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Citrus County chronicle
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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: 12-05-2012
Copyright Date: 2006
Frequency: daily[<1987-1995>]
weekly[ former <1939-1968>]
semiweekly[ former <1980-1981>]
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Inverness (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Citrus County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Citrus -- Inverness
Coordinates: 28.839167 x -82.340278 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1889?
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 48, no. 51 (June 8, 1939).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 15802799
alephbibnum - 366622
lccn - sn 87070035
System ID: UF00028315:02967

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INSIDE DECEMBER 5, 2012 Floridas Best Community Newspaper Serving Floridas Best Community VOLUME 118 ISSUE 120 50 CITRUS COUNTY Pirates boys hoops attempt to thwart Sharks /B1 www.chronicleonline.com INDEX Comics . . . . .C7 Community . . . .C5 Crossword . . . .C6 Editorial . . . . .A8 Entertainment . . .B6 Horoscope . . . .B6 Lottery Numbers . .B4 Lottery Payouts . .B6 Movies . . . . . .C7 Obituaries . . . .A5 Classifieds . . . .C8 TV Listings . . . .C6 HIGH 76 LOW 55 Patchy fog early, then partly cloudy. PAGE A4 TODAY& next morning WEDNESDAY at VILLAGE TOYOTA 000DF1W SEE IT ON PG. D6 EDUCATION: Chips A lawsuit is challenging the legality of locator chips in student IDs./ Page C1 P AT F AHERTY Staff writerIt may not be Christmaslike weather, but it is definitely Christmas tree season. Live fresh-cut Christmas trees began showing up around Citrus County late last month and tree lots reported sales have been steady. To many, selecting a real Christmas tree locally means buying a North Carolina-raised Fraser fir. According to the North Carolina Christmas Association, it is the most popular species of Christmas tree in the nation and a regular choice for the White House. Walter Bevington thinks the Fraser fir makes the perfect Christmas tree. He said its long-lasting, easy to maintain and has soft needles and a signature blue-green color. He has worked at the L&L Homosassa tree lot off U.S. 19 at Crystal Chevrolet for the past 25 years. They also have a lot on State Road 44 on the west side of Inverness. Were having a very good year, Bevington said. People havent been bickering or trying to barter too much, were having a real nice time. He said about 90 percent of business is repeat customers coming from as far away as Hudson and Spring Hill. If you have good trees, people dont mind driving to get something thats nice, he said. And we do whatever needs to be done for the customers. He said they have been selling trees since the day after Thanksgiving and will continue until they sell out, which he estimates could happen between Dec.15 and 20. They brought in about 1,100 trees this year for both lots. They also sell fresh-made wreaths at the Inverness location. Prices are a little lower this year, he said. Theyre going from $15 and up. Were trying to help the economy. Christmas trees may be a sideline at Connollys Sod and Nursery, but the holiday spirit has taken over. In addition to a selection of Christmas trees, they have wreaths, poinsettias, Christmas gift baskets and decorations. They hold their needles well, Kathy Connolly said about the Fraser fir. She said theyve had customers come from last year attesting to how long the trees stayed fresh. Connollys uses the Christmas tree sale to connect with their customers and attract new people who might not otherwise visit a nursery Trees light up business for local lots Fraser firs remain favorites Inverness resident Bobbie Farnham selects a Fraser fir Christmas tree Tuesday with the help of Lukas Rich at the L&L Tree Farm lot in Inverness. The lifelong Inverness resident said she was looking for a tall tree for her home. MATTHEW BECK /Chronicle See TREES / Page A9 Associated PressOSPREY At the end of 1959, two families of four one in Kansas, the other in Florida were brutally murdered. Two men were arrested, charged and executed in the Kansas case. Writer Truman Capote captured the horrific tale in his iconic true crime book, In Cold Blood. The Florida murder of two parents and two children was investigated by dozens of detectives throughout the years, but it remained unsolved. Now, a detective is trying to prove the men executed in Kansas were responsible for the Florida slayings. Its like putting together a jigsaw puzzle, said Sarasota County Sheriffs detective Kimberly McGath, who began re-investigating the murders of Cliff and Christine Walker and their two young children in 2007. McGath said evidence points to two men In Cold Blood killers probed in Florida case Investigator wants to exhume bodies of Kansas murderers See CASE / Page A2 M IKE W RIGHT Staff writerCRYSTAL RIVER Progress Energy Florida officials said security at the power plant in northwest Citrus County remains strong despite Sheriff Jeff Dawsy canceling a mutual-aid agreement in response to the companys decision to only pay a portion of its property tax bill. In a letter to the Chronicle Jon Franke, vice president of the Crystal River nuclear plant, said the company has a contract with the sheriffs office to provide emergency planning and support for the power plant. Franke also wrote the companys security force, including a fire brigade, provides protection around the clock. Please be assured that the current situation does not affect our ability to protect the publics or our employees safety or to notify residents in the unlikely event of an emergency at the Crystal River Energy Complex, Franke wrote. Dawsy announced last week he had canceled a mutual-aid agreement with the company and could no longer guarantee prompt notification of a plant emergency to residents and business owners in proximity to the plant. Progress: Our plant is safe See PLANT / Page A9 C HRIS V AN O RMER Staff writerA little good news was presented about the countys budget crisis caused by Duke Energys failure to pay its tax bill in full. Continuing to work with accounts, County Administrator Brad Thorpe has revised some of the numbers he presented Friday at the countys emergency meeting in phase one of his action plan. At Tuesdays regular meeting of the Citrus County Board of County Commissioners, Thorpe slightly lifted some of the shortfall burden. I have revised those numbers based on information I have received from the tax collector, Thorpe said. They received an additional $630,285.74 from Progress Energyfor theuncontested accounts. Because of that, I have reduced the shortfall for the General Fund to $4,994,005. The shortfall for the General Fund had been $5,569,441. As a result, the shortfall for road resurfacing has dropped from $734,000 to $659,359. The Library Services shortfall has dropped from $345,230 to $311,554. Because it was an emergency meeting and there was a lot going on that day, I want to re-emphasize to the board that if you take this action today, this current budget is balanced, Thorpe said. The recommended action was to amend the first phase of the action plan by deleting the item of deferring lake restoration and water quality projects to save $1,174,920 and increase the one-time profit transfer fee from Solid Waste and Utilities from 5 percent to 6.8 percent. Phase two would affect the next cycle of the budget. This is going to give the board plenty of opportunity starting January to discuss your reaction to a potential underpayment for the next year, Thorpe said. I have made a change. Based on the boards discussion at the emergency meeting you wanted to keep in water quality, so I did. The increase in profit transfer feeof $2,242,234 and the decrease in the revenue savemore than half a million dollars on the shortfall. By accepting this, Thorpe said, this will buy you time to make adjustments to next years budget. Commissioner Scott Shortfall burden slightly lifted Thorpe presents revised figures to commission See COUNTY / Page A9

