Citrus County chronicle
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028315/02903
 Material Information
Title: Citrus County chronicle
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Citrus County Chronicle
Publisher: Scofield Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Inverness, Fla.
Inverness, Fla
Publication Date: 10-10-2012
Copyright Date: 2006
Frequency: daily[<1987-1995>]
weekly[ former <1939-1968>]
semiweekly[ former <1980-1981>]
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Inverness (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Citrus County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Citrus -- Inverness
Coordinates: 28.839167 x -82.340278 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1889?
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 48, no. 51 (June 8, 1939).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 15802799
alephbibnum - 366622
lccn - sn 87070035
System ID: UF00028315:02913


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Council meets, talks drinks The Inverness city council met Tuesday for a workshop to discuss the current alcohol setback ordinance and potential changes to it. Two local church pastors also voiced their opinions. In the past, the topic of alcohol has been a hot-button issue within the city and continues to be. Read more in Thursdays Chronicle From staff reports NEWS BRIEF OCTOBER 10, 2012 Floridas Best Community Newspaper Serving Floridas Best Community VOLUME 118 ISSUE 64 50 CITRUS COUNTY To the limit: CR, SRCS volleyball play five tight sets /B1 www.chronicleonline.com INDEX Comics . . . . .C8 Community . . . .C6 Crossword . . . .C7 Editorial . . . .A12 Entertainment . . .B6 Horoscope . . . .B6 Lottery Numbers . .B4 Lottery Payouts . .B6 Movies . . . . . .C8 Obituaries . . . .A6 Classifieds . . . .C9 TV Listings . . . .C7 HIGH 86 LOW 60 Mostly sunny. PAGE A4 TODAY& next morning WEDNESDAY Scrapping thieves C HRIS V AN O RMER Staff WriterC opper recycling has been popular among crooks. Florida ranked ninth among the 10 states with the most metal theft claims for 2009-11, according to a report from the National Insurance Crime Bureau. The bureau said theft claims increased 81 percent nationwide during the two-year period as prices rose for base metals, especially copper. In Citrus County, thieves targeted air conditioners for their copper content. In May 2011, about 25 air conditioners were reported stolen, particularly from vacant houses and businesses. One person was charged in January 2012 with 13 counts of grand theft regarding stolen air conditioners or parts of air conditioners from Crystal River businesses. In May, we were down to two thefts, said Todd Holloway, a deputy assigned to the Citrus County Sheriffs Office Tactical Impact Unit. Holloway attributed the crime decline to assistance from the countys metal recyclers. Weve had a lot of cooperation from the scrap yards, Holloway said. Its really helped us out. The countys metal recyclers already were fighting crime when the states new law came into effect July 1. The new rules add more tasks to a busy day. Secondary metal dealers now are required to take photographs of the materials they purchase, as well as their customers. They have to take thumbprints from customers. They need their customers proof of identification. They have to transmit daily an electronic record of the transactions to the sheriffs office. Some materials have to be held longer than previously before going to the next recycling phase. Some payments have to be made by check. Some metals cant be Recyclers efforts cut down crime Port board opts for cure C HRIS V AN O RMER Staff WriterFaced with a lawsuit that could prove expensive in addition to delaying the Port Citrus feasibility study, Citrus County Port Authority board members decided Tuesday to repeat a meeting in the selection process for the studys consultant. Last month, Inverness resident Robert A. Schweickert Jr. filed a complaint against the port authority and the selected consultant, John C. Martin Associates LLC. The action derailed a scope of work meeting between the port authority and Martin Associates because John C. Martin was served a summons before the meeting. Martin emailed Port Authority Attorney Richard Wesch, telling him his attorney advised Martin to delay the meeting until after the issue had been resolved. Schweickerts complaint alleged the board violated the Sunshine law when the review team that evaluated the applications by the firms that wanted to MATTHEW BECK /Chronicle Mark Kenney, a yardman at Citrus Recycling, sorts through some of the hundreds of aluminum cans he is preparing to crush and bale Thursday at the Lecanto recycler. Incumbent Rich Nugent: Congress avoids tough issues M IKE W RIGHT Staff WriterCRYSTAL RIVER Rich Nugent spent 10 years as the Hernando County sheriff, so he likes things orderly and in their place. Congress, the freshman lawmaker said, does not operate that way. Nugent, RBrooksville, has referred to Congress as the most dysfunctional place Ive ever seen. He said he is frustrated at how little actually gets accomplished, especially at tackling the big issues such as the national debt or a balanced budget. That place does not like dealing with tough issues, he recently told the Chronicle Editorial Board. Theyre great at kicking that can. As a freshman, Nugent has also learned the way David Werder: Hoping for upset M IKE W RIGHT Staff WriterCRYSTAL RIVER This November marks a first for perennial congressional candidate H. David Werder. Werder ran for Congress in 1982, 2002, 2004, 2006, 2008, 2010. The first three times as a write-in, the latter three as a named candidate. But he never made it to the general election until this year. Of course, this is the only year Werder didnt have a primary opponent either. Werder, a Spring Hill Democrat, faces Republican incumbent Rich Nugent in the 11th Congressional District. Werder has not raised a dime, has no campaign signs, no website and he peppers his speeches with groan-inducing jokes. The 57-year-old retired truck driver is hoping for a Ted Yoho-type miracle. You see what happened to Mr. Stearns, Werder told, referring to U.S. Rep. Stearns loss to political unknown Yoho in the Republican primary. Energy policy is high on Werders list of issues. Opponents face off in U.S. representative race Costs at issue in study C HRIS V AN O RMER Staff WriterResidents supported aproposed corridor planning study for County Road 491on Tuesday, but one came into conflict with commissioners when asking about attorney fees. Were very much in favor of this, Theodora Rusnak said on behalf of the Citrus County Council (CCC), a consortium of area residents groups, speaking before the Citrus County Board of County Commissioners.Our population is such that we need this. Rusnak was speaking during discussion time following a presentation by Planning and Development Director Vince Cautero about how his staffwanted to approach the study. Rusnak then asked what the concept would be and who would be developing See THIEVES / Page A5 RUNNING FOR CONGRESS WHAT: U.S. Representative District 11. WHO: Democrat David Werder; Republican incumbent Rich Nugent. TERM : Two years. COVERS: Citrus and all or parts of Hernando, Lake, Marion and Sumter counties. PAY: $174,000. ON THE BALLOT: Nov. 6 election. Rich Nugent former Hernando County sheriff. David Werder has run for Congress before. See NUGENT / Page A5 See WERDER / Page A5 We believe the board can cure the alleged Sunshine law violations by holding a proper meeting that takes the decision at the point after the presentations ... were heard. Jonathan D. Kaney Jr. attorney for Robert A. Schweickert Jr., who filed a complaint against the board and a consultant it selected. See PORT / Page A4 See COSTS / Page A5 EDUCATION: Feel the pulse Academy of Health Careers students study biomedical science./ Page C1 GOING UP: Tuition hikeA higher education task force eyes raising tuition./ Page C1 INSIDE NATION: Sentenced Former Penn State University assistant football coach to spend 30 to 60 years behind bars./ Page A14 Election 2012


A2 W EDNESDAY, O CTOBER 10, 2012 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE L OCAL 000CROT You Could Win You Could Win One night with breakfast for two in the One night with breakfast for two in the West 82 Bar & Grill, Golf for two at the West 82 Bar & Grill, Golf for two at the Plantation Golf Club and a half day Plantation Golf Club and a half day pontoon boat rental provided by the pontoon boat rental provided by the Adventure Center at the Plantation.* Adventure Center at the Plantation.* 9301 West Fort Island Trail Crystal River, Florida 34429 www.plantationoncrystalriver.com (352)795-4211 *All prizes are subject to availability and not good over holidays. A A A $ 3 5 0 $ 3 5 0 $350 V a l u e V a l u e Value! 000CVEU 0 0 0 C U P X DAVE SIGLER /Chronicle Inverness quilter Karol Kusmaul's hand-appliqud art will be on display at the College of Central Florida through Nov. 2. The exhibit features her fabric art landscapes, portraits, still life and abstract made from repurposed fabrics from thrift stores. A reception for Kusmaul will from 5 to 7 p.m. Thursday in the exhibit hall, upstairs in the Dorothea G. Jerome Building, Lecanto campus. Special to the ChronicleThe College of Central Florida is hosting the art of quilter Karol Kusmaul at the Citrus Campus through October. Kusmauls exhibit includes handand machinequilted works of art. Her works have been published in several publications and shown at quilt festivals throughout the United States and Costa Rica. The exhibit runs through Nov. 2 in the upstairs exhibition hall in the Dorothea G. Jerome Building, 3800 S. Lecanto Highway in Lecanto. Exhibit hours are 8:30 a.m. to 8:30 p.m., Monday through Thursday; 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. on Friday. The exhibit is closed weekends. There is no charge to attend the exhibition or the opening, which are made possible by the CF Foundation. For information, contact CF Associate Professor of Visual Arts Michele Wirt at 352-746-6721, ext. 6131. To learn about other events at CF, visit www.CF.edu. Artwork on display Kusmauls exhibit includes handand machine-quilted works of art. Rolling meth lab busted L OU E LLIOTTJ ONES For the ChronicleInglis Police Officer Tim Rogers traffic stop for a seat belt violation on Sunday afternoon was anything but routine. Rogers found a rolling meth lab in the process of cooking a batch in a laundry basket on top of the cars fuel tank. There was an active cook taking place, Rogers said in a phone interview on Tuesday. Compounding the danger, the driver of the vehicle pulled over next to gas pumps at the Kangaroo station on U.S. 19 in Inglis. It was a volatile substance on top of a gas tank, Rogers, a certified meth lab processor, said. It was extremely toxic, and these are hazardous materials, which are volatile. Also in the trunk was a Mason jar with Coleman fuel and meth oil. Rogers said the jar yielded 37.4 milligrams of meth. Rogers arrested the three people in the vehicle, cleared the convenience store and called in the Inglis Fire Department and the Levy County Sheriffs Office. I moved the one pot and neutralized it there, Rogers said. Rogers said he was on patrol when he spotted the front passenger was not wearing a seat belt. During the stop he discovered the drivers license was suspended, noticed the cars three occupants were extremely nervous and spotted drug paraphernalia visible inside the car. Rogers said he asked if there was anything illegal in the car and obtained the owners consent to search it. Those arrested are: Johnathan Bradford Wilkerson, 36, of Trenton, the vehicles driver, on possession of meth over 14 grams, production of meth, possession of chemical used to manufacture a controlled substance, possession of drug manufacturing equipment and driving with a suspended license. His bond is $131,000. Donna Alyce Thompson Jones, 36, of Old Town, the vehicles owner, on possession of meth over 14 grams, production of meth, two counts of possession of a controlled substance without a prescription, possession of chemical used to manufacture a controlled substance, obstruction without violence. Her bond is $150,000. Erica Bontrager, 21, of Fanning Springs, on possession of meth over 14 grams, production of meth, possession of chemical used to manufacture a controlled substance and possession of drug manufacturing equipment. Her bond is $130,000. Rogers said the incident is not unusual. Unfortunately, its common in Inglis with it being on the county line, he said. It is what it is and its dangerous. Its scary because its dangerous. Erica Bontrager Donna Jones Johnathan Wilkerson It was extremely toxic, and those are these are hazardous materials. Tim Rogers Inglis police officer. County BRIEFS Democrat club meets Oct. 13 All Democrats are welcome to the Central Citrus Democratic Club meeting at 11 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 13, at the Central Ridge Library, on the corner of Roosevelt and Forest Ridge boulevards in Beverly Hills. For information, call Otis Brown at 352-522-1859. GOP candidates to appear at meeting The Nature Coast Republican Club and the Citrus Republican Womens Club will meet beginning at 8:30 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 13, at American Legion Post 155 on State Road 44. Free coffee and refreshments will be available. This meeting is open to the general public. All Republican Candidates for local office have been invited to take one more time to give a presentation as to why they should be elected. Call Fred or Rosella at 352746-2545 or email chef8465@tampabay.rr.com, for information. From staff reports


MATTHEW BECK /Chronicle The New Church Without Walls member Joseph McDougall loads some of the thousands of boxes of Yoplait yogurt Tuesday morning as members of the church help unload a Farm Share truck at their Hernando church. M ATTHEWB ECK Staff WriterHERNANDO Volunteers gathered for bounty in big trucks, little trucks and small cars. Some loaded utility trailers. Others stuffed the back seats of their vehicles until they could hold no more. The New Church Without Walls, led by Pastor Doug Alexander, bustled with activity Tuesday morning as 44 pallets thousands of individual servings of yogurt were given to various food pantries across the county through Farm Share. Farm Share provides organizations who feed the needy with large quantities of produce and food products. John Bourdeaux, representing Serving Our Savior (SOS), collected some yogurt for his group, which includes five local churches. SOS operates a food bank from the Good Shepherd Lutheran Church in Hernando. We distribute food every Thursday for 100 to 130 families who come in, he said. We get food from wherever it comes from, and when Pastor Doug calls, we come. Other charities and churches receiving yogurt included Daystar, Citrus United Basket, the Salvation Army, the We Care Food Pantry, The Path of Citrus County, First Baptist Church of Inverness, The Family Resource Center and Crystal River Church of God. Others came throughout the morning from as far as Wildwood to receive the yogurt. We are giving this out to all corners of the county, Alexander said. We believe that our church has been called to this community to do what God called us to do and thats to help feed the needy, the hungry and the homeless. And thats what we want to do. Farm Share truck driver Todd Whitley delivered the 30,000 pounds of yogurt Tuesday morning from Farm Shares Quincy warehouse, saying he couldnt find a better job. Ive got the most rewarding job in trucking, the veteran driver said. People often say that NASCAR has the most coveted job in trucking, but Ive always said thats because the guy driving for NASCAR hasnt had my job. Ive got one of the best jobs in trucking. I told somebody that I could probably never go back and do what I used to do in trucking going to warehouses where everybody is hateful. Now, everywhere I go people are nice and happy to see me. During tough economic times, families can find it hard to ask for assistance, Alexander said. I say pride is something we all have to deal with, he said. But when youre in need, you have to let that go because everybody has needs. This is the type of economy where everybody can use a little assistance. Theres nothing to be ashamed of. People have to understand that God has blessed other people and agencies to help and assist during these times. And when things get better for those who receive help, what you do is reciprocate. You bring it back and you help somebody else. Chronicle photo editor Matthew Beck can be reached at 352-564-2919 or mbeck@ chronicleonline.com. Farm Share supplies local and regional food pantries with tons of yogurt Christine Rogers, a New Church Without Walls member, loads a compact car full of yogurt. Around the COUNTY CR council rejects offer to buy property The Community Redevelopment Agency (CRA), discussed options about the parcel commonly called the Waddington/Petrella property. The property is the vacant lot on the southeast corner of the intersection of U.S. 19 and Citrus Avenue recently purchased by Andrew and Jennifer Petrella. The Petrellas do not have firm plans for development, according to the city. Mrs. Petrella told panel members they will let the city assume the contract for $396,000. The Petrellas purchased the property Sept. 6 at an auction for $396,000 ($360,000 plus a 10 percent surcharge). The city participated in the auction and dropped out of the bidding at $340,000 because of the $375,000 cap. The city declined the offer. Tune in tonight for Sheriffs 10-43 showTune in at 7:30 p.m. tonight for the Sheriffs 10-43 Show to hear Sgt. Chris Evan and Chief Larry Morabito discuss National Crime Prevention Month and National Fire Prevention Week. Sgt. Evan gives insight into recent crime trends and how to not be the victim of a scam. Chief Morabito gives tips on how to keep your home safe while cooking turkeys and pumpkin pies. The show airs on channel 16 for Bright House customers. Replays can be seen 11 a.m. Fridays.Aviation board meeting set The Citrus County Aviation Advisory Board will meet at 2 p.m. Thursday, in Room 166 at the Lecanto Government Building. This board advises the county commissioners on the land acquisitions, leases, construction, reconstruction, improvements, repairs, maintenance and general operation of all public airport facilities in Citrus County. Agenda items to be discussed under old businesses are: Fixed Base Operator (FBO) lease at Crystal River Airport, tower updates by Joe Hochadel, Geographic Resources and Community Planner, among other items. Action updates will be given by Quincy Wylupek, engineering project manager. For information, call 352527-5480. From staff reports S TATE & L OCAL Page A3 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2012 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE A.B. SIDIBE Staff WriterA man shot an arrow at a Citrus County Sheriffs Office deputy in an apparent bid at suicide-by-cop, but missed. According to the sheriff office report, Nicholas Steven Caspary, 33, missed striking Deputy Jedidiah Byrd with an arrow as the deputy was checking on his well-being in the familys backyard. Caspary, of N. Lily Drive, Dunnellon, was arrested Sunday night on a charge of aggravated assault on a law enforcement officer. His bond is $5,000. Upon Byrds arrival at Casparys parents home, he was told Caspary had been depressed because his wife divorced him and his girlfriend recently left him. The deputy was told Caspary was in the backyard. According to the report, as Byrd entered a lanai area and loudly identified himself as a member of the CCSO and asking where Caspary was, an arrow flew through the screened lanai area and lodged in the frame of the sliding glass door to a bedroom missing Byrd and Casparys parents by 3 to 4 feet. Byrd reportedly ordered Caspary to put down his weapon, but he allegedly told Byrd to go ahead and shoot him because that is what he wanted. Caspary reportedly added he didnt want to live any longer. Byrd backed out of the house and called for backup, the report said. Other senior officers then arrived on the scene. Attempts to have Caspary put down his bow and arrow failed. A CCSO sergeant eventually fired two beanbag rounds at Caspary as Byrd and another deputy arrested him, the arrest affidavit said. Caspary was transported to Citrus Memorial Hospital and reportedly cleared medically. The pellets in the beanbags did not penetrate Casparys skin, according to the report. He was transported to the Citrus County Detention facility. Chronicle reporter A.B. Sidibe can be reached at 352-564-2925 or asidibe@ chronicleonline.com. Sheriffs office: Arrow shot at deputy, misses Dunnellon man faces aggravated assault charges Food for thousands A.B. SIDIBE Staff WriterCRYSTAL RIVER The City Council voted 3-2 Monday to bar mobile vendors from locating in vacant lots and define the parameters for operating such a business in the city. Council members Maureen McNiff, Ron Kitchen, and Vice Mayor Paula Wheeler voted for the measure. Mayor Jim Farley and Mike Gudis voted against it. The new law will now require vendors to: Co-locate on a site that is open to the public, holds an active business license and is fully developed per the citys land development code; Not be along the rights of way; Be self-contained; Not be left unattended for more than 30 minutes; Be allowed one temporary sign up to 12 square feet. City Manager Andy Houston said the city removed the requirement of vendors only operating during daylight hours. The ordinance also addresses the types of products sold from the vendor sites, Houston said. Roadside vendors cannot sell bulk household goods such as furniture, animals, pets, rugs, carpets, artwork, paintings, etc. Vendors, however, can sell food, vegetables and fruits and seasonal products such as fireworks, Christmas trees, pumpkins and any other seasonal sale items approved by the city manager. Panel members who supported the measure believe its an affirmation of their support for brick-andmortar businesses, which they regard as more invested in the city and are encumbered with high overhead. I dont see how this is a war on produce sellers, Kitchen said. If they have a product that people want, they should be able to find a business to locate with. Mayor Jim Farley and Mike Gudis are opposed because they think its a property rights issue and businesses, regardless of overhead, should be allowed to compete freely. I think we are depriving people of their property rights for no reason, Gudis said. Lisa VanDeBoe, owner of Plantation Realty, local political hopeful Renee Christopher-McPheeters and resident Lisa Jones also spoke against the measure. I think people should be able to sell produce. I dont get it. I dont get it, VanDeBoe said. Besides the vendor law, the council also: Passed a resolution regarding ground and surface water sources, requesting a moratorium on the issuance of new groundwater consumptive-use permits until Minimum Flows and Levels (MFLs) have been established for local waterways; Discussed of the citys code which prohibits resort housing units in any zoning districts other than commercial waterfront. Resort housing units are defined in the Land Development Code as dwelling units, other than hotels and motels, occupied for less than three straight months. According to city officials, letters have recently been received from property owners and a local Realtor expressing concern over this code provision and requesting the council consider a modification of the provision. Council decided to review the matter at a later date. The city attorney is expected to answer some queries the members have. Officials are going to try to determine if they should tweak the law, leave it as is or enact a new ordinance; Discussed an ordinance in which homeowner Jack Reynolds is seeking to build a 16-foot high structure to store his boat on waterfront property. The current height limit is 12 feet. The ordinance produced several queries and it was moved to the Oct. 22 council meeting. Crystal River changes mobile-vendor law with 3-2 vote


conduct the feasibility study did not meet publicly and did not create the ranking or assign scores in public, although the information is available through public record. Schweickerts attorney, Jonathan D. Kaney Jr., had sent two letters since May to Wesch advising the port authority board needed to conduct a cure session, a repeat of the previous actions in public, to stop the lawsuit going forward. In a letter dated Sept. 21 to John C. Pelham of the Pennington law firm, who is handling the matter because Wesch was named in the complaint, Kaney wrote: We believe the board can cure the alleged Sunshine law violations by holding a proper meeting that takes the decision at the point after the presentations of the applicants were heard. It will not be necessary to revisit or reconsider the previous steps in the process. After an hour-long private attorney-client session during a regular port authority meeting, the board decided to conduct a cure session. While neither myself nor Mr. Pelham believe any Sunshine violations took place, out of an abundance of caution and in prudence to move this action forward, we recommend that the port authority set a meeting on Oct. 23 at 9:30 a.m. for the purpose of a full, open, independent public hearing of the review of the responses to the solicitations for proposals that gave rise to the litigation at issue. A motion for approval was made by Port Authority Board Member John JJ Kenney and seconded by Port Authority Board Member Joe Meek and was carried unanimously.Chronicle reporter Chris Van Ormer can be reached at cvanormer@chronicle online.com or 352-564-2916. A4 W EDNESDAY, O CTOBER 10, 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 000CP00 Town of Yankeetown . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A8 Citrus County Property . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A11 Fictitious Name Notices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C12 Bid Notices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C12 Meeting Notices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C12 Lien Notices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C12 Miscellaneous Notices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C12 Notice to Creditors/Administration . . . . . . . . . . . . C11 Tax Deed Notices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C 11 New fingerprinting regulations in place E RYNW ORTHINGTON Staff WriterFingerprinting is not always for a negative purpose. Many times fingerprinting is required for employment, concealed weapon permit or other various reasons. As of Oct. 1, the Federal Bureau of Investigation is no longer accepting ink or hard fingerprint cards. Electronic prints are now available five days a week at the Sheriffs Emergency Operations Center, 3549 Saunders Way, Lecanto. Upon arriving, applicants are to bring the requesting agencys identification number. Because the Sheriffs Office no longer provides ink cards, applicants are required to bring his or her own ink card that should be provided by the unit requesting prints. The sheriffs office wants to remind citizens to bring a government-issued photo identification card. There is a $5 fee for ink cards and a $10 fee for electronic prints. Only cash and checks are accepted. The standard printing for concealed weapons permit is on an ink card with a fee of $5. Electronic transactions are optional; however, an additional $5 will be charged for the electronic prints. For more information or to verify that fingerprinting is being conducted at the time of visit, call the EOC ahead of time at 352-249-2700. Contact Chronicle reporter Eryn Worthington at 352-563-5660, ext. 1334, or eworthington@chronicle online.com. PORTContinued from Page A1 There is a $5 fee for ink cards and a $10 fee for electronic prints. Citrus County Sheriffs OfficeArrests Shaina Y. Isenhour 26, E. Triple Crown Loop, Hernando, 11:27 a.m. Monday was arrested on a charge of theft of a controlled substance (suboxone). Bond $10,000. Kevin James Tipton 25, Hernando, at 1:30 p.m. Monday was arrested on a charge of domestic battery. No bond. David Pat Autrey 25, N. Reynolds Avenue, Crystal River, at 5:35 p.m. Monday was arrested on a charge of criminal mischief. Bond $500. Kenneth Wise 31, Lightwood Street, Dunnellon, at 7:34 p.m. Monday was arrested on a charge of trafficking in stolen property. Bond $40,000. Citrus County Sheriffs Office.Burglary A vehicle burglary was reported at 2:59 p.m. Monday, Oct. 8, in the 5100 block of East Muzzle Loaders Court, Inverness. Thefts An auto theft was reported at 8:06 a.m. Monday, Oct. 8, in the 7400 block of North Florida Avenue, Dunnellon. A petit theft was reported at 8:51 a.m. Oct. 8 in the 7800 block of East Wisp Trail, Inverness. A larceny petit theft was reported at 10:22 a.m. Oct. 8 in the 1800 block of Northwest U.S. 19, Crystal River. A grand theft was reported at 11:47 a.m. Oct. 8 in the 6800 block of South Suncoast Boulevard, Homosassa. A petit theft was reported at 3:51 p.m. Oct. 8 in the 2400 block of East Gulf-to-Lake Highway, Inverness.Vandalisms A felony vandalism was reported at 3:54 p.m. Monday, Oct. 8, in the 500 block of West Highland Boulevard, Inverness. A vandalism was reported at 4:33 p.m. Oct. 8 in the 3700 block of South Suncoast Boulevard, Homosassa. 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. Today's active pollen: Ragweed, Elm, Chenopods Todays count: 6.9/12 Thursdays count: 7.6 Fridays count: 7.8


