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Citrus County chronicle
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/02900
 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: 09-26-2012
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: UF00028315:02900

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SEPTEMBER 26, 2012 Floridas Best Community Newspaper Serving Floridas Best Community VOLUME 118 ISSUE 50 50 CITRUS COUNTY Playoff push: Rays try to stay in race against Red Sox /B1 www.chronicleonline.com INDEX Comics . . . . .C7 Community . . . .C5 Crossword . . . .C6 Editorial . . . .A10 Entertainment . . .B6 Horoscope . . . .B6 Lottery Numbers . .B4 Lottery Payouts . .B6 Movies . . . . . .C7 Obituaries . . . .A6 Classifieds . . . .C8 TV Listings . . . .C6 HIGH 89 LOW 68 Partly cloudy with a chance of showers and thunderstorms. PAGE A4 TODAY& next morning WEDNESDAY Funding cuts hit home Board hears health pitch C HRIS V AN O RMER Staff WriterINVERNESS Attracting a teaching medical center to the medical corridor on County Road 491 would help anchor it for growth and play a major role in the long-term development of Citrus County, an attorney told a hospital organization on Monday. Fred Busack, who specializes in land use, environmental and local government law with the Tampa firm of Pennington, Moore, Wilkinson, Bell and Dunbar, was introduced by Ryan Beaty, CEO of Citrus Memorial Health System, to Citrus Memorial Health Foundation board members as they ate dinner before convening their monthly meeting. In the past, Busack helped the county create its Transportation Planning Organization. In February 2011, Busack introduced the concept project of Port Citrus to the Board of County Commissioners. He has worked for Citrus County for more than a decade on many different projects. Hes been retained by Citrus County government to help the muchballyhooed medical corridor on 491, Beaty said in introduction. (County Commissioner) Dennis Damato is very big on this. Mr. Busack is leading the fray on this and he wanted to come and speak to you, and I thought this would be a good time as it wouldnt extend our meeting and it would give us a chance to get educated on it. Busack has discussed long-range plans with current practitioners along C.R. 491. Medical corridor: Does it make sense? Busack asked. If it does make sense, what kind of infrastructure would be necessary? C.R. 491, also known as North Lecanto Highway, is the site of Citrus Memorial hospitals walk-in clinic at Allen Ridge Fa mily Care Center. The road is the address of many other health care facilities. Expanding it, Busack said, was more than just a road-widening project. If you really want a medical corridor to work out, you should have some sort of affiliation with a teaching hospital, university, some sort of thing like that, Busack said. That would be something that could bring all this together. Busack then gave a PowerPoint presentation that he said he also had shown to representatives of Shands, the University of Florida, University of Central Florida and the University of South Florida. All of them are very interested in what is going on in Citrus County, hesaid. Busack indicated he would talk again with UCF in Orlando. The presentation, he N ANCY K ENNEDY Staff WriterLECANTO Last month, the local office of the Center for Independent Living in Lecanto was in crisis mode, scaling back services for people with disabilities because several sources of the organizations funding have been cut. As of Sept. 28, the agency thats served thousands of Citrus County citizens in their efforts to live independently since 1998 will close its doors. We have a branch office in Ocala thats in close proximity with vocational rehabilitation as well as the Social Security office, said William Kennedy, executive director for the Center for Independent Living of North Central Florida in Gainesville. Were transferring our full-time staff to Ocala and designating other staff to continue services to the people who are currently receiving services at the Lecanto branch. For Bernice Kasecky, a client of the Lecanto office for more than a year, this does not come as good news. Im on disability I dont get a lot of money, and I cant afford to go to Ocala, she said. The local CIL has been helping her try to find a job that can accommodate her particular disability. This office acts as a liaison and I come to them for special accommodations to help me get what I need. Its sad how theyre taking Extreme goals Paralympic athlete plans solo rowing trip across Pacific Ocean C.J. RISAK CorrespondentINVERNESS The question is an obvious one: Why? The answer provided by Angela Madsen is telling. I love the ocean, I love the challenge of it, she said Monday in the Inverness home of her father, Ron Madsen, and his wife, Betty. Then she added, You might say because I can, but its more like I think I cant. Its an answer one might expect from an elite athlete like Madsen, a person always trying to redefine extreme goals, even if those goals seem borderline maniacal. Anyone who willingly climbs aboard a 21-foot rowboat for a nearly twomonth trip across an ocean, with nothing to propel them but the oars they brought, would earn that description from most people. Ocean rowing has become a passion for Madsen, but it isnt her only love. She enjoys surfing near her home in Long Beach, Calif. I just love to surf, like I love to row and in August she capped a year-long journey by earning a bronze medal in the shot put at the worlds biggest event in track and field, held only once every four years, most recently in London. Madsen is a Paralympian. She won her medal at Paralympics 2012, hosted in the same London locations the Olympics used a fortnight earlier. Madsens latest quest began with a mere suggestion. A coach said I should try being a thrower, she recalled. I did, and I broke the American records right away. E RYNW ORTHINGTON Staff WriterCITRUS HILLS Community leaders and United Way partners joined together at Citrus Hills Golf and Country Club on Tuesday to support the United Way of Citrus Countys 2012 campaign kick-off breakfast. United Way board president Marie Straight emphasized to attendees that the focus of the agencys mission is to enable Citrus County residents to live successful lives. Education, income and health are the building blocks identified to pursue that goal. We are proud to inform you that last year we brought together subjectmatter experts in each of these three targeted areas, Straight said. We are using this valuable information to focus our funding on the root causes of social need right here in Citrus County. For many families, the recipe for success is out of their reach. Almost 1 in 4 working parents dont earn enough to provide for their families, Straight said. According to Straight, approximately 17,000 Citrus County individuals do not have a GED or high school diploma. Research shows that the income Boaters body found at beach The body of a missing boater was found Tuesday night at Fort Island Gulf Beach. A deceased male was found at 7:34 p.m. near the boat ramp at the beach, according to the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission. An extensive search was conducted earlier in the evening after the man was reported overdue by members of his family, according to the Citrus County Sheriffs Office. Release of the mans identity was withheld pending notification of next of kin. FWC was investigating the incident Tuesday evening. See Thursdays Chronicle for more details. School bus hits tree limbA Citrus County school bus hit a tree limb that broke two windows and caused minor cuts to a student, officials said Tuesday. The bus, carrying 21 Pleasant Grove Elementary School students, was in the Heatherwood community when the 8:30 a.m. Tuesday accident occurred. Transportation director Marilyn Farmer said the bus driver, Patricia Lindall, was turning the bus around when a large limb broke two windows. The driver called for EMS as a precaution. The injured child was treated on the scene. Officials contacted his parents. Farmer said Lindall has driven a bus for the district for at least nine years and has no disciplinary issues. BOCC adopts final budget Commissioners reviewed and adopted the final millage rates and the final county budget on Tuesday. Following a public hearing that drew no comments, the Citrus County Board of County Commissioners (BOCC) voted unanimously to establish 5.9783 as the total countywide rate, 0.8014 as the rate for the fire protection taxing district and 0.3236 as the rate for the special library district. The aggregate rolled-back rate is 7.0677 mills and the proposed aggregate millage rate is 7.0641 mills. The percentage millage decrease is 0.05 percent. The budget was adopted by a unanimous vote. From staff reports NEWS BRIEFS Local office of Center for Independent Living to close Im on disability I dont get a lot of money, and I cant afford to go to Ocala. Bernice Kasecky Lecanto office client, about traveling to centers Ocala office. See FUNDING / Page A5 MATTHEW BECK /Chronicle ABOVE: Paralympic Games medalist Angela Madsen of Long Beach, Calif., displays her bronze medal Monday afternoon at her father Ronald Madsens Inverness home. She recently returned from London, where she competed and medaled in the shot put during the 2012 Paralympic Games. BELOW: Madsens medal. See GOALS / Page A4 Local leaders kick off United Way campaign See CAMPAIGN / Page A2 See PLANS / Page A5 Citrus Memorial Health Foundation will meet in a special session Thursday with the Citrus County Hospital Board of Trustees. See story, Page A5

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average for a parent who falls into that category is about $13,000 a year. United Way officials and supporters believe that education is the path that leads to sustaining income and they want to work with those in need to break down the barriers. Withlacoochee Technical Institute and the College of Central Florida have partnered with the United Way to begin the process of establishing a successful community. We are committed to marrying the undereducated with quality education that results in jobs, Straight said. You need a quality education that leads to a stable job, enough income to support a family and good health, Straight said. The United Way has a theory about providing changes of this magnitude. It begins with declaring bold goals. United Ways 2012 campaign co-chairs, Mike and Rebecca Bays, were introduced by Straight. Mike Bays stated that United Way is a communitybased organization that is making a difference in the community. When evaluating all of the hardships in the lives of residents, Bays said he saw a true service-oriented organization that is just not a fundraising organization. Mike Bays explained that he understands why the organizations directors are so devoted to the United Way and its mission. After seven years of experience and development, Mike Bays believes that the United Way is an organization that is creating results in Citrus County because of the united commitment to local citizens. Id like to challenge each and everyone to learn more and to understand what is happening, he said. Bays said that any monetary value to a nonprofit organization is valued and helps build relationships. Giving begins by giving what you can. United Way is not just about a fundraising moment. It is about something we can do for family relationships in our community. Rebecca Bays added her personal views in conjunction with her co-chairman and husband. She said the United Way has measurable accountability tools to ensure that resources are being used to their potential and creating results. We need to make sure that the money is going in the right direction, she said. United Way has the staff and capabilities to make sure that those dollars are accountable and are creating results. Because of that reputation, Rebecca Bays stated: I ask you today to live united in Citrus County, giving reference to the agencys slogan Live United. United Ways CEO/ president Amy Meek said that the kick-off of the annual campaign is a way to update the loyal donors on the refined focus and to encourage new donors to join us as partners to improve lives in Citrus County. It was noted that 99.22 percent of the money raised in Citrus County stays in the county. Less than 1 percent of the fundraising budget is spent on resources, research and data that are received from the United Way worldwide organization. These numbers are truly astounding, Meek said. Being a part of a worldwide charity exposes us to opportunities to really move the dial in our individual communities and legitimizes our collective work. Each year, United Way officials audit their programs to ensure dollars are spent prudently. Meek concluded the kickoff breakfast by saying there are three ways for people to become involved in the United Way movement: Give, advocate and volunteer. She said that through its workplace-donation campaign all three ways are possible. Through this process you can give through a payroll deduction or a one-time gift, Meek said. You can advocate by encouraging your employers to host a workplace campaign. You can also campaign to become a workplace coordinator. When the stakes are high we know our community will rise to the occasion, Straight said. Supporting community leaders, businesses and partners were recognized. In-kind sponsors recognized included: Center State Bank, Publix, The Flower Basket, Social Media Designs and Citrus County Chronicle. A2 W EDNESDAY, S EPTEMBER 26, 2012 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE L OCAL 000CBPL You Could Win a $ 1 00 Gift Card to High Octane Grill 1590 S. Suncoast Blvd Homosassa, FL 34448 www.highoctanesaloon.com Daily Specials, Kick Starters, Salads, Fat Bagger Dinners, Desserts, Drinks and so much more! 000CNL8 A Day At The Spa A Day At The Spa a nd Great Spa Treatments a nd Great Spa Treatments To enter our Spa Giveaway Contest, go to www.chronicleonline.com/womeninbusiness Find the special gemstone name code for each ad in the 10 Most Admired Womens special section and complete the online contest form. Winners announced October 2, 2012. W I N W I N WIN 000CQOD ERYN WORTHINGTON /Chronicle United Way campaign co-chairman Rebecca Bays, left, speaks with agency president/CEO Amy Meek about the 2012 United Way fundraising campaign, while co-chairman Mike Bays, center, is engaged in conversation with community leaders. CAMPAIGNContinued from Page A1

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Around THE STATE TallahasseeState soliciting redress in mortgage settlement The state is sending out forms to 167,398 Florida borrowers who lost their homes in foreclosures to apply for compensation from a $25 billion national settlement with five major lenders. Attorney General Pam Bondi said Monday they will have until Jan. 18 to submit claims. Those eligible lost their homes to foreclosure between Jan. 1, 2008, and Dec. 31, 2011. They had mortgages with Ally/GMAC, Bank of America, Citi, JPMorgan Chase and Wells Fargo. The attorneys general of 49 states and the District of Columbia obtained the settlement in response to lender abuses. That includes robo-signing the practice of hiring people to sign documents in assemblyline fashion with little knowledge of what they were doing. Consumer confidence hits five-year high University of Florida researchers say the states consumer confidence is at a five-year high. They said Tuesday the November election is a likely factor. Thats because President Barack Obamas supporters are more optimistic than those backing challenger Mitt Romney. The monthly index is up 3 points in September to 79 on a scale of 2 to 150. Its benchmarkedat 100 points in 1966. Septembers index is the highest since October 2007 prior to the Great Recession. The Bureau of Economic and Business Research on the Gainesville campus surveyed 419 peoples representing a demographic cross-section of Florida from Sept. 12 through Sept. 20. The survey showed increases in all five components used to compile the index. That includes whether Floridians think they are better off than a year ago.St. Petersburg St. Pete will recoup costs of RNC party St. Petersburgs expenses for the Republican National Conventions welcome party at Tropicana Field came to just under $1 million. The Tampa Bay Times reported costs for police, firefighters, medics and city employees to work during the party came to $949,647. Tampa agreed to reimburse St. Petersburg $950,000. Tampa received a $50 million federal grant to pay for extra police personnel for convention activities. St. Petersburg Mayor Bill Foster reiterated earlier statements that taxpayers wouldnt be on the hook for the private welcome party. But he later acknowledged some expenses might not be reimbursed. From wire reports Page A3 WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2012 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE A.B. SIDIBE Staff WriterCRYSTAL RIVER The citys effort to crack down on mobile vendors is one step away from becoming law. On Monday, the City Council voted 3-2 on first reading to advance to the councils next meeting an option barring mobile vendors from locating in vacant lots. Should the ordinance pass, mobile vendors could only co-locate with an existing business within the city limits. The law also will define what kinds of products can be sold from the mobile units and regulate signage. Council members Maureen McNiff, Paula Wheeler and Ron Kitchen voted for the measure while Mayor Jim Farley and Councilman Mike Gudis cast the opposing votes. The ordinance has generated a discussion about private property rights, the state of the economy, aesthetics of the city and which types of businesses deserve protection from officials. Ernest Woods, a local landowner, said the measure is taking away peoples freedom. Woods recalled days when roadside vendors sold watermelons unencumbered by rules and costs. If you told those people to have a building and sell the watermelons from inside the building, it would cost $9 for one watermelon, he told council members. Woods urged panel members to free up America and vote nay. However, supporters of the law see it as a way to thank brick-andmortar businesses and say those businesses should not have to deal with competition from low-overhead ventures such as mobile units. Wheeler and Kitchen reiterated their positions about how patently unfair it was for established businesses, which pay taxes, to have to compete with mobile vendors. McNiff initially said she could not support excluding vacant-lot sites for vendors, but changed her mind as the discussion wore on. Farley has continuously said he believes the issue is a propertyrights issue and that healthy competition is the hallmark of our economic system. Gudis said he knew of at least two mobile vendors who have operated for years in vacant lots in the city and thought it was unfair to tell those people they can no longer conduct business there. Is there a way those two could be grandfathered in? Gudis asked. The answer was no. City Manager Andy Houston and Planning Director Jackie Gorman have said the city has a longrunning issue with mobile vendors who seem to flout city rules. Houston said some of those vendor sites have been unsightly and do not give a good impression of the city. He said something had to be done and told council members his staff did not have a preference as to which option the council chose because the prohibitions in both versions were similar. Besides co-locating with an existing business, the proposed law would require the vendor to be self-contained and mobile. It also prohibits the sale of household goods such as furniture, rugs, carpets, paintings, animals and pets, Houston said. The council also: Approved the appointment of Harriett Bresler-Peardon to the Tree Board as a regular member to fill seat No. 4. OKd the 2012-13 budgets for both the city and the Community Redevelopment Agency (CRA). Houston recommended maintaining a millage rate of 3.8 mils for fiscal year 2013. That rate is actually lower than the rollback rate, which would have been 3.9 mils. Authorized the mayor to execute a county incentive grant program agreement with Citrus County and the Florida Department of of Transportation to provide funding assistance in an amount not to exceed $1,114,788 for the Cutler Spur realignment improvement project. Approved contract with Atkins Engineering Inc., for the final design for the reclaimed effluent line to Progress Energy power generation complex in the amount of $647,849.80; OKd a 1.73 percent rate increase for solid waste collection, solid waste disposal and recycling services.Chronicle reporter A.B. Sidibe can be reached at 352-564-2925 or asidibe@chronicleonline.com. Under law, roadside vendors could be offenders Ordinance would regulate what can be sold, where and how MATTHEW BECK /Chronicle Recent rains have left standing water in many fields and farms across Citrus County. This horse takes advantageof the plentiful water Tuesday afternoon at a farm in Citronelle. Now, can you make him stop? M IKE W RIGHT Staff WriterINVERNESS Citrus County School District officials gave a dozen reasons why they voted Tuesday to deny a charter for a Southwest Florida company that wanted to build a high school. But the final outcome may yet be determined if the company appeals to the state Department of Education. The Cape Coral-based company, My Choice Academy Charters, sent in an application Aug. 1 for My Choice Collegiate Academy of Citrus County. It proposed a public charter high school where 400 to 600 students could earn a diploma and college associates degree simultaneously. Company representatives didnt attend Tuesdays meeting because they were stuck in traffic traveling from Palm Beach, said Patrick Simon, the districts director of research and accountability. Superintendent of Schools Sandra Sam Himmel said the company sent identical charter applications to several other school districts. So this is somebody in Palm Beach who wants to set up a charter school on every street corner in Florida, school board member Pat Deutschman said. A committee of district officials spent hundreds of hours reviewing the application to see whether it followed state law in 19 specific areas. Simon said the application failed in nearly every category. Its data was based on Lee County statistics, he said, and it had no location for the school. It targeted students within a five-mile radius of Lecanto and said they would be transported to the school by public transportation. Or, lacking that, they could walk to school, he said. It offered no way to track the success of its dual enrollment program and it didnt have a plan to follow the same accountability standards that the state requires of public schools. Board members unanimously agreed with the committees recommendation to deny the charter. District officials fear the company may have better success with an appeal to the state Department of Education. Board member Thomas Kennedy said he hopes that doesnt happen. He said: This is an organization that hasnt met even the basic criteria that we as a school district must meet. Students grill candidates M IKE W RIGHT Staff WriterLECANTO If candidates were expecting an easy go from eighth-graders Monday night, they had another thing coming. Pope John Paul II Catholic School students grilled candidates for local, state and federal offices during a political forum. About 100 students, parents and teachers attended the forum, where eighthgraders studied each candidate beforehand and asked questions that reflected knowledge gained from research. Class president Craig Osborne moderated the forum. Teacher George McGeoch said he thought students came through with thoughtful questions. That was our goal specific questions, he said. School Principal Lou Whitaker said students were well prepared. I thought it was important for students to be asking questions, she said. The training starts now. The questions were incredible. They really knew the history of the candidates. Sandy Balfour, the Republican seeking to unseat Democrat Sandra Sam Himmel for superintendent of schools, said it was obvious the students paid attention to issues. There were no soft questions at all, she said. For examples, students asked Balfour why she thinks Himmel doesnt know whats going on in the classrooms. Balfour turned the question around to note that, as a teacher, she understands classroom issues. Ive been there. Im there, she said. Himmel said her job is to manage a multimillion-dollar budget, 2,200 employees and lead the education of 16,500 students. My job is not being in the classroom, she said. Teachers have the flexibility to meet the standards. Students asked sheriff candidates about budgets, experience, background and education. Sheriff Jeff Dawsy and Republican challenger Winn Webb debated crime statistics and budget details. Students asked Dawsy how he feels about the public wanting to see his budget. Dawsy said he brought it with him 400 pages of details. Webb said he asked for that budget and received a summary. Webb also played to the audience. When Winn Webb gives you a budget, an eighth-grader will be able to understand that budget, he said. In the state House District 34 race, students asked Republican incumbent Jimmie T. Smith and Independent Nancy Argenziano how well they work with other people. Smith said Democrats and Republicans alike support his efforts. Argenziano, a former GOP lawmaker, said she worked with other legislators also. I just dont get along with the ones who demand I do what they tell me to do, she said. Students also heard from clerk of court candidates Phillip Mulrain and Angela Vick, and U.S. House District 11 candidate David Werder.Chronicle reporter Mike Wright can be contacted at 352-563-3228 or mwright@chronicleonline.com. At forum, hopefuls get lesson Board scoffs at offer by Lee County company

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The atmosphere of such competition was not unfamiliar to Madsen. Following the incident that left her without the use of her legs while in the U.S. Marines in 1993, Madsen injured her back in a basketball game; the ensuing surgery crippled her she struggled to adapt. But after a couple of years, she decided to attend the Veterans Wheelchair Games. Her new athletic career was launched. I did stuff like swimming and billiards, she recalled, and I won five gold medals. Now 52, the driving force that keeps Madsen going, the same one that motivates other elite athletes long after retirement from their sport of choice, is evident: She loves to compete, and she wants to win. Example: Madsen got a bronze in the shot put, but her toss of 8.88 meters set a Paralympic record. She broke the world record at the Track and Field Trials in July at Purdue University in Indianapolis with a toss of 9.30 meters. Later that month at the Boiling Point meet in Windsor, Ontario, Canada, she broke it again with a throw of 9.43 meters. The Paralympic gold medal (she also set an American record by finishing fifth in the javelin), however, eluded her because of her previous tosses. The point system used to determine medal winners is based on level of disability and best personal performance. For Madsen to win gold, she would have had to break her own world record. At least Ive got the Paralympic record, she said, her competitive ire transparent. And thats mine for the next four years. Maybe next time Ill sandbag a bit so I can win gold. Disability: Thats a term not suited to Madsen, and it isnt one she appreciates. As her father, Ron, recalled, She told me shes not disabled, shes differentlyabled. Using the word disabled is uncomfortable to me, she said. If you dont try, then youve disabled yourself. Madsen doesnt just try, she does. Ocean rowing remains her top passion. Only a handful of women row oceans, she said, and Im one of them. She spent four days a week working with her coach and four days in a gym training for the Paralympics, and she also kept rowing. Part of that latter process included short training rows from Long Beach to San Diego. You can do it in a weekend, she said. Its rowing that will now be Madsens focus. Shes already rowed on boats that have crossed the Atlantic and Indian oceans, and she spent more than 51 days on a craft that circumnavigated Great Britain. So it only seems logical that her next objective is the Pacific Ocean. She plans to spend more than three months next summer rowing from California to Hawaii. Its a trip of 2,250 miles from Long Beach. Adding to her challenge, shell make the trip alone. She cannot leave her boat to rest and she cannot receive aid or help of any kind. Its a daunting task. And its one that suits Madsen perfectly.A4 W EDNESDAY, S EPTEMBER 26, 2012 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE L OCAL To start your subscription:Call now for home delivery by our carriers:Citrus County: 352-563-5655 Marion County: 888-852-2340 13 weeks: $36.65* 6 months: $64.63* 1 year: $116.07* *Subscription price includes a separate charge of .14 per day for transportation cost and applicable state and local sales tax. Call 352-563-6363 for details. There will be a $1 adjustment for the Thanksgiving edition. This will only slightly affect your expiration date. The Viewfinder TV guide is available to our subscribers for $13.00 per year. For home delivery by mail:In Florida: $59.00 for 13 weeks Elsewhere in U.S.: $69.00 for 13 weeksTo contact us regarding your service:352-563-5655 Call for redelivery: 7 to 10 a.m. any day Questions: 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday to Friday 7 to 10 a.m. Saturday and Sunday Main switchboard phone numbers: Citrus County 352-563-6363 Citrus Springs, Dunnellon and Marion County residents, call toll-free at 888-852-2340.I want to place an ad:To place a classified ad:Citrus 352-563-5966 Marion 888-852-2340 To place a display ad:352-563-5592 Online display ad:352-563-5592 I want to send information to the Chronicle:MAIL: 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429 FAX: Advertising 352-563-5665, Newsroom 352-563-3280 EMAIL: Advertising: advertising@chronicleonline.com Newsroom: newsdesk@chronicleonline.com Meadowcrest office 106 W. Main St., Inverness, FL 34450 Inverness office Whos in charge:Gerry Mulligan ............................................................................ Publisher, 563-3222 Trina Murphy............................Operations/Advertising Director, 563-3232 Mike Arnold..........................................................................................Editor, 564-2930 Tom Feeney..........................................................Production Director, 563-3275 Kathie Stewart....................................................Circulation Director, 563-5655 John Murphy................................................................Online Manager, 563-3255 John Murphy..........................................................Classified Manager, 563-3255 Report a news tip:Opinion page questions ........................................ Charlie Brennan, 563-3225 To have a photo taken .......................................... Rita Cammarata, 563-5660 News and feature stories..............................................Mike Arnold, 564-2930 Community content ...................................................... Sarah Gatling, 563-5660 Wire service content .................................................... Brad Bautista,563-5660 Sports event coverage ................................ Jon-Michael Soracchi, 563-3261 Sound Off ................................................................................................................ 563-0579 The Chronicle is printed in part on recycled newsprint. Please recycle your newspaper.www.chronicleonline.com Published every Sunday through Saturday By Citrus Publishing Inc. 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429Phone 352-563-6363 POSTMASTER: Send address changes to: Citrus County Chronicle1624 N. MEADOWCREST BLVD., CRYSTAL RIVER, FL 34429 PERIODICAL POSTAGE PAID AT INVERNESS, FL SECOND CLASS PERMIT #114280 CITRUSCOUNTY Florida' s BestCommunity Newspaper Serving Floridas Best Community Where to find us:1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd. Crystal River, FL 34429 Blvd. Legal notices in todays Citrus County Chronicle 000CFNE Fictitious Name Notices . . . . . . . . . . . . C11 Meeting Notices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C11 Foreclosure Sale/Action Notices . . . . C11 Notice to Creditors/Administration . . . C11 Today's active pollen: Ragweed, Nettle, Grasses Todays count: 6.8/12 Thursdays count: 5.3 Fridays count: 6.0 Citrus County Sheriffs OfficeDUI arrest James B. Sowell 50, Edgewater Drive, Inverness, at 4:41 p.m. Monday was arrested on a charge of driving under the influence. Sowell was reportedly stopped for erratic driving and refused to submit to field sobriety tasks. Bond $500. Other arrests Jeffery Scott Ouellette 45, Inverness, at 1:45 p.m. Monday was arrested on charges of burglary, false verification of ownership and petit theft. Bond $7,500. Burglaries A commercial burglary was reported at 8:16 a.m. Sept. 24 in the 3600 block of E. Forest Drive, Inverness. A commercial burglary was reported at 8:35 a.m. Sept. 24 in the 3400 block of N. Citrus Avenue, Crystal River. A residential burglary was reported at 10:17 a.m. Sept. 24 in the 70 block of E. Shawna Court, Hernando. A commercial burglary was reported at 1:44 p.m. Sept. 24 in the 700 block of S. U.S. 41, Inverness. A vehicle burglary was reported at 2:51 p.m. Sept. 24 in the 300 block of W. Chase Street, Hernando. A residential burglary was reported at 5:44 p.m. Sept. 24 in the 8800 block of W. Joyce Lane, Crystal River. A residential burglary was reported at 7:13 p.m. Sept. 24 in the 6500 block of W. Riverbend Road, Dunnellon. A residential burglary was reported at 7:20 p.m. Sept. 24 in the 1100 block of S. Urchin Point, Crystal River. A residential burglary was reported at 2:08 a.m. Sept. 25 in the 5800 block of W. Potomac Lane, Homosassa. Thefts A grand theft was reported at 3:07 p.m. Sept. 24 in the 20 block of W. Lemon Street, Beverly Hills. A grand theft was reported at 5:53 p.m. Sept. 24 in the 1500 block of N. Julia Way, Hernando. A petit theft was reported at 7:07 p.m. Sept. 24 in the 700 block of S. Rowe Terrace, Lecanto.Vandalisms A vandalism was reported at 9:15 a.m. Sept. 23 in the 7500 block of E. Shore Drive, Inverness. A vandalism was reported at 11:42 a.m. Sept. 24 in the 8100 block of W. Bicentennial Park Drive, Crystal River. For the RECORD ON THE NET For more information about arrests made by the Citrus County Sheriffs Office, go to www.sheriff citrus.org and click on the Public Information link, then on Arrest Reports. Also under Public Information on the CCSO website, click on Crime Mapping for a view of where each type of crime occurs in Citrus County. Click on Offense Reports to see lists of burglary, theft and vandalism. For the Record reports are also archived online at www.chronicleonline.com. GOALS Continued from Page A1 Local BRIEF Bikes to escort Vietnam memorialAll bikers are welcome to participate in a Motorcycle Escort Ride for the Wall event set for 9 a.m. Thursday. The assembly area is Nick Nicholas Ford on U.S. 19 in Crystal River. The group will escort the V ietnam Traveling Memorial Wall to Bicentennial Park. The wall will be set up at 10 a.m. A Voices for the Wall event will begin at 3 p.m. A police escort is part of the activities. From staff reports Gulf water temperature 84

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said, was to educate people who are not from Citrus County about what is going on here. The secretary of transportation, he said, was also very interested in the development of a medical corridor in the middle of the county. Having this open area for development in the center of the county was unique to Citrus County, he said. That opens up a whole lot of possibilities for planning, Busack said. Orlando would kill to have this kind of situation. Citrus County itself is uniquely positioned, Busack said, because its really in the center of the state. The geographic center actually is south on C.R. 491 in Hernando County, so it really is the center portion of the state. When people start to understand where Citrus County is and the things that are coming to Citrus County, they get very interested and excited, Busack said, explaining the reaction of people outside the county who have seen his presentation. From a statewide perspective, Citrus County is really in the middle of everything happening for the future of the state, Busack said. The Panama Canal expansion had everything to do with the outside interest in Citrus County, according to Busack. This expansion will change Floridas economy forever. The keys to bringing a world trade route through Florida are seaports and intermodal connectivity. At this point, Busack arrived on the subject of Port Citrus. Port Citrus is the first new port to join the Ports Council in decades, Busack said. Citrus County has the largest manmade barge facility in Florida. Barge transportation of freight is 66 percent cheaper than by train and 98 percent cheaper than by truck, Busack said. Citrus County also is in the middle of one of four future corridors identified by Florida Department of Transportation Secretary Ananth Prasad that are key to intermodal connectivity. That corridor would be Suncoast Parkway 2, leading to Suncoast Parkway 3, that ultimately would connect Tampa to Jacksonville. That corridor also, Busack said, is the only one of the four that had any portion already completed and had a segment at 60 percent of plans. He said Prasad wants to start construction on Suncoast 2 by 2014. When the two projects are complete, Citrus County will be right in the middle between Tampa and Jacksonville, with the proposed medical corridor within a half mile of that route. Another favorable factor for attracting a medical teaching facility is the countys older population. More than 55 percent of the population is older than 49 years of age. The population also has grown almost 20 percent in 10 years, with almost all of it from migration. Right now, our interviews reveal that most Citrus County patients with serious health issues travel to Tampa or Gainesville, Busack said. The countys two hospitals, Busack said, have had some bad publicity, particularly Citrus Memorial with its three-year dispute between its foundations board of directors and the Citrus County Hospital Board of Trustees. Busack said he could not get in the middle of the dispute. He urged its settlement and asked the foundation to focus on bringing a teaching medical center to the medical corridor.Chronicle reporter Chris Van Ormer can be reached at cvanormer@chronicle online.com or 352-564-2916. L OCAL C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE W EDNESDAY, S EPTEMBER 26, 2012 A5 000BO4M CARPET TILE WOOD VINYL LAMINATE SERVING CITRUS COUNTY SINCE 1975 527-1811 FREE ESTIMATES 44 W. G ulf To Lake Hwy., L ecanto ( next to landfill ) CCC #2837 Mohawk 60 Day Satisfaction Guarantee on Carpet Hours: Mon. Fri. 8-5pm Sat. 9-1pm 000CLND www.chronicleonline.com 527-0012 SAR002402 72 HOUR BLIND FACTORY FAUX WOOD BLINDS, TOP TREATMENTS DRAPERY, SHADES, SHUTTERS VERTICALS The Savings Are Yours Because The Factory Is Ours! B LIND S TREETOPS PLAZA 1657 W. GULF TO LAKE HWY LECANTO www.72-hourblinds.com WELL MEET OR BEAT ANY COMPETITORS PRICE 000CLO2 000CFTI Board Certified American Osteopathic Board of Ophthalmology and Otorhinolaryngology Board Certified National Board of Examiners for Osteopathic Physicians and Surgeons Ward Eye Center 8490 W. Homosassa Trail, Homosassa (352) 489-3579 (352) 628-0123 M O D E R N MODERN D I A B E T I C DIABETIC S P E C I A L I S T SPECIALIST a lot of services out of Citrus County, she said. We have a lot of disabled people here and it seems that theyre taking more and more services away from here. Kennedy expressed regret that it had to come to this, but said, We cant control the cuts that weve received. We certainly didnt open that office just to close it 12 years later. Were doing our best to continue to serve Citrus County by making strategic changes to our overall operation so we can stay in business. Nationally, the Center for Independent Living (CIL) began in 1972. In Florida, CILs are funded by federal and state dollars as well as community grants and private donations, offering services to the 19 percent of Florida residents with some kind of disability. Each Florida county is served by a CIL, although severe decreases in funding mean not every county will be able to sustain its own office. After Sept. 28, Citrus County residents can go to the CIL office in Ocala at 3445 N.E. 24th St. Call 352368-3788. Chronicle reporter Nancy Kennedy can be reached at nkennedy@chronicle online.com or 352-564-2927. C HRIS V AN O RMER Staff WriterLongstanding legal and financial issues were discussed Monday at the monthly meeting of Citrus Memorial Health Foundation, as its directors prepared to meet Thursday in a special session with the Citrus County Hospital Board of Trustees in pursuit of ending the three-year dispute between the two boards. Attorneys for both boards, Clark Stillwell for the foundation directors and Bill Grant for the hospital trustees, were present as Stillwell gave an update about the legal actions between the two boards. The foundation had arranged for a shade meeting, a private session, with its attorneys after the public meeting. One case involves a dispute about the foundation not revealing its strategic plan to trustees. The strategic plan has been denied to trustees since they resigned from their positions on the foundation board. This case could be dismissed. A second case concerns the fact that trustees want to rejoin the foundation for strategic planning, but feel that the lawsuit is an impediment. Text of this case was problematic, Stillwell said. I suggest we dismiss that lawsuit to resolve that issue, if necessary, Stillwell said. A third case is about severance agreements to executives. Disagreement about terms of the contract had been abated, Stillwell said. It would be discussed at Thursdays meeting. At issue is asking certain staff members to give up parts of severance agreements. A case brought by the trustees against hospital CEO Ryan Beaty for resigning from the board of trustees still stands and also will be part of Thursdays discussions. Aside from legal actions, funding issues include the reimbursement agreement for indigent care for $800,000 and an endoscopic ultrasound machine for $373,000. I believe we will finalize the text by the end of this week to form an agreement, Stillwell said. The third item, he said, beyond legal and funding issues, was the debt buydown, where, for $2 million, the hospital would buy down the 2006-08 bond issue. The foundation rejected making a $1 million match with the trustees. The offer is still available, and would be discussed in the shade meeting. Grant said the trustees wanted to include another case regarding a contract during Thursdays meeting. He said he would leave it up to his client to bring it up at the meeting, but he said he wanted foundation directors to review it beforehand. Chronicle reporter Chris Van Ormer can be reached at cvanormer@chronicle online.com or 352-564-2916. Boards gear up to settle issues A case brought by the trustees against hospital CEO Ryan Beaty for resigning from the board of trustees still stands and also will be part of Thursdays discussions. 000CPY2 PLANS Continued from Page A1 FUNDING Continued from Page A1 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.