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S AMANTHA K ENNEDY Chronicle correspondentNobody wants to come face to face with a Grinch this holiday season, unless it is The Grinch Who Stole Christmas. Experience the fun ofGrinchmas this Friday at the Citrus Springs Community Center, at 1570 W Citrus Springs Blvd. This all-age event will feature the filmHow the Grinch Stole Christmas, the New Dawn Singers, and a larger-than-life Whoville house, along with some of Christmas most recognizable figures. First up for the night will be the Grinch film, allowing children to get into the spirit of the event as soon as doors open for the night at 6 p.m. At 7 p.m., the New Dawn Singers will stage their second annual performance. As college-aged students, this group brings costume changes and dancing to hype up a crowd, along with a musical performance. The group travels crosscountry giving an upbeat, energetic performance to people of all ages. Before the night comes to a close, attendees will have the chance to visit the Whoville-style house, meeting face-to-face with the Grinch. Also, a holiday celebration would not be complete without a visit from Santa Claus and Mrs. Claus, who will be taking requests from children for what they would like to see as gifts for the holidays. Food, including cookies and baked goods, will be sold, along with coffee and other drinks to accommodate those who attend. Tickets are $7 and are nearly sold out. Tickets are available for preorder through Citrus County Parks and Recreation, by calling 352-465-7007 or 352-5277540. You may also purchase your tickets online at www.citruscountyparks. com. This event was made possible by donations from the community, said Dina Emmanuel, supervisor of Citrus County Parks and Recreation,and all proceeds will go back to our program account fund to sponsor later events. A2 W EDNESDAY, D ECEMBER 5, 2012 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE 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 000DBU4R Homosassa 621-7700 Crystal River 795-8600 Inverness 860-1037 000d0qw Toll Free 1-877-345-BUSH www.bushhomeservices.com PEST CONTROL T ERMITE S PECIALISTS S INCE 1967 F REE I NSPECTIONS 000DFK0 000DD32 New C.R. council members A.B. SIDIBE /Chronicle TOP PHOTO: Citrus County Circuit Court Judge Mark Yerman administers the oath of office Monday for Crystal River City Council member Paula Wheeler, center. Wheelers husband, Dick, is on the right. MIDDLE PHOTO: Judge Yerman swears in new council member Ken Brown, center. His wife, MaryEllen, is on the right. BOTTOM PHOTO: New council member Robert Holmes is sworn in by Judge Yerman. Holmes wife, Diane, and daughter Lauren are to the right. Holmes and Brown replaced Ron Kitchen and Maureen McNiff, respectively, on the council. Brown was unopposed and Holmes defeated Keith Shewbart during the November elections. Wheeler was unopposed in her re-election bid. Grinchmas offers holiday fun Friday event will feature visits from the Grinch, Santa Claus MEET AND GREET Clubs are invited to submit information about regular meetings for publication on the Community page each weekday. Include the name of the organization, the time, day and place of the meeting, whether it meets weekly, biweekly or monthly, and whom to call for details. Send in information attn: Community Page Editor, 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429, or fax to (352) 563-3280, attention: Club meetings. E-mail to community @chronicleonline .com. who are now in a Kansas cemetery for executed prisoners: Perry Smith and Richard Hickock. DNA recovered from semen found on Christine Walkers underwear could be compared to the remains of Smith and Hickock, said McGath. She is working with Kansas authorities to petition a judge there to approve exhuming the bodies of the two men. Linking long-dead killers to unsolved homicides is becoming more common. In Chicago, the Cook County Sheriffs Department is trying to find out whether serial killer John Wayne Gacy could be responsible for any more deaths. Officials there are entering murderers DNA profiles into a national database shared with other law-enforcement agencies. The move is based on an ironic legal distinction: The men were technically listed as homicide victims themselves because they were put to death by the state. Authorities hope to find DNA matches from blood, semen, hair or skin under victims fingernails that link the long-dead killers to the coldest of cold cases. And they want investigators in other states to follow suit and submit the DNA of their own executed inmates or from decades-old crime scenes. Kansas officials said this week they have talked with Florida detectives and would continue to help if the Florida detectives file an exhumation petition in court. Hickock and Smith are buried on a gently sloping hill at the Mount Muncie Cemetery in Lansing, Kan. The state of Kansas interred its executed criminals there when their families didnt claim the bodies. There are about 28,000 graves. Cemetery manager Gene Kirby said the Hickock and Smith graves regularly draw visitors, particularly around the anniversary of the Clutter slayings or when In Cold Blood receives media attention. We have a fair amount of people come out and ask where theyre buried, want to come down and actually see the graves, Kirby said. If theres anything in the news that kind of piques the interest. The possibility that the pair was involved in the Florida murders has been considered since 1960, according to records released by the Sarasota Sheriffs Office. After Smith and Hickock killed the Clutter family in Holcomb, Kan., on Nov. 15, 1959, they fled to Florida in a stolen car. They were spotted at least a dozen times from Tallahassee to Miami and points in between. On Dec. 18, the two men checked into a Miami Beach motel and checked out the next day. That day, the Walker family was killed at their home on a ranch in the small community of Osprey, about four hours northwest of Miami near Sarasota. Cliff Walker was shot to death and his wife was beaten, raped and then shot. Three-year-old Jimmie was shot to death and his 2-year-old sister was shot and drowned in a bathtub. The gruesome scene days before Christmas shocked investigators. News stories at the time noted that there were gifts around the tree. At some point on the same day, Smith and Hickock bought items at a Sarasota department store. On Dec. 21, witnesses say they spoke with Smith and Hickock in Tallahassee. McGath said the Walkers had been considering buying a 1956 Chevy Bel Air, which was the kind of car Smith and Hickock had stolen and were driving through Florida. McGath thinks that somehow, the Walkers and the killers met because of the car. The detective found witness statements and talked to people who are still alive who said they saw Smith and Hickock in the Sarasota area around the time of the Walker murders. One witness said the taller of the two men had a scratched-up face. The pair was later arrested in Las Vegas and a polygraph test cleared them of the Walker murders. But in 1987, a polygraph expert said those tests in the early 1960s were worthless. Authorities said the Walkers still have some living relatives both in and outside of Florida but declined to give names. McGath has been the one leading the effort to find their killers. She hopes the DNA will prove that Smith and Hickock killed the Walker family so the community can have closure, and so the dozens of people falsely accused over the years as suspects in the case can finally have peace of mind. Kirby said its likely that only bones remain in the Kansas coffins. In this case, its going to require a backhoe, he said. Especially with the drought we had this year, the ground is going to be extremely hard. Kirby hopes that if an exhumation occurs, officials will be able to get the material they need by simply opening the coffin on site, without full removal. He was also concerned about the timing of any exhumation, because relatives visit other graves and decorate them around Christmas. CASE Continued from Page A1 Associated Press In this Jan. 6, 1960 file photo, Perry Edward Smith is led by police officers into the courthouse at Garden City, Kan. Smith was arrested in Las Vegas and charged with first degree murder in the slaying of four members of the Herbert Clutter family at their farmhouse in Holcomb, Kan. Fifty years ago, the Clutter murders inspired Truman Capote to write In Cold Blood. A Florida detective wants to exhume the bodies of Edward Smith and accomplice Richard Hickock to see if there is evidence linking the two men to the 1959 murders of four in a rural community south of Sarasota.

