid OAK Book Case American Farm & Feed (352) 465-4234 6 x 12 Enclosed w/
stead of keyboard & purchased at Inverness 352-795-6013 STERLING SILVER- WEDER HOME GYM 2 V nose, rear ramp
Frigidaire front load mouse helps you work Wood Furniture Store. Are U Moving? Estate? H G COLLECTOR BUYI NG StationVery Good Con- door, $1995.
Washer faster $45 586-8928 $200 In home liquidations HUMMINGBIRD AND STERLING SILVER dition 50.00 3525270324
3 years old, $200. 5 FLOWER STAIN GLASS FLATWARE. $1,000 & Trailer Tires
Hoover steam Vac 7 (352) 726-1526 MARTIN'S Estate & HANGING $30 CAN UP FOR SERVICE FOR starting at $69.95
carpet cleaner STANLEY KING SZ bed- Consign 352-209-4945 E-MAIL PHOTO 8. KEN 352-601-7074
$40. (352) 400-4891 F nu room set 6 piece $675 419-5981 -1 352-527-0555
Rattan coffee table set Old LP's and 45's. $30.00 Hwy 44, Lecanto
SMITTYS APPLIANCE Cast Alum Patio Set $250 PVC patio set Old LP all. 352 3000 3736 40 Acres/Levy Co. Hwy 44, Lecanto
REPAIR, washers 60" x 35" glass top $125 Ashley dinette set or all. 35-344-3 Hunting Property The Beast Heavy Duty
dryers,FREE pick up table, 4 swivel rocker $350 (352)4194513 COMMUNION DRESS Sleep Apnea CPAP Camper Pond Feed- Utilt;i, Tv ile


352-564-8179
STOVE GE gas self
cleaning bisque stove.
Works great. $200
352-503-2226
WANTED DEAD
OR ALIVE
Washers & Dryers
(352) 209-5135
WASHER OR DRYER
$135.00 Each. Reliable,
like new, excellent condi-
tion. Can deliver
352 263-7398
WASHER Works great.
Warranty $100 Call
Leonard@727-563-4297
Whirlpool Stack
Washer & Dryer
White 2 yrs. old
very good cond.
$500
(352) 270-3554




SHOP SMITH Mark IV
complete
w/attachments,manuals.
Like New $1500.00 OBO,
Wooden Bench 72x30,2
drawers,1 metal&1 wood
Vice $100.00
352-302-0289
TOOLS hilti fastener
#350 85.00 plus shots all
colors 1.00 per clip cel
352 476 8352


ROB SCREENING
Repairs Rescreen, Front
Entries, Garage, Sliders
Free Est. 352-835-2020




SMITTYS APPLIANCE
REPAIR. Washer &
Dryers, Free Pick Up
352-564-8179




Blind Factory
by Joanne We custom
make all types. Best
prices anywhere! Hwy
44 &CR 491. 746-1998




Are You An Alzheimer's
Caregiver ?
Give Yourself a Break!
Group Mini Adult
Daycare hours
Catholic Charities DOSP
Immediate Openings
Beverly Hills FL. Our
Lady of Grace Church
Wed 11:30 AM-3:30 PM
Gary Chapin, Coordina-
tor 352-422-7731
Charles Locasto,
Manager 813-624-8978

CNA
Interested in Full/Pt
Time, Home Health
Care position,
Contact Sissy
(352) 453-7255
Loving Adult Care
Home (SL 6906450)
Alzheimer/Dementia
no prob 352-503-7052
Senior In Home Care
Giver energetic local
resident Seeking to as-
sist Senior with personal
Care, companionship
Transportation, shopp-
ing assistance, meal
preparation and light
housekeeping.
Avail Mon. thru. Fri.
8a-4p Crystal River
& surrounding areas.
Please Contact Julie at
352-794-6571, 538-0408




ROGERS Construction
All Construction
sm jobs Free Est (352)
637-4373 CRC1326872


AAA ROOFING
Call the "e.akhustes"
Free Written Estimate

$100 OFF
Any Re-Roof
I Must present coupon at time contract is signed
Lic./Ins. CCC057537 -000BSY

gm CTBESTl~~i ii~iijj r


chairs, exc. cond $280
(352) 527-9097
PATIO SET Glass table,
3 chairs w/cushions, um-
brella. Excell. $100 firm
352-465-4441
Dunnellon




2 glass table tops
48" round, 35"x57"
rectangler, $45. ea
(352) 382-0741
5 PIECE BEDROOM
SET $300 blonde wood
dresser w/mirror, queen
bed, armoire, night stand,
tv stand 352-270-7420
Antique dining table
w/claw feet, no chairs,
good cond., $59.
Neutral color love seat,
good cond., $50.
(352) 344-2752
BROWN ASHLEY
CHAIR WITH ARMS a
high back chair in ex-
cellent condition-asking
$40.00 Tel.
(352)794-4164
CHAIR
floral green $50.
352-521-3177
COMFORTS OF HOME
USED FURNITURE www.
comfortsofhomeused
furniture.com. 795-0121


SHADY VIEW CANVAS
Awnings *Carports
*Boat Tops & Covers
upholst 352 613-2518





Clean Ups &
Clean Outs
(352) 220-9190




AFFORDABLE
COMPUTER SERVE.
(352) 341-4150
Computer Problem?
352 503 4137 House
calls .. John Warnken
Senior Discount

DIESTLER COMPUTER
New & Used systems
repairs. Visa/ MCard
352-637-5469

NATURE COAST
COMPUTER Repairs
& Web Design
free insp 212-1551




Bianchi Concrete
inc.com ins.lic #2579
Driveways-Patios-
Sidewalks. Pool deck
repair/stain 257-0078

CURB APPEAL/ Lic
Yardscape, Curbing,
Flocrete. River rock
reseals & repairs. 352
364-2120/410-7383


VACUUM CLEANER Dirt
Devil Featherlite vac-
uum cleaner. Like new.
$30 (352) 794-4164



C hipper Shredder
8hp B & S Tomahawk
1-3" diameter material
$200 call Casey M-F
5-p-9pm(352) 726-8346
Inverness
CRAFTSMAN DLT-3000
LAWN TRACTOR
Briggs and Stratton
18.5 hp engine,
w/42"deck, cast iron
front axle, 3.5 gal fuel
tank, excellent condi-
tion. $560. Tractor ac-
cessories, Craftsman
utility dump cart $75,
Craftsman universal
broadcast spreader
$60, Craftsman 42"high
speed sweeper $140.
Craftsman Pressure
Washer, 2500 PSI, 2.0
GPM Briggs and Strat-
ton engine $120
352-465-4563
Dixson 0 turn
Riding Mower $800
4x8 trailer $500
(352) 746-7357.
Garden Tractor
Murry 20hp V-twin B&S
eng.48" mulching deck
$400 firm.
(352) 302-6069


FATHER & SON
Decorative Concrete
Textures, Stamp,Spray
Crack repair, staining &
Garage Firs. Recession
Prices! 352-527-1097
ROB'S MASONRY
& CONCRETE Driveways
tear outs Tractor work,
Lic. #1476, 726-6554




All AROUND TRACTOR
Landclearing, Hauling,
Site Prep, Driveways.
Lic. & Ins. 352- 795-5755




COUNTY WIDE DRY-
WALL -25 ys exp lic2875.
all your drywall needs
Ceiling & Wall Repairs.
Pop Corn Removal
352-302-6838




ANNIE'S ELECTRIC
Husband & Wife
Team.(352) 341-5952
EC-13002696
BRIGHT ELECTRICAL
Res./Comm. Lic & Ins.
$50.hr. EC0001303
352-302-2366
DUN-RITE Elect
since '78/ Free Est.
licEC 13002699
352- 726-2907
Thomas Electric LLC
Generator maint &
repair. Guardian
Homestandby, &
Centurion. Cert. Tech.
Briggs Stratton 352-
621-1248 #ER00015377


BATHFITTER
"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

1-866-585-8827
BATHFITTER.COM
000AECJ


POOL-TEC
REPAIRS EQUIPMENT
PUMPS FILTERS
HEAT PUMPS
SALT SYSTEMS

RESIDENTIAL COMMERCIAL
32 YEARS EXPERIENCE

CALL ALAN 422-6956
STATE LICENSE #CPCO51584


size 14. $25.00. Worn
two hours. 352-344-3736
MENS CLOTHING
SHORTS, PANTS,
JEANS & SHIRTS 14
PIECES $25
352-613-0529
WOMEN LEATHER
COAT size S, Black- Liz
Thomas Brand ,Like new
$60.00 352-382-0069




185/65 R14 High tread!!
Only asking $70 for the
pair!! (352)551-1810

(2) 4.80x8 trailer tires on
white 4 lug wheels.
less than 100 mile.
$50.00 o.b.o. for the
pair 352-621-0248

225/65 R16 Nice tread!!
Only asking $70 for the
pair!! (352)551-1810


275/55 R20 Great tread!!
Only asking $70 for the
pair!! (352)551-1810

1 5FT, Aluminum
fold up ladder
$25.
1 Sun Blocker 5 x 10
$50.
(352) 341-1649


A 5 STAR COMPANY
GO OWENS FENCING
All Types. Free Est.
Comm/Res. 628-4002
BOB BROWN'S
Fence & Landscaping
352-795-0188/220-3194
ROCKY'S FENCING
Free Est., Lic. & Ins.,
S352 422-7279 k



ALUMINUM
STRUCTURES
5" & 6" Seamless Gutters
Free Estimates, Lic &
Ins. (352) 563-2977




Andrew Joehl
Handyman.
Gen/Maint/Repairs
Pressure cleaning.
Lawns/Gutters. No job
too small!Reli able ,ins.
0256271 352-465-9201
Affordable Handyman
FAST
AFFORDABLE
V RELIABLE
HOME REPAIRS
*100% Guar. *Free Est
* 352-257-9508 *k
Affordable Handyman
V FAST
AFFORDABLEE
e" RELIABLE
HOME REPAIRS
*100% Guar. *Free Est
* 352-257-9508 *
Affordable Handyman
s FAST
AFFORDABLE
V RELIABLE
HOME REPAIRS
*100% Guar. *Free Est
* 352-257-9508 *


* Furniture Refinishing
* Entryway Refinishing
* Tool/Knife Sharpening
. Pressure Washing
* Lawn/Property Maintenance

Classical Custom
Services, Inc.
Mark McClendon

352-613-7934
Over 20 Years Experience Licensed& Insured


machine,humidifier,full
mask,case. Rarely used.
$200, 352-322-1160
SOURING EAGLE
STATUE 12 X 9New.Was
59.99/selling for 20.00
Linda 341-4449
STEREO SYSTEM AIWA
WITH CD & DUAL CAS-
SETTE PLAYER HAS
REMOTE CONTROL
$100 352-613-0529
TALL BARSTOOLS
BAMBOO LOOKING
RUST COLORED THICK
CUSHIONS 2 FOR 50.00
4640316
TRAILER 4x8,
heavy duty
4.5 ft ramp. $450
(352) 344-1953
WALLPAPER FLORAL
DESIGN 3 DOUBLE
ROLLS $30 165 SQ FT
CAN E-MAIL PHOTO
419-5981



2 Power Lift Chair
Recliners,
1 med. $295.
1 Large $350.
both excel. cond.
(352) 270-8475
BEDSIDE COMMODE &
FOLDING ALUMINUM
WALKER ONLY20.00
EACH 464 0316


Affordable Handyman
V FAST
AFFORDABLE
V RELIABLE
HOME REPAIRS
*100% Guar. .Free Est
* 352-257-9508 *
Remodeling, Additions,
Doors, Windows, Tile
work. Lic.#CRC1330081
Free Est. (352)949-2292



MAID TO ORDER
House Cleaning *
(352) 586-9125
have vacuum will travel




HIGH SCHOOL DI-
PLOMA FROM
HOME 6-8 weeks,
ACCREDITED. Get a
Diploma. Get a Job!
FREE Brochure.
(800)264-8330 Benja-
min Franklin High
School
www.diplo-
mafromhome.com





The Tile Man
Bathroom remodel
Specializing in handi-
cap. Lic/Ins. #2441.
352-634-1584




All Tractor Work Service
specializing in clean up
Tree Removal, General
prop. maint. 302-6955


"NEW" 20 WATT (PEAK)
AMP WITH OVERDRIVE
$15 SOUNDS GREAT!
JUST $15.00!!
352-601-6625
"NEW" BLACK S G
STYLE ELECTRIC GUI-
TAR WITH TWINN
HUMBUCKERS & EX-
TRAS $75 352-601-6625
"NEW" VERY NICE PRO
QUALITY ACOUSTIC
GUITAR $85
"PERFECT" CONDI-
TION 352-601-6625
ACOUSTIC GUITAR
PACKAGE $50
W/GIGBAGTUNER,DVD
STRAP,VERY NICE! $50
352-601-6625
BLACK TAKAMINE
ACOUSTIC ELECTRIC
GUITAR VERY NICE!
PLAYS GREAT! $100
352-601-6625
RECORDING KING LAP
STEEL W/GIGBAG
$100, BETTER THAN
NEW! PERFECT
SOUND 351-601-6625
SAXAPHONE Selmer
Bundy Tenor, plays
well-$250-Crystal River
795-8800
Wurlitzer organ, 3 key-
board, w/bench, $250.
Badwin Overture w/Fun
Machine & bench,
instruction books, $300
(352) 344-0787


9 I ,
352-795-5755





CURB APPEAL
Yardscape, curbing,
flocrete. River rock
reseals & repairs.
Lic. (352) 364-2120
Florida Sitescapes, LLC
FREE Est: Yard Clean Up
Mowing, and MORE
CALL 352-201-7374
SPRINKLER JOE'S
If it's broken we can
fixIt. Landscaping
Design m352-212-2596




A + LAWN CARE
& LANDSCAPING
Affordable & Reliable
(352) 228-0421
AFFORDABLE Lawn care
CUTS STARTING AT $20
WE DO ITALLI!!!
*CALL 352-228-7320 v
All 'n'1 Lawncare
property maintence
Full serv$55/mo.lic/ins
Rick 352-201-5193
Charlie 352-634-1070
ATTENTION! Snow Birds
Need your Lawn Maint.
Call Mowing & More...
352-419-6287, Lic/Ins.
Florida Sitescapes, LLC
FREE est: Yard Clean Up
Mowing, and MORE
Call 352.201.7374
GRASS SEEDS! GRASS
SEEDS! GRASS SEEDS!
American Farm & Feed
352-795-6013


* New Landscapes

* One Time Cuts

* Free Estimates




S'Rivenbark Lawn
& Landscape
<,,i. (352) 464-3566


ers, Plots, Stands Blinds
$75,000. (352) 593-0335
BERETTA
M9 9mm 1 mag.
New in box $600
(352) 746-0100
CABIN ON 40 ACRES
Hunting recreational
in Gulf Hammock Mgt..
Area, well, pond,
ATV trails $165K obo
352 795-2027/ 634-4745
CLUB CAR
'08 President $2000
352-344-8516
Concealed Weapons
Permit Course
DAN'S GUN ROOM
(352) 726-5238
Golf Clubs &
Equipment, Utility
Building 15 x 10 loaded.
Thousands of clubs
bags, balls, antique
clubs, carts, etc.
No junk $950 for all
(352) 270-8475
Ruger NewVaquero SS
ivory grips, 45 long Colt
$425. Winchester 3030
lever action $375.
Ruger Model 1020
w/scope, case, $250.
(352) 527-9344
S & W, 38, 6 Shot,
Revolver,4" barrell blue
finish, model 15, & ex-
cel. cond. $550.holster
& box of ammo
(352) 637-0987


HALLOCK & SON
LAWN CARE -ALL Your
lawn care needs. Detailed
Work. 400-1197, Lic/Ins.
JUSTIN LAWN CARE
Fast and Affordable.
and Friendly, Licensed.
(352) 476-3985
MEAGHERS LAWN CARE
AND PINK MINI DUMP
Tree Service, Stump
Grinding, Free Est.
(352) 341-3478



AT YOUR HOME
Mower, Parts Service &
Repair.Visit our store@
1332 SE Hy 19 220-4244



HIGH SPEED INTERNET
wherever you live,
starting @$29.99 per
mo.(352) 493-1327



A-1 Hauling, Cleanups,
garage clean outs, trash,
lawn maint. furn. & misc.
Mark (352) 287-0767
ALL OF CITRUS
CLEAN UPS CLEAN OUTS
Everything from A to Z
352-628-6790



Chris Satchell Painting
ASAP
30 yrs. Exp. Exc. Ref. Ins.
352-464-1397
CALL STELLAR BLUE
All Int./ Ext. Painting
Needs. Lic. & Ins. FREE
EST (352) 586-2996


5' 2" W, 8' 6" L, 3' 7" H
built to last, set up
for pro lawn service,
new spare tire, $650.
(352) 302-0648
TRAILER, 5 x 10
incl. tool box, 2 spares
ramp, wench $550
firm(352) 344-4944


Sell r Swa


Tell that special
person
" Happy Birthday"
with a classified ad
under Happy
Notes.
Only $28.50
includes a photo
Call our Classified
Dept for details
352-563-5966
SA- ,# ^ A- "A


A-1 George Swedlige
Painting/press cleaning
Int/Ext. texture/drywall
repair (352) 794-0400
INTERIORIEXTERIOR
& ODD JOBS. 30 yrs
J. Hupchick Lic./Ins.
(352) 726-9998




CALL STELLAR BLUE
All Int./ Ext. Painting
Needs. Lic. & Ins. FREE
EST. (352) 586-2996
Pic PICARD'S Pressure
Cleaning & Painting
352-341-3300




Attention Consumers!
Please make sure you
are using a licensed
and insured service
professional. Many
service advertisers are
required by state law
to include their state
license number in all
advertisements. If you
don't see a license
number in the ad, you
should inquire about it
and be suspicious that
you may be contact-
ing an unlicensed
business. The Citrus
County Chronicle
wants to ensure that
our ads meet the re-
quirements of the law.
Beware of any service
advertiser that can not
provide proof that
they are licensed to do
business. For questions
about business
licensing, please call
your city or county gov-
ernment offices.