purchased at all without a previous paper trail. You have people on one side who are glad that were doing it for the simple reason that its going to prevent theft, said Sandy Messina, owner of Citrus Recycling & Roll-Off Service Inc. in Lecanto. And then you have the ones who look at it as an inconvenience. The new law has changed the way Messina works. Used to be if it was something under $10, you werent required to get identification, Messina said. Now if somebody brings in a pound of something that isnt aluminum cans or newspaper, you have to get identification. You have to get vehicle information. You have to take a picture of the material. You have to take a picture of the person. The information must be retained for three years and is transmitted to the sheriffs office. This is more thorough than previous recordkeeping requirements. Before, you were required to fill out paperwork, naturally, to record your sales inventory for what you bought and purchased and that, Messina said. Theyve just become more stringent with it because of the theft most prevalent a couple of years ago in the building field. Everybody was ripping the rough copper out of new homes. Messinas business office sports a massive new sign that covers a large chunk of the wall. We had to have that sign made up that pertains to nothing but air conditioning units, Messina said. Its the statute. It says it has to be in two-inch letters. And it has to be displayed where you pay your customers. I sent it to my sign guy and he said thats going to be like a three by five sign. I said how about if you make it long and narrow. The thumb-printing requirement is a whole new step in transacting business. The ink is a clear product, rather than the black ink seen in old crime movies. Whoever pays the customers has to follow the new rules and take pictures and do fingerprinting, Messina said, describing the extra duties the new law requires. Were a smaller recycling center so your larger companies have a system to where their transactions go right through their scalehouse and print out a ticket on the computer and they also have a scanner for their fingerprints, Messina said. I just have the little thing on the desk where they put their fingerprint right on the paperwork. Thats it. Aside from procedures, metal recyclers have to give more attention to detail. They have restricted materials where you have to have certain paperwork that accompanies it, Messina said. They have specifications as to what you can pay cash for and what you have to write a check for. Its a definite change for the business. Some customers dont like the new requirements, so business volume has declined a little. Of course, fewer thieves are doing business at recyclers. But anyone who has collected a mountain of aluminum beverage cans might think a transaction worthwhile at about 60 cents a pound. Chronicle reporter Chris Van Ormer can be reached at cvanormer@chronicle online.com or 352-564-2916. it. From a civic perspective, Rusnak said during theyears she has taken an active interest in county plans, such plans were put together without taking adequate time for public input. Then Rusnak moved along to costs. Specifically, Fred Busack, an attorney with Tampa law firm Pennington, Moore, Wilkinson, Bell & Dunbar, already has been working on land acquisition for the corridor planning study in addition to other county road projects. You said Fred Busack was given this charge back on Oct. 11, 2011, Rusnak continued, saying she was present that day and recalled it was a consent agenda item that was pulled for discussion, and showed she had a copy of the fourpage agreement. Theres no place in this that says anything about where they are looking in the county and exactly what it is they are doing, Rusnak said. The agreement covered report presentation and billing. There is no cap on this, Rusnak said. This county has already paid invoices to Pennington Moore. The first invoice was submitted the exact same day as this particular contract was assigned to them Oct. 11, 2012. And to the last date that they submitted an invoice this year, Sept. 15, this county, that has no money and is facing bankruptcy, has paid them $296,130. Thats a lot of money. Rusnak said the county should set a cap on spending. Commission Chairman Winn Webb replied that he took exception to the statement that the county was near bankruptcy. Our Fitch rating is higher than anybodys around us, Webb said. Rusnak responded that the county had used more than $7 million in reserves, and now had less than $6 million in reserves. We are living beyond our means at this point, Rusnak said. Were living off our reserves and we dont have the reserves there. County Administrator Brad Thorpe said the money spent on Penningtons invoices came from gas tax and transportation impact fees, not from property taxes. It gives a misleading indicator about ad valorem taxes, Thorpe said. Rusnak said the county should have had a spending limit in mind before going into a contract. You are giving the other person freedom to spend as much as they choose to bill you, Rusnak said. Webb said the study needed to be done to find out if the county could afford to develop the corridor. However, Rusnak responded that the BOCC used the words not to exceed in agreements for lobbying and for the Port Citrus feasibility study. County Commissioner JJ Kenney said in the past, Busack had saved the county money in right-of-way acquisition. I have the feeling that the amount of money that Mr. Busack will save us in land acquisition will far exceed any amount that we pay him, Kenney said. I just have that much faith in his abilities. Were talking millions and millions of dollars in land acquisition. Rusnak said that in that case, perhaps Busack would be willing to work on a commission basis, or that perhapsthe gas tax revenue should be the budgeted amount. I dont believe that our elected officials with fiduciary accountability for the county should be going off a gut feeling, Rusnak said. County Attorney Richard Wesch said the C.R. 491 widening project was a Capital Improvement Program project. There are dollars associated with various phases of this project, Wesch said. This is a gas tax-impact fee project. Busacks bills,Wesch said,were viewed by staff for reasonableness in terms of hours and amounts. He said he took exception to accusations of fiduciary irresponsibility. Thorpe pointed out that if the county did not go ahead with a corridor planning study, development would proceed anyway without any planning. Commissioners voted unanimously to authorize the study.Chronicle reporter Chris Van Ormer can be reached at cvanormer@chronicle online.com or 352-564-2916. Werder knows a thing or two about gasoline prices. In 1983, he spent 439 days atop a Clearwater flagpole to protest the price of gas, then $1.22 a gallon. When Werder ran for U.S. House in 2008, he had his name listed on the ballot as H. David The Pole Sitter Werder. Now Werder sees high gasoline prices again. He says the government should set gasoline prices so people can afford to buy gas. I would like to see the gas prices tied to the minimum wage, he told the Chronicle Editorial Board on Tuesday. Maybe they would have to get the president to set it. Werder said he favors drilling for oil in the Gulf of Mexico and in Florida. Id like to see every Floridian get an oil dividend check, he said. He opposes the U.S. importing oil from mideastern countries that treat women poorly. He said he is declaring a holy war. Im asking people to pray that all the radical extremists will have dreams, and their dreams will be of Jesus, he said. Werder blames Nugent for the national debt that has increased since he took office. And he also is upset with Nugents time as Hernando County sheriff. Werder said his home was burglarized numerous times and Nugent, who served as sheriff for 10 years prior to being elected to Congress, did nothing to help. L OCAL C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE W EDNESDAY, O CTOBER 10, 2012 A5 000CVHJ 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 000CO78 *Floor Prep & Trims at Additional Cost. Min. labor charges may apply. All Prior Sales Excluded. See store for details. **While Supplies Last. 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NYLON PLUSH $ 3 59 SF INSTALLED WITH 7/16 CUSHION Lifetime Stain & Soil Warranty NAME BRAND LAMINATE $ 2 87 In Stock Now SF INSTALLED 18X18 PORCELAIN TILE $ 1 39 Installation Available SF MATERIAL ONLY MOHAWK OAK FLOORIN G CLICK LOCK $ 3 99 SF MATERIAL ONLY Sale Prices Good Wednesday, Oct. 10 through Saturday, Oct. 13, 2012 $ 139 99 36X 36 ONLY 24X24 ONLY Call for FREE shop at home service. WE BRING THE SAMPLES TO YOU! to get things done is to find like-minded others to form coalitions. He said of 240 Republican House members, 83 are freshmen and they have bonded. We forced the conversation to cutting spending, he said. Nugent has a keen personal interest in the nations military interests. All three of his sons have served in Iraq or Afghanistan. He strongly opposes any cuts in military spending. I dont want to see innocent people killed but I dont want to see our kids killed either, he said. He called the situation in Afghanistan, where Afghan troops trained by the American military have turned their weapons on Americans, a debacle. Nugent has other strong interests as well. Medicare and Social Security, he said, are of vital interest to the 250,000 retirees in the 11th Congressional District. Nugent said he believes Social Security will become insolvent without changes. He said fewer people who pay into the system are receiving twice the benefits. We need to drive down the costs, he said. If we dont have real discussion and vote on it in the next two years youre going to have drastic cuts in benefits and cant tax enough to get out of it. Dont expect Nugent to support tax increases. Im opposed to raising taxes on people, he said. He said he also opposes many federal regulations on businesses that, he said, stifle economic growth. Government has a great way of over-regulating when they were the problem to begin with, Nugent said. Im not a doom-and-gloom kind of guy. But what I see scares the hell out of me. NUGENT Continued from Page A1 WERDER Continued from Page A1 COSTS Continued from Page A1 THIEVES Continued from Page A1 The thumb-printing requirement is a new step in transacting business. The ink is a clear product, rather than the black ink seen in old crime movies.


Associated PressDETROIT Budd Lynch, a veteran radio broadcaster who spent more than 60 years working for the Detroit Red Wings and became the teams public voice, died Tuesday. He was 95. Lynch, the hockey clubs public address announcer, died following a brief illness at a Detroitarea rehabilitation center, the team said in a release. At 63 years, Lynch was the longest-tenured employee in team history. Budd Lynch was a dear member of the Detroit Red Wings family and legendary icon of our community, Red Wings owner Mike Ilitch said. Hearing Budds voice on the radio and over the public address at Joe Louis Arena was something that every Red Wings fan looked forward to and loved. His calm, friendly and distinguished voice was symbolic of who Budd was as a person. Lynch began his broadcasting career in 1936 at a Hamilton, Ontario, radio station shortly after graduating from high school. He switched stations the following year and volunteered in 1939 in the Canadian Army. Lynch served as a major in the Essex Scottish Regiment during World War II, losing his right arm and shoulder in a rocket attack. He worked with the British Broadcasting Co. through the end of the war and later was hired by CKLW in Windsor,where he was sports director and did play-by-play of Windsor Spitfires games. Beginning in the 1949-50 National Hockey League season, Lynch began calling televised Red Wings games for WWJ in Detroit. He did play-by-play during four Stanley Cup championship campaigns. Lynch became the play-by-play announcer for the Red Wings on the radio starting in 1960 and held the job for 15 years. Lynch is survived by six daughters. Miyoko Eckhardt, 84LECANTOMiyoko W Eckhardt, 84, of Lecanto, Fla., died Sunday, Oct. 7, 2012 under the care of Hospice of Citrus County in Inverness. Arrangements by McGan Cremation Service LLC, Hernando, Fla. Lena Evans, 92 HERNANDO Lena May Godfrey Evans passed Friday, Oct. 5, 2012, 15 days shy of her 93rd birthday. Lena was born in New Hartford, N.Y., daughter of Edgar Carl and Mattie Martha Godfrey Evans. Lena married Clarence Carpenter, who survives her along with four daughters and two sons: Carol (CJ) Warso, Smithfield, Va.; Janis Stock, Highland, N.Y.; Audrey (David) Eckert, Boise, Idaho; Pamela (Randy) White, Palmyra, N.Y.; Bob (Sharon) Carpenter, Inverness; and Bill (Crystal Ashe) Carpenter, Dunnellon. She is also survived by several grandchildren, great-grandchildren, a niece and two nephews. Lena lived in Johnstown, N.Y., after she married and was a Girl Scout leader and feted as Mother of the Year in 1950. In 1962, Lena and her husband owned Vroomans Hotel in Caroga Lake, N.Y. Lena was a hardworking partner in the hotel business, all the while raising six kids. In 1965, the family moved back to Johnstown until Clarences retirement from Sears and moved to Hernando in 1975. She enjoyed yearly trips back home to see family for about 30 years. She loved her cooking magazines and cookbooks. She has been the best mother a family could have and is missed immensely. Rest in peace Mom. Heinz Funeral Home & Cremation, Inverness. Sign the guest book at www.chronicleonline.com.Darlene Fitzgerald, 76 LECANTODarlene Fitzgerald, 76, formerly of Lecanto, Fla., died in West Virginia on Sunday, Oct. 7, 2012. Graveside service, 1 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 13, 2012, at Fero Memorial Gardens. Arrangements entrusted to Fero Funeral Home.Sallie White, 96 HOMOSASSA Sallie A. White, 96, of Homosassa, Fla., went to be with the Lord Saturday, Oct. 6, 2012. A native of Florida, she moved to Homosassa in 1991 from Lacoochee, Fla. She was a member of the First Baptist Church of Old Homosassa for approximately 20 years and was head of their prayer chain and in charge of the Life Center for many of those years. She was predeceased by her first husband, Elmer White, and second husband, Elbert White. She is survived by five children, Clifford (Verlyn) White of Tennessee, William (Joyce) White of Dade City, Wanda (Jerry) Haney of Homosassa, Velma (Brian) Koche of Michigan and Thela (Mills) Conard of Homosassa; sister Jessie Healea of Zephyrhills; and many grandchildren, greatgrandchildren and greatgreat-grandchildren. Visitation will be 10 to 11 a.m. Thursday, Oct. 11, 2012, with a service to follow at Hodges Family Funeral Home, Highway 301, Dade City. Interment will be at Mount Zion Cemetery, Dade City.Sign the guest book at www.chronicleonline.com. Mary Pilott, 86CITRUS SPRINGS Mary Grace Pilott, 86, of Citrus Springs, Fla., passed away Saturday, Oct. 6, 2012, at Citrus Memorial Hospital, Inverness. A native of Bayshore, L.I., N.Y., she was born Oct. 26, 1925, to Joseph and Mary Corragio, one of seven children. Mary moved here in 1989 from Dunedin, where she had lived for the previous 32 years. Her professional career began in administration with Grumman Aircraft in New York; she then became a legal secretary in Pinellas County with the Criminal Division of the Pinellas County court system. Mrs. Pilott was a parishioner of St. Elizabeth Ann Seton Catholic Church, Citrus Springs, and was an active member of the Council of Catholic Women at St. Elizabeths. She loved to play bingo; loved roses and gardening; and was a collector of angel pins, which she always wore. Mary is survived by her daughter KathyLou Klein of Citrus Springs, and was preceded in death by her husband of nearly 40 years, the late Peter Pilott (09/11/1995); a son, the late John Pilott; and siblings Lou, Mike, Nick, Marge, Tom and Jim. Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated at 10:30 a.m., Friday, Oct. 12, 2012, at St. Elizabeth Ann Seton Catholic Church, Citrus Springs with Fr. Charles Leke, celebrant. Interment will follow at 2 p.m. at Florida National Cemetery, Bushnell. Friends will be received at Fero Funeral Home, Beverly Hills, from 9 to 10 a.m. www.ferofuneralhome.com. Fred Bubba Pittman, 55 HERNANDO Fred Bubba Wyman Pittman, 55, Hernando, died Monday, Oct. 8, 2012, surrounded by his loving family and friends. Bubba was born Dec. 2, 1956, in Panama City to Fred and Ovida Pittman. He was a telecommunications operator and enjoyed fishing and playing his guitar. Survivors include his wife Christina; children Jennifer Pittman, Christopher Shutt, Nicole Shutt and Ashley Shutt, all of St. Petersburg; mother and stepfather Sherwood and Ovida Potter, Hernando; brothers Earl (Bobbie) Davis, Griffin, Ga., Wade (Bonita) Pittman, Rydal, Ga., and Keith Pittman, Seminole; sisters Linda (Kenneth) Roe, Hernando, Elaine Lenain, Hernando, and Paula (Frank) Snyder, Dunnellon; and four grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his father Fred Pittman; a brother, Wayne Pittman; and sister Freida Rozell. A funeral service of remembrance will be 2 p.m. Friday, Oct. 12, 2012, at the Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home. Burial will follow in Hills of Rest Cemetery in Floral City. The family will receive friends in visitation from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 11, 2012.Sign the guest book at www.chronicleonline.com.James Jimmy Wadsworth, 75BEVERLY HILLSJames B. Jimmy Wadsworth, 75, of Beverly Hills, Fla., passed away Sunday, Oct. 7, 2012, under the loving care of his family and Hospice of Citrus County. He was born in New Britain, Conn., April 9, 1937, to the late Judd and Myrtle (DeLoy) Wadsworth. Jimmy was a retired truck driver, and arrived in this area in 1989, coming from Plainville, Conn. He was past president of the Citrus County Ham Radio Club, and a member of the Sky High Ham Radio Club. Jimmy enjoyed golfing, cruising and spending time with his family. Survivors include his loving wife of 32 years Patricia Wadsworth; two sons, Robert Wadsworth of Bushnell and Michael (Christi) Wadsworth of Hernando; two daughters, Ellen Aroneo of Dunnellon and Bonnie (George) Culotta of Bedford, N.H.; two grandchildren, Kera and Kaylynn; and three great-grandchildren, Kaleb, Thomas and Haleigh. The family will be celebrating Jimmys life from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 13, 2012, at the New England Caf in Beverly Hills. Private cremation arrangements under the direction of Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home with Crematory, Inverness, Florida. Sign the guest book at www.chronicleonline.com.Leonard Huff, 87INVERNESS The Service of Remembrance for Mr. Leonard E. Huff, age 87, of Inverness, Fla., will be held 2 p.m. Friday, Oct. 12, 2012, at the First Presbyterian Church of Inverness. He died on Friday, Oct. 5, 2012, in Lecanto. Cremation will be under the direction of Hooper Crematory, Inverness, Florida. Arrangements are under the direction of the Inverness Chapel of Hooper Funeral Home & Crematory. A6 W EDNESDAY, O CTOBER 10, 2012 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE Featuring the music of Doug Nicholson For more information call 422-6700 or 601-3506 Bring Chairs T h e C i t y o f C r y s t a l R i v e r p r e s e n t s O LDIES IN THE P ARK Saturday, October 20 6 8 p.m. Gazebo behind City Hall 000CVU8 F R E E F R E E FREE C o n c e r t C o n c e r t Concer t! Dont Miss Out Dont Miss Out For more information call Mike Wright 352-563-3228 Meet the local candidates and hear their positions. Sheriff U.S. House of Representatives District 11 Florida House of Representatives District 34 Superintendent of Schools Clerk of CourtsPolitical Forum Thursday, October 18thCollege of Central FloridaForum Starts at 7pm Doors Open at 6pm www.chronicleonline.com In partnership with In partnership with 000CSTJ 000CTVK 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 000CTA5 Funeral Home With Crematory C h a s E D a v i s Chas. E. Davis 726-8323 BESSIE MUSHORN Viewing: Wed. 5:00-7:00 PM Service: Thurs. 10:00 AM CAROLYN COOPER Service: Thurs. 3:00 PM MARVIN JOSEPHSEN Service: Thurs. 6:00 PM Calvary Chapel GEORGE BEASTON Arrangements Pending ELIZABETH BEAUDREAU Private Arrangements JAMES WADSWORTH Private Arrangements FRED PITTMAN Arrangements Pending 352-795-5700 GARDNERAUDIOLOGY.COM 000COLB louder? HEAR WHAT YOUVE BEEN MISSING. CRYSTAL RIVER INVERNESS 000CT07 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 Obituaries Fred Pittman Mary Pilott Budd Lynch Associated PressDENVER Thirty-seven years after he was declared missing during the rescue of an American ship crew that was seized by the Khmer Rouge, a Colorado Marine is being buried with military honors. Pfc. James Jacques was buried Tuesday at Fort Logan National Cemetery in Denver. Jacques was on a helicopter that crashed during the rescue of the cargo ship Mayaguez crew in 1975. Of the 26 people aboard the helicopter, 13 were rescued and the other 13 were declared missing, including Jacques. Cambodias Khmer Rouge had seized the Mayaguez and its crew days earlier. The Defense Department told Jacques family in August it had identified his remains with newly developed DNA testing. Jacques grew up in La Junta in southeastern Colorado. He was 18 when he died. Long-missing Marine buried with full honors Budd Lynch, voice of the Red Wings, dead at 95


Associated PressMIAMI As a Florida medical examiner tries to determine how 32-year-old Edward Archbold died after eating insects during a contest to win a snake, people around the country are asking: Why? Why would anyone eat a live cockroach? Why did he die when several others in the contest ate the same bugs without incident? What inspired Archbold who was described by the snake store owner as the life of the party to shovel handfuls of crickets, worms and cockroaches into his mouth? While eating bugs is normal in many parts of the world, the practice is taboo in the U.S. and many western countries. Yet people do it for the shock factor, and many do so during contests or dares; just last year, folks ate Madagascar cockroaches at a Six Flags in Illinois for a chance to win park passes. Also last year, people ate live roaches at the Exploreum Science Center in Mobile, Ala. And a few years back at Universal Studios in Orlando, contestants in a theme park show purportedly consumed a mix of sour milk, mystery meat and bugs. Experts point to the rise in reality TV shows and movies such as Fear Factor and Jackass as egging people on and breaking down the ick factor. Competitive eaters like the participants who scarf down hot dogs on Coney Island on the Fourth of July are quick to distance themselves from stunts such as cockroach eating. Competitive eating is regulated, has rules and always has a licensed emergency medical technician on hand at every event. Lou Manza, a psychology professor at Lebanon Valley College, said folks who participate in extreme events like bug eating are looking for things to make life interesting. At a certain level were all looking for things to break up the monotony, said Manza, who participates in extreme marathons and says some people think that is odd. Were striving for something that gives life meaning, something beyond the ordinary. The older you get, you start looking for something else. Extreme eaters also participate mostly for fame and not material goods and they train heavily for events. Manza added amateurs dont think things through when throwing themselves into weird and possibly dangerous competitions. Case in point: In 2007, a 28-year-old mother of three died after participating in a California radio station contest called Hold Your Wee for a Wii, where she tried to drink large quantities of water without urinating in order to win a gaming console. Overconsumption of water throws the bodys electrolyte balance out of whack and can be fatal. What made Archbold participate in the bug-eating contest is a bit unclear; he had eaten bugs before, said his girlfriend. He had planned on giving the female python to a friend if he won. Natasha Proffitt, 27, of West Palm Beach, said Archbold told her about the contest hours before it started Friday. When she asked him if it was a good idea, he said it was not a big deal. The store, Ben Siegel Reptiles in Deerfield Beach, had been touting the contest for days on its popular Facebook page; earlier on Friday it posted a flier that said the event was featuring the soon to be infamous eat bugs for balls contest, referring to the prize of a female ivory ball python. Sarah Bernard, an entomology student at the University of Florida, attended the contest held during the stores Midnight Madness Sale and shot video on her phone of Archbold during the competition. I was focusing on him because I was closest to him and he was really entertaining, she said of Archbold. I saw that he had a clear strategy. He would push everything into his mouth and try to swallow it with water. He figured out what worked and he did it. She added the participants competed in several different rounds with different insects, and the last contest involved the roaches, which were three or four inches long. The worm contest happened right before the roach-eating contest. So he ate a very large number of insects, she said, adding each round lasted about four minutes. Archbold won the contest. Bernard said she did not see Archbold immediately after the competition ended. She recalled an announcer said the winner was vomiting somewhere and well congratulate him when he comes back. Archbold, of West Palm Beach, collapsed in front of the store, according to a Broward Sheriffs Office statement released Monday. He was taken to the hospital where he was pronounced dead. Authorities were awaiting autopsy results to determine a cause of death. The medical examiners office said Tuesday it has sent samples of Archbolds remains for testing, but results are not expected for another week or two. Eating insects in a contest is a recent, Fear Factor phenomenon, said Coby Schal, a professor of entomology at North Carolina State University. But I have not heard of anyone having that type of response. He said people may have allergic and asthmatic responses to cockroaches, such as homes infested with roaches, and children are very seriously allergic to them. Dust from roaches wings and exoskeletons roaches shed their skins often triggers asthma in people. All insects, if you are allergic to a particular insect, you can have an allergic response to it. Whether he had an allergic sensitivity to a wide variety of insects or just to roaches, there is no way of telling, Schal said. Schal said this was likely an allergic response, but there is always a possibility that cockroaches do carry bacteria but the response wont be immediate. It would take time for bacteria to be a problem. He added there could be other complications. When cockroaches like this die or are sick, they can have bacterial infections, Schal said. But the fact that he was the only one affected, it suggests that its something about his physiology. Mike Tringale, the vice president of The Asthma and Allergy Foundation of America, said its possible Archbold hit his tolerance level to cockroach allergens and went into anaphylactic shock. Tringale said such a severe reaction to cockroaches is probably rare, however. David George Gordon has made a career out of educating people about edible bugs. His many books include the Eat-a-bug Cookbook, which features a recipe for cockroach samosas. And though he has hosted his own cockroach-eating contests, he is dismayed by events and reality television programs that focus more on the grossout factor, than on showing people the culinary side of insects. Its indirectly bashing other cultures, Gordon who goes by the Twitter handle TheBugChef said in a telephone interview. P AT F AHERTY Staff WriterThe Federal Energy Regulatory Commission has notified Progress Energy Florida of alleged violations regarding market-based rates. The commission or FERC, gave notice Oct. 1, saying it has preliminarily determined Progress Energy Florida violated Section 205 of the Federal Power Act and the commissions order granting market-based rate authority. Market-based rates are determined by the competitive wholesale market rather than by the actual cost of producing electricity. Section 205 covers interstate electricity transmission and wholesale electricity sales. According to the notice, FERC granted Progress Energy Florida authorization to sell electric energy and generating capacity at market-based rates to unaffiliated entities outside of peninsular Florida. FERC staff alleges Progress Energy Florida misreported approximately 1,300 transactions between 2004 and 2009. And Progress Energy Florida violated FERCs order by executing transactions at marketbased rates within peninsular Florida. Specially, staff alleges that that from 2004 to 2009, Progress Energy Florida executed 11 transactions within peninsular Florida rates higher than would have been permitted under the companys cost-based rate tariffs (schedule of rates). No specific details were released. Progress Energy Florida is aware of the notice and has been working cooperatively with the FERC for several years, said Suzanne Grant, spokeswoman for Progress Energy Florida. We hope to finalize our discussions with the FERC staff shortly in order to resolve this matter, she said. We take any potential violation seriously and are committed to a strong compliance program. The investigation will continue and as with all FERC investigations is nonpublic, said FERC spokesperson Craig Cano. He explained the potential outcome could be anything from closed or result in a settlement or further commission orders. The commission began issuing notices of violation to power companies in December 2009 to provide the public more information about enforcement activities and increase the transparency of its nonpublic investigations. Nineteen notices of violation have been sent by FERC staff since January 2011. Duke Energy Carolinas, another subsidiary of Duke Energy received one in August 2011.Contact Chronicle reporter Pat Faherty at 352564-2924 or pfaherty@ chronicleonline.com. L OCAL /S TATEC ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE W EDNESDAY, O CTOBER 10, 2012 A7 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 2012 2012 2012 2012 www.72-hourblinds.com WELL MEET OR BEAT ANY COMPETITORS PRICE 000CRQT 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 N 33 CALL 564-2907 TO REPORT A BINGO. TODAYS NUMBER 3 WAY S T OWIN 1. Traditional Bingo $1002. Double Bingo $2003. Full Card Bingo $300 www.chronicleonline.com 000CPBC 000CRBP Friday, October 19 Anne Marie Newcomer, OD Please RSVP 352.628.3029 Homosassa Eye Clinic 4564 S Suncoast Blvd Homosassa, FL 34446 000CMXB 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 Progress accused of rate violations Mans roach-eating death raises question: Why? AP Photo/Courtesy Sarah BernardThis frame grab made from video Friday shows Edward Archbold competing in a roacheating contest at Ben Siegel Reptile Store in Deerfield Beach. Archbold, 32, winner of the contest, died shortly after downing dozens of the live bugs as well as worms, authorities said Monday.