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Barbara Codling, 69 INVERNESS Barbara G. Codling, 69, of Inverness, Fla., passed away Monday, Sept. 24, 2012, at her residence in Inverness. She was born on Sept. 17, 1943, in Queens, N.Y., and was a school teacher who taught adult education at Schofield Barracks (25th Infantry Division) for the University of Hawaii, helping soldiers obtain their G.E.D. Barbara has been a resident in this area for 23 years, and attended Our Lady of Fatima Catholic Church. She was a member of the Inverness Golf and Country Club, and enjoyed golfing and her grandchildren and loved spending time with her family. She was preceded in death by her stepfather, William H. Barrett, and her mother, Elizabeth A. (Babcock) Barrett. She is survived by her loving husband of 46 years, James; daughter Kimberly (David) Smith of Tampa; two sisters, Susan Decker of Inverness and Debra Fin of Midland, Mich.; and two grandchildren, Nicole and James. Private arrangements under the direction of Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home with Crematory, Inverness.Sign the guest book at www.chronicleonline.com.William Dietrich Jr., 71CITRUS SPRINGS William Hipple Dietrich Jr., 71, of Citrus Springs, Fla., passed away Sept. 25, 2012. Born on Feb. 27, 1941, in Upper Darby, Pa., to William H. and Margaret (Peacock) Dietrich, William moved to Citrus County three years ago from Hayesville, N.C. He was a retired property manager, a U.S. Navy veteran and a 32nd-degree Mason, Noah Lodge 357 F&AM in North Fort Myers, Fla. Survived by his wife Dewilda and daughter Michele and her husband Frank Hughes of Denver, Colo. Private cremation will take place under the direction of Brown Funeral Home and Crematory in Lecanto. Sign the guest book at www.chronicleonline.com.Karen Turner, 79TRENTONKaren Faye Turner, 79 of Trenton, Fla., went to be with her Lord on Tuesday, Sept. 25, 2012, at the Timberridge Health Care Center of Ocala. Karen was born in Bratton Township, Ohio, and moved from St. Petersburg to Trenton in 1969. Karen was a retired clerical worker for the Department of Corrections in Cross City and the University of Florida. She was a member of the Trenton Church of Christ, Woodman of the World and youth worker with Woodman, and she enjoyed gardening, baking, embroidery and bluegrass music, but most of all spending time with her family. Karen was preceded in death by her beloved husband Kenneth Turner; son Thomas Tommy Turner; six brothers and a sister. She is survived by her sons, David Turner and wife Patsy of Trenton, Fla.; Richard Turner and wife Ellen of Trenton, Fla.; Mark Turner and wife Marie of Ocala, Fla.; daughter-in-law Patty Turner of Trenton; daughter Rebecca West and husband Bill of Floral City; son Gregory Turner of Trenton; 22 grandchildren; and nine great-grandchildren. The family will be receiving friends on Thursday, Sept. 27, from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. at the Woodman of the World Hall, 4939 S.W. State Road 26 in Trenton. All are welcome to visit and share with the family. The funeral services will be Friday, Sept. 28, at the Trenton Church of Christ in Trenton, with Kent Heaton conducting Karens celebration of life service, with the graveside service to follow. The family would like to thank the wonderful staff and the care from Timberridge for their mother. Donations in lieu of flowers can be made to Florida College of Music/Chorus, FC 119 N. Glen Arven Ave., Temple Terrace, FL 33617 in memory of Karen. Arrangements under the care of Roberts Funeral Homes, downtown chapel, Ocala, Fla., 352-622-4141. Sign the guest book at www.chronicleonline.com.Carl Knudsen, 64 CRYSTAL RIVERCarl C. Knudsen, 64, of Crystal River, died Saturday, Sept. 15, 2012, at his home. A memorial service will be at 11 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 29, 2012, at the First Baptist Church of Inglis. Pavla Bratska-Reed, 56 CRYSTAL RIVERPavla Bratska-Reed, 56, of Crystal River, Fla., passed away Sunday, Sept. 23, 2012, at Shands Hospital at the University of Florida. She was born July 7, 1956 in Klatovy, the Czech Republic, to Pavel and Nina (Splichalova) Bratsky. She came here 20 years ago from Winnipeg, Canada. She was an artist of fine arts and a film producer. She volunteered with the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service in Crystal River and attended St. Benedicts Catholic Church in Crystal River. She is survived by her loving husband, Fred; her mother, Nina Bratsky of Klatovy, the Czech Republic; and brother Petr Bratsky his wife (Ludmila) of Prague, the Czech Republic. A funeral mass will be celebrated at 1:30 p.m., Saturday, Sept. 29, 2012, at St. Benedicts Catholic Church in Crystal River with Father Ryszard Stradomski as celebrant. The family suggests that those who wish in lieu of flowers may make a memorial contribution to U.S. Fish and Wildlife in Crystal River. Strickland Funeral Home with Crematory assisted the family with arrangements. Sign the guest book at www.chronicleonline.com.A6 W EDNESDAY, S EPTEMBER 26, 2012 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE 000CLNI www.chronicleonline.com 000CFL6 Cellular & Roman Shades Plantation Shutters Ado Wraps Custom Drapery Top Treatments Etc. 628-7888 CALL NOW! Lorrie 5454 S. Suncoast Blvd. (Hwy 19, next to Sugarmill Family Rest.) www.verticalblindsofhomosassa.com OF HOMOSASSA, Inc. More Than Just Verticals 2011 2011 2011 2011 2 Faux Wood Woven Woods BATH REMODELING BATHFITTER 000C871 1-866-585-8827 BATHFITTER.COM One Day Bath Remodeling In Just One Day, We will Install A Beautiful New Bathtub or Shower Right Over Your Old One!!! Tub to Shower Conversions Too!!! Call now for a FREE In-Home Estimate Closing time for placing ad is 4 days prior to run date. 0 0 0 C 8 9 A To Place Your In Memory ad, Saralynne Miller at 564-2917 scmiller@chronicleonline.com 000CHX5 Funeral Home With Crematory C h a s E D a v i s Chas. E. Davis 726-8323 STANLEY DEFORGE Private Arrangements FREDERICK HALL Private Arrangements PAUL HANNA Service: Woodstown, NJ BARBARA CODLING Arrangements Pending Today, a year later the emptiness so real still as the day God took you to be with him. You are forever in our hearts and lives. Your loving family misses you deeply. 0 0 0 C Q C G In Memory of Ralph Nash Obituaries Pavla Bratska-Reed Karen Turner Barbara Codling OBITUARIES For information on submitting obituaries, call 352-563-5660 or email obits@chronicle online.com. Deadline for publication in the next days paper is 3 p.m. Associated PressWASHINGTON NASAs future plans to explore Mars may end up using astronauts as space messengers. A special team has been looking for a new Mars plan since budget cuts earlier this year killed two future robotic flights. A preliminary report released Tuesday gives NASA several options. A decision wont be announced until next year. Mars exploration so far has been done with orbiters and robots, like the rover Curiositythat landed last month. None of the options put astronauts on the red planet. But one plan calls for a robotic explorer to grab Martian rocks and take them back into space. Then astronautswould pick them up and take them home for detailed scientific examination. NASA sciences chief John Grunsfeld said that could help prevent contamination issues. NASA: Astronauts may play role in future rover missions Associated PressWASHINGTON Millions of seniors enrolled in some of the most popular Medicare prescription drug plans face double-digit premium hikes next year if they dont shop for a better deal, says a private firm that analyzes the highly competitive market. Seven of the top 10 prescription plans are raising their premiums by 11 percent to 23 percent, according to a report this week by Avalere Health. Its a reality check on a stream of upbeat Medicare announcements from the Obama administration, all against the backdrop of a hard-fought election. In August, officials had announced that the average premium for basic prescription drug coverage will stay the same in 2013, at $30 a month. The administrations number is accurate as an overall indicator for the entire market, but not very helpful to consumers individually since it doesnt reflect price swings in the real world. Avalere crunched the numbers based on bid documents that the plans submitted to Medicare. The report found premium increases for all top 10 prescription drug plans, known as PDPs. However, the most popular plan AARP MedicareRx Preferred is only going up 57 cents per month nationally, to $40.42 from the current $39.85. President Barack Obamas health care law does not appear to be the cause of the increases. Indeed, the law is improving the prescription benefit by gradually closing a coverage gap called the doughnut hole, which catches people with high drug costs. Instead, the price hikes appear to be driven by market dynamics, and some insurers are introducing new low-premium options to gain a competitive advantage on plans that are raising their prices. The seven plans with double-digit premium increases were: the Humana Walmart-Preferred Rx Plan (23 percent); First Health Part D Premier (18 percent); First Health Part D Value Plus (17 percent); Cigna Medicare Rx Plan One (15 percent); Express Scripts Medicare-Value (13 percent); the HealthSpring Prescription Drug Plan (12 percent); and Humana Enhanced (11 percent). Another two plans in the top 10 also had singledigit increases. They were the SilverScript Basic (8 percent) and WellCare Classic (3 percent). On the plus side for consumers, a major new low-cost plan entered the market. Premiums for the AARP MedicareRx Saver Plus Plan will average $15 a month nationally, although it wont be available everywhere. Thats $3.50 less than the current low-cost leader, the Humana Walmart plan, whose premiums are rising to $18.50. The new AARP plan is run by UnitedHealth Group Inc., the nations largest health insurance company. Medicare spokesman Brian Cook did not dispute the Avalere estimates. We continue to encourage seniors to shop around and find the plan that works best for them, he said. Medicares open enrollment season starts Oct. 15. The Avalare numbers do have one silver lining for the Obama administration: When the projections are tweaked to account for seniors switching to lower-cost coverage, premiums for 2013 are likely to remain steady. Report: Premium hikes due for top Medicare drug plans On the plus side for consumers, a major new low-cost plan entered the market. Premiums for the AARP MedicareRx Saver Plus Plan will average $15 a month nationally, although it wont be available everywhere.

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Health case sent back to circuit courtTALLAHASSEE The latest challenge to Floridas plan to privatize prison-health services has been sent back to circuit court by the 1st District Court of Appeal, online dockets show. State-employee unions went to the appeals court Sept. 14 to try to block the Department of Corrections from contracting with two companies to provide inmate health care. But last week, the case was transferred to Leon County circuit court, where an earlier challenge to the privatization plan died in July. In their filing with the appeals court, the American Federation of State, County and Municipal Employees and the Federation of Physicians and Dentists/Alliance of Healthcare and Professional Employees said privatization opponents had tried to block the contracting process in the circuit court but had been unable to obtain a judgment on the merits. The long-running dispute stems from a decision by state lawmakers in 2011 to approve prison health privatization in budget fine print, known as proviso language. AFSCME and the Florida Nurses Association early this year challenged the constitutionality of that move. Leon County Circuit Judge Kevin Carroll in July declined to rule on the constitutional question because the proviso language had expired with the June 30 end of the fiscal year. That led the Department of Corrections to move forward under other parts of state law to privatize the services. Supreme Court tosses PSC case TALLAHASSEE The Florida Supreme Court has sided with the state Public Service Commission in a legal fight about energy conservation. Justices on Monday dismissed a challenge filed in April by the Southern Alliance for Clean Energy. The case stemmed from a dispute about the commissions handling of energy-conservation plans for Florida Power & Light and Progress Energy Florida. The alliance contended that the PSC failed to require utilities to carry out goals for energy efficiency and conservation. The Supreme Court is scheduled to hear arguments Oct. 4 in another, higher-profile case filed by the alliance against the PSC. That case questions a 2006 law that has allowed FPL and Progress to pass along costs to consumers for potential nuclearenergy projects though new nuclear plants would not begin operating for at least another decade, if ever.Man caught with gun at airportORLANDO A central Florida man faces charges after authorities say a loaded gun was found in his backpack at Orlando International Airport. Police say 47-year-old Edward Jody Calderon was stopped Sunday morning after a security screener spotted a .22-caliber pistol, which was loaded with six rounds. An additional magazine with 10 rounds was also found in the bag. Calderon, who has concealed weapon permit, reportedly told police he forgot the weapon was in his backpack. and he had taken the handgun with him on a recent hunting trip for snakes he might encounter.From wire reports ChronicleThe public is invited to two special events in October offered by the Lighthouse for the Visually Impaired and Blind. From 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Friday, Oct. 5, there will be a plant and book sale at the Lighthouses Brooksville location, 6492 California St. A variety of plants grown by visually impaired gardeners, plus donated books (print, audio and Braille), music and movies will be available for purchase. Basic assistive technology items for the visually impaired such as hand-held magnifiers and lamps, also, will be available. Proceeds from this sale will be used to provide employment and services to help visually impaired and blind individuals to acquire the skills needed to achieve their maximum independence. No RSVP is necessary. From 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Friday, Oct. 12, White Cane Awareness Day will be observed. It is sponsored by Amanda Murphy and will be at Delta Woods Park, 3400 Deltona Blvd., Spring Hill. In 1964, a joint resolution of Congress authorizing the president to proclaim Oct. 15 as White Cane Safety Day was signed into law. The purpose of the day is to increase the publics knowledge about the white cane the device used by persons with visual impairments to help them travel safely and live independently. Each year, on or close to Oct. 15, the Lighthouse celebrates White Cane Safety/Awareness Day by having an awareness walk and barbecue in an area park. At this years White Cane event, sighted individuals interested in learning what it feels like to be blind or visually impaired will have the opportunity to try simulator glasses or blindfolds and, if desired, can play a game of blind goal ball. Attendees are encouraged to also participate in the Walk for Independence and to socialize with those who are visually impaired, so they can learn about vision impairment. To attend White Cane Awareness Day, RSVP by calling 352-754-1132 or email events@lvib.org. Sponsorship opportunities are available. If interested in sponsoring the event, call the Lighthouse at 727-815-0303. S TATE/L OCAL C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE W EDNESDAY, S EPTEMBER 26, 2012 A7 September 29 th 6 11pm Live Music Dancing Al Fresco Progressive Dinner Fall Fashion Preview Progressive Dinner 6 9 pmTicket Includes 3 Courses and One Drink (alcoholic or non-alcoholic) $15.00 Pre-purchase or $20.00 at Gate Tickets can be purchased at all Citrus Avenue s e c i f f O e c r e m m o C f o r e b m a h C s t n a h c r e M or by calling (352) 563-2833Merchants Open 6 11 pm Drinks & Al La Carte Tastings available for Purchase Presented by: Citrus Avenue General Entertainment Admission Music By Crystal River Merchants, Inc. $5.00 $5.00 www.chronicleonline.com 000COUX It doesnt matter if you saved money in 15 minutes. It doesnt matter if your neighbor has the same insurance you do. What matters right now is that you get to enjoy the little things in life feeling completely at ease because your independent insurance agent and the company that stands behind them have you and your entire family covered. Call or visit us: Inverness & Crystal River 352-726-1691 www.hagargroup.com 000CBFZ 0 0 0 C O B 7 Thursday, September 27 11 am Ocala Hampton Inn 3434 SW 36 Avenue Friday, September 28 10 am Homosassa West Citrus Elks Lodge 7890 W. Grover Cleveland Blvd. Lighthouse for the Visually Impaired and Blind plans Oct. events ON THE NET For more information on Lighthouse events, please visit http://lvib.org/events. Special to the ChronicleVoting by mail is an option for Florida voters. There are some facts, myths and information concerning the vote-by-mail option. MYTH: Mail (absentee) ballots are only counted when there is a close race. FACT: All mail ballots are counted if properly executed, which includes making sure that the return envelope is signed and that the signature matches the voters signature on record. Your signature can be updated by completing a voter registration application and mailing or delivering it to the Supervisor of Elections Office. MYTH: Voters must have a reason for requesting a mail ballot. FACT: Any Florida voter may request a mail ballot. This method is considered convenience voting. MYTH: The results of mail ballots are known prior to election night. FACT: After your mail ballot is received, it is locked in a secure limitedaccess storage area and held for processing. The processing of the absentees begins the Wednesday before the election under the direction of the Canvassing Board. County Judge Mark Yerman, County Commissioner JJ Kenney and Supervisor of Elections Susan Gill are the members of the Canvassing Board. The mail ballot processing is an advertised meeting of the Canvassing Board published in the Chronicle and is also on the elections office website, www.vote citrus.com. The mail ballots are processed, but results are not released until after 7 p.m. on election night per Florida statute. The mail ballot schedule and pertinent information is as follows: First date for stateside mail ballots to be mailed Oct. 5, 2012. Postage to return mail ballot: 65 cents postage. Other methods of return: Return your ballot to either the Supervisor of Elections Office in Inverness, 120 N. Apopka Ave., or to the Crystal River area office in the West Citrus Government Center at Meadowcrest, 1540 N. Meadowcrest Blvd. Offices are open 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Return your ballot to an early voting site from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. during early vote week of Saturday, Oct. 27-Saturday, Nov. 3. Early vote sites are at Inverness City Hall, Central Ridge Library, the Meadowcrest elections office near Crystal River, and the Homosassa Library. The last day to request a mail ballot is Wednesday, Oct. 31. Ballots cannot be returned to the polling place on Election Day. Your ballot must be received in the Crystal River elections office by 5 p.m. on Election Day, Nov. 6, or in the Inverness elections office by 7 p.m. on Election Day in order to be counted. To ask questions or to request a mail ballot, call the Inverness elections office at 352-341-6740 or the Crystal River area office at 352564-7120. Voting by mail: what you need to know State BRIEFS

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C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE S TOCKS T HE M ARKETINR EVIEW H OW T O R EAD T HE M ARKETINR EVIEW NYSE A MEX N ASDAQ S TOCKSOFL OCAL I NTEREST M OST A CTIVE ($1 ORMORE) NameVol(00)LastChg BkofAm14237538.93-.18 S&P500ETF1214621144.10-1.55 SPDR Fncl67023415.60-.24 iShR2K65955483.67-1.22 SprintNex5826115.53-.17 G AINERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg PrUVxST rs32.89+4.44+15.6 AmrRlty3.84+.41+12.0 KratonPP26.32+2.82+12.0 FdAgricA21.00+2.00+10.5 ET2xNG rs26.64+2.48+10.3 L OSERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg RadioShk2.56-.50-16.3 KeyEngy7.13-1.02-12.5 InvenSen n12.15-1.65-12.0 CSVS2xPall45.62-5.38-10.5 Headwatrs6.68-.70-9.5 D IARYAdvanced831 Declined2,226 Unchanged75 Total issues3,132 New Highs209 New Lows15Volume3,623,902,662 M OST A CTIVE ($1 ORMORE) NameVol(00)LastChg Rentech417152.59-.01 CheniereEn3664415.76-.54 NovaGld g324175.58-.20 GoldStr g288591.84-.10 Vringo256603.23+.01 G AINERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg ECB Bnc15.69+3.94+33.5 BovieMed3.83+.63+19.7 Vicon3.00+.14+4.9 AmDGEn2.38+.11+4.8 PyramidOil4.45+.20+4.7 L OSERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg MexcoEn6.60-.54-7.6 Versar3.32-.26-7.3 ImpacMtg7.16-.54-7.0 MGTCap rs4.35-.30-6.5 GoldenMin5.06-.34-6.3 D IARYAdvanced167 Declined267 Unchanged34 Total issues468 New Highs19 New Lows7Volume99,136,495 M OST A CTIVE ($1 ORMORE) NameVol(00)LastChg SiriusXM6385522.48-.03 PeregrinP5485421.70+.54 Microsoft52601530.39-.39 Intel48001722.54-.26 RschMotn4578546.60+.29 G AINERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg Celgene rt2.84+.34+13.6 Tegal3.45+.38+12.4 Vitran g5.71+.57+11.1 OakRidgeF3.90+.36+10.2 NthnTech10.96+.96+9.6 L OSERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg Gevo2.14-1.17-35.3 Merrimk n9.09-1.85-16.9 StarScient3.34-.62-15.7 OhLegcy rs8.14-1.48-15.4 CrescntFn4.57-.71-13.4 D IARYAdvanced660 Declined1,843 Unchanged102 Total issues2,605 New Highs131 New Lows23Volume1,932,464,116 Here are the 825 most active stocks on the New York Stock Exchange, 765 most active on the Nasdaq National Market and 116 most active on the American Stock Exchange. Tables show name, price and net change. Name: Stocks appear alphabetically by the companys full name (not abbreviation). Names consisting of initials appear at the beginning of each letters list. Last: Price stock was trading at when exchange closed for the day. Chg: Loss or gain for the day. No change indicated by ... Stock Footnotes: cld Issue has been called for redemption by company. d New 52-week low. dd Loss in last 12 mos. ec Company formerly listed on the American Exchanges Emerging Company Marketplace. h temporary exmpt from Nasdaq capital and surplus listing qualification. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. pr Preferences. pp Holder owes installments of purchase price. rt Right to buy security at a specified price. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. wi Trades will be settled when the stock is issued. wd When distributed. wt Warrant, allowing a purchase of a stock. u New 52-week high. un Unit, including more than one security. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the name.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial. I NDEXES 52-Week Net % YTD % 52-wk High LowName Last Chg Chg Chg % Chg13,653.2410,404.49Dow Jones Industrials13,457.55-101.37-.75+10.15+20.26 5,390.113,950.66Dow Jones Transportation4,916.62-44.20-.89-2.05+12.24 499.82411.54Dow Jones Utilities474.34-1.26-.26+2.08+8.73 8,515.606,414.89NYSE Composite8,274.78-81.78-.98+10.67+17.49 2,502.211,941.99Amex Index2,451.34-18.44-.75+7.59+15.03 3,196.932,298.89Nasdaq Composite3,117.73-43.05-1.36+19.68+22.42 1,474.511,074.77S&P 5001,441.59-15.30-1.05+14.63+22.65 15,432.5411,208.42Wilshire 500015,048.80-170.68-1.12+14.09+21.94 868.50601.71Russell 2000839.12-12.64-1.48+13.25+23.36 AK Steel.........4.85-.16-41.3 AT&T Inc1.764.65138.06-.19+25.9 Ametek s.24.72035.34-.13+25.9 ABInBev1.571.8...86.46-.36+41.8 BkofAm.04.4108.93-.18+60.5 CapCtyBk.........10.48+.08+9.7 CntryLink2.906.94641.94-.16+12.7 Citigroup.04.1932.86-.63+24.9 CmwREIT2.0013.72014.60-.23-12.3 Disney.601.11752.54-.38+40.1 DukeEn rs3.064.81764.34-.31... EnterPT3.006.62045.27-1.00+3.6 ExxonMbl2.282.51291.74-.14+8.2 FordM.202.0810.09-.23-6.2 GenElec.683.01822.31-.05+24.6 HomeDp1.161.92159.72+.33+42.1 Intel.904.01022.54-.26-7.1 IBM3.401.715204.98-.31+11.5 Lowes.642.22029.67-.13+16.9 McDnlds3.083.31792.86-.85-7.4 Microsoft.923.01530.39-.39+17.1 MotrlaSolu1.042.02550.83-.28+9.8 NextEraEn2.403.41469.59+.10+14.3 Penney.........24.67+.02-29.8 PiedmOfc.804.61317.57-.17+3.1 RegionsFn.04.6177.21-.23+67.7 SearsHldgs.33......55.25-1.59+73.9 Smucker2.082.42186.09-1.20+10.1 SprintNex.........5.53-.17+136.3 TexInst.843.01927.83-.85-4.4 TimeWarn1.042.31744.99-.83+24.5 UniFirst.15.21567.27-.16+18.6 VerizonCm2.064.54645.62-.06+13.7 Vodafone1.996.9...28.85-.07+2.9 WalMart1.592.11674.26-.48+24.3 Walgrn1.103.01236.07+.40+9.1 YRC rs.........6.88-.09-31.0Name Div Yld PELast Chg%YTDName Div Yld PELast Chg%YTD T O R EQUESTS TOCKS& F UNDS Request stocks or mutual funds to be listed here by writing the Chronicle Attn: Stock Requests, 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429; or call 563-5660. Include the name of the stock, market and ticker symbol. For mutual funds, list parent company, symbol and the exact name of the fund. Staff will not provide real-time quotes. N EW Y ORK S TOCKE XCHANGE A-B-C ABB Ltd19.03-.35 ACE Ltd75.55-.53 ADT Cp wi36.45-1.13 AES Corp11.05-.19 AFLAC47.56-.75 AGL Res41.31-.17 AK Steel4.85-.16 AOL33.66-.10 ASA Gold24.91-.35 AT&T Inc38.06-.19 AbtLab69.57-.04 AberFitc34.57-.96 Accenture64.91-.87 AccoBrds6.20-.10 AdamsEx11.35-.08 AMD3.28-.18 Aeropostl13.69-.35 Aetna39.90-.39 Agilent38.32-.37 Agnico g49.73-.66 AlcatelLuc1.12-.03 Alcoa8.84-.22 Allergan91.23-.52 Allete42.07-.34 AlliBGlbHi15.83-.07 AlliBInco8.67+.03 AlliBern15.73-.17 Allstate39.94-.30 AlphaNRs6.54-.31 AlpTotDiv4.46-.04 AlpAlerMLP16.48-.08 Altria34.01-.20 AmBev38.17-.20 Ameren32.77-.01 AMovilL25.17-.26 AmAxle11.01-.32 AEagleOut21.25-.18 AEP44.36-.09 AmExp57.13-.54 AmIntlGrp33.08-.82 AmSIP37.42... AmTower70.09-.81 Amerigas44.21+1.06 Ameriprise55.91-1.50 AmeriBrgn38.85-.51 Ametek s35.34-.13 Anadarko69.16-1.01 AnglogldA35.58-.71 ABInBev86.46-.36 Annaly17.50-.17 Anworth6.82-.10 Apache85.28-1.67 AptInv25.90-.45 AquaAm24.61-.05 ArcelorMit15.25-.36 ArchCoal6.23-.37 ArchDan27.66+.15 ArcosDor15.49+.09 ArmourRsd7.56-.06 ArrowEl32.94-1.04 Ashland69.27-4.43 AsdEstat14.80-.19 AssuredG13.62-.69 ATMOS36.08-.23 AuRico g6.75-.18 Avnet28.93-.86 Avon15.77-.17 BB&T Cp33.17-.14 BHP BillLt68.06-1.32 BP PLC43.01-.25 BRFBrasil17.50-.09 BRT6.66-.19 BakrHu46.32-.57 BallCorp42.22-.38 BcoBrad pf16.20-1.21 BcoSantSA7.84-.12 BcoSBrasil7.60-.39 BkofAm8.93-.18 BkMont g59.10-.07 BkNYMel22.63-.57 Barclay14.10-.15 Bar iPVix9.25+.68 BarnesNob12.26-.47 BarrickG40.95-.36 BasicEnSv11.30-1.00 Baxter60.83-.32 Beam Inc57.29-.42 BeazerHm3.64-.21 BectDck79.00-.11 BerkHa A132485.00-549.00 BerkH B88.12-.54 BestBuy16.93-.68 BigLots29.59-1.28 BioMedR18.86-.25 BlkHillsCp35.64-.16 BlkDebtStr4.41+.13 BlkEnhC&I13.12-.03 BlkGlbOp13.68-.02 Blackstone14.73-.15 BlockHR16.95-.15 Boeing69.38-.65 Boise Inc8.77-.16 BonanzaC n23.04-.08 BostBeer107.88-.12 BostProp110.82-1.75 BostonSci5.63-.01 BoydGm6.64-.23 BrMySq33.97+.10 Brookdale22.80+.49 BrkfldOfPr16.11-.24 Brunswick23.10-.57 Buckeye48.01+.01 BurgerK n14.98+.45 CBL Asc21.82-.50 CBRE Grp18.54-.71 CBS B36.34-.90 CH Engy65.24-.12 CIT Grp40.42-.83 CMS Eng23.36-.07 CNO Fincl9.58-.34 CSS Inds21.04+.09 CSX21.17-.19 CVS Care47.63-.44 CYS Invest14.11-.15 CblvsnNY15.90-.48 CabotOG s43.65-.27 CallGolf6.18-.07 Calpine17.06-.16 Cameco g20.64-.33 Cameron56.43-.33 CampSp34.83-.36 CdnNRs gs31.50-.66 CapOne55.90-1.45 CapitlSrce7.41-.06 CapM pfB15.76+.16 CapsteadM14.39-.19 CardnlHlth39.05+.15 CareFusion28.05-.36 CarMax28.45-.50 Carnival37.08+.08 Caterpillar87.01-3.86 Celanese37.75-1.21 Cemex8.25-.12 Cemig pf s12.66-.12 CenterPnt21.42+.13 CntryLink41.94-.16 Checkpnt8.26-.31 ChesEng19.09-.29 ChesUtl47.47-.25 Chevron116.93-.85 ChicB&I37.79-1.60 Chicos18.07-.38 Chimera2.81+.09 ChinaMble54.96-.38 Chubb76.00-.13 Cigna46.85-.32 CinciBell5.64-.02 Citigroup32.86-.63 CleanHarb48.42-.86 CliffsNRs38.96-1.81 Clorox71.39-.57 Coach54.10-1.56 CobaltIEn22.10-.59 CCFemsa128.54-.03 CocaCola s37.68-.44 CocaCE30.79-.41 Coeur27.44-.45 CohStInfra18.21-.11 ColgPal106.65-.29 CollctvBrd21.70+.01 Comerica30.77-.78 CmwREIT14.60-.23 CompSci31.99-.86 Con-Way26.89-.71 ConAgra27.39-.14 ConocPhil s57.41-.55 ConsolEngy29.23-.90 ConEd59.46-.02 ConstellA32.17-.69 Cnvrgys16.10-.32 Corning12.93-.32 Cosan Ltd15.07+.05 Cott Cp7.81-.06 CoventryH41.80-.15 Covidien59.53-.80 Crane40.44-.86 CSVS2xVxS1.59+.20 CSVelIVSt16.75-1.34 CredSuiss22.11-.45 CubeSmart12.89-.08 Cummins92.41-2.78 D-E-F DCT Indl6.43-.13 DDR Corp15.35-.16 DNP Selct9.81-.22 DR Horton21.74-.30 DSW Inc65.05-.68 DTE59.71+.16 DanaHldg12.46-.70 Danaher54.56-.18 Darden55.85-.78 Darling18.09-.16 DeVry22.34-.84 DeanFds15.39-.04 Deere81.65-1.30 DelphiAu n31.37-.29 DeltaAir9.02-.11 DenburyR16.51-.29 DeutschBk41.43-1.02 DevonE59.48-.76 Dex One1.33-.15 DiaOffs67.10-.60 DiamRk9.70-.20 DigitalRlt67.37-1.43 DxFnBull rs105.25-4.64 DirSCBear14.77+.62 DirFnBear18.20+.71 DirSPBear17.12+.47 DirDGldBll16.29-.87 DrxEnBear7.65+.23 DirEMBear11.90+.48 DirxSCBull62.29-2.64 Discover37.64-.99 Disney52.54-.38 DoleFood14.02-.25 DollarGen52.70+.19 DollarTh86.65-.26 DomRescs52.65-.46 Dover59.12-1.00 DowChm29.79-.43 DrPepSnap43.69-.18 DuPont50.45-.74 DukeEn rs64.34-.31 DukeRlty14.76-.37 E-CDang4.85-.11 EMC Cp27.17-.59 EOG Res112.42-.79 EastChm s56.00-.66 Eaton46.23-1.50 EV EnEq11.08-.08 EVTxMGlo8.76-.03 Ecolab63.77-.72 EdisonInt45.81-.17 Elan11.03-.13 EldorGld g14.70-.30 EmersonEl48.30-1.73 EmpDist21.68-.04 Emulex7.61+.09 EnbrdgEPt29.07-.20 EnCana g21.87-.49 EndvSilv g9.88-.14 EngyTsfr42.84-.76 EnPro35.98-1.30 ENSCO55.12-1.45 Entergy69.16-.12 EntPrPt53.45-1.12 EqtyRsd56.99-.75 EsteeLdr s61.40-.04 ExcelM.70-.08 ExcoRes7.77+.06 Exelon35.61-.26 Express15.05-.09 ExxonMbl91.74-.14 FMC Tech48.21-.24 FairchldS13.44-.32 FamilyDlr63.16-1.41 FedExCp84.54-.62 FedSignl6.23-.22 Ferrellgs19.17-.25 Ferro3.73+.02 FibriaCelu9.47-.04 FidlNFin21.16-.03 FidNatInfo32.26-.20 FstHorizon9.65-.21 FTActDiv8.38+.01 FtTrEnEq12.17-.09 FirstEngy44.30-.10 FlagstBcp1.10-.06 Fluor56.69-2.02 FootLockr35.79-.47 FordM10.09-.23 ForestLab36.10-.39 ForestOil s8.13-.22 FBHmSc n27.57-.75 FranceTel12.70+.05 FMCG39.31-.97 Freescale9.15-.37 Fusion-io29.47-.64 G-H-I GATX43.95-.11 GNC37.25-.92 GabelliET5.77-.01 GabHlthW9.06+.02 GabUtil8.00-.05 Gafisa SA4.40-.18 GameStop20.88-1.25 Gannett18.15-.24 Gap35.46-.43 GenDynam66.47+.10 GenElec22.31-.05 GenGrPrp19.19-.13 GenMills40.11-.12 GenMotors23.52-.84 GenOn En2.60-.02 Genworth5.17-.38 Gerdau9.65-.42 GlaxoSKln47.05+.14 GolLinhas5.78-.16 GoldFLtd12.72-.37 Goldcrp g44.64-.41 GoldmanS113.50-3.10 Goodyear12.17-.61 GrafTech9.10-.19 GtPlainEn22.43-.05 Griffon10.33-.68 GuangRy15.46+.02 Guess24.99-.85 GugSPEW52.21-.68 HCA Hldg31.84-.36 HCP Inc44.22-.72 HSBC46.82-.71 HSBC Cap26.06+.03 HalconR rs7.18-.31 Hallibrtn34.77-.72 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CBOT = Chicago Board of Trade. CMER = Chicago Mercantile Exchange. NCSE = New York Cotton, Sugar & Cocoa Exchange. NCTN = New York Cotton Exchange. British pound expressed in U.S. dollars. All others show dollar in foreign currency. Yesterday Pvs Day Yesterday Pvs Day Exch Contract Settle Chg Yesterday Pvs Day M ONEY R ATES C URRENCIES Prime Rate Discount Rate Federal Funds Rate Treasuries 3-month 6-month 5-year 10-year 30-year Gold (troy oz., spot) Silver (troy oz., spot) Copper (pound) Platinum (troy oz., spot) Lt Sweet CrudeNYMXNov 1291.37-.56 CornCBOTDec 12743-1 WheatCBOTDec 12886-5 SoybeansCBOTNov 121611+1 CattleCMEDec 12125.40-3.00 Sugar (world)ICEMar 1320.72+.45 Orange JuiceICENov 12114.45-3.85 Argent4.68804.6830 Australia.9609.9587 Bahrain.3770.3770 Brazil2.02832.0249 Britain1.62111.6224 Canada.9798.9784 Chile472.55476.15 China6.30696.3103 Colombia1796.001800.80 Czech Rep19.3019.31 Denmark5.76865.7643 Dominican Rep39.3039.22 Egypt6.09166.0931 Euro.7736.7731 Hong Kong7.75387.7530 Hungary220.08218.50 India53.37553.435 Indnsia9578.009566.00 Israel3.89763.9063 Japan77.7777.86 Jordan.7080.7085 Lebanon1504.001503.50 Malaysia3.07103.0710 Mexico12.864712.9129 N. Zealand1.21381.2171 Norway5.71905.7511 Peru2.5962.601 Poland3.203.21 Russia31.101631.2845 Singapore1.22701.2281 So. Africa8.20718.2343 So. Korea1119.551121.33 Sweden6.55936.5669 Switzerlnd.9362.9355 Taiwan29.3329.37 Thailand30.9130.92 Turkey1.78911.7979 U.A.E.3.67313.6731 Uruguay21.099921.0999 Venzuel4.29504.2949 3.253.25 0.750.75 .00-.25.00-.25 0.110.10 0.140.14 0.640.70 1.671.81 2.853.01 $1763.80$1768.40 $33.886$34.644 $3.7735$3.8025 $1631.80$1636.30 S O Y OU K NOW The remainder of the NYSE listings can be found on the next page. 000CEVC FIRST MONTH FREE! With a signed one-year lease! 1000 sq. ft. offices for lease with parking in downtown Inverness A8 W EDNESDAY, S EPTEMBER 26, 2012