DOG Bo is a gentle
loving 15 month old
Shepherd/Lab Mix,
brindle in color, neu-
tered male, weighs 55
lbs. Is house trained,
walks well on leash,
and would make the
greatest of compan-
ions. He's a little shy at
first, but warms up
quickly. Call Karen @
218-780-1808


DOG Halo is a sweet,
active, spayed 2 y/o
bulldog mix. She is a
super happy, outgoing,
and loves to play. She
walks well on leash, is
a beautiful red color,
and medium size. She
is currently a shelter
dog and desperately
needs a human of her
own to love. She would
need to be the only dog
at home. Call Anne
352-201-8664


SPRINKLER JOE'S
If it's broken we can
fix It. Landscaping
Design .352-212-2596





A TREE SURGEON
Lic. & Ins. Lowest Rates
Free est.(352)860-1452

DAVID'S
TREE SERVICE
(352) 302-5641

All Tractor Work Service
specializing in clean up
Tree Removal. General
prop. maint. 302-6955

DOUBLE J Tree Serv.
Stump Grinding, bulk
mulch, lic/ins 302-8852

KING's Land Clearing &
Tree Serv. complete
tree & stump removal
hauling, demo& tractor
work 32 yrs. exp.
(352) 220-9819

RWRIGHT Tree Service
Tree removal & trimming.
Ins. & Lic.# 0256879
352-341-6827

RON ROBBINS Tree Serv
Trim, Shape & Remove
Lic/Ins Free Est.
352-628-2825




344-2556, Richard
WATER PUMP SERVICE
& Repairs- all makes &
models. Call anytime!


SLAIG


GENERAL
Stand Alone I
Generator

Thomas Electric, LLC
Residential/Commercial Service
Generac Centurion
Guardian Generators
FactoryAuthorized Technicians
ER0015377












"Repaint
Secilit'
Interior & Exterior
Pressure Washing
FREE ESTIMATES -

352-465-6631


WILL CONSTRUCTION-
S352-628-2291
| PreventDryerFiresNow.com B


IREMODEL


COPES POOL
AND PAVER LLC
YOUR INTERLOCKINGBRICKPAVER SPECIALIST
Build your new pool now and
be ready for next summer!
Refinish your pool during the cooler months.

352-400-3188


A ".40..Wo







C8 SUNDAY,APRIL 15, 2012


Shih-Poo, Yorkie -Poo
small non shedding,
intellect puppies $350
to $500 (352) 817-4718
GOLDEN RETRIEVERS
Pure breed pups, light
colors, 3fem 3 males,
shots & h/c. Parents on
Prem. $400-450 ea
352-628-6050
Koi and Gold Fish
FOR SALE, Great Prices
ALL SIZES. Call Jean
(352) 634-1783
LAB PUPS
reg. white/yellow, 3
fem. left, can be seen
at the Hay Barn in Floral
City $500 ea.
(352) 302-3901
Miniature Poodle,
AKC reg.young female,
hsbrken, utd shots
beautiful & well social-
ized. $250
352-527-1920
Shih-Tzu Pups, ACA
starting@ $400. Lots of
colors, Beverly Hills,
FL (352)270-8827
www.aceofpups.net




PIGLETS
Born 2/27,
$50. ea.
954-295-3055
-


Tell that special
person
Happy Birthday"
with a classified ad
under Happy
Notes.
Only $28.50
includes a photo

Call our Classified
Dept for details
352-563-5966





KU :-


23' PRO LINE
1991 250 HP'96 Yamaha
23'WalkAround/cuddy
cabin with 250 hp
YAMAHA, runs great
$4,000 352-563-1518
OLD TOWN CANOE
'94 Discovery 164; good
condition, red, 2 seats,
3rd seat; 3 paddles, 3
cushions, 2 PFDs, trans-
port blocks, tie-downs.
$500 firm. 352-382-2657



'08 BENTLY
20 Ft. Pontoon, 60HP,
Merc. 4 str. dbl. bimini,
new trlr. much more.
$11,500 (352) 341-4949
17' Old Towne
Glass Canoe
w/accessories
$200(352) 382-4781
BASS TRACKER 16'
fiberglass, w/trailer
70 hpjohnson, exc.
cond lots of extra's
$4500 (352) 302-6934
HURRICANE
Deck Boat, 22 ft, 115
Yamaha, Trailer, Bimini,
full mooring cover
Good cond. $4,750.
Cry. Riv (513) 260-6410
Jon Boat /Lowes
#L1648M 31 hp Go Devil
w/trailer $4200 obo
(352) 270-0888
Palm Beach 99
201 white cap C.C. '99
150hp mercy. v. low hrs.
hydro steering, hi end
2 rail T-Top, elect box,
T bag, alum trailer, radial
tires, outrigger, down
rigger ready. True
off/Inshore boat 8'5"W
30" free board & more
exc cond.Steal $8995
(352) 563-5628
PONTOON
18FT, '90 35HP Johnson,
new bimlnl, carpet,
seats, etc. nice cond.
$2,500. 352-637-3983
PROLINE
21' Cuddy, full transom,
w/brack, 150 HP Yam.,
Bimini, VHF, porta pot,
dep. finder, trailer $5K
firm (352) 382-3298
WE HAVE BOATS
GULF TO LAKE
MARINE
We Pay CASH For Used
Clean Boats
Pontoon, Deck & Fishing
Boats (352)527-0555
boatsupercenter.com


YACHTSMAN
24' Pontoon, 70 HP Ev.
T/T, cust. trlr, bimini top,
stored inside $3500 incls
all gear (231) 852-0061



BIGHORN
2008 5th Wheel, 3400RL
37 ft. long dual AC,
Non smoking or pets,
lots of extras $28,000
obo Very clean!
(419) 266-5580, 5581
GULF STREAM 08
32' 3 slides, rear. kit.
K bed,50amp, like new
extras $31,500
(352) 726-1906
HITCHHIKER II LS
2008 3 slides, excel
cond. heat pump, de-
luxe pkg. too many ex-
tras to list $32,000.
Dodge Truck also avail
(636) 209-0308
Holiday Rambler
98 ,38 7.5 gen.super
slide, air lever, a/c susp.
loaded call for details
$41K (352) 746-9211
I Buy RV'S Steve
Henry, RV World of
Hudson Inc.Since
1974. (888) 674-8376
(727) 514-8875
JAYCO '04
36', 5th whl toy hauler,
generator, slide, fuel
station $17,400. like new
Truck Avail For Sale
Local (502) 345-0285



CAMPER/TRAILER
2010, Sportsman KZ
Hybrid, 19ftf like new
air, full kitch, bath
$8750 (352) 249-6098
GULF STREAM
Coach 25 ft. model
24RBL sips upto 6 gas
& elect appls & heat,
shower/toliet $6,000
(352) 341-1714
HOLIDAY RAMBLER '05
29' Alum frame. Lg slide
out, exc cond. used
little, always covered
$12500 (352)795-5310
cell 410-474-3454
Hyline 99
32' 12' slide out, new
awning 22' lots of Ex-
tras, Exc shape $8500
OBO (231) 492-7578
I BUY RV'S,
Travel Trailers,
5th Wheels,
Motor Homes
call me 352-201-6945
KZ toyhauler,07
32' like new, full slide
new tires, Owan Gen.
gas tank, Lrg living
area separate cargo
$18,200. 352-795-2975
Sandy Oak 55+
lbd. 1 bath,New hot
water heater, furnace,
tub and surroundings
$2k obo See Rose at
Sandy Oaks
SUNNYBROOK
2005 36ft, 5th whl,2
slides, kg bed,like
newheated tks, 60
amp service oak cab
$33,400 352-382-3298



$$ CASH PAID $$
For Junk or Wrecked
Cars/Trucks.$300 & UP
$$ (352) 201-1052 $$
BIG SALE!
Consignment USA
WE DO IT ALL!
BUY-SELL-RENT
CAR-TRUCK-BOAT-RV
AUTOS' FROM $1,500.
US 19 BY AIRPORT
US 44, BY NAPA
Low Payments *
461-4518 & 795-4440
consignmentusa.org
BUYING JUNK CARS
Running or Not*
CASH PAID $300 & UP
(352) 771-6191
CASH BUYER'S
Buying Used Cars Trucks
& Vans, For used car lot
LARRY'S AUTO SALES,
Hwy 19... 352 564-8333
CASH PAID FOR JUNK
CARS Any Condition
Up to $500., Free
Towing 352-445-3909
KEEP your used auto
parts in Citrus Co.
Dale's Auto Parts. &
Salvage Pays top $$$
for your autos.
352-628-4144


WE BUY
ANY VEHICLE
Perfect Cond. or Not
TItled,No title,
No problem. Paying up
to $25K any make,
any model Call A.J.
813-335-3794/531-4298







2005 CHEVROLET
EQUINOX LT
$6995.00
2005 CHRYSLER
TOWN AND COUNTRY
LX $7995.00
2006 HONDA
ACCORD
$10595.00
2005 HONDA
CRV
$8995.00
2006 HONDA
ODYSSEY
$13995.00
2007 CADILLAC
DTS PERFORMANCE
$16995.00
2006 VW
NEW BEETLE
CONVERTIBLE
$9995.00
2006 NISSAN
SENTRA
$7995.00
2007 HYUNDAI
AZERA
$9995.00
2008 HONDA
ACCORD
$11995.00
888-874-5524

AFFORDABLE
AUTOS & VANS
Everybody Rides
$495 DOWN
$49 PER WEEK
BUY HERE PAY
HERE..
Lots of clean-safe-
dependable rides.
CALL DAN TODAY
(352) 5 6 3 -1 9 02
"WE BUYS CARS
DEAD OR ALIVE"
1675 Suncoast Hwy.
Homosassa Fl.

BIG SALE!
Consignment USA
WE DO IT ALL!
BUY-SELL-RENT-
CAR-TRUCK-BOAT-RV
AUTOS' FROM $1,500.
US 19 BY AIRPORT
US 44, BY NAPA
Low Payments *
461-4518 & 795-4440
consignmentusa.org

BUICK
'04, Century, silver, gray
intr. 4Door, 99,500 mi.,
V6, Auto, trans, AC,
etc. very good cond.
well maint., garaged
(352) 794-3591
CADILLAC
1993 Allante Nstar. Soft
& hardtop auto
low miles black mint
$16KObo 352-563-1915
Camaro 97
Z28, 97K mis. T-tops,
exc cond. White with
orang strips $8K obo
352-302-7204
CHEVY
'07, Impala, V6, auto,
ice cold AC, non smok-
ers 100K mi $7,500
(352) 726-3093

IMMACULATE
FORD
2002 Thunderbird Road-
ster with only 10K miles,
V8, automatic, two tops,
like new. a real eye
catcher. Great car
Asking $20,000 OBO
Call 352-563-5150
FORD TAURUS 2001
P/W, P/L, A/C, AUTO
75K, new tires, brakes
$4500 o/b/o
352-302-9217
HONDA
2007 Accord 4 cyl,
52000 miles, leather,
moon roof, power seat
& windows, exc cond,
retirees car
$11,000 352-382-5313
MERCEDES '99
S420, blue book $11,500
sell $10K FIRM
1729 W. Gulf to lake
Hwy, Lecanto
MERCURY
'05, Grand Marquis LS
ultimate edition,
76k mi. $7,900
352-344-8256
Mustang 03
Red Convertible,
4K chrome rims,
electrically loaded!!
remote door locks,
trunk, panic,cold air
intake, edlbrock dual
exh. 6 CD change
73K milesTMU, criuse
35mpg. auto. Cry Riv.
NEW CAR $8200. may
part trade cell
(727) 207-1619
NISSAN
19964-dr. 51K miles,
needs work, runs
$1,000 obo
(231) 670-5189
SAND RAIL
project $800.
(352) 228-1897


SINGLE COPY


NEWSPAPER ROUTE


AVAILABLE.
There is an immediate opportunity for a single
copy independent contractor to service racks
and businesses in the Citrus County area.


V Early Morning

Hours


V Need reliable

vehicle


V Must be 18

years old


Th0irs onyChoil
164 edo crs.Bvd, rytl*ivrF
Emil s0 *tchonceol 0co


CHEVROLET '01
Camaro, Z28, Org. 9000
miles, Pristine show car
frozen in time. Loaded
black/black leather
Flawless rare find!
$14,950 (352) 513-4257
TC by Maserati
'89,16 valve, 5spd,
turbo, conv. hd top, 30k
lown,exc.cond$12,500
Call 352-220-3883







Tell that special
person
"Happy Birthday"
with a classified ad
under Happy
Notes.
Only $28.50
includes a photo

Call our Classified
Dept for details
352-563-5966





BIG SALE!
Consignment USA
WE DO IT ALL!
BUY-SELL-RENT-
CAR-TRUCK-BOAT-RV
AUTOS' FROM $1,500.
US 19 BY AIRPORT
US 44, BY NAPA
Low Payments *
461-4518 & 795-4440
consignmentusa.org


CLASSIFIED



Ford 02
F150, Ext Cab,
fair cond, runs good
166K mis. $6k obo
352-302-7204
FORD '06
F250 Super Duty, 4 x 4,
6.0, Lariat Pkg. Off Rd.
Pkg., Hard Bed Cover
$21,500 (352) 586-8576
SIERRA 96
2500 diesel 153k miles,
very clean ,runs perfect
$4,500
352-494-0009
TOYOTA
1986 4-cyl, good mpg,
new batt., $1,000
(352) 601-2966




CHEVROLET
1999 venture van, 6-8
passenger, body in excel-
lent condition as well as
the interior and tires. V-6
motor, good gas mileage.
Loaded inside,velour
seats,tinted windows,
electrical windows, doors
and front seat. Also has
electrical hook-up for
campgrounds.Dual radia-
tors. Many extras,must
see to appreciate.Asking
$3400.OBO,call
637-4011




Harley 00
Roadking Classic, all
gear 17K miles 11K
obo.(352) 489-0873


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


03, Super Road King,
fuel inj. $48K up grades
too much to list/ Cry Riv
$9200 (727) 207-1619

HARLEY DAVIDSON
08 Night Train, flat blk,
11,500 mis. lots of extra's
$14K obo Jeff
(407) 712-0803

HARLEY-
DAVIDSON
2005 FLTRX Road Glide
Custom Oversized
Windshield, King/Queen
seat, Backrest, 24k miles,
$12K 352-257-3130

JUNK MOTORCYCLES
WANTED Will Pay up to
$200 for Unwanted Mo-
torcycle 352-942-3492

KAWASAKI
2006 Vulcan 1600 No-
mad Excellent condi-
tion, well serviced. 14k
miles. Newer tires and
battery. Bike jack,
Cycleshell, lots of ac-
cessories. Pix available.
$6495 352-601-7460



911-0430 DAILY CRN
Surplus Prop.
PUBLIC NOTICE
The Citrus County Board
of County Commissioners
will be selling surplus prop-
erty and equipment via
the internet at
govdeals.com, April 12
until April 30, 2012.
Pub:April 12 thru 30,2012


912-0416 SU/MCRN
4/17 Citrus County Board of County Commissioners Special Meeting
PUBLIC NOTICE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Citrus County Board of County Commissioners will
meet on Tuesday, April 17, 2012 at 8:30 am at the Citrus County Courthouse, Room
100 Board Chambers, 110 N. Apopka Avenue, Inverness, Fla., 34450, to change the
location of the Budget Workshop scheduled for April 24, 2012 at 5:00 pm to the Citrus
County Auditorium located at 3610 South Florida Avenue, Inverness, Florida, 33450,
and any other business of the Board of County Commissioners.
Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at this meeting because of a
disability or physical impairment should contact the Citrus County Administrator's Of-
fice, 110 North Apopka Avenue, Inverness, FL 34450, (352) 341-6560, at least two (2)
days before the meeting. If you are hearing or speech impaired, use the TDD Tele-
phone (352) 341-6580.
If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the Board of County Commis-
sioners with respect to any matter considered at this meeting, he/she will need to
ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made which record shall in-
clude the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based.
BY: Winn Webb, Chairman
April 15 and 16, 2012.


329-0415 SUCRN
Elig, To Vote- Smith
PUBLIC NOTICE
Notice is hereby given to the following, at last known address:
Nicholas T. Smith
7915 W. Laura St.
Citrus Springs, FL 34433
You are hereby notified that your eligibility to vote is in question. You are required to
contact the Supervisor of Elections, in Inverness, Florida, no later than thirty (30) days
after the date of this publishing. Failure to respond will result in a determination of in-
eligibility by the Supervisor and your name will be removed from the statewide voter
registration system. If further assistance is needed, contact the Supervisor of Elections
at the below listed address or call 352-341-6747.
Susan Gill, Citrus County Supervisor of Elections
120 North Apopka Avenue, Inverness, Florida, 34450
April 15, 2012.