SANDRA MARRAFFINO/Special to the Chronicle ABOVE: This female wood duck leads five of her ducklings along the water. RIGHT: The male wood duck is very colorful with its green head, red eye rings, orange and white beak and brown chest feathers with white spots that look like formal evening wear from a 1930s movie. P AULM ARRAFFINO Special to the ChronicleViewing wildlife is one of the joys of kayaking or floating down the Rainbow River. One special sight is seeing a male wood duck surveying the river from the roof of a wood duck house mounted on a pole at the edge of the river or other perch. The male is very colorful with its green head, red eye rings, orange and white beak and brown chest feathers with white spots that look like formal evening wear from a 1930s movie. The female is not as bright since she needs to be camouflaged for rearing a brood of up to 10 young ducklings in the reeds and emergent grasses of the river. A wood duck pair will nest in openings in trees created by a woodpecker or a fallen branch. They are fond of wood duck houses if the size, location and opening direction to the southeast are correct. Up to 10 eggs are laid on a bed of nesting material in the bottom of the box. After two weeks, the eggs hatch and the mother and father are busy bringing grass and vegetative food to the newborn. At a point in time, the ducklings have grown sufficiently where they must leave the nest. On this special day, the mother encourages each small duck to come to the opening of the nest box and jump into the water several feet below. By the end of the day, all ducklings must have leapt down to the water or they will be left behind. For safety, the young brood stays with the female wood duck while they feed on grasses and other vegetation. A delightful sight is to see the group navigating a channel between grass beds in a tight linear formation. They often are seen lined up sunning themselves on a log with their mother. After noting the Rainbow River is perfect habitat for wood ducks, Rainbow River Conservation started a wood duck box project in 1995. Twelve wood duck boxes were constructed by prisoners in the county prison system and mounted by RRC members at key locations at the edge of the Rainbow River. Wood ducks immediately moved in and nested the first season. Since then, RRC member Jerry Rogers has constructed additional nest boxes. Now 48 boxes are along the length of the river. Each fall, an RRC crew on a pontoon boat opens the lid on the top of the box, replaces the cedar chip bedding material at the bottom of the box and records if broken eggshells are in the box, showing a brood was in the box in the past year. Repairs on some of the boxes are made as required. In the past 10 years, the boxes have been more than 95 percent productive. The addition of wood duck families on the river adds to the tapestry of this special natural resource in our community. A8 W EDNESDAY, O CTOBER 10, 2012 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE L OCAL 407-579-6190 352-860-1629 352-238-5692 Get details at: www.NatureCoastVeteransReunion.orgPresented by: American Legion Herbert Surber Post PO Box 456 Florida City, FL 34436-0456www.NatureCoastVeteransReunion.org Reunion Sites, Primitive Camping & Vendor space availableLocation: 1 mile N. of Power Line St. & US Hwy. 19 on west side of 19. Watch for signs. Crystal River, FLVietnam Traveling Memorial Wall Purple Heart Mural Memorial Korean War Memorial The Moving Tribute Military Vendors Military Displays & MORE Memorials Open: October 14-21 Memorials Open 24hrs: October 20-21 Reunion & Vendors Open: October 19,20,21Live Music Food & Drinks 000CQJE 2012 Companionship Meal Preparation Med Reminder Housekeeping Personal Care Shopping / Errands Appointments 352-249-1257 www.homeinstead.com/671 HCS230036 HHA299993253 000CQNF Call for Free Appointment 4224 W. Gulf to Lake Hwy., Lecanto, FL 34461 000CW67 1010-WCRN NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING AMENDING THE TOWN CODE CHAPTER 9 TOWN OF YANKEETOWN, FL TOWN OF YANKEETOWN ORDINANCE NO. 2012-03 FLOODPLAIN MANAGEMENT AN ORDINANCE BY THE YANKEETOWN TOWN COUNCIL AMENDING THE YANKEETOWN CODE OF ORDINANCES TO REPEAL AND REPLACE CHAPTER 9 TO ADOPT A NEW CHAPTER 9; TO ADOPT FLOOD HAZARD MAPS, TO DESIGNATE A FLOODPLAIN ADMINISTRATOR, TO ADOPT PROCEDURES AND CRITERIA FOR DEVELOPMENT IN FLOOD HAZARD AREAS, AND FOR OTHER PURPOSES; TO ADOPT ADDITIONAL COMMUNITY RATING SYSTEM (CRS) PROVISIONS FOR FLOOD HAZARD REDUCTION; TO ADOPT LOCAL ADMINISTRATIVE AMENDMENTS TO THE FLORIDA BUILDING CODE; PROVIDING FOR APPLICABILITY; REPEALER; SEVERABILITY; AND AN EFFECTIVE DATE. Pursuant to 166.041, Florida Statues, the Yankeetown Town Council will hold their second hearing on Ordinance 2012-03. The hearing will be on Monday, October 15, 2012 at 7:00pm and will be held at the InglisYankeetown Lions Club located at 22 59th Street in Yankeetown, Florida The purpose of the hearing is to consider and take public comment on amendments to the Town of Yankeetowns Chapter 9. All interested parties may appear and be heard with respect to the proposed Ordinance at the public hearing. A copy of the proposed Ordinance is available for public inspection at the Office of the Town Clerk, located at Yankeetown Town Hall, 6241 Harmony Lane, Yankeetown, Florida, Monday through Friday, during regular Town Hall business hours (9:00am till 12noon) as well as the Towns Web Site at http://yankeetownfl.govoffice2.com. All persons are advised that if they decide to appeal any decision made at the above referenced public hearing, they will need a record of the proceedings, and that, for such purpose, they may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the appeal is to be based, pursuant to Fla. Stat. Section 286.0105. Any handicapped or person with disabilities requiring reasonable accommodation to participate in this hearing are encouraged to attend and should contact the Town Clerk at (352) 447-2511 at least 48 hours (if possible) prior to the hearing so arrangements can be made pursuant to Fla. Stat. Section 286.26 and the Americans with Disabilities Act. 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 000CVL1 000CRPF 1050 SE US Hwy 19 Crystal River 352-795-2333 Mon-Fri 8:00am-5:00pm Sat 8:00am-3:00pm 15 Minutes Oil Change $5 00 OFF Most vehicles. Not valid with any other offer. Expires 10/31/12 More than a wiper blade. Breast cancer does not discriminate, which is why a portion of each purchase is donated to the following charities: ~ National Breast Cancer Foundation ~ Breast Cancer Society of Canada Help us achieve our goal. Wipe Out Breast Cancer Available in pink or black. Locally Owned Wood duck boxes scattered along local river After noting the Rainbow River is perfect habitat for wood ducks, Rainbow River Conservation started a wood duck project in 1995. Twelve wood duck boxes were constructed and mounted at key locations at the edge to the river. Rainbow River residents


J ULIE A. M ILLER Special to the ChronicleThe Forest of Rainbow Springs, just north of Dunnellon, is home to many wonderfully artistic neighbors. One such artist is Richard Levine. Born in Brooklyn, N.Y., Richard left New York at age 3 and spent his adult and married life in Rockville, Md. He and his wife, Leslie, moved to Rainbow Springs in 2003 after he retired. He began his hobby of wood turning in 2006. Levine was inspired by attending art shows and seeing Don Duden create artwork from wood at his home in Cedar Key. Although woodturning is mainly a hobby, Levine does the occasional art show in Inverness and participates in Cracker Days at Rainbow Springs State Park. Levine also possesses a love of music, dabbling in the drums back in the s. He worked at Bolling Air Force Base in Washington, D.C., for 30 years, remodeling homes and owning an air-conditioning business. Levine has many of the beautiful creations he carved throughout his home. One bowl was made of maple, a light-colored wood, with the natural bark edge left on the top. Another art piece has a very oriental look to it an enclosed bowl with a lid that is connected with oriental writing on it signifying peace, happiness and love. One item, a food-safe flat sushi platter, has tiny bright green leaves on the bottom of it with a burnt oil pencil. Levine made a large harvest bowl, which has a section of light tan wood on the edges, the sap wood, and the middle of it is the heart of the cedar wood, a much darker caramel-colored wood. A green ash bowl has all sorts of circles and swirls throughout, really bringing out the beauty of the wood. His third garage is his shop, where all the creations come to life. Each piece begins in the band saw, roughing out the bowl into a wheel-like chunk. It then moves to the gigantic wood lathe for all the fine tuning and filing with a bowl gouge that creates fine cuts at lightening speed. The wood lathe, named The American Beauty, is the only one made in the United States and is manufactured in Wisconsin. A humongous red air compressor powers all of Levines tools in his garage. Cedar, maple, camphor, cherry, oak and sweet gum are some of the types of wood Levine uses to make his artwork. He gets most of his wood from people who are aware of his hobby and donate their downed trees. Levine recently had a lawyer give him a giant tree limb from a 100-year-old tree, which he is transforming into bowls. Where does all that sawdust end up? Sprinkled along the nature path winding through the woods in his big backyard where he keeps his stash of wood and where his wife Leslie has a fairy garden. It was a very beautiful and peaceful park-like setting, full of a lot of pretty plants and flowers. Levine has some of his artwork displayed at The Cedar Key Hole in Cedar Key. If you would like to see some of his Forest Creations, email him at rdlthumper@Bellsouth.net. C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE W EDNESDAY, O CTOBER 10, 2012 A9 000CPET CRYSTAL RIVER NATIONAL WILDLIFE REFUGE DAY 10am-4pm SATURDAY, OCTOBER 20TH Guided Sunrise Bird Tour of Kings Bay Departs @7:30am from Refuge Headquarters. $20 per person includes hot breakfast. Call 628-0033 for reservations. Limited Seating. hosted by Friends of Crystal River National Wildlife Refuge Complex Join us at Three Sisters Springs to celebrate Refuge Day Musical Parade (IBEX) Live Music (All Day) Lunch and refreshments available for purchase Mermaid World (All Day) Best Manatee Pictures Show (All Day) Spring Ecosystem Lectures Over 20 Educational Booths Free Parking at Kings Bay Plaza (right behind Sonic) Call 563-2088 for more information. SIMPLY, OUTDOOR FUN! FREE 10 AM 4PM WHERE MANATEES THRIVE! 000CSDN 3640 S. Suncoast Blvd., Homosassa, FL 34448 ( 352 ) 628-3443 License #DN 17606 Ledgerdentistry.com FREE SECOND OPINION. We Cater to Cowards! General & Cosmetic Dentistry HONEST PROFESSIONAL COMPASSIONATE Most Insurance Accepted Se Habla Espaol 000BK97 For more information call 634-6430 D r a w i n g b y C h a n c e : Tickets $2 each, 3 for $5 First prize $200 gas card Second prize $50 restaurant gift card Third prize $25 restaurant gift card T h e G F W C F F W C T h e G F W C F F W C W o m a n s C l u b o f W o m a n s C l u b o f I n v e r n e s s I n v e r n e s s P r e s e n t s Presents T h e 8 t h A n n u a l T h e 8 t h A n n u a l A R T I S A N S B O U T I Q U E A R T I S A N S B O U T I Q U E A t At 1 7 1 5 F o r e s t D r i v e I n v e r n e s s F l 1715 Forest Drive Inverness, Fl A c r o s s F r o m W h i s p e r i n g P i n e s P a r k Across From Whispering Pines Park F r i O c t o b e r 1 2 9 a m 4 p m F r i O c t o b e r 1 2 9 a m 4 p m S a t O c t o b e r 1 3 9 a m 4 p m S a t O c t o b e r 1 3 9 a m 4 p m Proceeds to benefit various philanthropies No strollers, food or animals inside 000CVDL 565 Hwy. 41 South, Inverness Monday-Friday 9am-5pm Saturday 10am-4pm FURNITURE DEPOT 352-726-4835 LIMITED TIME OFFER We Have A Train Load of Top Notch Used Furniture Ethan Allen Thomasville Drexel Broyhill Bassset STOREWIDE 000CO2F T AKING Rainbow Springs resident uses hands to craft wooden creations AN ARTISTIC One of Richard Levines bowls is made of maple, a lightcolored wood, with the natural bark edge left on the top. ABOVE: Richard Levine works on a piece in his workshop garage in Rainbow Springs. Levine started the hobby of wood turning in 2006. LEFT: One of Levins signature elements on his bowls is leaves. NANCY BROWALL / Special to the Chronicle TURN GO ONLINE Visit www.chronicle online.com to read todays headlines, add your thoughts to the weekly opinion poll, search the classified ads, look up movie times or play games. Worth NOTING Lions planning for craft fair Its time to register for the Beverly Hills Lions Foundations 15th annual Craft Fair. Applications will be accepted through Oct. 23 for the fair, slated for 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 3, at 72 Civic Circle, Beverly Hills. Space is limited. Fee will be $20 per table/space on a firstcome, first-reserved basis. A table and chairs will be provided. For information and applications, call Shirley Belliveau at 352-527-1943. Wood guild seeks members Citrus County Wood Guild Club seeks new members to join to make it more fun with novice and experienced woodworkers together. The workshop is fully equipped for individual woodworking projects. Dues are $95 yearly and members must be 18 or older. The club workshop is open 8 a.m. until noon Monday through Saturday year-round for members. The monthly meeting is at 1 p.m. the third Monday monthly at the Wood Guild Workshop. All interested woodworkers are welcome to join. For more information and shop tour, stop by the Wood Guild Workshop, 52 Civic Circle, Beverly Hills, during the morning hours and meet the daily shop supervisor. Audubon Society will meet Oct 17 Citrus County Audubon Society will meet at 7 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 17, at Unity Church of Citrus County, 2628 W. Woodview Lane, Lecanto. Guest speaker will be Charlie Pedersen, the state lands biologist for the Waccasassa District of the Florida Division of Forestry. All CCAS events are open to the public. For information, visit CitrusCountyAudubon.com. From staff reports


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 BkofAm14812659.21-.07 S&P500ETF1343561144.20-1.44 SPDR Fncl69453715.95-.10 iShR2K44266782.60-.98 iShEMkts43542041.27-.31 G AINERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg BarcShtC14.10+1.79+14.5 BkA DJ5-1513.39+1.49+12.5 RadioShk2.33+.25+12.0 SpectrmB46.04+4.88+11.9 Kngswy rs3.52+.29+9.0 L OSERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg EdwLfSci84.60-22.81-21.2 PennVa5.49-1.04-15.9 Fabrinet10.00-.97-8.8 CSVInvCrd48.34-4.55-8.6 OwensCorn31.12-2.83-8.3 D IARYAdvanced699 Declined2,357 Unchanged87 Total issues3,143 New Highs101 New Lows25Volume3,149,734,251 M OST A CTIVE ($1 ORMORE) NameVol(00)LastChg Vringo3462034.45-.98 CheniereEn5441615.96+.46 Rentech300842.53+.03 NovaGld g263454.99-.11 Sandst g rs2502314.02-1.05 G AINERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg PacBkrM g4.14+1.04+33.5 EurasnM g2.53+.24+10.6 SL Ind14.82+1.22+9.0 GreenHntr2.24+.14+6.8 MeetMe3.26+.17+5.5 L OSERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg MGTCap rs3.18-.73-18.6 Vringo4.45-.98-18.0 Vringo wt2.66-.34-11.3 Medgen wt4.25-.45-9.6 ASpecRlty3.67-.33-8.2 D IARYAdvanced137 Declined304 Unchanged33 Total issues474 New Highs13 New Lows7Volume110,097,205 M OST A CTIVE ($1 ORMORE) NameVol(00)LastChg SiriusXM8759562.63-.04 Intel64502421.90-.61 PwShs QQQ53407167.26-1.09 Microsoft44498629.28-.50 Cisco41987118.80-.10 G AINERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg BSD Med2.05+.87+73.7 FtSecG rsh2.87+.62+27.6 Otelco un2.73+.43+18.7 AspnBio rs2.38+.34+16.7 E2open n15.21+2.07+15.8 L OSERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg GluMobile3.29-.78-19.2 VascoDta7.34-1.60-17.9 Unilife2.30-.45-16.4 ParametSd5.46-.78-12.5 SuperMicro9.31-1.33-12.5 D IARYAdvanced535 Declined1,930 Unchanged109 Total issues2,574 New Highs38 New Lows49Volume1,617,683,534 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 % Chg13,661.7211,104.56Dow Jones Industrials13,473.53-110.12-.81+10.28+18.02 5,390.114,365.98Dow Jones Transportation4,999.56-57.49-1.14-.40+9.65 499.82422.90Dow Jones Utilities479.58-.79-.16+3.21+10.01 8,515.606,844.16NYSE Composite8,279.11-80.02-.96+10.73+15.61 2,509.572,094.30Amex Index2,431.92-37.42-1.52+6.74+14.11 3,196.932,441.48Nasdaq Composite3,065.02-47.33-1.52+17.65+18.66 1,474.511,158.15S&P 5001,441.48-14.40-.99+14.62+20.57 15,432.5412,085.12Wilshire 500015,037.69-156.11-1.03+14.01+20.11 868.50664.58Russell 2000827.92-10.49-1.25+11.74+20.17 AK Steel.........5.19+.09-37.2 AT&T Inc1.764.75037.14-.52+22.8 Ametek s.24.72034.82-.37+24.1 ABInBev1.571.8...87.31-2.34+43.2 BkofAm.04.4109.21-.07+65.6 CapCtyBk.........10.40-.30+8.9 CntryLink2.907.34339.49-.20+6.2 Citigroup.04.11034.60-.18+31.5 CmwREIT2.0013.42014.90+.13-10.5 Disney.601.21751.51-.82+37.4 DukeEn rs3.064.71765.29+.06... EnterPT3.006.72044.56-.56+1.9 ExxonMbl2.282.51292.13-.55+8.7 FordM.202.0810.10+.05-6.1 GenElec.683.01922.62-.30+26.3 HomeDp1.161.92260.95-.93+45.0 Intel.904.1921.90-.61-9.7 IBM3.401.615207.99-1.83+13.1 Lowes.642.12031.13-.42+22.7 McDnlds3.083.31792.11+.57-8.2 Microsoft.923.11529.28-.50+12.8 MotrlaSolu1.042.12450.19-.61+8.4 NextEraEn2.403.41470.31-.37+15.5 Penney.........24.39+.46-30.6 PiedmOfc.804.61317.30-.02+1.5 RegionsFn.04.5187.43-.07+72.8 SearsHldgs.33......58.90+.32+85.3 Smucker2.082.52184.05-1.45+7.5 SprintNex.........4.95-.14+111.5 TexInst.843.11927.32-.67-6.1 TimeWarn1.042.31745.56-.94+26.1 UniFirst.15.21567.16-.73+18.4 VerizonCm2.064.54646.11-.46+14.9 Vodafone1.997.0...28.63-.40+2.1 WalMart1.592.11674.14-1.11+24.1 Walgrn1.103.11535.60-.32+7.7 YRC rs.........6.64-.14-33.4Name 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. 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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 1292.39+3.06 CornCBOTDec 12742... WheatCBOTDec 12864+3 SoybeansCBOTNov 121550-1 CattleCMEApr 13133.52+.47 Sugar (world)ICEMar 1321.47+.05 Orange JuiceICENov 12112.00-.75 Argent4.71104.7080 Australia.9793.9799 Bahrain.3771.3771 Brazil2.03402.0294 Britain1.60041.6036 Canada.9776.9766 Chile474.25474.85 China6.28946.2881 Colombia1798.501798.50 Czech Rep19.3819.23 Denmark5.79025.7504 Dominican Rep39.3239.23 Egypt6.09056.0975 Euro.7764.7712 Hong Kong7.75177.7522 Hungary219.94218.45 India52.73652.645 Indnsia9611.009590.00 Israel3.87103.8662 Japan78.2278.34 Jordan.7075.7080 Lebanon1504.001500.50 Malaysia3.07053.0675 Mexico12.853312.8115 N. Zealand1.22191.2188 Norway5.73795.7141 Peru2.5902.597 Poland3.163.14 Russia31.136531.1638 Singapore1.22921.2302 So. Africa8.75278.8804 So. Korea1112.631112.15 Sweden6.69676.6306 Switzerlnd.9404.9330 Taiwan29.3029.28 Thailand30.6930.63 Turkey1.82341.8113 U.A.E.3.67313.6731 Uruguay20.349920.3499 Venzuel4.29004.2927 3.253.25 0.750.75 .00-.25.00-.25 0.100.09 0.1450.14 0.660.61 1.711.62 2.932.82 $1763.00$1772.70 $33.951$34.604 $3.7290$3.8070 $1691.60$1682.90 S O Y OU K NOW The remainder of the NYSE listings can be found on the next page. 563-5655 Pay NO MORE CHECKS or REMINDERS! Its *Charge may vary at first transaction and at each vacation start. A10 W EDNESDAY, O CTOBER 10, 2012