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E RYNW ORTHINGTON Staff WriterDespite its desperate need for repairs, about 700 spectators looked past the walls of a rundown wooden house to admire its historic significance to the county Saturday during the annual Floral City Heritage Days. This treasure, known as the Duval House, is the oldest-known residential structure in Citrus County. Named for its original owner, John Paul Formy-Duval, the Duval House is being restored to its original grandeur. This house in the early part of its history was considered one of the best houses in the community, Floral City Heritage Council Chairman Frank Peters said. You had professional people live in the house, because of its modest style. Peters and a local group the Duval Preservation Trust created by Henry H.D. Bassett, a Formy-Duval descendant recently purchased the house and are working to restore it. Saturday was a special day for Bassett, since he met his cousins for the first time. Tamora Rehnke, Leslie Gross and family drove to Citrus County from St. Petersburg to meet him. The history behind the house added to their curiosity. Bassett told the story. In 1866, Formy-Duval built the house, but soon discovered it was not exactly on his property. FormyDuval left his home and built a similar house on Duval Island. Over time, Floral City resident Bob Metzs family owned the house. It was a privilege growing up in this house, but it wasnt a pleasure, Metz said. The house had no modern conveniences at the time when I was a young fellow. We had no bathroom facilities besides the outhouse. A wood stove in the kitchen was for cooking and a wood stove in the living room was used for heat. That was all there was in the house. The two-over-two two bedrooms above two bedrooms is a two-story house with only four rooms, which was home to three generations at one time. The house originally faced the east, as a person standing on the balcony could see the Floral City pool of Lake Tsala Apopka. This house was built when this area was a raw frontier, Peters said. There was no town here. The nearest neighbor was miles away. It did not have the old, oak canopy it has now. It had a pine forest that was quite open. When you sat upstairs, you could see the lake. Cotton fields were in front of the house. Furthermore, historians believe the detached kitchen was slid up to the house and connected. As we investigate the kitchen further, we believe this may be the original construction, Bassett said. We think it was separate from the house because of fire hazards. During that time, that is what they did. Later, they pushed the kitchen up to the house and fastened it to the rest of the dwelling. If you go inside the house and look under the stairwell, you can see the original exterior siding. The position of the door of the kitchen created the 7801 Old Floral City Road address. Bassett continued telling his family of significant charms to the house. Formy-Duval is buried right under the oak trees to the east of the house, he said. At some point, someone removed the headstone. Mother said they used the headstone as a stepping stone to get up on the porch. No one knows what happened to that. So that is a mystery of many that we hope to uncover as time goes on. Peters told of how one of the towns co-founders, W.H. Havron, once resided in the Duval House. During Havrons stay, he handpainted his name above the stairwell on the second floor of the home where it remains today. Also, a judge lived here and held some of his court sessions out there in the area under the large oak tree, Peters said. This is all the interesting parts of the history that this house encompasses. It is what makes it so important to this county. It still survives and it is the only one of that age that survived. Above all, Peters believes the historic value is beyond the history of the house. It lies in the hands of the man who grew up and made it his home. As far as the historic value is concerned, everything inside is irreplaceable, Peters said. It is so important to have the man here (who) used them and can talk about them. It makes it even more exciting. Chronicle reporter Eryn Worthington can be contacted at 352563-5660, ext. 1334, or eworthington@chronicle on line.com. ERYN WORTHINGTON /Chronicle From left, Henry H.D. Bassett and Lynn Bassett informed their cousins Lucy Gross, Shelby Rehnke, Katleynn Rehnke, Tamora Rehn ke and Leslie Gross about the historic home built by John Paul Formy-Duval. It was the first time the Bassetts met their cousins from St. Petersburg. S TATE & L OCAL Page A3 WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 5, 2012 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE C HRIS V AN O RMER Staff WriterThe proposed enterprise zone to be sited in the proposed Port Citrus area will go before a citizens panel for land use decisions Thursday. The Citrus County Planning and Development Commission will be asked to approve an amendment to the countys comprehensive plan to designate the enterprise zone in the northwest part of the county along the west side of U.S. 19 in areas north and south of the former Cross Florida Barge Canal. The Florida Legislature recently enacted a statute to provide Citrus County with an opportunity to apply for one enterprise zone by Dec. 31. Under the Florida Enterprise Zone Act, the state would provide the necessary means to assist communities in creating the proper economic and social environment to induce investment of private resources in productive business enterprises in severely distressed areas and to provide jobs for residents of such areas. Other sites have been considered. Playing a role in the site decision was the ability to expand basic infrastructure. An initial draft document stated expansion of the current CSX Short Line Railroad between Crystal River and Newberry would serve the enterprise zone, as would extension of the Suncoast Parkway from the southern border of the county to the enterprise zone. The expansion of water, wastewater, natural gas, electric, stormwater control and solid waste services would be needed to serve the enterprise zone area. It has been noted the natural gas accessibility currently is in place. The BOCC has set a public hearing at 3:15 p.m. Dec. 11 regarding the enterprise zone. This will be the last BOCC meeting before the Dec. 31 application deadline. In other requests: Timothy C. Pitts for Crystal Glen Properties will request an amendment to allow a telecommunications tower in a recreation area. Staff will recommend approval with conditions. In addition, Pitts will ask for a plat vacation. Staff will recommend approval with one condition. William E. Jacobson will ask to change a site at 420 N. Croft Ave., Inverness, from residential to agricultural and limited commercial. Staff will recommend approval with conditions. Clark Stillwell for Crystal River Metal Recycling will request a conditional use to allow the applicant to have less than the