331-0415 SUCRN
4/18 Special Master Hearing
PUBLIC NOTICE
The public is hereby notified that Citrus County Code Compliance will conduct its
monthly Special Master Hearing on Wednesday, April 18, 2012 @ 9:00AM in the
Lecanto Government Building, Multi-purpose Room 166, 3600 West Sovereign Path,
Lecanto, Florida 34461, at which time and place any and all persons interested are
invited to attend. The following cases) will be heard by the Code Compliance Spe-
cial Master; however cases may abate prior to hearing date. If you have questions,
contact Code Compliance at (352) 527-5350.
Bordner, Robert & Kimberly
1510 S Trellis Dr, Homosassa, Fl 34448-
It shall be a violation of this article for any person, firm or corporation to keep, dump,
store, place or deposit abandoned, unlicensed, inoperable, junked, disabled,
wrecked, discarded or otherwise unused vehicles on any property, street, or high-
way; pursuant to Article IV Section 20-41 of the Citrus County Code of Ordinances.
To Wit: One (1) white travel trailer.
Clayborn, Clifton W.
680 N Independence Hwy, Inverness, Fl 34453-
It shall be unlawful for the owner or tenant of any land to permit, cause or have
thereon any accumulation of junk, debris, rubbish and vegetative matter except for
junk stored in enclosed litter receptacles or completely enclosed buildings; except
for junk which will not fit into standard sized litter receptacles and which is set out for
no more than 48 hours for pick up and removal; except for recyclable material
stored in receptacles provided for recycling such materials; except junk stored in a
lawfully established and maintained junk yard, garbage or waste disposal site or san-
itary landfill; and except for accumulations of vegetative waste on agricultural lands
on the above property, pursuant to Article III, Section 20-31(a) of the Citrus County
Code of Ordinances. To Wit: Household garbage, old truck bed, tires, mattresses,
car parts and large amounts of miscellaneous items.
Clayborn, Clifton W.
680 N Independence Hwy, Inverness, Fl 34453-
It shall be a violation of this article for any person, firm or corporation to keep, dump,
store, place or deposit abandoned, unlicensed, inoperable, junked, disabled,
wrecked, discarded or otherwise unused vehicles on any property, street, or high-
way; pursuant to Article IV Section 20-41 of the Citrus County Code of Ordinances.
To Wit: Travel trailer motorhome, Chevrolet Suburban, white pick-up truck, boat and
trailer and two (2) Jeeps.
Dwyer, Madeline A. ATTN: John S. Dwyer
4726 N Kenilworth Ter, Hernando, Fl 34442-
It shall be unlawful for the owner or tenant of any land to permit, cause or have
thereon any accumulation of junk, debris, rubbish and vegetative matter except for
junk stored in enclosed litter receptacles or completely enclosed buildings; except
for junk which will not fit into standard sized litter receptacles and which is set out for
no more than 48 hours for pick up and removal; except for recyclable material
stored in receptacles provided for recycling such materials; except junk stored in a
lawfully established and maintained junk yard, garbage or waste disposal site or san-
itary landfill; and except for accumulations of vegetative waste on agricultural lands
on the above property, pursuant to Article III, Section 20-31(a) of the Citrus County
Code of Ordinances. To Wit: Large amounts of JYC throughout the property to in-
clude: clothing, broken children's toys, multiple piles of unknown debris covered
with tarps, household garbage, metal and plastic debris and other miscellaneous
trash and debris.
Fitzgerald, Michael A.
8450 W Admiral Byrd Ln, Crystal River, Fl 34429-
It shall be unlawful for the owner or tenant of any land to permit, cause or have
thereon any accumulation of junk, debris, rubbish and vegetative matter except for
junk stored in enclosed litter receptacles or completely enclosed buildings; except
for junk which will not fit into standard sized litter receptacles and which is set out for
no more than 48 hours for pick up and removal; except for recyclable material
stored in receptacles provided for recycling such materials; except junk stored in a
lawfully established and maintained junk yard, garbage or waste disposal site or san-
itary landfill; and except for accumulations of vegetative waste on agricultural lands
on the above property, pursuant to Article III, Section 20-31(a) of the Citrus County
Code of Ordinances. To Wit: There is household trash, old tires, old furniture and
other junk and debris on the property.
Holt, Frederick V.
5451 W Riverbend Rd, Dunnellon, Fl 34433-
It shall be unlawful for the owner or tenant of any land to permit, cause or have
thereon any accumulation of junk, debris, rubbish and vegetative matter except for
junk stored in enclosed litter receptacles or completely enclosed buildings; except
for junk which will not fit into standard sized litter receptacles and which is set out for
no more than 48 hours for pick up and removal; except for recyclable material
stored in receptacles provided for recycling such materials; except junk stored in a
lawfully established and maintained junk yard, garbage or waste disposal site or san-
itary landfill; and except for accumulations of vegetative waste on agricultural lands
on the above property, pursuant to Article III, Section 20-31(a) of the Citrus County
Code of Ordinances. To Wit: There are old traps, piles of wood, old furniture and
other junk and debris on the property.
June L. Underwood Living Trust **REPEAT VIOLATION*
10 Plaza St, Beverly Hills, Fl 34465-
It shall be unlawful for anyone owning, leasing, occupying or having control of any
property subject to the provisions of this article to maintain weeds, grass and under-
growth in excess of 18" in height, or an accumulation of vegetative matter pursuant
to Article VI Section 20-61 of the Citrus County Code of Ordinances.
Mellert, Robert S. & Tina M.
2061 W Howard PI, Citrus Springs, Fl 34434-
It shall be unlawful for the owner or tenant of any land to permit, cause or have
thereon any accumulation of junk, debris, rubbish and vegetative matter except for
junk stored in enclosed litter receptacles or completely enclosed buildings; except
for junk which will not fit into standard sized litter receptacles and which is set out for
no more than 48 hours for pick up and removal; except for recyclable material
stored in receptacles provided for recycling such materials; except junk stored in a
lawfully established and maintained junk yard, garbage or waste disposal site or san-
itary landfill; and except for accumulations of vegetative waste on agricultural lands
on the above property, pursuant to Article III, Section 20-31(a) of the Citrus County
Code of Ordinances. To Wit: There is household trash, old furniture and other junk
and debris on the property.
Mofield, Barbara; Wood, Jacqueline; and Mofield, Michael D.
6508 W Erlen Ln, Homosassa, Fl 34446-
Violation of the Land Development Code Section 2020; Failure to obtain a Develop-
ment Order for the installation of a mobile home.
ROBCO Land Trust
6310 S Coronado Ter, Lecanto, Fl 34461-
It shall be a violation of this article for any person, firm or corporation to keep, dump,
store, place or deposit abandoned, unlicensed, inoperable, junked, disabled,
wrecked, discarded or otherwise unused vehicles on any property, street, or high-
way; pursuant to Article IV Section 20-41 of the Citrus County Code of Ordinances.
To Wit: One (1) white Chevrolet Blazer 4 door.
Stetkar, Frank D.
1917 E Circle South Dr, Inverness, Fl 34453-


It shall be unlawful for the owner or tenant of any land to permit, cause or have
thereon any accumulation of junk, debris, rubbish and vegetative matter except for
junk stored in enclosed litter receptacles or completely enclosed buildings; except
for junk which will not fit into standard sized litter receptacles and which is set out for
no more than 48 hours for pick up and removal; except for recyclable material
stored in receptacles provided for recycling such materials; except junk stored in a
lawfully established and maintained junk yard, garbage or waste disposal site or san-
itary landfill; and except for accumulations of vegetative waste on agricultural lands
on the above property, pursuant to Article III, Section 20-31(a) of the Citrus County
Code of Ordinances. To Wit: Broken machinery, tree debris, construction materials,
appliances, household furniture, and other miscellaneous trash and debris.
Turner, Lois J.
5740 S Kline Ter, Inverness, Fl 34452-
It shall be unlawful for the owner or tenant of any land to permit, cause or have
thereon any accumulation of junk, debris, rubbish and vegetative matter except for
junk stored in enclosed litter receptacles or completely enclosed buildings; except
for junk which will not fit into standard sized litter receptacles and which is set out for
no more than 48 hours for pick up and removal; except for recyclable material
stored in receptacles provided for recycling such materials; except junk stored in a
lawfully established and maintained junk yard, garbage or waste disposal site or san-
itary landfill; and except for accumulations of vegetative waste on agricultural lands
on the above property, pursuant to Article III, Section 20-31(a) of the Citrus County
Code of Ordinances. To Wit: Furniture, household garbage and miscellaneous junk.
Turner, Lois J.
5740 S Kline Ter, Inverness, Fl 34452-
It shall be unlawful for anyone owning, leasing, occupying or having control of any
property subject to the provisions of this article to maintain weeds, grass and under-
growth in excess of 18" in height, or an accumulation of vegetative matter pursuant
to Article VI Section 20-61 of the Citrus County Code of Ordinances.
Verity, Frank Leon
4135 N Mandrake Pt, Crystal River, Fl 34428-
It shall be unlawful for the owner or tenant of any land to permit, cause or have
thereon any accumulation of junk, debris, rubbish and vegetative matter except for
junk stored in enclosed litter receptacles or completely enclosed buildings; except
for junk which will not fit into standard sized litter receptacles and which is set out for
no more than 48 hours for pick up and removal; except for recyclable material
stored in receptacles provided for recycling such materials; except junk stored in a
lawfully established and maintained junk yard, garbage or waste disposal site or san-
itary landfill; and except for accumulations of vegetative waste on agricultural lands
on the above property, pursuant to Article III, Section 20-31(a) of the Citrus County
Code of Ordinances. To Wit: There is household trash, old tires, scrap metal, and
other junk and debris on the property.
Watson, Doyle G. & Cherryl L.
1790 S Whitehurst Ave, Homosassa, Fl 34448-
It shall be unlawful for the owner or tenant of any land to permit, cause or have
thereon any accumulation of junk, debris, rubbish and vegetative matter except for
junk stored in enclosed litter receptacles or completely enclosed buildings; except
for junk which will not fit into standard sized litter receptacles and which is set out for
no more than 48 hours for pick up and removal; except for recyclable material
stored in receptacles provided for recycling such materials; except junk stored in a
lawfully established and maintained junk yard, garbage or waste disposal site or san-
itary landfill; and except for accumulations of vegetative waste on agricultural lands
on the above property, pursuant to Article III, Section 20-31(a) of the Citrus County
Code of Ordinances. To Wit: 55 gallon drums, tire, wheels, multiple bags of gar-
bage, broken coolers, a demolished 5th wheel, auto parts, furniture, building mate-
rial, chairs, wood, ladders, and miscellaneous junk and debris.
NOTE: If a person decides to appeal any decision made by the Code Compliance
Special Master with respect to any matter considered at this public hearing, he/she
will need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made which record
shall include the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based.
Any person requiring reasonable accommodation at this meeting because of a dis-
ability or physical impairment should contact the County Administrator's Office, Cit-
rus County Court House, 110 North Apopka Avenue, Inverness, Florida 34450, phone:
(352) 341-6560, at least two days before the meeting. If you are hearing or speech
impaired, use the TDD telephone (352) 341-6580.
MICHELE LIEBERMAN, SPECIAL MASTER
CITRUS COUNTY CODE COMPLIANCE
April 15, 2012.


330-0415 SUCRN
PUBLIC NOTICE
INVITATION TO BID
Citrus County Board of County Commissioners will accept sealed bids for:
Bid No: 014-12
Projects: Financial Proiect ID Financial Project ID 424102-1-9401 Crystal River Airport
Improve Runway 9-27 RSA and Shoulders. The project purpose is to replace existing
flush-mounted runway edge lights with elevated fixtures and improve shoulder grad-
ing. The project also includes replacing the existing runway end identification lights
(REILs).
The project is divided into three bid schedules as follows:
1. Base Bid Schedule includes all the earthwork, demolition, cable and conduit. The
estimated construction cost range for the Base Bid is $100,000 to $150,000.
2. Alternate Bid Schedule 1 includes incandescent light fixtures for the runway
edge lights and the REILs. The estimated construction cost range for Alternate Bid 1 is
$60,000 to $80,000.
3. Alternate Bid Schedule 2 includes LED light fixtures for the runway edge lights,
REILs and runway threshold lights. The estimated construction cost range for Alter-
nate Bid 2 is $100,000 to $120,000.
Bid Due Date: Sealed Bids are due on or before May 8 2012 at 2:00 PM. The mailing
package must be marked to indicate "ITB 014-12", "Bidder's Name" and the words
"Sealed Bid Enclosed". Bids submitted via facsimile or e-mail will not be accepted.
Deliver Bids To: Wendy Crawford
Office of Management & Budget Purchasing Section
Citrus County Board of County Commissioners
3600 W. Sovereign Path Suite 266, Lecanto, FL 34461
Bid Opening Date: Bids will be publicly opened on May 8, 2012 at 2:15 PM at the
Lecanto Government Building Room 226, located at 3600 W. Sovereign Path,
Lecanto, Florida.
Non-Mandatory Pre-Bid Conference: A Non-Mandatory Pre-Bid Conference will be
held on April 24, 2012 at 10:00 AM at the Lecanto Government Building in Room 166
located at 3600 W. Sovereign Path, Lecanto, Florida 34461.
Bid Security: Bidders must include with their Bid a Bid Bond, Certified Check or
Cashier's Check in the amount of five percent (5%) of the total amount of their Bid.
The Bid Security shall be payable to Citrus County Board of County Commissioners.
Performance and Payment Bonds will be required for this project each in the
amount of one hundred percent (100%) of the Contract Amount.
DBE Utilization Goal: There is a Disadvantaged Business Enterprise (DBE) goal of 8.6%
for this project.
To Obtain Bid Documents: for this announcement, please visit the Citrus County
Website at www.bocc.citrus.fl.us At the Home Page, select "BIDS" on the left hand
side of the screen. Or, call the Office of Management & Budget/Purchasing at (352)
527-5457. If Bidder desires a hard copy of the Bid Documents may be obtained from
URS Corporation, 7650 West Courtney Campbell Causeway, Tampa, FL 33607, Phone
(813) 636-2139, FAX (813) 636-2400. A payment of $100.00 will include one hard copy
set of the Bid Documents (Florida sales tax is included). Return of the Bid Documents
is not required and the amount paid for the Bid Documents is non-refundable.
MINIMUM REQUIREMENTS TO SUBMIT A BID
1. The Bidder shall be licensed either within Citrus County or the State of Florida to
perform the work as described in the bidding documents.
2. It is preferable, but not required, that the electrical/site work prime or subcontrac-
tor have documented airport construction management experience on the airside
of active airports, for two or more projects over the past five (5) years.
3. The Bidder's Project Manager/Project Superintendent shall have documented re-
cent construction management experience in a responsible position on projects of
similar size/scope. The Bidder shall identify the project manager/project superintend-
ent and submit his/her work history over the past five (5) years with the bid.
4. The contractor performing the civil/site grading work (whether the prime or a
sub-contractor) shall be licensed either within Citrus County or the State of Florida to
perform work as described in the bidding documents. The contractor performing the
airfield electrical (whether the prime or a sub-contractor) shall have experience in
performing three (3) projects in the amount of $150,000 or more of airfield electrical
work.
5. The Bidder must be a licensed contractor "Business Organization" as required by
Florida Statute 489 and shall be required to obtain any and all licenses or permits to
conduct the work as may be prescribed by the State of Florida.
Citrus County Board of County Commissioners hereby notifies all Bidders that it will af-
firmatively ensure that in any contract entered into pursuant to this advertisement,
Disadvantaged Business Enterprises will be afforded full opportunity to submit Bids in
response to this invitation and will not be discriminated against on the grounds of
race, color, gender, religion, age, disability, marital status or national origin in consid-
eration of an award.
Winn Webb, Chairman
CITRUS COUNTY BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
April 15, 2012.

332-0415 SUCRN
Bid- 12-B-05 Misc. concrete work City of Crystal River
PUBLIC NOTICE
INVITATION TO BID
City of Crystal River
CONTINUING SERVICES FOR MISCELLANEOUS CONCRETE WORK
Bid #12-B-05
The City of Crystal River will receive sealed bids for CONTINUING SERVICES FOR MIS-
CELLANEOUS CONCRETE WORK. You are hereby invited to submit a bid on the
above referenced project. The Owner is the City of Crystal River.
Bids will be received until 10:00 AM, on May 8, 2012, opened and read aloud at
10:05 AM in the Council Chambers at Crystal River City Hall.
DESCRIPTION OF WORK: The work generally consists of providing concrete services to
the City on an as-needed basis. Work will involve the installation of concrete drive-
way aprons, sidewalk and curbing, in varying quantities and at various locations
throughout the City. The successful bidder will be appointed for a period of one (1)
year, with the option of up to two (2) additional one (1) year extensions. Work orders
will be issued periodically by the City, and the successful bidder is required to begin
work no later than two (2) weeks after issuance of the work order and work continu-
ously to completion. The City has no immediate requirements for concrete work at
the present time.
ALL BIDDERS must be properly qualified for the type of work for which the BID is sub-
mitted. BIDS must be enclosed in an opaque envelope and marked:
"CONTINUING SERVICES FOR MISCELLANEOUS CONCRETE WORK, BID # 12-B-05", AND
THE NAME OF THE BIDDER AND THEIR ADDRESS
BIDS SHOULD BE ADDRESSED TO: CITY OF CRYSTAL RIVER
CAROL HARRINGTON, CITY CLERK
123 NW HIGHWAY 19, CRYSTAL RIVER, FL 34428
All contract documents may be examined at City Hall at no charge, downloaded
for free on the City website (www.crystalriverfl.org), or picked up at City hall for no
charge. Bidders who utilize the City website for the bid documents are advised
check the website regularly for updates and addendums. Bid packages may be
picked up at the Public Works Department at City Hall, at the address above, be-
tween the hours of 8:00 am and 5:00 pm Monday through Friday. The contact per-
son is Theresa Krim, 352-795-4216, extension 314.
No BIDS may be withdrawn for a period of SIXTY (60) days after closing time sched-
uled for receipt of BIDS.
The OWNER reserves the right to reject any and all BIDS for any reason whatsoever
and waive all informalities. THE OWNER ALSO RESERVES THE RIGHT TO SELECT THE BID
RESPONSE THAT IN ITS SOLE DETERMINATION BEST MEETS ITS BUSINESS NEEDS.
April 15, 2012.