Japan economy; spat hits business TOKYO The craggy island specks in the East China Sea arent even an economic backwater. They have no factories, no highways, no shops, no people only goats. But the high-pitched row between Beijing and Tokyo over their ownership is exacting a growing toll on Japan, threatening to send its recovery from last years disasters into reverse. Sales of Japanese cars in China are in free-fall. At the China Open last weekend, a representative of Sony Corp., which is a sponsor of the tennis tournament, was loudly booed at the title presentation for the womens final. Chinese tourists are canceling trips to Japan in droves. And some analysts say Japans economy will shrink in the last three months of the year. The business and economic shockwaves come after Japan last month nationalized the tiny islands, which were already under Tokyos control but are also claimed by Beijing. The move set off violent protests in China, and a widespread call to boycott Japanese goods. US report shows unease about firmsBEIJING Eager to expand in the U.S., Chinas biggest technology companies face an America anxious about threats to jobs and national security. The latest blow: A U.S. report that says telecom equipment makers Huawei Technologies Inc. and ZTE Corp. are potential security threats that Americans should avoid doing business with. The report highlights conflicting U.S. sentiments toward China. Immunity stands in wiretap caseWASHINGTON The Supreme Court is leaving in place a federal law that gives telecommunications companies immunity for helping the government with its email and telephone eavesdropping program. The justices said Tuesday they will not review a court ruling that upheld the 2008 law against challenges brought by privacy and civil liberties advocates on behalf of the companies customers.From wire reportsB USINESS C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE W EDNESDAY, O CTOBER 10, 2012 A11 Advance Capital I: Balanc p 17.09-.10 RetInc 8.98... Alger Funds B: SmCapGr 6.92-.08 AllianceBern A: BalanA p 17.39-.09 GlbThGrA p 63.64-.83 SmCpGrA 38.74-.64 AllianceBern Adv: LgCpGrAd 30.55-.40 AllianceBern B: GlbThGrB t 54.52-.72 GrowthB t 27.72-.32 SCpGrB t 30.86-.51 AllianceBern C: SCpGrC t 31.03-.51 Allianz Fds Instl: NFJDvVl 12.93-.11 SmCpVl 31.31-.27 Allianz Funds C: AGICGrthC 27.05-.32 Amer Beacon Insti: LgCapInst 21.81-.20 Amer Beacon Inv: LgCap Inv 20.66-.18 Ameri Century 1st: Growth 28.57-.38 Amer Century Adv: EqGroA p 24.67-.24 EqIncA p 7.99-.05 Amer Century Inv: AllCapGr 31.42-.50 Balanced 17.61-.10 DivBnd 11.27-.01 EqInc 7.99-.05 GrowthI 28.29-.39 HeritageI 22.91-.38 IncGro 27.80-.25 InfAdjBd 13.50-.02 IntDisc 9.88-.13 IntlGroI 10.90-.15 New Opp 8.17-.10 OneChAg 13.22-.12 OneChMd 12.66-.09 RealEstI 23.16-.10 Ultra 26.47-.38 ValueInv 6.36-.05 American Funds A: AmcpA p 21.31-.28 AMutlA p 28.50-.25 BalA p 20.31-.16 BondA p 12.95-.01 CapIBA p 53.08-.39 CapWGA p 36.14-.42 CapWA p 21.53-.05 EupacA p 39.67-.48 FdInvA p 40.21-.45 GlblBalA 26.42-.20 GovtA p 14.59-.01 GwthA p 33.77-.46 HI TrA p 11.23-.01 IncoA p 18.06-.11 IntBdA p 13.79-.01 IntlGrIncA p 29.78-.30 ICAA p 30.70-.30 LtTEBA p 16.41... NEcoA p 28.37-.47 N PerA p 30.35-.41 NwWrldA 52.26-.38 STBFA p 10.09... SmCpA p 39.22-.40 TxExA p 13.14-.01 WshA p 31.55-.26 Ariel Investments: Apprec 45.10-.66 Ariel 49.65-.70 Artisan Funds: Intl 23.47-.35 IntlInstl 23.63-.35 IntlVal r 28.80-.32 MidCap 38.09-.73 MidCapVal 21.20-.15 BBH Funds: CorSelN 17.55-.20 Baron Funds: Asset 51.56-.64 Growth 57.13-.67 SmallCap 25.84-.26 Bernstein Fds: IntDur 14.21... DivMu 14.92... TxMgdIntl 13.31-.18 Berwyn Funds: Fund 32.16-.56 BlackRock A: EqtyDiv 20.20-.17 GlAlA r 19.55-.12 HiYInvA 7.98... IntlOpA p 31.35-.37 BlackRock B&C: GlAlC t 18.18-.11 BlackRock Instl: EquityDv 20.26-.17 GlbAlloc r 19.65-.12 HiYldBd 7.98... Brinson Funds Y: HiYldI Y n6.33... BruceFund 403.35-.36 Buffalo Funds: SmCap n28.86-.43 CGM Funds: Focus n28.12-.40 Mutl n27.92-.31 Realty n28.94-.16 Calamos Funds: GrwthA p 51.55-.94 Calvert Invest: Inco p 16.55+.02 IntlEqA p 13.47-.16 SocialA p 30.69-.18 SocBd p 16.58+.02 SocEqA p 38.30-.52 TxF Lg p 16.57+.01 Cohen & Steers: RltyShrs 67.38-.23 Columbia Class A: Acorn t 29.74-.39 DivEqInc 10.60-.09 DivOpptyA 8.83-.07 LgCapGrA t 27.10-.43 LgCorQ A p 6.68-.06 MdCpGrOp 10.17-.16 MidCVlOp p 8.19-.05 PBModA p 11.28-.06 TxEA p 14.30-.01 SelComm A 43.14-.67 FrontierA 10.98-.13 GlobTech 20.60-.29 Columbia Cl I,T&G: EmMktOp I n8.43-.05 Columbia Class Z: Acorn Z 30.86-.40 AcornIntZ 39.79-.23 DivIncoZ 15.12-.14 IntTEBd 11.04-.01 LgCapGr 13.68-.36 ValRestr 49.79-.48 Credit Suisse Comm: ComRet t 8.51+.05 DFA Funds: IntlCorEq n9.98-.14 USCorEq1 n12.29-.12 USCorEq2 n12.12-.13 DWS Invest A: CommA p 19.57-.30 DWS Invest S: CoreEqtyS 18.15-.19 CorPlsInc 11.23+.01 EmMkGr r 15.81-.11 EnhEmMk 11.12... EnhGlbBd r 10.38-.01 GlbSmCGr 38.29-.42 GlblThem 22.37-.23 Gold&Prc 15.29-.31 HiYldTx 13.10-.01 IntTxAMT 12.21-.01 Intl FdS 41.69-.53 LgCpFoGr 33.60-.45 LatAmrEq 40.95-.39 MgdMuni S 9.56-.01 MA TF S 15.34-.01 SP500S 19.21-.19 WorldDiv 23.62-.23 Davis Funds A: NYVen A 36.40-.37 Davis Funds B: NYVen B 34.60-.35 Davis Funds C: NYVen C 34.94-.35 Davis Funds Y: NYVenY 36.84-.38 Delaware Invest A: Diver Inc p 9.44... SMIDCapG 24.33-.19 TxUSA p 12.32... Delaware Invest B: SelGrB t 35.30-.38 Dimensional Fds: EmMCrEq n19.00-.13 EmMktV 28.33-.19 IntSmVa n14.97-.19 LargeCo 11.38-.11 TAUSCorE2 n9.86-.10 USLgVa n22.57-.18 US Micro n15.00-.21 US TgdVal 17.40-.20 US Small n23.23-.30 US SmVa 26.86-.30 IntlSmCo n15.16-.17 EmMktSC n20.34-.12 EmgMkt n26.03-.17 Fixd n10.35... IntGFxIn n13.12+.01 IntVa n15.52-.22 Glb5FxInc n11.27... 2YGlFxd n10.13... DFARlE n25.95-.09 Dodge&Cox: Balanced 76.44-.69 Income 13.84... IntlStk 32.50-.46 Stock 118.69-1.53 DoubleLine Funds: TRBd I n11.40+.01 TRBd N p n11.39... Dreyfus: Aprec 45.25-.38 CT A 12.42-.01 CorV A ...... Dreyf 9.89-.11 DryMid r 29.16-.30 GNMA 16.15-.01 GrChinaA r 30.98-.08 HiYldA p 6.58... StratValA 30.47-.25 TechGroA 33.81-.67 DreihsAcInc 10.52+.01 Driehaus Funds: EMktGr 28.57-.15 EVPTxMEmI 46.77-.25 Eaton Vance A: ChinaA p 16.73-.12 AMTFMuInc 10.49... MultiCGrA 8.72-.12 InBosA 5.92-.01 LgCpVal 19.71-.16 NatlMunInc 10.22... SpEqtA 16.04-.17 TradGvA 7.39... Eaton Vance B: HlthSB t 10.90-.11 NatlMuInc 10.22... Eaton Vance C: GovtC p 7.37-.01 NatMunInc 10.22... Eaton Vance I: FltgRt 9.09-.01 GblMacAbR 9.98-.01 LgCapVal 19.76-.16 FBR Funds: FocusInv t n51.04-.50 FMI Funds: LgCap p n17.45-.15 FPA Funds: NewInco 10.62-.01 FPACres 28.80-.20 Fairholme 31.38-.24 Federated A: MidGrStA 35.28-.46 MuSecA 10.78... Federated Instl: KaufmnR 5.36-.08 TotRetBd 11.62-.01 StrValDvIS 5.16-.04 Fidelity Adv Foc T: EnergyT 36.86+.07 HltCarT 23.69-.29 Fidelity Advisor A: NwInsgh p 23.06-.29 StrInA 12.73-.03 Fidelity Advisor C: NwInsgh t n21.74-.27 Fidelity Advisor I: EqGrI n66.69-.85 EqInI n26.62-.21 IntBdI n11.74... NwInsgtI n23.39-.29 StrInI n12.88-.03 Fidelity Advisor T: BalancT 16.69-.13 DivGrT p 13.30-.14 EqGrT p 62.21-.80 EqInT 26.22-.20 GrOppT 42.11-.63 HiInAdT p 10.28-.01 IntBdT 11.71-.01 MuIncT p 13.77-.01 OvrseaT 17.12-.18 STFiT 9.36... StkSelAllCp 20.46-.21 Fidelity Freedom: FF2010 n14.34-.07 FF2010K 13.14-.06 FF2015 n11.99-.06 FF2015K 13.20-.07 FF2020 n14.52-.08 FF2020K 13.64-.07 FF2025 n12.10-.08 FF2025K 13.80-.09 FF2030 n14.42-.09 FF2030K 13.95-.09 FF2035 n11.95-.08 FF2035K 14.04-.11 FF2040 n8.34-.06 FF2040K 14.08-.11 FF2045K 14.24-.11 Fidelity Invest: AllSectEq 13.05-.15 AMgr50 n16.35-.09 AMgr70 r n17.37-.12 AMgr20 r n13.37-.03 Balanc n20.28-.16 BalancedK 20.28-.16 BlueChGr n49.96-.67 BluChpGrK 50.00-.68 CA Mun n12.94... Canada n54.39-.51 CapAp n29.70-.37 CapDevO n12.02-.14 CpInc r n9.38-.01 ChinaRg r 27.76-.05 CngS 465.09... CTMun r n12.13-.01 Contra n79.16-.99 ContraK 79.18-.99 CnvSc n24.83-.13 DisEq n24.77-.30 DiscEqF 24.77-.31 DivIntl n28.99-.34 DivrsIntK r 28.98-.34 DivStkO n17.57-.15 DivGth n30.10-.31 EmergAs r n28.41-.07 EmrMk n22.11-.12 Eq Inc n47.37-.37 EQII n19.82-.16 ECapAp 18.04-.23 Europe 29.92-.36 Exch 323.88... Export n23.01-.20 Fidel n36.28-.37 Fifty r n20.22-.26 FltRateHi r n9.95... FrInOne n29.28-.27 GNMA n11.83-.03 GovtInc 10.62-.01 GroCo n97.19-1.42 GroInc n21.31-.20 GrowCoF 97.22-1.41 GrowthCoK 97.20-1.42 GrStrat r n20.32-.26 HighInc r n9.30... Indepn n25.48-.31 InProBd n13.58-.02 IntBd n11.15... IntGov n10.89-.01 IntmMu n10.68... IntlDisc n31.78-.34 IntlSCp r n19.99-.16 InvGrBd n12.05-.01 InvGB n8.00-.01 Japan r 9.18-.11 JpnSm n9.23-.10 LgCapVal 11.51-.08 LatAm 49.30-.48 LevCoStk n30.49-.29 LowP r n39.05-.37 LowPriK r 39.03-.37 Magelln n74.72-.78 MagellanK 74.68-.78 MD Mu r n11.70... MA Mun n12.76-.01 MegaCpStk n12.01-.10 MI Mun n12.54-.01 MidCap n30.00-.35 MN Mun n12.05-.01 MtgSec n11.39-.01 MuniInc n13.56-.01 NJ Mun r n12.34-.01 NwMkt r n17.63-.10 NwMill n33.69-.37 NY Mun n13.73-.01 OTC n60.61-1.03 Oh Mun n12.41-.01 100Index 10.42-.10 Ovrsea n31.21-.35 PcBas n24.80-.17 PAMun r n11.49... Puritn n19.93-.14 PuritanK 19.93-.14 RealEInc r 11.42-.01 RealE n31.48-.10 SAllSecEqF 13.07-.15 SCmdtyStrt n9.37+.05 SCmdtyStrF n9.40+.05 SrEmrgMkt 16.25-.06 SEmgMktF 16.30-.06 SrsIntGrw 11.58-.15 SerIntlGrF 11.62-.14 SrsIntVal 9.06-.10 SerIntlValF 9.08-.11 SrInvGrdF 12.05-.01 StIntMu n10.89-.01 STBF n8.60... SmCapDisc n23.00-.14 SmllCpS r n17.89-.25 SCpValu r 15.41-.10 StkSelLCV r n11.84-.10 StkSlcACap n28.44-.28 StkSelSmCp 19.98-.24 StratInc n11.40-.02 StrReRt r 9.81+.01 TaxFrB r n11.70-.01 TotalBd n11.30-.01 Trend n79.43-1.01 USBI n12.00-.02 Utility n19.01-.10 ValStra t n30.41-.36 Value n74.25-.73 Wrldw n20.00-.23 Fidelity Selects: Air n37.62-.39 Banking n20.08-.18 Biotch n114.82-1.92 Brokr n48.85-.24 Chem n114.21-1.26 ComEquip n21.61-.36 Comp n62.54-1.00 ConDis n27.66-.49 ConsuFn n14.75-.15 ConStap n82.17-.96 CstHo n45.98-.73 DfAer n82.81-.63 Electr n43.41-.72 Enrgy n52.69+.10 EngSv n67.12+.09 EnvAltEn r n15.87-.26 FinSv n60.37-.36 Gold r n42.05-.88 Health n147.86-1.75 Insur n52.61-.41 Leisr n102.48-1.16 Material n70.91-.78 MedDl n62.36-.62 MdEqSys n28.87-.87 Multmd n56.28-.93 NtGas n31.56+.11 Pharm n15.73-.19 Retail n63.50-1.03 Softwr n87.50-1.56 Tech n101.71-1.34 Telcm n52.20-.54 Trans n50.68-.53 UtilGr n57.93-.03 Wireless n8.15-.11 Fidelity Spartan: 500IdxInv n51.10-.50 500Idx I 51.10-.51 IntlInxInv n32.83-.38 TotMktInv n41.82-.43 USBond I 12.00-.02 Fidelity Spart Adv: ExMktAd r n40.04-.45 500IdxAdv n51.10-.51 IntAd r n32.85-.38 TotMktAd r n41.83-.42 USBond I 12.00-.02 First Eagle: GlblA 49.44-.36 OverseasA 22.28-.16 First Investors A BlChpA p ...... EqtyInco p 7.70-.07 GloblA p 6.80-.06 GovtA p 11.47-.01 GroInA p 16.69-.18 IncoA p 2.61... MATFA p 12.55-.01 MITFA p 12.93... NJTFA p 13.80-.01 NYTFA p 15.32-.01 OppA p 29.49-.29 PATFA p 13.83-.01 SpSitA p 23.94-.27 TxExInco p 10.31-.01 TotRtA p 16.83-.11 Forum Funds: AbsStrI r 11.28+.01 Frank/Temp Frnk A: AdjUS p 8.89... ALTFA p 11.93-.01 AZTFA p 11.51... CalInsA p 12.99... CA IntA p 12.20-.01 CalTFA p 7.52... COTFA p 12.45-.01 CTTFA p 11.48... CvtScA p 15.04-.05 Dbl TF A 12.24-.01 DynTchA 33.27-.65 EqIncA p 18.25-.13 FedInt p 12.60-.01 FedTFA p 12.73-.01 FLTFA p 11.99-.01 FoundAl p 11.06-.06 GATFA p 12.81... GoldPrM A 35.41-.67 GrwthA p 49.92-.56 HYTFA p 10.92... HiIncA 2.06... IncomA p 2.23-.01 InsTFA p 12.62... NYITF p 11.96-.02 LATF A p 12.06-.01 LMGvScA 10.32+.01 MDTFA p 12.04... MATFA p 12.20-.02 MITFA p 12.35-.01 MNInsA 13.02-.01 MOTFA p 12.75-.01 NJTFA p 12.65-.01 NYTFA p 12.15-.01 NCTFA p 12.98-.01 OhioI A p 13.13-.01 ORTFA p 12.61-.01 PATFA p 10.96... ReEScA p 16.61-.06 RisDvA p 37.82-.44 SMCpGrA 37.03-.45 StratInc p 10.67-.01 TtlRtnA p 10.51-.01 USGovA p 6.85-.01 UtilsA p 14.17-.03 VATFA p 12.27... Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: GlbBdAdv n13.37-.01 IncmeAd 2.22... Frank/Temp Frnk C: IncomC t 2.25-.01 USGvC t 6.81-.01 Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: SharesA 22.40-.17 Frank/Temp Temp A: DvMktA p 23.00-.02 ForgnA p 6.48-.06 GlBd A p 13.41-.01 GrwthA p 18.72-.19 WorldA p 15.59-.14 Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: DevMktC 22.34-.02 ForgnC p 6.32-.06 GlBdC p 13.43-.01 Franklin Mutual Ser: QuestA 17.58-.07 GE Elfun S&S: S&S Inc 12.08+.01 US Eqty 45.24-.55 GMO Trust: USTreas x 25.00... GMO Trust III: CHIE 22.53-.20 Quality 23.79-.27 GMO Trust IV: IntlIntrVl 19.99-.26 GMO Trust VI: EmgMkts r 11.26-.06 Quality 23.80-.27 Gabelli Funds: Asset 53.55-.59 Goldman Sachs A: MdCVA p 38.04-.32 Goldman Sachs Inst: GrOppt 25.60-.36 HiYield 7.34-.01 HYMuni n9.32... MidCapV 38.41-.33 ShtDrTF n10.68... Harbor Funds: Bond 13.01-.01 CapApInst 42.86-.66 IntlInv t 58.01-.85 Intl r 58.69-.86 Hartford Fds A: CpAppA p 32.85-.30 DivGthA p 21.11-.20 IntOpA p 14.42-.17 Hartford Fds Y: CapAppI n32.92-.30 Hartford HLS IA : CapApp 42.34-.41 Div&Gr 21.96-.21 Balanced 21.46-.14 MidCap 27.83-.25 TotRetBd 11.86... Hennessy Funds: CorGrIIOrig ...... Hussman Funds: StrGrowth 10.95+.03 ICON Fds: Energy S 19.14-.01 Hlthcare S 17.83-.19 ISI Funds: NoAm p 8.00-.01 IVA Funds: Wldwide I r 16.21-.06 Invesco Fds Invest: DivrsDiv p 13.55-.11 Invesco Funds: Energy 37.87+.10 Utilities 17.81-.03 Invesco Funds A: BalRiskA 13.01-.04 Chart p 17.92-.16 CmstkA 17.62-.13 Const p 23.89-.34 DivrsDiv p 13.56-.11 EqIncA 9.28-.06 GrIncA p 21.24-.16 HiIncMu p ...... HiYld p 4.36... HYMuA 10.08... IntlGrow 27.98-.28 MuniInA 13.96... PA TFA 17.09... US MortgA 13.11-.01 Invesco Funds B: MuniInB 13.94... US Mortg 13.04-.01 Invesco Funds Y: BalRiskY 13.10-.04 Ivy Funds: AssetSC t 24.28-.21 AssetStA p 25.13-.21 AssetStrI r 25.38-.22 HiIncA p 8.53-.01 JPMorgan A Class: CoreBd A 12.11... JPMorgan C Class: CoreBd p 12.17+.01 JP Morgan Instl: MdCpVal n28.01-.23 JPMorgan R Cl: CoreBond n12.11... ShtDurBd 11.02... JPMorgan Select: USEquity n11.49-.12 JPMorgan Sel Cls: CoreBd n12.10... HighYld n8.12... IntmTFBd n11.42... LgCpGr 24.42-.39 ShtDurBd n11.02... USLCCrPls n23.23-.24 Janus T Shrs: BalancdT 27.03-.17 Contrarn T 14.01-.16 EnterprT 64.04-.74 FlxBndT 11.03+.01 GlLifeSciT r 31.18-.46 GlbSel T 9.44-.10 GlTechT r 18.17-.29 Grw&IncT 34.38-.32 Janus T 31.67-.43 OvrseasT r 32.63-.64 PrkMCVal T 22.08-.17 ResearchT 31.93-.42 ShTmBdT 3.11... Twenty T 62.02-.94 VentureT 59.58-.73 WrldW T r 44.60-.50 John Hancock A: BondA p 16.37-.02 IncomeA p 6.71... RgBkA 15.10-.10 John Hancock B: IncomeB 6.71... John Hancock Cl 1: LSAggr 12.75-.13 LSBalanc 13.51-.09 LSConsrv 13.48-.03 LSGrwth 13.45-.12 LSModer 13.33-.06 Lazard Instl: EmgMktI 19.20-.12 Lazard Open: EmgMkO p 19.61-.13 Legg Mason A: CBAgGr p 129.46-1.28 CBAppr p 16.14-.17 CBLCGr p 24.14-.34 GCIAllCOp 8.69-.12 WAHiIncA t 6.18... WAMgMu p 17.22+.03 Legg Mason B: CBLgCGr t 21.91-.31 Legg Mason C: CMSpInv p 29.45-.34 CMValTr p 42.23-.50 Longleaf Partners: Partners 30.47-.32 SmCap 30.13-.16 Loomis Sayles: LSBondI 15.03-.03 StrInc C 15.41-.07 LSBondR 14.97-.03 StrIncA 15.32-.07 Loomis Sayles Inv: InvGrBdA p 12.74-.02 InvGrBdY 12.75-.01 Lord Abbett A: AffilA p 12.02-.09 FundlEq 13.29-.12 BdDebA p 8.08-.01 ShDurIncA p 4.65+.01 MidCpA p 17.32-.13 Lord Abbett C: ShDurIncC t 4.68+.01 Lord Abbett F: ShtDurInco 4.64... MFS Funds A: MITA 21.93-.25 MIGA 17.58-.25 EmGA 48.35-.72 HiInA 3.56... MFLA ...... TotRA 15.26-.09 UtilA 18.66-.10 ValueA 25.72-.25 MFS Funds B: MIGB n15.74-.22 GvScB n10.52... HiInB n3.56-.01 MuInB n9.02... TotRB n15.27-.08 MFS Funds I: ValueI 25.84-.25 MFS Funds Instl: IntlEq n18.08-.24 MainStay Funds A: HiYldBA 6.09... MainStay Funds B: ConvB t 15.06-.09 GovtB t 9.01... HYldBB t 6.06... IncmBldr 17.61-.11 IntlEqB 10.80-.11 MainStay Funds I: ICAPSlEq 38.31-.45 Mairs & Power: Growth n82.97-1.24 Managers Funds: Yacktman p n19.29-.19 YacktFoc n20.71-.20 Manning&Napier Fds: WldOppA 7.41-.09 Matthews Asian: AsiaDvInv r 14.04-.09 AsianGIInv 17.88-.06 IndiaInv r 17.84-.17 PacTgrInv 23.42-.22 MergerFd n15.97... Metro West Fds: TotRetBd 11.04-.01 TotRtBdI 11.04... Midas Funds: Midas Fd t 2.97-.06 Monetta Funds: Monetta n14.78-.18 MontagGr I 26.26-.30 Morgan Stanley B: GlobStratB 16.10-.12 MorganStanley Inst: IntlEqI 13.80-.19 MCapGrI 34.65-.44 Muhlenk n57.11-.54 Munder Funds A: GwthOppA 29.33-.37 Munder Funds Y: MCpCGrY 31.90-.38 Mutual Series: BeacnZ 13.30-.08 GblDiscA 29.88-.19 GlbDiscZ 30.32-.19 QuestZ 17.76-.07 SharesZ 22.61-.18 Neuberger&Berm Fds: Focus 22.36-.20 GenesInst 49.85-.58 Intl r 17.09-.16 LgCapV Inv 27.69-.20 Neuberger&Berm Tr: Genesis 51.64-.61 Nicholas Group: HiInc I n9.98-.01 Nicholas n48.53-.57 Northern Funds: BondIdx 11.09+.01 HiYFxInc 7.47-.01 SmCpIdx 9.20-.12 StkIdx 17.89-.18 Technly 15.85-.26 Nuveen Cl A: HYMuBd p 16.99-.01 LtMBA p 11.27... Nuveen Cl R: IntDMBd 9.40... HYMunBd 16.99... Nuveen Cl Y: RealEst n21.38-.06 Oak Assoc Fds: WhitOkSG 43.58-.53 Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r 29.20-.19 GlobalI 21.72-.27 Intl I r 18.93-.23 Oakmark 49.20-.60 Select 32.79-.34 Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp 7.50-.03 GlbSMdCap 14.70-.13 LgCapStrat 9.75-.09 Oppenheimer A: AMTFMu 7.25... AMTFrNY 12.22-.01 CAMuniA p 8.81... CapApA p 49.44... CapIncA p 9.25-.02 DvMktA p 34.35... Disc p 65.35... EquityA 9.65-.09 EqIncA p 25.91-.18 GlobA p 61.00-.91 GlbOppA 29.80-.34 GblStrIncA 4.31... Gold p 36.00-.84 IntBdA p 6.54... LtdTmMu 15.13... MnStFdA 37.68-.40 PAMuniA p 11.52... SenFltRtA 8.30... USGv p 9.84-.01 Oppenheimer B: AMTFMu 7.21-.01 AMTFrNY 12.23-.01 CpIncB t 9.06-.03 EquityB 8.85-.08 GblStrIncB 4.32... Oppenheimer Roch: LtdNYA p 3.40... RoMu A p 16.95-.01 RcNtMuA 7.54... Oppenheimer Y: DevMktY 34.03... IntlBdY 6.54... IntGrowY 29.77... Osterweis Funds: StrInco n11.64... PIMCO Admin PIMS: ShtTmAd p 9.90... TotRtAd 11.59-.02 PIMCO Instl PIMS: AlAsetAut r 11.20-.01 AllAsset 12.68-.03 ComodRR 7.14+.03 DivInc 12.20-.01 EmgMkCur 10.49-.03 EmMkBd 12.32... FltInc r 8.86-.02 ForBdUn r 11.60-.04 FrgnBd 11.31-.01 HiYld 9.55-.01 InvGrCp 11.29-.01 LowDu 10.65-.01 ModDur 11.16-.01 RealRtnI 12.65-.03 ShortT 9.90... TotRt 11.59-.02 TR II 11.12-.02 TRIII 10.19-.02 PIMCO Funds A: AllAstAut t 11.13-.01 LwDurA 10.65-.01 RealRtA p 12.65-.03 TotRtA 11.59-.02 PIMCO Funds C: AllAstAut t 11.02-.01 RealRtC p 12.65-.03 TotRtC t 11.59-.02 PIMCO Funds D: RealRtn p 12.65-.03 TRtn p 11.59-.02 PIMCO Funds P: AstAllAuthP 11.19-.01 TotRtnP 11.59-.02 Parnassus Funds: EqtyInco n29.84-.25 Perm Port Funds: Permannt 49.36-.18 Pioneer Funds A: BondA p 9.92... IntlValA 18.10-.20 PionFdA p 42.17-.38 ValueA p 12.23-.12 Pioneer Funds B: HiYldB t 10.35-.04 Pioneer Funds C: HiYldC t 10.45-.04 Pioneer Fds Y: StratIncY p 11.23... Price Funds: Balance n20.88-.16 BlChip n45.58-.72 CABond n11.54... CapApp n23.30-.15 DivGro n26.43-.28 EmMktB n14.07-.01 EmEurop 18.61-.09 EmMktS n32.19-.19 EqInc n26.35-.20 EqIndex n38.86-.39 Europe n15.43-.22 GNMA n10.09-.02 Growth n37.73-.61 Gr&In n22.62-.25 HlthSci n43.77-.91 HiYield n6.91... InstlCpG 18.77-.35 InstHiYld n9.73... MCEqGr n29.83-.43 IntlBond n10.16-.03 IntDis n44.86-.30 Intl G&I 12.49-.14 IntlStk n13.82-.18 Japan n7.59-.09 LatAm n40.74-.44 MDShrt n5.24... MDBond n11.13-.01 MidCap n58.30-.80 MCapVal n25.17-.20 N Amer n35.41-.48 N Asia n16.25-.15 New Era n44.03+.03 N Horiz n35.74-.58 N Inc n9.95... NYBond n11.94... OverS SF n8.17-.10 PSInc n17.16-.09 RealAsset r n11.20-.05 RealEst n20.74-.07 R2010 n16.66-.10 R2015 n12.97-.09 R2020 n17.97-.14 R2025 n13.16-.12 R2030 n18.90-.19 R2035 n13.37-.13 R2040 n19.02-.20 R2045 n12.67-.13 SciTec n26.28-.52 ShtBd n4.86... SmCpStk n35.81-.45 SmCapVal n38.72-.45 SpecGr n19.42-.22 SpecIn n13.00-.02 TFInc n10.59... TxFrH n11.83... TxFrSI n5.72... USTInt n6.31-.01 USTLg n13.83+.01 VABond n12.36... Value n26.51-.20 Principal Inv: DivIntlInst 9.83-.11 LgCGI In 10.29-.16 LT2020In 12.68-.08 LT2030In 12.52-.09 Prudential Fds A: BlendA 18.19-.24 HiYldA p 5.66... MuHiIncA 10.32... UtilityA 12.03-.02 Prudential Fds B: GrowthB 18.40-.28 HiYldB t 5.65... Prudential Fds Z&I: MadCapGrZ 33.16-.44 Putnam Funds A: AmGvA p 9.20-.01 AZ TE 9.56... ConvSec 20.20-.09 DvrInA p 7.63-.01 EqInA p 17.23-.16 EuEq 19.34-.21 GeoBalA 13.31-.07 GlbEqty p 9.36-.11 GrInA p 14.59-.12 GlblHlthA 47.64-.50 HiYdA p 7.88... HiYld In 6.12... IncmA p 7.21-.01 IntGrIn p 9.25-.10 InvA p 14.73-.13 NJTxA p 9.88... MultiCpGr 54.98-.67 PA TE 9.55-.01 TxExA p 9.08... TFInA p 15.75... TFHYA 12.70... USGvA p 13.66-.02 GlblUtilA 10.56-.08 VoyA p 22.14-.26 Putnam Funds B: TaxFrIns 15.76-.01 DvrInB t 7.56-.01 EqInc t 17.09-.16 EuEq 18.49-.20 GeoBalB 13.17-.07 GlbEq t 8.42-.10 GlNtRs t 17.75-.07 GrInB t 14.33-.12 GlblHlthB 37.92-.40 HiYldB t 7.86-.01 HYAdB t 6.00... IncmB t 7.14-.01 IntGrIn t 9.15-.10 IntlGrth t 13.84-.18 InvB t 13.21-.12 NJTxB t 9.87... MultiCpGr 46.92-.58 TxExB t 9.08... TFHYB t 12.72... USGvB t 13.58-.02 GlblUtilB 10.53-.08 VoyB t 18.57-.22 RS Funds: IntGrA 17.00-.22 LgCAlphaA 43.96-.40 Value 25.45-.13 RidgeWorth Funds: LCGrStkA p 11.70-.17 Royce Funds: MicroCapI 15.38-.24 PennMuI r 11.67-.15 PremierI r 19.53-.21 TotRetI r 13.88-.12 ValSvc t 11.59-.07 Russell Funds S: StratBd 11.48... Rydex Advisor: NasdaqAdv 16.60-.28 SSgA Funds: EmgMkt 19.41-.07 Schwab Funds: HlthCare 21.03-.24 1000Inv r 40.99-.41 S&P Sel 22.80-.23 SmCpSl 21.49-.27 TSM Sel r 26.26-.26 Scout Funds: Intl 31.42-.30 Selected Funds: AmShD 44.19-.42 Sentinel Group: ComS A p 35.18-.32 Sequoia 163.71-2.06 Sit Funds: LrgCpGr 48.05-.57 SoSunSCInv t n21.69-.14 St FarmAssoc: Gwth 56.88-.52 Stratton Funds: Multi-Cap n37.63-.30 RealEstate n30.65-.08 SmCap n55.10-.58 SunAmerica Funds: USGvB t 10.20... TCW Funds: EmMktIn 9.25-.01 TotRetBdI 10.27+.01 TIAA-CREF Funds: BdIdxInst 11.02+.01 EqIdxInst 11.03-.11 IntlEqIInst 15.55-.20 Templeton Instit: ForEqS 18.83-.16 Third Avenue Fds: IntlVaInst r 16.14-.15 REValInst r 26.34-.02 ValueInst 48.59-.28 Thornburg Fds: IntValA p 26.07-.24 IncBuildA t 18.93-.09 IncBuildC p 18.93-.09 IntValue I 26.65-.25 LtTMuI 14.71... Thrivent Fds A: HiYld 5.02... Incom 9.32+.01 Tocqueville Fds: Gold t n73.41-1.71 Transamerica A: AegonHYB p 9.60-.01 FlexInc p 9.35... Turner Funds: SmlCpGr n35.36-.51 Tweedy Browne: GblValue 24.92-.13 US Global Investors: AllAm 25.69-.31 ChinaReg 7.14-.03 GlbRs 10.01-.05 Gld&Mtls 13.24-.27 WldPrcMn 13.01-.28 USAA Group: AgvGt 36.68-.56 CA Bd 11.09-.01 CrnstStr 23.13-.12 GovSec 10.38-.01 GrTxStr 14.72-.06 Grwth 16.56-.24 Gr&Inc 16.28-.17 IncStk 13.79-.12 Inco 13.50+.01 Intl 24.45-.32 NYBd 12.54-.01 PrecMM 30.96-.70 SciTech 14.82-.22 ShtTBnd 9.28... SmCpStk 14.77-.18 TxEIt 13.73-.01 TxELT 13.93... TxESh 10.85... VA Bd 11.67... WldGr 20.71-.27 VALIC : MdCpIdx 21.06-.22 StkIdx 27.13-.27 Value Line Fd: LrgCo n19.60-.26 Vanguard Admiral: BalAdml n23.85-.15 CAITAdm n11.76... CALTAdm n12.00... CpOpAdl n76.99-1.02 EMAdmr r n34.56-.21 Energy n115.42+.15 EqInAdm n n51.30-.47 EuroAdml n56.90-.81 ExplAdml n73.54-.99 ExtdAdm n44.94-.50 500Adml n132.99-1.33 GNMA Ad n11.04-.01 GrwAdm n37.02-.46 HlthCr n63.31-.46 HiYldCp n6.05... InfProAd n29.37-.03 ITBdAdml n12.18-.01 ITsryAdml n11.80-.01 IntGrAdm n58.51-.75 ITAdml n14.42... ITGrAdm n10.47... LtdTrAd n11.20... LTGrAdml n10.95+.02 LT Adml n11.80-.01 MCpAdml n100.50-1.11 MorgAdm n62.53-.84 MuHYAdm n11.27... NYLTAd n11.83-.01 PrmCap r n72.16-.87 PALTAdm n11.75... ReitAdm r n91.82-.29 STsyAdml n10.79... STBdAdml n10.67-.01 ShtTrAd n15.94... STFdAd n10.89... STIGrAd n10.88... SmCAdm n38.10-.45 TxMCap r n72.45-.73 TtlBAdml n11.17... TStkAdm n35.85-.36 ValAdml n23.11-.18 WellslAdm n59.42-.22 WelltnAdm n59.36-.38 Windsor n49.83-.47 WdsrIIAd n52.64-.48 Vanguard Fds: CALT n12.00... CapOpp n33.32-.44 Convrt n12.94-.04 DivAppIn n23.93-.22 DivdGro n17.01-.14 Energy n61.46+.08 EqInc n24.47-.23 Explr n78.95-1.07 FLLT n12.25... GNMA n11.04-.01 GlobEq n18.32-.18 GroInc n30.82-.30 GrthEq n12.44-.18 HYCorp n6.05... HlthCre n150.00-1.11 InflaPro n14.96-.01 IntlExplr n14.38-.14 IntlGr n18.38-.23 IntlVal n29.49-.34 ITIGrade n10.47... ITTsry n11.80-.01 LifeCon n17.25-.07 LifeGro n23.53-.19 LifeInc n14.72-.03 LifeMod n20.94-.13 LTIGrade n10.95+.02 LTTsry n13.30+.01 Morg n20.15-.27 MuHY n11.27... MuInt n14.42... MuLtd n11.20... MuLong n11.80-.01 MuShrt n15.94... NJLT n12.39-.01 NYLT n11.83-.01 OHLTTE n12.74-.01 PALT n11.75... PrecMtls r n17.43-.19 PrmcpCor n15.08-.16 Prmcp r n69.51-.84 SelValu r n21.04-.18 STAR n20.65-.15 STIGrade n10.88... STFed n10.89... STTsry n10.79... StratEq n20.96-.22 TgtRetInc n12.23-.04 TgRe2010 n24.45-.11 TgtRe2015 n13.52-.08 TgRe2020 n24.01-.16 TgtRe2025 n13.68-.10 TgRe2030 n23.49-.19 TgtRe2035 n14.14-.13 TgtRe2040 n23.24-.21 TgtRe2050 n23.14-.21 TgtRe2045 n14.59-.14 USGro n21.06-.30 USValue n11.98-.10 Wellsly n24.53-.09 Welltn n34.37-.22 Wndsr n14.77-.14 WndsII n29.66-.27 Vanguard Idx Fds: DvMkInPl r n96.97-1.28 ExtMkt I n110.92-1.25 MidCpIstPl n109.51-1.21 TotIntAdm r n23.75-.26 TotIntlInst r n95.00-1.04 TotIntlIP r n95.02-1.04 TotIntSig r n28.49-.31 500 n132.99-1.33 Balanced n23.85-.15 EMkt n26.30-.16 Europe n24.42-.35 Extend n44.88-.51 Growth n37.02-.46 LgCapIx n26.56-.26 LTBnd n14.51+.02 MidCap n22.13-.24 Pacific n9.50-.11 REIT r n21.52-.07 SmCap n38.04-.45 SmlCpGth n24.42-.35 STBnd n10.67-.01 TotBnd n11.17... TotlIntl n14.20-.15 TotStk n35.84-.36 Value n23.12-.17 Vanguard Instl Fds: BalInst n23.85-.15 DevMkInst n9.31-.12 ExtIn n44.94-.50 FTAllWldI r n84.45-.92 GrwthIst n37.01-.47 InfProInst n11.96-.01 InstIdx n132.11-1.32 InsPl n132.12-1.31 InstTStIdx n32.44-.33 InsTStPlus n32.45-.33 MidCpIst n22.20-.25 REITInst r n14.21-.05 STBondIdx n10.67-.01 STIGrInst n10.88... SCInst n38.10-.45 TBIst n11.17... TSInst n35.85-.37 ValueIst n23.11-.18 Vanguard Signal: 500Sgl n109.86-1.09 GroSig n34.28-.43 ITBdSig n12.18-.01 MidCpIdx n31.71-.35 STBdIdx n10.67-.01 SmCpSig n34.32-.41 TotBdSgl n11.17... TotStkSgl n34.60-.35 Virtus Funds A: MulSStA p 4.94... Virtus Funds I: EmMktI 9.89-.07 Waddell & Reed Adv: AssetS p 9.51-.08 CoreInvA 6.73-.09 DivOppA p 15.67-.16 DivOppC t 15.49-.16 Wasatch: SmCpGr 43.29-.53 Wells Fargo Adv C: AstAllC t 12.44... Wells Fargo Adv : CmStkInv 21.64-.17 OpptyInv 39.84-.25 Wells Fargo Ad Ins: Growth 43.60-.73 UlStMuInc 4.83... Wells Fargo Admin: Growth 42.41-.71 Wells Fargo Instl: UltSTMuA 4.83... Western Asset: CrPlsBdF1 p 11.67+.01 CorePlus I 11.67+.01 William Blair N: GrowthN 12.31-.17 H OW T O R EAD T HE M UTUALF UND T ABLES Here are the 1,000 biggest mutual funds listed on Nasdaq. Tables show the fund name, sell price or Net Asset Value (NAV) and daily net change. Name: Name of mutual fund and family. NAV: Net asset value. Chg: Net change in price of NAV. Data based on NAVs reported to Lipper by 6 p.m. Eastern. Name NAV Chg Name NAV Chg Name NAV Chg Name NAV Chg Name NAV Chg Name NAV Chg M UTUALF UNDS SP Inds36.64-.43 SP Tech30.18-.39 SP Util36.73-.07 StdPac6.96-.19 Standex44.72-.78 StanBlkDk72.24-1.99 StarwdHtl56.37-.73 StarwdPT22.70-.41 StateStr41.49-.46 Statoil ASA25.33-.27 Steris35.32-1.11 StillwtrM12.05+.03 StratHotels6.09-.02 Stryker52.73-1.62 SturmRug44.46-.74 SubPpne42.19-1.10 SunCmts43.06-.06 Suncor gs33.42+.16 SunstnHtl10.67-.21 Suntech.91-.01 SunTrst30.27+.51 SupEnrgy20.32+.63 Supvalu1.95-.25 SwiftTrans9.17-.09 Synovus2.44-.03 Sysco31.23-.17 TCF Fncl11.66-.16 TD Ameritr15.78-.07 TE Connect33.47-.59 TECO17.66+.13 TIM Part17.65-.24 TJX s44.66-.61 TRWAuto47.16-.94 TaiwSemi15.36-.17 TalismE g12.91-.09 Target62.89-1.10 TeckRes g31.08+.15 TelefBrasil22.11-.29 TelefEsp13.13-.55 TempurP32.82-1.29 Tenaris40.22-.67 TenetHlth5.96-.17 Teradata72.17-2.19 Teradyn13.79-.21 Terex22.85-.87 TerraNitro215.88+.87 Tesoro40.99-.91 TetraTech6.01+.05 TevaPhrm39.69-.65 Textron25.26-.37 Theragen1.60-.09 ThermoFis58.88-1.62 3M Co93.94-1.43 Tiffany62.11-.86 TW Cable97.28-1.10 TimeWarn45.56-.94 Timken38.09-.54 TollBros33.50-.53 TorchEngy1.41+.01 Torchmark51.09-.66 TorDBk g83.36-.14 Total SA49.44-.49 TotalSys23.63-.34 Transocn45.82+.77 Travelers69.32-.22 Tredgar16.72-.48 TriContl16.25-.18 TrinaSolar4.36-.19 Trinity31.81+.41 TurqHillRs8.59-.02 TwoHrbInv12.03-.08 TycoIntl s28.07-.10 Tyson16.31+.03 UBS AG12.42-.27 UDR24.25+.10 UIL Hold35.98-.23 UNS Engy41.51+.04 US Airwy11.30-.27 USG21.14-1.31 UltraPt g23.20+1.08 UndArmr s54.12-1.49 UniFirst67.16-.73 UnilevNV35.80-.65 Unilever36.85-.65 UnionPac121.26-1.38 UtdContl20.49-.41 UPS B73.02-.74 UtdRentals33.05-.17 US Bancrp34.68-.13 US NGs rs22.36+.47 US OilFd34.18+.96 USSteel21.10+.73 UtdTech77.33-1.04 UtdhlthGp57.47-.13 UnivHlthS45.15-.76 UnumGrp19.78-.08 V-W-X-Y-Z Vale SA18.27+.06 Vale SA pf17.78+.17 ValeroE31.40-.31 VangTSM73.66-.75 VangREIT64.79-.24 VangEmg41.54-.34 VangEur45.43-.82 VangEAFE32.87-.48 VarianMed58.77-1.88 Vectren28.93-.17 Ventas63.11+.01 VeoliaEnv10.27-.37 VeriFone30.58-.26 VerizonCm46.11-.46 VimpelCm11.40-.20 Visa136.74-1.97 VishayInt9.09-.33 VMware91.08-5.33 Vonage2.25-.07 Vornado78.87-.58 WGL Hold39.29-.22 WPX En n17.82+.64 Wabash7.14-.11 WalMart74.14-1.11 Walgrn35.60-.32 WalterEn35.74+1.95 WsteMInc31.89-.20 WeathfIntl12.35+.34 WeinRlt27.38-.06 WellPoint62.02+.27 WellsFargo35.10-.70 WestarEn29.71-.10 WAstEMkt16.44-.19 WstAMgdHi6.47-.03 WAstInfOpp13.40-.05 WstnRefin26.25+.11 WstnUnion18.28-.07 Weyerhsr26.31-.17 Whrlpl84.21-2.34 WhitingPet46.89+.85 WmsCos35.95-.09 WmsPtrs54.53+.02 WmsSon44.75-.55 Winnbgo12.47-.05 WiscEngy38.19-.01 WT India18.98-.16 WolvWW44.08+.99 Worthgtn21.53+.10 XL Grp24.85-.09 XcelEngy27.84-.11 Xerox7.16-.09 Yamana g18.46-.50 YumBrnds66.04-.90 ZaleCp6.79-.38 Zimmer63.75-3.07 N EW Y ORK S TOCKE XCHANGE Name Last Chg 000CRVJ 1010-WCRN NOTICE OF CERTIFICATION OF TAX ROLL Pursuant to Section 193.122(2) Florida Statutes, GEOFFREY GREENE, Property Appraiser of CITRUS County, Florida, hereby gives notice that the 2012 Tax Roll of CITRUS County, including its required extensions thereon to show taxes attributable to taxable property, and an accompanying Supplemental Roll for back assessments, were certified to the Tax Collector on the 2nd day of October, 2012 for the collection of taxes. 000CW73 Stocks slide; investors wait for earnings Associated PressNEW YORK Stocks slumped Tuesday on Wall Street after the International Monetary Fund predicted weaker world economic growth and as investors waited for what they expected to be lower corporate earnings. The Dow Jones industrial average declined 110.12 points, or 0.8 percent, to 13,473.53. The Standard & Poors 500 index dropped 14.40 points, a hair under 1 percent, to 1,441.48. The Nasdaq composite index lost 47.33 points, or 1.5 percent, to 3,065.02. The slide came on the five-year anniversary of record high closes for the Dow and S&P 500. The Dow is about 700 points off its alltime high, 14,164.53. It would take a 5 percent rally from here to reach the record. Investors were discouraged by an International Monetary Fund report released overnight that said the global economy was weakening, and the downturn afflicting developing nations has begun to spread. The weak forecast came one day after the World Bank cut its estimate for growth in China, the worlds second-largest economy, and for developing countries across Asia. The IMF forecasts that the world economy will expand 3.3 percent this year, down from the estimate of 3.5 percent growth it issued in July. Its forecast for growth in 2013 is 3.6 percent, down from 4.1 percent in April. After the market closed, Alcoa, the aluminum company, said it earned 3 cents per share in the most recent quarter after accounting for special charges. Wall Street was expecting break-even. Alcoa stock ended the regular trading day up a penny at $9.13 and gained an additional 7 cents in the first half-hour after the earnings report. Alcoa is the first of the 30 stocks in the Dow to report earnings. Overall, analysts expect earnings at S&P 500 companies to be down compared with last year, the first decline in almost three years. Talley Leger, investment strategist at Macro Vision Research, noted that the IMF report came while Greek protests erupted again in Athens over budget-cutting measures and after a downgrade of Cyprus credit rating on Monday. Its all negative headlines today, Leger said. Theres a lot of European fears. Leger added he wouldnt be selling stocks given that Federal Reserve and other central banks are trying to stimulate economies around the world. The Fed has committed to buying $40 billion in mortgage bonds per month until the economy heals. With markets so firmly supported by central bankers, I dont want to be defensive, Leger said. Its a gift to investors. Earlier Tuesday, the National Federation of Independent Business reported that business owners became increasingly pessimistic during September because of the weak hiring environment and poor sales. Nonetheless, the number of owners who expect business conditions to improve in six months gained four percentage points. Those believing its a good time to expand rose three percentage points. Only energy stocks kept the market from closing even lower. The price of crude oil jumped more than $3 per barrel to $92.39 because of supply concerns in the Middle East and the North Sea. Energy stocks were the only major group in the S&P 500 to finish higher, and just barely. So-called consumer discretionary stocks, including companies like hotels and luxury stores that depend on a healthy economy, fell 1.5 percent as a group. Business HIGHLIGHTS Nasdaq diary AP Market watch NYSE diary Oct. 9, 2012 Advanced: 699 Declined: 2,357 Unchanged: 87 535 Advanced: 1,930 Declined: 109 Unchanged: 3.1 b Volume: Volume: 1.6 b Russell 2000 Standard & Poors 500 Nasdaq composite Dow Jones industrials 827.92 -10.49 -110.12 13,473.53 3,065.02 -47.33 1,441.48 -14.40