required minimum lot area of five acres for a commercial recycling center. The applicant has provided a letter from Casey Stephens, director of the countys Solid Waste Management Division, indicating sufficient capacity is available to accommodate the development based on recent calculations. Staff will recommend approval with conditions. Chronicle reporter Chris Van Ormer can be reached at cvan ormer@chronicleonline.com or 352-564-2916. Planning panel to ponder enterprise zone Planning, development commission to decide on area near barge canal WHAT: Citrus County Planning and Development Commission. WHEN: 9 a.m. Thursday. WHERE: Room 166, Lecanto Government Building, 3600 W. Sovereign Path, Lecanto. AGENDA: www.bocc.citrus.fl.us/commissioners/advboards/pdc/ agenda_12-6-12.pdf. Historic family home Bassetts share their residential heritage with locals and plan to restore house Duval House became a historic treasure to Floral City as it is possibly the oldest residential structure in Citrus County. Clubs sponsor Santa fly-in Special to the ChronicleFourteen years ago, an idea became a reality at the Citrus County Radio Control Club in the leased Allen family cow field used for RC flying. The idea was to have an annual club Santa Fly-In with a toy for children as the entry fee to fly that day. In time, the Citrus club became too large for the small Citrus County field and split into two larger clubs, Nature Coast R/Cers Club, Inglis Locks and the Dunnellon Tri-County R.C. Club. Both clubs are on the Cross Florida Greenways and Trails refuge. Through the years, the Santa Fly-In continued to be at the Tri-County Club in Dunnellon. This year, the 14th Santa FlyIn will be Saturday, Dec. 8, in cooperation with the Dunnellon Fire Department. The fire department personnel will distribute the toys to needy children. A fire engine will be on site to collect the toys. RC flyers registration for the event begins at 8:30 a.m., followed by a pilot meeting at 9 a.m. when noise abatement will be explained. Open flying will be after 2 p.m. R.V. parking is available. The fee to fly is a new unwrapped toy with a minimum value of $10. Cash gifts will be used to purchase toys. Spectators will need to bring chairs and sun shields. To get to the Rainbow Park in Dunnellon, follow County Road 484 East to Bridges Road. Fly-in signs will direct visitors from there. AMA event contest director is Richard Weaver of Crystal River. Special to the Chronicle Richard Weaver shows off his DeHavilland Beaver in U.S. Navy paint. The plane is used by the test pilots school. It will be flown Saturday and is on display along with many other various size RC aircraft. Annual event Saturday in Dunnellon

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Inverness swears in city council members TuesdayAt Tuesdays Inverness City Council meeting, council members Jacquie Hepfer and Cabot McBride were sworn in following their unopposed wins in the November election. City Manager Frank DiGiovanni also was welcomed back after hip surgery five weeks ago. Main topics of discussion were street repair (current and future) and who will pay for it, as well as how the Duke Energy reduced tax payment will impact the city. The future of Internet cafs were also on the agenda. See Thursdays Chronicle for a detailed report. Local shares Hurricane Sandy response on sheriffs showJudi Tear, emergency management coordinator and public information officer for the Department of Health, is the guest on the next edition of the Sheriffs 10-43 Show, at 7:30 p.m. today on channel 16 for Bright House customers. Tear recently responded to New York after Hurricane Sandy impacted the Northeast. She shares her experiences and lessons learned on the show. The Sheriffs 10-43 Show can also be seen at 11 a.m. Friday. Prior shows can be viewed on the sheriffs website by visiting www.sheriffcitrus.org. Click on the Public Information tab, then Sheriffs 10-43 Show. North Suncoast Republican Club to have holiday social The North Suncoast Republican Club will have a Christmas social from noon to 3 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 15, at Sugarmill Woods Country Club. Entre choices are chicken, shrimp or beef. Cocktails will be available for purchase. Admission is $20 per person. Tickets are available from any of the board members or can be purchased at the event. Reservations must be received by Wednesday, Dec. 5. Visit www.nsrc-gop.com. One still in critical from Miami airport bus crashMIAMI One passenger on the bus that smashed into a concrete overpass at Miami International Airport remains in critical condition. Officials at Ryder Trauma Center and the Jackson Memorial Hospital Emergency Room said another patient is in good condition while three are in fair condition. Authorities said the bus driver got lost when the large bus hit the overpass Saturday, killing two passengers. Police have not charged or cited the driver of the bus carrying 32 members of a Jehovahs Witnesses group. From wire reports Citrus County Sheriffs OfficeDomestic battery arrests Brandon Engleking 33, of Homosassa, at 10:28 a.m. Nov. 29 on a felony charge of aggravated battery causing great bodily harm, permanent disability or disfigurement and a misdemeanor charge of domestic battery. According to his arrest affidavit, he is accused of punching a man in the head multiple times, resulting in a fracture to the mans eye socket, and pushing a woman. No bond. Kelly Lucas 46, of Hernando, at 11:19 p.m. Friday on a misdemeanor charge of domestic battery. No bond. Troy Simpson, 43, of Floral City, at 9:17 p.m. Friday on a misdemeanor charge of domestic battery. No bond.Other arrests James Bunch 37, of North Carleen Terrace, Crystal River, at 3:22 p.m. Friday on a Citrus County warrant for violation of probation on three original felony charges of selling, manufacturing or delivering cocaine and two original felony charges of possession of cocaine. No bond. Michelle Rousch 46, of West Jefferson Street, Inverness, at 4:06 p.m. Friday on a misdemeanor charge of retail petit theft. Bond $250. Sarah Thomas 43, of Chianti Place, Palm Harbor, at 5:26 p.m. Friday on a Citrus County warrant for violation of probation on original felony charges of leaving the scene of an accident involving injury and driving while license suspended (habitual offender). No bond. Aaron Proctor 28, of South Wolfe Point, Lecanto, at 6:07 p.m. Friday on a Hernando County warrant for violation of probation on an original felony charge of robbery/sudden snatching. No bond. Brandon Burks 34, of North Maylen Avenue, Lecanto, at 12:54 a.m. Saturday on misdemeanor charges of disorderly intoxication and resisting an officer without violence. Bond $400. Eugene Smith 51, of Homosassa, at 4:18 a.m. Saturday on a felony charge of battery on a person 65 years of age or older. No bond. Franklin Bellman 54, of Donna Court, Beverly Hills, at 4:44 p.m. Saturday on misdemeanor charges of battery and resisting a law enforcement officer without violence. Bond $1,000. Casey Hibbard 21, of North Cedarhouse Terrace, Crystal River, at 12:26 a.m. Sunday on a misdemeanor charge of disorderly intoxication. Bond $150. Thomas Schnee 21, of Northeast 14th Avenue, Citra, at 1:29 p.m. Sunday on a misdemeanor charge of retail petit theft. Bond $250. April Brown 22, of East Wooded Trail, Inverness, at 1:29 p.m. Sunday on a misdemeanor charge of retail petit theft. Bond $250. Robert Osteen 19, of North Cannes Point, Hernando, at 4:17 p.m. Sunday on a felony charge of aggravated battery with a deadly weapon. According to his arrest affidavit, he is accused of threatening a person in the parking lot of Walmart in Inverness, saying he would hit her with his vehicle if she did not stop smoking. The woman told a sheriffs deputy she was scared and put out the cigarette. Then he opened the passenger door and backed the vehicle up, hitting her on the right side of her body. Bond $5,000. Burglaries