I Misc.Nod


IMisc. Nod


ImicN


I ^^Bi oc


I ^^Bi oc


I ^^Bi oc


I Misc. Nod


I Misc. Noti


I Misc. Noti




CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


SALES EVENT


Save big

now on

America's

favorite

brand.

Test-drive a Ford during
the Swap Your Ride
Sales Event and find out
why Ford is the best-
selling brand in America1.


2012 FUSION SE 2012 TAURUS SEL 2012 ESCAPE XLT


$25,210 MSRP


-1,000
-1,000


Nick Nicholas Ford Lincoln Discount
Trade In Assistance


-250 FMCC plus 0% for 60 Months
SALE PRICE

22,960


$34,635 MSRP


-1,000
-750


$25,695 MSRP


Nick Nicholas Ford Lincoln Discount
Trade In Assistance


-500 FMCC plus 0% for 60 Months
SALE PRICE

$32,385


-1,000
-1,000


Nick Nicholas Ford Lincoln Discount
Trade In Assistance


-250 FMCC plus 0% for 60 Months
SALE PRICE

$23,445


GRAT SLETIO O Q ALIYPR S DVEICE


'02 MERCURY GRAND MARQUIS LS
$6,950


'99 LINCOLN TOWNCAR
$7,950


'01 BUICK CENTURY CUSTOM
47,000 miles
$7,950



'05 GRAND MARQUIS LS
$11,950


'05 FORD EXPLORER '07 FORD FOCUS ZX4
$8,950 $9,950


'09 CHEVY AVEO LT '07 GRAND MARQUIS LS
11,000 miles
$13,950 $13,950


'08 NISSAN ALTIMA 2.5 S
$15,950
1^33f^3o
-Lmp


'09 GRAND MARQUIS LS
$15,950


'10 FORD E-350 CLUB WAGON
XLT, 12 passenger
$19,950


'11 FORD CROWN VICTORIA LX
$19,950


'10 FORD FUSION SE
$17,950



'10 FORD FUSION HYBRID
40 MPG
$21,950


'09 CHEVY IMPALA LT '07 PONTIAC 66 H2 CONYT GT
Loaded 22,000 miles
$17,950 $17,950


'08 HYUNDAI SANTA FE
All Wheel Drive, loaded.
$21,950


'09 FORD EDGE SEL
$22,950


Nick


Nicholas


C


rysta


R


lye


Hwy. 19 N. 795-7371
1Based on CYTD sales, 11/11. 2Prices and payments include all incentives and Ford Factory
rebates with approved credit. Plus tax, tag, title and administrative fee of $399. Ford Credit
Financing required. Not all buyers will qualify. See dealer for details. Dealer is not responsible
for typographical errors. Pictures are for illustration purposes only. Prices and payments good
through 4/30/12.


*


Call Toll Free
877-795-7371
or Visit Us Online
www.nicknicholasfordLINCOLN.com


LINCOLN


S Ri ve


SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012 D9




DIO SUNDAY APRIL 15 2012 CITRUS Courvm~ ~'FL,) CHRONICLE


FOR YOUR SHOPPING CONVENIENCE, COME SEE ALL OUR CARS, TRUCKS, VANS
AND SPORT UTILITY VEHICLES WITH ALL PRICES DRASTICALLY SLASHED!
THERE WILL BE
NO SALES PEOPLE MANAGERS OR
EMPLOYEES ON THE PREMISES.
(NO ONE WILL EVEN BE AVAILABLE TO ANSWER THE PHONES)



Because new models are arriving daily, management has been ordered to eliminate excess
inventory. All prices will be slashed and will be clearly posted on each vehicle. Bring a pen and paper.
Write down the stock number and price. Come in as early as possible on Monday, April 16th.

FIRST COME FIRST SERVED!








AUTOMOTIVE
1035 S. Suncoast Blvd 1005 S. Suncoast Blvd 2077 Highway 44W 937 S. Suncoast Blvd
Homosassa, FL Homosassa, FL Inverness, FL Homosassa, FL
CRYSTALAUTOS.COM


D10 SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE






Section E SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012



OMEFRONT
CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE REAL ESTATE GUIDE


fl Sikorski's
SAttic PAGE E6
PAGE E6


'#; jI '; "


t


A\


Ir this pndated image released by
AMC. the cast of "Mad Men."
from left,, Christina Hendricks. John
Slattery. Jared Harris. Vincent
Kartheiser. Jon Hamm. Robert
'Morse and Elisabeth Moss are
shown. The AMC drama about the
mn and women who work in
* *, Madison Avenue advertising in
*_ I the '1960s has entered its fifth
S sasop. and its popularity is
Driving interest in retro period
,, furnishings and decor.
ii I ;I 1 il Z, :., ., i .: I :,. rv
..... 1r


Ud I r


Stj
dlII


-a


jIN!WJ










E2 SUNDA~~ APRIL 15, 2012 Cimus Cou2wrY (FL) CHRONICLE


* Relaxing Lifestyle!! Gated Community
* 14 FT Ceilings 3/2/2 Open Floor Plan
* Gorgeous Kitchen Over 2000 Sq. Ft. of Living
* Separate RV Storage Relaxing Master Suite!!
KELLY GODDARD 352-476-8536
ELLIE SUTTON 352-287-3997

E-MAIL elliesullon jieinax nel


3600 N. WILLOWTREE PT.
LAKESIDE VILLAGE
* 2BD/2BA/1CG Maintenance Free
* 1481 sf living area Community pool
* Living & Family Rms. 2 Master suites
PETER & MARVIA KOROL
(352) 527-7842
(352) 422-3875


Charming 3/2/2 on estate lot. Sliders &
French doors open to POOL Formal
living & dining rms. Kitchen overlooks
family rm. Neutral tile flooring. Granite
bath areas. Beautifully landscaped
irrigation well. | |
CHRIS GRANT (352) 238-3516
REAL ESTATE WISHES GRANTED
(hris@chdisgratswishes.com www.ChrisGraotWishes.com


780 W. SKYVIEW CROSSING DR.
TERRA VISTA
*2BR/2BA/2CG Villa Open Kitchen w/Breakfast Bar
Den/Office Built-in Entertainment Center
*Screened Lanai Private Backyard
Maintenance-Free

LEN PALMER (352) 212-2611
Email: lenpolmer@remax.net


5311 RIVERBEND ROAD
LAKE ROUSSEAU
* 2BR/1BN1CG Home w/Beautiful View
* Lg. Updated Kitchen *Wood-burning Fireplace
Double Lot Solar Heated Inground Caged Pool
'24 x 20 Detached GarageffWorkshop
*Covered Boat Slip/Dock Nice Deck overboking Lake
LEN PALMER (352) 212-2611
Email: lenpolmer@remax.net


/400 square Toot concrete DIOCK
building, large 30x50 inground pool,
newer electrical, duct work and drywall,
separate garage, 3 lots totaling 2.70
acres, owner financing available.
DIANNE MACDONALD (352) 212-9682
Email: djmfl@yahoo.com


kVkHIUNk IN IHk PUUL!!
Spacious 3/2/3 huge kit,
den, FDR and more.
DIR: US 19S to left on 98, right on Greenpark,
to 20 Torenia Verbenas.
NANCY BOWDISH (352) 628-7800 LU1
Direct: (352) 422-0296
Visual Tours at www.buyitirscounty.com


S3/2/2 Split Bedroom Plan
* Tiled Kitchen & Breakfast Nook
. Master Bedroom Tray Ceiling
SMaster Bath Dual Vanity, Walk-In Shower
SCovered Lanai
* Caged Inground Spa
* Swim & Fitness Centers
MARTHA SATHER (352)212-3929
Email minlhaoslhei ,;eml. nel ;7j
VIRTUAL TOURS al... Inuilha solhei einn. coin 1


bUUAHMILL WUUUS V 0UUrNrit d1.
Phenomenal 3 BR, 2 BTH home. Meticulously
maintained and has room for everything!
Vaulted Ceilings 3 Exposures onto the
screened Lanai Veranda) overlooking the
greenbelt and tons of shade and privacy galore,
and a slightly oversized garage is a nice
little perk as well for any buyer.
GARY ALTMAN (352) 795-2441
Email: garyaltman@remax.net 0


SUGARMILL WOODS
Charming Rusaw Built Waterford model 3/2 5 plus
office/study w/built-in book shelves Tiled entry, light
and bright with neutral colors throughout Nice eat-in
kitchen w/breakfast bar, pantry, center island, lots of
cabinets and countertops Formal dining area, Large
master suite w/sittmg rm walk-m closets, garden
tub, & dual sminks 1 2x24 solar heated pool backs up
to private greenbelt area with pretty landscaping
Very pretty home, must seel
RICHARD VENTICIHQUE (352) 795-2441
Email: richardv@remax.net
www.citruscounty-florida-realestate.com


* 1995 Year Built 3/2/2 on .75 Acre
* Hardwood Floors Throughout Home
* Large Master Suites Split Floor Plan
* Security System Fully Enclosed Screen
* Room for Pool and More
* Close to Schools Must See!!! ,
CHERYL LAMBERT 352-637-6200 .
Email: cheryllamberf@remax.net


242 N. Ieai Hwy. Beel il 2-82w wRMXcmI 0 .Mi ,Ivres6760
835S Snos Bv. oro1s 62-70 ww.our Inielsfeco 50 NE Hwy 9Ias ivr7524


E2 SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE







CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Ellie
Sutton
RE/MAX
Realty One.


Kelly
Goddard
RE/MAX
Realty One.


RE/MAX agents
hit new highs
The associ-
ates and staff
of RE/MAX
Realty One
are proud to
announce that
Debra McFar-
land has quali- Debra
fled for the McFarland
2012 Million RE/MAX
Dollar club. Realty One.
Debra joins an
elite club in Citrus County with
only has a handful of members
this early in the year. Deb is an
agent in the Inverness office of
RE/MAX Realty One located on
Main Street.
The team of Ellie Sutton
and Kelly Goddard has
passed the multi-million dollar
mark in sales volume this year.
Ellie and Kelly work in the Bev-
erly Hills office of RE/MAX Re-
alty One located on County
Road 491.
The brokers and associates
of RE/MAX congratulate these
agents on their success.
ERA agents moving
up the ladder
ERA Ameri-
can Realty &
Investments
is proud to an-
nounce the lat-
est production
level achieved
by one of its
Inverness of- Joanna
Morris
fice agents for ERA
2012. Joanna American
Morris has Realty.
surpassed the
$1 million dollar mark in closed
sales volume in 2012. Joanna
Morris can be reached at the
Inverness office of ERAAmeri-
can Realty by calling 352-
726-5855


Robin L. Hite was recently
was elected secretary of the
Florida state chapter for Na-
tional Association of Residential
Property Managers (NARPM).
Contact Robin at the Beverly
Hills office of ERAAmerican
Realty at 352-
746-6008. 77
C.J. Dixon,
broker-owner
of ERAAmeri-
can and ERA -
Suncoast Re- j
alty, was re- Robin Hite
cently Robin Hite
appointed to American
American
the National Realty.
Advisory
Council (NAC) of ERA Fran-
chise Systems LLC at its Inter-
national Business Conference
in New Orleans. Mr. Dixon will
be one of 17 ERA brokers na-
tionally to sit on the council for
a two year
term. Dixon
has been ac-
tively involved .
with ERA
American/Sun-
coast Realty
since 1998. A
graduate of C.J. Dixon
Florida State ERA
University, he American
spent 11 years
on active duty with the U.S.
Navy and another 11 years in
the U.S. Navy Reserve, from
which he retired in 2010, hold-
ing the rank of commander. Mr.
Dixon and his family reside in
Inverness.
Egnot joins up
with Prudential
Prudential Florida Show-
case Properties is pleased to
announce the
addition of
Ron Egnot to
its Pine Ridge tl
office team.
Ron comes to
the team with h
several years Ron Egnot
of real estate Prudential
experience. He Florida
loves living in Showcase
Citrus County Properties.
and is happy to
share this love of "paradise"
with his customers. Contact
Ron at 352-527-1820.


Uses for hydrogen peroxide


H hydrogen peroxide
has many uses. You
probably have a
dusty brown bottle in the
back of your cabinet. Pull it
off the shelf, check if it's 3-
percent grade and use it
around your home. If you
don't have any, it's cheap to
buy and great to have on Sara
hand. Sar
Here are a few ways to FRU
use it: LIV
Laundry: Works well as a
bleach alternative and to remove
stains. For bloodstains, wet the stain
with hydrogen peroxide and sprinkle
baking soda on it You can apply the
hydrogen peroxide and baking soda a
few times until the stain lifts. One
reader, Karen, shares: "I use this all
the time as a stain remover on light-
colored clothes and it works great. I
dab it on with a Q-tip or cotton ball,
depending on how large the stain is,


Noel
GAL
ING


and rub gently Hydrogen
peroxide is a mild bleach-
ing agent, so you might not
want to use it on darker-
colored clothing unless
you test first in a discreet
spot to make sure it doesn't
fade the color. If the
stained area is really large,
I would soak it in water
with 1/4 cup or so of hydro-
gen peroxide added and
see if that loosens the
stain."


De-skunk a pet: Combine one quart
hydrogen peroxide, 1/2 cup baking
soda and two teaspoons Dawn dish-
washing liquid. Wet your pet's fur and
lather the mixture like shampoo.
Leave the mixture in for 10 to 15 min-
utes and rinse.
Sanitize surfaces: Mix one part per-
oxide with one part water and pour
into a spray bottle. Clean countertops,
mirrors, bathroom and cutting


Amnda & irk Johnson Tom Ballour li Anus & Hal Steiner Art Paty
BROKER/ASSo. REALcTORP REACTOR REALTOR-BROKER REALTOR


boards, or use as a vegetable wash.
Works well to clean insulated lunch
bags, too. Don't store mixture. Only
mix what you'll use that day Another
reader, Jeannie from Pennsylvania,
shares: "For mold or mildew in the
bathroom, mix one cup peroxide, one
cup white vinegar and two table-
spoons baking soda. Mix ingredients
and pour into a spray bottle. Be care-
ful when pouring into bottle, as it will
foam up."
Seedlings: Using one teaspoon of
peroxide to one cup of water in a
spray bottle, spray your flats to speed
germination and prevent damping off.
Another reader, Kim from New York,
shares: "Peppers are notoriously
tricky to get started because they re-
quire continuous warmth and humid-
ity I set up a fluorescent shop light
under my cupboards to provide light
to my seedlings. I moistened a paper

See FRUGAL/Page E4


746-9000


238 E. TRIPLECROWN L 5984N OSEWOOD 3427PINE RIDGE BLVD. 9005 N. CITRUS SPRINGS BLD. 44 CHICAPIN CIRCLE
33 35339 $365,000 /2/3 3/3/ 354267 $239,000 4/3/3 353901 $169,900 3/2/2 354378 $169,900


I 2/2/1 352984 $91,500 1 1 3/2/2 353982 $89,900 - 74,500 I 3/2/2 354564 $144,900 |I 3/2/2 354514 $89,900 I 1 2/2/2 351656 $59,900




15 S. FILLMORE 101 S. BARBOUR ST. 17-UNIT PLAZA 45 S. MELBOURNE 9570 N. CITRUS SPRINGS
S2 354359 $54,900 354334 $64900 6,000q. Ft. 354637 $950,000 $84900 $176,900
3521 N. LECANTO HWY., BEVERLY HILLS, FL 34465 1-888-789-7100


I


Real Estate DIGEST


SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012 E3







CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


FRUGAL
Continued from Page E3

coffee filter and put my seeds on it,
then folded it and put it into a little
plastic container with a lid, which I
placed on TOP of the light fixture. It is
just the right temperature to get the
seeds started, and boy, do they grow
quickly! This can also be done in plas-
tic zipper bags. Check daily to make
sure they are still moist and to make
sure there is no fungus or anything on
them. I like to use a water/peroxide


OPEN HOUSE SUN. 1-4



.J4 lls 15 W. Ipswich Ln.
-4lw ,- MLS #351855 $299,900
Beautiful 4/2 5/3 plus office on a corner lot
Directions: Rte. 486 to right on Essex Ave., to
right on Ipswich Ln.
Jo Ann Martin 352-613-2238


solution on my seedlings. Once they
have sprouted, pull them out of the
filter and plant them. I went from no
peppers to more peppers than I need
with that one little trick. Works great
for all sorts of seeds, and I've even let
some seedlings grow like this all the
way to leaves without any ill effects.
You can do this with flowers, too, and
if you want them very closely spaced
(small plants or ground cover), just
plant the filter along with the seeds.
Also works with paper towels, but I
prefer the filters as I like to remove
the seedlings and the filters don't
come apart as easily"


MEN
Place mats are plentiful at thrift
stores and garage sales, or you can
find them on sale after holidays. If
you find the heavier two-layered
place mats (typically print on one side
and solid colored back), you can rip
the seam at one end and stuff each
place mat with polyester fiberfill, sew
it closed and make quick and easy pil-
lows. The first reader tip shares her
second use for a place mat For more
uses, visit frugalvillage.com/2011
/03/02/multiple-uses-for-placemats.