PAGE 9

Associated PressNEW YORK A quiet day on Wall Street turned into the worst sell-off in three months after a Federal Reserve official said he doubted the banks effort to boost economic growth would work. Charles Plosser, president of the Feds Philadelphia branch, told an audience Tuesday that the Feds effort to support the economy would likely fall short of its goals. The speech probably startled some investors who had faith in the Feds latest plan, said Jack Ablin, chief investment officer Harris Private Bank. The plan includes buying $40 billion in mortgage bonds each month until the economy improves. So many investors have bought into the illusion, he said. And it was like Plosser pulled up the curtain on the Wizard of Oz. The Standard & Poors 500 index lost 15.30 points, its fourth straight decline, to close at 1,441.59. The 1.05 percent drop was the worst for the S&P since June 25. The Dow Jones industrial average lost 101.37 points to close at 13,457.55. Caterpillar tugged the Dow down, losing 4 percent. The worlds largest maker of bulldozers and other heavy equipment said late Monday that slower economic growth around the world dampened its earnings forecast. Its stock sank $3.86 to $87.01. Stocks enjoyed one of their biggest rallies of the year Sept. 6 after Mario Draghi, the president of the European Central Bank, laid out a plan to buy unlimited amounts of government bonds to lower borrowing costs for Europes debt-burdened countries. A week later, Fed Chairman Ben Bernanke announced the central banks open-ended mortgage bondbuying program and pledged to hold interest rates at super-low levels into 2015. B USINESS C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE W EDNESDAY, S EPTEMBER 26, 2012 A9 Advance Capital I: Balanc p 17.11-.10 RetInc 8.99+.01 Alger Funds B: SmCapGr 7.01-.09 AllianceBern A: BalanA p 17.28-.10 GlbThGrA p 63.80-.98 SmCpGrA 39.38-.54 AllianceBern Adv: LgCpGrAd 31.01-.36 AllianceBern B: GlbThGrB t 54.68-.84 GrowthB t 28.00-.35 SCpGrB t 31.38-.43 AllianceBern C: SCpGrC t 31.55-.44 Allianz Fds Instl: NFJDvVl 12.94-.15 SmCpVl 31.44-.37 Allianz Funds C: AGICGrthC 27.28-.31 Amer Beacon Insti: LgCapInst 21.72-.23 Amer Beacon Inv: LgCap Inv 20.58-.21 Ameri Century 1st: Growth 28.81-.35 Amer Century Adv: EqGroA p 24.56-.23 EqIncA p 7.99-.04 Amer Century Inv: AllCapGr 31.69-.36 Balanced 17.57-.08 DivBnd 11.29+.01 EqInc 7.99-.04 GrowthI 28.54-.34 HeritageI 22.97-.27 IncGro 27.67-.27 InfAdjBd 13.40+.03 IntDisc 9.93-.05 IntlGroI 10.98-.06 New Opp 8.22-.12 OneChAg 13.23-.11 OneChMd x 12.66-.12 RealEstI 23.16-.38 Ultra 26.75-.36 ValueInv 6.35-.06 American Funds A: AmcpA p 21.36-.25 AMutlA p 28.38-.21 BalA p 20.24-.12 BondA p 12.97+.01 CapIBA p 53.08-.22 CapWGA p 36.24-.24 CapWA p 21.62+.02 EupacA p 39.88-.25 FdInvA p 40.17-.40 GlblBalA 26.58-.11 GovtA p 14.64+.02 GwthA p 33.84-.34 HI TrA p 11.22-.01 IncoA p 18.00-.09 IntBdA p 13.80... IntlGrIncA p 29.94-.18 ICAA p 30.80-.29 LtTEBA p 16.35+.01 NEcoA p 28.35-.31 N PerA p 30.47-.23 NwWrldA 52.18-.35 STBFA p 10.10... SmCpA p 39.12-.32 TxExA p 13.09+.01 WshA p 31.37-.24 Ariel Investments: Apprec 45.15-.72 Ariel 49.71-.76 Artisan Funds: Intl 23.68-.13 IntlInstl 23.84-.13 IntlVal r 29.11-.13 MidCap 38.54-.53 MidCapVal 21.13-.33 Baron Funds: Asset 51.85-.55 Growth 57.95-.61 SmallCap 26.03-.37 Bernstein Fds: IntDur 14.23+.01 DivMu 14.88+.01 TxMgdIntl 13.50-.10 BlackRock A: EqtyDiv 20.13-.14 GlAlA r 19.58-.11 HiYInvA 7.97-.02 IntlOpA p 31.53-.24 BlackRock B&C: GlAlC t 18.21-.10 BlackRock Instl: EquityDv 20.19-.13 GlbAlloc r 19.68-.11 HiYldBd 7.97-.02 Brinson Funds Y: HiYldI Y n6.32... 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USCorEq1 n12.28-.15 USCorEq2 n12.10-.15 DWS Invest A: CommA p 19.91-.15 DWS Invest S: CoreEqtyS 17.98-.20 CorPlsInc 11.19+.01 EmMkGr r 15.90-.19 EnhEmMk 11.03-.01 EnhGlbBd r 10.36... GlbSmCGr 38.47-.43 GlblThem 22.64-.27 Gold&Prc 15.28-.21 HiYldTx 13.03+.01 IntTxAMT 12.16... Intl FdS 42.46-.15 LgCpFoGr 33.99-.50 LatAmrEq 40.85-.80 MgdMuni S 9.52+.01 MA TF S 15.24... SP500S 19.20-.20 WorldDiv 23.67-.13 Davis Funds A: NYVen A 36.20-.42 Davis Funds B: NYVen B 34.42-.40 Davis Funds C: NYVen C 34.76-.40 Davis Funds Y: NYVenY 36.64-.42 Delaware Invest A: Diver Inc p 9.46+.01 SMIDCapG 25.00-.31 TxUSA p 12.27... Delaware Invest B: SelGrB t 35.54-.46 Dimensional Fds: EmMCrEq 19.21... EmMktV 28.80... IntSmVa 15.21... LargeCo 11.37-.12 TAUSCorE2 n9.84-.13 USLgVa n22.30-.29 US Micro n15.17-.20 US TgdVal 17.43-.29 US Small n23.43-.33 US SmVa 26.91-.45 IntlSmCo 15.34... EmMktSC 20.39... EmgMkt 26.29... Fixd n10.35... IntGFxIn n13.11+.03 IntVa 15.94... Glb5FxInc n11.25... 2YGlFxd n10.13... DFARlE n25.95-.40 Dodge&Cox: Balanced x 76.68-1.15 Income x 13.82-.11 IntlStk 33.03-.22 Stock x 119.17-2.07 DoubleLine Funds: TRBd I 11.45... TRBd N p 11.44... Dreyfus: Aprec 45.55-.42 CT A 12.38... CorV A ...... Dreyf 9.92-.12 DryMid r 29.30-.46 GNMA 16.26+.01 GrChinaA r 30.36-.23 HiYldA p 6.58-.01 StratValA 30.20-.37 TechGroA 34.73-.62 DreihsAcInc 10.47... Driehaus Funds: EMktGr 28.20-.19 EVPTxMEmI 46.70-.28 Eaton Vance A: ChinaA p 16.51-.16 AMTFMuInc 10.42... MultiCGrA 8.81-.13 InBosA 5.93-.01 LgCpVal 19.58-.19 NatlMunInc 10.15-.01 SpEqtA 16.12-.26 TradGvA 7.40+.01 Eaton Vance B: HlthSB t 10.83-.05 NatlMuInc 10.15-.01 Eaton Vance C: GovtC p 7.38... NatMunInc 10.15-.01 Eaton Vance I: FltgRt 9.09... GblMacAbR 9.92+.02 LgCapVal 19.63-.19 FBR Funds: FocusInv t n50.30-.39 FMI Funds: LgCap p n17.34-.20 FPA Funds: NewInco 10.69... FPACres 28.83-.17 Fairholme 30.23-.67 Federated A: MidGrStA 35.43-.45 MuSecA 10.72+.01 Federated Instl: KaufmnR 5.41-.06 TotRetBd 11.63+.01 StrValDvIS 5.20-.01 Fidelity Adv Foc T: EnergyT 36.76-.42 HltCarT 23.44-.02 Fidelity Advisor A: NwInsgh p 23.17-.21 StrInA 12.73... Fidelity Advisor C: NwInsgh t n21.84-.21 Fidelity Advisor I: EqGrI n67.31-.88 EqInI n26.64-.22 IntBdI n11.73+.01 NwInsgtI n23.49-.22 StrInI n12.88-.01 Fidelity Advisor T: BalancT 16.73-.11 DivGrT p 13.30-.18 EqGrT p 62.81-.81 EqInT 26.21-.21 GrOppT 42.68-.67 HiInAdT p 10.29-.02 IntBdT 11.70... MuIncT p 13.72+.01 OvrseaT 17.38-.13 STFiT 9.35... StkSelAllCp 20.49-.22 Fidelity Freedom: FF2010 n14.35-.05 FF2010K 13.14-.05 FF2015 n12.00-.04 FF2015K 13.21-.06 FF2020 n14.53-.07 FF2020K 13.65-.06 FF2025 n12.12-.07 FF2025K 13.81-.09 FF2030 n14.44-.09 FF2030K 13.97-.08 FF2035 n11.97-.08 FF2035K 14.07-.10 FF2040 n8.35-.06 FF2040K 14.11-.10 FF2045K 14.26-.11 Fidelity Invest: AllSectEq 13.09-.15 AMgr50 n16.42-.07 AMgr70 r n17.39-.11 AMgr20 r n13.38-.01 Balanc n20.33-.14 BalancedK 20.33-.14 BlueChGr n50.44-.75 BluChpGrK 50.49-.75 CA Mun n12.87+.01 Canada n54.03-.31 CapAp n29.76-.36 CapDevO n12.00-.16 CpInc r n9.38-.02 ChinaRg r 27.38-.27 CngS 465.09... CTMun r n12.08+.01 Contra n79.52-.72 ContraK 79.53-.72 CnvSc n24.93-.28 DisEq n24.87-.28 DiscEqF 24.87-.28 DivIntl n29.22-.16 DivrsIntK r 29.21-.16 DivStkO n17.55-.20 DivGth n30.10-.39 EmergAs r n28.01-.17 EmrMk n22.01-.13 Eq Inc n47.45-.39 EQII n19.76-.16 ECapAp 18.15-.13 Europe 30.19-.17 Exch 323.88... Export n24.05-.22 Fidel n36.27-.38 Fifty r n20.10-.20 FltRateHi r n9.95... FrInOne n29.41-.23 GNMA n11.90+.01 GovtInc 10.94+.01 GroCo n98.12-1.49 GroInc n21.38-.22 GrowCoF 98.14-1.49 GrowthCoK 98.13-1.48 GrStrat r n20.35-.23 HighInc r n9.30-.01 Indepn n25.50-.37 InProBd n13.48+.02 IntBd n11.14+.01 IntGov n11.09... IntmMu n10.64... IntlDisc n31.97-.15 IntlSCp r n19.98-.05 InvGrBd n12.06+.02 InvGB n8.00+.01 Japan r 9.56+.02 JpnSm n9.33+.01 LgCapVal 11.42-.12 LatAm 49.26-.73 LevCoStk n30.41-.54 LowP r n39.26-.36 LowPriK r 39.24-.35 Magelln n74.75-.76 MagellanK 74.71-.76 MD Mu r n11.66+.01 MA Mun n12.71... MegaCpStk n11.98-.11 MI Mun n12.50... MidCap n30.12-.34 MN Mun n12.01... MtgSec n11.43+.01 MuniInc n13.51+.01 NJ Mun r n12.29... NwMkt r n17.54... NwMill n33.51-.27 NY Mun n13.67... OTC n61.59-1.18 Oh Mun n12.35+.01 100Index 10.43-.09 Ovrsea n31.46-.14 PcBas n24.53+.03 PAMun r n11.44... Puritn n19.90-.12 PuritanK 19.90-.12 RealE n31.54-.50 SAllSecEqF 13.11-.15 SCmdtyStrt n9.31+.03 SCmdtyStrF n9.34+.03 SrEmrgMkt 16.12-.14 SrsIntGrw 11.64-.07 SerIntlGrF 11.67-.07 SrsIntVal 9.20-.04 SerIntlValF 9.22-.05 SrInvGrdF 12.06+.02 StIntMu n10.88... STBF n8.59... SmCapDisc n22.89-.46 SmllCpS r n18.11-.27 SCpValu r 15.38-.31 StkSelLCV r n11.81-.12 StkSlcACap n28.47-.31 StkSelSmCp 20.20-.25 StratInc n11.40... StrReRt r 9.80... TaxFrB r n11.66+.01 TotalBd n11.31+.02 Trend n79.75-.96 USBI n12.03+.02 Utility n19.06-.12 ValStra t n30.21-.53 Value n74.00-1.11 Wrldw n19.98-.15 Fidelity Selects: Air n37.01-.33 Banking n19.87-.21 Biotch n114.93-.70 Brokr n48.30-.75 Chem n114.41-1.73 ComEquip n22.15-.26 Comp n64.91-1.12 ConDis n27.71-.33 ConsuFn n14.35-.16 ConStap n81.87-.45 CstHo n45.96-.63 DfAer n82.67-.79 Electr n45.14-1.38 Enrgy n52.54-.60 EngSv n69.28-1.01 EnvAltEn r n15.93-.37 FinSv n59.55-.86 Gold r n42.10-.53 Health n146.11-.07 Insur n51.42-.57 Leisr n105.47-1.25 Material n70.62-1.17 MedDl n61.55-.09 MdEqSys n29.37-.16 Multmd n56.15-.66 NtGas n31.44-.44 Pharm n15.69... Retail n63.51-.40 Softwr n89.39-1.22 Tech n104.72-1.64 Telcm n52.65-.36 Trans n49.90-.51 UtilGr n57.05-.28 Wireless n8.22-.09 Fidelity Spartan: 500IdxInv n51.32-.54 500Idx I 51.33-.54 IntlInxInv n33.36-.18 TotMktInv n41.82-.47 USBond I 12.03+.02 Fidelity Spart Adv: ExMktAd r n40.20-.61 500IdxAdv n51.32-.54 IntAd r n33.38-.18 TotMktAd r n41.82-.48 USBond I 12.03+.02 First Eagle: GlblA 49.65-.29 OverseasA 22.49-.04 First Investors A BlChpA p ...... EqtyInco p 7.71-.07 GloblA p 6.82-.05 GovtA p 11.55+.01 GroInA p 16.67-.22 IncoA p 2.61... MATFA p 12.47+.01 MITFA p 12.87+.01 NJTFA p 13.77+.01 NYTFA p 15.26+.01 OppA p 29.23-.44 PATFA p 13.75+.01 SpSitA p 24.39-.40 TxExInco p 10.26... TotRtA p 16.86-.13 Forum Funds: AbsStrI r 11.24+.02 Frank/Temp Frnk A: AdjUS p 8.91... ALTFA p 11.90+.01 AZTFA p 11.46+.01 CalInsA p 12.93+.01 CA IntA p 12.14... CalTFA p 7.50... COTFA p 12.43+.01 CTTFA p 11.46... CvtScA p 14.99-.11 Dbl TF A 12.24... DynTchA 33.93-.30 EqIncA p 18.15-.19 FedInt p 12.54+.01 FedTFA p 12.70... FLTFA p 11.97... FoundAl p 11.07-.07 GATFA p 12.75+.01 GoldPrM A 34.96-.50 GrwthA p 50.13-.48 HYTFA p 10.87... HiIncA 2.07... IncomA p 2.24-.01 InsTFA p 12.57... NYITF p 11.90+.01 LATF A p 12.02... LMGvScA 10.33... MDTFA p 12.01... MATFA p 12.15... MITFA p 12.32... MNInsA 12.96+.01 MOTFA p 12.71... NJTFA p 12.61... NYTFA p 12.13... NCTFA p 12.96+.01 OhioI A p 13.08+.01 ORTFA p 12.57+.01 PATFA p 10.92... ReEScA p 16.60-.24 RisDvA p 37.84-.29 SMCpGrA 36.98-.58 StratInc p 10.69... TtlRtnA p 10.51+.01 USGovA p 6.92+.01 UtilsA p 14.03-.04 VATFA p 12.22... Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: GlbBdAdv n13.31+.02 IncmeAd 2.22-.01 Frank/Temp Frnk C: IncomC t 2.26-.01 USGvC t 6.87... Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: SharesA 22.33-.20 Frank/Temp Temp A: DvMktA p 22.81-.09 ForgnA p 6.64-.03 GlBd A p 13.35+.02 GrwthA p 18.92-.14 WorldA p 15.78-.12 Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: DevMktC 22.16-.10 ForgnC p 6.48-.03 GlBdC p 13.37+.01 Franklin Mutual Ser: QuestA 17.52-.16 GE Elfun S&S: S&S Inc 12.09+.01 US Eqty 45.25-.54 GMO Trust: USTreas x 25.00... GMO Trust III: CHIE 22.85-.10 Quality 23.99-.16 GMO Trust IV: IntlIntrVl 20.48-.12 GMO Trust VI: EmgMkts r 11.30-.12 Quality 24.00-.16 Gabelli Funds: Asset 53.53-.49 Goldman Sachs A: MdCVA p 37.93-.60 Goldman Sachs Inst: GrOppt 25.90-.37 HiYield 7.35-.02 HYMuni n9.31... MidCapV 38.29-.61 ShtDrTF n10.66... Harbor Funds: Bond 13.05+.01 CapApInst 43.16-.53 IntlInv t 58.86-.53 Intl r 59.54-.54 Hartford Fds A: CpAppA p 32.60-.46 DivGthA p 21.10-.19 IntOpA p 14.49-.10 Hartford Fds Y: CapAppI n32.66-.46 Hartford HLS IA : CapApp 42.26-.58 Div&Gr 21.85-.20 Balanced 21.45-.16 MidCap 27.70-.38 TotRetBd 11.88+.02 Hennessy Funds: CorGrIIOrig ...... Hussman Funds: StrTotRet r 12.50... StrGrowth 10.91+.08 ICON Fds: Energy S 19.27-.22 Hlthcare S 17.64-.01 ISI Funds: NoAm p 8.02+.01 IVA Funds: WldwideA t 16.20-.10 Wldwide I r 16.23-.09 Invesco Fds Invest: DivrsDiv p 13.48-.12 Invesco Funds: Energy 38.18-.55 Utilities 17.63-.05 Invesco Funds A: BalRiskA 13.06+.02 Chart p 17.95-.13 CmstkA 17.48-.21 Const p 24.24-.33 DivrsDiv p 13.49-.12 EqIncA 9.21-.06 GrIncA p 21.02-.18 HiIncMu p ...... HiYld p 4.36-.01 HYMuA 10.06+.01 IntlGrow 28.25-.16 MuniInA 13.89... PA TFA 17.04... US MortgA 13.18+.01 Invesco Funds B: MuniInB 13.87... US Mortg 13.11+.01 Invesco Funds Y: BalRiskY 13.15+.02 Ivy Funds: AssetSC t 24.44-.27 AssetStA p 25.29-.28 AssetStrI r 25.55-.27 HiIncA p 8.54-.01 JPMorgan A Class: CoreBd A 12.13+.01 JPMorgan C Class: CoreBd p 12.18+.01 JP Morgan Instl: MdCpVal n27.74-.31 JPMorgan R Cl: CoreBond n12.13+.01 ShtDurBd 11.03... JPMorgan Select: USEquity n11.50-.15 JPMorgan Sel Cls: CoreBd n12.12+.01 HighYld n8.15-.01 IntmTFBd n11.39+.01 LgCpGr 24.63-.23 ShtDurBd n11.02... USLCCrPls n23.23-.34 Janus T Shrs: BalancdT 27.17-.17 Contrarn T 13.97-.17 EnterprT 64.82-.75 FlxBndT 11.02+.02 GlLifeSciT r 31.04-.17 GlbSel T 9.43-.14 GlTechT r 18.51-.35 Grw&IncT 34.49-.36 Janus T 31.90-.43 OvrseasT r 32.44-.31 PrkMCVal T 22.01-.29 ResearchT 32.09-.46 ShTmBdT 3.10... Twenty T 62.73-1.05 VentureT 60.18-.67 WrldW T r 44.61-.62 John Hancock A: BondA p 16.38+.02 IncomeA p 6.70... RgBkA x 14.98-.19 John Hancock B: IncomeB 6.70... John Hancock Cl 1: LSAggr 12.77-.13 LSBalanc 13.57-.08 LSConsrv 13.56-.02 LSGrwth 13.47-.11 LSModer 13.41-.05 Lazard Instl: EmgMktI 19.53-.17 Lazard Open: EmgMkO p 19.95-.18 Legg Mason A: CBAgGr p 130.70-1.70 CBAppr p 16.15-.13 CBLCGr p 24.27-.25 GCIAllCOp 8.71-.05 WAHiIncA t 6.17-.01 WAMgMu p 17.11... Legg Mason B: CBLgCGr t 22.03-.23 Legg Mason C: CMSpInv p 29.44-.53 CMValTr p 42.11-.60 Longleaf Partners: Partners 30.12-.35 SmCap 30.06-.20 Loomis Sayles: LSBondI 15.00-.02 StrInc C 15.43-.06 LSBondR 14.94-.02 StrIncA 15.34-.06 Loomis Sayles Inv: InvGrBdA p 12.74-.01 InvGrBdY 12.75-.01 Lord Abbett A: AffilA p 11.97-.14 FundlEq 13.19-.18 BdDebA p 8.09-.01 ShDurIncA p 4.64... MidCpA p 17.20-.29 Lord Abbett C: ShDurIncC t 4.67... Lord Abbett F: ShtDurInco 4.64... MFS Funds A: MITA 21.97-.21 MIGA 17.79-.18 EmGA 48.86-.50 HiInA 3.56-.01 MFLA ...... TotRA 15.22-.09 UtilA 18.61-.07 ValueA x 25.50-.34 MFS Funds B: MIGB n15.93-.16 GvScB n10.55+.01 HiInB n3.57-.01 MuInB n8.97... TotRB n15.22-.09 MFS Funds I: ValueI x 25.61-.36 MFS Funds Instl: IntlEq n18.29-.14 MainStay Funds A: HiYldBA 6.11-.01 MainStay Funds B: ConvB t 15.17-.13 GovtB t 9.06+.01 HYldBB t 6.08-.01 IncmBldr 17.77-.08 IntlEqB 10.87-.06 MainStay Funds I: ICAPSlEq 38.20-.41 Mairs & Power: Growth n83.13-.98 Managers Funds: Yacktman p n19.21-.13 YacktFoc n20.66-.12 Manning&Napier Fds: WldOppA 7.53-.04 Matthews Asian: AsianGIInv 17.70-.03 IndiaInv r 17.28... PacTgrInv 22.94-.16 MergerFd n15.94-.02 Meridian Funds: Growth 45.91-.46 Metro West Fds: TotRetBd 11.05+.01 TotRtBdI 11.05+.01 Midas Funds: Midas Fd t 2.97-.03 Monetta Funds: Monetta n14.79-.20 MontagGr I 26.40-.23 Morgan Stanley B: GlobStratB 16.24-.06 MorganStanley Inst: IntlEqI 14.02-.08 MCapGrI 35.10-.65 Muhlenk n56.69-.69 Munder Funds A: GwthOppA 29.43-.33 Munder Funds Y: MCpCGrY 31.93-.49 Mutual Series: BeacnZ 13.22-.14 GblDiscA 29.79-.21 GlbDiscZ 30.23-.21 QuestZ 17.69-.16 SharesZ 22.55-.19 Neuberger&Berm Fds: Focus 22.38-.26 GenesInst 49.95-.55 Intl r 17.15-.07 LgCapV Inv 27.39-.39 Neuberger&Berm Tr: Genesis 51.75-.57 Nicholas Group: HiInc I n9.98-.01 Nicholas n48.22-.44 Northern Funds: BondIdx 11.10... HiYFxInc 7.49... SmCpIdx 9.46... StkIdx 18.06... Technly 16.46... Nuveen Cl A: HYMuBd p 16.91+.01 LtMBA p 11.25+.01 Nuveen Cl R: IntDMBd 9.36+.01 HYMunBd 16.91+.01 Nuveen Cl Y: RealEst n21.52-.32 Oak Assoc Fds: WhitOkSG 43.46-.37 Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r 29.07-.25 GlobalI 21.85-.27 Intl I r 19.23-.15 Oakmark 48.99-.68 Select 32.27-.51 Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp 7.52... GlbSMdCap 14.90... LgCapStrat 9.90... Oppenheimer A: AMTFMu x 7.21... AMTFrNY x 12.19+.01 CAMuniA px 8.78... CapApA p 49.26-.62 CapIncA p 9.23-.03 DvMktA p 33.66-.29 Disc p 65.40-.89 EquityA 9.65-.11 GlobA p 61.43-.61 GlbOppA 30.03-.33 GblStrIncA 4.31... Gold p 35.75-.40 IntBdA p 6.52... LtdTmMu x 15.09... MnStFdA 37.63-.49 PAMuniA px 11.50+.01 SenFltRtA 8.29... USGv p 9.87+.01 Oppenheimer B: AMTFMu x 7.18+.01 AMTFrNY x 12.19+.01 CpIncB t 9.05-.03 EquityB 8.86-.09 GblStrIncB 4.32... Oppenheimer Roch: LtdNYA px 3.39... RoMu A px 16.93... RcNtMuA x 7.50... Oppenheimer Y: DevMktY 33.35-.28 IntlBdY 6.52... IntGrowY 29.49-.16 Osterweis Funds: StrInco n11.62-.01 PIMCO Admin PIMS: ShtTmAd p 9.89... TotRtAd 11.59+.02 PIMCO Instl PIMS: AlAsetAut r 11.19+.02 AllAsset 12.68... ComodRR 7.05+.03 DivInc 12.17... EmgMkCur 10.49+.01 EmMkBd 12.25... FltInc r 8.83-.01 ForBdUn r 11.62-.02 FrgnBd 11.26-.02 HiYld 9.55-.01 InvGrCp 11.26+.01 LowDu 10.66-.01 ModDur 11.16... RealRtnI 12.56+.03 ShortT 9.89... TotRt 11.59+.02 TR II 11.13+.01 TRIII 10.20+.02 PIMCO Funds A: AllAstAut t 11.12+.01 LwDurA 10.66-.01 RealRtA p 12.56+.03 TotRtA 11.59+.02 PIMCO Funds C: AllAstAut t 11.02+.01 RealRtC p 12.56+.03 TotRtC t 11.59+.02 PIMCO Funds D: RealRtn p 12.56+.03 TRtn p 11.59+.02 PIMCO Funds P: AstAllAuthP 11.18+.01 TotRtnP 11.59+.02 Parnassus Funds: EqtyInco n29.88-.20 Perm Port Funds: Permannt 49.42-.20 Pioneer Funds A: BondA p 9.92+.01 IntlValA 18.30-.17 PionFdA p 42.11-.47 ValueA p 12.17-.12 Pioneer Funds B: HiYldB t 10.34-.06 Pioneer Funds C: HiYldC t 10.44-.06 Pioneer Fds Y: StratIncY p 11.21... Price Funds: Balance n21.05-.13 BlChip n46.09-.51 CABond n11.49+.01 CapApp n23.23-.14 DivGro n26.43-.23 EmMktB n13.98... EmEurop 18.63-.21 EmMktS n31.97-.32 EqInc n26.28-.29 EqIndex n39.01-.41 Europe n15.63-.06 GNMA n10.16... Growth n38.20-.38 Gr&In n22.63-.20 HlthSci n43.89-.09 HiYield n6.90-.01 InstlCpG 19.06-.22 InstHiYld n9.72-.02 MCEqGr n30.09-.43 IntlBond n10.17-.01 IntDis n44.52-.09 Intl G&I 12.69-.08 IntlStk n13.90-.11 Japan n7.84-.01 LatAm n40.64-.83 MDShrt n5.24... MDBond n11.09... MidCap n58.77-.82 MCapVal n24.99-.33 N Amer n35.80-.42 N Asia n16.04-.13 New Era n43.75-.62 N Horiz n36.19-.46 N Inc n9.95+.01 NYBond n11.89+.01 OverS SF n8.29-.05 PSInc n17.27-.07 RealAsset r n11.14-.16 RealEst n20.90-.31 R2010 n16.67-.09 R2015 n12.98-.08 R2020 n17.99-.13 R2025 n13.18-.11 R2030 n18.95-.16 R2035 n13.40-.13 R2040 n19.07-.18 R2045 n12.70-.12 SciTec n27.11-.47 ShtBd n4.86... SmCpStk n36.27-.55 SmCapVal n38.98-.51 SpecGr n19.49-.20 SpecIn n13.00-.02 TFInc n10.54... TxFrH n11.79+.01 TxFrSI n5.71... USTInt n6.32+.01 USTLg n13.97+.12 VABond n12.30... Value n26.22-.30 Principal Inv: DivIntlInst 9.90-.07 LgCGI In 10.43-.13 LT2020In 12.69-.08 LT2030In 12.54-.10 Prudential Fds A: BlendA 18.29-.24 HiYldA p 5.66-.01 MuHiIncA 10.31+.01 UtilityA 11.84-.07 Prudential Fds B: GrowthB 18.53-.23 HiYldB t 5.65-.01 Prudential Fds Z&I: MadCapGrZ 33.35-.33 Putnam Funds A: AmGvA p 9.22+.01 AZ TE 9.52... ConvSec 20.23-.15 DvrInA p 7.59-.02 EqInA p 17.08-.19 EuEq 19.53-.12 GeoBalA 13.27-.07 GlbEqty p 9.34-.12 GrInA p 14.47-.19 GlblHlthA 47.22-.20 HiYdA p 7.86-.01 HiYld In 6.11-.01 IncmA p 7.19+.01 IntGrIn p 9.36-.07 InvA p 14.67-.17 NJTxA p 9.84... MultiCpGr 55.34-.83 PA TE 9.52... TxExA p 9.05... TFInA p 15.70+.01 TFHYA 12.66... USGvA p 13.72+.01 GlblUtilA 10.61-.04 VoyA p 22.24-.50 Putnam Funds B: TaxFrIns 15.71... DvrInB t 7.53-.01 EqInc t 16.91-.19 EuEq 18.67-.11 GeoBalB 13.13-.08 GlbEq t 8.41-.10 GlNtRs t 17.78-.26 GrInB t 14.22-.19 GlblHlthB 37.59-.16 HiYldB t 7.85-.01 HYAdB t 5.99-.01 IncmB t 7.13+.01 IntGrIn t 9.26-.06 IntlGrth t 13.94-.12 InvB t 13.16-.16 NJTxB t 9.83... MultiCpGr 47.25-.70 TxExB t 9.05... TFHYB t 12.68... USGvB t 13.65+.01 GlblUtilB 10.56-.04 VoyB t 18.65-.43 RS Funds: IntGrA 17.13-.19 LgCAlphaA 43.93-.49 Value 25.04-.45 RidgeWorth Funds: LCGrStkA p 11.83-.15 Royce Funds: MicroCapI 15.61-.21 PennMuI r 11.81-.20 PremierI r 19.59-.39 TotRetI r 13.90-.17 ValSvc t 11.57-.22 Russell Funds S: StratBd 11.48+.01 Rydex Advisor: NasdaqAdv 16.99-.24 SSgA Funds: EmgMkt 19.44-.18 Schwab Funds: HlthCare 20.91-.05 1000Inv r 40.96-.45 S&P Sel 22.78-.24 SmCpSl 21.76-.33 TSM Sel r 26.26-.29 Scout Funds: Intl 31.71-.19 Selected Funds: AmShD 44.01-.47 Sentinel Group: ComS A p 35.05-.34 Sequoia 163.29-.56 Sit Funds: LrgCpGr 48.26-.52 SoSunSCInv t 21.78... St FarmAssoc: Gwth 56.87-.40 Stratton Funds: Multi-Cap 37.59-.56 RealEstate 30.60-.47 SmCap 55.47-.99 SunAmerica Funds: USGvB t 10.25+.02 TCW Funds: EmMktIn 9.19-.01 TotRetBdI 10.29... TIAA-CREF Funds: BdIdxInst 11.04+.02 EqIdxInst 11.03-.12 IntlEqIInst 15.81-.09 Templeton Instit: ForEqS 19.11-.11 Third Avenue Fds: IntlVaInst r 16.24-.10 REValInst r 26.04-.23 ValueInst 48.49-.44 Thornburg Fds: IntValA p 26.42-.03 IncBuildA t 19.05-.06 IncBuildC p 19.05-.06 IntValue I 27.00-.03 LtTMuI 14.67+.01 Thrivent Fds A: HiYld 5.02-.01 Incom 9.29+.01 Transamerica A: AegonHYB px 9.57-.05 FlexInc px 9.32-.02 Turner Funds: SmlCpGr n35.86-.63 Tweedy Browne: GblValue 25.09+.07 US Global Investors: AllAm 25.57-.28 ChinaReg 7.07-.02 GlbRs 9.99-.15 Gld&Mtls 13.02-.27 WldPrcMn 13.01-.24 USAA Group: AgvGt 37.08-.41 CA Bd 11.03... CrnstStr 23.11-.11 GovSec 10.43+.01 GrTxStr 14.73-.07 Grwth 16.62-.16 Gr&Inc 16.38-.21 IncStk 13.79-.12 Inco 13.52+.02 Intl 24.75-.19 NYBd 12.49... PrecMM 30.76-.47 SciTech 15.01-.17 ShtTBnd 9.27... SmCpStk 14.93-.23 TxEIt 13.67... TxELT 13.86... TxESh 10.85+.01 VA Bd 11.62... WldGr 20.80-.17 VALIC : MdCpIdx 21.16-.34 StkIdx 27.11-.29 Value Line Fd: LrgCo n19.70-.16 Vanguard Admiral: BalAdml n23.99-.15 CAITAdm n11.70... CALTAdm n11.93... CpOpAdl n76.99-.67 EMAdmr r n34.57-.36 Energy n115.48-1.29 EqInAdm n n51.34-.37 EuroAdml n57.81-.41 ExplAdml n74.26-1.15 ExtdAdm n45.12-.70 500Adml n132.88-1.39 GNMA Ad n11.13+.01 GrwAdm n37.25-.45 HlthCr n62.67-.08 HiYldCp n6.04... InfProAd n29.29+.06 ITBdAdml n12.17+.02 ITsryAdml n11.81+.01 IntGrAdm n58.85-.52 ITAdml n14.36+.01 ITGrAdm n10.44+.01 LtdTrAd n11.18... LTGrAdml n10.99+.07 LT Adml n11.76+.01 MCpAdml n100.34-1.47 MorgAdm n62.96-.75 MuHYAdm n11.22... NYLTAd n11.79+.01 PrmCap r n72.20-.59 PALTAdm n11.70+.01 ReitAdm r n91.80-1.42 STsyAdml n10.79... STBdAdml n10.67... ShtTrAd n15.93... STFdAd n10.89... STIGrAd n10.86... SmCAdm n38.38-.60 TxMCap r n72.40-.80 TtlBAdml n11.20+.02 TStkAdm n35.84-.41 ValAdml n22.93-.22 WellslAdm n59.72-.08 WelltnAdm n59.53-.30 Windsor n49.52-.69 WdsrIIAd n52.32-.47 Vanguard Fds: CALT n11.93... CapOpp n33.32-.29 Convrt n13.10-.07 DivAppIn n23.87-.22 DivdGro n16.90-.10 Energy n61.49-.69 EqInc n24.49-.17 Explr n79.74-1.23 FLLT n12.18... GNMA n11.13+.01 GlobEq n18.25-.15 GroInc n30.73-.30 GrthEq n12.52-.15 HYCorp n6.04... HlthCre n148.49-.20 InflaPro n14.91+.03 IntlExplr n14.44-.08 IntlGr n18.49-.16 IntlVal n29.94-.25 ITIGrade n10.44+.01 ITTsry n11.81+.01 LifeCon n17.39-.06 LifeGro n23.59-.19 LifeInc n14.83-.02 LifeMod n20.99-.11 LTIGrade n10.99+.07 LTTsry n13.44+.11 Morg n20.29-.24 MuHY n11.22... MuInt n14.36+.01 MuLtd n11.18... MuLong n11.76+.01 MuShrt n15.93... NJLT n12.34... NYLT n11.79+.01 OHLTTE n12.68+.01 PALT n11.70+.01 PrecMtls r n17.17-.26 PrmcpCor n15.01-.12 Prmcp r n69.55-.57 SelValu r n20.83-.24 STAR n20.71-.11 STIGrade n10.86... STFed n10.89... STTsry n10.79... StratEq n20.95-.31 TgtRetInc n12.30-.02 TgRe2010 n24.47-.09 TgtRe2015 n13.55-.07 TgRe2020 n24.07-.14 TgtRe2025 n13.72-.09 TgRe2030 n23.55-.18 TgtRe2035 n14.18-.12 TgtRe2040 n23.31-.20 TgtRe2050 n23.21-.20 TgtRe2045 n14.64-.13 USGro n21.28-.25 USValue n11.88-.13 Wellsly n24.65-.03 Welltn n34.46-.17 Wndsr n14.68-.20 WndsII n29.48-.26 Vanguard Idx Fds: DvMkInPl r n98.61-.60 ExtMkt I n111.36-1.73 MidCpIstPl n109.34-1.60 TotIntAdm r n24.00-.17 TotIntlInst r n95.99-.66 TotIntlIP r n96.00-.67 TotIntSig r n28.79-.20 500 n132.88-1.39 Balanced n23.98-.15 EMkt n26.31-.28 Europe n24.81-.18 Extend n45.07-.69 Growth n37.25-.46 LgCapIx n26.53-.29 LTBnd n14.58+.10 MidCap n22.09-.33 Pacific n9.68-.05 REIT r n21.52-.33 SmCap n38.33-.59 SmlCpGth n24.69-.39 STBnd n10.67... TotBnd n11.20+.02 TotlIntl n14.35-.10 TotStk n35.84-.40 Value n22.93-.22 Vanguard Instl Fds: BalInst n23.99-.15 DevMkInst n9.46-.06 ExtIn n45.12-.70 FTAllWldI r n85.30-.63 GrwthIst n37.25-.45 InfProInst n11.93+.02 InstIdx n132.70-1.40 InsPl n132.71-1.40 InstTStIdx n32.60-.37 InsTStPlus n32.60-.38 MidCpIst n22.17-.32 REITInst r n14.21-.22 STBondIdx n10.67... STIGrInst n10.86... SCInst n38.38-.60 TBIst n11.20+.02 TSInst n35.85-.41 ValueIst n22.93-.22 Vanguard Signal: 500Sgl n109.76-1.15 GroSig n34.49-.42 ITBdSig n12.17+.02 MidCpIdx n31.66-.47 STBdIdx n10.67... SmCpSig n34.58-.54 TotBdSgl n11.20+.02 TotStkSgl n34.59-.40 Virtus Funds A: MulSStA p 4.94... Virtus Funds I: EmMktI 9.74-.02 Waddell & Reed Adv: AssetS p 9.57-.11 CoreInvA 6.72-.08 DivOppA p 15.68-.16 DivOppC t 15.51-.16 Wasatch: SmCpGr 43.69-.46 Wells Fargo Adv C: AstAllC t 12.46-.04 Wells Fargo Adv : CmStkInv 21.49-.33 OpptyInv 39.80-.60 Wells Fargo Ad Ins: Growth 44.04-.52 UlStMuInc 4.83... Wells Fargo Admin: Growth 42.83-.52 Wells Fargo Instl: UltSTMuA 4.83... Western Asset: CrPlsBdF1 p 11.65+.01 CorePlus I 11.66+.01 William Blair N: GrowthN 12.48-.16 H OW T O R EAD T HE M UTUALF UND T ABLES Here are the 1,000 biggest mutual funds listed on Nasdaq. Tables show the fund name, sell price or Net Asset Value (NAV) and daily net change. Name: Name of mutual fund and family. NAV: Net asset value. Chg: Net change in price of NAV. Data based on NAVs reported to Lipper by 6 p.m. Eastern. Name NAV Chg Name NAV Chg Name NAV Chg Name NAV Chg Name NAV Chg Name NAV Chg M UTUALF UNDS SP HlthC40.27-.03 SP CnSt35.83-.25 SP Consum46.84-.56 SP Engy73.49-.82 SPDR Fncl15.60-.24 SP Inds36.48-.49 SP Tech30.87-.44 SP Util36.29-.08 StdPac7.15-.28 Standex44.86-1.43 StanBlkDk75.86-1.88 StarwdHtl57.25-1.25 StateStr42.36-1.03 Steris35.63-.41 StillwtrM11.43-.25 Stryker55.98-.51 SturmRug47.74-.12 SubPpne41.28-.36 SunCmts43.91-.56 Suncor gs32.80-.67 Sunoco46.97-.64 SunstnHtl11.03-.34 Suntech.92-.09 SunTrst28.20-.88 SupEnrgy21.49-1.84 Supvalu2.38-.03 Synovus2.45-.04 Sysco30.87-.08 TCF Fncl11.58-.22 TD Ameritr15.73-.41 TE Connect34.30-.92 TECO17.65-.04 TJX s44.06-.25 TaiwSemi14.80-.03 TalismE g13.51-.20 Target64.38-.77 TataMotors24.64-.80 TeckRes g29.48-.64 TelefBrasil21.50-.26 TelefEsp14.27-.13 TempurP27.57-.61 TenetHlth6.10-.21 Tenneco28.17-1.13 Teradyn14.32-.09 Terex22.15-1.27 TerraNitro221.00+1.66 Tesoro41.05-.66 TetraTech6.21-.19 TevaPhrm41.00+.77 Textron25.99-.81 Theragen1.77+.02 ThermoFis59.01-.46 ThomCrk g3.03-.18 3D Sys34.14-1.43 3M Co92.83-.90 Tiffany61.59-1.75 TW Cable94.70-1.09 TimeWarn44.99-.83 Timken37.36-1.72 TitanMet12.91-.22 TollBros35.49-.64 TorchEngy1.35-.03 Torchmark51.31-.67 TorDBk g83.65-.23 Total SA52.00-.35 TotalSys23.75-.14 Transocn46.87-.56 Travelers68.48+.06 Tredgar17.40-1.11 TriContl16.19-.14 Tronox s24.80-1.28 TurqHillRs8.41-.13 TwoHrbInv11.62-.11 TycoIntl54.81-1.33 TycoIntl wi26.48-.47 Tyson15.92-.41 UBS AG12.63-.20 UDR24.84-.37 UIL Hold35.42-.29 UNS Engy42.04-.17 US Airwy10.28-.23 USG21.80-1.47 UltraPt g21.64-.80 UndArmr s54.62-1.83 UniFirst67.27-.16 UnionPac120.38-.73 UtdContl19.83-.37 UtdMicro2.05-.03 UPS B72.07+.04 UtdRentals34.44-1.80 US Bancrp34.12-.06 US NGs rs20.01+.43 US OilFd33.75-.34 USSteel19.09-.50 UtdTech78.77-1.26 UtdhlthGp56.20+.22 UnumGrp19.31-.51 V-W-X-Y-Z VailRsrt57.07+4.34 Vale SA18.05-.56 Vale SA pf17.55-.54 ValeantPh55.48+.50 ValeroE31.47-.28 VangTSM73.75-.76 VangREIT64.80-.97 VangEmg41.50-.61 VangEur46.30-.42 VangEAFE33.48-.26 VarianMed60.24-1.08 Vectren28.60-.35 Ventas62.07-.87 VeoliaEnv11.52-.17 VeriFone30.02-1.06 VerizonCm45.62-.06 VimpelCm11.60+.08 Visa134.56+.82 VishayInt10.05-.33 VMware96.15-1.14 Vonage2.29+.02 Vornado81.01-1.12 WGL Hold40.51-.10 Wabash6.75-.40 WalMart74.26-.48 Walgrn36.07+.40 WalterEn32.38-1.35 WsteMInc32.08-.27 WeathfIntl12.58-.51 WeinRlt27.68-.48 WellPoint58.48-.01 WellsFargo34.72-.38 WestarEn29.72-.01 WAstEMkt16.05+.03 WstAMgdHi6.57-.02 WAstInfOpp13.38+.02 WstnRefin26.69-.32 WstnUnion18.35-.27 Weyerhsr26.48-.27 Whrlpl83.34-2.34 WhitingPet47.26-1.07 WmsCos34.74+.25 WmsPtrs53.38-.47 WillisGp36.53+.03 Winnbgo12.77-.19 WiscEngy37.40+.22 WT India18.54-.20 Worthgtn22.49-.46 XL Grp23.93-.23 XcelEngy27.65+.06 Xerox7.32-.40 Xylem n25.41-.09 Yamana g18.54-.16 YumBrnds66.72-1.52 N EW Y ORK S TOCKE XCHANGE Name Last Chg Honoring Survivors and Remembering Loved Ones Include your loved ones and those touched by cancer in our Chronicle Keepsake Edition on October 2. This special edition will be printed on PINK NEWSPRINT. *All photos & information must be submitted by Wednesday, September 26th $ 30 Per Tribute Will include a photo and short bio, approximately 20 words or less. Call Saralynne 564-2917 or Yvonne 563-3273 to reserve your space. David R. Best Attorney at Law Over 35 years practicing in Citrus County 800-282-Best www.BestLawFirmFlorida.com Personal Injury Medical Malpractice Sex Abuse Cases Disability Cases Areas of Practice: 7655 W. Gulf to Lake Hwy., Suite 13 Crystal River, FL 34429 0 0 0 C O X 8 Nasdaq diary AP Market watch NYSE diary Sept. 25, 2012 Advanced: 831 Declined: 2,226 Unchanged: 75 660 Advanced: 1,843 Declined: 102 Unchanged: 3.6 b Volume: Volume: 1.9 b Russell 2000 Standard & Poors 500 Nasdaq composite Dow Jones industrials 839.12 -12.64 -101.37 13,457.55 3,117.73 -43.05 1,441.59 -15.30 Dow drops 100 after Fed warning