A vehicle burglary was reported at 4:58 p.m. Monday, Dec. 3, in the 500 block of W. Highland Blvd., Inverness. A commercial burglary was reported at 12:28 a.m. Tuesday, Dec. 4, in the 2700 block of N. Florida Ave., Hernando.Thefts An auto theft was reported at 9:28 a.m. Monday, Dec. 3, in the 1100 block of E. Norvell Bryant Highway, Hernando. A larceny petit theft was reported at 12:11 p.m. Dec. 3 in the 10000 block of E. Bluegill Court, Inverness. A grand theft was reported at 3:12 p.m. Dec. 3 in the 1700 block of E. Blackforest Road, Dunnellon. A larceny petit theft was reported at 3:55 p.m. Dec. 3 in the 3200 block of Gulf Winds. A petit theft was reported at 6:43 p.m. Dec. 3 in the 2300 block of N. Reynolds Ave., Crystal River. A grand theft was reported at 9:49 p.m. Dec. 3 in the 300 block of N. Kensington Ave., Lecanto. An auto theft was reported at 10:04 p.m. Dec. 3 in the 6800 block of S. Greengate Point. A grand theft was reported at 12:31 a.m. Tuesday, Dec. 4, in the 70 block of S. Washington St., Beverly Hills. C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE HI LO PR NA NA NA HI LO PR NA NA NA HI LO PR 81 54 0.00 HI LO PR 78 54 0.00 HI LO PR 81 56 0.00 HI LO PR 71 50 0.00 YESTERDAYS WEATHER Patchy fog early, then partly cloudy.THREE DAY OUTLOOK Partly sunny with isolated showers. Partly cloudy.High: 76 Low: 55 High: 76 Low: 55 High: 78 Low: 57 TODAY & TOMORROW MORNING THURSDAY & FRIDAY MORNING FRIDAY & SATURDAY MORNING Exclusive daily forecast by: TEMPERATURE* Tuesday 81/54 Record 86/26 Normal 75/47 Mean temp. 68 Departure from mean +7 PRECIPITATION* Tuesday 0.00 in. Total for the month 0.00 in. Total for the year 59.01 in. Normal for the year 49.70 in.*As of 7 p.m. at Inverness UV INDEX: 4 0-2 minimal, 3-4 low, 5-6 moderate, 7-9 high, 10+ very high BAROMETRIC PRESSURE Tuesday at 3 p.m. 30.21 in. DEW POINT Tuesday at 3 p.m. 51 HUMIDITY Tuesday at 3 p.m. 36% POLLEN COUNT** Grasses and weeds were absent and trees were moderate. ** Light only extreme allergic will show symptoms, moderate most allergic will experience symptoms, heavy all allergic will experience symptoms. AIR QUALITY Tuesday was good with pollutants mainly ozone. ALMANAC CELESTIAL OUTLOOK SUNSET TONIGHT ............................5:33 P.M. SUNRISE TOMORROW .....................7:10 A.M. MOONRISE TODAY .........................11:57 P.M. MOONSET TODAY ..........................11:54 A.M. DEC. 6DEC. 13DEC. 20DEC. 28 WATERING RULES BURN CONDITIONS For more information call Florida Division of Forestry at (352) 754-6777. For more information on drought conditions, please visit the Division of Forestrys Web site: http://flame.fl-dof.com/fire_weather/kbdiTodays Fire Danger Rating is: HIGH. There is no burn ban.City H L Fcast Daytona Bch. 75 60 pc Ft. Lauderdale 79 68 pc Fort Myers 78 61 pc Gainesville 77 55 pc Homestead 79 62 pc Jacksonville 75 56 pc Key West 77 68 pc Lakeland 77 58 pc Melbourne 76 62 pc City H L Fcast Miami 78 66 pc Ocala 78 56 pc Orlando 79 59 pc Pensacola 72 56 c Sarasota 77 58 pc Tallahassee 77 51 pc Tampa 77 60 pc Vero Beach 77 62 pc W. Palm Bch. 79 65 pc FLORIDA TEMPERATURESNortheast winds from 5 to 10 knots. Seas 1 foot or less. Bay and inland waters will have a light chop. Partly cloudy and warm today. Gulf water temperature68 LAKE LEVELS Location Mon. Tues. Full Withlacoochee at Holder 29.30 29.27 35.52 Tsala Apopka-Hernando 38.35 38.34 39.25 Tsala Apopka-Inverness 39.43 39.42 40.60 Tsala Apopka-Floral City 40.84 40.83 42.40Levels reported in feet above sea level. Flood stage for lakes are based on 2.33-year flood, the meanannual flood which has a 43-precent chance of being equaled or exceeded in any one year. This data is obtained from the Southwest Florida Water Management District and is subject to revision. In no event will the District or the United States Geological Survey be liable for any damages arising out of the use of this data. If you have any questions you should contact the Hydrological Data Section at (352) 796-7211. MARINE OUTLOOK Taken at Aripeka THE NATION Albany 55 27 .01 sh 46 23 Albuquerque 58 34 s 62 37 Asheville 69 36 sh 59 36 Atlanta 74 50 sh 66 51 Atlantic City 63 44 pc 60 35 Austin 78 57 .01 pc 73 47 Baltimore 70 46 pc 58 32 Billings 51 28 c 55 30 Birmingham 71 54 sh 67 53 Boise 55 43 .09 sh 57 38 Boston 55 39 .01 sh 54 28 Buffalo 65 50 .18 s 36 28 Burlington, VT 55 37 .02 pc 42 23 Charleston, SC 76 58 pc 74 54 Charleston, WV 68 47 s 54 27 Charlotte 74 49 sh 66 41 Chicago 60 49 s 40 32 Cincinnati 66 47 .38 pc 48 29 Cleveland 62 44 .45 s 38 28 Columbia, SC 75 48 sh 71 49 Columbus, OH 63 45 .57 s 43 26 Concord, N.H. 41 25 sh 51 20 Dallas 73 55 s 68 46 Denver 57 24 pc 68 37 Des Moines 60 34 pc 50 39 Detroit 61 45 .18 s 39 29 El Paso 69 44 s 70 43 Evansville, IN 66 51 .31 s 57 33 Harrisburg 66 46 .03 pc 52 28 Hartford 57 30 .02 sh 51 26 Houston 83 65 .06 pc 74 55 Indianapolis 64 43 .14 s 44 28 Jackson 73 63 .01 c 70 56 Las Vegas 67 51 s 71 49 Little Rock 72 57 .68 s 65 40 Los Angeles 64 56 pc 68 56 Louisville 66 50 .38 s 54 31 Memphis 70 59 .33 pc 65 49 Milwaukee 56 45 s 38 31 Minneapolis 46 26 pc 38 35 Mobile 76 60 .03 sh 71 53 Montgomery 80 47 sh 72 53 Nashville 67 59 .21 pc 63 39 New Orleans 78 64 1.72 c 71 56 New York City 62 47 .07 sh 54 31 Norfolk 75 49 pc 63 38 Oklahoma City 66 48 s 66 44 Omaha 61 28 pc 58 41 Palm Springs 79 57 s 83 55 Philadelphia 66 48 pc 58 34 Phoenix 78 54 s 82 54 Pittsburgh 65 53 s 39 22 Portland, ME 50 25 .01 sh 52 24 Portland, Ore 57 46 .80 c 49 39 Providence, R.I. 54 32 .01 sh 58 28 Raleigh 72 49 sh 66 40 Rapid City 52 28 c 60 33 Reno 57 41 sh 54 35 Rochester, NY 70 46 .16 s 37 26 Sacramento 60 51 sh 62 52 St. Louis 66 47 .30 s 56 37 St. Ste. Marie 55 28 .02 s 30 25 Salt Lake City 50 33 sh 54 40 San Antonio 79 61 pc 72 49 San Diego 67 60 trace pc 68 60 San Francisco 62 52 sh 62 51 Savannah 77 51 pc 73 54 Seattle 53 46 .50 sh 46 38 Spokane 49 38 .12 c 41 28 Syracuse 70 41 .03 s 43 26 Topeka 64 31 s 61 42 Washington 72 49 pc 60 34YESTERDAYS NATIONAL HIGH & LOW HIGH 89 Corpus Christi, Texas LOW 1 Fraser, Colo. WEDNESDAY CITY H/L/SKY Acapulco 86/73/pc Amsterdam 42/34/rs Athens 61/48/sh Beijing 26/12/pc Berlin 30/24/pc Bermuda 71/64/pc Cairo 68/52/pc Calgary 28/15/pc Havana 79/65/ts Hong Kong 62/54/sh Jerusalem 60/51/sh Lisbon 56/49/c London 41/29/s Madrid 50/33/pc Mexico City 70/40/s Montreal 38/24/c Moscow 24/13/c Paris 41/31/sh Rio 88/73/pc Rome 52/39/sh Sydney 71/58/s Tokyo 51/37/c Toronto 36/26/pc Warsaw 33/23/c WORLD CITIES Tuesday Wednesday City H L Pcp. Fcst H L Tuesday Wednesda y City H L Pcp. Fcst H L Weather Central, Madison, Wi. Wednesday ThursdayCity High/Low High/Low High/Low High/LowChassahowitzka* 9:09 a/5:22 a 10:29 p/5:43 p 10:22 a/6:24 a 11:18 p/6:36 p Crystal River** 7:30 a/2:44 a 8:50 p/3:05 p 8:43 a/3:46 a 9:39 p/3:58 p Withlacoochee* 5:17 a/12:32 a 6:37 p/12:53 p 6:30 a/1:34 a 7:26 p/1:46 p Homosassa*** 8:19 a/4:21 a 9:39 p/4:42 p 9:32 a/5:23 a 10:28 p/5:35 p TIDES *From mouths of rivers **At Kings Bay ***At Masons CreekKEY TO CONDITIONS: c=cloudy; dr=drizzle; f=fair; h=hazy; pc=partly cloudy; r=rain; rs=rain/snow mix; s=sunny; sh=showers; sn=snow; ts=thunderstorms; w=windy. SOLUNAR TABLESDATE DAY MINOR MAJOR MINOR MAJOR (MORNING) (AFTERNOON) 12/5 WEDNESDAY 10:34 4:22 10:56 4:45 12/6 THURSDAY 11:21 5:09 11:44 5:32 FORECAST FOR 3:00 P.M. WEDNESDAY HI LO PR 80 56 0.00 Lawn watering limited to two days per week, before 10 a.m. or after 4 p.m., as follows:EVEN addresses may water on Thursday and/or Sunday. ODD addresses may water on Wednesday and/or Saturday. Hand watering with a shut-off nozzle or micro irrigation of non-grass areas, such as vegetable gardens, flowers and shrubs, can be done on any day and at any time. Citrus County Utilities customers should CALL BEFORE YOU INSTALL new plant material 352-527-7669. Some new plantings may qualify for additional watering allowances. To report violations, please call: City of Inverness @ 