See FRUGAL/Page E7


PIE- RI & C HIL IOFICES


PINE RIDGE
1481 Pine Ridge Blvd.
Beverly Hills, FL 34465
(352) 527-1820


* Prudential

Florida Showcase
Properties


CITRUS HILLS
20 W. Norvell Bryant Hwy.
Hernando, FL 34442
(352) 746-0744


1940 W. Pearson SI. /tj ooieWO 2341 N. Gadsden Pt.
MLS #354649 $268,500 MLS #352602 $109,900
Elegant 3/2/3+garage on an acre lot Beautiful fully furnished villa, move-in ready
Directions: Rte. 486 to south on Ottawa which Directions: Rte. 486 to Essex, to left on Atlantic,
becomes Quartz, to left on Pearson to #140. to right on Gadsden.
Helen Forte 352-220-4764 Jo Ann Martin 352-613-2238


NEW LISTING


-.l H "'s3- 6 > .....> -a w- _M770
IM LS #354043 $106,900 D OE "",i, -" .. -~ :' S S a-
3/2/2 home newer AC PRICED TO SELL 144 E. Hartlord SI.
Directions: Rte. 491 to left on Hampshire to -t1Wi$ MLS #354754 $189,900
right on Waycross to home on left. Lovely 3/2/2 pool home on the "Oaks "
Tami Mayer 352-476-1507 JoAnn Condit 352-212-9774
NEW LISTING NEW LISTING


*,TU MLS #354814 $149,000
mmaculate 3/2/2 Meadows Golf Course pool home
Dick Hildebrandt 352-586-0478
PENDING


?" MLS #353702 $1
Former model home, 3/2/2
Ron Egnot 352-287-9219
PENDING
k? -


NEW LISTING


- m"- -m
7ldyiew Loop 8 ,Pj 1770 W. Shanelle P4
.850 $175,000 ..'l/ni v MLS #354810 $164,1
2 pool home Charming 2/2/2 on the Brentwood Farms Golf Coul
-9219 John Lombard 352-422-6887


REDUCED


' 845W. Cockatiel Lp.
7/Z MLS #352943 $86,890
Immaculate maintenance-free villa
Matt Robinson 937-219-6949
PENDING


REDUCED


ie l it, 4 S.DeSoloSI.
4 -.i.l MLS #352162 $54,500
2/3 w/fenced backyard & above ground pool
Florence Cleary 352-634-5523
PENDING


4185 N. Litle Dove Terr. 3954 N Passion Flowri Way 0,,.iM 2528 N. Brentwood Cir. /A 4 inL 681 E. Hartford St. 33-4b
C MLS#351821 $189,000 -fi S MLS#354092 $119,900 3 MLS#351513 $114,900 MLS #349612 $79,900
Pretty 3/2 5/2 on 1 acre elevated atop a hill Stunning 2/2/2 w/den on corner lot 3/2/2w/no detail overlooked, move-in condition Fully furnished 2/2 5 townhomew/updated flooring
Dick Hildebrandt 352-586-0478 Jo Ann Martin 352-613-2238 Jo Ann Martin 352-613-2238 Steve Dobbyn 352-634-0499
P 2011 Prudential Financial, Inc. and its related entities. An independently owned and operated broker member of Prudential Real Estate Affiliates, Inc., a Prudential Financial company. Prudential, the
Prudential logo and the Rock symbol are service marks of Prudential Financial, Inc. and its related entities, registered in many jurisdictions worldwide. Used under license. Equal Housing Opportunity.


Grow more food


with less work


Perennial vegetables add

beauty, diversity to garden


VICKI MATTER
From Mother Earth News

Suppose a new agricul-
tural breakthrough prom-
ised higher yields, a longer
growing season and much
less work. These claims can
become real benefits for
those willing to make a
change to a way of garden-
ing that more closely mim-
ics nature.
Nature's ecosystems al-
ways include not only an-
nual vegetables, but also
perennials edible roots,
shoots, leaves, flowers and
fruits that produce year
after year. Besides fruit-
bearing trees and shrubs,
more than 100 species of
perennial vegetables grow
well in North America.
By growing perennials,
you'll create a more diverse
garden that ultimately
needs less from you: You'll
spend less time working and
more time harvesting.
"It's as close to zero-work
gardening as you can get,"
says Eric Toensmeier, au-
thor of Perennial Vegeta-
bles. "Our perennial
vegetable beds planted 11
years ago still bear food, and
all we do is add compost
and mulch once a year"
Three ways
to incorporate
garden perennials
Push the Envelope.
"One method to begin
perennial edible gardening
is to expand the edges of an
already established gar-
den," says Bethann Weick,
garden educator at D Acres,
an organic permaculture
farm and educational home-
stead in Dorchester, N.H.
Perennial vegetables do
well in beds devoted only to
perennials because their
extensive root systems grow


undisturbed by digging and
cultivating. However, inter-
planting with annuals can
also be a successful strategy
and one way to control ero-
sion in your perennial
garden.
If space or conditions
won't allow you to expand
your garden's edges, you can
experiment and create a
perennial vegetable border
within the bounds of your
existing vegetable garden.
Dive into Edible Land-
scaping. If you already grow
a perennial ornamental bor-
der or foundation shrubs,
consider integrating some
perennial vegetables, such
as sea kale or sorrel. Many
have attractive leaves or
flowers, and they won't be-
come so aggressive that they
overtake ornamentals. If
your gardening space is lim-
ited, try growing perennial
vegetables especially
greens in containers.
Take advantage of cur-
rently unused areas of your
landscape, matching the
conditions to the appropri-
ate perennial edibles.
Pioneer a Plant Commu-
nity. If you're already grow-
ing perennial vegetables and
want to take garden diversi-
fication to the next level,
consider permaculture gar-
dening. Like nature's ecosys-
tems, this approach
promotes greater partner-
ships between plants, soil,
insects and wildlife. In per-
maculture designs, edible
vegetables, herbs, fruiting
shrubs and vines grow as an
understory to taller fruit and
nut trees. The technique is
sometimes called "layering."
Best perennials
Based on expert recom-
mendations, the following
are widely adapted
See GROW/Page E12


Fo a Vita Tou or Mutil Photos,
www.Forid howcse-rpertis-co


OPEN HOUSE SUN. 1-3



444 N. Man 0 War Dr.
S MLS #354139 $294,900
Comfortable 4/3/3 custom built home
Directions: Rte 486 to south on Annapolis, to
left on Hartford, to right on Man-0-War, to #444.
Dick Hildebrandt 352-586-0478


E4 SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012












Designing HVAC systems for Florida's climate


BERT HENDERSON
Special to the Chronicle

The challenges of designing
HVAC systems in Florida are
unique and frequently misunder-
stood. The need to keep excess heat
and moisture out of our homes and
at the same time keep dry, cool air
inside the home imposes demands
that are often contradictory Effec-
tive techniques that work in other
parts of the country do not apply in
Florida's hot, humid climate. The
often-used answer of upsizing the
air conditioning system leads to a
host of health and environmental
problems that are a focus of in-
creasing media and legal attention.
Poor system design can lead to ex-
pensive lawsuits.
There is no simple solution to
these problems. Instead, the system
designer must approach the situa-


tion as a balancing act between the
opposing forces of new energy
goals and building envelope im-
provement Customers are getting
used to paying reduced energy bills
that are the result of energy-effi-
cient construction. Building enve-
lope R-values the ability to stop
energy transfer through building
materials are going up, and win-
dows are getting better Those two
factors result in lower sensible heat
ratios for the cooling equipment.
Before a house design is finalized,
the HVAC contractor, builder, and
homeowner need to get together to
ensure that all the common issues
affecting indoor environmental
quality, energy costs, and comfort
are addressed. There are four is-
sues that need to be agreed on be-
fore construction starts:
What the design conditions
are, including summer, winter tem-


peratures, and indoor thermostat
settings.
House siting determines the
location of buffer rooms, like bed-
rooms and garages on east and
west sides.
Low E selective surface win-
dows or dynamic glazing to mini-
mize solar loads on the home.
The consideration of south-
facing windows and two-foot eaves
or overhangs limiting solar expo-
sure should be thought about too.
Does the house plan allow for
the air handler and the duct work
be placed in a conditioned space?
The access to utilities is important,
because you need to know if the
utilities are all electric or if natu-
ral gas is available.
The A/C unit must be sized, ac-
cording to the Florida Building
Code, using the Manual J computer
software. With a properly sized cool-


ing system, humidity is removed
from the indoor environment to
eliminate mold issues and increase
inside comfort of the inhabitants.
Locating the ductwork in condi-
tioned space provides a more effi-
cient delivery system because all of
the cool air generated in the air han-
dler is delivered into the living
space. The duct system, to work
properly, should be sized with the
Manual D or other sizing software to
ensure even airflow with no drafts
and hot and cold spots in the home.
Homeowner comfort should be
the prime concern for any contrac-
tor and future homebuyer. Energy
cost and energy demand are going
up. Taking into consideration cost
and demand, homeowner comfort
should not have to be sacrificed to
reach our energy efficiency goals.
If you have questions or want ad-
ditional information please call


your local utility, energy rater, or
HVAC contractor


Bert Henderson, M.Ed., is a con-
sultant for sustainability, renew-
able energies, and is involved in
cutting edge "green" building
product research with AZS Con-
sultingin Gainesville. He is also a
national speaker in sustainability
and writes and delivers profes-
sional training programs in sus-
tainability, renewable energies,
energy efficient design, and
"green" construction. He has been
a Sugarmill Woods resident for 23
years and a Florida resident for
53 years, is retired faculty with
the Programs for Resource Effi-
cient Communities at the Univer-
sity of Florida, and Building
Science faculty for the Bushnell
Center for Sustainability


mEm


Investors Realty
of Citrus County, Inc.


GITTA BARTH
REALTOR
(352) 220-0466


Visit my website at: www.myflorida-house.com
I sr III n


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BANKeRO I


SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012 ES


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE







E6 SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012




HOMEFRONT
HomeFront is a weekly real estate section
published Sundays in the Citrus County Chronicle.
Newspaper and Online advertising information........352-563-5592
.................................................. advertising@chronicleonline.com
Classified advertising information........................352-563-5966
News information................................................ 352-563-5660
....................................... ............. newsdesk@chronicleonline.com
Online real estate listing............www.ChronicleHomeFinder.com
"The market leader in real estate information"




HOMEFRONT'S REAL ESTATE DIGEST
Submit information for Real Estate Digest via email to
newsdesk@chronicleonline.com or fax to 352-563-
3280, attention HomeFront.
News notes submitted without photos will not be
reprinted if the photo is provided later.
Email high-resolution JPEG (.jpg) photos to
newsdesk@chronicleonline.com, attn: HomeFront.
Digest photos are kept on file for future use.
The Chronicle reserves the right to edit news notes for
space and/or clarity.
For details, call the newsroom at 352-563-5660.


Reduce wildfire risk

Don t get burned' because ofpoor site design


any Citrus County residents
choose to live in wooded areas to
be closer to nature, escape urban
stress, enjoy wildlife viewing, to have pri-
vacy, and to create cooling shade. Life in
the wildland-urban interface
(areas where homes are adja-
cent to or intermixed with
forests or agricultural land)
provides multiple benefits for
those that choose to live there.
However, along with the ben- .
efits comes a degree of risk. The
risk of wildfire may be particu-
larly high during times of
drought. The landscape sur- Joan B]
rounding a home or other struc- FLOI
ture can become fuel for a FRIE
wildfire, contributing greatly to
the risk of damage. LIV
Vegetation that is overgrown,
continuous, and close to a home may im-
prove wildlife habitat and conserve en-
ergy, but it also increases the home's
vulnerability to wildfire. One way to re-
duce fire risk to homes and other struc-
tures is to incorporate fire-wise practices.
Being fire-wise means living safely near
natural habitats. Through careful land-
scape design and vegetation management,


r
R

1


actions can be taken to protect your home.
The first step in creating a fire-wise
landscape is to consider the local fire his-
tory, site location, and overall terrain of
your yard. Are you surrounded by a more
urban or natural landscape?
Are there other firebreaks (wa-
terways, roads, etc.) between
your yard and the natural areas
nearby?
Fire-wise landscaping incor-
porates fire safety into land-
scape design. A key principle
when landscaping to reduce
wildfire risk is to create an area
adshaw of defensible space that ex-
IDA- tends at least 30 feet outward
I DLY from the house in all directions.
Within this defensible space,
NG vegetation should be trimmed
to break up the continuity of
plants. Through ongoing maintenance,
highly flammable plants should be verti-
cally and horizontally separated or re-
moved. Vertical separation should be
maintained between plants and plant
groups by removing all ladder fuels from
this area and pruning lower branches on

See RISK/Page E7


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE

Inside...


Going 'Mad'
PAGE E8
Real Estate Digest
PAGE E3
For current property transac-
tions, use the search features on
the website for the Citrus County
Property Appraiser's Office,
www.pa.citrus.fl.us.


Framed page from hymnal makes nice decorative piece


Dear John: In 1968 my wife and I
were touring in Europe and came
across some people outside a
church or cathedral in Barcelona selling
pages from old hym-
nals. A half dozen or
so large hymnals
were laid out on two
or three tables and .
the folks were tear-
ing out pages and -
selling them to '-
passersby. We de-
cided to buy two of
them, perhaps pay- John Sikorski
ing the equivalent of
$10 or $20 each. We SIKORSKI'S
planned to keep one ATTIC
and give the other as
a gift to my sister. The seller told us that the
hymnals were centuries old, perhaps from
the 16th century, and were lambskin.
We had both framed several months
later in Taranto, Italy, and upon our return
to the U.S. gave the smaller one to my sis-
ter as a Christmas gift, keeping the larger
one for ourselves. It now hangs in our
home. I have attached two pictures, one of
the whole framed page which is approxi-


mately 23 inches by 33, and another of
some of the detail.
We have often wondered if the pages are
genuine, how old they might be, and if they
are valuable. We would appreciate your
opinion. -J.N.D., Internet
DearJ.N.D.: Hymnal pages from the 14th
to the 17th centuries typically sell in the
$150 to $300 range. They were originally
produced in large quantities and are not
considered rare. Although your piece does
not look that old, it is likely to be genuine
because of the low dollar values and little
collector interest. A nice Remember When
for you and your wife and a pretty good re-
turn on the money
Dear John: I have attached four pictures
of my entire shaving mug collection. I have
decided to sell the collection and would
like to dispose of the whole lot of 77, that is
94 pictured here, less 17 of the occupa-
tionals that are already spoken for. Can you
recommend someone who might be inter-
ested in buying the entire lot of 77 all to-
gether? I will be quite reasonable and fair
with regard to their value but, again, wish
to sell them all together, not individually
-JH., Internet
Dear J.H.: Shaving mugs have been a


specific category of collecting for a long
time. The hot spot within the category is
occupational mugs, with scenes depicting
various trades and occupations. They are
the most sellable portion of your collec-
tion. The rest will be difficult to sell as a
lot, except perhaps to a dealer or someone
looking for an instant starter collection.
Dear John: Thanks for your articles, they
are great. Here are some pictures of a cig-
arette music box. It measures 9 inches
long, 5 inches wide, and 4 1/2 inches high.
The exterior is inlaid wood, very colorful
and beautiful. Wind it up and it plays
"Santa Lucia."
On the bottom there are two labels. One
says, "Santa Lucia" and the other says
"Brevettato IL 1953." Can you give any in-
formation on this item? Keep up the good
work. -B., Homosassa
See ATTIC/Page E12
This page from an old European hymnal is
very likely genuine; however, since such
pieces are fairly common, they've
attracted little interest from collectors.
Most hymnal pages from the 14th to the
17th century sell in $150 to $300 range.
Special to the Chronicle







CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


FRUGAL
Continued from Page E4

Second use for a place mat: I
use a red place mat as the
"naughty spot" for kids' time-
outs. It's perfect because I can
move it around the house.
We've even taken it on vacation
with us. CeCe, email
Pump dispensers: I pur-
chased shampoo and condi-
tioner with pump dispenser
tops, and I don't know how
many times I've refilled them.
Just one squirt is all I need, and
I never waste any Haven't
bought shampoo for months
now, and I'm not running out
nearly as fast! NicJean,
email
Fels-Naptha: I've used Fels-
Naptha soap to remove car
grease stains from my winter
jackets, and boy does it work! A
little elbow grease helps. I gave
a bar to a friend and her hus-
band used it to get pet accident


stains out of their carpets. He
was really impressed with the
product! -Mollie, Canada
Chalk paint: If any of you
hang around decor blogs and
are seeing all the rage about
Annie Sloan chalk paint, but
don't want to pay $50 a quart, I
have been making my own for
cheap. Just mix equal amounts
of artist gesso with acrylic or
flat paint. That's it. I use white
gesso mostly, but if you are
using dark paint like black,
blue, red or purple, you may
want to use grey gesso. Also, the
'no-sand' part of chalk paint is
true; chalk paint is paint plus
calcium carbonate. Gesso is
calcium carbonate and adhe-
sive or primer. If you go to
Hobby Lobby or Michaels you
can get the gesso in many sizes
(use your 40-50 percent off
coupons!). I've painted a
wooden chest in duck egg blue,
a six-drawer box and a HUGE
dresser in black. After you
paint it and distress it, be sure
to use the Minwax paste finish-


ing wax. You can get it online or
in the paint section at Home
Depot. C.L., Texas
Bread-tie labels for
wires/power strips: Use a plas-
tic bread-tie or clip to label
your power cords. Write on the
ties or clips with a fine-tip
Sharpie and wrap them around
the cords. This is especially
handy for power strips! -
Libby Canada
MEN
Dear Sara: I'm trying to fig-
ure out a way to get that last lit-
tle bit of wax out from the
bottom of my jar candles. I have
some jars that are tall and some
that are short and would like to
recycle or repurpose them ver-
sus throwing them out. Got any
tried-and-true ways to do this?
-Libby, Canada
Dear Libby: You can use a
candle warmer If you don't own
one, you can buy a new one for
less than $10. Use it to enjoy the
candle scent a little longer and

See FRUGAL/Page E10


Fi"i Realtori A OUSE Realtor- '
S 302.3179 soLNa.i' 287.9022
WEEKS REALTY, 5 BEVERLY HILLS BLVD.
The Golden Girl 746.6700
MOVE RIGHT INTO THIS 2 OR
K3, ,2,2 GOLF COURSE HOME!
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S..... Multi-Million Dollar Real.. ..to..
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BEVERLY HILLS
I I 1 I Jd, hH l. m ,,-i I "il, I1h, ,- I


S"Always There For You



,11 Multi-Million Dollar Realtor
Cell: (352) 634-4346.
OFFICE : (352) 382-1700x309
E-mail me: homes4u3@mindspring.com


2007 POOL HOME!
* 2300 sfla with 3/2/2
* Sweeping circular driveway
* Corian kitchen with SS appliances
* Fireplace in family room
* Radiant barrier well for irrigation
* Double leaded beveled front doors
#354014 $219,000


ENJOY A RELAXED LIFESTYLE!
*2/2 single story end unit condo
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* Home warranty for the buyers
#354159 $66,000


RISK
Continued from Page E6

trees up to 10 feet from the ground.
Horizontal separation should be main-
tained by separating groups of plants or
landscape beds by nonflammable areas
(e.g. decorative gravel or stepping
stones) and keeping plants at least 2 to
5 feet out from the home. In some cases,
dense shrubs and flammable saw pal-
mettos that are close to the house
should be removed and replaced with
low-growing shrubs and groundcovers
that are low in flammability.
Dead plants and plant materials
(fallen leaves, dead branches) should
also be removed. These practices
help to disrupt the spread of fire
through the landscape, allowing the
home to better survive on its own and
providing firefighters with sufficient
room to operate. Lawns and walk-
ways create "firebreaks," which in-
terrupt the path of a fire.
When selecting plant materials for
a fire-prone area, choose less-flam-


SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012 E7

mable plants, such as flowering dog-
wood, sycamore, beautyberry, red
maple, redbud, magnolia, oak trees,
sweet gum, hop hornbeam, or winged
elm. Many native plant species are
adapted to local fire conditions.
An effective management strategy
is to maintain your landscape, espe-
cially during times of drought Be sure
to keep your irrigation system well
maintained and free from debris.
For more information, please con-
tact Citrus County Extension at 352-
527-5700.
Citrus County Extension links the
public with the University of
Florida/IFAS's knowledge, research,
and resources to address youth, fam-
ily, community, and agricultural
needs. Programs and activities of-
fered by the Extension Service are
available to all persons without re-
gard to race, color, handicap, sex, re-
ligion, or national origin.