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O PINION Page A10 WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2012 NAFTA on steroidsChapter Eleven of NAFTA, saying corporations can sue governments if laws cause them to lose money, established a system of private arbitration to bring injury claims against governments. California banned methanolbased gasoline additive MTBE after ground water was polluted. In 2001 Methanex of Vancouver filed a $970 million claim. Canada banned MMT, a health hazard. The Ethyl Corp. of Virginia filed a claim and got $13 million, a withdrawal of the law and an apology. Along with NAFTA came GATT, a corporate policy weakening labor, and the Multi Lateral Investment Agreement, increasing corporate mobility and lowering environmental standards. Now the Trans Pacific Partnership, involving the U.S. and eight rim nations and called NAFTA on steroids, is masquerading as a trade agreement and held behind closed doors. TPP proposes new rights for big Pharma, increased monopoly; old medicines can be repatented, generics are crippled and drug prices will soar. Job offshoring is eased, regulation of land use, natural resources and food safety are limited. Buy American and local procurement preferences could be banned and sweat-free human rights could be challenged. TPP negotiations were initiated under George Bush in 2008 and, although the current administration pledged to replace the old NAFTA-based trade model, talks seem to be restarting where Bush left off. The public, press and Congress are locked out of the Leesburg, Va., negotiations. Sen. Ron Wyden, chair of the Senate committee with jurisdiction over TPP was denied admission but 600 corporate representatives have full access. Other countries, led by Australia, have rejected the patent proposals. Dean Baker of the Guardian writes that TPP has nothing to do with trade. TPP seems to be ignored by the mainstream media. Just Foreign Policy, an Internet news source, tried to coax Wikileaks to publish the secret text. It is now sponsoring a Get On the Bus trip to Leesburg to a rally opposing TPP Mary Gregory Homosassa Food stamp fraud Youve printed numerous opinions in your Sound Off section pertaining to food stamp fraud. Food stamp fraud is impossible without the store owner being in on it. Why? Because the computer will not allow you to buy items such as beer or lottery tickets. People witnessing such things should report this to the legal authorities, not the Chronicle Complaining about injustice is meaningless if youre not willing to do anything about it. Brad L. Block Homosassa M itt Romney returned to Florida last week, only this time his handlers cautioned donors not to make video recordings at private fundraising events. In other words, take out your checkbook but pocket your iPhone. It was in Boca Raton on May 17 when Romney stood up in a mansion and dumped on percent of Americans, whom he characterized as victims and dependents who paid no income taxes. They, he said, were the core of President Obamas voter support, adding: And so my job is not to worry about those people. Ill never convince them they should take personal responsibility and care for their lives. These words, uttered by a fellow who will show us only two years of his own tax filings, were caught on tape. He was schmoozing with a small crowd of ordinary rich folks who paid $50,000 a plate, roughly the median annual income for American families. President Obama courts wealthy campaign contributors, too, but hes not stupid enough to trash about half the U.S. population during his private pep talks. Romney didnt intend for his comments to leak from that elite venue. Now, instead of apologizing, hes trying to defend and clarify what he said. It hasnt been easy, because he insulted such a broad spectrum: retirees, military veterans, college students, people whove lost their jobs, and many millions of Americans who work but dont earn enough to pay taxes. Also included are the many whose payroll tax withholdings are offset by standard deductions. These are Romneys so-called victims and dependents who think theyre entitled to health care, to food, to housing, to youname-it. He was close only with his statistic about 46 percent of U.S. households paid no federal income taxes last year. If Romney had visited some non-gated communities in Florida, he would have gotten a chance to meet some of those non-taxpayers. They worked hard their whole lives, and now rely on Social Security payments bolstered by tax breaks enacted for seniors. In truth, about half of all Americans benefit from some type of federal program. Everybody whos reading this column has, or will have, a family member who uses Medicare to see a doctor, or who cashes a monthly Social Security check. You probably never thought of them as victims or, in the Republican parlance, takers. They dont think of themselves that way, either. According to the Census Bureau, 26 percent of the population is poor enough for Medicaid, which helps cover health care expenses. Only about 16 percent are on food stamps. Eight percent participate in a federal food subsidy for impoverished women, infants and children. When Romney was in Miami on Wednesday, nobody asked him which of these people he wanted to cut off from assistance. And nobody reminded him that most of these programs were put in place decades ago by bipartisan votes of Congress, back when Congress actually passed laws. In an onstage interview with Univision, Romney was questioned about his secretly taped percent slur at the Boca fundraiser. Said he: My campaign is about the 100 percent of Americans. By way of elaboration: I have a record. Ive demonstrated my capacity to help the 100 percent when I was governor. Perhaps he was referring to the universal health-insurance law he supported for Massachusetts, the one that became the prototype for Obamacare. Romneys mission in South Florida last week was twofold. First, he was reaching out to Hispanics, a voting segment hes had trouble connecting with. That wont change as long as he makes lame jokes about wishing he was a Mexican. His second reason for coming was to raise more campaign money at private events. Newly mindful of a cellphones video capabilities, he likely was more careful about what he said out loud to donors. That 47 percent figure is one he should definitely steer away from. A report by the nonpartisan Tax Policy Center shows that among those non-taxpayers whom Romney derided are lots of millionaires a prized demographic. Imagine that. About 4,000 American households earning more than $1 million paid zero income tax in 2011. These are the folks that Romney cant afford to insult, the ones with the dough. Its safer to bash the less fortunate. Carl Hiaasen is a columnist for the Miami Herald. Readers may write to him at: 1 Herald Plaza, Miami, FL 33132. Seems you cant outsmart Mother Nature. Mark Hyman, 1958 Checks OK, iPhones not OK CITRUS COUNTY CHRONICLE Founded by Albert M. Williamson You may differ with my choice, but not my right to choose. David S. Arthurs publisher emeritus EDITORIAL BOARD Gerry Mulligan .......................................... publisherMike Arnold .................................................. editor Charlie Brennan ................................ editor at largeCurt Ebitz ........................................ citizen member Mac Harris ...................................... citizen member Rebecca Martin ................................ guest member Brad Bautista .......................................... copy chief HELP FOR THE RIVER Seagrass-roots initiative well worth a shot T heres irony in water officials observing that the Homosassa is essentially void of vegetation and fish due to many unknown factors while separately, in the minds of those experts recommending a 3 percent reduction in water flow in the river. Like other districts throughout the state, the Southwest Florida Water Management District is in the process of setting minimum flows and levels (MFLs) for area rivers. That direction has come from on high in state government. While identifying river flows seems a desirable undertaking, the inane twist is using that data to set allowable flow reductions at a point that translates to up to a 15 percent loss of habitat. By the districts own observations, habitat in the Homosassa is already largely decimated. Its the lack of vegetation in the river and, correspondingly, the short supply of fish that has inspired a grassroots effort to embark on a pilot project to see if, and what kind, of plants will take root and flourish in the Homosassa. The Homosassa River Alliance is working with the local contingent of the state-created Citrus-Hernando Waterways Restoration Council in the pilot project to reintroduce natural vegetation. Not surprisingly, the alliance has critical concerns about further degradation that diminished flows would cause, as well as the Old Homosassa side of the river not being hooked into central sewer. Regardless, the preliminary steps are under way with a prudent effort to identify areas best suited for early experimentation. Volunteers will be seeking to learn which types of plants are most inclined to survive, with consideration given to the possibility of needing saltwater-tolerant vegetation due to changes in the fresh water river over the years. Should the pilot program prove promising, a significant step will be for the Waterways Restoration Council to gain support from the state Legislature to fund the effort to greatly expand upon the project, enabling vegetation to once again flourish, thus providing habitat to now-elusive fish. The need to restore the rivers marine and plant life is undeniable. Its hoped that any move to allow further degradation of the suffering Homosassa will be thwarted by scientific-based common sense. Its ludicrous to condone diminished water flow while the need to nurture the rivers rebound is blatant. THE ISSUE: Homosassa River void of vegetation, fish. OUR OPINION: Planting project warrants support. OPINIONS INVITED The opinions expressed in Chronicle editorials are the opinions of the newspapers editorial board. Viewpoints depicted in political cartoons, columns or letters do not necessarily represent the opinion of the editorial board. Groups or individuals are invited to express their opinions in a letter to the editor. Persons wishing to address the editorial board, which meets weekly, should call Charlie Brennan at 352563-5660. All letters must be signed and include a phone number and hometown, including letters sent via email. Names and hometowns will be printed; phone numbers will not be published or given out. We reserve the right to edit letters for length, libel, fairness and good taste. Letters must be no longer than 350 words, and writers will be limited to three letters per month. SEND LETTERS TO: The Editor, 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429. Or, fax to 352563-3280 or email to letters@chronicleonline.com LETTERS to the Editor Food stamp changes Im referring to Change needed. That man says we need changes in our food stamps. I think we do, too. We have just recently moved here. I have a computer. I have all the things he lists on there, because I was able to get them because we have never had to have food stamps in our lives. Now we get down here and we have vehicle trouble. We have no way to go anywhere. Our car broke down. We had to pay our rent, our deposit, we had to pay our light deposit, we had to pay everything that you have to pay to get into a new apartment and start all over. We had nothing. We dont even have a saltshaker because we had been living, taking care of a child and we are grandparents.Obamas history I dont understand (why) the Chronicle didnt put anything in the paper about both parties that were running for candidacy for the presidency. We saw at least a history of Romney to reveal him as a person. We saw nothing on the Democratic side of revealing Obama as a person. His came across as a campaign speech. We want to know more about his history ... I want to see the man, what hes like. How can I vote for any of them if I dont know what each one is like? I want to see the history of Obama, and nobody seems to be showing it.Tax penaltyIm calling the Chronicle in reference to the Internal Revenue Service. I had owed taxes, because they didnt take out no money and Im on a payment arrangement with them for $25 a month because I work part time and thats all I can afford, OK? Theyre charging me here 6 percent interest, but the penalty comes out to $133 a month on top of the $25 I pay. How can the government get away with this? Why penalize me when Im sticking to my agreement and sending them what I can afford every month but they still penalize me to make it $133 a month. This is ludicrous, man. Be sure to voteIn the last presidential election, out of 206 million eligible voters, only 75 million didnt vote or take the time to vote. Elections are sometimes won by tiny margins. Find the time somehow and get out and vote in November.Blame the GOP Here in Florida, if you are not better off than you were four years ago, dont blame President Obama. The fault lies with the Republican-dominated state Legislature with the attitude, Ill take care of my special interest friends and myself first and anyone else is immaterial. THE CHRONICLEinvites you to call Sound Off with your opinions about any subject. You do not need to leave your name, and have less than a minute to record. COMMENTS will be edited for length, libel, personal or political attacks and good taste. Editors will cut libelous material. OPINIONS expressed are purely those of the callers. S OUND OFF CALL 563-0579 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Carl Hiaasen OTHER VOICES