Page A12 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2012 Alcohol ordinance As pastor of St. Margarets Episcopal Church, 114 N. Osceola Ave., Inverness, I would like to address certain facts contained, and others omitted, in the editorial of Oct. 4, regarding the proposed changes to the Inverness alcohol ordinance. St. Margarets is indeed a downtown church, and a part of the Central Business District (CBD). Once again, the Chronicle has totally failed to share with the citizens of Inverness and Citrus County the actual wording of the proposed ordinance, the most onerous provision of which is the total elimination of setbacks in the Central Business District (CBD), and in Commercial (C) zoned properties. Not only were the protected status of hospitals and properties operated by nonprofits eliminated by the changes, it could have also affected residence houses operated by the Key Center. The offending clause read: It shall be unlawful for any person to sell, offer for sale or permit to be sold any alcoholic beverage in violation of the prohibitions and distance restrictions of this section in all zoning districts except the C-Commercial and CBD Central Business District. This exception would have allowed a zero setback to any church, school or daycare center in Inverness; from First Lutheran on the west side to First Presbyterian on the east side. I very much appreciate Council President Cabot McBride and Councilman Ken Hinkle voting no, and keeping Inverness a city of character! I personally feel a compromise is possible, and would like to see a public workshop held so residents of Inverness can have an informed say in any future change, not have it rammed down their throats! We are not opposed to bona-fide restaurants which happen to serve adult beverages, but rather to a proliferation of bars which could drastically alter the character of Inverness. Responsible leadership takes the time to examine all of the facts, and to glean the best intelligence that might adversely affect a decision; all negative outcomes must be considered as unintended consequences. Rushing blindly ahead over a precipice or into an ambush is not wisdom at work. Eugene F. Reuman Inverness T here is really no good reason for denying convicted felons the right to vote once they finish their prison sentences and resolve other obstacles to full citizenship, like completion of probation and restitution to victims. But the state of Florida is settling for a couple of bad reasons. The first reason amounts to We dont have to. Last year Gov. Rick Scott and the Florida Cabinet reversed the policy championed by former Gov. Charlie Crist and reinstated a lengthy and difficult process for restoring voting rights to people convicted of a felony. The second reason is a bit more practical and political. Even if relatively few former prisoners do bother to register, it is presumed they are likely to vote for Democrats, and the members of Floridas Cabinet are all Republicans. Although they would deny it, and insist they simply want felons to prove theyve turned their lives around, the governor and Cabinet members have no desire to hand the other party even a few thousand votes. Also, relaxing the restrictions would be an admission that they were wrong in raising the bar last year. No political leaders like to admit being wrong. Its fair to point out that for all its pious homilies about justice, equality and the policys disparate racial impact, the Florida Democratic Party has the same cynical interest in the numbers. And even though there was no chance of changing the policy in time for this years primaries and general election, bringing it up loudly and often was a useful reminder to the Democratic base that the GOP is keeping ex-cons from automatically regaining their voting rights. The reminder fits neatly with the overall Democratic message that Republicans are trying to suppress voting by blacks, college students and poor people, with measures like purging the voter rolls of non-citizens and requiring photo identification at the polls. The argument in favor of automatic restoration of civil rights, which Crist made as governor, is that government ought to do everything it can to rehabilitate criminals. Its hard enough for a released felon to get a job and reenter society without being forever branded as some lesser class of citizen. If that sounds soft on crime, then so be it. It may feel good to keep a foot on their necks a little longer, but recidivism is a high price to pay for denying former inmates the chance to fully rejoin society. Besides, most probably wont register, or vote. Daniel Mears, a criminology professor at Florida State University, wrote in the Tallahassee Democrat last week that theres no scientific data to indicate criminals are deterred by losing their right to vote. You dont have to be a forensic scientist to figure that one out. A robber nervously thumbing his pistol and casing a convenience store might be scared off by thinking -20Life in prison, or maybe I could get shot by a stand-your-ground gun owner. But do you really think any thug ever paused to consider the prospect of not being able to vote? In addition, plausible arguments can be made that limiting the right to vote harms felons and society, Mears wrote. For example, telling individuals who live on the margins of society that they are not real citizens, potentially undermines their willingness or interest in reintegrating into communities in ways that contribute to the social good. Another keen-eyed observer of crime and punishment, the comedian Chris Rock, did a funny bit about felons in an HBO special some 10 years ago. His facial expressions and comedic timing cant be captured in print, but Rock basically imagined hundreds of men shaking their heads, muttering; Aw, man, voting for Al Gore! And Hillary Clinton! If it wasnt for that criminal thing, Id be down there at 7 a.m State Sen. Arthenia Joyner, DTampa, and some leaders of the Florida NAACP stood on the Capitol steps last week and announced a campaign to change the policy that automatically bars ex-cons from the polls. Its a welltimed effort to draw attention to the situation and to rally Democratic and other liberal voters to turn out Nov. 6. But it isnt going to make any long-term difference. Theres no political advantage in sticking up for criminals. And persuading a bunch of Republican legislators, the governor and the Cabinet to re-enfranchise potentially thousands of Floridians who will vote against them is just not going to happen. Bill Cotterell is a retired Capitol reporter for United Press International and the Tallahassee Democrat. He can be contacted at billcotterell@gmail.com. Fear succeeds crime it is its punishment. Voltaire, 1748 Be smart, not soft, on crime 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 Think pink during month of October D id you see the recent Pink Paper issue of theChronicle ? We print the special edition each year to draw attention to the fight against breast cancer, the No. 2 killer of women. Although breast cancer is considered a female disease, it does occur in males. More than 70 percent of women who get breast cancer do not have a family history of the disease; where there is family history, the risk doubles. Throughout Florida, the percentage of cases diagnosed at an earlier, more treatable stage continues to rise. Thats good news, because theres a high cure rate when the disease is caught early and treated appropriately. The Chronicles Pink Paper edition was filled with personal stories from breast cancer survivors, made all the more poignant because a number of them were young when diagnosed. The advice from them and from the physicians who also contributed to the Pink Paper edition was clear: pay attention to your own health, and get medical attention if something doesnt feel right. Get routine mammograms. Take care of yourself, and take advantage of your medical and personal support networks if you find yourself facing a diagnosis. We are fortunate in Citrus County to have excellent medical facilities and medical practitioners, as well as social support groups. In particular, we salute Citrus Memorial Health System, which again has offered free mammograms to women who otherwise could not afford them. Associated Radiologists will provide free readings of the mammograms. While National Breast Cancer Awareness month is recognized every October, we urge continuing vigilance against a disease that has affected so many of our friends and neighbors lives. THE ISSUE: Breast cancer hits all ages.OUR OPINION: Get screened early. 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 Call for no calls To the person who called in about credit card interest rate telemarketing calls: We, too, went through the same steps, to no avail. Even talked to a person and was assured we were deleted from their list. Calls still came in. I finally called the phone number on the SID, that number is 305-587-2165. This is a recording to be permanently deleted from their list. Just enter your phone number. I did so and I have called a dozen times just to double-check and so far, in two weeks, we have received zero calls.Lack of appreciationThis morning I stood out on U.S. 19, one block north of the mall. I did this to honor the Vietnam Veterans Rolling Wall and soldiers gone before and now. What made me angry this morning was there were eight businesses there; not one had a flag out, a sign out or a person to thank these vets who gave them the right to own a business.Blame the Senate As far as the do-nothing Congress debate, I agree with a lot of things that have been said, but I also disagree with the fact that they lump Congress all together. The Republicans have passed numerous budgets, many bills that would have benefited the country, but everything is stopped by Harry Reid in the Senate and nobody seems to be taking on that argument. The Senate is the problem. It is not the House of Representatives. 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 Bill Cotterell FLORIDA VOICES Hot Corner: TOLL ROAD Less expensive I would like to record a response to the article called Road not needed. I dont know where this gentleman went or whether he included his parking at the airport, but it does not cost $24.50 to go from Homosassa to the Tampa Airport and back. I have made this trip many, many times and it is less than that. Extend parkway Suncoast Parkway, S.R. 589. Whenever my wife and I travel to Tampa, Tampa International Airport or Port Tampa near Channelside Drive by automobile from Beverly Hills, Fla., we travel on Suncoast Parkway, and the total roundtrip toll fee is less than $10. I have no idea what kind of vehicle that person was driving round trip from Homosassa to Tampa Airport, who complained in Sound Off that he paid $24.50. I believe that extending Suncoast Parkway would be a benefit to Citrus County to provide more opportunities to attract business and create jobs.Not that much In answer to Road not needed: This is to the person who wrote about that we didnt need the expressway, but they were complaining about it costing $24.50 to go from their house to the airport and back. I dont know what airport they went to, but its not that much to Tampa Airport because I go at least once a month and its usually $4 or $5 there, somewhere in that category, and the same back. And I dont live in Homosassa; I live in Crystal River. So it, Im sure, is the same price. So I dont know whos charging $24.50, but they need to check into that because it should not have been $24.50 for them to go to the airport and back. C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE BREAST CANCER LETTER to the Editor




Associated Press Syrian army soldiers and security officers check the rubble of destroyed buildings at the scene where triple bombs exploded Oct 3 at the Saadallah al-Jabri square, in Aleppo, Syria. Associated Press Pilot Felix Baumgartner reacts after aborting his mission Tuesday in Roswell, N.M. For the second straight day, the extreme athlete aborted his planned death-defying 23-mile free fall because of the weather, postponing his quest to become the worlds first supersonic skydiver until at least Thursday. Associated Press Former Penn State University assistant football coach Jerry Sandusky leaves the Centre County Courthouse after being sentenced Tuesday in Bellefonte, Pa. A judge sentenced him to 30 to 60 years in prison for child sexual abuse. Sentenced U.S. and French physicists win prize NEW YORK A Frenchman and an American shared the Nobel Prize in physics Tuesday for inventing methods to peer into the bizarre quantum world of ultra-tiny particles, work that could help in creating a new generation of super-fast computers. Serge Haroche of France and American David Wineland opened the door to new experiments in quantum physics in the 1990s by showing how to observe individual atoms and particles of light called photons while preserving their quantum properties. Working separately, the two sci entists, both 68, developed ingenious laboratory methods that allowed them to manage and measure and control fragile quantum states, the Royal Swedish Academy of Sciences said. Polanskis sex victim writing book NEW YORK The former teen whom Roman Polanski was convicted of having sex with leading to one of Hollywoods most notorious scandals and the directors flight from the U.S. is writing a memoir. Samantha Geimer, now 47, has a deal with Atria Books for The Girl: Emerging from the Shadow of Roman Polanski. Atria, a Simon & Schuster imprint, announced Tuesday the book will come out next fall. According to Atria, Geimer will provide insight into many dimensions of the story that have never previously been revealed. Aborted From wire reports Nation BRIEFS N ATION & W ORLD Page A14 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2012 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE 270 needed to win Obama: 271Romney: 191Obama leading in electoral count According to AP analysis, President Barack Obama is within reach of the 270 electoral votes needed to win a second term. Several states he won in 2008 remain up for grabs. D.C. R.I. Del. AP analysis as of Oct. 9 Solid Romney Lean Romney Tossup Lean Obama Solid Obama 186 8532 76 159 AP SOURCES: AP Election Research; Bureau of Labor Statistics Associated PressHARRISBURG, Pa. So much for Mitt Romneys plans to compete for Democratictrending Michigan or Pennsylvania. And what about President Barack Obamas early hopes of fighting it out for Republican-tilting Arizona, Georgia or Texas? Forget them. The presidential battleground map is as compact as its been in decades, with nine states seeing the bulk of candidate visits, campaign ads and get-out-thevote efforts in the hunt for the 270 Electoral College votes needed for victory. That means a fraction of Americans will determine the outcome of the race for the White House. Its difficult if not impossible to pull new states into that kind of competition, said Tad Devine, a Democrat who long has helped his partys presidential nominees craft state-by-state strategies to reach the magic number. A month before Election Day, that means both candidates are concentrating their precious time and money in the handful of states that still seem to be competitive: Ohio, Florida, Nevada, Colorado, Iowa, Virginia, North Carolina, New Hampshire, and Wisconsin. Obama succeeded in expanding the map in 2008 by winning the traditionally Republican states of Indiana, North Carolina and Virginia. But it took a Democratic tidal wave to do so, and he was the exception in a nation thats grown increasingly polarized, with demographic shifts heralding Democratic victories in the Northeast and on the West Coast and Republican dominance in the West and South. Politics in the country has become homogenized regionally and culturally, said Steve Schmidt, a veteran of Republican presidential campaigns. Youre left with the only states that have the population and demographic mix where its in question who is going to be on top at the finish line. Candidates battle for fewer states Romney and Obama seek to reach 270 votes Serge Haroche David Wineland Roman Polanski Associated PressMEXICO CITY The death of the founder and leader of Mexicos brutal Zetas cartel in a firefight with marines near the Texas border was perhaps the biggest coup of President Felipe Calderons war on drugs. But triumph turned to embarrassment when authorities lost the body. Authorities still havent found the remains of Heriberto Lazcano, which were snatched from a funeral home and whisked away by gunmen in a hijacked hearse hours after the Zetas strongman died in a hail of gunfire in Progreso in Coahuila state. The corpse theft left authorities Tuesday assuring Mexicans they got the right man based on fingerprints and photos taken while they had the body. The navy released two of the photos, showing the puffy, slack face of a corpse whose features, particularly his flaring nostrils, appeared to match the few photos of Lazcano. The fallen capo was an army special forces deserter whose brutality and paramilitary tactics transformed a small group of drug cartel enforcers into one of the worlds most feared international criminal organizations. Analysts said his death could set off a power struggle inside the Zetas as its relatively autonomous local cells decide whether to align with its remaining boss, Miguel Angel Trevino Morales, a man considered even more ruthless and brutal than Lazcano. The killing is expected to intensify the Zetas war with the countrys other dominant criminal organization, the Sinaloa cartel controlled by Mexicos most-wanted man, Joaquin El Chapo Guzman. At the center of the two cartels struggle is Nuevo Laredo, a violence-torn city across from Laredo, Texas. More freight crosses there than anywhere else along the U.S.-Mexican border. There will be a shootout at the OK Corral over Nuevo Laredo, predicted George Grayson, an expert on the Zetas and co-author of The Executioners Men: Los Zetas, Rogue Soldiers, Criminal Entrepreneurs and the Shadow State They Created. Mexican official: Gunmen stole drug leaders body Armed men raid funeral home for Zetas founder, Lazcano Associated PressBEIRUT In Syrias cities and towns, entire blocks of apartment buildings have been shattered, their top floors reduced to pancaked slabs of concrete. Centuries-old markets have been gutted by flames and gunfire in places like Aleppo and Homs an irreplaceable chunk of history wiped out in a few hours of battle. And then many factories, oil pipelines, schools, hospitals, mosques and churches have been systematically destroyed in nearly 19 months of violence. Aside from the human tragedy of the many lives lost in Syrias civil war activists estimate the death toll has now passed 32,000 killed there is the staggering damage to the countrys infrastructure, economy and cultural treasures. Syrian Prime Minister Wael al-Halqi said last week the economic losses from the ongoing conflict have cost the country about $34 billion, with the figure rising daily, while the opposition estimates the loss at $100 billion. Experts said the real figure cannot be measured with any accuracy, given the continuing nature of the raging violence and difficulties involved with getting independent observers into the country to assess the damage. Although some pockets of Syria have been relatively shielded from the conflict, the destruction in most of the countrys major cities is staggering. Experts warn whenever the civil war ends, it will take a monumental international effort, and perhaps a generation of Syrians, to rebuild what has been broken. In terms of infrastructure, major parts of Syria have effectively been bombed back to Ottoman times, said Ammar Abdul-Hamid, a Syrian activist and a Washington-based fellow at the Foundation for Defense of Democracies. Syrian civil war leaves cities in ruins Associated PressBRUSSELS NATO is ready to defend Turkey, the alliances top official said Tuesday, in a direct warning to Syria after a week of cross-border artillery and mortar exchanges dramatically escalated tensions between the two countries. Ankara has sent additional fighter jets to reinforce an air base close to the frontier with Syria where shells killed five Turkish civilians last week, sparking fears of a wider regional crisis. Syria has defended its shelling of neighboring Turkey as an accidental outcome of its 18-monthold civil war. The comments by NATO Secretary-General Anders Fogh Rasmussen were the strongest show of support to Turkey since the firing began Wednesday though the solidarity is largely symbolic. NATO member Turkey has sought backing in case it is attacked, but despite publicly supporting Syrias rebels Ankara isnt seeking direct intervention. And the alliance is thought to be reluctant to get involved militarily at a time when its main priority is the war in Afghanistan. Obviously Turkey can rely on NATO solidarity, Fogh Rasmussen said ahead of a meeting of NATO defense ministers in Brussels. We have all necessary plans in place to protect and defend Turkey if necessary. When pressed on what kind of trouble on the border would trigger those plans, NATOs chief said he could not discuss contingency plans. We hope it wont be necessary to activate such plans, we do hope to see a political solution to the conflict in Syria, he said. NATO officials said the plans have been around for decades and were not drawn up in response to the Syria crisis. They spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to talk to the press. NATO backs Turkey in standoff with SyriaCasualties of war