Dr Joan Bradshaw is the Director of
the University of Florida /IFAS
Citrus County Extension.


Gail Stearns am
Realtor
352-422-4298
Email:gstearnsl@tampabay.rr com






SELLER WILLIAMS
n-n ~. 352-746-7113 ]
699 S. Adolph point, Lecanto


REALTY GROUP





2Bd/3Bath/Den/2Car Point Vista
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(352) 746-6121 0 (800) 323-7703 Welcome Center K


See Vm,.irta or w.resalehomes.i~iu.c..m







CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


~I.


a -I


k'


E8 SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012







CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


MAD
C(

The retro decor
many of today's fui
thing to remember
ing to capture that
Anthony Larosa, fo
sign department
chair at Sa-
vannah Col-
lege of Art
and Design.
He cautions
against going all I-
in on the vintage
look, even if yoii I.:
it.
"People would li
had a mix of fu mi it
in their homes." li
notes. "We get
attached to
things; we take
them with us
when we move
and redecorate
If you're keen
to incorporate ilnt
or newly reissued
"Mad Men" era. lie
by looking at book
from the period to
see what real inte-
riors looked like
That's the ap-


sioned by show creator Matthew
Weiner, but it was up to the produc-
tion team to make the space cool, liv-
ontinued from Page E8 able and able to accommodate shoot
requirements.
complements "We have to be able to move walls,
rnishings some- and set up camera platforms, so we
when you're try- couldn't have actual furniture in cer-
'60s vibe, says tain places. The sofa, bench and wall
rmer furniture de- unit are all built for the space and
can be easily removed," says Didul.
Those looking to capture the look
Im iL'ht like GII$I MAideni'i tw eedy, tai-
lored Roi lelle S'o'l. desim.led by
.-. .i,- D i l P,:' i l idl i h looks a
-c lt like the Dripers' ($1,999
1tt \\ %W i I rilcom).
Cr.te & Barrel's
e Bel- Air collec-
tion of coffee
.e n.. d side
Sre tables
e fea-
W affair le, .. .. tures
Artifort's walnut-
Little Globe Chair stained topls o'n svelte,
designed by Pierre dSt-Jli ill tripod (I bases (side
Paulin. .$399. 'ttee $9549 Vintjie- Danish
I iiiedlern piet:es e re liard ti find and
,:tteln prie. hIlt thie Callsta teak
ae.e re prI,:d ll( ti':in i ldeloh'iard. %ith its h ine. hue and
pIet0e0 r'ii thie lean pr'T'ile. lEs tie Il,:k it a rea-
slm 'ests startin.I ,mn ble prit :e 1$1.4!99,
Mid l xl( izine, l F l'rente ii':,ll' Lounge
series 'i geometric
:hir a I l' j nd sofas
re t lissms. While
the real thing will set


proach the show's set pro-
duction team took.
"Mad Men's" set decorator,
Claudette Didul, says she and Pro-
duction Designer Dan Bishop are es-
pecially proud of the Manhattan
apartment they created for newlywed
characters Don Draper, an ad agency
exec, and his former secretary,
Megan Calvet. The split-level, open-
plan living room was initially envi-


you back $4,000 or more, you
can find a similar one at
www.roveconcepts.com for $549.
Niels Bendtsen's airy, glass-topped,
floating-drawer Homework desk
often sells for about $2,000, but Rove,
a Vancouver, British Columbia-based
retailer, offers it for $899. There's a
wide variety of "inspired by" pieces
here.
Herman Miller commissioned fur-


niture designer Mark Goetz to design
a sofa that would complement the
work of early Modem icons like
Isamu Noguchi, George Nelson, and
Charles and Ray Eames. The result is
a tailored yet comfortable leather
seat wrapped in a clean curve of


molded plywood veneer
(www.allmodern.com, $3,949).
Goetz says, "What makes the best
Mid-century pieces is that they not
only appeal to our personal sense of

See Page E10


K 311 W. Main St., Inverness

352-726-5263 b
Swww.Ilandmarkinverness.com r.ES


NEW HOME & HOMESITE IN SUGARMILL WOODS


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rTF i I F F M


SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012 E9







E10 SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012


MAD
Continued from Page E9

style; they have a degree of
visual and functional truth
that makes people want to
live with them."
In period TV shows, light
fixtures are essential in de-
livering the right look. On
"Mad Men," they're practi-
cally characters in them-
selves. Tall, slender wood,
colorful opaque glass,
gleaming metal every set's
personality is punctuated by
one or two statement lamps.
Didul says the production
team favored vintage lamp-
shades despite their fragility.
"The slubbed silk on them is
just beautiful, and the light
through them is really
unique," she says.
Hers came from Los Ange-
les-area prop shops and vin-
tage stores.


0b652
MbS1


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


You can find similar ver-
sions, such as Lamp Work's
walnut Tulip table and floor
lamps (from $224.89 to
$427.39 at www.wayfair.com),
and www.shadesoflight
come's long-necked turquoise
or orange ceramic table
lamps ($129 each).
Babette Holland's new
capsule-shaped Gemini and
Apollo lamp designs refer-
ence the '60s space missions.
She's done some of the bases
in solid hues, others in her
signature stripes, but the
palette is true to the era -
cranberry, gold, olive, sap-
phire ($450 each at
www.ylighting.com.)
"We've been told that the
colors remind people of
those 1950s tumblers, so they
immediately love them," she
says, talking about the alu-
minum drinkware found in
many homes at the time. "So
much of the design of that
period is timeless. We did


I r-o


AG IO "UYSVNDAYS A WEEK!


our best to tap into that and
bring it forward."
Most of the modem art on
"Mad Men" isn't actually vin-
tage. Didul has found great
pieces at rental galleries such
as Art Pic in Los Angeles, and
through artist friends.
The dramatic dot graphic
in the show's ad agency of-
fice was created by the art
department under Bishop's
guidance. The piece echoes
the work of English Op Art
proponent Bridget Riley
Similar posters are at
www.zazzle.com, starting at
about $100.
You can find reproduced
examples of one of that era's
most prolific designers,
George Nelson, known for
sunburst, asterisk, polygon
and ball wall clocks (Polygon
clock, $590 at wwwwayfair
com), as well as the molded
polypropylene Swag desk
chair and Marshmallow sofa
($499 and $3,299 respectively
at www.hivemodern.com).
Debra Kling, a New York-
based color consultant and
decorator, sees Mid-century
Modem style as grounded in
neutral hues. "Simple lines,
natural elements like stone
and stained wood, and earth
tones, punctuated by what I
call 'Diner Brights'- orange,
magenta and turquoise," she
says. To stay true to the style,
Kling advises mixing these
hues into a background of


neutrals, and keeping the
floor plan open.
Didul and her team have
done that on the "Mad Men"f
sets, incorporating colorful
throw pillows, ashtrays and
drinkware throughout the
rooms.
Etsycom is a good source
for vintage fabrics; mod
Pucci prints, modem florals
and groovy graphics are a
fun way to add '60s style with
textile accents.
The offices of "Mad Men's"
advertising agency, Sterling
Cooper Draper Price, are
filled with cool furniture that
would work at home, in liv-
ing and work spaces alike.
You can buy the Artemide
Nesso mushroom table lamp
for $455 at www.allmodem.
com.
Hokku Designs' off-white
Concorde leather sofa would
fit right in too ($1,897 at
www.wayfair.com).
Blu Dot's Chicago series of
wood veneer and tubular
steel-box shelving looks sim-
ilar to pieces found in Ster-
ling Cooper Draper Price's
offices ($599 and up at
www.wayfair.com).
Larosa says secondhand
stores are a particularly
good source for mid-century
office furniture.
"Companies that sell used
office furniture often have
the best prices for vintage
stuff," says Larosa.


H .CAROLE LISTER
tju Multi-Million Dollar Realtor v" y
ER. cell: 422-4620 Office: 382-1700 .. NC
View virtual tours @ www.listerlistings.com
OE HUSE


SNA I





83 PINE STREET 107 PINE STREET
Updated kitchen Updated bath Granite counters .Newer appliances
Cathedral ceilings Enc. lanai Eat-in kitchen Cathedral ceilings
#351128 $110,000 #351230 $114,000




2/FAIRWOODS COURT 12 SHUMARD CT. N
Updated kitchen Family room Eat-in kitchen New appliances
Florida room New roof& NA/C Open floor plan Lq cul-de-sac lot
409A911A t4419 Cnn 0CnC t4Ai


FRUGAL
Continued from Page E7

melt the wax, then pour the
wax out and wash the jar.
You can buy a tart mold (or
use a foil muffin pan) and
pour the wax into the mold
to make candle tarts. An-
other option to remove the
wax is to boil a saucepan of
water and place the jar in
the pan for a couple min-
utes (you'll see the wax
pull away from the jar),
then pour out the wax. It
doesn't have to completely
melt. The wax chunk will
fall right out.
Dear Sara: What do you
think about storing cloth-
ing for your children if
there are seven years of
age between them? My
daughter just had another
boy in January Her older
son is 7 years old. I feel
there are too many years
between them. Won't the
styles change before the
clothes can be put to use?
-Nini, Pennsylvania
Dear Nini: My boys are
seven years apart. I saved a
few clothes. Styles do
change a bit, and oftentimes
elastic doesn't hold up well,
but some clothes are fairly
classic, such as solid col-
ored shirts, t-shirts, winter
gear and jeans. We have
wonderful sources in my
area for secondhand
clothes, so I figured I had
access to cheap clothing. It' s
hard for me to store much of
anything for seven years, so
I limited it to one small tote
of clothing and toys.
Boys tend to be much
harder on clothes than
girls, so it's nice to at least
have some clothes saved
for play My kids have al-
ways had their nicer cloth-
ing for school and outings
and play clothes that I did-
n't care as much about if
they got stains or torn. My
girls are four years apart
and I saved almost every-
thing.


Now here's a funny
thing: I gave a neighbor a
lot of clothes for her son,
who was only four years
younger than my oldest.
She then gave me clothes
for my youngest son when
her son had outgrown
them. Some of the clothes
were originally my oldest
son's, but I didn't have
them taking up space at my
house for years. As for your
daughter, if the clothes are
good quality and just a lit-
tle dated, you could place
them on consignment, sell
them on eBay or at a yard
sale, or host a clothing
swap.
Dear Sara: I want to
make chocolate-covered
bananas. What kind of
chocolate sauce would you
use? -Dawn, Arkansas
Dear Dawn: You can use
chocolate chips, high qual-
ity chocolate bars, almond
bark or candy wafer melts.
I suggest you melt the
chocolate in a double
boiler. If you don't own a
double boiler, you can
place the chocolate in a
heat-proof bowl and place
it on top of a simmering
saucepan of water. You can
melt the chocolate in the
microwave, too. Be careful
that you don't bum it The
candy wafers have their
own microwave directions.
For chips or high quality
chocolate, place it in a mi-
crowave-safe bowl and mi-
crowave it for a minute on
medium. Stop the mi-
crowave to stir the choco-
late every 20 seconds.


Sara Noel is the owner of
Frugal Village (www
frugalvillage.com), a
website that offers
practical, money-saving
strategies for everyday
living. To send tips, com-
ments or questions, write
to Sara Noel, c/o
Universal Uclick, 1130
Walnut St., Kansas City
MO 64106, or email
sara@frugalvillage. com.


FORMS AVAILABLE
* The Chronicle has forms available for wedding and
engagement announcements, anniversaries, birth
announcements and first birthdays.


REAL ESTATE, INC.
5569 W. GULF TO LAKE HWY.
CRYSTAL RIVER,FL 34429
OFcE: (352) 795-6633
WWWALEXRE.COM E-MAIL: SALES@ALEXRE.COM


IT












April in Florida brings a bounty of flowers


rl


Jane Weber
JANE'S
GARDEN


April in Florida is one
of the driest months,
yet many plants
flower naturally For biodi-
versity, every garden should
to have a variety of different
kinds of plant material:
cone-bearing cycads, flow-
ering palms, coniferous
evergreen trees, tall canopy
and shorter understory
trees, dense deciduous and
evergreen shrubs, flowering
herbaceous annuals and
perennials, ferns, grasses,
moss, lichens and vines. Un-
developed habitats natu-
rally contain all these types
of plants, and the creatures
that depend on undisturbed
ecosystems for food, shelter,
breeding sites and cover
from predators.
Native Coontie, a cone-
bearing cycad, is one of the
oldest types of plants on
Earth. Female cones are
fertilized in March locally
Cones swell in April as
seeds develop. Ripe seeds
will drop naturally from the
mother in December, but
not sprout until rains arrive
in June.
Several species of pine
trees finish fertilization.
Inch-long, pencil-thin male
cones can be seen littering
the ground beneath lon-
gleaf, slash, loblolly and
sand pines. Seeds fall from
ripe cones and germinate
from December to March.
Old cones are shed in April.
Flowering trees for April
include tulip poplar, oaks,
fringe tree and red buckeye.
They provide nectar for but-
terflies, pollen for other in-
sects and food for


JANE WEBER/Special to the Chronicle |
Atamasco or Zephyr lily, Zephyranthes atamasco, is a native Florida wildflower.


caterpillars. Tall and stately
tulip poplar is at the south-
ern limit of its range in Cen-
tral Florida and is the host
plant for Eastern Tiger
Swallowtail caterpillars.
Native understory paw
paws reach full bloom as
March blends into April.
Paw paws are eaten by
caterpillars of the Zebra
Swallowtail butterfly
Well-planned gardens can
support both native and
non-invasive exotic plants.
While older forms of azalea
hybrids have finished their
flash of spectacular flowers,
in April the Encore Azaleas
continue their long-term re-
peat blooming from Sep-
tember through to May with
breaks after heavy winter
frosts. Orange 'Fashion'
Azaleas also repeat bloom
from March to April.
'Knock-Out' roses are an-
other long-term bloomer,
reaching the peak of their
first flush of flowers in
See JANE/Page E12


Jackie & Bob Davis
American Realty & Investments
117 S. Hwy 41 Inverness, FL
(352) 634-2371 Cell (800) 476-2590 Toll Free
ERA bob@bjdavis.com
For a Visual Tour of our listings and all MLS: bidavs.com


A perfect his 'n her home. For her:
gorgeous new kitchen cabinets,
granite counters, newer appliances,
tray ceilings, wood laminate floors.
For him: an 18' x 20' workshop w/both
garage & service doors. For them:
breakfast nook, interior laundry,
garden tub, large pantry, pool with salt
system, newer C/H/A. The extended
lanai has a firepit for entertaining, the
yard is fenced, and all of this joy sits
on an acre on a quiet street.
$192,000 MLS 354004


6 MASTERS DR $119,900
Association maintains garden.
Great rm (30x16) with vaulted
ceiling & fireplace. 2 bedrm, 2-1/2
baths, 2 car garage. Deck overlooks
golf course. #349888
Dir: Main entrance, east on
Cypress; turn right at golf course
(Cypress Circle) rt at next corner,
Byrsonima, rt at Medinah, stay right
to cul-de-sac.


44 LINDER DR $199,500
Possibly the best buy: 3 bedrm,
2 baths, office, 2 car garage.
Caged pool & 30 x 11 lanai on
greenbelt. Vaulted & tray ceilings.
Easy care gardens. Over 2500
sq. ft. living area. #350094
Dir: Main entrance, east on
Cypress; 2nd left on Douglas, rt
on Linder Dr.