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Associated PressWASHINGTON Wellheeled clients pay tens of thousands of dollars to hit the legal jackpot Supreme Court review of their appeals. But on Tuesday, the court decided to hear cases filed by two people who couldnt afford or didnt bother to hire an attorney. One was written in pencil and submitted by an inmate at a federal prison in Pennsylvania. The other was filed by a man with no telephone, living in Guam. Neither case seems destined to join the ranks of Gideon v. Wainwright, the landmark 1960s case filed by a prisoner with no lawyer that established a criminal defendants right to a lawyer. Both show, however, that when the court is looking to resolve finicky legal issues and the right case shows up, it doesnt matter whether the author of the appeal wears a natty suit or prison garb. Longtime Supreme Court practitioner Tom Goldstein called the granting of two such lawyerless cases at the same time unheard of. But both cases chosen by the justices will help resolve the ability of civilians to sue the government over claims of improper actions of federal and military employees on the job. Kim Lee Millbrook, a prisoner at the federal prison in Lewisburg, Pa., sued the government after accusing prison guards at the Special Management Unit of sexually assaulting him in May 2010. Prison officials said Millbrooks claim was unsubstantiated. The lower courts threw out Millbrooks lawsuit, but justices said they would use his appeal carefully written in longhand to decide the narrow issue of when the government can be sued for claims of abuses by federal prison guards. Millbrook wrote on a form that can be printed off the Supreme Court website that he was proceeding without a lawyer because he couldnt afford to pay one. He is not scheduled to be released from prison until 2033. Steven Alan Levin, the petitioner in Guam in the other case granted by the Supreme Court, did not say whether he couldnt afford a lawyer or just wanted to proceed on his own. Levin did not file as a pauper; he paid the $300 fee required to file a petition. Levin sued over a Navy surgeons performance of unsuccessful cataract surgery on him. He was operated on in March 2003 at the United States Naval Hospital in Guam. Levin said he withdrew his consent for the surgery before the operation began but doctors proceeded anyway. Levin suffered complications, which require ongoing treatment. Levin sued the U.S. government for medical malpractice and battery. The courts threw out the medical malpractice complaint and kept the battery charge. But the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals said the government is also immune from being sued for battery. The high court will now decide whether the government can be sued for improper actions committed by military medical personnel while on the job. The court almost always assigns a lawyer to assist in the extremely rare instances in which justices accept cases in which the petitioner represents himself, which are known as pro se cases. The most famous is Gideon v. Wainwright, in which the high court said states have to provide lawyers to defendants who cant afford a lawyer in state courts, just as the federal courts do. Lawyer Abe Fortas, who would later become a Supreme Court justice, was appointed by the court to argue for Clarence Earl Gideon, and won a unanimous decision. The Supreme Court does not track the number of pro se cases granted, but more than half of the appeals filed at the federal appeals court level are without a lawyer. In 2010, 28,931 pro se appeals were filed in the federal appeals courts. Its not certain whether either man yet knows that the Supreme Court has taken his case. It was midnight in Guam when Levins case was granted, and he listed no telephone number on his Supreme Court brief. Millbrook is currently being held in a high security federal prison designated as a Special Management Unit for violent and disruptive inmates, and does not have email or phone privileges. The only way to contact him, said a prison spokesman, was through postal mail. N ATIONC ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE W EDNESDAY, S EPTEMBER 26, 2012 A11 0 0 0 C J D Z SCORE Counselors to Americas Small Business College of Central Florida CFItraining.cf.edu ATTENTION BUSINESS OWNERS SCORE in partnership with CF is pleased to offer the Small Business Institute again. Sessions are $25 each or $100 for the entire program. Individuals who complete the program will receive a certificate plus a coupon for $100 for future advertising in the Citrus County Chronicle. Improve Your Performance Enhance Your Marketing Beat the Competition by Attending Scores Small Business Institute Program Begins Tuesday, October 2nd! To Register or for more information contact Dale Malm of SCORE at 352-249-1236. www.scorecitrus.org Click on Small Business Institue link Tuesdays 2 One Hr. Sessions 6pm 8pm Tuesday, October 2nd 6-7pm Increasing Profits 7-8pm Measuring Results Tuesday, October 9th 6-7pm Solving Problems for More Money 7-8pm Projecting Profit Improvements Tuesday, October 16th 6-7pm Research for Profits 7-8pm Sales Through Marketing & Market Media Tuesday, October 23rd 6-7pm Continuous Improvement For Greater Profits 7-8pm Profit Planning & Summary FREE Open Round Table Discussions with Facilitator Every Thursday of October 6pm 8pm For Attendees 68 p.m. Building 3, Room 202 College of Central Florida 3800 S. Lecanto Highway, Lecanto SBI Steps for Business Success 000CKN7 $75 Entry per Golfer $100 Hole Sponsorship $400 Team and Hole Sponsorship Four person scramble 1:00 pm Shotgun start Lunch during the event Chance to win a Harley Davidson Motorcycle for a Hole in One! Weve all known someone who has losts the battle... or know someone who is fighting hard now... this is an opportunity to show you really care. 000CO0A SAVE THE DATE Junior Achievement Fundraising Breakfast Date: Thursday, October 4, 2012 Time: 7:30 am ~ Networking 8:00 am ~ Celebrate JA Program Location: Tuscany on the Meadows 350 East Norvell Bryant Highway Hernando, FL 34442 Must RSVP by Sept. 28 Celebrate Junior Achievement is a free one-hour unforgettable, succinct presentation of the extraord inary work of Junior Achievement. You will be inspired by JAs mission and will not be pressured to give. However, your contribution helps Junior Achievement serve the students in your area. Current Junior Achievement Board of Directors For information contact: John Dohmen, JA Board Chair Bob Bonomo, CJA Chair jdohmen@tampabay.rr.com rbonomo@naturecoastbank.com 352-249-7544 352-249-3080 Junior Achievement Citrus Office: 352-355-4559 Diane.Smith@ja.org Court grants appeals from two people without lawyers ON THE NET Pro se cases filed with the U.S. Court of Appeals: http://tinyurl.com/ prosecases Longtime Supreme Court practitioner Tom Goldstein called the granting of two such lawyerless cases at the same time unheard of.

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Court refuses fourth stay for execution HUNTSVILLE, Texas The U.S. Supreme Court has refused to stop the execution of a former Army recruiter who had received three previous stays of execution. Cleve Foster was condemned for his role in the 2002 shooting death of a woman he and a buddy met at a Fort Worth bar. Attorneys for the 48-year-old Foster argue hes innocent of the slaying of 30-year-old Nyaneur Pal and that his legal help was deficient at trial and early in the appeals process. The victim, known as Mary Pal, was a Sudanese immigrant. She was shot in the head and dumped in a ditch on Valentines Day 2002. The court rejected Fosters appeals Tuesday just hours before he was taken to the Texas death chamber for lethal injection. Woman charged with stick-figure threatBOISE, Idaho A woman about to be released from an Idaho prison will stay behind bars a while longer because federal prosecutors said she mailed a threatening stick figure drawing to a relative. Linda Joyce Lakes was serving time at the Pocatello Womens Correctional Center on probation violations stemming from a 2007 grand theft sentence, and she was scheduled to be released last Friday. But earlier this month, the U.S. attorneys office charged her with mailing threatening communications, a felony. Prosecutors say in 2010, Lakes mailed a drawing that apparently depicted a battered stick figure alongside threatening phrases such as No tears, No hiding, and No more you. Kyle Wright, an FBI agent in Pocatello who investigated the case, described the drawing in a court document. One stick figure appeared to be lying down with his face smashed. The baseball bat was lying nearby with damage that appeared to be consistent with its use on the first stick figure. The second stick figure appeared to be walking away with a smile, Wright wrote.Chemists education questioned in scandal BOSTON A chemist whose alleged mishandling of drug samples has thrown thousands of criminal cases into question testified under oath that she holds a masters degree in chemistry from the University of Massachusetts, but school officials say they have no record of her receiving an advanced degree or taking graduate courses there. Defense attorneys say if Annie Dookhan lied about receiving a masters degree, it causes even more credibility problems for her work at the lab. If, in fact, she falsified her education or qualifications, we are even more deeply concerned about what she might have done in terms of testing the drugs, said Anne Goldbach, forensics services director for the Committee for Public Counsel Services, the states public defender agency. State police say Dookhan tested more than 60,000 drug samples submitted in the cases of about 34,000 defendants during her nine years at the lab. She resigned in March amid an internal investigation by the Department of Public Health. After state police took over the lab in July as part of a state budget directive, they said they discovered her alleged violations were much more extensive than previously believed and went beyond sloppiness into malfeasance and deliberate mishandling of drug samples. Dookhan has not responded to repeated requests for comments from The Associated Press. No one appeared to be at her home in Franklin on Tuesday. Her husband and fatherdid not respond to requests for comment on her claim that she received a masters degree. From wire reports Nation BRIEFS Israel: Syrian mortars hit GolanJERUSALEM Several mortars fired by Syrian government troops targeting rebels hit the Israeli-occupied Golan Heights on Tuesday but no one was hurt in the shelling, the Israeli military said. The incident marks the second time Syrian mortars have landed on the border area since Syrias crisis erupted 18 months ago. In July, mortar shells fell about half a mile from the Golan boundary. The Israeli army said it has filed a complaint to the United Nations peacekeeping force that patrols the tense region between Israel and Syria. The Israeli-annexed Golan Heights was captured from Syria in 1967. Lottery luck strikes thrice for family OSLO, Norway Luck can strike more than once. A family from western Norway has hit the lottery jackpot for the third time in six years when the son won more than $2 million earlier this month. He added to the successes of his father and his sister, who had also picked seven correct numbers to bring in winnings of more than $1.4 million each in 2006 and 2010. The Norsk Tipping AS lottery company said Tuesday it has had cases when one person has won the lottery twice but that the teenagers recent success was Norways first reported occurrence of three members of the same family separately winning the lottery.Israeli rabbi: Burn your iPhonesJERUSALEM An influential ultra-Orthodox Israeli rabbi ordered his followers this week to burn their iPhones, the latest move in a campaign by the insular community to encourage its members to keep the outside world at bay. The decree by Rabbi Chaim Kanievsky, 84, came ahead of Judaisms holiest day, Yom Kippur, which begins Tuesday. It said it was forbidden to own the smartphone, and those who have one must burn theirs. After this weeks decree, large posters sprang up throughout Jerusalems ultraOrthodox neighborhoods calling on community members to kick iPhone owners out of religious seminaries, and warned them to keep their children away from the children of iPhone users. At the entrance to Jerusalems outdoor vegetable market, a group of ultra-Orthodox Jewish men showed off their kosher cell phones simple devices with Internet access and video capabilities blocked, stamped with a seal of approval by a rabbinical council. From wire reports World BRIEFS Page A12 WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2012 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Associated PressUNITED NATIONS Confronting global tumult and Muslim anger, President Barack Obama exhorted world leaders Tuesday to stand fast against violence and extremism, arguing that protecting religious rights and free speech must be a universal responsibility and not just an American obligation. The impulse towards intolerance and violence may initially be focused on the West, but over time it cannot be contained, Obama warned the U.N. General Assembly in an urgent call to action underscored by the high stakes for all nations. The gloomy backdrop for Obamas speech a world riven by deadly protests against an anti-Islamic video, by war in Syria, by rising tension over a nuclear Iran and more marked the dramatic shifts that have occurred in the year since the General Assemblys last ministerial meeting, when democratic uprisings in the Arab world created a sense of excitement and optimism. Obama had tough words for Iran and condemned anew the violence in Syria as Bashar al-Assad tries to retain power. Secretary-General Ban Ki-moons opening state-ofthe-world speech to the General Assemblys presidents, prime ministers and monarchs sketched the current time as one when too often, divisions are exploited for short-term political gain and too many people are ready to take small flames of indifference and turn them into a bonfire. Obama, a one-time professor of constitutional law, delivered what amounted to a lecture on what he presented as the bedrock importance of free speech, even if it comes at a price. He stressed that just as the cruel and disgusting video did not reflect U.S. values, the backlash against it did not represent the views of most Muslims. Still, he said, the events of the last two weeks speak to the need for all of us to address honestly the tensions between the West and the Arab world that is moving towards democracy. Obama said the notion of controlling information is obsolete in the Internet age, when anyone with a cellphone can spread offensive views around the world with the click of a button. But he said leaders must be swift to respond to those who would answer hateful speech with violence and chaos. Obamas defense of free speech was respectfully received by world leaders. Yet it was clear that different understandings abound on the proper exercise of free expression. Dina Zakaria, a spokesman for the Muslim Brotherhoods political party Freedom and Justice, said cultural differences between the U.S. and the Muslim and Arab world over the limitations of freedom of expression will persist. No one can argue against freedom of expression, but the Western understanding of it is different from ours, she said. Will this freedom allow for contempt of religion? For us it is different. For us it is a red line as Muslims and Christians, as well. In one lighter moment in a somber speech, Obama drew laughter from the Assembly with one comment in his remarks on free speech: I accept that people are going to call me awful things every day. Associated Press President Barack Obama addresses the 67th session of the United Nations General Assembly on Tuesday. Obama: Extremism is no defense At U.N. General Assembly, president says free speech is a universal responsibility Associated Press Masked Somali pirate Hassan stands near a Taiwanese fishing vessel on Sunday. The vessel washed up on shore after the pirates were paid a ransom and released the crew in the once-bustling pirate den of Hobyo, Somalia. Party seems over for Somali pirates Associated PressHOBYO, Somalia The empty whiskey bottles and overturned, sand-filled skiffs littering this once-bustling shoreline are signs the heyday of Somali piracy may be over. Most of the prostitutes are gone and the luxury cars repossessed. Pirates while away their hours playing cards or catching lobsters. Theres nothing to do here these days, said Hassan Abdi, a high school graduate who taught English in a private school before turning to piracy in 2009. The hopes for a revitalized market are not high. Armed guards aboard cargo ships and an international naval armada that carries out onshore raids have put a huge dent in piracy and might even be ending the scourge. While experts say its too early to declare victory, the numbers are startling: In 2010, pirates seized 47 vessels. This year theyve taken five. For a look at the reality behind those numbers, an Associated Press team from the capital, Mogadishu, traveled to the pirate havens of Galkayo and Hobyo, a coastal town considered too dangerous for Western reporters since the kidnappers have turned to land-based abductions over the last year. There they found pirates who once owned vast villas living in darkened, unfurnished rooms, hiding from their creditors. Prostitute Faduma Ali longs for the days when her pirate customers had money. As she smoked a hookah in a hot, airless room in Galkayo last week, she sneered as she answered a phone call from a former customer seeking some action on credit. Those days are over. Can you pay me $1,000? she asked. Thats what she once got for a nights work. If not, goodbye and leave me alone. Money, she groaned as she hung up. The caller, Abdirizaq Saleh, once had bodyguards and maids and the attention of beautiful women. When ransoms came in, a party was thrown, with blaring music, bottles of wine, the stimulant khat and a woman for every man. Now Saleh is hiding from creditors in a dirty room filled with dust-covered TVs and high-end clothes he acquired when flush. Ships are being held longer, ransoms are getting smaller and attacks are less likely to succeed, said Saleh, sitting on a threadbare mattress covered by a mosquito net. Somali pirates hijacked 46 ships in 2009 and 47 in 2010, the European Union Naval Force says. In 2011, pirates launched a record number of attacks 176 but commandeered only 25 ships, an indication defenses were working. The last of the five hijacked this year was the Liberian-flagged MV Smyrni, taken with its crew of 26 on May 10. They are still being held. Some of those who live around Hobyo say they never wanted the region to become a pirate den. Fishermen say piracy began around 2005 as a way to keep international vessels from plundering fish stocks off Somalia. But in the absence of law and order in a country that has not had an effective central government for two decades, ransoms grew and criminal networks flourished. Now things seem to be changing. While many former pirates are unemployed, Mohamed Abdalla Aden has returned to his old job as a soccer coach for village boys. Aden said it now takes him a month to earn as much as he used to spend in a single day as a pirate. The coasts became too dangerous, he said, holding an old, beatup mobile phone. Dozens of my friends are unaccounted for and some ended up in jail. Somali pirate Mohamed Jama points to the remains of his vehicle on Sept. 17in the once-bustling pirate town of Galkayo, Somalia. Jama was forced to sell the trucks parts to raise income for daily expenses.

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Associated Press Tampa Bay Rays first baseman Carlos Pena slides into home to score on a single by Jose Molina as Boston Red Sox catcher Ryan Lavarnway waits for the throw from the outfield during the sixth inning of Tuesdays game at Fenway Park in Boston. Golf/ B2, B3 NFL/ B3 Scoreboard/B4 Sports briefs/ B4 NHL/ B4 Baseball/ B5 Entertainment/ B6 Hole No. 9 at Pine Barrens hard to play because of trees guarding fairway./ B2 S PORTS Section B WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2012 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE J OE K ORNECKI III CorrespondentINVERNESS The Citrus High School girls golf team was victorious Tuesday afternoon against the Central Bears, 244-259, on the rolling greens of Lakeside Golf & Country Club in the first of three consecutive matches for the Lady Hurricanes. Citrus (3-2) was buoyed by three promising freshmen, who were the top three scorers in the match for the Lady Canes. The freshmen really impressed me, and we have a brighter future ahead, Citrus head coach Dave Hamilton said. Well look forward to district on (Oct. 15), but again, I was very pleased with the underclassmen. Freshman Camrin Kersh led Citrus with a score of 50, followed by Sarah Taulbee (62) and Sarah Welch (66). Senior Alex Mundreanu also had a 66, which rounded out the top four for the Hurricanes. We had fun, and Im glad the team is doing good, Kersh said. Central (1-5) got quality play from Stephanie Rodney, who shot a 40 and was awarded low-medalist honors for the match. The rest of the Bears top four were Casey Baril (70), Kristen Kufner (72) and Kaleigh Gibbs (77). Citrus will travel to Crystal River at 3:30 p.m. today to take on Crystal River at 7 Rivers Golf & Country Club. Canes coast by Bears on golf course Freshman golfers lead team to victory SPORTS BRIEFS Irish wont play Michigan in 2015 ANN ARBOR, Mich. Notre Dame is opting out of its series with Michigan, meaning the last scheduled game between college footballs winningest programs will take place in 2014. A letter from Notre Dame athletic director Jack Swarbrick to Michigan athletic director Dave Brandon canceling games in 20152017 was obtained by The Associated Press on Tuesday through a Freedom of Information Act request. The Fighting Irish recently decided to move to the Atlantic Coast Conference in every sport except football and hockey, though the football team will play five games a year against league opponents, starting no later than 2015. Nadals return uncertainLONDON Rafael Nadal still has no timetable for his return from a knee injury, and the 11-time Grand Slam champion isnt sure if hell play the Australian Open in January. All that is in my mind is to keep working hard to come back, Nadal said in interviews with European newspapers Tuesday. The Spaniard hasnt played since losing in the second round of Wimbledon in June to little-known Lukas Rosol. Nadal is recovering from a partially torn patella tendon in his left knee. Minor leaguer offers lessonsNick DelGuidice, former Citrus High School standout and current minor leaguer in the Kansas City Royals system, is offering private baseball lessons. DelGuidices experience also includes Division I baseball at Florida Atlantic University and community college at Lake-Sumter. Training will be focused on all aspects of the game, which includes: hitting, fielding, base running, pitching and conditioning. For more information, call Nick DelGuidice at 954-608-9257. Giants not using Cabrera this yearSAN FRANCISCO The San Francisco Giants have no plans to bring back suspended outfielder Melky Cabrera for the postseason if the club is still playing when he is eligible to return. Manager Bruce Bochy said he and general manager Brian Sabean are meeting to finalize their 25man roster for the best-offive division series. Cabrera would be allowed to play in the NLCS if the Giants advance that far, but they have no intention of adding him to the roster at any point in the postseason. From staff and wire reports JCT holds first tourney of season T he first of five events from the JCT series was at Sugarmill Woods Oak Village Sports Complex in Homosassa. Tennis director Rich Scholl hosted the event. The purpose of JCT events is to involve the tennis-playing juniors of both counties in a series of tournaments. The pros can offer advice and coach the players. So it is more than just another tournament. Tournament players can learn from the pros observations and get hints to improve their games. At the start of the weekend, the weather was beautiful until the rains came during the divisions finals. Players and spectators scrambled for cover while the pros made a plan. The tournament was moved to Glen Lakes Tennis Center where it apparently never rains to conclude the final few games. Everyone finished under sunny skies. Girls high school results: Mahima Tatam def. Katie Colitz, 6-1, 6-1. Consolation: Amber Gamble def. Maddie Lewis, 8-6, 6-2. Boys high school results: Chris Rosser def. Jesse DeWitt, 7-5, 6-4. Consolation: Brody Summer def. Coty Willey, 7-6 (7-5), 1-6, 6-3. Middle and grade school results (round-robin eight-game pro sets): Winner: Elliot Rosser. Runner-up: Arjun Deven. Third and fourth, respectively, Vaishnavi Karanam and Ahjli Deven. Juniors interested in competing in the upcoming tournaments should friend the JCT on Facebook under Junior Circuit Tennis. All JCT information is posted on that site, including the schedule, starting times and specific tournament announcements. The next tournament is scheduled for Oct. 20 and 21 at Southern Hills Plantation in Brooksville. Lou Giglio will be the host pro. To enter the tournament, email Judy Jeanette at jjeanette3saj@ aol.com. The entry fee is $20 and is paid at the tournament. For information, call Judy at 352-232-0322. Monday Ladies Doubles The email problems have been fixed, so, as promised, here are the contacts for information and/or to sign up: Sally deMontfort at 352-795-9693 or deMont@embarqmail.com; Micki Brown at 352-628-7699 or micky_o@ yahoo.com; Susan Goins at 352-2708493; and Antoinette van den Hoogen at hoera@juno.com. The general idea is you and your partner team up as a solo team and play a home and away match against nine other pairs, for a total of 18 matches in a season. If more than 10 teams sign up, a second division could be added. The match can be played during the entire Monday (day/evening) if both teams agree on a time. Citrus County Tuesday Womens Team TennisThe women-only league is geared toward players rated 3.0 to 3.5. If interested in playing, or to captain a team, contact chairwoman Candace Charles at 352-563-5859 or Candacecharles@ tampabay.rr.com.Citrus Area Senior Ladies 3.0/3.5 Tuesday LeagueThe league starts Tuesday, Oct. 16. To play, a player must be at least 50 years of age or older, with an 3.0/3.5 rating. This league has been in existence since 1999 and since the two Meadowcrest teams have merged, the See TENNIS / Page B4 Eric van den Hoogen ON COURT Streaking Rays Associated PressNEW YORK The NFL put its stamp of approval on the stillsmoldering outcome of the Green Bay-Seattle game: Wrong call. Right review. Wrong team still wins. Seahawks 14, Packers 12. With frustration mounting among coaches, players and fans, the worst fear finally materialized: a mistake by a replacement official would decide the outcome of a game. It came while the NFL and its regular officials, locked out since June, were in resumed talks in an attempt to resolve the impasse. That was still a day late for the Packers. The fiasco, which unfolded on the prominent stage of Monday Night Football, was deconstructed by the league Tuesday in a way that surely rendered little comfort for Cheeseheads. The NFL said Seattles lastsecond touchdown pass should not have counted because Seahawks receiver Golden Tate should have been called for offensive pass interference, ending the game with Green Bay winning. Instead, officials ruled it a touchdown, and penalties either way are not reviewable. NFL upholds Seattles disputed win Authorities admit penalty should have been called JOSHUA TRUJILLO /seattlepi.com Officials signal after Seattle Seahawks wide receiver Golden Tate was said to have pulled in a last-second pass for a touchdown from quarterback Russell Wilson to defeat the Green Bay Packers 14-12 in Monday nights game in Seattle. The touchdown call stood after review. See NFL / Page B3 Associated PressBOSTON David Price struck out a season-high 13 and Jeff Keppinger hit a three-run homer as Tampa Bay beat the Boston Red Sox 5-2 on Tuesday night, extending the Rays winning streak to six and keeping their playoff hopes alive. Tampa Bay entered the day three games behind Oakland for the ALs second wild-card spot and has only eight games remaining, making a loss to the struggling Red Sox in the twogame series especially costly. The Rays got to Boston starter Clay Buchholz (11-7) quickly on Keppingers three-run homer in the second and Price (19-5) was able to preserve the lead despite balking with a runner on third to pull Boston within 3-2. Price pitched his second complete game of the season, scattering seven hits and walking none. He tied his career high with his 19th win and is scheduled for one more chance to reach 20 for the first time in his career. Boston has lost five of six and 19 of 26. Tampa Bay pulled away with two runs in the sixth when Jose Molina hit a line drive to leftcenter that wound up only being Rafael Nadal Price strikes out 13 in Rays sixth consecutive victory Tampa Bay Rays starting pitcher David Price fires one in against the Boston Red Sox during the first inning. See RAYS / Page B4

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O UTDOORS R ECREATIONALS PORTS Page B2 WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2012 C OMING T OMORROW C OMING S UNDAY N ATIONALAUTORACINGC OMING F RIDAY C ITRUS C OUNTY S R ECREATIONALG UIDETOG OLF Local LEADERS BRENTWOOD Sept. 19 Point Quota Group results. First+9 Malcolm Hollop and Bob Staker Second+5 (MOC) Jay Hylemon and Mona Evans Most over Quota+5 Kenny McCabe Closest to the Pin: No. 2Bob Staker No. 4Chuck Curtis 50/50 winnerJan Varga Sept. 20 Thursday Evening Group results. First8 under Vaughn Thornton, Paul Roy, Maggie Cart and Dave Gollobin Second5 under Ron Cart, Frank Hyer, Jeff Mc Donald and Jennie Diaz Closest to the Pin: No. 2Paul Roy No. 4Maggie Cart Sept. 22 Saturday Morning Scramble results. First Dick Emberly, Jerry Krause and R. J. Cantagallo Second Rick Urban, Pete Krol, Larry Lietzke and Mike ODonaghue Third Mona Evans, Steve Leonard, Kenny McCabe and Bob Staker Closest to the Pin: No. 2Frank Hughes No. 4Kenny McCabe Sept. 23 Sunday Morning Scramble results. First5 under Jerry Walker and Bill Owens Second4 under(MOC) Birdie No. 6 Bob Staker, Mona Evans, Steve Leonard and R.J. Cantagallo Third4 under Mike Wagner, Diane Wagner, Jan Lassiter and Don Gittings Closest to the Pin: No. 2Bruce Liston No. 4Don Gittings 50/50 winnerMike Wagner Honorable Mention Pete Bauerle, John Holcomb, Sue Bauerle and Larry Holcomb Sept. 24 Monday Morning Mens Group results. First Lou DeGennaro and Ron Mitz Second Kenny McCabe, Tony Longo and Rob Goyette Closest to the Pin: No. 2Lou DeGennaro WOMEN Sept. 25 Brentwood Tuesday Ladies League standings. Team: First22.5 points Dianne Joyner and Kay Fitzsimmons Second22.0 points Penny Magliano and Jane Vandenbergh Third21.0 points Clarita Parado and Cathy Foody Individual: FirstPenny Magliano12 points SecondDianne Joyner11 points ThirdCathy Foody10 points Low GrossNancy Poisson48 Low NetEsther Ormsby36 Chip-ins: No. 7Cathy Foody No. 8Cathy Foody Game of the Day Low Putts: Joan Minnelli14 Closest to the Pin: No. 4Joan MinnelliCITRUS HILLS MEN The Citrus Hills Mens Golf Association played In the Bucket on the Oaks Golf Course. First-19 Larry Jones, Jerry Czack, Len Ciriello and Lou Pulgrano Second-14 (MOC) Bill Lindsey, Angelo Previte, John Bechler and Dick Olsen Third-14 Bob Feldberg, Jerry McClernon Joe Skender and Bob Fabrie Fourth-12 Bill Duggan, George McGuigan, John Daley and Larry Cummins WOMEN Sept. 11 and 18 The Citrus Hills Ladies Golf Association participated in a twoweek tournament, The Solheim Cup. The league was divided by handicaps into two teams: red and blue. The red team inched out a win in a close match. Red team captain: Brenda Lindsey Team members: Dorothy Ammerman, Linda Berg, Helen Clayton, Kay Close, Marti Jones, Clara Kim, Sung Ja Kim, Nina Kimball, IvaLee Lawrence, Jeannette Mazzone, JoAnn Messina, Linda Mullen, Gloria Phillips, Nelia Rodriguez and Kate YazbakCITRUS SPRINGS MEN Sept. 18 The Citrus Springs Mens League played 2 bb on Par 4s and 5s and 1 on par 3s. First Sirmons, Lycke and Williamson Second Feher, Jenkins and Robertson Closest to the Pin: No. 4Manecky No. 8Hancock No. 11Lycke No. 14Norton No. 16Feher Sept. 22 The Citrus Springs Mens Association played 2 best balls on the front and 3 on the back. First157 Manecky, Clutter, Gonczi and Rocky Second164 Curry, Jenkins, Colletti and Williamson (blind) Closest to the Pin: No. 4Clutter No. 8Balas No. 11Robertson No. 14Williamson No. 16 Williamson Sept. 25 The Citrus Springs Mens Association played 2 best balls. First119 Woodworth, Sirmons, Williamson and Colletti (blind) Second124 Gonczi, Manecky, Colletti and Robertson Closest to the Pin: No. 11Manecky No. 14Manecky No. 16Williamson Sept. 20 The Citrus Springs Mens Association played points. First38 2/3 Curry, Balas and Robertson Second37 1/2 Clutter, Miner, Rocky and Lycke Closest to the Pin: No. 4Manecky No. 8Robertson No. 11Manecky No. 14Lycke No. 16Hancock WOMEN Sept. 21 Points Quota Chicks with Sticks results. Roberta Gendron+7 Marj Sibley+5 Sandy Brown+4 Jan Kominski+4 Carol Lanzillo+4 Marcie Marcus+3 Bev McGonnigal+3 Char Kimpel+1 Mary McConnell+1 Closest to the Pin: No. 4Carol Lanzillo No. 8Bev McGonnigal No. 16Marj Sibley Chicks with Sticks, a ladies points quota league, meets every Friday morning at Citrus Springs. Interested players with GHIN handicaps should call Jan at 352-344-9550 or Carole at 352-746-2082. Pine Ridge Sept. 25 Beverly Hills Mens Nine Hole Golf League results. Frank DeLucia34 Ed Hildenbrandt36 Dick Emberley37 OTG winner: No. 11Dick Emberley NPBC: No. 11Seamus Graham The annual end of summer session and the welcoming back of snow birds fest will be Oct. 16 following the round of golf. Golfers of any age or ability are welcome to join in for a friendly round of nine holes of competitive golf every Tuesday morning at Pine Ridge. The group alternates weekly front nine and back nine with tee time at 7:30 a.m. For information, call Frank Hughes at 352746-4800 or email new216@tampabay.rr.com.SEVEN RIVERS MEN Sept. 20 Today the 7 Rivers Mens Golf Association played a Low Net tournament. First Flight FirstGene Kelly62 SecondRon Neal66 (Tie)Sam McMechan66 Second Flight FirstDick Shepherd59 SecondBill Stallings63 ThirdBob Burns66 Closest to the Pin: No. 7Joe Mescaro No. 11Dick Van Poucker WOMEN Sept. 19 7 Rivers W.G.A. played Nassau Front Back Overall Net. Flight 1 OverallDee Reynolds69 BackMarian Kinder37 Flight 2 OverallDena Neal74 BackJoan Poore38 FrontCarol Biedscheid39 Flight 3 OverallArlene Cox77 FrontKay Beaufait40 BackBeverly Strong38 Chip-ins: Nos. 1 and 10Dena Neal Birdies: No. 15Dena Neal Nos. 9, 15 and 18Dee Reynolds Niners 6 Best Holes TieFlora Roberts36 TieDottie Round36SOUTHERN WOODS Sept. 19 Southern Woods Mens Golf Association played Best Two Net of Four Players Flighted. First Flight First-18 Dick Tuxbury, Bill Ervasti, Phil Jasper and Geo. Lentowicz Second-17 Carl Pedersen, Tony Schmid, Ed Lynk and Mike Taylor Second Flight First-27 Dick Johnson, Nelson Wright, Bob Chadderton and Tony Corso Second-20 Gary Mosey, Rich Galasso, Rich Perry and Bill Long Closest to the Pin: No. 8Gary Mosey13-1 No. 17Frank Nolan7-8SUGARMILL WOODS Sept. 20 Sugarmill Woods Country Club Mens Golf Association played Best 2 of 4. First-20 (Tie) Tony Schmid, Art Gennero, Gary Osborne and Ron Rosenwald (Tie) Dick Tuxbury, Stan Fleming, Frank Wander and Charlie McCreery Third-19 John Holden, George Lentowicz, Bob Mason and Tom Jones Golfers of the week: Low GrossDick Tuxbury77 Low NetBill Murray69 (Tie)Tony Schmid69 (Tie)Dick Tuxbury69 Low Net SeniorCharlie McCreery66 Closest to the Pin: Cypress No. 3Frank Wander5/2 Cypress No. 6Gary Osborne5 Pine No. 4Gary Osborne1 Pine No. 7Stan Fleming Notable Shots: Eagle on Pine No. 5Dick TuxburyTWISTED OAKS Sept. 17 Twisted Oaks Ladies Association played low net from the senior red tees. First Flight FirstChris Hultzen62 SecondChris McGraw64 ThirdShirley Young65 Second Flight FirstSonia Seward63 SecondLinda Vehrs70 ThirdCarol Lanzillo72 Chip-ins: Ruth Troyer and Chris Hultzen T he No. 9 hole at World Woods (Pine Barrens) measures a maximum of 424 yards and requires two well-played shots to score well. The fairway slopes right to left, creating an approach shot from a hanging lie, in which the golf ball is above the players feet for a righthanded golfer. Trees guard both sides of the landing area for the tee shot. Players must avoid making missing the fairway to the right since a group of trees is to the right of the fairway. That requires golfers to hit low punch shots under the limbs to extract themselves from this area. In addition, players will have an extremely poor angle at the green when hitting their approach shots from the right rough. The most intimidating part of the hole is the approach shot to the elevated green with a deep waste area guarding the front right portion of the green. In addition, a long continuous waste area starts about 100 yards from the green and extends along the left side of the fairway to the left side of the green. This waste area does not affect the tee shot, but is visually intimidating for a second shot. Players must guard from hitting the approach shot short, which is the tendency when playing to an elevated green. Tee shotThe fairway slopes right to left; therefore, a shot landing in the right center of the fairway will tend to roll to the left before coming to rest. Since virtually no level lies are in the fairway, players must hit their approach shots from a sloping lie. A well-struck tee shot will leave a player with an approach shot anywhere from 140 to 180 yards from the green. Second shot In addition to an uneven approach shot, the green is also crown-shaped it resembles an upside-down saucer and the ball will roll off the green as it gets closer to the edges. The front portion of the green slopes severely from back to front, making depth perception difficult, especially since the hole is located on the back half of the green and the bottom of the flagstick cannot be seen. Approach shots ending up short of the green must contend with a waste area strategically located on the front left and right portions. These factors add to the difficulty of hitting the approach shot close to the hole. After taking into consideration all of these variables, remember this hole generally will play into the wind or a right to left wind. Therefore, it is a good idea to add one more club when making a selection. On the greenHitting the green in regulation is a nice accomplishment on this hole; however, two-putting for par presents additional difficulties because of the sloping contour. As mentioned, the green is crown-shaped and golfers will not have very many straight putts. A small ridge runs through the green at an angle from lower left to upper right as you look at the hole from the fairway creating two levels of the green. This must be taken into consideration when putting. Putts from the back to the front will be much quicker since they are downhill. When putting from the left side toward the right, or vice versa, the putts will severely break toward the front. Be sure to allow for enough break, which can be very deceiving. Pros tipTee your golf ball on the right side of the tee box to create a better angle to the left side of the fairway on your first shot. Tee shots ending up on the left side of the fairway have a more favorable angle to the green. Choose one more club on the approach to the elevated green; missing the green long provides a better chip shot than missing the green short where a sandy grave awaits. Be careful of the hole location. It is at the front of the green and is where most of the trouble (i.e. waste areas) is located. Once you have navigated your golf ball onto the green, allow for enough break on your putt, especially when the putt is from side-to-side on the green. Most players will tend to under read their putts. If you record a par on this demanding hole, you have done well as it is a great finishing hole on the outward half of the Pine Barrens golf course. Scott Wyckoff is the general manager and PGA golf professional at World Woods Golf Club. Email him swyck offgolf@worldwoods.com. Trees, traps on No. 9 Special to the Chronicle The 424-yard No. 9 at World Woods requires two well-placed shots since trees guard both sides of the fairway and the green is crown-shaped. ... this hole will generally play into the wind or a right to left wind. Therefore, it is a good idea to add one more club when making a selection. Scott Wycoff SHOTS BY SCOTT D OUG F ERGUSON AP Golf WriterMEDINAH, Ill. No other trio of American golfers has qualified for more consecutive Ryder Cup teams than Tiger Woods, Phil Mickelson and Jim Furyk. Collectively, they have won 146 official tournaments around the world, including 19 majors. That only makes their Ryder Cup record look all the more inferior. They have been the core of the U.S. team since 1997 at Valderrama, where they combined for a 3-6-1 record as the United States lost the cup. Perhaps it was a sign of what was to come. For all their individual achievements, none has a winning record in the Ryder Cup. They have been on six teams together Woods missed in 2008 at Valhalla while recovering from knee surgery and the only celebration they shared was that remarkable comeback at Brookline. I would have expected and definitely wished for a much better record than that, Furyk said Tuesday. It leads to a question that brings to mind the chicken and the egg. Do they all have losing records because they are playing on losing teams? Or does the U.S keep losing because this triumvirate has losing records? I think its both, Woods said Tuesday. In order to win cups, you have to earn points. And we certainly have not earned points. And on top of that, Phil, Jim and myself have been put out there a lot during those years. So if were not earning points, its hard to win Ryder Cups that way. So much has been expected. So little has been delivered. And they are running out of time to leave a lasting impression. Furyk is 42 and has gone four of the last five PGA Tour seasons without winning, though the exception was in 2010 when he won three times and was voted player of the year. Even so, he had to rely on being a captains pick for the first time. Mickelson, also 42, has qualified for nine straight teams dating to 1995. He will set an American record for most Ryder Cups when the matches began Friday. Even so, he narrowly qualified for the team this year. They will be leaned on heavily again at Medinah as the U.S. tries to win back the cup. The Americans, dressed in navy blue shirts, headed out for the first full day of practice under warm sunshine in the Chicago suburbs. They played fourball matches among the three groups. U.S. captain Davis Love III finally showed his hand and confirmed some obvious pairings in mind by sending out Woods and Steve Stricker, Mickelson and Keegan Bradley, Watson and Webb Simpson. Other pairings were Matt Kuchar and Dustin Johnson, Jason Dufner and Zach Johnson, and Furyk and Brandt Snedeker. There were few surprises on the European side. European captain Jose Maria Olazabal had Ian Poulter, Justin Rose, Luke Donald and Lee Westwood in one group; Rory McIlroy, Graeme McDowell, Sergio Garcia and Paul Lawrie in another; and Mark Kaymer, Nicolas Colsaerts, Francesco Molinari and Peter Hanson in a third. Tiger Woods Phil Mickelson Jim Furyk Three stars do not shine in Ryder Cup