Golf/ B2 Scoreboard/B4 Sports briefs/ B4 Baseball/ B5 Football/ B5 Entertainment/ B6 No joy for Jets./ B3 S PORTS Section B WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2012 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Associated Press San Francisco Giants Angel Pagan hits a sacrifice fly to drive in a run Tuesday during Game 3 of the National League baseball series against the Cincinnati Reds. The Giants won, 2-1. Giants pull out win over Reds in 10 innings Associated PressCINCINNATI Hardly able to get a hit, the San Francisco Giants used a misplayed grounder to prolong their NL playoff series. Third baseman Scott Rolens two-out error in the 10th inning gave the Giants the go-ahead run Tuesday night in a 2-1 victory over the Cincinnati Reds, who couldnt shake 17 years of home postseason futility. The Giants avoided a sweep in Game 3, cutting their deficit to 2-1. Rolen, an eight-time Gold Glove winner, couldnt come up with Joaquin Arias shorthop grounder, bobbled it and threw late to first. The Giants managed only three hits against Homer Bailey and Reds relievers, but got two of them in the 10th along with a passed ball by Ryan Hanigan to pull it out. San Francisco won despite striking out 16 times. Cincinnati finished with four hits, just one after the first inning. Left-hander Barry Zito will pitch Game 4 on Wednesday for the Giants, who have won the last 11 times he started. The Reds have to decide whether to try ace Johnny Cueto, forced out of the opener in San Francisco on Saturday with spasms in his back and side. The Reds havent won a home playoff game since 1995, the last time they reached the NL championship series. One win away from making it back there, they couldnt beat a Giants team that has barely been able to get a hit. Didnt need many in this one. Bailey made his first start at Great American Ball Park since his Sept. 28 no-hitter in Pittsburgh and allowed only one hit in seven innings, the latest dominating performance by a Reds starter. Marco Scutaro singled in the sixth for the only hit off Bailey. Fortunately for the Giants, Baileys one lapse let to a run. He hit a batter, walked another and gave up a sacrifice fly by Angel Pagan in the third inning. See GIANTS / Page B4 J AMES B LEVINS CorrespondentHOMOSASSA Winding down the regular season, the Lecanto boys golf team rocketed past Belleview and Weeki Wachee on Tuesday afternoon at Southern Woods golf course during a tri-match. The Panthers didnt keep it close in the meet, defeating Belleview by a full 43 strokes 163 to 206. Weeki Wachee came in third with a team score of 220. The round of golf was the Panthers final chance for competition as Lecanto gets some much-needed time to rest and prepare for Mondays District 2A-5 tournament at Silver Shores Springs golf course in Ocala. Were going to have some targeted practices, Lecanto head coach Dave Soluri said of the days leading up to the tournament, where we work on different things for each kid and get ready for districts. Lecanto senior Drew Cooke had the lowest round in the meet, coming home in the No. 1 spot for the Panthers with a 3-over par 39 on the nine-hole course. Sophomore Micah Siguoka scored second (41) for Lecanto, followed by Panther teammates Zach Groff (41) and senior Patrick Colletti (42). There (are) four teams in our district (that are real good) us, Citrus, Vanguard and Forest, Soluri said. Were all about the same scores. Theyre going to bracket the top four teams together, so itll be better with the better guys playing together, Soluri continued. We know what we have to do. We have to shoot a 320 or better if were going to make it to regionals. Lecanto will see Belleview again at the district meet Monday, while Weeki Wachee faces Crystal River at the District 1A-8 tournament the same day at The Dunes golf course in Weeki Wachee. Panthers outclass Rattlers, Hornets in tri-match Boys golf 43 strokes under nearest competitor Citrus tops Nature Coast L ARRYB UGG CorrespondentINVERNESS The Citrus volleyball team served up a strong victory over Nature Coast on Tuesday night in the Canes gym. Citrus girls (6-9 overall) had 14 serving aces to beat the Hernando County team 26-28, 25-21, 25-17, 25-13. With the two teams splitting the first two games, the third ended up being crucial. Citrus freshman Adriana Espinoza hit six straight service points, five of them aces. The Canes went from a 15-10 lead to a commanding 21-10 lead as Citrus eventually took an 8-point victory. For the game, Espinoza had 13 service points. In the final set, senior libero Lindsay Connors hit seven straight service points, working in an ace. The Canes were losing 3-1 before Connors serves. They jumped to a 9-3 lead and never trailed. Connors led the team in digs with six. Jordan Josey led Citrus with six kills. Citrus coach David Assumpcao wasnt expecting an outstanding game from the Canes. We started really loose tonight, Assumpcao said. We started tonight with very low expectations. Nature Coast is a very strong team. They came to play. We had to overcome some adversity in the second game, Assumpcao continued. At times, we let them get close to us. The third game was a little better. In the fourth game, it was like the last two. We are good servers when we focus. For us to keep the momentum, we have to have the focus. One of Citrus key hitters was happy with the overall results. I think we did good at times, said junior outside hitter Amy Abramowich, who had five kills. Serving took care of things. DAVE SIGLER /Chronicle Seven Rivers Christian Schools Alexis Zachar turns around to set a mid-court ball Tuesday in a game against the Crystal River Pirates at Crystal River High School. S.R. win cuts it close C.J. RISAK CorrespondentCRYSTAL RIVER It comes as no surprise that the Seven Rivers Christian vs. Crystal River volleyball match went to the 15-point tiebreaking fifth game. Considering their recent history, it should be expected. Indeed, the only surprise in Tuesdays match was what happened at the start of that decisive fifth set. Alyssa Gage opened the serving for the Warriors and, after a series of powerful plays from middle blocker Alexis Zachar and outside hitter Daniette St. Martin, Seven Rivers found itself with its biggest lead of the night: 8-0. The margin would grow to 10 points for the Warriors, who eventually took the set and the match 15-9. It capped quite a comeback for Seven Rivers, now 14-9 overall, after surviving a match point in the fourth set to eke out a 26-24 win, prompting the fifth-set tiebreaker. Crystal River, 16-6 overall and 5A-7 regular-season champs, won the first and third sets, 25-17 and 25-16, while the Warriors got the win in the second set, 25-20. I fully expected that match would go five (sets), said Pirates coach Mike Ridley. Our passing just stopped being consistent. We didnt match up well with their attack in that fifth game. Our passing in that game was inconsistent. This was the third meeting between the two teams this season, an oddity considering Crystal River is in 5A and Seven Rivers is in 2A. In a five-set marathon Sept. 10 at See CLOSE / Page B4 Canes in 4 sets Warriors down Pirates in 5 games


O UTDOORS N ATIONALA UTO R ACING R ECREATIONALS PORTS Page B2 WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2012 C OMING T OMORROW C OMING F RIDAY C OMING S UNDAY C ITRUS C OUNTY S R ECREATIONALG UIDETOG OLF 7 RIVERS Sept. 26 The 7 Rivers Womens Golf Association played a game of Beat the Pro. Marion Walker82 Linda Travis75 Phyllis Pike71 Joan Poore80 Dena Neal78 Lee Simon79 Chip-In: No. 12Phyllis Pike Birdies: No. 11Linda Travis Niners T & F: Flight 1 Cathy DifaniFlight 2 Tie Claire Laxton, Gemma Hertzog Oct. 4 The 7 Rivers Mens Golf Association played a Better 2 Balls of 4 tournament. First113 Don Eddy, Bud Dalm Joe Muscaro, Don Tures Second118 Paul Mantey, Kevin Travis, Robin Thomas Closest to the pin: No. 7Frank Wade No. 11Kevin TravisBRENTWOOD Oct. 1-7 Individual Match Play results, Week 1 Vaughn Thornton def. Kennie Berger Fred Eicher def. Jim Madden Steve Leonard def. Bob Staker Jerry Krause def. Bob Goyette Lou DeGennaro def. Bob O Brien John Fish def. Jerry Walker Kenny McCabe def. Pete Krol Rick Urban def. Larry Lietzke Oct. 3 Wednesday Point Quota Group results First+10 Paul Roy, Bruce Liston Second+ 5 Bob Goyette, Bob Staker Most Over Quota(Birdie on No. 3) Chuck Curtis Closest to the pin: No. 2Dick Hunt No. 4Charlie Kuntz 50/50 Winner:Anita McCabe Oct. 4 Thursday Evening Group First6 (MOC) Dave Gollobin, Don Gittings, Maggie Cart, Jeff Mc Donald Second6 Ron Cart, Paul Roy, John Fish Closest to pin: No. 2John Fish No. 4Don Gittings Oct. 6 Saturday Morning (HDCP) Scramble First Rick Urban, Pete Krol, Mike O Donaghue, Larry Litzke Second Frank Hughes, R.J. Cantagallo, Jerry Krause, John Schott Third Ruth Doring, Russ Doring, Jerry Walker, Dick Sherman Closest to the pin: No. 2Margaret Roberts No. 4Larry Lietzke Oct. 7 Sunday Morning 10 a.m. Scramble First6 under Chuck Curtis, Jennie Diaz, Paul Roy Second4 under Kenny McCabe, Don Oslance, R. J. Cantagallo Third3 under Jan Lassiter, Mike Wagner, Diane Wagner Closest to pin No. 2Steve Leonard No. 4Kenny Mc Cabe 50/50 Winner Jerry Walker Oct. 10 Monday Morning Mens Group First+ 5 Bob Staker Second+ 2 (MOC) John Fish Most Over Quota+ 2 Lou DeGennaro Closest to the pin: No. 2Bob Goyett No. 4John Fish On Oct. 9, the Brentwood Tuesday Ladies League played. Team Standings: First44 points Dianne Joyner, Kay Fitzsimmons Second42 points Penny Magliano, Jane Vandenbergh Third33.5 points Clarita Parado, Cathy Foody Individual Standings: FirstPenny Magliano22.0 points SecondDianne Joyner20.0 points ThirdNancy Poisson18.5 points Low Gross42 Penny Magliano Low Net30 Penny Magliano Chip-ins: No. 4Penny Magliano Birdies: No. 4Penny Magliano No. 4Barbara Ouellette (Oct. 2) Game of the Day Fewest Strokes Tee to Green Nancy Poisson, Penny Magliano 29 Closest to the Pin: No. 4Dorothy GratienCITRUS HILLS The Citrus Hills Mens Golf Association winners for August tournaments are the following: On Sept. 5, the game was Individual Low Net Flight ALarry Jones Flight BJerry Krause Flight CJohn Bechler Flight DJoe Skender On Sept. 12, the game was ,2,3 Best Ball. The winning team was Angelo Previte, Keith Bainbridge and Stu Stauss. On Sept. 19, the game was In the Bucket. The winning team was Larry Jones, Jerry Czack, Len Ciriello and Lou Pulgrano. On Sept. 26, the game was Texas Scramble. The winning team was Chuck Hanner, Rod Pavilionis, Randy Robertson and John Rowan. The Citrus Hills Mens Golf Associations Wednesday, Oct. 3 tournament was canceled due to inclement weather.CITRUS SPRINGS Oct 4. The Citrus Springs Mens Association played 2 bb on front and 3 bb on back. First149 Curry, Norton, Manecky, Balas Second163 Hancock, Gonczi, Malloy and a blind Third165 Clutter, Miner, Lycke, Rocky Closest to the Pins: No. 4Feltner No. 8Feher No. 11Norton No. 14Hancock No. 16Feltner Oct. 5 Points Quota Chicks with Sticks Results Lois Bump+11 Marion Ladd+5 Bev McGonnigal+5 Mary McConnell+4 Vickie Colebank+1 Closest to the Pin: No. 4:Bev McGonnigal No. 8, 11:Marion Ladd No. 16:Marj 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. INVERNESS G&CC Oct. 9 Inverness Golf & Country Club Womens Golf Association played Low Gross/Low Net Low Gross97 Linda Hertig Low Net74 Fran Hayes Second Net Tie76 Bev Black, Pat Fulton Chip-ins: No. 10Fran Hayes No. 14Lavera Sasser No. 17Nancy Purcell Birdie: No. 8Mollie ChamberlainLAKESIDE Oct. 4 Lakeside Womens Golf Association held its opening day with a game of low net. First72 Mary McConnell Second73 Carole Seifert Third74 Jean OBrien Closest to the Pin: No. 8Carole Seifert Lakeside Womens Golf Association plays every Thursday morning at Lakeside Golf & Country Club in Inverness.Membership is open and new members are always welcome.Call Jan at 352-344-9550 for details.SOUTHERN WOODS Sept. 26 Southern Woods Mens Golf Association invited Sugarmill Woods to join its Wednesday golf and the games were rained out. Local LEADERS D OUG F ERGUSON AP Golf WriterThe best measure of how much golf is growing around the world can be found in Turkey, of all places. And not just because thats where the stars have come to play. Never mind that Tiger Woods and Rory McIlroy are among eight elite players in an exhibition called the World Golf Finals that began Tuesday. Its mostly for show (four players wore shorts during the opening round of medal matches) and plenty of dough ($1.5 million for the winner). No doubt, this can only help Turkeys bid to land the Olympics in 2020 and present itself as a golfing destination. And having the biggest names in golf, even for a few days, might inspire more interest in the game. Far more significant, however, was the tournament that left town with little fanfare. The World Amateur Team Championship wrapped up Sunday, with the United States winning for the first time since 2004. What made this significant was not who posed with the Eisenhower Trophy, rather who didnt get to play. For the first time in the tournaments 54-year history, there was an alternate list. Television executive Neal Pilson once said the financial health of the PGA Tour was best measured by the waiting list of potential sponsors, and the same can be said of the World Team Amateur. It began in 1958 with 29 teams at St. Andrews. This year, there was a full field of 72 teams from the U.S. to Ukraine, from Bermuda to Bulgaria on the Sultan and Faldo courses at Antalya. Among those on the waiting list, which was determined by when they signed up, were Saudi Arabia, Mauritius, Namibia and Lebanon. We had our biennial meeting of all member organizations and the accent and emphasis on the Olympics was very evident, said Peter Dawson, chief executive of the Royal & Ancient Golf Club who serves as president of the International Golf Federation. The interest is there. Its amazing that in these countries they think of Olympic sports, instead of golf as its own sport. Its certainly starting to serve to grow the game. Its too convenient to attribute the growth of the World Amateur Team to golf being approved as an Olympic sport for 2016. Golf was approved for the Olympics only three years ago, not nearly enough time for some countries to develop a reasonable infrastructure golf courses, practice facilities, instruction, corporate involvement and, perhaps most important, a strong middle class. The numbers have been trending in this direction for the last decade 63 teams in 2002 at Malaysia, 70 teams in 2006 in South Africa. And it helps that Turkey is centrally located for some African and Asian nations. Golf becoming global game Associated Press Europes Rory McIlroy holds up the trophy Sept. 30 after winning the Ryder Cup PGA golf tournament at the Medinah Country Club in Medinah, Ill. See FRINGE / Page B3 Golf BRIEFS Welsh fundraiser tourney on Nov. 10The George Welsh Fundraiser Golf Tournament will be played Saturday, Nov. 10 with an 8:30 a.m. start at Inverness Golf & CC. The format will be four-person scramble with registration starting at 8 a.m. The cost is $60 per player and includes 18 holes of golf, cart, lunch, complimentary beverages, longest drive, closest to the pin and a chance to win various prizes. To register or for more information, contact Rich or Bev King at 352-637-2342. Tourney has committee slots The Alzheimers Family Organization will have its 12th Annual Charity Golf Tournament on Nov. 10 at Seven Springs Golf and Country Club in New Port Richey. Committee members are needed to assist in the coordination of the fundraising event. The Alzheimers Family Organization serves the central Florida area, including Citrus, Hernando, northern Hillsborough, Lake, Pasco, northern Pinellas and Sumter counties. The Florida Department of Elder Affairs has determined this region has more than 100,000 Alzheimers disease sufferers. By assisting the Alzheimers Family Organization, participants network with local and regional professionals, golfers and concerned members of the community helping those afflicted with Alzheimers disease and their families. Call 727-848-8888, or toll free at 888-496-8004. Venturi selected for Hall of Fame PEBBLE BEACH, Calif. Former U.S. Open champion and longtime television analyst Ken Venturi has been selected for the World Golf Hall of Fame. Venturi, 81, was chosen through the Lifetime Achievement category. Venturi overcame severe dehydration on the final day to win the 1964 U.S. Open at Congressional, one of his 14 wins on the PGA Tour. He also was the winning captain at the Presidents Cup in 2000. Venturi will be inducted May 6 at the World Golf Village in St. Augustine, Fla. From staff and wire reports


But it illustrates how far golf has come and how much more room there is to grow. I thought this was a good, inevitable outcome, said David Fay, the former USGA executive director who spent 30 years working the World Amateur Team. It confirms the game is going global, in large part because golf is an Olympic sport. There are more countries playing now, and they look at Olympic sports differently than they look at other sports. Theres so much evidence. When tennis became a medal sport (in 1988), thats when they invested more money in tennis, and you saw what the outcome was all the champions produced by the former Soviet Union. The first time Fay worked the World Amateur Team was in 1980 at Pinehurst, where he saw a 17-year-old Fijian named Vijay Singh who couldnt break 90. Singh now is in the World Golf Hall of Fame. One of the early concerns was that emerging golf nations might get embarrassed competing against more polished players, and theres still plenty of evidence. Just last week, Azamat Maksytbekov of Kyrgyzstan made only one par in 54 holes. He had rounds of 128-125-125 to finish 163-over par. Only the top two scores from the three-man teams count, so he was bailed out by his teammates Konstantin Surikov was 95 over and Alexey Konev was 117 over. Macedonia fielded a team for the first time, and 17-year-old Peter Stojanovski opened with a 71 the same score (on a different course) as U.S. Amateur champion Steven Fox. Stojanovski followed with two rounds in the 80s. Macedonia wound up in 63rd place. The original objective when the Eisenhower Trophy began was friendship through sport, and that thread has stayed, Dawson said. Teams tend not to stay at the bottom forever. Nobody feels embarrassed. Everyone is very tolerant of the newcomers. John Cook played on the 1978 team, when the Americans won just about every year. South Korea finished last among 24 teams, 128 shots behind. That tells you the direction of golf and how much its grown, Cook said. Korea is one of the top countries now. There have been some interesting moments along the way. Fay recalled India having to pull out in consecutive years, the first time in 1982 in Switzerland when the team reached London and its embassy realized South Africa (during the apartheid era) was in the field. They told their team to go home, Fay said. Two years later, the India team was practicing in Hong Kong when its prime minister, Indira Gandhi, was assassinated by two Sikh bodyguards. Fay was told to find out if the team still planned to play. I thought, This is going to be interesting, Fay said. There were three Hindus and a Sikh on that team. And the first question they asked me was, Who was responsible? I ducked the question. I said, Im not sure. Fay looks back fondly at the World Amateur Team. There were stars from the golf-rich nations such as the U.S. (Woods, Jack Nicklaus) and Britain (Colin Montgomerie). There were promising players from smaller countries like what was then Rhodesia (Nick Price). It really was the United Nations of golf, Fay said. And the membership keeps growing. T he 2012-13 tennis season has already produced its first champion. Technically it is a 2012 league, but it ended just inside the new Citrus County season. The USTA was the first to start the season with their new 7.0 Senior Mixed league. Congratulations to the team from Skyview, captained by Paul Hibbard. Even though the team lost the last match, it ended up winning the title with a 5-1 record. The other members were: April Manley, Ruth Branson, Carrie Ingersoll, Jacqueline Bennett, Marti Little, John Hawley, John Erdmann and Ron David.Citrus County Tuesday Womens Tennis Leagues Tuesday Team TennisThe women-only league is geared toward players rated 3.0 to 3.5. If interested in playing or want to captain a team, contact chairwoman Candace Charles at 352-563-5859 or candace charles@tampabay.rr.com.Citrus Area Senior Ladies 3.0/3.5 Tuesday LeagueThis league starts on Tuesday, Oct. 16. To play in this league, a player must be at least 50 years or older, with an approximate 3.0/3.5 rating The league is always looking for players to sub for teams. For information, email chairwoman Lucy Murphy at wjlr murphy@embarqmail.com or 527-4239. Thursday Morning Citrus Area Doubles League The results for Oct. 4 are: Sugarmill Woods def. Pine Ridge Mavericks 7-2; Skyview Advantage def. Skyview 5-4; Bicentennial Bratz def. Bicentennial Babes 6-4; Pine Ridge Fillies def. Skyview Aces 6-3. For information, contact chairwoman Diane Halloran at 352-527-7763 or tdhfla@tampa bay.rr.comLadies on the CourtLadies on the Court play at 8:30 a.m. Thursdays at the Le Grone Park courts in Crystal River. Bring a new can of balls and 50 cents. Two out of three tiebreak sets are played. For information, contact Barbara Shook at dshook @tampabay.rr.com or 352-795-0872. The Friday Senior Ladies Doubles 3.0 3.5 League The results for Oct. 5 are: Bicentennial Flyers def. Citrus Hills Hot Shots 4-0; Riverhaven Eagles def. Sugarmill Shooting Stars 3-2; Pine Ridge Mustangs def. Meadowcrest Aces 4-0. All players must be at least 50 years or older with a 3.03.5 rating. Players cannot be both a member of a team and a sub. For information, email chairwoman Sue Doherty at sue doherty@prodigy.net.USTA LeaguesMixed Senior 7.0: Skyview lost to Fort King, 3-0. Record 5-1. Marti Little/Ron David won, 6-4, 6-2; John Hawley lost, 7-6, 6-2; April Manley/Paul Hibbard won, 6-3, 6-2. Mixed Senior 8.0: No score reported at press time. Senior Combo Women 7.5: Skyview def. Fort King, 3-0. Record 1-0. Gail Cooper/Ruth Branson, 6-3, 6-3; Pam Payne/Jacqueline Bennett, 6-4, 6-4; Irma Buttermore/April Manley, 6-2, 6-1. Senior Combo Women 8.5: Skyview lost to Fort King, 3-0. Record 0-1. For information in our District 4 (south) call or e-mail Leigh Chak at 352-572-7157 or vacocala@gmail.com or usta florida.com. Citrus County Tuesday Womens Team TennisThe women-only league is geared toward players rated 3.0 to 3.5. If interested in playing or want to captain a team, contact chairwoman Candace Charles at 352-563-5859 or Candace charles@tampabay.rr.com.Tournaments Oct. 20 and 21: JCT Tournament at Southern Hills C.C. Players who would like to enter, email jjeanette3saj @aol.com Oct. 27 and 28: eighth annual Fall Fest Compass Tournament at Crystal River High School. Dec. 1 and 2. JCT Tournament at SMW. Players who would like to enter, email jjeanette3saj@aol.com Jan. 12-13. JCT Tournament at Southern Hills C.C. Players who would like to enter, email jjeanette3saj@aol.com Feb. 9 and 10. JCT Tournament of Champions at Sugarmill Woods. Players who would like to enter should email jjeanette3saj@aol.com. Eric van den Hoogen, Chronicle tennis columnist, can be reached at hoera@juno.com S PORTSC ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE W EDNESDAY, O CTOBER 10, 2012 B3 Call today or Go Online... w w w e l d i a b l o g o l f c o m www.eldiablogolf.com Tee times are going fast!! Membership and Group Rates Available 3 5 2 4 6 5 0 9 8 6 352-465-0986 Toll Free: 1-888-886-1309 18 Hole Championship Golf Course Citrus Springs, FL Rated 4 1 2 Stars by Golf Digest Visit El Diablo and find The Hidden Treasure of Central Florida! Come Back Special at The Devil Play El Diablo before the over-seed on Oct. 8 th for the special below and get a ticket to come back for a FREE green fee anytime in October. Weekday $25 Weekend $28 Offer good through October 31st, 2012. 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Access to golf and social events for 30 days. 7 Rivers Golf & Country Club is located in Crystal River behind the Crystal River Airport Eric van den Hoogen ON COURT First champion of the 2012-13 tennis season Associated PressEAST RUTHERFORD, N.J. After Arian Foster ran over the New York Jets all night, it was time for the defense to seal things for the Houston Texans. A six-point lead. Three minutes left. Mark Sanchez and the Jets 84 yards away from sending the Texans to their first loss with a crowd-pleasing comeback. Not on this night. Kareem Jackson intercepted Sanchez with 1:51 remaining as the Texans held on for a 23-17 victory Monday night and a 5-0 start. Thats what you dream about, defensive end J.J. Watt said. Its Monday Night Football. Youre on the field. You have a chance to end the game. Thats what you want. For us to go out there and do that, its huge. Foster ran for 152 yards and a touchdown, and the Texans overcame some big throws by Sanchez, a few exciting moments by Tim Tebow and a 100-yard kickoff return by Joe McKnight to beat the Jets for the first time in team history. The Texans (5-0) joined the Atlanta Falcons as the NFL s only teams without a loss. Arian stepped up and played huge, quarterback Matt Schaub said. Were very excited to be 5-0 and get a win on the road. It was a close one, though. Much closer than most expected. After all, the Jets (23) were heavy underdogs after coming off a 34-0 loss to San Francisco last week, but made a game of it. You got to give yourself a chance to win and we did that tonight, said Sanchez, whose throw was intercepted by Jackson after tipping off the hands of Jeff Cumberland. Schaub was 14 of 28 for 209 yards and a touchdown to Owen Daniels, winning his ninth straight game the longest active streak in the NFL dating to last season. Daniels finished with four catches for 79 yards for the Texans, who have just their second five-game winning streak in team history. A big part of that is it doesnt matter on this team about stats or individually what is going on, Daniels said. Its great to be a part of something like that. The enthusiasm was tempered, though, by a left knee injury to star linebacker Brian Cushing that coach Gary Kubiak said he was very concerned about. I dont know what happened, Kubiak said. They tell me he cut on a play and his foot might have got stuck in the turf. Tebow got the MetLife Stadium crowd fired up at times during the game, including running for a first down on a fake punt. He also threw a pinpoint deep pass that newly signed Jason Hill should have caught, and later took a direct snap and ran for 13 yards to get the ball near the goal line in the fourth quarter. But other than that, Tebow spent most of his time on the sideline again. Texans down Jets Sanchez and pals cant snap Houstons streak Late Monday gameTexans 23 Jets 17Houston7106023 N.Y. Jets707317 First Quarter HouDaniels 34 pass from Schaub (S.Graham kick), 11:05. NYJCumberland 27 pass from Sanchez (Folk kick), 4:07. Second Quarter HouFoster 13 run (S.Graham kick), 11:11. HouFG S.Graham 27, :00. Third Quarter HouFG S.Graham 42, 4:51. NYJMcKnight 100 kickoff return (Folk kick), 4:38. HouFG S.Graham 22, :13. Fourth Quarter NYJFG Folk 21, 11:55. A,088. HouNYJ First downs1815 Total Net Yards378286 Rushes-yards35-16923-69 Passing209217 Punt Returns1-30-0 Kickoff Returns3-335-160 Interceptions Ret.2-901-0 Comp-Att-Int14-28-114-32-2 Sacked-Yards Lost0-03-13 Punts6-40.26-44.2 Fumbles-Lost0-02-0 Penalties-Yards7-505-25 Time of Possession35:1624:44 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGHouston, Foster 29-152, Martin 1-14, Forsett 4-6, Posey 1-(minus 3). N.Y. Jets, Greene 8-26, Tebow 5-19, Powell 4-18, McKnight 4-5, Sanchez 2-1. PASSINGHouston, Schaub 14-28-1-209. N.Y. Jets, Sanchez 14-31-2-230, Tebow 0-1-0-0. RECEIVINGHouston, Daniels 4-79, Casey 4-53, Walter 4-46, Foster 1-16, Johnson 1-15. N.Y. Jets, Kerley 5-94, Schilens 4-29, Cumberland 2-51, Gates 1-27, Greene 1-19, J.Hill 1-10. MISSED FIELD GOALSNone. FRINGE Continued from Page B2