I I


FROM TOP TO BOTTOM
Built in 2005, 2,543 SFLA
3 Bedrms/3 baths/3-car garage
Gorgeous kitchen, w/granite
Family rm w/fireplace
Security syst/central vac
S Club membership
.* $275,000 MLS 350125
WHAT'S SO BRILLIANT ABOUT A
WINDERMERE TOWNHOUSE?
The master suite is on the first floor, along
with a den, a half bath, a great room,
kitchen, dining and lanai. Upstairs you'll
find 2 bedrooms, a hall bath and a walk-in
attic. The garage has a 2-car driveway.
$155 a month: Exterior paint, roof care,
lawn/shrub care, irrigation, basic cable,
heated pool and clubhouse. For you
C bicyclists and walkers, Windermere sits on
our 46-mi. Rails To Trails.
n~:-- S___ d! . .- d a!


LM EN KEk Office 382-1700 O
ERi- 117-


SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012 E11


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE







E12 SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012


JANE
Continued from Page Ell

April. 'Knock Out' flowers
repeatedly from March
through to late November.
Remember to cut bouquets
for the vase and give
weekly to encourage
denser flowering and
maintain a shorter, more
compact bush.
White Bridal Wreath
Spirea reaches full bloom
by late March into April.
When Spireas fade, the
beautiful, fragrant
Philidelphus Mock Orange
or English Dogwood takes
center stage. Native St.
John's Wort and exotic
Thyralis start their long
season of yellow flowers
this month.
Some bulbs flowering in
April gardens include na-
tive Atamasco or Zephyr
Lilies, exotic Rain Lilies,
repeat-flowering and semi-
evergreen Day Lilies, Blue
and White Agapanthus and
the crinum lilies.
Wildflowers bloom in
profusion. Perennial and


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


deep tap-rooted Green-
eyes, Berlandiera suba-
caulis, have a leaf shape
similar to the global weed
dandelion. Lemon-yellow
Green-eyes are a welcome
spot of color in lawns,
flowerbeds and along open
sunny roadsides. Perennial
blue Spiderwort brightens
morning gardens from
March through to
November
Choosing a variety of
plants with different flow-
ering periods will yield a
garden with something in
bloom each month, week
and day of the year.
Choose thoughtfully, plan
wisely, plant once and
enjoy flowering plants and
wildlife in the garden for a
lifetime.


Jane Weber is a Profes-
sional Gardener and Con-
sultant. Semi-retired, she
grows thousands of native
plants. Visitors are wel-
come to her Dunnellon,
Marion County garden.
For an appointment call
352-249-6899 or contact
JWeberl2385@gmail. com.


- I


HomeFront BRIEF


Attract butterflies tension SE
with help from dener Pla
topic will b
master gardeners to garden
Don't you love to see big, Come t
beautiful, bold, butterflies? Do between b
you want to attract them to your Hate wee
yard? Come to one of the free how proper
Citrus County Cooperative Ex- can attrac


ATTIC
Continued from Page E6

Dear B.: The inlaid decorative
wood box portion was likely made in
Sorrento, Italy an area famous for
fancy inlaid furniture and small
boxes. I have no idea about the me-
chanical parts of the music box. In the
category of smoking memorabilia the
box is low on the totem pole of collec-
tor interest. Potential dollar value is
$25 to $75.
Dear John: I have read your article


GROW
Continued from Page E4

perennial vegetables se-
lected for their flavor, pro-
ductivity and versatility.
1. Ramps, or Wild Leeks
(Allium tricoccum). This
onion relative grows wild in
deciduous forests east of the
Mississippi, emerging in
spring. Leaves and bulbs
are both edible. Grow in a
shady border in moist loam,
or naturalize beneath trees.
Hardy to Zone 4.


BANK OWNED-HOMOSASSA, FL
Handyman doublewide on corner lot with
detached 2 story garage. $32,900


service's Master Gar-
nt Clinics. The April
e butterflies and how
for them.
o learn the difference
utterflies and moths.
ds? Come to learn
erly placed "weeds"
t butterflies. Come to


learn how useful butterflies are.
The remaining schedule for
April is:
1 p.m. Wednesday, April
18, at Citrus Springs Library.
0 1:30 p.m. Friday, April 20,
at Coastal Region Library,
Crystal River.
2 p.m. Tuesday, April 24,


about smoking memorabilia and
found it interesting. I have a lighter
that I would like to get fixed but have
no idea where to send it. I even sent it
to the Zippo repair, they returned it
with a form note saying they do not re-
pair non-Zippo lighters. It is a gas
lighter. The mark on the bottom is I
think a raised eagle head with a con-
nected rectangle and the name "Albert
Acarli" and "Italy" in the rectangle, all
in raised letters. Please advise. C.,
Internet
Dear C.: Yes, if one owns a Zippo the
company will repair it without a
charge. There are numerous places of-


2. Groundnut (Apios
Americana). Native to east-
ern North America, this ni-
trogen-fixing, 6-foot vine
bears high-protein tubers
that taste like nutty-flavored
potatoes. Grow the vines as
Native Americans did: near
a shrub (as support) in a
moist site that receives full
sun or partial shade. Har-
vest in fall. Hardy to Zone 3.
3. Asparagus (Asparagus
officinalis). This familiar
plant is long-lived and pro-
ductive, bearing delicious
green or purple shoots in
spring. Asparagus thrives in


FOR RENT-INVERNESS, FL
Clean 2BR/1 BA apartments. Washer/Dryer
included. $600.00 per month


L$1 I 5nt


5 ACRE ISLAND ESTATE-INVERNESS, FL BANK BUILDING-INVERNESS, FL
One of a kind property with panoramic views of Prime commercial location on Main Street. Over 1400
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at Homosassa Library.
Note the day change for the
clinic in Crystal River.
Bring any samples, ques-
tions or information concerning
your gardening experiences.
Call 352- 527-5700 for more
information
From staff reports


fering cigarette lighter repair. All you
need to do is go to a local tobacconist
and ask them, or Google "lighter re-
pair" and you will find someone to re-
pair your lighter.


John Sikorski has been a profes-
sional in the antiques business for 30
years. He hosts a call-in radio show,
Sikorski's Attic, on WJUF (90.1 FM)
Saturday from noon to 1 p.m. Send
questions to Sikorski's Attic, c/o The
Citrus County Chronicle, 1624 N
Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL
34429 orasksikorski@aol.com.


full sun and moist, well-
drained soil. For best pro-
duction, plant male hybrids.
Hardy to Zone 3.
4. Good King Henry
(Chenopodium bonus-henri-
cus). A traditional European
vegetable known for its tasty
shoots, leaves and flower
buds, this spinach relative
grows in full sun or partial
shade and moist, well-
drained soil. Plant seeds in
compost-enriched soil, and
harvest the tender shoots in
spring. Hardy to Zone 3.
5. Sea Kale (Crambe mar-
itime). Sometimes grown as
an ornamental, this coastal
native bears gray-blue leaves
and white flowers on 3-foot-
tall plants. Cover the plants
in spring and harvest the
blanched, hazelnut-flavored
shoots when they are about 6
inches tall. The young leaves
and flowers are edible, too.
Plant nicked seeds in moist,
well-drained soil in full sun.
Hardy to Zone 4.
Happy Returns From
Perennial Gardens
Keeping your perennial
plantings going isn't much
different from caring for an-
nual crops. In fact, after
they've been established,
perennial vegetables practi-
cally care for themselves.
"These plants have deeper


root systems, so they need
fewer outside resources -
such as fertilizer and water
- than annual crops usually
need," says Toensmeier
With its increased diver-
sity, your garden should
have fewer insect and dis-
ease problems. For added
insurance against pests,
Weick interplants calendula
and other flowering plants
to attract beneficial insects.
Otherwise, maintenance is
simple. Feed perennials an-
nually with compost or an-
other organic fertilizer,
replenish the mulch each
spring, and remove any
weeds that sneak in. Con-
sider these measures a
small investment, because
"planting perennial edibles
is planting for the future,"
Weick says. "Over time,
you'll put in less work and
harvest more food, while
building diversity and stew-
arding the land for future
generations."
Excerpted from Mother
Earth News, the Original
Guide to Living Wisely. To
read more articles from
Mother Earth News, please
visit wwwMotherEarth
News.com or call 800-234-
3368 to subscribe. Copyright
2011 by Ogden Publications
Inc.


OS^BEowf


:22t2]2








CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


To place an ad, call 563-5966


Real Est


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eds


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fortable 352-212-6182
INVERNESS
RENT SPECIAL: 55+ park
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includes H20. 2 BR, 1.5
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1/1 furn. w/CH/A,
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Section 8 accepted.
(352) 476-4964




1/1 remod, shed $5k
1/lscrnrm/carprt $6k
2/1 carprt/rf.over $7k
turn, move-in ready
55+ park, clean quiet
Close to shopping
CR/Homossasa area
Owner Financing
Owner 352-220-2077
Factory repo, home
built wrong colors,
2012, 1600 sq. Ft $45000
call MARLON
386 5900971
HERNANDO Las Brisas
Mobile Home Park, 55+,
2/2, Furnished, clean,
own your own lot, Car-
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club house, heated
pool, Priced to sell.
765-212-0348
HOMOSASSA
2bdr/2bath, Florida
Room,CHA ,Some
Appliances, Furniture
$4K 352 503-6130

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Like new, delivered
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with AC & heat,
Only $21,900
Call 352-401-2979




CRYSTAL RIVER
4/2, on 5 Acres,
15 X 30 family room,
w/wet bar, fireplace.
Reduced $139,500.
(352) 465-8346


Foreclosed Mobile
Home with land, ready
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Approx 1500 sq ft,
3br/2ba.
Serious offers only
No renters. Call
(850) 308-6473
HERNANDO
2 /1 Two lots, Shed,.
See for yourself at
3531 E. Brave Lane
$14,900 obo
352-464-0719
HERNANDO
2 /1 Two lots, Shed,.
See for yourself at
3531 E. Brave Lane
$14,900 obo
352-464-0719
HOMOSASSA
3/2, 1,800 Sq Ft,
Fenced Yardnew
flooring $5000 down
$525 (352) 302-9217
OWNER FINANCING
3/2, Completely
Remodeled in & out,
on 1 /2 Ac. off School
Ave. $40,000
(352) 302-7451
PRICE REDUCED-
NW Citrus Cty SWMH on
1 Acre, 2/1.5 paved rd,
screen porch, appliances
$39,900, Owner Fi-
nancing 352-795-9908



1994 PARK MODEL
1 Bedroom Furnished,
Homosassa River Park
Includes golf cart.
$26,000. for all
(352) 628-6435
1/1 remod, shed $5k
I /I scrnrm/carprt $6k
2/1 carprt/rf.over $7k
furn, move-in ready
55+ park, clean quiet
Close to shopping
CR/Homossasa area
Owner Financing
Owner 352-220-2077
Floral City Singing
Forest DW, 2/2, 2 Car-
ports, screen porch
Completely furn & re-
modeled, Lot Rent $176
$19,500 344-2420
WESTWIND VILLAGE 55+
Park. Updated 2/2 DW's
for sale. Reasonable
(352) 628-2090


HOMOSASSA'S
Best Housing Value
Modern homes from
$8,400 or Lease to Own
from $139/mo.
$800.down + Lot rent at
Evanridge Community
an exceptional 55+Park
352 628-5977
INVERNESS
55+ Park on the water
w/5 piers for fishing &
enjoyment, clubhouse,
onsite shuffleboard, and
much more! 2 BR 1.5 BA
for 2. 900. 352-476-4964
Inverness/Oak Pond 55+,
well maintained 2/2, fur-
nished, screened lanai,
shed, Ig lot, xtra long cov-
ered carport, lots of stor-
age 352-344-1632 or
937-545-3413
Lake Henderson
$7,500. 55+ Waterfront
Park, Boat Dock &
Storage, Pool.
2/1,Carport, appli-
ances, Large combi-
nation LR/FI. rm.
(352) 476-8364
Lecanto 55 Park
3 bed 2 bath. SWEET!
Ig. carport,2 porches,roof
over and shed w/electric.
httpJ/mobilhome.shuttery.com/
$13,000
724-312-6563
in


Oasis Mobile Home Park,
Inverness FL 2 bedroom.
2 bath. 14x60 Fully Fur-
nished Manatee Mobile
Home. Carport, Screen
room, and Shed. Has
roof over and remodelled
kitchen and baths. Virtu-
ally everything furnished.
Parking behind M/H for
trailer or boat. Excellent
Shape. Great low rent
park. $ 12000. Call
815 986 4510 or cell
815 298 2964.
SINGLEWIDE
1/1, 55 +, Park on Lake,
5 piers to fish from, must
be approved $1500
(352) 344-9705


PARK MODEL
nice 1 BR, CHA, Irg encl
sun rm.cov porch on
Lake Rousseau, boat
parking $12K obo
(386) 451-9266
Stoneridge Landing
55+ Comm. Resales
starting @$13,500
Financing avail
1-800-779-1226
(352) 637-1400


1119 r if


CHASSAHOWITZKA
3/2 Wtrfront DW, $600.
3/2 Furnished DW., $600
Agent (352) 382-1000


835 NE Hwy 19
Crystal River, FI
(352) 795-0021
View our website
C21 NatureCoast.com


him-I ll l


OnmwU' I

J.W. MORTON
REAL ESTATE, INC.
1645 W. MAIN ST
INVERNESS, FL
Property Management

Need a Good Tenant?
Bring us your vacant home
and watch us work for you!


2/2/2 Lawncare Included $800
2/1.5/1 Lakeview... $625
2/2/2 Pool Home... $850
2/2/1.... ........... $650

2/2/1 Waterfront ... $750

2/1.5/1 ............. $625
Jennifer Fudge,
Property Manager
Cheryl Scruggs,
Realtor-Associate
352-726-9010

Get Results
In The Homefront
Classifieds!


FLORAL CITY
LAKEFRONT 1 Bedrm.
AC, Clean, No Pets
(352) 344-1025
HOMOSASSA
1BR, Scrn. Porch, Boat
Dock, Stove, refrig. W&D,
cable, util. incld. $600.
mo.+ sec., 352-628-6537




HOMOSASSA
1/1, Clean, Quiet, CHA
$375. Incl. Wtr. 563-2114
(352) 257-6461


4 PROPERTIES IN
CITRUS COUNTY, FL
DG587 Office Condo on Hwy. 44,
Crystal River
DF588AB 2 Business District Homes,
Inverness
DG590 Foreclosed Waterfront
Acreage, Ozello
DG591 Forclosed 1 9+ Waterfront
Lots/Acreage, Ozella
May 1-2 2 i'J]
On-Site & Online 1TdOP
Please see website for full details.
Tranzon Driggers WalterJ. Driggers, III, Lic. Real
Estate Broker, FL Lic AU707 & AB3145 10% BP
lRA 0 87-7443


Chronicle


SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012 E13








CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


Alexander Real Estate
(352) 795-6633
Crystal River Apts
2 BR/1 BA $375-$500
BEVERLY HILLS
1 Room Efficiency,
All Utilities included
CableSep. Kit./ bath
$525. mo.,pet ok
352- 228-2644
INVERNESS
1/1 $400 2/1.. $500.
near hosp352-422-2393
LECANTO
Nice 1 Bedrm $500
352-613-6000. 216-0012
(352) 746-5238
SEVEN RIVERS
APTS
A Beautiful place
to come home too.
35 units on private
street, situated on 10
wooded acres, near
Crystal River &
7 Rivers Hosp. fish-
ing, walking, trails,
shopping near by.
Old Florida setting,
quite, clean well
maint. central
laundry room.
352-795-3719
Directions:
Hwy 19 turn W. at
Days Inn, first right
onto Tallahassee Rd


EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY




INVERNESS
2/1, W/D hkup, all tiled
1st floor $500; No Pets
352-344-0238 419-6910




FLORAL CITY
STOREFRONT 1000 Sq Ft
Ideal location, corner
Hwy41 &48. $595 mo.
813-310-5391




INVERNESS
LANDINGS 2/1.5 clean
roomy, great location
$525/mo F/L/S No smke
No pets (352) 341-1847
SUGARMILL
WOODS 2/2/1
furnished, short or long
term.River Links
Realty(352) 628-1616




CITRUS HILLS 2/2/1
Beautiful $750 Maint
Free(352) 613-5655
Citrus Springs
3/2/1 car $650/mo
352-746-7990
HOMOSASSA
1/1 Non-smoker. $425
Fst/Sec. Pets? 795-0207
INVERNESS
Lrg 2/2 tiled. Lg patio,
Quiet, W/D Hkup. No
Pet $575(727) 446-5871


HERNANDO
Affordable Rentals
Watson's Fish Camp
(352) 726-2225




Specializing in
Sugarmill Woods
Rentals


Debe Johns
Brkr/Assoc/PRM

Coldwell Banker Next
Generation Realty
Property Manager
(352) 382-2700 www.
coldwellbankernext
aeneration.com
See what a
Professional
Residential Manager
can do for you.