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Associated Press Jim Furyk tees off the 17th hole during the final round of the Tour Championship on Sunday in Atlanta. That left it to whether Tate and Green Bay safety M.D. Jennings both had possession of the ball. The officials said they did, but the Packers insisted Jennings had clear possession for a game-ending interception. The NFL agreed that the replay was inconclusive, upholding the touchdown and giving Seattle the victory. Green Bay quarterback Aaron Rodgers, normally a soft-spoken player who didnt say much after the loss, lashed out on his radio show Tuesday. First of all, Ive got to do something that the NFL is not going to do: I have to apologize to the fans, he said on ESPN 540-AM in Milwaukee. Even President Barack Obama got in on the conversation Tuesday, tweeting: NFL fans on both sides of the aisle hope the refs lockout is settled soon. The controversy began on the final play when Russell Wilson heaved a 24yard pass into a scrum in the end zone with Seattle trailing 12-7. Tate shoved away a defender with both hands, and he and Jennings got their hands on the ball. It was pinned to my chest the whole time, Jennings said. Instead, the officials ruled on the field that the two had simultaneous possession, which counts as a reception. The NFL Officiating Department reviewed the video today and supports the decision not to overturn the onfield ruling following the instant replay review, the league said in a statement. Saying there was no indisputable evidence, though, is not the same as confirming the initial call was correct. The Packers, one of sports most storied franchises and Super Bowl champs two years ago, fell to 1-2. The Seahawks are 2-1. Fans fascination with the finish was evident in the number who stayed with ESPN to watch the highlights on SportsCenter after the game: 6.5 million viewers, the most for the fulllength show since records started being kept in 1990. On his weekly appearance on Seattle radio station 710 KIRO-AM, Seahawks coach Pete Carroll made no apologies Tuesday, saying, The league backed it up and game over. We win.S PORTSC ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE W EDNESDAY, S EPTEMBER 26, 2012 B3 Send Them to Serve4 person scramble Saturday, Sept. 29th Lakeside Golf and Country Club Registration 7:30 a.m. Tee-Off 8:30 a.m. sharp! Shotgun StartAll proceeds go directly to the CBC Youth Fund for Mission Trips and Summer Camps Lots of Prizes! For information callBruce Wenger 726-7335Registration: $ 50 per golferincludes 18 holes, cart and steak lunch at Cornerstone. 000CCV6 000C95P 000CMHZ Texans take top spot B ARRYW ILNER AP Pro Football WriterNEW YORK The top of the AP Pro32 power rankings is a tough spot to hold. The Houston Texans became the fourth team in as many weeks to sit first overall in the rankings. Fresh off an impressive victory at Denver to go 3-0 for the first time, Houston replaced San Francisco as the No. 1 team in voting Tuesday by 12 media members who regularly cover the NFL. Houston earned nine first-place votes and 380 points. Decisive win in Denver and big-time performance from Matt Schaub, losing part of his ear in the process, 2002 NFL MVP Rich Gannon of CBS Sports and Sirius XM radio said. Schaub lost a small portion of his left ear lobe when his helmet cut it on a hard hit. I dont think well be hearing any more questions about Matt Schaubs toughness after the quarterback played with a severed ear lobe ... said Alex Marvez of Foxsports.com San Francisco dropped to a tie for fourth with the New York Giants. Previously, Green Bay and New England also held the top spot, then lost. The other unbeaten teams, Atlanta and Arizona, were second and sixth, respectively. The Falcons got two first-place votes and 371 points, while the Cardinals had one and 335 points. The Falcons are hot, in all three phases, noted former All-Pro safety John Lynch of Fox Sports. Is anyone playing the QB position better than Matt Ryan? I dont think so. Dan Pompei of theChicago Tribunegave the Cardinals the nod. Its hard to believe they are the best in football, but they have beaten more good teams and answered more challenges than any other team, Pompei said. Rounding out the top 10 were third-place Baltimore, seventh-ranked Green Bay, No. 8 New England, No. 9 Seattle and No. 10 Chicago. Last for the second straight week was Cleveland, which lost at home to Buffalo and is 0-3. Hope theyre not expecting Ray Lewis to hold a pity party for them Thursday night, said Ira Kaufman of the Tampa Tribune. Of course, the Browns have a bit of an excuse, as Rick Gosselin of the Dallas Morning News pointed out: The Browns have the youngest starting lineup in the NFL at an average age of 24.86 years, he said. The leagues other winless team, New Orleans, fell to 27th. The Saints were ranked ninth in the preseason, but have lost twice at home after sweeping their home games last year. Now we know the value of a head coach and a quality defense, said Pat Kirwan of CBSSports.com and Sirius XM. This is starting to look like a lost season at 0-3. Not to everyone. Bob Glauber of Newsday had the Saints 22nd. Seasons slipping away already, Glauber said. Not what Drew Brees had in mind as his response to Bountygate fiasco. Still enough talent to get back into it, but time might be running out. Houston fourth team to reach No. 1 in AP power rankings Associated Press Houston Texans quarterback Matt Schaub hands off to Ben Tate against the Denver Broncos during Sundays NFL game in Denver. D OUG F ERGUSON AP Golf WriterMEDINAH, Ill. The ultimate team event in golf sometimes is decided by a single player. Jim Furyk holds a unique spot in Ryder Cup history as the only player to win and lose the decisive match. He knows euphoria as well as dejection. So when he talks about the possibility of being in that position again Sunday at Medinah, he speaks in terms of accepting the role, not relishing it. And while everyone wants to be the star, its a good bet every player at Medinah knows what he means. I think everyone playing in this tournament would love to be in that position, Furyk said Tuesday. You just have to be able to accept the fact that sometimes it turns out good, and sometimes it doesnt. Its not about having the skill to hit the clutch shot. Its having the strength to cope with failure. Furyk can handle the failure when he only has to answer to himself. Three months ago, he was tied for the lead at the U.S. Open when he hit a snap hook off the tee on the par-5 16th at Olympic Club that led to a bogey. He never made up that shot and wasted a wonderful chance at winning his second major. Equally devastating was going to the 18th hole at Firestone, having led from the opening round, and making a double bogey to lose by one shot. He had to console his 8-year-old son who was in tears. Its a different monster when you answer to 11 teammates. Who wants the ball? You can be Adam Vinatieri or Scott Norwood. Bobby Thomson or Ralph Branca. You wouldnt wish to be in that position, I dont suppose, Paul Lawrie said. But if you are, you would like to think that you could do what needed to be done. But you dont know until you get there. I would imagine its pretty tough. Paul Azinger probably would have passed on such an opportunity. But he didnt have a choice. He had played in enough Ryder Cups to know that when its close going to Sunday, the clincher is likely to be anywhere from the seventh and 11th spot in the lineup of 12 singles matches. Azinger was a captains pick for the 2001 team, only to have the Ryder Cup postponed a year by the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks. By then, he was out of form. He played poorly in the opening session with Tiger Woods and didnt play again until he had no choice. Everyone plays singles. Azinger was inserted into the eighth match against Niclas Fasth. Team event comes down to one person UPCOMING TOURNAMENTS PGA of America/ European TourRYDER CUP Site: Medinah, Ill. Schedule: Friday and Saturday, four morning foursomes matches and four afternoon fourball matches; Sunday, 12 singles matches. Course: Medinah Country Club, No. 3 Course (7,658 yards, par 72). Television: ESPN (Friday, 8 a.m.-7:30 p.m.) and NBC (Saturday, 9 a.m.-7 p.m.; Sunday, noon-6 p.m.). United States (c-captains pick): Keegan Bradley, Jason Dufner, c-Jim Furyk, c-Dustin Johnson, Zach Johnson, Matt Kuchar, Phil Mickelson, Webb Simpson, c-Brandt Snedeker, c-Steve Stricker, Bubba Watson, Tiger Woods. Captain: Davis Love III. Europe: c-Nicolas Colsaerts, Belgium; Luke Donald, England; Sergio Garcia, Spain; Peter Hanson, Sweden; Martin Kaymer, Germany; Paul Lawrie, Scotland; Graeme McDowell, Northern Ireland; Rory McIlroy, Northern Ireland; Francesco Molinari, Italy; c-Ian Poulter, England; Justin Rose, England; Lee Westwood, England. Captain: Jose Maria Olazabal, Spain. NFL Continued from Page B1 The Associated Press Pro32 NFL Power Rankings, as voted by a 12-member panel, with first-place votes in parentheses, final records through Sept. 25, total points based on 32 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 32nd-place vote, and previous ranking: WLTPtsPvs 1. Houston Texans (9)3003802 2. Atlanta Falcons (2)3003714 3. Baltimore Ravens2103525 4. New York Giants2103398 5. San Francisco 49ers2103391 6. Arizona Cardinals (1)30033512 7. Green Bay Packers1203023 8. New England Patriots1202937 9. Seattle Seahawks21026719 10. Chicago Bears21026415 11. Dallas Cowboys21025014 12. Philadelphia Eagles2102476 13. San Diego Chargers2102419 14. Cincinnati Bengals21023218 15. Pittsburgh Steelers12021310 16. Denver Broncos12020611 17. Minnesota Vikings21019527 18. New York Jets21019016 19. Detroit Lions12017713 20. Buffalo Bills21017123 21. Washington Redskins12012919 22. Tampa Bay Buccaneers12012021 23. Carolina Panthers12011317 24. Kansas City Chiefs1209931 25. Tennessee Titans1209428 26. Oakland Raiders1208930 27. New Orleans Saints0307722 28. Miami Dolphins1206626 29. St. Louis Rams1206324 30. Jacksonville Jaguars1205832 31. Indianapolis Colts1204625 32. Cleveland Browns0301229AP Pro32 power rankings Whats all the fuss about NFLs fill-in refs? Why arent the regular NFL officials working these games? The league initiated a lockout when the contract with the NFL Referees Association expired in June and the two sides failed to agree on a new deal. Talks have resumed, but without a new agreement in place the regular referees cant return to the field. Who are the guys replacing them? The major college refs stuck with their usual jobs out of loyalty, leaving the NFL to mine replacements from the lower divisions of the NCAA, minor organizations like the Arena League and retirees from the major college ranks. What do the referees want? The NFLRA is at odds with the league over salary, retirement benefits and other logistical issues. The NFL is proposing a pension freeze and a higher 401(k) match; the union is balking because of the greater risk to the nest egg that comes with the loss of a defined benefit.

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Associated Press An empty Buffalo Sabres locker room is shown Tuesday at the First Niagara Center, home of the Buffalo Sabres NHL hockey team in Buffalo, N.Y. The NHL and its union are to return to the bargaining table Friday, the first negotiations since the lockout began Sept. 15. REGULAR SEASON STANDINGSAMERICAN CONFERENCE East WLTPctPFPA N.Y. Jets210.6678175 Buffalo210.6678779 New England120.3338264 Miami120.3336566 South WLTPctPFPA Houston3001.0008842 Jacksonville120.3335270 Tennessee120.33367113 Indianapolis120.3336183 North WLTPctPFPA Baltimore210.6679867 Cincinnati210.66785102 Pittsburgh120.3337775 Cleveland030.0005775 West WLTPctPFPA San Diego210.6676351 Denver120.3337777 Kansas City120.3336899 Oakland120.3336188 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East WLTPctPFPA Dallas210.6674754 Philadelphia210.6674766 N.Y. Giants210.6679465 Washington120.33399101 South WLTPctPFPA Atlanta3001.0009448 Tampa Bay120.3336067 Carolina120.3335279 New Orleans030.00083102 North WLTPctPFPA Minnesota210.6677059 Chicago210.6677450 Green Bay120.3335754 Detroit120.3338794 West WLTPctPFPA Arizona3001.0006740 San Francisco210.6677065 Seattle210.6675739 St. Louis120.3336078 Mondays Game Seattle 14, Green Bay 12 Thursday, Sept. 27 Cleveland at Baltimore, 8:20 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 30 Tennessee at Houston, 1 p.m. San Diego at Kansas City, 1 p.m. Seattle at St. Louis, 1 p.m. New England at Buffalo, 1 p.m. Minnesota at Detroit, 1 p.m. Carolina at Atlanta, 1 p.m. San Francisco at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m. Miami at Arizona, 4:05 p.m. Oakland at Denver, 4:05 p.m. Cincinnati at Jacksonville, 4:05 p.m. New Orleans at Green Bay, 4:25 p.m. Washington at Tampa Bay, 4:25 p.m. N.Y. Giants at Philadelphia, 8:20 p.m. Open: Indianapolis, PittsburghNFL Team StatisticsTOTAL YARDAGE American Football Conference OFFENSE YardsRushPass Kansas City1325575750 Baltimore1258354904 Houston1184451733 Cincinnati1175302873 New England1173329844 Buffalo1113534579 Miami1108527581 Indianapolis1071271800 Pittsburgh1048195853 Denver1045271774 Oakland1038187851 N.Y. Jets991296695 San Diego954296658 Tennessee933117816 Cleveland889262627 Jacksonville805363442 DEFENSE YardsRushPass Houston767203564 Pittsburgh874303571 San Diego917202715 Denver995294701 New England1032246786 Kansas City1043368675 Buffalo1046301745 Indianapolis1088394694 N.Y. Jets1102446656 Miami1121194927 Oakland1143349794 Cleveland1175368807 Baltimore1204335869 Jacksonville1237463774 Cincinnati1250465785 Tennessee1389451938 National Football Conference OFFENSE YardsRushPass Detroit13083061002 N.Y. Giants1278301977 Philadelphia1250405845 Washington1213542671 New Orleans1132278854 Carolina1091289802 Minnesota1060364696 Atlanta1035270765 Dallas1026230796 San Francisco1006423583 Green Bay913235678 Chicago870311559 St. Louis862287575 Seattle807424383 Arizona790247543 Tampa Bay731284447 DEFENSE YardsRushPass Dallas750339411 Green Bay783407376 Seattle817176641 Philadelphia827309518 Chicago837228609 Minnesota913286627 Arizona949331618 San Francisco964273691 Atlanta1009386623 Detroit1036284752 N.Y. Giants1067282785 St. Louis1076362714 Carolina1149418731 Tampa Bay12021421060 Washington12882761012 New Orleans1432645787 AVERAGE PER GAME American Football Conference OFFENSE YardsRushPass Kansas City441.7191.7250.0 Baltimore419.3118.0301.3 Houston394.7150.3244.3 Cincinnati391.7100.7291.0 New England391.0109.7281.3 Buffalo371.0178.0193.0 Miami369.3175.7193.7 Indianapolis357.090.3266.7 Pittsburgh349.365.0284.3 Denver348.390.3258.0 Oakland346.062.3283.7 N.Y. Jets330.398.7231.7 San Diego318.098.7219.3 Tennessee311.039.0272.0 Cleveland296.387.3209.0 Jacksonville268.3121.0147.3 DEFENSE YardsRushPass Houston255.767.7188.0 Pittsburgh291.3101.0190.3 San Diego305.767.3238.3 Denver331.798.0233.7 New England344.082.0262.0 Kansas City347.7122.7225.0 Buffalo348.7100.3248.3 Indianapolis362.7131.3231.3 2012/13 season will have six teams competing. The season runs through April 16, ending with a luncheon April 23. The league is always looking for players to sub for teams. For information, email chairwoman Lucy Murphy at wjlrmurphy@embarqmail.com or 352527-4239. Thursday Morning Citrus Area Doubles League This leagues 2012/13 season begins Oct. 4. For information, contact chairwoman Diane Halloran at 352-527-7763 or tdhfla@tampabay.rr.com.Ladies on the CourtLadies on The Court play at 8:30 a.m. Thursdays at Le Grone Park courts in Crystal River. Bring a new can of balls and 50 cents. They play two out of three tiebreak sets. For information, contact Barbara Shook at dshook@tampabay.rr.com or 352-795-0872. The Friday Senior Ladies Doubles 3.0 3.5 League This league will start 2012/13 season Oct. 5. All players must be at least 50 years of age or older with a 3.0-3.5 rating. Players cannot be a member of a team and a sub. For information, email chairwoman Sue Doherty at suedoherty@prodigy.net.USTA Leagues Mixed Senior 7.0: No score reported. Mixed Senior 8.0: No score reported. For information in our District 4 (south), call or email Leigh Chak at 352-572-7157 or vacocala@gmail.com or ustaflorida.com. For information about the Hernando leagues, contact Lou Giglio at 727-207-4760 or Lou@topseedtennispro.com. Tournaments Oct. 20 and 21: JCT Tournament at Southern Hills Country Club. Oct. 27 and 28: Eighth annual Fall Fest Compass Tournament at Crystal River High School. For information, contact Cindy Reynolds at 352-697-3222 or ReynoldsC@citrus.k12.fl.us; Sally deMontfort at 352-795-9693 or deMont@embarqmail.com; or Eric van den Hoogen at hoera@juno.com. Dec. 1 and 2: JCT Tournament at Sugarmill Woods. Jan. 12 and 13: JCT Tournament at Southern Hills Country Club. Feb. 9 and 10: JCT Tournament of Champions at Sugarmill Woods. Eric van den Hoogen, Chronicle tennis columnist, can be reached at hoera@juno.com. C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE S COREBOARD B4 W EDNESDAY, S EPTEMBER 26, 2012 a single because he pulled up limping at first base with a strained right quad. Keppinger scored easily from third on the hit and Carlos Pena, who avoided a double play when Buchholz was pulled off the bag on shortstop Jose Iglesias throw from second on a fielders choice, came all the way around from first. Daniel Nava misplayed the bounce off the wall in left and was charged with an error for allowing Pena to score and put the Rays up 5-2. Buchholz got himself in trouble in the second when he walked Evan Longoria and Luke Scott to start the inning. Keppinger was up next and jumped on the first pitch he saw from Buchholz, a fastball redirected for a shot over the Green Monster. Buchholz lasted six innings, allowing eight hits and five runs, four earned. He struck out five and walked two. Cody Ross led off the second for Boston with a single and scored on Danny Valencias single to cut the lead to 3-1. Price allowed a run when he balked with Nava on third and Dustin Pedroia on second after a two-out double in the third. Home plate umpire Mike Everitt halted play and signaled Nava to come home as the PA system played Free Ride by the Edgar Winter Group. Price needed just one more pitch to strike out Ross and end the inning. Bostons Pedro Ciriaco led off the third with a single and went to second on Navas single, but was thrown out trying to steal third. RAYSContinued from Page B1 COURTContinued from Page B1 On the AIRWAVES TODAYS SPORTS BASEBALL 7 p.m. (ESPN2) Washington Nationals at Philadelphia Phillies 7 p.m. (FSNFL) Miami Marlins at Atlanta Braves 7 p.m. (SUN) Tampa Bay Rays at Boston Red Sox 8 p.m. (ESPN) Oakland Athletics at Texas Rangers 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. Prep CALENDAR TODAYS PREP SPORTS GIRLS GOLF 4 p.m. Citrus at Crystal River (Seven Rivers) N.Y. Jets367.3148.7218.7 Miami373.764.7309.0 Oakland381.0116.3264.7 Cleveland391.7122.7269.0 Baltimore401.3111.7289.7 Jacksonville412.3154.3258.0 Cincinnati416.7155.0261.7 Tennessee463.0150.3312.7 National Football Conference OFFENSE YardsRushPass Detroit436.0102.0334.0 N.Y. Giants426.0100.3325.7 Philadelphia416.7135.0281.7 Washington404.3180.7223.7 New Orleans377.392.7284.7 Carolina363.796.3267.3 Minnesota353.3121.3232.0 Atlanta345.090.0255.0 Dallas342.076.7265.3 San Francisco335.3141.0194.3 Green Bay304.378.3226.0 Chicago290.0103.7186.3 St. Louis287.395.7191.7 Seattle269.0141.3127.7 Arizona263.382.3181.0 Tampa Bay243.794.7149.0 DEFENSE YardsRushPass Dallas250.0113.0137.0 Green Bay261.0135.7125.3 Seattle272.358.7213.7 Philadelphia275.7103.0172.7 Chicago279.076.0203.0 Minnesota304.395.3209.0 Arizona316.3110.3206.0 San Francisco321.391.0230.3 Atlanta336.3128.7207.7 Detroit345.394.7250.7 N.Y. Giants355.794.0261.7 St. Louis358.7120.7238.0 Carolina383.0139.3243.7 Tampa Bay400.747.3353.3 Washington429.392.0337.3 New Orleans477.3215.0262.3AFC leaders Week 3 Quarterbacks AttComYdsTDInt Roethlis., PIT1208290481 Dalton, CIN956586763 Schaub, HOU966375151 Flacco, BAL1107191362 Brady, NWE1187988741 Fitzpatrick, BUF865058183 Locker, TEN1046778142 C. Palmer, OAK1288087952 P. Rivers, SND1036968843 Gabbert, JAC794046840 Rushers AttYdsAvgLGTD J. Charles, KAN553235.8791t1 Jones-Drew, JAC593145.3259t1 Spiller, BUF333089.3356t3 Re. Bush, MIA503026.0465t2 A. Foster, HOU792943.72223 R. Rice, BAL462685.83433 Ridley, NWE522334.48201 McGahee, DEN502134.26312 Green-Ellis, CIN562043.64192 T. Richardson, CLE501753.5032t2 Receivers NoYdsAvgLGTD Wayne, IND2329412.830t1 Lloyd, NWE2223710.8270 A.. Green, CIN2131114.873t2 Ant. Brown, PIT1824013.3271 Bowe, KAN1823413.033t2 Pitta, BAL1818810.4252 Decker, DEN1724314.3350 M. Wallace, PIT1723413.837t3 McFadden, OAK171076.3170 Welker, NWE1625115.7590 Punt Returners NoYdsAvgLGTD McKelvin, BUF617829.788t1 Ad. Jones, CIN59819.681t1 M. Thigpen, MIA915917.772t1 Kerley, NYJ711917.068t1 Arenas, KAN79413.4240 Cribbs, CLE1013013.0270 P. Adams, OAK77811.1470 Ant. Brown, PIT55511.0230 Edelman, NWE66310.5220 Jac. Jones, BAL66210.3190 Kickoff Returners NoYdsAvgLGTD L. Hawkins, TEN413032.5710 Goodman, SND618130.2370 Reynaud, TEN1131929.0105t1 Cribbs, CLE1234128.4390 Vaughn, IND616427.3400 D. Thompson, BAL1026926.9490 McKelvin, BUF410526.3340 M. Thigpen, MIA922925.4320 McKnight, NYJ819824.8330 D. McCourty, NWE49824.5280 Scoring Touchdowns TDRushRecRetPts A. Foster, HOU431024 H. Miller, PIT404024 Spiller, BUF431024 Stevi. Johnson, BUF303018 Kerley, NYJ302118 R. Rice, BAL330018 T. Richardson, CLE321018 Rosario, SND303018 M. Wallace, PIT303018 McGahee, DEN220014 Kicking PATFGLGPts Gostkowski, NWE7-79-105334 Tucker, BAL11-117-75632 Succop, KAN6-68-94530 S. Graham, HOU10-106-74128 Folk, NYJ9-96-63927 Kaeding, SND6-67-74527 Bironas, TEN7-76-83825 Nugent, CIN10-105-54725NFC leaders Week 3 Quarterbacks AttComYdsTDInt M. Ryan, ATL1077779381 Kolb, ARI593842840 Ponder, MIN976871340 Griffin III, WAS896074741 Ale. Smith, SNF926464151 E. Manning, NYG11879101153 Romo, DAL1087084143 A. Rodgers, GBY1157874532 R. Wilson, SEA754343441 Bradford, STL956166043 Rushers AttYdsAvgLGTD M. Lynch, SEA723054.24361 Gore, SNF452645.8723t2 Morris, WAS612634.31293 L. McCoy, PHL582614.50221 A. Peterson, MIN582303.97202 D. Martin, TAM632143.40171 Murray, DAL502134.26481 Griffin III, WAS322096.53193 And. Brown, NYG331845.58313 M. Turner, ATL421543.67252 Receivers NoYdsAvgLGTD Harvin, MIN2727710.3240 Amendola, STL2529611.8561 Ca. Johnson, DET2436915.4511 Cruz, NYG2327912.180t1 Gonzalez, ATL2121410.2253 R. White, ATL1924412.8261 M. Crabtree, SNF191839.6200 Sproles, NOR181639.1251 J. Graham, NOR1717210.1233 Burleson, DET171498.8211 Punt Returners NoYdsAvgLGTD Cobb, GBY710815.475t1 Ky. Williams, SNF45213.0200 Hester, CHI67011.7230 Logan, DET66310.5210 L. Washington, SEA66310.5520 Sherels, MIN77310.4150 P. Peterson, ARI10929.2170 Sproles, NOR5469.2160 J. Adams, CAR5428.4210 Amendola, STL7557.9220 Kickoff Returners NoYdsAvgLGTD L. Washington, SEA619532.5830 Harvin, MIN824030.0500 Sproles, NOR926229.1480 Hester, CHI719127.3380 Banks, WAS820225.3550 D. Wilson, NYG717625.1440 Logan, DET512424.8400 Benn, TAM819524.4550 K. Hunter, SNF716523.6310 Cobb, GBY511723.4280 Scoring Touchdowns TDRushRecRetPts Ve. Davis, SNF404024 And. Brown, NYG330020 Ma. Bennett, NYG303018 M. Bush, CHI330018 Gonzalez, ATL303018 J. Graham, NOR303018 Griffin III, WAS330018 Ju. Jones, ATL303018 Morris, WAS330018 Rudolph, MIN303018Twins 5, Yankees 4New YorkMinnesota abrhbiabrhbi Jeter ss4010Span cf4112 ISuzuki rf4010Revere lf-rf3000 AlRdrg 3b4000Mauer c4131 Cano dh3130Mornea 1b4000 Swisher 1b4112Doumit dh4120 Grndrs cf4000Parmel rf3111 RMartn c4121MCarsn lf0000 Ibanez lf2000Plouffe 3b4000 AnJons ph1111ACasill 2b0000 J.Nix 2b4000JCarrll 2b-3b3110 Flormn ss3000 Totals34494Totals32584 New York0002001014 Minnesota00010040x5 DPMinnesota 2. LOBNew York 5, Minnesota 5. 2BSpan (37), Parmelee (9). HR Swisher (24), R.Martin (19), An.Jones (14). CSI.Suzuki (6), R.Martin (1). IPHRERBBSO New York P.Hughes L,16-1362-364414 Logan BS,3-41-321110 D.Lowe100000 Minnesota Vasquez672215 Fien W,2-1111100 Burton H,17100011 Perkins S,15-18111102 WPLogan. T:58. A,346 (39,500). Florida LOTTERY Here are the winning numbers selected Tuesday in the Florida Lottery: CASH 3 (early) 3 3 8 CASH 3 (late) 3 5 7 PLAY 4 (early) 5 3 2 2 PLAY 4 (late) 7 2 1 1 FANTASY 5 1 12 16 29 30 MEGA MONEY 6 20 36 42 MEGA BALL 5 Sports BRIEFS Lady Warriors punch past Meadowbrook in four gamesThe Seven Rivers Christian School volleyball team scored a 25-22, 25-23, 23-25, 25-16 victory over Meadowbrook Academy on Tuesday night in Ocala. Daniette St. Martin led the Warriors with 9 kills while Andrea Zachar (12 assists) and Alyssa Gage (14 assists) each chipped in 8 kills. Alexis Zachar had 7 kills for Seven Rivers while teammate Allison Green helped neutralize Meadowbrooks serving with 21 service passes. Seven Rivers (9-4 overall, 1-0 district) plays Thursday at First Academy of Leesburg.Lady Panthers pick up key district victory in volleyballThe Lecanto volleyball team went to Brooksville on Tuesday night and grabbed a 2521, 25-16, 26-24 over host Central. The Panthers, now 6-1 overall and 3-1 in District 6A-6, got a game-high 13 kills from Marie Buckley. Amber Atkinson added 7 kills while Courtney Rymer had 8 aces overall and 12 assists through the first two games in setting up Lecantos attackers. The Panthers host district leader West Port at 7:30 p.m. Thursday. From staff reports Associated PressTORONTO The NHL and its players union are to resume bargaining Friday for the first time since the lockout began, although the talks will concentrate on secondary economic issues. Deputy commissioner Bill Daly and NHL Players Association special counsel Steve Fehr met Tuesday in Toronto and set up the session, which will be in New York. These will be the first formal negotiations since Sept. 12, when the players and owners exchanged proposals. The lockout started Sept. 16, when training camps were to open. This is the third lockout since Gary Bettman became commissioner in 1993. The last lockout wiped out the 2004-05 season and ended when players accepted a salary cap. With the league and union far apart on money, both sides decided to discuss other economic issues that also are necessary for an agreement. Fehr said the topics will include pension and medical plans, schedule rules, drug testing and the grievance procedure. Top officials from the NHL and NHLPA met Monday to review last seasons economics and complete escrow payments due players. The labor contract was not discussed. Obviously, weve got to talk before you can get a deal, so I think its important to get the talks going again, Daly said Monday. But you also have to have something to say. I think its fair to say we feel like we need to hear from the players association in a meaningful way because I dont think that theyve really moved off their initial proposal, which was made more than a month ago now. The St. Louis Blues laid off what is believed to just under 20 front-office workers, the St. Louis Post-Dispatch reported Tuesday. The Florida Panthers and Ottawa Senators already have had layoffs. Other teams have said they could do so depending on how long the lockout lasts. It took three months for the NHL and NHLPA to resume bargaining after the lockout began in 2004. Since this lockout started a handful of players have expressed concern that it could last the entire season. Detroit Red Wings forward Danny Cleary said Monday he was just trying to be realistic. The NHL has $3.3 billion in annual revenue. The league wants to reduce the players share of hockey related revenue from 57 percent to a range between 49 percent and 47 percent, up from 43 percent in its original proposal. Players think managements alleged financial problems could be addressed by re-examining the teams revenue-sharing formula. NHL, union to resume talks