That was it until the 10th, with the Giants going down swinging the Reds set a season high for strikeouts. Closer Aroldis Chapman got a pair of strikeouts on 100 mph fastballs during a perfect ninth inning, keeping it tied at 1. San Franciscos one-hit wonders finally got it going against Jonathan Broxton, who gave up leadoff singles by Buster Posey the NL batting champion and Hunter Pence, who pulled his left calf on a wild swing before getting his hit. With two outs, Hanigan couldnt come up with a pitch, letting the runners advance. Arias toughchance grounder then put Rolen in a tough spot charging the ball for a quick short-hop swipe. He couldnt come up with it cleanly, and Arias beat the throw. No sweep this time. Instead, a Reds team that lost a lot closer Ryan Madson in spring training, top hitter Joey Votto for six weeks at midseason, manager Dusty Baker for the NL Central clincher, Cueto in the first inning of the first playoff game ended up with another playoff loss at home. Baker was back in the home dugout at Great American Ball Park on Tuesday for the first time in nearly a month, recovered from an irregular heartbeat and a mini-stroke. After a pregame ovation, he settled in his red folding chair with a toothpick on his lips. The 63-year-old manager watched his pitching staff dominate again, but fail to get that breakthrough win. Cincinnati hadnt won a home playoff game since 1995, when the Reds beat the Dodgers 10-1 at Riverfront Stadium for a threegame division sweep. They then got swept by Atlanta. Seven Rivers, the Warriors survived; last Saturday at the Bishop McLaughlin Invitational Tournament, it was the Pirates who emerged with the best-ofthree win. But if theres been a constant element in all their meetings, its that neither side will give in. I said to them that somehow, we need to get out on top to begin with, said Seven Rivers coach Wanda Grey. Easier said than done, considering how strong a defensive side Crystal River has. Seven Rivers continuously pounded shots at the Pirates, and they continuously got the digs. One of the telling statistics of the match: Alexis Zachar and Andrea Zachar, who regularly supply the power for the Warriors at the front line, had just 15 kills combined, Alexis getting four of her eight in the fifth set. My middle started hitting, Grey said. In that fifth game, my front line came alive. But (Crystal River is) just a very good defensive team. Both sides had their share of defensive challenges. Handling them for Crystal River were Emily Laga with 36 digs; Casidy Newcomer with 21 digs; Kylie Sisk with 19 digs; Sam Pauley with 16 digs; and Sabrina Scott with 15 digs. Those numbers reflect the attack Seven Rivers unleashed at the Pirates, as do the rather modest kill totals posted by the Warriors. Following Alexis and Andrea (seven kills, with six assists and four digs) were Gage (six kills, with 16 digs and 15 assists) and St. Martin (four kills, with 15 digs). The defensive effort needed by Seven Rivers was aimed at containing Newcomer, who still accumulated 21 kills, a great majority of them coming from the left side. We were trying to cheat our middle blocker to (Newcomers) side whenever we could, Grey explained. If they rotated away from our middle, well, wed have to live with that. The strategy seems to have worked. Next best in kills for Crystal River was Scott with five; she also had 17 assists and three aces. Newcomer had four aces and Laga had three. The Pirates trailed only at 1-0 in winning the opening set, but in the second their modest 17-13 advantage was buried under a 12-3 Seven Rivers finish. Crystal River again asserted itself in capturing the third set, pulling away from a 14-13 lead to outscore the Warriors 11-3. In the fourth set, the Pirates had leads of 19-16 and 21-19, but Seven Rivers always battled back. A kill by Gage allowed the Warriors to knot the game at 24-all, and then a pair of unreturned serves by Jasmine Fisher gave them the 26-24 win. Next up for Seven Rivers is a home match against district foe St. John Lutheran on Thursday. Crystal River is idle until Oct. 16, when it plays at Citrus. CLOSE Continued from Page B1 GIANTS Continued from Page B1 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE S COREBOARD On the AIRWAVES TODAYS SPORTS BASEBALL 4 p.m. (TBS) San Francisco Giants at Cincinnati Reds. NLDS, Game 4 7:30 p.m. (TBS) Baltimore Orioles at New York Yankees. ALDS, Game 3 7:30 p.m. (TNT) Detroit Tigers at Oakland Athletics. ALDS, Game 4 (If necessary) GOLF 8 p.m. (GOLF) Frys.com Open, Pro Am (Same-day Tape) 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. Sports BRIEFS Postseason glance WILD CARD Friday, Oct. 5 National League: St. Louis 6, Atlanta 3 American League: Baltimore 5, Texas 1 DIVISION SERIES (Best-of-5; x-if necessary) American League Detroit 2, Oakland 0 Saturday, Oct. 6: Detroit 3, Oakland 1 Sunday, Oct. 7: Detroit 5, Oakland 4 Tuesday, Oct. 9: Detroit at Oakland, late x-Wednesday, Oct. 10: Detroit (Scherzer 167) at Oakland (Griffin 7-1), 9:37 p.m. (TNT) x-Thursday, Oct. 11: Detroit (Verlander 17-8) at Oakland, TBD (TBS) New York 1, Baltimore 1 Sunday, Oct. 7: New York 7, Baltimore 2 Monday, Oct. 8: Baltimore 3, New York 2 Wednesday, Oct. 10: Baltimore (Gonzalez 94) at New York (Kuroda 16-11), 7:37 p.m. (TBS) Thursday, Oct. 11: Baltimore (Tillman 9-3) at New York (Hughes 16-13), TBD (TBS) x-Friday, Oct. 12: Baltimore at New York, TBD (TBS) National League Cincinnati 2, San Francisco 1 Saturday, Oct. 6: Cincinnati 5, San Fran 2 Sunday, Oct. 7: Cincinnati 9, San Fran 0 Tuesday, Oct. 9: San Francisco 2, Cincinnati 1, 10 innings. x-Wednesday, Oct. 10: San Francisco (Zito 15-8) at Cincinnati, 4:07 p.m. (TBS) x-Thursday, Oct. 11: San Francisco at Cincinnati, TBD (TBS) Washington 1, St. Louis 1 Sunday, Oct. 7: Washington 3, St. Louis 2 Monday, Oct. 8: St. Louis 12, Washington 4 Wednesday, Oct. 10: St. Louis (Carpenter 02) at Washington (Jackson 10-11), 1:07 p.m. (MLB) Thursday, Oct. 11: St. Louis (Lohse 16-3) at Washington (Detwiler 10-8), TBD (TBS) x-Friday, Oct. 12: St. Louis at Washington, TBD (TBS) LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) American League All games televised by TBS Saturday, Oct. 13: Oakland-Detroit winner at New York OR Baltimore at Oakland-Detroit winner Sunday, Oct. 14: Oakland-Detroit winner at New York OR Baltimore at Oakland-Detroit winner Tuesday, Oct. 16: New York at Oakland-Detroit winner OR Oakland-Detroit winner at Baltimore Wednesday, Oct. 17: New York at OaklandDetroit winner OR Oakland-Detroit winner at Baltimore x-Thursday, Oct. 18: New York at OaklandDetroit winner OR Oakland-Detroit winner at Baltimore x-Saturday, Oct. 20: Oakland-Detroit winner at New York OR Baltimore at Oakland-Detroit winner x-Sunday, Oct. 21: Oakland-Detroit winner at New York OR Baltimore at Oakland-Detroit winner National League All games televised by Fox Sunday, Oct. 14: Cincinnati-San Francisco winner at Washington OR St. Louis at Cincinnati-San Francisco winner Monday, Oct. 15: Cincinnati-San Francisco winner at Washington OR St. Louis at Cincinnati-San Francisco winner Wednesday, Oct. 17: Washington at Cincinnati-San Francisco winner OR Cincinnati at St. Louis Thursday, Oct. 18: Washington at CincinnatiSan Francisco winner OR Cincinnati at St. Louis x-Friday, Oct. 19: Washington at CincinnatiSan Francisco winner OR Cincinnati at St. Louis x-Sunday, Oct. 21: Cincinnati-San Francisco winner at Washington OR St. Louis at Cincinnati-San Francisco winner x-Monday, Oct. 22: Cincinnati-San Francisco winner at Washington OR St. Louis at Cincinnati-San Francisco winner WORLD SERIES (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) All games televised by Fox Wednesday, Oct. 24: at National League, (n) Thursday, Oct. 25: at National League, (n) Saturday, Oct. 27: at American League, (n) Sunday, Oct. 28: at American League, (n) x-Monday, Oct. 29: at American League, (n) x-Wednesday, Oct. 31: at National League, (n) x-Thursday, Nov. 1: at National League, (n)NFL standings AFC East WLTPctPFPA New England320.600165113 N.Y. Jets230.40098132 Miami230.400103103 Buffalo230.400118176 South WLTPctPFPA Houston5001.00014973 Indianapolis220.50091110 Jacksonville140.20065138 Tennessee140.20088181 North WLTPctPFPA Baltimore410.80013089 Cincinnati320.600125129 Pittsburgh220.5009389 Cleveland050.000100139 West WLTPctPFPA San Diego320.600124102 Denver230.400135114 Oakland130.25067125 Kansas City140.20094145NFC East WLTPctPFPA Philadelphia320.6008099 N.Y. Giants320.600152111 Dallas220.5006588 Washington230.400140147 South WLTPctPFPA Atlanta5001.00014893 Tampa Bay130.2508291 Carolina140.20092125 New Orleans140.200141154 North WLTPctPFPA Minnesota410.80012079 Chicago410.80014971 Green Bay230.400112111 Detroit130.250100114 West WLTPctPFPA Arizona410.8009478 San Francisco410.80014968 St. Louis320.6009694 Seattle320.6008670 Thursdays Game St. Louis 17, Arizona 3 Sundays Games Baltimore 9, Kansas City 6 Atlanta 24, Washington 17 Pittsburgh 16, Philadelphia 14 Indianapolis 30, Green Bay 27 N.Y. Giants 41, Cleveland 27 Miami 17, Cincinnati 13 Seattle 16, Carolina 12 Chicago 41, Jacksonville 3 San Francisco 45, Buffalo 3 Minnesota 30, Tennessee 7 New England 31, Denver 21 New Orleans 31, San Diego 24 Open: Dallas, Detroit, Oakland, Tampa Bay Mondays Game Houston 23, N.Y. Jets 17 Thursday, Oct. 11 Pittsburgh at Tennessee, 8:20 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 14 Oakland at Atlanta, 1 p.m. Kansas City at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m. Indianapolis at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m. Cincinnati at Cleveland, 1 p.m. Detroit at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. St. Louis at Miami, 1 p.m. Dallas at Baltimore, 1 p.m. Buffalo at Arizona, 4:05 p.m. New England at Seattle, 4:05 p.m. N.Y. Giants at San Francisco, 4:25 p.m. Minnesota at Washington, 4:25 p.m. Green Bay at Houston, 8:20 p.m. Open: Carolina, Chicago, Jacksonville, New Orleans Monday, Oct. 15 Denver at San Diego, 8:30 p.m. Tuesdays Sports Transactions BASEBALL American League KANSAS CITY ROYALS Assigned RHP J.C. Sulbaran to Surprise (Arizona Fall). NEW YORK YANKEES Reinstated RHP Dellin Betances from the 60-day DL and assigned him to Scottsdale (Arizona Fall). Designated RHP Cory Wade for assignment. TORONTO BLUE JAYS Reinstated RHP Robert Coello from the 60-day DL and assigned him outright off the 40-man roster. National League MILWAUKEE BREWERS Agreed to terms with RHP Darren Byrd and C Dayton Buller on minor-league contracts. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS Placed LHP Jaime Garcia on the 15-day DL. Activated RHP Shelby Miller. FOOTBALL National Football League NFL Reduced the eight-game suspension of free agent DL Anthony Hargrove to seven games and three-game suspension of Cleveland LB Scott Fujita to one game. ARIZONA CARDINALS Placed RB Ryan Williams on injured reserve. Re-signed CB Crezdon Butler. CAROLINA PANTHERS Released CB Ron Parker. CHICAGO BEARS Released RB Harvey Unga from the practice squad. Signed WR Kamar Aiken to the practice squad. INDIANAPOLIS COLTS Released TE Dominique Jones. Signed WR Kris Adams to the practice squad. MIAMI DOLPHINS Signed S Anderson Russell to the practice squad. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS Announced the retirement of RB Kevin Faulk. NEW ORLEANS SAINTS Released LB Barrett Ruud. Signed CB Elbert Mack. PHILADELPHIA EAGLES Released LB Adrian Moten. Signed LB Jason Williams. SAN FRANCISCO 49ERS Released LB Eric Bakhtiari. TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS Signed LB Jacob Cutrera from the practice squad. Signed DE Aaron Morgan and CB LeQuan Lewis to the practice squad. WASHINGTON REDSKINS Released PK Billy Cundiff. Signed PK Kai Forbath. HOCKEY National Hockey League DETROIT RED WINGS Reassigned G Petr Mrazek, F Willie Coetzee and F Andrej Nastrasil from Grand Rapids (AHL) to Toledo (ECHL). American Hockey League CONNECTICUT WHALE Assigned D Steven Delisle, F Ryan Flanigan, F Danny Hobbs and F Jordie Johnston to Greenville (ECHL). Released G Bryan Hince, G Kyle Rank, D Kyle Haines, D Colten Hayes, D Brent Henley, F Andrew Courtney, F Scott Tanski, F Nicolas Tremblay and F Francis Verreault-Paul. GRAND RAPIDS GRIFFINS Assigned F Luke Glendening to Toledo (ECHL). Signed F Jeff Hogan to a professional tryout contract. SPRINGFIELD FALCONS Assigned C Nathan Moon to Cincinnati (ECHL) and RW Trent Vogelhuber to Evansville (ECHL). ECHL ECHL Suspended Las Vegas D Mike Madill one game and fined him an undisclosed amount for his actions during Mondays game. FLORIDA EVERBLADES Named John Sellars equipment manager and Steve Ruhmel trainer. IDAHO STEELHEADS Released G Ryan Zapolski and F Austin Mayer. READING ROYALS Released D Mike Lane and D Eriks Sevcenko. UTAH GRIZZLIES Signed D Mark Isherwood. COLLEGE NCAA Banned Texas Southerns mens basketball team from postseason play for the 2012-13 season and football team for 2013 and 2014. WESTERN ATHLETIC CONFERENCE Announced it is adding Cal State Bakersfield and Utah Valley next year. ASSUMPTION Named Erick Thiemke womens rowing coach. BOSTON COLLEGE Named Brad Bates athletic director. CENTRAL CONNECTICUT STATE Agreed to terms with womens basketball coach Beryl Piper on a five-year contract extension through the 2016-17 season. FLORIDA Announced junior mens basketball G Billy Donovan is transferring from Catholic University. Florida LOTTERY Here are the winning numbers selected Tuesday in the Florida Lottery: CASH 3 (early) 5 8 8 CASH 3 (late) 5 1 3 PLAY 4 (early) 4 0 6 3 PLAY 4 (late) 0 7 9 8 FANTASY 5 5 17 23 28 30 MEGA MONEY 17 37 41 44 MEGA BALL 22 B4 W EDNESDAY, O CTOBER 10, 2012 Panthers make quick work of Eagles The Lecanto volleyball team locked up the No. 2 seed in the upcoming District 6A-5 tournament by claiming a 25-17, 2520, 25-19 victory Tuesday night at Springstead High School in Spring Hill. The Panthers finish their district schedule at 6-2 and are also 12-2 overall. Marie Buckley led Lecantos attack with 10 kills and added 8 digs. All of the girls played really, really well, said Lecanto coach Alice Christian. Other standouts for the Panthers included Courtney Rymer (7 kills, 11 digs), Amber Atkinson (9 kills, 10 digs), Lily Parrish (25 assists, 8 digs) and Savannah Weller (18 digs). Lecanto plays Tuesday at home against Lake Weir before travelling to Crystal River on Wednesday, Oct. 17. The Panthers also host the District 6A-5 tournament, which begins Monday, Oct. 25.Tennessee coach has hip surgeryKNOXVILLE, Tenn. Tennessees Derek Dooley is recovering from surgery on his fractured right hip and will coach from the press box Saturday at No. 19 Mississippi State. The school announced Tuesday Dooley had experienced increasing pain in his right hip over the last two months. The coach underwent an MRI on Friday that showed he had a fracture. The Tuesday afternoon surgery was performed by Russell Betcher and Greg Mathien of the Knoxville Orthopedic Clinic at UT Medical Center. Tennessee athletic department spokesman Jimmy Stanton says Dooley will not be practice Wednesday and that its uncertain whether he will be at Thursdays practice. Dooley will coach from the press box Saturday, but will consult his doctors and the Tennessee sports medicine staff before deciding whether to return to the sideline next week. Donovan ruled out of WC qualifiers MIAMI Landon Donovan will not play for the U.S. team in a pair of upcoming World Cup qualifying matches because of an injured left knee, adding to what will be a pressure-filled few days for the Americans. U.S. Soccer said Tuesday that Donovan who has more goals and starting caps than any other player will likely not be replaced on what was a 24-man roster for the upcoming qualifiers, first on Friday on the road against Antigua and Barbuda, then in Kansas City on Oct. 16 against Guatemala. Donovan was injured while playing Saturday for the Los Angeles Galaxy. From staff and wire reports J OE K ORNECKI III CorrespondentINVERNESS The Citrus boys and girls swimming teams both competed hard at Whispering Pines Park on Tuesday afternoon, and both squads were seeking to improve. The Citrus girls won their first meet of the 2012 campaign in decisive fashion, with a 9969 victory over Hernando. The Leopards just edged the Citrus boys team by a 84-83 score. Theyre doing good, and our times have been improving as a team, said Citrus head coach Holly Foster. Overall we were awesome. Rebekkah Balint took first place for the Lady Canes (1-3) in the 200 freestyle with a time of 1:31:85, and Balint captured the 500 freestyle finishing with a time of 3:05:90. Jena Askew claimed the 50 freestyle (34.33), and Eileen Carroll-Cruz won the 100 fly (1:35:88). The Lady Hurricanes took first in the 400 freestyle relay, as Askew, CarrollCruz, Jennifer Ear and Abigale Mattingly swam for a first-place finish in 5:27:81. I did pretty good on my 50 relay and 400 free relay, Askew said. Sydney Schantz took second in the 100 backstroke and third in the 200 individual medley. Im glad we won a meet, and its a big step for our team, Schantz said. The Leopards (1-2) were led by Lida Morris Steinkamp, who won the 100 freestyle (1:15:65) and 100 breaststroke (1:35:65). The Citrus boys (0-4) got quality swimming performances by Jake Steel and Walter Cook. Steel won the 100 fly (1:16:19), and he was crowned champion of the 100 breaststroke (1:22.00) Were improving, but were coming together slowly, but surely, Steel said. We have to work on our breathing, and it was a tough one-point heartbreaker. Cook won both the 200 freestyle (2:48:62) and 500 freestyle (6:07:22), and Trevor McFall got first place in the 50 freestyle with a time of 33.25 for the Hurricanes Jeshue Guzman was the best in the 100 backstroke (1:42:97), and Brennen Ertl won the 200 IM for Hernando. The Leopards (21) won both the 200 medley relay and 400 free relay, which helped the Leopards to a one-point victory over Citrus. Citrus earns split in the pool Girls victorious; boys edged out by Hernando Giants 2, Reds 1 10 innings San FranciscoCincinnati abrhbiabrhbi Pagan cf3001BPhllps 2b5010 Scutaro 2b4010Cozart ss4100 Sandovl 3b4000Votto 1b2000 Posey c4110Ludwck lf3010 Pence rf4010Bruce rf3011 Belt 1b4000Rolen 3b4010 GBlanc lf1100Hanign c4000 Nady ph-lf2000Stubbs cf4000 BCrwfr ss1000HBaily p2000 Arias ph-ss2000Frazier ph1000 Vglsng p0000Marshll p0000 A.Huff ph1000AChpm p0000 Affeldt p0000Broxtn p0000 Theriot ph1000Paul ph1000 SCasill p0000 JaLopz p0000 Romo p1000 Totals32231Totals33141 San Fran.00100000012 Cincinnati10000000001 ERolen (2). LOBSan Francisco 4, Cincinnati 7. SBB.Phillips (1). SVogelsong. SF Pagan. IPHRERBBSO San Francisco Vogelsong531135 Affeldt210001 S.Casilla2-300011 Ja.Lopez1-300000 Romo W,1-0200000 Cincinnati H.Bailey7111110 Marshall100001 A.Chapman100002 Broxton L,0-1121003 HBPby Affeldt (Bruce), by H.Bailey (G.Blanco). PBHanigan. DAVE SIGLER /Chronicle Seven Rivers Christian Schools Daniette St. Martin gets up high to hit a ball to Crystal River High Schools Marissa Pool.