Citrus Springs
3/2/2 Oath ceilings
$850 (352) 464-2701
INVERNESS
East Cove Waterfront,
turn., 2/2, C/A carport,
shed,$650
352-476-4964
LAUREL RIDGE
Furnished. 2/2/2 Den
golf course, 6 mo. lease
Like new $900. mo.
(612) 237-1880


Kristi Bortz
Let our property
management team
help you with your
short or long term
rentals.
See all our rentals in
Citrus Co.
www.plantation
rentals
352-795-0782 or
866-795-0784




BEVERLY HILLS
2/1 carport, remodeled
$575 first, last, sec
(786)286-1163
BEVERLY HILLS
2/1/1 CHA $575
1st Lst dp P & R Realty
Gloria Bonner 697-0375

Beverly Hills
3/1/1, E-Z Terms $525
(352) 382-3525


CRYSTAL RIVER
3/2/2. 1430 NW 21st St.
Very clean, fenced yard,
screened patio. No
smoking/no pets.
$900/mo + $1,000 dep.
408-489-0849
CRYSTAL RIVER
Stucco House 2BR, 2BA
carport. Deposits
based on credit report.
Non smoking. 564-4200
HOMOSASSA
Dup 1/1 $250, 2/1 $450
SMW Imm 3/2/2 no pets
ref's req. $850.
River links Realty
(352) 628-1616
INVERNESS 2/2/1
New paint & flooring
$695 mo. Incls. trash,
352- 637-0765,
352-302-9810
INVERNESS
2/2/2 Detached home,
Royal Oaks upgrds,
clubhouse, pool, lawn
serv, W/D. $800/mo.
incls. cable water .
949-633-5633

Lakefront Gospel
Island Location
Spacious 3/2/2
1/4 acre $700/m for
sale neg908-322-6529

LECANTO
Black Diamond
Ranch
Lease Option
3/2/2.5 car garage
SS appls ,custom
flooring 1100/mo
(352) 527-0456

LECANTO
LRG 3/3/2.5 on 3 acres
scr lanai,$875/month
(352) 628-5272




HERNANDO
Affordable Rentals
Watson's Fish Camp
(352) 726-2225

INVERNESS
East Cove Waterfront,
turn., 2/2, C/A carport,
shed,$650
352-476-4964
Old Homosassa
NICE 1/1 includes
water, garbage
washer dryer, no
pets/smoke $595 +sec.
(941) 730-2359




CITRUS SPRINGS
Lease or Rent to Own
3/3/2'/2, Custom Pool
Home on acre $799.
Special. 1st last dep.
bkgrd Ck 352-489-3997
CRYSTAL RIVER
for sale/lease purchase
3/2, fenced yd. water
access, huge lanai
remodeled, $875. mo
404-867-1501, Local




HOMOSASSA
1 /1 Everything Included
$300 mo (352) 422-4661


C.R/Homosassa
1& 2 Br. furn, quiet park
Util. incl. clean, shrt/long
term 352 220-2077












ATTENTION
MOBILE HOME
& RV OWNERS
We want to PAY for
your MOBILE HOME
or RV to be MOVED
into OUR PARK! Lot
rent is only $295.00
per mo. and in-
cludes water, sewer,
trash, WiFi, club-
house, pool!
RV'ers WE WILL PAY
YOU $250.-$500. to
MOVE into our park!
We want YOU to live
in our beautiful RV
park all year long!
RV lot rent is only
$250. month and in-
cludes water, sewer,
trash, WiFi, pool,
clubhouse!
Call today for de-
tailsl We look for-
ward to meeting
you.
AURORA ACRES
MOBILE HOME & RV
COMMUNITY
11240 N. Northwood
Dr. Inglis, FL 34449
352-239-4548 www.
auroraacresfl.com

FARMS, LAND,
COMMERCIAL
UNIQUE &
HISTORIC HOMES,
SMALL TOWN
COUNTRY LIFESTYLE
OUR SPECIALTY
SINCE 1989


"LIFE IS BETTER
WITH A PORCH"
www.
crosslandrealty.com
(352) 726-6644
Crossland Realty Inc.


Specializing in
Acreage
Farms/Ranches &
Commercial








Richard (Rick)
Couch, Broker
Couch Realty &
Investments, Inc.
(352) 344-8018
RCOUCH.com


PUBLISHER'S
NOTICE:
All real estate advertis-
ing in this newspaper is
subject to Fair Housing
Act which makes it ille-
gal to advertise "any
preference, limitation
or discrimination based
on race, color, religion,
sex, handicap, familial
status or national origin,
or an intention, to make
such preference, limita-
tion or discrimination. "
Familial status includes
children under the age
of 18 living with par-
ents or legal custodi-
ans, pregnant women
and people securing
custody of children
under 18. This newspa-
per will not knowingly
accept any advertising
for real estate which is
in violation of the law.
Our readers are hereby
informed that all
dwellings advertised
in this newspaper are
available on an equal
opportunity basis. To
complain of discrimina-
tion call HUD toll-free at
1-800-669-9777. The
toll-free telephone
number for the
hearing impaired is
1-800-927-9275.



EQUAL HOUSING
OPPORTUNITY






3BR, 2-1/2BA, 2-car
garage, pool, jacuzzi,
new carpet & paint
Must see extraordinary
interior, 6560 N.
Deltona, off Lecanto
Rd., Reduced price
$199,000 to $159,000
(830) 534-1918

For Sale Or Rent
3/2/2 turn for rent
$800/mo or buy
(352) 445-5218
352-445-5260





3 Bedroom, 2 Bath
Double carport,
fenced yd. new roof,
1,100 sf, $55,500
(352) 464-0641
(239) 298-0076

Handyman
Investor Special
2/1/1
1063 sf, needs TLC $20K
(352) 503-3245






OFF HWY 44
2 concrete cottages
on 6 lots, w/shed,
Motor Home hookup
owner financing $20's
(256) 335-4955


Forest Ridge Villages
Updated, move in ready
villa, 2/2/2, private lot,
opt. membership to Citrus
Hills. Appliances incl.
712 W Toucan Loop
352-746-0002




2/2 villa
The Landings, new
Trane a/c & new lanai
screen porch,$58K
cell (352) 400-8130
2/2/1
HIGHLANDS AREA
Lots of Upgrades
Move In Ready
Keller Williams Realty
352-746-7113
3/2/2, I.G. &C.C.
3k sf. new kit. Ig closets,
CHA, firepl. on golf
course $129K make of-
fer, norealtors 726-0652
HIGHLANDS
Lrg.2/2- 4 car garage
pool, game room,
mud room, on triple lot
fenced, price to sell
$65,500 (352) 564-4598
Zero Down Assumable
Loan Nice 3/2/2,
In Foxwood Estate
Need proof of income
and excel credit.
Serious Inquiries Only
(352) 341-8479




3/2/2 Built 1986, On
O2 Acre, Remodeled
pool w/deck
BY OWNER, price neg.
4141 S. Journey Point
352-342-0602
Homosassa/Riverhaven
On water, Grand canal
3BR, 2+BA, 2+ CG
Formal. Uiving Rm.
Formal Din. Rm., Lanai
front & rear. River View
Room. Dock, many
Upgrades, $255,000
forsalebvowner.com
Listing 23023708 or
Call 352-628-9647
Water Access
2/2, 6 car garage
w/apt. ove, extra Lot
$200.K 352-302-7204


Buying or Selling
REAL ESTATE,
Let Me Work For You!
BETTY HUNT,
REALTOR
ERA KEY 1 Realty, Inc.
352 586-0139
hunt4houses68
@yahoo.com
www.bettyhunts
homes.com.


Best Time To Buy!
I have lease options,
owner financing
Waterfront and
foreclosures
call Phyllis Strickland
(352) 613-3503
TROPIC SHORES
REALTY.








ATTENTION
MOBILE HOME
& RV OWNERS
We want to PAY for
your MOBILE HOME
or RV to be MOVED
into OUR PARK! Lot
rent is only $295.00
per mo. and includes
water, sewer, trash,
WiFi, clubhouse, pool!
RV'ers WE WILL PAY
YOU $250.-$500. to
MOVE into our park!
We want YOU to live
in our beautiful RV
park all year long! RV
lot rent is only $250.
month and includes
water, sewer, trash,
WiFi, pool, clubhouse!

Call today for details!
We look forward to
meeting you.
AURORA ACRES
MOBILE HOME & RV
COMMUNITY
11240 N. Northwood
Dr. Inglis, FL 34449
352-239-4548 www.
auroraacresfl.com

CITRUS COUNTY
3BED/2Bath
Make Offers
352-563-9857











Michele Rose. Realtor
Simply put I 'II work
harder 352-212-5097
isellcitruscountv )
vahoo.com
Craven Realty, Inc.
352-726-1515


Get

Results in

the

homefront

classified!


Uj


-IL1 VV. UUIIIII -L 0
bedroom. 2 bath. Jacob-
sen Mobile Home (DW)
on 5 ACRES. Owner Fi-
nancing with $20,000
down Low interest. Mas-
ter Bedroom 14x20
w/carpet & Lg. walk-in
closet, has Master Bath
10x15 w/double vanity,
jetted tub, separate toilet
& shower. 2 other bed-
rooms 12x14 w/carpet
and walk-in closets. Liv-
ing Rm. 14x16 w/laminate
wood flooring and open
concept to Dining Room
14x12 w/bar sink
&Cabinetss w/sliding
glass doors which lead to
10x24 pressure treated 2
level deck. Lg. Kitchen
16x16 w/38 cabinets, is-
land cook top, wall oven
& tile flooring. Sunken
Family Room w/fireplace
15x14 tiled flooring. Laun-
dry Rm. w/cabinets which
lead to rear access to
deck. LOW PROPERTY
TAXES $660.00. 2 stor-
age bldgs 12x24 &
10x14, Carport 22x25.
$135k (561) 714-6024.




Your World


4^(49C44t~4


'.. r r r 1I


I Dnnllo "


E14 SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012


ATTENTION
MOBILE HOME
& RV OWNERS
We want to PAY for
your MOBILE HOME
or RV to be MOVED
into OUR PARK! Lot
rent is only $295.00
per mo. and includes
water, sewer, trash,
WiFi, clubhouse, pool!
RV'ers WE WILL PAY
YOU $250.-$500. to
MOVE into our park!
We want YOU to live
in our beautiful RV
park all year long! RV
lot rent is only $250.
month and includes
water, sewer, trash,
WiFi, pool, clubhouse!
Call today for details!
We look forward to
meeting you.
AURORA ACRES
MOBILE HOME & RV
COMMUNITY
11240 N. Northwood
Dr Inglis, FL 34449
352-239-4548 www.
auroraacresfl.com




INVERNESS
Nice 2/2/1 new carpet
tile & paint. Whispering
Pines Villas furnished
$69,900(352) 726-8712




20 Acres-Live on
Land
NOW!! Only
$99/mo
$0 Down,
Owner
Finance.NO
CREDIT
CHECKS! Near
El
Paso, Texas,
Beautiful
Mountain
Views! Free
Color Brochure.
800-755-8953
WWW.
sunsetranch-
es.com


Get
Results in
the

homefront
classified!







CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE


New Yok State
Land
Sale Dis ed
to
1990's prices!
3 Acre Starter
camp -
$17,995. 5 Acres
w/Farmhouse -
$49,995. 52
Acres,
Stream, 2
ponds,
Beautiful woods
&
views. Access
to road
front, utlities and
state land
Limited
offer, Call
Christmas
& Associates
(800)229-7843 or
visit
landand-
camps.com




"FREE foreclosure
and short sale lists


Office Open
7 Days a Week
Lisa VanDeboe
Broker (R) Owner
Plantation Realty
352-634-0129
www.plantation
realtylistings.com

Floral City
105' open water, chain
of 5 lakes & river, 2/2/2
Phyllis Strickland
Tropic Shores RIty
(352) 613-3503




CABIN ON 40 ACRES
Hunting recreational
in Gulf Hammock Mgt..
Area, well, pond,
ATV trails $165Kobo
352 795-2027/ 634-4745


L
CABIN ON 40 ACRES
Hunting recreational
in Gulf Hammock Mgt..
Area, well, pond,
ATV trails $165K obo
352 795-2027/ 634-4745





GREAT BUY! 2 Lots for
Sale, Must buy both
1 in W. Highlands,
1 N. Highlands,
Inverness $15,000
Bv owner 617-471-7417


m





LOTS FOR
SALE!
6 Citrus Springs Lots
Available, Owner Fin.
or Cash Discounts
Provided. Great
Investment Opprty.
803-403-9555
803-403-9557


Get

Results

In The

Homefront

Classifieds!


JASON TAL.OIt, DEFENSIVE END,
MIAMI DOLPHINS


--II

352-746-6121 ext 6148 www.takestockinchildren.i
MTae St oin Children. ItK, All rights reervd.


RpN1CLE
org Help good kids
become great.


U.




For more information on how to reach
S Citrus County Readers call
352-563-5592.
0M8XHA


C CITRUS COUNTY
CHRONICLE
www.chronicleonline.com
S- gh 2010


"That the kids in Take Stock in Children are good
kids with the potential to be great."


SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012 E15


ILtFrm e


Fral








E16 SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 2012


bcUTKAUSCO m ou U TA
RO OVEM OPEN

3Emai S www .cit unt rsuDa


CITRUS COUNTY (FL) CHRONICLE










GREAT COMMUNITY SETTING



I .. ... h - , I,,I ,,I ,,,I I... .. ,- ,,11,,

$239,900
Call Mirtha Sn der 352 46 8727 to peljenl
thih gre.ai lib j I i.i i = I


WATERFRONT
'* -" ..|. '" Il:. H..,:n.J... W .n,,.l. ...f.. .. .
rl h .J h .i .J...I i: l' .. .1.iJ : . l.J
f .. i.......ld i..1r.,...r......j $67,900
Call Ruth Fiedetick / 352 563 6866

MOBILES IN PARKS:
INVERNESS, CRYSTAL RIVER
& HOMOSASSA
Ciistal Rwet '_ 1 ... ....r.
,'Wirjf Hirjrjfi $9,000
In'etness IPu ...i...i
lui, ,.r.,l r .,h1 $10,000
Flotal Cli I v.i' ..J ..d ,:.Ji.
.. ,,., ......, .r..j $8,900
Homosassa I i..lviu.J- u ...,ii i.- p. vwiih
i....I .Iub.,,,..u ..,.i... $30,000
I HAVE SEVERAL OTHERS!
Call onis Miine '. 352344 /B/


IMNMRL iHUNI 4 IUERD -
ACCESS TO RIVER & CHAIN OF LAKES
I,i, 1 1,,, I -,ih d ,I ,m ,,I ., ...I II ...... d, h ,i l ,, ,I
--il- 1I I h I, I

,, ,1 ,d , 1 ", h ,, ,
l; =".lii $168,900
P.t D.nts ,352212 1280
ie hslisting n ; p c2Ip.d.i i.ns corn


INVERNESS GOLF & COUNTRY HOME
W .il_ I )l ,:1 I li .. j 3.f. i "11 l li
VVJh: _" 1 1 1,1 1 v.. n i..J : ,0 l,

Mi i5 = '3 l. .ii c. : 11 $143,000
Call O.uade 352 302 7699


* Ii.i' 'ie-



MI_ = .11"11 I).11, $62,500
Call Chatles Kelly 352 422-2387


I ..L. P
$69,900

I l I. I' 1 i I" 14 I' l,

, ," .1 1 1 ,, 1 .I I. 1' I

Eas Ilo SEE Call lodav'
MaI Pa'wsoo, 352634 /213


LECANTO 2/2/4 7.8 ACRES
H-.,l..J i.).. I I.. 1 ,(.if . .V h..l i. hi lI .d1
I...J '.' .' .Ji.i I b' .J..1 ..)i L' ii IjjIhl

. :1. t p'f h 1.::..)- ..1 1.' Il : 1 v ,

Mi_ 5 =3.", $229,900
Call Ndda Cano 352 270 0202


WITHLACOOCHEE ACCESS

.'' I I l..I .I l.l I. Ihl''- .v .
$69,900
Call Rwth frederc I 352563 6866


; .. : I.,:ll I l, h l..I l, I lJ m .elJ ...11
I, i I. l III, ii l I.: -i. . Pl.hi
h ;:,:ii il lh III~ h;n ..,:il .I m I, I II;: h :l l I ,Ili


hn, h,... ,,, $77,000
David Kum I Cell 954 383 8786
Ol/ice 352 726 6668


* :Uk I,.ill. (..n. 6 ,i,:i p

* 1 1 -'-.''I p' I.. pIll!i., .'
* U l,:,:,i .il n,:, ,,, l.l lIL HT ,n. l .: n .
$169,000 Ml = 3-I
intw', CiItusCounltjSold. corn
Jeanne B Willaid Pickiel 2/2 3410


* _'~ C l.,i h .1 (..l.l.ii.l
* I-,'ll'- .'''ill \\l I l 'u I ,1 I nl

Mli = 3i.I $49,000
i'wvri CiltusCounl'Sold. comt
Jeanne B Willatd Pickiel 212 3410


NEWER (2206) 3/2/2
WITH 12X30 FLA. ROOM
I ,:] I 1l h- I. .1 i Ii ,:fni hl. 1 : N .-
H I A 0 1', 1: p,iall i'ii..l.i in iii: I V b.:.,il
,II I l Ii v II
M i = 3,i/'I ASKING $114,900
Pal Davis t35212/2 7280
View listing: ti,'i:'r. c21paldavis. corn


INVERNESS GOLF & CC AREA


* I l ,iJ' hl.I'' ..'' ,:' I,: iu .I ,ll- ,i''

Mi 5=3'H,_14 ONLY $89,500
Call Charles Kelly 352 422 2387


BRENTWOOD BEAUTY POOL HOME!

l,: .il ,: l .:Iiii i ll h:l i. HI. II I ; I nI


Ml 5 =::3 $123,900
Call lotiame 0 Regan 352 586 0075


S .JI .....i'n I B .irlh t lh '...J i.i
S .I f .I :. 1.i l. l ; '-" l I A .i.,
RL-l. = : ':4::3 ONLY $30,000
www.sellinqcilruscounvyllhomes.com
Call Nancl Jenks 352 400 8072


HERNANDO


ilin il ; il l, I a ie l3 5 1 I eIh lli. llh il lillp $21. 000 I.i

h.nin ,:i ..iii,l $89,000 iil ii: MI = ;;.4 ;I"
Call Ouade 352 302 7699 Deb Thompson 634 2656


wan i inuimu I nume
I. i .il Hl i .: i. i I:i. ii ill i 11 I I.ii 111


n i-' .I J II, I' .lh i.,l i. .l..1 I.: Jl .
$139,900
Call Maitha Snl der 352 416 8121
Ad II, I,& = .c. `11"


COUNTRY QUIET DREAM
I '.ililq pl'''. I il. l il. s1,11 1 h.1 .. ,hlip .1


Mil= 3L4i $120,000
Ask lot Maldvn Booth 637 4904


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