352-726-2321, City of Crystal River @ 352-795-4216 ext. 313, unincorporated Citrus County @ 352527-7669. Todays active pollen:Ragweed, Grasses, Composites Todays count: 3.9/12 Thursdays count: 4.2 Fridays count: 5.4 For the RECORD A4 W EDNESDAY, D ECEMBER 5, 2012 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 352-563-5655 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 1 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 John Murphy........................................................Circulation Director, 563-3255 Trista Stokes..................................................................Online Manager, 564-2946 Trista Stokes..........................................................Classified Manager, 564-2946 Report a news tip:Opinion page questions .................................................. Mike Arnold, 564-2930 To have a photo taken .......................................... Rita Cammarata, 563-5660 News and feature stories....................................Charlie Brennan, 563-3225 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 000DCR2 Meeting Notices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C12 Miscellaneous Notices . . . . . . . . . . . . . C12 Foreclosure Sale/Action Notices . . . . . C12 Tax Deed Notices . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C11 Surplus Property . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C11 State BRIEFS

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Associated PressCANO RICO, Venezuela Cacao pods ripen to colors from bright yellow to crimson in the forestshaded plantations of Venezuela, where some of the worlds finest chocolate is born. The crop is transformed into gourmet bars that sell briskly in Venezuela and are exported to the United States, Europe and Japan by the countrys premier chocolate maker, Chocolates El Rey, or The King. As the company has won success and international acclaim, though, it has also had to cope with difficulties brought on by President Hugo Chavezs socialist government. El Reys growing business illustrates how some entrepreneurs are managing to hold on and even thrive in Venezuela despite more government regulations and state takeovers of companies and farmland. Producers of crops such as coffee and sugar have struggled in the face of price controls and cheap imports. El Rey used to go through four bureaucratic steps to export its chocolate. Now, owner Jorge Redmond said the list of requirements has grown to more than 50. Some cacao plantations have been taken over by the government, and while those seizures havent affected El Rey, the company suffered a major setback a decade ago when its model farm was overrun by squatters. Those who took the land planted corn and cut down towering mahogany and saman trees. El Reys attempts to get the farm back have been fruitless, and Redmond acknowledges feeling worried about the possibility of one day being targeted for expropriation by the government. Still, he remains optimistic about cacao and plans new investments to increase output at the companys plant, which is churning out 3,000 tons of chocolate a year. El Rey has a workforce of more than 200 employees and plans to increase its exports. Were going to stay here and fight it out. Were not giving up. And I think most other companies are going to do the same, said Redmond, who has been leading El Rey for nearly four decades as its majority owner and president. You have to keep working. My philosophy is that were going to last longer than the government. Chavez, for his part, has talked about harnessing Venezuelas potential in cacao and increasing exports. His government has already established the Venezuelan Cacao Socialist Corporation, which has invested in several processing plants. Redmond said officials from the state company explained in a private meeting with buyers in November the company plans to buy about 2,000 tons directly from growers in the region of Barlovento, east of Caracas, and then divvy it up in the industry. We were very clear ... that were only going to buy what suits us, Redmond said at his office in Caracas, which is decorated with wooden cacao pods and smells of chocolate. Redmonds company has found a winning strategy by paying more for quality cacao, providing assistance to small farmers and marketing its chocolate in Venezuela and around the world. Some of the aromatic cacao comes from independent farmers in Barlovento, where the lush coastal forests sprout with moss and bromeliads along with peasized cacao blossoms. Lifelong grower Pablo Planchar said he is thankful to El Rey for the higher prices it pays for each burlap sack of cacao. Hes also grateful the company has provided equipment for pruning trees and special boxes made of apamate wood where he ferments his cacao. The cacao is then spread out and raked on a concrete patio for sun-drying, where a sliding metal roof installed by El Rey helps keep the crop dry when it rains. Its the institution that has helped us the most, Planchar said of the company. On a recent morning, Planchar and six other men squatted among the trees, cracking open the cacao pods with machetes and scooping out clumps of white pulp and seeds with their fingers. This ones ready. Look at the color, Planchar said, cradling a golden yellow pod in his hands. While they worked, he and other men smoked cigars and passed around a bottle of homemade liquor made from local plants and spices. Planchar said he can earn the equivalent of $465 a month, and he hopes for higher prices and more assistance of the sort El Rey is providing, as well as credit. His typical earnings are less than the minimum wage of $476 for those with regular full-time jobs, and as a result, many independent farmers do other work to make ends meet. Venezuelas cacao has long been highly prized as an export, harvested by slaves during Spanish colonial times in the 1600s and shipped off to Europe in increasing amounts. Then came oil in the early 20th century, passing coffee and cacao, and taking root as the lifeblood of Venezuelas economy. Today Venezuela produces about 17,000 tons of cacao a year, less than onehalf of 1 percent of the worlds production, said Cesar Guevara, president of the countrys cacao industry association. Venezuela is one of a select group of countries producing fine aromatic varieties of cacao, along with Ecuador, Trinidad and Tobago, and some other Caribbean islands. Nonetheless, cacao has long been viewed as an artisanal crop here and hasnt been promoted for export on a large scale. Connoisseurs differentiate between the rich assortment of varieties of cacao in Venezuela, with names such as Porcelana and Rio Caribe, as they would with fine wines. Venezuela has always been a fantastic, wonderful chocolate for me, said Michael Recchiuti, a chocolatier in San Francisco, Calif. Associated Press ABOVE: Grower Pablo Planchar, center, and workers gather the pulp and seeds they scooped from cacao pods into sacks at a cacao plantation Nov. 15, in Cano Rico, Venezuela. Cacao pods that ripen in the forestshaded plantations of Venezuela are transformed into some of the worlds finest chocolate. RIGHT: A worker shows the inside of a cacao pod at a cacao plantation in Cano Rico, Venezuela. Phillip Price, 75 CRYSTAL RIVERPhillip Wayne Price, CPA, MBA, passed away Sunday, Dec. 2, 2012, in Crystal River, Fla. He was born to Ervin Charles Price and Mabel Tison Price in St. Petersburg on May 7, 1937. He is survived by his sons, Richard, Chuck, Phillip and Danny, as well as brothers, Jim (Florence) and Bill (Trish), grandchildren, Kimberly and Victoria; and three great-grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his parents and his sister, Patricia Wade. Phil received his Bachelor of Science degree from the University of South Florida, with a major in accounting and economics and Masters of Business Administration degree from Florida State University, where he