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B ASEBALLC ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE Rays 5, Red Sox 2 Tampa BayBoston abrhbiabrhbi DJnngs lf5000Ciriaco dh4010 BUpton cf5010Nava lf4110 Zobrist ss5020Pedroia 2b4020 Longori 3b4120C.Ross rf4110 Scott dh3100MGomz 1b4010 Kppngr 2b4223Lvrnwy c3000 RRorts 2b0000Valenci 3b3011 Joyce rf4010Lin cf3000 C.Pena 1b3110Iglesias ss3000 JMolin c3021 Loaton pr-c1000 Totals375114Totals32271 Tampa Bay0300020005 Boston0110000002 EZobrist (12), Nava (2). DPTampa Bay 1, Boston 1. LOBTampa Bay 8, Boston 3. 2B Zobrist (36), Pedroia (37). HRKeppinger (8). CSCiriaco (2). IPHRERBBSO Tampa Bay Price W,19-59722013 Boston Buchholz L,11-7685425 Atchison11-320000 A.Miller2-300001 Padilla110000 HBPby A.Miller (C.Pena). BalkPrice. T:50. A,045 (37,495).Tigers 2, Royals 0Kansas CityDetroit abrhbiabrhbi JDyson cf4000AJcksn cf3110 Lough cf0000Infante 2b4120 AEscor ss4010MiCarr 3b3000 AGordn lf3010Fielder 1b3011 Butler dh4010DYong dh4021 S.Perez c3000Dirks lf4010 Mostks 3b3000JhPerlt ss3000 Francr rf3000AGarci rf4010 Hosmer 1b3000G.Laird c4020 Giavtll 2b3000 Totals30030Totals322102 Kansas City0000000000 Detroit20000000x2 DPKansas City 2. LOBKansas City 4, Detroit 10. 3BInfante (5). SBA.Escobar (32). IPHRERBBSO Kansas City B.Chen L,11-1362-3102235 L.Coleman11-300012 Detroit A.Sanchez W,4-69300110 WPB.Chen.Indians 4, W. Sox 3ClevelandChicago abrhbiabrhbi Choo rf5021De Aza cf3010 Kipnis 2b4010Youkils 3b4010 AsCarr ss4010A.Dunn dh3000 CSantn c3110Konerk 1b4111 Canzler 1b4231Rios rf4000 Hannhn 3b0000Przyns c4111 LaPort dh3010Viciedo lf3121 CPhlps dh1000DJhnsn ph0000 Lillirdg 3b-lf3000JrDnks pr0000 Neal lf3101AlRmrz ss3000 Ktchm 1b1000Bckhm 2b3000 Carrer cf4011 Totals354104Totals31363 Cleveland0103000004 Chicago0000200013 EAs.Cabrera (19). DPCleveland 1, Chicago 1. LOBCleveland 6, Chicago 6. 2BCanzler (3). HRCanzler (3), Konerko (25), Pierzynski (27), Viciedo (22). SBDe Aza (25). CSDe Aza (12), Al.Ramirez (7). IPHRERBBSO Cleveland Kluber W,2-4742234 Pestano H,36110001 C.Perez S,37-41111120 Chicago Liriano L,6-1232-374424 Omogrosso21-310003 Quintana2-300000 N.Jones21-320003 WPLiriano.Blue Jays 4, Orioles 0 TorontoBaltimore abrhbiabrhbi Lawrie 3b5110McLoth lf4000 Rasms cf5011Hardy ss4020 Encrnc dh4011AdJons cf4010 YEscor ss4020Wieters c4020 YGoms 1b4021MrRynl 1b4000 RDavis rf4120C.Davis rf4010 Hchvrr 2b4011Machd 3b2000 Arencii c3120StTllsn dh2000 Gose lf3110Thome ph-dh1000 Hoes pr0000 Andino 2b2000 Flahrty ph-2b2000 Totals364134Totals33060 Toronto1001002004 Baltimore0000000000 EY.Escobar (12), Machado (4). DPToronto 1, Baltimore 2. LOBToronto 7, Baltimore 9. 2BHechavarria (6), C.Davis (20). SGose. IPHRERBBSO Toronto Laffey W,4-652-350000 Delabar H,92-310010 Cecil H,11-300001 Lyon H,71-300000 Oliver100001 Janssen100020 Baltimore J.Saunders L,2-361-3114302 Ayala12-310002 Bundy110010Cards 4, Astros 0St. LouisHouston abrhbiabrhbi Jay cf5122Altuve 2b4020 MCrpnt 3b4000BBarns cf3000 Hollidy lf2000Wallac ph-1b1000 Craig 1b5020Lowrie ss4000 YMolin c4021Maxwll lf-cf4010 Beltran rf3000MDwns 1b-lf4010 Descals 2b3110B.Laird 3b3020 Kozma ss4111Wrght p0000 JGarci p3110Storey p0000 BryAnd ph0000CSnydr c3000 Boggs p0000Pareds rf3000 J.Kelly p0000Harrell p1000 Corprn ph1000 XCeden p0000 Ambriz p0000 SMoore 3b1010 Totals33494Totals32070 St. Louis1100000204 Houston0000000000 EKozma (2). DPSt. Louis 3, Houston 2. LOBSt. Louis 10, Houston 5. 2BKozma (3), J.Garcia (1). SBJay (19). CSAltuve (10). SFY.Molina. IPHRERBBSO St. Louis J.Garcia W,6-7760005 Boggs110000 J.Kelly100001 Houston Harrell L,10-11572261 X.Cedeno100002 Ambriz11-322201 W.Wright2-300001 Storey100001 HBPby Ambriz (Bry.Anderson). WPJ.Garcia, Ambriz. Braves 4, Marlins 3 MiamiAtlanta abrhbiabrhbi Petersn lf4000RJhnsn cf4000 GHrndz cf4000Prado lf4010 Reyes ss4030Heywrd rf4110 Ca.Lee 1b4000C.Jones 3b2211 Dobbs rf3110FFrmn 1b4122 DSolan 2b3223Uggla 2b2011 Brantly c3000McCnn c2000 Velazqz 3b3000Constnz pr0000 Eovaldi p2000D.Ross c0000 ARams p0000Smmns ss3000 DJnngs p0000Medlen p2000 Kearns ph1000Overay ph0000 H.Bell p0000JeBakr ph1000 MDunn p0000OFlhrt p0000 Kimrel p0000 Totals31363Totals28464 Miami0100002003 Atlanta0100010024 No outs when winning run scored. DPMiami 1, Atlanta 1. LOBMiami 1, Atlanta 4. 2BReyes (36), C.Jones (23). 3B Prado (6), Heyward (6). HRD.Solano 2 (2), F.Freeman (22). CSReyes (11). SF C.Jones. IPHRERBBSO Miami Eovaldi642228 A.Ramos H,12-300011 Da.Jennings H,21-300001 H.Bell H,13100000 M.Dunn L,0-3 BS,5-6022200 Atlanta Medlen753308 OFlaherty100000 Kimbrel W,3-1110001 M.Dunn pitched to 2 batters in the 9th. WPM.Dunn. Phillies 6, Nats 3 WashingtonPhiladelphia abrhbiabrhbi Werth rf4000Rollins ss3000 Harper cf4121Mayrry cf3100 Zmrmn 3b4011Utley 2b3110 LaRoch 1b4010Howard 1b4111 Morse lf4010Ruiz c4113 Dsmnd ss4000DBrwn rf-lf4111 Espinos 2b3100Ruf lf3121 KSuzuk c4131DeFrts p0000 Detwilr p1000Bastrd p0000 Stmmn p0000Aumont p0000 McGnzl p0000Wggntn ph1000 Lmrdzz ph1000Papeln p0000 Duke p0000Frndsn 3b4010 Tracy ph1000Hamels p1000 Lindlm p0000 Schrhlt ph-rf1000 Totals34383Totals31676 Washington0100200003 Philadelphia01400100x6 LOBWashington 6, Philadelphia 6. 2B Frandsen (5). HRRuiz (16), D.Brown (5), Ruf (1). SBEspinosa (20). SDetwiler. IPHRERBBSO Washington Detwiler L,10-7555533 Stammen2-321121 Mic.Gonzalez1-300000 Duke200003 Philadelphia Hamels W,16-6573316 Lindblom H,22100001 De Fratus H,32-300001 Bastardo H,241-300001 Aumont H,5100000 Papelbon S,37-41110002Reds 4, Brewers 2MilwaukeeCincinnati abrhbiabrhbi Aoki rf4000BPhllps 2b4010 RWeks 2b4010Cozart ss3110 Braun lf4010Votto 1b3111 ArRmr 3b3111Frazier 3b4000 Hart 1b3000Bruce rf4121 Lucroy c3000Heisey lf4110 CGomz cf3110Stubbs cf4010 Segura ss3011DNavrr c3022 Fiers p1000Cueto p2000 Kintzlr p0000Broxtn p0000 Morgan ph1000AChpm p0000 Loe p0000 Hndrsn p0000 LSchfr ph1000 Veras p0000 Totals30252Totals31494 Milwaukee0000101002 Cincinnati02002000x4 DPMilwaukee 1. LOBMilwaukee 1, Cincinnati 6. 2BC.Gomez (18), Votto (41), Bruce (35). 3BCozart (4). HRAr.Ramirez (26). S Cueto. IPHRERBBSO Milwaukee Fiers L,9-941-394428 Kintzler2-300001 Loe11-300000 Henderson2-300000 Veras100001 Cincinnati Cueto W,19-9752205 Broxton H,9100003 A.Chapman S,36-41100000Pirates 10, Mets 6 PittsburghNew York abrhbiabrhbi Presley lf5220Tejada ss4220 SMarte lf0000JuTrnr 2b3112 JHrrsn 2b5222DnMrp ph-2b1000 AMcCt cf3210DWrght 3b4123 GJones rf4123Hairstn lf4000 Hanrhn p0000I.Davis 1b3000 GSnchz 1b4101Shppch c3000 PAlvrz 3b2114RCarsn p0000 Barmes ss4000RRmrz p0000 Barajs c3000Parnell p0000 WRdrg p3110Duda ph1000 Resop p0000Rauch p0000 JHughs p0000AnTrrs cf3110 Holt ph1000Baxter rf2000 Grilli p0000ElRmr p0000 Tabata rf0000Nickes c1000 FLewis ph1000 McHgh p0000 Hmpsn p1000 Vldspn rf3110 Totals3410910Totals34675 Pittsburgh43001000210 New York3000003006 EG.Jones (9), J.Harrison (6), Ju.Turner (2). DPNew York 2. LOBPittsburgh 4, New York 4. 2BPresley (11), A.McCutchen (28), An.Torres (16). 3BJ.Harrison (5). HRG.Jones (25), P.Alvarez (30), Ju.Turner (2), D.Wright (20). SBValdespin (10). CSPresley (7). IPHRERBBSO Pittsburgh Rodriguez W,12-13643323 Resop1-323310 J.Hughes H,122-310000 Grilli H,31100001 Hanrahan100002 New York McHugh L,0-311-357730 Hampson22-310010 El.Ramirez211132 R.Carson1-300000 R.Ramirez2-300000 Parnell100001 Rauch122201 Associated PressATLANTA Freddie Freeman hit a two-run homer in the ninth inning to put the Atlanta Braves back in the playoffs with a 4-3 victory over the Miami Marlins on Tuesday night. Freemans drive off Mike Dunn clinched at least an NL wild-card berth for the Braves, who squandered a big lead in the wild-card race with a huge collapse last September. Longtime star Chipper Jones, who plans to retire at the end of the season, led off the ninth with a double. He moved to third on a wild pitch by Dunn and scored when Freemans 22nd homer easily cleared the center-field wall.NATIONAL LEAGUE Reds 4, Brewers 2CINCINNATI Johnny Cueto pitched seven solid innings, and the Cincinnati Reds stayed in the chase for the NLs top record by beating the Milwaukee Brewers 4-2 after learning theyll be without their manager for the rest of the week. The Brewers dropped back-to-back games for the first time in more than a month, and it came at a bad time. They started the day 3 1/2 games behind St. Louis for the final NL wild card spot. They got no break from the Reds, who clinched the NL Central title Saturday. Manager Dusty Baker met players before the game and revealed he suffered a mini-stroke in addition to being treated for an irregular heartbeat last week. Phillies 6, Nationals 3 PHILADELPHIA Darin Ruf homered for his first major league hit, Carlos Ruiz and Domonic Brown also went deep and the Philadelphia Phillies beat the playoffbound Washington Nationals 6-3. Cole Hamels (16-6) overcame five shaky innings to set a career high in wins and help the five-time defending NL East champion Phillies keep their faint postseason hopes alive. Hamels allowed three runs and seven hits, tying his shortest outing of the year. Philadelphia entered 5 1/2 games behind St. Louis for the NLs second wildcard spot. Milwaukee and the Los Angeles Dodgers also are ahead of the Phillies in the standings with eight games remaining. The Nationals magic number for winning the first division title in franchise history remained at five because Atlanta beat Miami 4-3. Pirates 10, Mets 6 NEW YORK Pedro Alvarez hit his 30th homer and drove in four runs, leading Wandy Rodriguez and the Pittsburgh Pirates over the Mets 10-6, ending New Yorks four-game winning streak. Pittsburgh avoided elimination in the playoff race, remaining mathematically in contention for the second NL wild-card spot. The Pirates posted their 76th victory, the teams most since 1999 when they won 78. David Wright homered and added a two-run single, tying the Mets career record of 1,418 hits set by Ed Kranepool. Alvarez hit a three-run shot that made it 4-0 in the first inning. He drew a basesloaded walk in the fifth, helping the Pirates win for the sixth time in 24 games. Cardinals 4, Astros 0HOUSTON Jaime Garcia pitched seven sharp innings and Jon Jay drove in two runs to help the St. Louis Cardinals improve their playoff chances with a 4-0 victory over the Houston Astros. The Cardinals won their fourth straight and extended their winning streak over the last-place Astros to a franchise-best 10 games. They also moved 4 1/2 games ahead of Milwaukee in the race for the second NL wild card. The Brewers lost in Cincinnati 4-2. The Dodgers, who played later in San Diego, began the day 3 1/2 back. With seven games remaining, St. Louis is closing in on the NLs final available postseason spot. Atlanta clinched at least a wild-card berth by beating Miami 4-3 earlier Tuesday night.AMERICAN LEAGUE Blue Jays 4, Orioles 0 BALTIMORE Aaron Laffey and five relievers combined on a six-hitter as the Toronto Blue Jays beat the Baltimore Orioles for the second straight game, 4-0. Laffey (4-6) allowed five singles in 5 2/3 innings and won his first game since Aug. 5. He had been winless in his previous six starts. He neither walked nor struck out a batter. Baltimore began the day 1 1/2 games behind first-place New York in the AL East. The Yankees played at Minnesota in a game that started later. The Orioles had won seven of their previous nine. They had not been shut out since Aug. 3.Tigers 2, Royals 0DETROIT Anibal Sanchez threw his first shutout in over a year, and the Detroit Tigers moved into a tie for first in the AL Central with a 2-0 victory over the Kansas City Royals. Detroit pulled even with the White Sox with eight games to play after Chicago lost 4-3 to Cleveland earlier in the day. Sanchez (4-6) retired the first 11 hitters he faced and allowed only three hits. He struck out 10 and walked one. He threw 105 pitches in his first shutout since Sept. 10, 2011, when he tossed a one-hitter for Florida at Pittsburgh. Indians 4, White Sox 3 CHICAGO The Chicago White Sox gave Detroit an opening to tie for the AL Central lead when Gordon Beckham hit into a game-ending forceout with the potential tying run on second base in a 4-3 loss to the Cleveland Indians. Down 4-0 in the fourth inning, the White Sox closed within a run when Paul Konerko homered off Chris Perez leading off the ninth. Perez walked a pair of batters with two outs, and Beckham grounded to shortstop Asdrubal Cabrera, who threw to second baseman Jason Kipnis for the force. Chicago (82-72) has held sole possession of the division lead since Sept. 3. Detroit (81-72) hosted Kansas City on Tuesday night.Twins 5, Yankees 4MINNEAPOLIS Phil Hughes ran out of gas in the seventh inning and Boone Logan couldnt hold the lead for him as the New York Yankees missed a chance to go up 2 1/2 games on Baltimore in a 5-4 loss to the Minnesota Twins. Hughes (16-13) was strong through six innings and the Yankees jumped out to a 3-1 lead. But he left with the bases loaded and two outs in the seventh, and the lefty Logan let one run score on a wild pitch before giving up a two-run double to Denard Span that put the Twins in front. Joe Mauer followed with his third single of the game to cap the four-run seventh, and the Twins held on to keep the Orioles, who lost to Toronto earlier Tuesday, 1 1/2 games back of New York in the AL East. East Division WLPctGBWCL10StrHomeAway New York8965.5788-2L-148-3041-35 Baltimore8867.56817-3L-243-3445-33 Tampa Bay8470.545526-4W-644-3440-36 Boston6986.44520184-6L-134-4635-40 Toronto6886.44221183-7W-236-3832-48 Central Division WLPctGBWCL10StrHomeAway Chicago8272.53244-6L-144-3238-40 Detroit8272.53245-5W-248-3134-41 Kan. City7084.45512165-5L-336-4234-42 Minnesota6590.41917225-5W-130-4735-43 Cleveland6491.41318234-6W-134-4130-50 West Division WLPctGBWCL10StrHomeAway Texas9162.5956-4W-248-2743-35 Oakland8667.56254-6L-144-3142-36 L. Angeles8469.549727-3W-344-3440-35 Seattle7281.47119143-7L-138-4034-41 East Division WLPctGBWCL10StrHomeAway z-Wash.9361.6044-6L-148-3045-31 z-Atlanta8965.57848-2W-344-3245-33 Philly7876.5061556-4W-140-3938-37 New York7084.45523134-6L-134-4536-39 Miami6688.42927173-7L-535-4031-48 Central Division WLPctGBWCL10StrHomeAway x-Cincinnati9361.6046-4W-149-3044-31 St. Louis8471.54298-2W-446-2938-42 Milwaukee7975.5131447-3L-246-2933-46 Pittsburgh7678.4941773-7W-142-3334-45 Chicago5994.38633243-7L-237-4122-53 Houston50105.32343344-6L-334-4616-59 West Division WLPctGBWCL10StrHomeAway x-San Fran.8964.5828-2L-146-3243-32 L. Angeles7974.5161045-5W-140-3539-39 Arizona7776.5031266-4L-138-3739-39 San Diego7380.47716105-5W-140-3533-45 Colorado5994.38630241-9W-132-4627-48 AL NL NL AMERICAN LEAGUE NATIONAL LEAGUE Associated Press Atlanta Braves third baseman Chipper Jones watches his sacrifice fly that scored Jason Heyward during the sixth inning Tuesday against the Miami Marlins in Atlanta. The Braves clinched a playoff spot with a 4-3 win over the Marlins. Braves back in playoffs AMERICAN LEAGUE Mondays Games Baltimore 4, Toronto 1, 1st game Detroit 6, Kansas City 2 Toronto 9, Baltimore 5, 2nd game Texas 5, Oakland 4 Chicago White Sox 5, Cleveland 4 N.Y. Yankees 6, Minnesota 3 Tuesdays Games Cleveland 4, Chicago White Sox 3 Detroit 2, Kansas City 0 Toronto 4, Baltimore 0 Tampa Bay 5, Boston 2 Minnesota 5, N.Y. Yankees 4 Oakland at Texas, late Seattle at L.A. Angels, late Todays Games N.Y. Yankees (Sabathia 13-6) at Minnesota (Deduno 6-5), 1:10 p.m. Kansas City (Guthrie 4-3) at Detroit (Porcello 9-12), 7:05 p.m. Toronto (Villanueva 7-6) at Baltimore (Mig.Gonzalez 7-4), 7:05 p.m. Tampa Bay (Cobb 9-9) at Boston (Lester 9-13), 7:10 p.m. Oakland (J.Parker 11-8) at Texas (M.Perez 1-2), 8:05 p.m. Cleveland (Masterson 11-15) at Chicago White Sox (H.Santiago 3-1), 8:10 p.m. Seattle (F.Hernandez 13-8) at L.A. Angels (C.Wilson 1210), 10:05 p.m. Thursdays Games Kansas City at Detroit, 1:05 p.m. Oakland at Texas, 2:05 p.m. Seattle at L.A. Angels, 3:35 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at Toronto, 7:07 p.m. Tampa Bay at Chicago White Sox, 8:10 p.m.NATIONAL LEAGUEMondays Games Washington 12, Milwaukee 2 N.Y. Mets 6, Pittsburgh 2 St. Louis 6, Houston 1 Colorado 4, Arizona 2 Tuesdays Games Philadelphia 6, Washington 3 Atlanta 4, Miami 3 Cincinnati 4, Milwaukee 2 Pittsburgh 10, N.Y. Mets 6 St. Louis 4, Houston 0 Chicago Cubs at Colorado, late L.A. Dodgers at San Diego, late. Arizona at San Francisco, late Todays Games L.A. Dodgers (Harang 9-10) at San Diego (Richard 14-12), 6:35 p.m. Washington (Lannan 3-0) at Philadelphia (K.Kendrick 1011), 7:05 p.m. Miami (Jo.Johnson 8-13) at Atlanta (Maholm 12-10), 7:10 p.m. Milwaukee (Marcum 5-4) at Cincinnati (Arroyo 12-8), 7:10 p.m. Pittsburgh (Locke 0-2) at N.Y. Mets (Hefner 2-7), 7:10 p.m. St. Louis (C.Carpenter 0-0) at Houston (B.Norris 5-13), 8:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Berken 0-1) at Colorado (D.Pomeranz 19), 8:40 p.m. Arizona (Miley 16-10) at San Francisco (M.Cain 15-5), 10:15 p.m. Thursdays Games Milwaukee at Cincinnati, 12:35 p.m. Pittsburgh at N.Y. Mets, 1:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs at Colorado, 3:10 p.m. Arizona at San Francisco, 3:45 p.m. Washington at Philadelphia, 7:05 p.m. Miami at Atlanta, 7:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at San Diego, 10:05 p.m. W EDNESDAY, S EPTEMBER 26, 2012 B5 z-clinched playoff berth, x-clinched division

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Associated Press Andrew McCarthy, above, stands on Mount Kilimanjaro in Tanzania. McCarthy, an actor whose best-known films include Pretty in Pink and St. Elmos Fire, is also an acclaimed travel writer for major magazines. He has just written a travel memoir, The Longest Way Home: One Mans Quest for the Courage to Settle Down, below. Next Bachelor is castoff Lowe LOS ANGELES ABC said the next star of The Bachelor will be Sean Lowe who was dumped on The Bachelorette. The network said the 28-yearold Dallas businessman will be the one doing the choosing when The Bachelor returns for its 17th edition. On the eighth edition of The Bachelorette, Lowe confessed his love for Emily Maynard but was eliminated just before the finale. ABC said Lowe is ready to look for love again and confident he will find his soul mate. The 6-foot-3 Texan was a linebacker for Kansas State and worked in finance and insurance before starting a custom furniture business. Judge orders tests in Hemsley death EL PASO, Texas A Texas judge has ordered DNA testing on a man who claims to be the brother of the late The Jeffersons star Sherman Hemsley. Richard Thornton is challenging the validity of Hemsleys will, which names the actors longtime manager, Flora Enchinton of El Paso, as sole beneficiary. Hemsley died of lung cancer July 24. Judge Patricia Chew on Monday rescheduled the El Paso trial on Hemsleys estate to begin Oct. 31. Thornton, of Philadelphia, sought the DNA testing and must provide results by Oct. 15. Hemsley was born in Philadelphia but had lived in El Paso for the past 20 years. Court documents indicate Hemsleys estate is worth more than $50,000. NBCs strategy pays dividends NEW YORK A jump on the fall television season enabled NBC to get some of its new series sampled. The premiere episode of Revolution, a J.J. Abrams thriller about a world with the power grid shut down, reached 11.7 million viewers last week and finished among the Nielsen Co.s top 10. NBC had aired highlights of the pilot episode during the Olympics and the full episode last Monday, a week before the official season opening. An episode of Go On, the Matthew Perry comedy that has been aggressively promoted, finished among last weeks top 15 shows, according to Nielsen, which measures media consumption. The fast starts by no means guarantee success. But as the fourthplace network, NBC needed to find a way to get viewers to at least try their new shows before an avalanche of programming starts for ABC, CBS and Fox. A LICIA R ANCILIO Associated PressNEW YORK Twenty years ago, actor Andrew McCarthy read a book about walking the Camino de Santiago, the ancient pilgrimage route in Spain, and it inspired him to walk the Camino himself. That sort of changed the way I felt in the world and it helped me stop being afraid of the world, said McCarthy, 49. It helped me realize travel obliterates fear. McCarthy, whose best-known films include his work as part of Hollywoods Brat Pack in Pretty in Pink and St. Elmos Fire, is now an acclaimed travel writer for major magazines (he admits hes lucky to have the two best jobs in the world as both an actor and a writer). And hes just written his own book about travel called The Longest Way Home: One Mans Quest for the Courage to Settle Down. He sums up his conflicts over settling down as, I want to be alone and I want to be with you, and said he resolved the conflict the way I answer all questions in my life, by traveling. Heres more from McCarthy, who is married and the father of two children, about travel: AP: Are your children good travelers? McCARTHY: Everything to them is an adventure. My kids love the plane. They love going through security. I mean, there are very few meltdowns when we travel and most of them are mine. I took my son to the Sahara when I was doing a story and he had an incredible experience in the Sahara. We had a 12-hour car ride through the wilds of Morocco and at home if we were in the car for more than 20 minutes, he wouldve had an issue, but he is fantastic, you know? As long as I supplied him with Coca Cola, he was great. AP: Any place you dont like? McCARTHY: Very rarely do I get to a spot where Im like, This is awful. Its usually me thats awful in the spot and then when I have something to eat usually, or maybe a nap, I come back, Oh, yeah, no. This is OK. I find anywhere interesting. ... You know I was recently in Sudan and I found that endless and fascinating. I would love to go back to Sudan. Ive been to a lot of places, I was in Mozambique recently and it was just ravaged parts of it and I found it fascinating. AP: Do you plan for trips? McCARTHY: I like to know what story Im planning to write before I go and then invariably it changes. I find, like with anything, its like with the acting, the more prepared you are, the more you can throw that out the window with surprises to happen, do you know what I mean? When Im just on my own, I just go. I just show up without a reservation. I just arrive and figure it out. I like that. Travel discoveries Birthday: Take the necessary time in the year ahead to closely examine things that have proven to be unfulfilling. Until you rid yourself of your albatrosses, you are likely to remain way off track. There will be nothing to gain but more encumbrances. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) Succumbing to instant gratification could be one of your biggest problems. You are likely to regret it if you spend more than you should on a whim of the moment. Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) Unless you want to turn your household into a camp with several warring factions, be careful not to bring up any controversial issues. Youll only have yourself to blame if war breaks out. Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) Shelve, at least for the next few days, certain tasks you find to be distasteful. Any jobs you perform under a cloud will have to be redone in the near future. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Generally, you are a rather prudent and cautious person when it comes to your financial affairs. Know now that the day could tempt you to take some unwise financial risks. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) Dont let your ego dominate your common sense in ways that make you feel that youll lose face if you arent No. 1 at all times. Overwhelming pride is self-defeating. Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20) Although normally your intuition is exceptionally reliable and can be helpful in giving you great insight, pride could override it and lead you far astray. Aries (March 21-April 19) Its nice to do someone a favor, but be careful that you dont unwittingly let it take money out of your pocket, unless, of course, the recipient is someone near and dear and you dont mind doing so. Taurus (April 20-May 20) Being hasty or impulsive when putting plans together or deciding an important issue with another will weaken your position, not improve it. Give your ideas the time they deserve. Gemini (May 21-June 20) Taking on an assignment that is way over your head is not only downright foolish, it could be harmful. You might end up having a tough time crawling out of the hole you put yourself in. Cancer (June 21-July 22) Once you start to point out the faults of your friends, no matter how well intended you are, your popularity might take a huge hit. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) If your tastes are totally different from your mates, its best not to make any expensive purchases without the input of your better half. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Think before opening your mouth, especially when making an appraisal of anothers efforts. If you cant be tactful, dont say anything at all. From wire reports Sean Lowe Today in HISTORY MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 24 Fantasy 5: 4 5 17 26 32 5-of-5No winner 4-of-5233$555 3-of-57,958$22.50 SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 23 Fantasy 5: 3 7 13 28 30 5-of-52 winner$86,166.05 4-of-5247$112.50 3-of-58,229$9 Today is Wednesday, Sept. 26, the 270th day of 2012. There are 96 days left in the year. Todays Highlight: On Sept. 26, 1789, Thomas Jefferson was confirmed by the Senate to be the first United States secretary of state; John Jay, the first chief justice; Edmund Randolph, the first attorney general. On this date: In 1777, British troops occupied Philadelphia during the American Revolution. In 1914, the Federal Trade Commission was established. In 1937, the radio drama The Shadow, starring Orson Welles, premiered on the Mutual Broadcasting System. In 1955, following word that President Dwight D. Eisenhower had suffered a heart attack, the New York Stock Exchange saw its worst price decline since 1929. In 1960, the first-ever debate between presidential nominees took place in Chicago as Democrat John F. Kennedy and Republican Richard M. Nixon faced off before a national TV audience. In 1962, Maury Wills of the Los Angeles Dodgers stole his 100th base during a 13-1 victory over the Houston Colt .45s. In 1986, William H. Rehnquist was sworn in as the 16th chief justice of the United States, while Antonin Scalia joined the Supreme Court as its 103rd member. In 1990, the Motion Picture Association of America announced it had created a new rating, NC-17, to replace the X rating. In 1991, four men and four women began a two-year stay inside a sealed-off structure in Oracle, Ariz., called Biosphere 2. (They emerged from Biosphere on this date in 1993.) Ten years ago: WorldCom former controller David Myers pleaded guilty to securities fraud, saying he was told by senior management to falsify records. (Myers was later sentenced to one year and one day in prison.) Five years ago: A judge in Los Angeles declared a mistrial in Phil Spectors murder trial because the jury was deadlocked 10-2 in favor of convicting the music producer of killing actress Lana Clarkson. (Spector was convicted in a 2009 retrial.) One year ago: Ending weeks of political brinkmanship, Congress advanced legislation to avoid a partial government shutdown. Todays Birthdays: Retired baseball All-Star Bobby Shantz is 87. Country singer David Frizzell is 71. Singer Olivia Newton-John is 64. Actress Linda Hamilton is 56. Tennis player Serena Williams is 31. Thought for Today: The world cares very little about what a man or woman knows; it is what the man or woman is able to do. Booker T. Washington, American educator and author (1856-1915). INSIDE THE NUMBERS To verify the accuracy of winning lottery numbers, players should double-check the numbers printed above with numbers officially posted by the Florida Lottery. Go to www.flalottery.com, or call 850-487-7777. Spotlight on PEOPLE Florida LOTTERIES SO YOU KNOW Last nights winning numbers, Page B4 E NTERTAINMENT Page B6 WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2012 H ILLEL I TALIE AP National WriterNEW YORK At 53, author Donald Antrim may just be getting started. Over the past two decades, he has published three highly praised novels, a memoir and numerous short stories in The New Yorker. He has earned the respect, even reverence of peers such as Jonathan Franzen and Jeffrey Eugenides, but so far has had what he calls literary-level sales, the kind that leave many writers without a publisher or even a book in print. But those who do read him are determined to tell others. He is under contract from a top literary house, Farrar, Straus & Giroux, for a novel, a second memoir and a book of stories. His previous novels Elect Mr. Robinson for a Better World, The Hundred Brothers and The Verificationist have been reissued by Picador, a paperback imprint of Farrar. Introductions are provided by Franzen, Eugenides and George Saunders, who regards Antrim as an overlooked genius. Theres a discrepancy between what a great writer he is and how many people know this, Saunders told The Associated Press. He is one of the funniest, sharpest, edgiest writers in America. Antrim is almost a genre in his own right, Franzen writes in the introduction to The Hundred Brothers, utterly unlike any other living writer. His books are narrated by young, unstable men who wish to love and do good, but are compelled to make chaos. The plots are free and fantastic, yet constructed with mathematical logic: the romantic and philosophical thoughts of a psychiatrist suspended in mid-air at a pancake house; a home school teacher gone mad; a dining room bursting with 100 quarrelsome brothers. The novels are short and unbroken, without chapters or even breaks between paragraphs. They take years to write in part because Antrim has no idea how they will turn out when he starts them. He will get an idea a gathering of psychiatrists or a family meal. He will write, pause, write, step away, come back. Each new sentence works off the sentence just completed, for some 150-200 pages. Spreading the word about Donald Antrim C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Todays HOROSCOPE New memoir from actor and traveler Andrew McCarthy Associated Press Donald Antrim has published three highly praised novels, a memoir and numerous short stories in The New Yorker.