S PORTSC ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE W EDNESDAY, O CTOBER 10, 2012 B5 Associated PressBALTIMORE The New York Yankees now must grudgingly acknowledge that these arent the same Baltimore Orioles they used to knock around with merciless ease. Rookie Wie-Yin Chen outpitched 40year-old Andy Pettitte, and the resilient Orioles beat the Yankees 3-2 Monday night to even their best-of-five AL playoff series at a game apiece. Game 3 will be held today at Yankee Stadium. Baltimore fell apart in the ninth inning of the opener Sunday, allowing five runs in a 7-2 defeat. Instead of wilting under the pressure of having to come from behind against the mighty Yankees on Monday, the Orioles stood strong. I think thats been big for us all year, the fact that weve been able to put our losses and obviously our low points behind us, really learn from them and bounce back, said right fielder Chris Davis, who had two RBIs. Before this year, the Orioles endured 14 straight losing seasons and were 79-140 against the Yankees over that span. But during this wildly successful comeback season, Baltimore has thus far split 20 games with New York. They have a good team, Yankees captain Derek Jeter conceded. It seemed like Baltimore and us have kind of gone back and forth all year and thats what we did here, Yankees manager Joe Girardi said. Baltimores turnaround from Game 1 was typified by the performance of closer Jim Johnson, who yielded all five of those ninth-inning runs on Sunday before finishing Mondays game with a 1-2-3 ninth. (Sunday) night was just a hiccup, Baltimore first baseman Mark Reynolds said. He obviously showed what he was capable of tonight. Afterward, Orioles owner Peter Angelos made a rare appearance, shaking hands with virtually every player he came across in the clubhouse. Its always good to see the man that signs your check, center fielder Adam Jones said. I think it means a lot to him and it obviously means a lot to the players to see the owner appreciates you going out there and busting your tail for him, for the organization and for the city. The Yankees, by virtue of finishing two games ahead of the Orioles in the AL East, have home-field advantage and will host the remainder of the games in the series. But Baltimore won all three series at Yankee Stadium and wont be intimidated by playing there for the right to advance to the AL championship series. I think the biggest thing for us is we feel comfortable playing in New York, Davis said. Hiroki Kuroda will start for New York against rookie Miguel Gonzalez, who was 2-0 with a 2.63 ERA in two starts in the Bronx this season, striking out 17 and walking only one in 13 23 innings. In Game 2, the Orioles used the same formula that got them into the postseason: a magnificent bullpen and an ability to win tight games. Baltimore was 29-9 in one-run decisions during the regular season and 74-0 when leading after seven innings. I think our bullpen having been as consistent as it has been gives us that confidence in these one-run games, Reynolds said. Overall, we had the confidence today. Going into the ninth inning with a lead, we knew we were going to win. Chen gave up two runs, one earned, and eight hits over 6 1-3 innings. The Taiwan native, who pitched previously in Japan, was 1-2 with a 5.25 ERA in four outings against New York this season, including two in September in which he yielded a total of 11 runs over 11 1-3 innings. Chen did a good job of keeping us in the game, Davis said. To hold that offense to two runs is saying something, and we were able to get timely hits when we needed it. Chen left with a 3-2 lead, and the bullpen made it stand up. Johnson retired Derek Jeter and Ichiro Suzuki on grounders and struck out Alex Rodriguez to end it in front of a rollicking crowd at Camden Yards. Much earlier, Suzukis deft dancing at the plate put the Yankees ahead. Pettitte, whose 19 wins and 43 starts are the most in postseason history, allowed three runs and seven hits in seven-plus innings. I thought he pitched a really, really good game, Girardi said. I thought he had really good command of his fastball, his curveball, really all his pitches. Pettitte came out of retirement before this season hoping to pitch again in the playoffs. He was effective; Chen was just better. Its a playoff game, Pettitte said. If you give up too many runs, that number doesnt have to get too high until you know youre going to get a loss. Pettitte, however, got little offensive backing. New York stranded 10 and went 2 for 8 with runners in scoring position. They were tough. We werent able to get the big hits with runners in scoring position, Pettitte said. It was a frustrating game and one you hate to lose. It would have been nice to get this one, thats for sure. Orioles top Yankees, 3-2 Associated Press Baltimore Orioles starting pitcher Wei-Yin Chen, of Taiwan, pitches Monday during Game 2 of the American League division series. The Orioles won 3-2. Late Monday gameOrioles 3, Yankees 2New YorkBaltimore abrhbiabrhbi Jeter ss5021McLoth lf4110 ISuzuki lf5110Hardy ss3000 AlRdrg 3b5010C.Davis rf4022 Cano 2b3011EnChvz pr-rf0000 Swisher rf4000AdJons cf4010 Teixeir 1b4020Wieters c4110 RMartn c3000MrRynl 1b4011 Grndrs cf4010Thome dh3000 ENunez dh4110Machd 3b3000 Andino 2b3110 Totals37292Totals32373 New York1000001002 Baltimore00200100x3 EJeter (2), Teixeira (1), Hardy (2), Mar.Reynolds (1). DPNew York 1, Baltimore 1. LOBNew York 10, Baltimore 6. 2BCano (2), E.Nunez (1), Wieters (1). SB I.Suzuki (1). IPHRERBBSO New York Pettitte L,0-1773315 D.Robertson100001 Baltimore W.Chen W,1-061-382113 ODay H,11-300001 Matusz H,111-310012 Ji.Johnson S,1-1100001 Pettitte pitched to 1 batter in the 8th. WPMatusz. Associated PressNEW YORK With Arian Foster running and J.J. Watt swatting away passes, the Houston Texans remained unbeaten and tightened their grip on the top spot in the AP Pro32 NFL power rankings. The Texans improved to 5-0 with a 23-17 win over the New York Jets on Monday night. They received 10 of the 12 first-place votes and 382 points Tuesday from the 12-person panel of media members who regularly cover the NFL. Atlanta, the NFLs only other unbeaten team, held on to second with 336 points. San Francisco received two first-place votes and 333 points to stay third. The Texans are the class of the league right now with dominant players in J.J. Watt, Arian Foster and Andre Johnson, said voter John Lynch of Fox Sports. Fun to watch! Houston hosts the Green Bay Packers on Sunday night, and will be without star linebacker Brian Cushing, out for the year with a torn left knee ligament. Losing Brian Cushing will hurt, although they have dealt well with injuries before, noted Clifton Brown of Sporting News. Indianapolis jumped nine spots to 22nd after rallying to upset the Packers 30-27 on Sunday in its first game without coach Chuck Pagano, who is being treated for leukemia. A win for Chuck Pagano and the human spirit, said ESPNs Chris Berman. Baltimore remained fourth, New England advanced to fifth and Chicago improved three places to sixth off its 41-3 win against Jacksonville. As long as they keep scoring TDs on defense, Ill keep moving them up the list, said CBS Sports/Sirius XMs Rich Gannon, who put the Bears seventh. Also moving up the rankings were Minnesota and Pittsburgh. The Vikings, a surprising 4-1, advanced six places to eighth, and the Steelers moved up six spots to ninth after their win over Philadelphia. Atlanta may be 5-0, but until the Falcons win a playoff game there will be questions. Says Clark Judge of CBS Sports.com: Lets just fast forward to the playoffs so we can see if Matt Ryan can do there what he does the first 16 games of the season. The 49ers have a loss, but two voters had them first. Niners have outscored last two opponents by a combined 79-3. Right here, right now, theyre the most complete team out there, said Newsdays Bob Glauber, one of the 49ers backers. Buffalo had the biggest drop, seven places to 27th after a 45-3 loss to the 49ers. Cleveland, the leagues lone winless team, is 32nd and last. As the NFLs only remaining winless team, they are now officially the favorite in the Geno Smith sweepstakes, said Dan Pompei of the Chicago Tribune. Texans strong performance puts them on top of poll Falcons, 49ers right behind them Associated Press Houston Texans inside linebacker Bradie James (53) and strong safety Glover Quin (29) tackle New York Jets quarterback Tim Tebow (15) on Monday. Associated PressNEW YORK For all of his home runs, All-Star accolades and huge salaries, Alex Rodriguez finds himself in a most familiar spot this season. A-Rod is an October lightning rod. With every swing and miss, memories of his amazing run during the New York Yankees championship season in 2009 fade even further. Instead, fans are becoming more and more vocal, calling for manager Joe Girardi to drop him from the No. 3 spot in the lineup. Rodriguez struck out to end the Yankees 3-2 loss to the Baltimore Orioles in Game 2 of their division series Monday night, leaving the best-of-five matchup tied at 1. Hes fanned plenty of times five in all while going 1 for 9 so far in the series. I feel fine at the plate, Rodriguez said after the loss. Ive just got to finish at-bats. Im getting good swings. Hell have the chance to turn things around tonight when the series shifts to the Bronx for Game 3. Hiroki Kuroda (16-11) starts for New York against Miguel Gonzalez (9-4), a rookie right-hander who has 17 strikeouts in 13 2-3 innings against the Yankees in two starts. After their train experienced an electrical outage after the loss Monday and turned a usual 2-hour, 15minute trip to New York into a 5-hour journey, manager Joe Girardi was reluctant to address the Yankees more pressing power problem Tuesday. I think that were going to do whatever it takes to win this three-game series. Nothing that we do will be something that is just a knee-jerk reaction, Girardi said. The great thing about this is I have a great group of guys thats very unselfish, and they really want to win. And thats what were going to do, what we think is best to win. Always protective of his players, Girardi might be choosing to coddle Rodriguez after watching Joe Torre cause a stir in 2006 by dropping the 14-time All-Star to eighth in the Yankees order against the Detroit Tigers in the first round. Sometimes its just not as easy as just writing a name or taking a guy out, a pitcher out. You have to think about the emotional part, Girardi said. You always have to think about that as a manager. A-Rods struggle draws scrutiny Associated PressWASHINGTON Stephen Strasburg joined his teammates for an offday workout at Nationals Park on Tuesday, red socks pulled nearly up to his knees while tossing baseballs in the outfield a day before the first postseason game in the nations capital in 79 years. Thats about the extent of activity these days for Strasburg as the Washington Nationals carry on without their acknowledged ace, shut down a month ago. The NL East champions opponent right now, the St. Louis Cardinals, are very much counting on their returning ace, Chris Carpenter, who has pitched only 17 innings all year. Carpenter will be on the mound this afternoon for Game 3 of the NL division series, facing Washingtons Edwin Jackson. The best-of-five series is tied at 1. The 37-year-old Carpenter had surgery in July for a nerve problem that left his throwing arm and much of the right side of his body numb. He came back on Sept. 21, and is 0-2 with a 3.71 ERA in three starts. Everybody knows that it wasnt supposed to happen, Carpenter said about the prospect of pitching at all in 2012. I put a lot of work into it, to hopefully have this opportunity. I didnt know if I was going to have this opportunity or not and fortunately, I do. He is 9-2 with a 3.05 ERA in the postseason for his career. That includes going 4-0 with a 3.25 ERA last year while helping St. Louis win the World Series; he beat the Texas Rangers in Game 7 for the title. Him winning the World Series last year or whenever isnt going to do anything for him tomorrow, Nationals third baseman Ryan Zimmerman said. Hes a great pitcher, and nobodys taking anything away from him in that aspect, but tomorrow were going to go out there with our plan and try and do what weve done all year. Which was good enough to own the best record in the major leagues at 98-64. Strasburg played a key role up until his final start, a three-inning outing on Sept. 7. The No. 1 overall pick in the 2009 amateur draft went 15-6 with a 3.16 ERA with 197 strikeouts in 159 1-3 innings. General manager Mike Rizzo made quite clear all season that his prized righthanders innings would be limited in his first full season back from Sept. 3, 2010, reconstructive elbow surgery. Still Strasburg-less, Nats tap Jackson


Peanuts pals head to big-screen LOS ANGELES Charlie Brown and his Peanuts pals are coming to the bigscreen. Charles Schulz beloved characters will star in their own animated film scheduled to hit theaters Nov. 25, 2015. That year marks the 65th anniversary of the Peanuts comic strip and the 50th anniversary of A Charlie Brown Christmas, the first of the gangs many TV specials. The as-yet-untitled film will be produced by 20th Century Fox and its Blue Sky Studios animation unit, the outfit behind the Ice Age flicks and such cartoon hits as Dr. Seuss Horton Hears a Who! Schulz son Craig and grandson Bryan co-wrote the screenplay with Cornelius Uliano and the three also are producing the film. Rihanna, Minaj lead AMA nomineesLOS ANGELES Rihanna and Nicki Minaj are the leading nominees at the 40th annual American Music Awards with four nods each. Christina Aguilera announced the nominations Tuesday in Los Angeles. She plans to perform at the ceremony next month. Drake Justin Bieber, Maroon 5, One Direction and Usher earned three bids apiece. Carrie Underwood Chris Brown fun., Gotye, J. Cole Katy Perry Kelly Clarkson Luke Bryan and Pitbull are each double nominees. Drake, Bieber, Maroon 5, Katy Perry and Rihanna are also in the running for artist of the year. Nominees are selected based on broadcast airplay and online popularity. Fans can vote online for their favorites in all 20 categories. From wire reports L YYN E LBER AP Television WriterLOS ANGELES NBC slashes Jay Lenos Tonight pay in half, but forks out more than $8 billion to renew its broadcast rights to Sunday Night Football. Rumors swirl about a salary cut for Matt Lauer, and Alec Baldwin tweets an offer to cut his salary, even as the network gambles on a $4.4 billion bid for the Olympics. Is this any way to run a network thats been stuck at No. 4 in the prime-time ratings for eight seasons? Yes, according to observers, who say NBC is making the right moves by saving where it can and spending where it should under new owner Comcast Corp. Im impressed theyre both taking all these creative shots and exercising financial discipline, said Garth Ancier, a network veteran who helped launch Fox and was an entertainment chief at NBC. Stephen Burke, Comcast vice president and NBCUniversal CEO, knows where to spend money and where not to, Ancier said. But steps including Lenos pay cut (to a still-enviable $15 million) and Tonight staff reductions raised eyebrows and this question: Is NBC returning to the chokehold on costs that was in place under previous CEO Jeff Zucker, when viewership spiraled downward? The ill-fated experiment of putting Tonight at 10 p.m. instead of more costly drama series was one example of Zuckers programming approach. Barclays Capital analyst Anthony DiClemente cautions against a cynical reading of NBCs position. Particularly in a TV universe fragmented by cable and satellite, management is looking to be as efficient as possible when they look at program expenses, DiClemente said. In fact, under Bob Greenblatt, the new entertainment chief who took over last year, NBC has shown promising, if very early, signs of a ratings rebound. NBC has made a really impressive recovery from the lastplace broadcast network to having a fall schedule that put them in first place in the fall seasons kickoff week, DiClemente said. The network slipped to No. 2 in the second week among total viewers, but held the top spot among the advertiser-favored young adult audience. Using the Summer Olympics as a springboard for its fall lineup, NBC cracked the top 10 with the J.J. Abrams thriller Revolution and returning singing show The Voice, and scored with the Matthew Perry freshman comedy Go On, which landed in the top 20. Burke, in charge of NBCUniversal since cable TV giant Comcasts 2011 takeover, told a conference call with analysts last month NBC, which he said is averaging $1 billion less in operating profits annually than the other major broadcasters, ABC, CBS and Fox, is his top priority for the coming year among properties that include cable channels, the Universal Pictures movie studio and theme parks. Theres really no reason for that (competitive difference), other than we need to make better shows, we need to schedule them better, we need to rebuild NBC brick-by-brick, which is the process were going through right now, he said. The network is shelling out big for dramas such as Smash, which reportedly cost $7.5 million to produce, and for premiere sports events and reality shows like The Voice that invite live viewing to overcome ad skipping. But the corporate wallet isnt open wide for all. Programs slipping in the ratings and programs with ballooning budgets are at risk of the fiscal axe. A traditional place to start is with talent, the on-camera performers who may find their designer belts among the first to be tightened because they represent a hefty share of a shows budget. Leno falls in that camp and, according to one report, Lauer of Today might find himself there as well, although the show quickly denied that. Baldwin of Rock tried a preemptory move, offering to take a pay cut to keep the sitcom on the air. Greenblatt, who declined to comment for this story, told The Wall Street Journalthe recent Tonight cuts were needed to restore the shows budget to pre2009, when it made its short-lived, costlier foray into prime-time competition. But its fortunes are dimming in the increasingly crowded latenight arena despite its top-rated status. Tonight, which brought in $460 million in ad dollars in 2007, was down to $161 million in 2011, according to Kantar Media. It made $4 million less in the first half of 2012 than it did for the same period last year.NBC scripts changes Birthday: Several projects that have been long in the making could finally come to fruition in the year ahead. Youll be happy that you didnt throw in the towel when things were difficult. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) Dont be reluctant to say what needs saying. Youre not just a capable teacher, but an excellent salesperson as well. Others can benefit from many of your ideas and comments. Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) Hunches or perceptions should not be ignored, especially if they pertain to your commercial affairs. Theres a good chance your intuition will zero in on things your logic overlooks. Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) Some of your bigger expectations might have a better chance of fulfillment than will your lesser ones. It behooves you to not put any limitations on your thinking. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) When it comes to your work or career, you could be exceptionally fortunate when working on vital projects. Dont be afraid to handle more than one task simultaneously. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) Something in which youre involved has excellent potential for success, as long as its reorganized. This is an especially good day to take some time to make improvements. Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20) There is a good chance you could reap some rather substantial benefits from shifting conditions. Even a few sudden changes could prove to be lucky for you. Aries (March 21-April 19) Things could work out quite well in a partnership situation, if the ideas you have mesh well with the course of action your partner wants to take. Work together. Taurus (April 20-May 20) You are likely to discover what you have to offer, whether it is an idea or a product, could be more valuable than you first realized. Rethink the deal you made with another. Gemini (May 21-June 20) You wont just be a good leader, youre also likely to be a very capable manager. Make sure youre both when dealing with sticky situations. Cancer (June 21-July 22) Things will work out in the long run if you are patient enough to wait it out. Dont get disturbed over a matter that gets off track its just a temporary mishap. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) Because youll know how to make everyone you encounter feel he or she is special, your popularity is likely to reach a high point. Youll deserve the pats on the back you receive. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Although it might come as a surprise, Lady Luck will tend to favor you. The two areas in which she is likely to reward you pertain to your status Today in HISTORY MONDAY, OCTOBER 8 Fantasy 5: 2 5 10 22 24 5-of-55 winners$32,207.86 4-of-5375$83 3-of-510,171$8.50 SUNDAY, OCTOBER 7 Fantasy 5: 8 25 31 34 36 5-of-51$173,381.45 4-of-5201$139 3-of-56,564$11.50 Today is Wednesday, Oct. 10, the 284th day of 2012. There are 82 days left in the year. Todays Highlight: On Oct. 10, 1962, President John F. Kennedy, responding to the Thalidomide birth defects crisis, signed an amendment to the Federal Food, Drug and Cosmetic Act requiring pharmaceutical companies to prove their products were safe and effective prior to marketing. On this date: In 1845, the U.S. Naval Academy was established in Annapolis, Md. In 1911, California voters approved Proposition 4, giving women the right to vote, and Proposition 7, which established the initiative process for proposing and enacting new laws. In 1913, the Panama Canal was effectively completed as President Woodrow Wilson sent a signal from the White House by telegraph, setting off explosives that destroyed a section of the Gamboa dike. In 1935, the George Gershwin opera Porgy and Bess, featuring an all-black cast, opened on Broadway; it ran for 124 performances. In 1957, President Dwight D. Eisenhower apologized to the finance minister of Ghana, Komla Agbeli Gbdemah, after the official was refused seating in a Howard Johnsons restaurant near Dover, Del. In 1967, the Outer Space Treaty, prohibiting the placing of weapons of mass destruction on the moon or elsewhere in space, entered into force. In 1973, Vice President Spiro T. Agnew, accused of accepting bribes, pleaded no contest to one count of federal income tax evasion, and resigned his office. Ten years ago: The House voted 296-133 to give President George W. Bush the broad authority hed sought to use military force against Iraqi leader Saddam Hussein, with or without U.N. support. Five years ago: A Russian spacecraft blasted off for the international space station, carrying Malaysias first astronaut (Sheikh Muszaphar Shukor) and Peggy Whitson, an American who became the first woman to command the orbital outpost. One year ago: Christopher Sims and Thomas Sargent of the United States won the Nobel Prize in economics. Todays Birthdays: Actor Peter Coyote is 71. Entertainer Ben Vereen is 66. Author Nora Roberts (aka J.D. Robb) is 62. Rock singer David Lee Roth is 58. Actor Bradley Whitford is 53. NFL quarterback Brett Favre is 43. Race driver Dale Earnhardt Jr. is 38. Singer Mya is 33. Thought for Today: I have a strong moral sense by my standards. Rex Stout, American writer (1886-1975). 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, OCTOBER 10, 2012 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Todays HOROSCOPE Network regroups under Comcast management with new cuts, spending United Feature Syndicate Inc. Charlie Brown and Linus appear in a scene from A Charlie Brown Christmas, a television special based on the Peanuts comic strip by Charles M. Schulz. NBC has made a really impressive recovery from the last-place broadcast network to having a fall schedule that put them in first place. Anthony DiClemente Barclays Captial analyst


Darrick Buettner GUEST COLUMN Citrus County teachers excel T eachers are a favorite target of politicians. Too often, pundits blame government schools for failing our children. I am not sure where these particular pundits live, but Citrus County has excellent teachers and excellent schools. A student who desires a great education can get it in Citrus County. The following teachers at Lecanto High School typify the commitment so many Citrus County teachers embody. After serving in the Marine Corps from 1980 to 1983, Bill Hartley went back to college. He began his teaching career the same day Lecanto High School opened for business yes, he is one of the founders of LHS. Besides teaching history and government, Hartley coaches our academic team and heads our history department. He said his most memorable school experiences were the three trips he took with students to see the inaugurations of Presidents Clinton, Bush and Obama. My students read about our country, but when they see the transfer of power from one president to the next, they see, firsthand, the greatness that is America, Hartley said. Dr. Judy Castillo started at Lecanto 13 years ago and teaches freshman English and Advanced Placement English Literature. Besides her duties at LHS, Castillo is an examiner for Collegeboard (scoring AP English essays) and for the International Baccalaureate Organization (scoring IB World Literature essays). She earned her doctorate in Curriculum Instruction from the University of South Florida in 2010. One of her most memorable teaching moments, she said, occurred in 2011, when she taught at Columbia University during the summer. Besides teaching at Lecanto, she also serves as an adjunct professor at the USF. Not all students have the opportunity to have a teacher who is also a professor; at Lecanto High School, they do. No doubt, New England is a beautiful place with great schools. Several years ago, Lecanto High School considered itself lucky when it drafted coach Bob LeCours from Skowhegan Area High School in Maine. In the classroom, LeCours said he wants his students to be critical thinkers. Nothing is more enjoyable than to see a student light up with a question that challenges me. I want students to ask questions, not just blindly accept what they are told. For LeCours, teaching is a calling. Every day after school, he coaches a sport either football or weightlifting. In the summer, he teaches drivers education. And, if you drive past Lecanto High School on a Saturday or Sunday, you will probably See BUETTNER / Page C3 E DUCATION Section C WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2012 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Youll find lots ofsporting goodsto choose from in our classified pages. 794606 DAVE SIGLER/ Chronicle Abbagail Smith and Dharma Murphy practice taking electrocardiograms on each other in Greg Biances Academy of Health Careers cl ass at Crystal River High School. The class teaches students to analyze and interpret basic life functions and look for irregularities that could lead to major health problems. Biomedical science students get hands-on training at CRHS health academy Students sat at their desks while teachers stood in front of the room, writing problems on a chalkboard or lecturing out of a textbook. Those days are gone, and Greg Biances class at Crystal River High School is an example. Not only do Biances 17 students engage in their learning, on a recent day they were attaching electrocardiogram (EKG) wires to each other. Biance teaches biomedical science, part of the Academy of Health Careers at CRHS. Teacher and students follow a computer program of topics that challenge them to seek answers. Theres a lot of research, Biance said. The EKG exercise was a highlight. Students studying wave patterns of normal heartbeats attached three EKG feed lines one line on each arm and a third line attached to a wrist. Theyre looking for unusual patterns and document something when they find it. They dont know what it is, Feel the pulse Panel eyes raising Florida tuition Associated PressTALLAHASSEE A higher education task force appointed by Gov. Rick Scott may recommend tuition increases and varying tuition rates based on a students year in school or academic field ideas similar to those in a bill recently vetoed by Scott. The panel is scheduled to hold a webinar Friday to discuss those and other suggestions before finalizing its recommendations to the Republican governor and GOP-controlled Legislature. The working draft of the Blue Ribbon Task Force on State Higher Education notes that Floridas tuition rates remain among the lowest in the nation and includes comparisons with universities in other states. For example, annual tuition is $6,403 at Florida State University and $6,170 at the University of Florida, the states two leading research schools. That compares to $7,694 at the University of M IKE W RIGHT Staff Writer CRYSTAL RIVERO nce upon a time, high school freshmen took classes like algebra, social studies and language arts. Associated PressPARIS French children go to school four days a week. They have about two hours each day for lunch. And they have more vacation than their counterparts almost anywhere in the West. It may sound a bit like the famously leisurely work pace enjoyed by their parents, most of whom work 35 hours per week as dictated by law. But the nations new government said elementary school kids risk classroom burnout, and is moving to help them cope. The issue: French school days may be relatively few, but they are at least as long as a day of work for adults. Even 6-yearolds are in class until late into the afternoon, when skies are dark, attention flags and stomachs rumble. As a candidate, President Francois Hollande promised to change things by adding a fifth day of classes on Wednesday while shortening the school day. For France, its something of a revolutionary idea that would overturn more than a century of school tradition. The thinking is that the days are too full for young children under the current system and that Wednesday free time could be put to more productive use. France has the shortest school year and the longest day, Hollande said at the time, promising change. His education minister, Vincent Peillon, will decide this month how to carry out the reform. He has said he may also compensate for a shorter school day by trimming Frances sacred summer vacation. A panel of experts will present their conclusions on Friday, and the president is expected to address the issue on Tuesday. No proposal affects tradition and potentially family and municipal budgets as much as what the French call changes to the scholastic rhythms. Theres been a midweek break in French primary schools dating back to the 19th century, a government concession to the Roman Catholic Church, which wanted children to study the catechism on their weekday off. In todays secular France, Wednesdays currently are a blur of sports, music, tutoring for families of means, or a scramble for working parents struggling to get by France looks to upend school year traditions Health academy students hook themselves up to an electrocardiogram machine. See CLASS / Page C3 See BURNOUT /Page C3 Officials want to eliminate classroom burnout See TUITION / Page C3 Rick Scott wanted a more detailed plan. State ranks among lowest in cost of education


C2 W EDNESDAY, O CTOBER 10, 2012 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE 000CMRK Fall Coloring Contest Voting Begins October 20th visit www.chronicleonline.com/fallcoloring Prizes provided by Chocolates by Vanessa Winners will be announced on Halloween! Three age groups available. One prize awarded per age group. www.chronicleonline.com F a l l F a l l Fall F u n F u n Fun Complete and return to the: Citrus County Chronicle Color Contest 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429 By October 18, 2012. Winner announced Oct. 31 Childs Name: Age: Phone # Home Email: Does someone in the home subscribe to the Chronicle Yes No Contest will be judged online at www.chronicleonline.com/fallcoloring Three age groups: 4-6 yrs., 7-9 yrs., 10-12 yrs. One winner for each group will win a prize package. www.chronicleonline.com MISSING SOMETHING? Get current TV listings, features, movie descriptions, games and more!! 563-3295 *with existing or new subscription


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Louise Lane, Hernando 352-637-4110 Upcoming Events: Activities: FREE POOL All Day Monday Pool Tournaments every Wednesday 7pm & Thursday 1pm for the over 55 crowd Dart Tournaments Thursday 7pm see his car parked outside he is in his room grading papers and preparing lesson plans. Hartley, Castillo and LeCours are just three of the many wonderful teachers in Citrus County. The teachers I know are dedicated, caring professionals. The teachers I know work 60 to 70 hours a week and spend their own money to make each of their classrooms special. As a parent, I feel very lucky my son and daughter not only live in Citrus County, but also have access to a great school system. Darrick Buettner is the IB coordinator at Lecanto High School. BUETTNER Continued from Page C1 he said. They just know its abnormal. Last year, Biance had a student who knew she had a heart murmur but had never seen it on an EKG. Sure enough, the abnormality showed up during the class exercise. Kayla Geloso watched the patterns as lab partner Kellie Faulk tried not to move. Everything looks normal, Kayla said. The EKG starts off with a regular pattern of blips and squiggly lines that students count off with letters of the alphabet. They then compare those same blips and squiggly lines as the machine monitors pulse rates. Abbagail Smith and Dharma Murphy said Biances class helped them decide whether to continue in the health academy. It helps (students) figure out whether this is the right career choice, Dharma said. They both enjoy the computer-based class. You can work at your own pace, Abbagail said. It definitely challenges us, Dharma added. Emma Thomas said the hands-on exercises beats book work. We get to go home and tell our parents about all this cool equipment, she said. Alyssa Marchione said the work isnt too difficult. It looks a lot harder, she said, than it really is. Contact Chronicle reporter Mike Wright at 352563-3228 or mwright@ chronicleonline.com CLASS Continued from Page C1 who must either find a sitter or send their kids to a full day at a state-run leisure center. Things arent exactly easy for French kids. Despite long summer breaks and the four-day school week, French elementary school students actually spend more hours per year in school than average 847, compared with 774 among countries in OECD, a club of wealthy nations. But the time is compressed into fewer days each year. The French school day begins around 8:30 and ends at 4:30 p.m., even for the youngest, despite studies showing the ability of young children to learn deteriorates as the day goes on. France ranks below most of its European neighbors and the United States in results on international tests. But many parents are afraid that the changes will force them to figure out extra childcare five days a week, especially at schools where the afterschool program amounts to sitting silently at a desk for two hours, or near-chaos in the play areas. Under the education proposal, school would end at lunchtime on Wednesday. Its completely unrealistic, Valerie Marty, president of the national parents organization, said of the proposed timetable. They have to figure out who will take care of the children after school, who will finance it. In France, the answer is usually the government. The state is expected to provide for just about everything education-related: Classes come under the national budget, and lunches and leisure are the domain of municipalities. So if school lets out most days at 3:30 p.m., under the plan most recently floated, more working parents than ever would need afterschool care and towns would have to figure out what to do with restless children. That would almost certainly involve something more constructive than sitting quietly at desks, kicking around a ball, or playing cards until the evening when parents get out of work. The Education Ministry has proposed more organized extracurricular activities like sports, theater and art to replace the relatively free-form time children now have after school. But that means trained staff and, of course, more money from local budgets already strained in difficult economic times. BURNOUT Continued from Page C1 North Carolina, $10,037 at Ohio State University and $16,006 at Pennsylvania State University. Tuition at Floridas then-11 active universities increased by 22 percent, or $202.2 million, from 2007-08 through 2009-10, according to the draft. Over that same three-year period, though, state support dropped by 19 percent, or $443.3 million, for a net loss of $241.1 million. If the foregoing conditions persist, it should be understood by all interested parties that Floridas research universities and, to a lesser extent, all of the institutions are vulnerable to (faculty) raids, some of which have already occurred, the draft said. Out-of-state universities have been recruiting top professors by offering salaries that Floridas cash-strapped universities cannot match. The proposals include scrapping an existing 15 percent annual cap on tuition increases and giving individual schools more flexibility to set their own rates in line with their missions and guidelines as set by the Board of Governors, which oversees the State university System. Giving individual universities boards of trustees that kind of authority would require the Legislature to give up its tuition-setting authority unless the Florida Supreme Court does it for lawmakers. Scott in April vetoed legislation that would have let Florida and Florida State exceed the 15 percent tuition cap. Scott wrote in his veto message that it wasnt an easy decision, but that he needed a more detailed plan to ensure the increased tuition requirements on Florida students will provide the return they and other Floridians need on their additional investment. Another idea is to give the universities the ability to set varying tuition rates, perhaps higher for upper class students than for freshmen and sophomores. Another option is to charge higher rates for degree programs that are more costly or more likely to result in higherpaying jobs. For example, some universities in other states charge more for business and engineering than they do for liberal arts. TUITION Continued from Page C1 Associated Press Students enter school at La Ronce in Ville dAvray, west of Paris, on Friday. As a candidate, President Francois Hollande promised to change things by adding a fifth day of classes on Wednesday while shortening the school day. Education Minister Vincent Peillon will decide this month how to carry out the reform.


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