attended law school. He was a senior cost accountant with Honeywell and NASA from 1964 to 1967. From 1967 to 1971, he was with Ernst & Young in Tampa, one of the largest public accounting firms in the world. After leaving Ernst, Phil moved to Crystal River where he became the first certified public accountant and has been providing tax and consulting services for more than 40 years. He published numerous articles in CPA Todayand was a member of the FSU Accounting Conference Board, AICPA and FICPA. As a community leader, Phil helped shape Crystal River in the early years and never lost his passion for being a dedicated activist for the city and its taxpayers. Phil always felt a sense of accountability for the city of Crystal River and was relentless in his civic duty to the community that he loved and called his home for most of his life. He worked diligently as president and member of the City Council and served several terms as president, treasurer and board member of the Crystal River Chamber of Commerce. Phil was the vice chairman of the first March of Dimes Walk-aThon in the county in 1972 and a strong supporter of the Key Training Center. He was elected Person of the Year by the three area unified chambers in 1992. By his family, Phil was known as a loving, devoted father who provided his children with more than they could have ever asked for. He loved attending Florida State football games with his family, traveling to destinations such as the Bahamas, Las Vegas, Costa Rica and the Blue Ridge Mountains. He enjoyed gardening, especially growing tomatoes, cucumbers and peppers. There will be a celebration of life gathering for Phil from 5 to 7 p.m. Thursday, Dec. 6, 2012, in the Sabal Ballroom of the Plantation Inn, Crystal River. All are welcome. In lieu of flowers the family respectfully asks donations be sent in Phils honor to the Key Training Center. Donations are accepted online at www.keytraining center.org/info/donate. Sign the guest book at www.chronicleonline.com.Burton Kinas, 90 HOMOSASSA Burton W. Kinas, 90, of Homosassa, Fla., passed away Saturday, Oct. 20, 2012, at Sunflower Springs in Homosassa. A memorial service will be 2 p.m. Saturday, Dec. 8, 2012, at the First Presbyterian Church of Crystal River. Strickland Funeral Home with crematory Crystal River assisted the family with arrangements. David Kostamo, 47 CHASSAHOWITZKA David M. Kostamo, 47, of Chassahowitzka, Fla., died Monday, Dec. 3, 2012, under the care of HPH Hospicein Lecanto. Sharon Johnson, 75 FLORAL CITYSharon G. Johnson, 75, of Floral City, died Sunday Dec. 2, 2012, at Citrus Memorial Hospital in Inverness.Heinz Funeral Home & Cremation, Inverness, is handling the arrangements. Bertha Gifford, 90INVERNESS Bertha M. Gifford, 90, of Inverness, Fla., died Tuesday, Dec. 4, 2012, at Citrus Memorial Hospital in Inverness. Heinz Funeral Home & Cremation, Inverness is handling the arrangements. Robert Bob Dunning, 87 HOMOSASSA Robert W. Bob Dunning, 87, of Homosassa, Fla., died Saturday, Dec. 1, 2012, at home while under the care of HPH Hospice. Funeral services will be at 10 a.m. Thursday at Fero Memorial Gardens Mausoleum Chapel. The family will receive friends from 2 to 4 p.m. Wednesday at Fero Funeral Home, Beverly Hills, Fla. Melvin Mel Lafferty, 84 HOMOSASSA A graveside service for Melvin E. Mel Lafferty, who died Nov. 13, 2012, will be at 2:30 p.m. Friday, Dec. 7, 2012, at Florida National Cemetery, Bushnell. Wilder Funeral Home, Homosassa, is handling the arrangements. C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE W EDNESDAY, D ECEMBER 5, 2012 A5 000DEMU Friday, Dec. 7, 10:00 AM Plantation Inn & Golf 9301 W. Fort Island Trail, Crystal River 000dgkc 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 000D4AM Funeral Home With Crematory C h a s E D a v i s Chas. E. Davis 726-8323 GORDON WELLS Service: Friday, 12:30 PM JEANNIE HARRIS Mass: Tuesday, 10:00 AM St. Benedicts, Crystal River EDWARD REISIG Private Arrangements LEO PAQUETTE Mass: Wednesday, 11:00 AM Our Lady of Fatima Quality New & Used Furniture at Prices You Can Afford 777097 Mon.-Fri. 9-5 Sat. 10-4 726-4835 565 Hwy. 41 South, Inverness, FL Trade-Ins Welcome 000dfs4 THIS WEEKS SPECIALS Bedroom Sets GOOD SELECTION FROM Bevel Glass Top Table W/4 CHAIRS WROGHT IRON $ 395 Dining Room Hutch Sofa & Love Seat $ 650 Small Desk $ 195 Lots of New and Used RECLINERS Camel Back Couch NEW Trundle Bed $ 445 WITH 2 MATTRESSES MATTRESS S ALE! King Koil Queen Mattress & Box Spring Sets $ 299 $ 495 $ 145 Curio Cabinets FROM BROYHILL LIGHT CHERRYWOOD $ 395 NEUTRAL COLOR TWO PIECES NEUTRAL COLOR Obituaries OBITUARIES The Citrus County Chronicles policy permits both free and paid obituaries. Obituaries must be submitted by the funeral home or society in charge of arrangements. Free obituaries, run one day, can include: full name of deceased; age; hometown/state; date of death; place of death; date, time and place of visitation and funeral services. If websites, photos, survivors, memorial contributions or other information are included, this will be designated as a paid obituary and a cost estimate provided to the sender. A flag will be included for free for those who served in the U.S. military. (Please note this service when submitting a free obituary.) Additionally, all obituaries will be posted online at www.chronicleonline .com. Chocolate king thriving Business grows despite controls by government

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C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE S TOCKS T HE M ARKETINR EVIEW H OW T O R EAD T HE M ARKETINR EVIEW NYSE A MEX N ASDAQ S TOCKSOFL OCAL I NTEREST M OST A CTIVE ($1 ORMORE) NameVol(00)LastChg BkofAm14028969.91+.11 S&P500ETF1132164141.25-.20 AMD5107932.26-.10 NokiaCp4839813.44+.18 iShEMkts48271241.89+.12 G AINERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg CSVs2xInPal45.02+11.97+36.2 Inphi9.29+.98+11.8 BigLots31.27+3.23+11.5 DBCmdDS27.13+2.12+8.5 BBVABFrn4.54+.34+8.1 L OSERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg NewOriEd18.08-2.17-10.7 PepBoy9.57-1.11-10.4 Gap30.94-3.57-10.3 Darden47.40-5.02-9.6 Amrep7.55-.78-9.4 D IARYAdvanced1,465 Declined1,536 Unchanged136 Total issues3,137 New Highs68 New Lows15Volume3,187,759,097 M OST A CTIVE ($1 ORMORE) NameVol(00)LastChg Neuralstem697321.20-.29 YM Bio g501561.66+.04 CheniereEn3299916.47-.33 Vringo208983.37-.01 GranTrra g206195.61+.01 G AINERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg Medgen wt3.50+.65+22.8 Medgenics9.90+1.10+12.5 UraniumEn2.52+.14+5.9 ChaseCorp18.05+.95+5.6 MGTCap rs4.62+.22+5.0 L OSERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg HMG5.05-.57-10.1 MeetMe3.07-.34-10.0 GoldRsv g2.85-.26-8.4 FAB Univ3.60-.29-7.5 Accelr83.23-.22-6.4 D IARYAdvanced180 Declined241 Unchanged33 Total issues454 New Highs3 New Lows14Volume87,119,278 M OST A CTIVE ($1 ORMORE) NameVol(00)LastChg SiriusXM9992672.76-.04 Facebook n71109027.46+.42 Intel57290319.97+.43 Microsoft49154626.37-.06 PwShs QQQ44854665.63-.04 G AINERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg Torm rs3.90+.62+18.9 SussxB5.96+.77+14.9 EducMgmt4.54+.58+14.6 Netflix86.65+10.65+14.0 MGP Ing3.82+.40+11.7 L OSERS ($2 ORMORE) NameLastChg%Chg Net1UEPS3.22-4.62-58.9 Exa Corp n9.53-2.38-20.0 Inteliquent2.39-.37-13.4 Kingtne rs2.20-.30-12.0 CstlCon grs5.00-.65-11.5 D IARYAdvanced1,161 Declined1,286 Unchanged123 Total issues2,570 New Highs35 New Lows39Volume1,753,297,256 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 % Chg13,661.7211,735.19Dow Jones Industrials12,951.78-13.82-.11+6.01+6.60 5,390.114,750.12Dow Jones Transportation5,074.34+12.92+.26+1.09+1.81 499.82435.57Dow Jones Utilities448.30-2.74-.61-3.53-.01 8,515.607,129.84NYSE Composite8,223.87+.33...