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Looking For A Boat?You can find it in todays classifieds.SHOP NOW!794602 Denise R. Willis GUEST COLUMN WTI embraces statewide standards A bout a year ago, governors and education officials from several states around the country began an initiative to develop a common set of academic standards for students in grades K12. The standards became known as the Common Core State Standards. Today, 30-plus states have joined the initiative. The Common Core Standards address academic subjects so all students in all states can be exposed to the same rigor and relevance as they prepare for college and careers. In essence, the states participating in the Common Core initiative have agreed they will teach the same course content. If a student in Florida moves to the state of Washington, the student can make a smooth transition into a math class, since both states are using the same curriculum. Of course, the standards dont address how to teach, and the standards alone cannot ensure the quality of our nations schools. But they can be used to determine levels of proficiency and to determine what should be tested to measure achievement. The new standards will make learning more uniform across the country, so students in one state have the same learning opportunities as a student in another state. WTI has embraced the Common Core State Standards and has made the implementation of the standards a goal for the current school year. WTIs approach is to integrate pertinent aspects of each academic subject into each career and technical education program. Teachers will contextualize the academic content into their program. For example, the HVAC instructor will take various principles of physics and teach his students how they apply to the air conditioning and refrigeration trade. The concept is not new to career and technical education. Since the days of the Smith-Hughes Act in the 1920s, CTE programs have included applied academics in the occupational area. Adding See WILLIS / Page C2 E DUCATION Section C WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 2012 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE 000CI0X Shop Smart Shop Local Belk JCPenny Kmart Zales Gamestop GNC Regis and 35 other stores make shopping at the Crystal River Mall the smart choice for your entire family! www.thecrystalrivermall.com 1801 NE Hwy 19 Crystal River, FL 352-795-2585 M IKE W RIGHT Staff Writer LECANTOM organ Cyr is just a little girl, but she knows what world peace means. One country not fighting another country, the Lecanto Primary School kindergartener said. It should be calm and quiet. Morgans classmates and other students at LPS celebrated World Peace Day on Thursday by decorating classroom doors, wearing tie-dyed T-shirts and singing songs of peace. The Rotary Club of Sugarmill Woods sponsored the Tour of the Doors and blue ribbon day to culminate a weeks study of world peace at the school. Club president Shelby Weingarten commended students for taking a stand for peace and against bullying in schools and elsewhere. I really am proud of you, she told the youngsters. Kindergarten teacher Mary McCurdy said the lesson gave teachers the opportunity to urge young students to settle disputes with words, not action. We solve problems with our words, not our hands, she said, so children can learn to get along with each other. It wasnt a contest; any class that decorated its door received a certificate and ribbon. Weingarten said she hoped students brought the theme of world peace into their homes as well. We want every home to have this kind of environment, she said. MATTHEW BECK /Chronicle Rotarian Shelby Weingarten presents a certificate to a Lecanto Primary School kindergartener last week in recognition of World Peace Day. Lecanto Primary School students celebrate a day of understanding MATTHEW BECK /Chronicle TOP: The entire school participated in the world peace effort and designed thoughtprovoking displays. FAR LEFT: Frank Pifer, cloaked in a tie-dye T-shirt, with big hair reminiscent of the 1960s and the peace movement, helps his students gather before they are presented with a certificate recognizing their efforts on behalf of peace. LEFT: Sugarmill Woods Rotarian Janice Stacey hangs a blue ribbon outside one of the classrooms recognized for students efforts. Pets in classroom help inspire children Group offers grants for animals Associated PressLOS ANGELES For many children, their first pet is a virtual one. Experts say many children who enter the first grade can play video games, but few have a pet to play with. And teachers say thats a shame, considering how animals real ones can enrich a childs upbringing. So for a quarter of a century, educators such as Dawn Slinger in Farmington, Minn., have paid out of their own pockets to provide one for their classrooms. Only in the past few years have groups stepped in to help with the financial burden. Two years ago, Pets in the Classroom, a Marylandbased project from the nonprofit foundation Pet Care See PETS / Page C2 Tanner Rezny, left, holds an albino bull python and classmate Sam Illetschko holds a ball python in Dawn Slingers first-grade class in Farmington, Minn. Associated Press

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C2 W EDNESDAY, S EPTEMBER 26, 2012 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE E DUCATION Friends of the Library FALL BOOK SALE Fundraiser September 28 October 2 Citrus County Auditorium Citrus County Fairgrounds U.S. 41 S., Inverness Sale Hours Fri. 5 p.m. 8 p.m. with $5 donation No charge for the following: Sat. 9 a.m. 4 p.m. Sun. 1 p.m. 4 p.m. Mon. 10 a.m 7 p.m. (half price day) Tues. 10 a.m. 3 p.m. ($3 a bag) Thousands of best sellers, large print, art, crafts, cooking, hobbies, classics, childrens, treasures, vintage, DVDs, puzzles, etc. Proceeds benefit Friends of Coastal Region, Central Ridge and Lakes Region Libraries and Citrus County Library System. www.foccls.org For book sale information call 746-1334 or 527-8405 000C94K www.chronicleonline.com Cash or Check Only Great bargains in recycled reading! Congratulations Myra Vick of Inverness! www.chronicleonline.com Myra enjoys cooking and reading and has been a loyal Chronicle reader for about 35 years. Myra won a Fall Home Spruce-up package provided by Wills Construction, Bay Area Air Conditioning & Heating and Servicemaster Clean, valued at $280. Myra Vick (left) was presented with her gift certificates by Deborah Kamlot, Chronicle Community Affairs Manager. Thank You Myra, for being a loyal Chronicle subscriber! 000CN9V 000C965 www.chronicleonline.com 000CO2A The Afro-American Club of Citrus County invites you to join us on a fun trip to: Biloxi, Mississippi and New Orleans, Louisiana October 21, 2012 Four Days/Three Nights $219.00 per person (double occupancy) For information contact: Laura (352) 249-0875 gltinez@embarqmail.com Our trip will be conducted by: Trinity VIP Travel 877-604-4822 The Afro-American Club is a 501(C) 3 Non-Profit Organization # CH7177 Deluxe motor coach with professional escort. Three nights accommodations at the IP Casino Resort & Spa (Biloxi). $22 food credit & $25 slot play. Hard Rock Casino $15 slot play. A day in New Orleans with a guided 3 hour city tour and 3 hours free time to explore the city on your own. the Common Core State Standards will unify the education a student is receiving across the country. We are excited about this new twist to an age-old practice. The Common Core State Standards provide a framework to prepare students for college and careers. The standards are designed to be relevant to the real world, reflecting the knowledge and skills that students need for success. Next month, I will explore ways in which the public can participate in the endeavor. Denise R. Willis is the director of Withlacoochee Technical Institute. WILLIS Continued from Page C1 Trust, began offering grants to U.S. and Canadian teachers in grades 1 through 8. The money can be used to buy starter pets, cages, food and other supplies. It issued its 10,000th grant this summer. The $150 grants help offset the cost of the animal and its care, which helps teachers like Slinger who has been using her own money, said foundation executive director Steve King. Just an aquarium for a frog could cost more than a hundred dollars. Teachers who apply for a second year or more get $50 for additional equipment, food and supplies. Pet Care Trust first started introducing pets to classrooms through a joint venture with the Florida Aquarium in Tampa five years ago. A classroom fish project gave participating teachers a 150-gallon aquarium, supplies and fish, King said. Nearly 200 classrooms in the Tampa area got aquariums, and a similar program was started in Chicago. Slinger believes the cost is worth the experience for her students. She builds lessons around two miniature Russian tortoises, a fire-belly newt, tree frogs, three types of gecko, several hermit crabs, two small ball pythons, a corn snake and a 45-gallon tank of fish. Students observe and draw the animals, and research and write about them. When the school year is over, each students work becomes a book. Parents tell her their children are inspired by the animals and are excited about learning, she said. She said that out of a class of children hers last year had 26 maybe six will have pets at home, usually a cat or dog. Not many will have reptiles. Since taking her class, several students have gotten hermit crabs or fish for their houses. One got a lizard and one is working on a snake. The decision over what kind of pet to get lies with the teacher. Slinger chose hers because they fascinate children, their temperaments are right and they dont bother students with allergies or asthma, she said. Concerns from parents over disease, allergies and exposure to waste have led to bans or limits on animals in some classrooms, although service animals are allowed in most schools. The Pet Care Trust leaves it to the teachers to know their students and parents, and King said teachers and students must follow cleanliness guidelines. Among applications for first-time grants, the most popular choices for classroom pets were small mammals, like hamsters, guinea pigs, rats and rabbits, King said. That was followed by aquarium pets, reptiles and amphibians, then birds, he said. Classroom pets also have been enlightening for some families. Heidi Keating said her 8-year-old son Wayne has been begging for a snake since he was in Slingers class last year. First, I said absolutely no. Then Wayne said, Come see the snakes in class. Even Grandma came. We petted it. I never knew they were soft. I am a little more open at this point, she said. Keating said the family wants to encourage his interest, so they took Wayne to a reptile zoo for his birthday. It helps me get over my fears too, she said. I am learning. I am honest about it, and he knows I am coming along with it. His (5-year-old) sister Quincy is too. When she had her face painted, she wanted a snake. But until Wayne is a little older, hell have to settle for the 4-month-old basset hound puppy the Keatings got recently. H ONORS Inverness Middle School students Raeven Stoess and Nehemiah Pride, and Citrus High School students Dasha Jolobova and Nick Fernandez were recently name students of the month by the Rotary Club of Inverness. The students get to attend a luncheonmeeting of the Inverness Rotary Club at Lakeside Bar & Grill in Lakeside Country Club. Fundraisers Take Stock in Children student scholars will have a car wash from 8 a.m. to noon Saturday, Sept. 29, at the Citrus County Sheriffs Office, 1 Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Ave., Inverness. Donation will be $5 per car. All proceeds will be used to support Take Stock in Children student activities. For more information, call Pat Lancaster, program coordinator, at 352422-2348. Sign up now for the Inverness Primary School PTAs fourth annual Mom to Mom Sale, which will be from 9 a.m. to noon, Saturday, Oct. 6, in the IPS caf. Sell gently used toys, strollers, cribs, child furniture, books, maternity wear and babies, toddlers, childrens and teens clothing. Moms, dads and grandparents from Citrus County are invited to rent space and shop at this popular and unique event. Rent a space for $8 before Oct. 1 or $10 after. IPS collects 10 percent of the proceeds to benefit the schools PTA events. For more information and to register for the sale, call V. Spaight at 352-419-4750 or email vmail@spaight.net. The Rotary Club of Sugarmill Woods and the Rotary Interact Club of Lecanto High School have joined together to support the Box Tops for Education fundraiser for Lecanto Primary School. Box Tops for Education labels can be found on more than 300 products that families purchase and use on a daily basis. There are two drop boxes one in the lobby of the Sugarmill Woods Country Club and the other in the Military Outlet Store on West Citrus Avenue in Crystal River. For a complete listing of the products, go to www.Rotary SMW.com. The labels can also be mailed to the Sugarmill Woods Rotary Club. P.O. Box 8, Homosassa Springs, FL 34447. S CHOLARSHIPS ANDCONTESTS The Spot Family Center has received funding from Kids Central Inc. and the Department of Children and Families to offer scholarships to local students for the 2012-13 After School Enrichment Program. The program is from 2:45 to 6 p.m. Monday through Friday and serves students in kindergarten through seventh grade. The Spot has 20 scholarships remaining. The scholarships are available to local families who qualify. Applications can be picked up at 405 S.E. Seventh Ave., Crystal River. Scholarships will be given to students on a firstcome, first-served basis. Any family receiving free or reduced-price lunches automatically qualifies. The scholarships will offer students free academic tutoring, nutritional education and homework assistance, outdoor recreational activities, arts and crafts, computer tech labs, reading teams, mentorship and leadership skills. The program runs the entire school year. On scheduled early dismissal days, the hours will be 12:30 to 6 p.m. Bus transportation from Crystal River Primary and Middle schools is available to The Spot. Registration is required. Call 352-794-3870 to apply. Space is limited. The Harry F. Nesbitt VFW Post 10087 of Beverly Hills is sponsoring two national VFW scholarship programs The Patriots Pen Essay Contest is open to sixth-, seventhand eighth-grade students, and gives them the prospect of winning cash awards at the local, regional and state levels, with the opportunity for a first-place scholarship at the national level and an all-expenses-paid trip to Washington, D.C., for the winner and a parent/guardian. This years essay theme is What I Would Tell our Founding Fathers. A 300 to 400-word typed essay is required. The Voice of Democracy Competition is for students in grades nine through 12. The program allows students to compete for more than $2.3 million in scholarships and incentives. First-place state winners will receive an all-expenses-paid trip to Washington, D.C., from March 2 through 6 to be honored and compete for $152,000 in scholarships. First place receives a $30,000 scholarship. A typed essay and a threeto five-minute standard cassette tape or audio CD of the essay is required. The theme is Is our Constitution Still Relevant. Students must be enrolled in public, private or parochial schools within the U.S.; homeschool students are also eligible. The deadline for submittal is Nov. 1 for judging at the local level, with winners advancing to regional, state and national levels. Application forms are available at VFW Post 10087, 2170 Vet Lane, behind Cadence Bank in Beverly Hills on County Road 491. For more information, call the post at 352-746-0440. The Fleet Reserve Association National Committee on Americanism-Patriotism is sponsoring an annual Americanism-Patriotism Essay Contest based on this years theme: What My Vote Will Mean to Me. The contest includes a grand prize of a trip to Washington, D.C., at the associations expense to visit the White House, Supreme Court and Capitol Hill with a meeting and/or photo opportunity with his/her U.S. representative or senator(s), depending upon availability. The winner and a parent will be a guest of the FRA. There are also cash prizes of $2,500, $1,500 and $1,000 to each first-, secondand thirdplace winner in grades seven through 12. All national winners will receive a plaque citing their achievement. Every entrant judged at the national level receives a Certificate of Recognition. Winners in the local area are judged by the branch and unit, then sent to the regional convention for further judging, then to the national level for final judging. Additional prizes may be awarded at the branch and regional levels. FRAs essay contest is open to all students grades seven through 12 (including homeschooled students). Students attending grades seven through 12 can contact their guidance counselor. Each entrant must be sponsored by an FRA member in good standing or by a currently chartered branch or unit. The local contact is Bob Huscher, chairman, FRA Branch 186, at 352-344-0727. All entries must be submitted by Dec. 1 or sooner to the local chairman or to local school representatives. The deadline for theCitrus Macintosh Users Group 2012 to 2013 school year scholarship applications is Tuesday, Jan. 15, 2013. This year, CMUG will award scholarships a minimum of $500each to one graduating senior from Citrus, Lecanto andCrystal River high schools. Academy of Environmental Science seniors,including home-schooled students attending the academy, will competewith applicants from their home district. Students interested in applying should get applications from theirschool guidance department. For more information, call Buzz Fredrickson at 352341-4392. The Citrus Community Concert Choir, Inc. is now accepting applications for its 2013 scholarship award of $1500. Application is open to graduating high school seniors or enrolled college students and residents of Citrus County or children of Citrus County residents. Past and present choir members and relatives of choir members are also eligible. Applicantsmay obtainscholarship qualifications and application forms from their school guidance counselors or online at www.citruschoir.com. Completed applications must be received no later than April 30, 2013. The College of Central Florida is awarding dozens of scholarships to qualifying students interested in taking honors classes at the Citrus campus this fall semester. A major component of CFs Honors Institute, the Community of Scholars Honors Program offers incoming high school graduates two-year tuition scholarships, currently valued at $3,000 per academic year, while offering partial scholarships to those who are currently attending CF. Students in the honors program are free to pursue the degree option of their choosing at CF, with the scholarship requirement being successful participation in a limited number of honors-level classes that also serve to fulfill degree requirements. Students may also take classes at any of the CF locations each term, and are not bound to enrolling only in classes offered at the Citrus campus. Besides financial benefits, the Community of Scholars offers members priority registration each term. Typically, a cumulative high school GPA of 3.75 is needed to qualify for the Community of Scholars, although applications for those with a slightly lower GPA may be considered in some cases. Students wishing to be considered for scholarships should call Dr. June Hall at 352-746-6721. PETS Continued from Page C1 Associated Press A tortoise walks onto the coloring project by Gavin Thoen in the first-grade classroom of Dawn Slinger, in Farmington, Minn. When the school year is over, each students work becomes a book. See CHALK / Page C3

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C LASSESANDCOURSESFor information about outdoors and recreational classes in Citrus County, see the Sunday Sports section of the Chronicle. Starting with the Sept. 28 meeting, Citrus Macintosh Users Group (CMUG) will resume meeting on the fourth Friday monthly. The club meets from 7 to 9 p.m. with an informal question-and-answer session at 6:30. Guests are welcome. Classes for September will be Apple and iPad literacy offered by instructors Bill Dean and Curtis Herrin. The schedule for the month is: Thursday, Sept. 27, 1 to 5 p.m. Lab/tune-up. Registration required and indicate topic to be covered. Email John Engberg at mrbyte@earthlink.net. Friday, Sept. 28, 6:30 to 9 p.m. Meeting. All events are in room 103, building C4 on the College of Central Florida Citrus Campus. Class fees are $10 for single, $15 for family and $20 for nonmembers. For more information about CMUG, visit cmugonline.com and click on the About Us or News and Events button. Crystal River Users Group Inc. has announced its 2012 fall class schedule. Go to crug.com to register and get directions to classes. All classes except Digital Scrapbooking will be conducted at Crystal Oaks Community Clubhouse, 4958 Crystal Oaks Blvd., Lecanto. Classes are: Windows 7 Basic, 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., Oct. 1 and 8; $15 for members, $23 for nonmembers. Word 2010 Basic, 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m., Oct. 15, 22 and 29; $20 for members, $30 for nonmembers. Adobe Elements PSE, 9:30 to 11:30 p.m., Nov. 12, 19, 26 and Dec. 3; $20 for members, $30 for nonmembers. WordPress, noon to 1:30 p.m. Nov. 12, 19, 26 and Dec. 3; $15 for members, $23 for nonmembers. Sherrie Geick is offering scrapbooking classes at Whispering Pines Park recreation building. The all-day class fee is $25; the 1/2-day class fee is $12.50. Bring your own supplies. The classes are from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. on Saturdays. Class dates are: Nov. 10 and Dec. 1; and in 2013 on Jan. 19, Feb. 16, Apr. 20, May 18, Aug. 17, Sept. 21, Nov. 16 and Dec. 21. For more information, call the park office at 352-726-3913 or visit the website at www. inverness-fl.gov. Withlacoochee Technical Institute is offering GED prep classes Classes are $30 per term and are offered during the day and evening in many locations in Citrus County. In addition to GED preparation classes, adult education students are also offered free career counseling, and financial aid and post-secondary application assistance, as well as free child care for eligible adult education parents. ESOL classes are available for those wanting to learn to speak, read and write English. Tuition scholarships are available to qualified candidates. For more information, contact Student Services at 352-726-2430 ext. 4326 or ext. 4363, or online at www.wti online.cc/programs.htm#adult. Withlacoochee Technical Institute would like input from community members regarding what classes they would like to see offered at the school. To offer suggestions, log on to www.wtionline.cc, then click on Community Education and fill out a suggestion form. Join the excitement as the Homosassa Public Library begins a new Celebrate Reading program from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. on Tuesdays. Celebrate Reading is a session consisting of two programs geared toward helping preschool and elementary schoolage children develop literacy skills, improve their reading and gain a love of books. The first program, PAWS to Read, gives children the opportunity to build confidence in their reading ability by reading aloud to a certified therapist. The second program, Reading Pals, pairs teens and younger children together. Teens read storybooks aloud to one or two younger children at a time. Children may wish to draw or write about a story they like. Listening to stories, talking about stories and reading aloud are great ways to improve literacy skills while having a good time. For information, call the youth librarian at 352628-5626. Citrus County Parks & Recreation is offering baton classes at the Citrus Springs Community Center. Classes are open to all girls and boys ages 4 to college age. No experience is necessary. For more information, call Diane Sorvillo at 352-527-6540. All classes are taught by Sorvillo, a former Majorette Queen of America and two-time national champion. Classes and times are: 4:45 to 5:30 p.m. New Beginners (ages 4 to 7). 5:30 to 6:15 Competitive team class. 6:15 to 7 p.m. Solo competitive class. 7 to 7:45 p.m. New Beginners (ages 8 and older). Class fees are $32 per month, or two different classes for $45. Free tutoring is available from state-approved providers to students who scored a Level 1 or Level 2 on the Reading or Math FCAT last spring at all Citrus County Elementary Schools and the Renaissance Center (Title I schools). Enrollment forms will be mailed to all qualifying families. Tutoring is available after school, at day care sites or community centers, in home or online. Spaces are limited, so if requests for free tutoring exceed the amount of funding available, the school district will prioritize services. Neither the Florida Department of Education nor the school district promotes or endorses any particular Supplemental Educational Services provider. For more information, call Maribeth Smith at 352-7261931, ext. 2321. M ISCELLANEOUS The College of Central Florida will hold information sessions on Monday, Oct. 15, for four-year degree programs in Early Childhood Education and Business and Organizational Management. Sessions will be at noon and 5:30 p.m. in the lobby of the University Center at the Ocala Campus, 3001 S.W. College Road. The sessions will offer general information about admission and financial aid, as well as details about the programs that are offered: the Bachelor of Science in early childhood education, prekindergarten/primary education and the Bachelor of Applied Science in business and organizational management with specializations in agribusiness management, health care management, management information systems and public safety administration. The college has been granted Level II accreditation to offer baccalaureate degrees by its accrediting organization, the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools. For more information, contact Bonnie Hays at 352854-2322, ext. 1855, haysb@cf.edu, or Cheryl Lonon at 352-854-2322, ext. 1597, lononc@cf.edu. To learn more about CF, visit www.CF.edu. E DUCATIONC ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE W EDNESDAY, S EPTEMBER 26, 2012 C3 000CMQY www.chronicleonline.com Fall Coloring Contest Coloring page will print in the Chronicle on October 10th Prizes provided by Chocolates by Vanessa Winners will be announced on Halloween! Three age groups available. One prize awarded per age group. 000CNL3 7 9 5 4 5 4 6 795-4546 HWY 44 CRYSTAL RIVER 34429 Call For More Details! Call ahead to reserve your lane NO DEPOSIT REQUIRED F A M I L Y F A M I L Y FAMILY K A R A O K E / B O W L K A R A O K E / B O W L KARAOKE/BOWL O n l y O n l y Only Starts Sunday, Sept. 30 4:00 6:30pm Includes: LIVE Entertainment FREE use of rental shoes $10 snack counter coupon per lane Up to 6 people may bowl on your lane! $ 3 9 0 0 $ 3 9 0 0 $ 39 00 P e r L a n e P e r L a n e Per Lane TUESDAY NO-TAP MIXED For more information, call Steve or stop by any time. NEW Fun Bowling League Forming All 8-pin and 9-pin hits count as STRIKES! Meet and greet with FREE Bowling Tuesday, October 30, 2012 at 12:30pm BRING A FRIEND! Watch Your Team Here NFL SUNDAY TICKET M u l l i g a n s B a r & G r i l l M u l l i g a n s B a r & G r i l l Mulligans Bar & Grill 000CPX5 Formerly Mango Grill Happy Hour 12 6 PM 2 For 1 352-560-0012 1305 Norvell Bryant Hwy., Hernando Oct. 4th, 6:30-? PM Karaoke w /Tommy Six Trivia Starting 9/26 a t 7pm NEW Fried Seafood Served All Day Lunch & Dinner JACK IS BACK 6pm-10pm, Fri & Sat Live Music & Dancing 000CPFU 16th Annual BEAT THE SHERIFF 5K Saturday, Sept. 29 ~ 7:30 a.m. in Historic Downtown Inverness www.citrusroadrunners.org www.raceit.com www.sheriffcitrus.org www.jessiesplacecitrus.org To be a sponsor or make a donation visit www.jessiesplacecitrus.org. For more information call 726-4488. All proceeds will benefit Jessies Place. Registration forms are available at any Citrus County Sheriffs Office location or register online at any of the following websites: Register Today! 000CNPJ YOUR CELEBRITY Colin MacPherson Highlander BARTENDERS ARE Rory MacPherson Highlander SILENT AUCTION FOOD Irish Stew, Soda Bread and a Variety of Pastries from Highlander Restaurant Pink Jello Shots Thursday, September 27th from 6pm to 9pm 564 Citrus Avenue, Crystal River 795-0956 The Heart of Ireland Located in the Heart of Historic Crystal River www.burkesofireland.com Ask how you too can be a Celebrity Bartender for a charity of your choice All tip proceeds to benefit Susan G. Komen 3-Day think pink 000CHBN 2 L O C A T I O N S 7364 Grover Cleveland Blvd. Homosassa 3 5 2 6 2 8 9 5 8 8 Highway 44, Crystal River 3 5 2 7 9 5 9 0 8 1 CLOSED SUNDAY & MONDAY Dans Autumn Maine Lobster A-La-Carte Blowout! $ 12 99 Real Maine Lobster Roll w/Hush Puppies & Slaw $ 14 99 All Day Every Day Snow Crab Special Still Available! Ever y Day! While Supplies Last 000CO33 www.olivetreedining.com D E A L $ C O U P O N $ $ A V E 000CIZU 000A7V2 CHALK Continued from Page C2 at Plantation on Crystal River 9301 W. Fort Island Trail, Crystal River 352-795-4211 www.plantationoncrystalriver.com 000CR6G Weekly Specials Monday-Thursday Early Bird 4pm-6pm . . . . . . . . . . $13.95 Thursday Prime Rib . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . $19.95 Martini Night 4pm-10pm Specialty Martinis . . . . . . . . . . . . . $5.00 Friday 1 1 2 lb. Live Maine Lobster . . . . $19.95 Saturday Fun in the Sun at Plantation Poolside Tiki 11am until sundown Sunday Award Winning Sunday Brunch 11:30am-2:00pm Call for reservations or more information.

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C4 W EDNESDAY, S EPTEMBER 26, 2012 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE E DUCATION 2012 Universal Uclick from The Mini Page 2012 Universal Uclick To order, send $9.95 plus $3.50 postage and handling for each copy. Send check or money order (U.S. funds only) payable to: Andrews McMeel Universal, P.O. Box 6814, Leawood, KS 66206 or call toll-free 1-800-591-2097. Please send ______ copies of The Mini Page Guide to the Constitution (Item #0-7407-6511-6) at $13.45 each, total cost. (Bulk discount information available upon request.) www.smartwarehousing.com Name: ________________________________________________________________________ Address: _______________________________________________________________________ City: ____________________________________ _____ State: _________ Zip: ________________ The popular nine-part series on the Constitution, written in collaboration with the National Archives, is now packaged as a colorful 32-page softcover book. The series covers: s\000 the preamble, the seven articles and 27 amendments s\000 the big ideas of the document s\000 the history of its making and the signers I]Z\025B^c^\025EV\\000Z\234