+9.99+9.08 2,509.572,164.87Amex Index2,412.18+6.58+.27+5.87+6.13 3,196.932,518.01Nasdaq Composite2,996.69-5.51-.18+15.03+13.10 1,474.511,202.37S&P 5001,407.05-2.41-.17+11.88+11.81 15,432.5412,618.11Wilshire 500014,757.59-24.06-.16+11.89+11.57 868.50705.78Russell 2000822.12+1.32+.16+10.96+10.09 AK Steel.........3.93+.05-52.4 AT&T Inc1.805.34433.92-.22+12.2 Ametek s.24.62137.29-.04+32.9 ABInBev1.571.8...88.28-.01+44.7 BkofAm.04.4269.91+.11+78.2 CapCtyBk.........11.05-.02+15.7 CntryLink2.907.43539.28+.10+5.6 Citigroup.04.11134.29+.07+30.3 CmwREIT1.006.52715.39+.19-7.5 Disney.751.51649.30+.01+31.5 DukeEn rs3.064.81863.60-.37... EPR Prop3.006.52046.01+.29+5.3 ExxonMbl2.282.61187.19-.42+2.9 FordM.201.8911.31-.10+5.1 GenElec.683.31620.86+.04+16.5 HomeDp1.161.82364.24-.74+52.8 Intel.904.5919.97+.43-17.7 IBM3.401.813189.36-.12+3.0 Lowes.641.82135.62-.42+40.3 McDnlds3.083.51687.20+.14-13.1 Microsoft.923.51426.37-.06+1.6 MotrlaSolu1.041.92354.22+.01+17.1 NextEraEn2.403.51367.91-.38+11.5 Penney.........17.78+.42-49.4 PiedmOfc.804.51517.61-.07+3.3 RegionsFn.04.6126.45-.13+50.0 SearsHldgs.33......42.88+.77+34.9 Smucker2.082.32188.92+.19+13.8 SprintNex.........5.68-.04+142.7 TexInst.842.81929.61-.01+1.7 TimeWarn1.042.21746.70-.10+29.2 UniFirst.15.21572.40+1.60+27.6 VerizonCm2.064.74043.67-.43+8.8 Vodafone1.546.0...25.74+.09-8.2 WalMart1.592.21572.12+.78+20.7 Walgrn1.103.21434.27-.01+3.7 YRC Wwde.........6.74-.23-32.4Name 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. N EW Y ORK S TOCKE XCHANGE A-B-C ABB Ltd19.66+.23 ACE Ltd79.37+.14 ADT Cp n44.00-.72 AES Corp10.72+.15 AFLAC52.57-.18 AGL Res38.81+.04 AK Steel3.93+.05 AOL31.24-.66 ASA Gold21.77-.01 AT&T Inc33.92-.22 AU Optron4.48+.10 AbtLab64.39+.10 AberFitc45.45-.20 Accenture68.61+.78 AdamsEx10.48-.06 AMD2.26-.10 AerCap12.61-.30 Aeropostl14.21+.07 Aetna43.36-.04 Agilent38.13+.21 Agnico g54.05-1.06 AlcatelLuc1.16+.06 Alcoa8.42+.01 Allergan91.81-.21 Allete39.80+.39 AlliBGlbHi15.73... AlliBInco8.60+.05 AlliBern17.76-.15 Allstate40.58+.09 AlphaNRs7.25-.06 AlpAlerMLP16.07-.15 Altria33.49-.17 AmBev41.17-.86 Ameren29.45-.13 AMovilL23.30-.13 AEagleOut21.45+.15 AEP42.35+.07 AmExp55.84-.15 AmIntlGrp33.32+.20 AmSIP37.59-.02 AmTower74.83-.05 Amerigas39.47-.69 Ameriprise60.61-.49 AmeriBrgn42.75+.34 Anadarko73.51-.28 AnglogldA30.57+.54 ABInBev88.28-.01 Ann Inc32.76-.66 Annaly14.42-.22 Apache76.26-.10 AptInv25.26+.23 AquaAm25.25-.08 ArcelorMit15.62+.33 ArchCoal6.72+.08 ArchDan26.71-.08 ArcosDor12.23+.11 ArmourRsd7.03+.02 Ashland72.90+2.44 AsdEstat15.41+.26 Assurant34.81+.85 AssuredG13.77-.03 AstraZen47.87+.10 AtlasPpln31.00-.54 ATMOS35.49+.06 AuRico g7.61-.04 AutoNatn39.36+.73 AvalonBay134.23+1.23 Avon13.80-.23 BB&T Cp27.69-.22 BHP BillLt71.75+.10 BP PLC41.00-.19 BRFBrasil18.54+.32 BRT6.37+.07 BakrHu42.25-.47 BallCorp43.70-.24 BcoBrad pf16.67... BcoSantSA7.72+.08 BcoSBrasil6.67-.03 BkofAm9.91+.11 BkMont g60.00+.26 BkNYMel23.76-.27 Barclay15.72+.06 BariPVix rs30.67+.43 BarrickG34.19+.48 BasicEnSv11.23+.18 Baxter65.22-.58 Beam Inc56.76+.19 BeazerH rs14.74-.17 BectDck76.97+.73 BerkHa A130890.00-1000.00 BerkH B87.27-.48 BestBuy12.15-.77 BigLots31.27+3.23 BioMedR19.26... BlkHillsCp35.43-.18 BlkDebtStr4.28+.03 BlkEnhC&I12.65-.01 BlkGlbOp12.78+.03 BlkIntlG&I7.36+.04 Blackstone14.69+.05 BlockHR17.85-.11 Boeing74.05+.03 BostBeer113.00... BostProp102.53-.06 BostonSci5.55+.03 BoydGm5.48-.07 Brinker29.45-.41 BrMySq32.70+.03 BrkfldOfPr16.30+.03 Brunswick26.45+.62 Buckeye48.73-.68 BurgerK n16.86-.14 CBRE Grp18.57-.19 CBS B35.84+.22 CH Engy65.20+.05 CMS Eng24.38+.08 CNO Fincl9.21+.04 CSS Inds20.46+.05 CSX19.64+.07 CVS Care45.94-.34 CYS Invest12.81+.05 CblvsnNY13.94+.12 CabotOG s47.57-.53 CallGolf6.68-.01 Calpine17.34+.14 Cameco g18.39+.31 Cameron54.49+.62 CampSp36.55-.09 CdnNRs gs27.62-.68 CP Rwy g93.62+1.79 CapOne57.02-.31 CapitlSrce7.94-.10 CapM pfB14.63-.03 CardnlHlth40.40-.10 CarMax35.89-.10 Carnival37.78-.60 Caterpillar84.16-.33 Celanese40.99+.19 Cemex8.93+.01 Cemig pf s11.60-.31 CenterPnt19.63-.13 CenElBras3.42-.04 CntryLink39.28+.10 Checkpnt9.05+.47 ChesEng16.87-.03 ChesUtl46.90+.64 Chevron103.96-.70 ChicB&I41.01+.42 Chicos18.04-.62 Chimera2.70-.01 ChinaMble57.15+1.23 Cigna51.66-.43 CinciBell5.32+.03 Citigroup34.29+.07 CleanHarb56.75-.01 CliffsNRs29.40+1.00 Clorox75.51-.66 Coach57.52-.68 CobaltIEn23.78+.18 CCFemsa141.98+.02 CocaCola s37.15-.23 CocaCE31.38+.15 CohStInfra18.08-.03 Comerica28.82-.30 CmwREIT15.39+.19 CompSci38.49-.78 Con-Way27.60-.04 ConAgra29.55-.27 ConocPhil s56.84-.33 ConsolEngy31.45-.07 ConEd55.36+.09 ConstellA35.86-.07 ContlRes72.33+.73 Cnvrgys15.73+.07 Corning12.22+.07 Cosan Ltd15.42-.21 Cott Cp8.27-.33 CoventryH43.52-.11 Covidien57.93+.36 Crane41.91-.40 CSVS2xVxS.94+.04 CSVelIVSt18.48-.33 CredSuiss24.13+.51 CrwnCstle67.19-.28 Cummins97.31-.06 D-E-F DCT Indl6.30+.03 DDR Corp15.46+.03 DNP Selct9.16-.24 DR Horton18.94-.43 DSW Inc70.52+2.73 DTE60.49-.09 DanaHldg14.41+.41 Danaher53.25-.17 Darden47.40-5.02 DaVitaHlth106.13-.42 DeanFds17.16-.37 Deere83.50+.28 DelphiAuto33.90+.40 DeltaAir9.73+.11 DemndMda8.63-.60 DenburyR15.22-.15 DeutschBk45.01+.76 DevonE51.88-.02 DiaOffs69.01+.21 DiamRk8.71... DrxFnBull105.38-1.05 DirSCBear15.16-.04 DirFnBear17.44+.11 DirSPBear17.85+.07 DirDGldBll11.02+.10 DirxSCBull57.86+.28 Discover41.00-.23 Disney49.30+.01 DollarGen47.94-.82 DomRescs50.40-.35 DEmmett22.96+.19 DowChm29.30-.01 DrPepSnap45.01+.17 DuPont42.48+.09 DukeEn rs63.60-.37 DukeRlty13.42-.08 EMC Cp24.92+.16 ENI47.83+.68 EQT Corp57.79-1.59 EastChem59.66-.33 Eaton51.28+.13 EV EnEq10.71-.02 EVTxMGlo8.79-.01 Ecolab71.87+.35 EdisonInt44.45-.69 EdwLfSci91.50+4.98 Elan9.87-.04 EldorGld g14.02-.06 EmersonEl49.74+.14 EmpDist19.85-.05 EnbrdgEPt28.15-.50 EnCana g21.31-.39 EndvSilv g8.43-.05 Enerpls g13.08-.17 EnPro39.76+.69 ENSCO58.54+.15 Entergy62.96-.43 EntPrPt50.40-.47 Equifax54.25+.87 EqtyRsd54.98-.23 EsteeLdr s59.06-.15 ExcoRes7.52-.15 Exelon29.01-.30 Express14.35-.30 ExxonMbl87.19-.42 FMC Tech41.12-.02 FamilyDlr70.71+.06 FedExCp88.39+.26 FedSignl6.29+.24 Ferrellgs18.43+.18 Ferro2.92+.05 FibriaCelu11.03+.60 FidlNFin23.93-.11 FidNatInfo36.22+.41 FstHorizon9.34-.14 FstRepBk32.96-.53 FTActDiv7.53-.02 FtTrEnEq11.81-.08 FT RNG15.61-.15 FirstEngy41.71-.57 FlowrsFds23.56+.21 Fluor53.69+.71 FootLockr35.60+.10 FordM11.31-.10 FordM wt2.35-.12 ForestLab35.44+.09 ForestOil6.15-.08 FBHmSec30.00+.25 FMCG38.28-.12 Fusion-io22.72-.54 G-H-I GATX42.09+.16 GNC33.97-.84 GabelliET5.62+.01 GabHlthW9.32... GabUtil6.85+.01 Gafisa SA4.14-.04 GameStop25.88+.05 Gannett17.64-.40 Gap30.94-3.57 GenDynam66.44+.75 GenElec20.86+.04 GenGrPrp19.42-.09 GenMills40.63+.15 GenMotors25.41-.10 GenOn En2.56+.01 GenuPrt64.64-.01 Genworth5.99+.10 GeoGrp29.15-.62 Gerdau8.33-.03 GlaxoSKln43.60+.30 GoldFLtd11.71+.03 Goldcrp g38.14+.65 GoldmanS116.58-1.82 GoodrPet8.36-.22 Goodyear12.76+.18 GrafTech9.49+.20 GtPlainEn20.19+.04 Griffon10.56-.01 GpFSnMx n15.02+.27 GpTelevisa23.28-.32 GuangRy16.47-.07 HCA Hldg32.01-.20 HCP Inc45.00+.03 HSBC51.22+.19 HSBC Cap25.94+.06 HalconR rs6.10-.19 Hallibrtn33.06+.07 HanJS15.96-.07 HanPrmDv13.53-.09 Hanesbrds35.90-.12 HanoverIns36.43... HarleyD46.51+.51 HarmonyG7.67-.01 HartfdFn20.93-.19 HawaiiEl25.09+.03 HltCrREIT59.26-.02 HltMgmt7.37-.13 HlthcrRlty24.03-.07 HealthNet24.67+.82 Heckmann3.81-.07 HeclaM5.67+.03 Heinz58.49+.10 HelmPayne54.18+1.53 Herbalife46.55+.91 Hersha4.85+.10 Hertz15.70... Hess48.87-.70 HewlettP13.53+.66 HighwdPrp32.17+.06 HollyFront45.13-.22 HomeDp64.24-.74 HonwllIntl60.52-.07 Hospira30.94+.76 HospPT22.83-.07 HostHotls14.63+.10 HovnanE5.09-.08 Humana65.14+.08 Huntsmn15.88-.09 IAMGld g11.54-.14 ING9.19+.18 iShGold16.52-.17 iSAstla25.04+.05 iSAstria17.14+.06 iShBraz51.46-.05 iSCan28.00-.05 iShGer23.76+.15 iSh HK18.89-.09 iShItaly13.01+.22 iShJapn9.30+.01 iSh Kor59.60-.05 iSMalas14.61+.01 iShMex67.72+.23 iShSing13.46+.00 iSTaiwn13.55+.05 iShSilver31.90-.62 iShS&P10064.57-.15 iShBTips122.83+.04 iShChina2537.01+.21 iSCorSP500141.80-.24 iShEMkts41.89+.12 iShiBxB122.00+.11 iShEMBd122.43+.08 iShB20 T125.38+.72 iShB1-3T84.43... iS Eafe55.28+.14 iSRusMCV49.12-.05 iShiBxHYB93.03... iSR1KV71.36-.12 iSR1KG65.43-.15 iSR2KV73.41+.16 iShR2K82.09+.10 iShUSPfd39.64+.03 iShREst63.73-.08 iShDJHm20.50+.01 iShDJRBk23.71-.30 iStar7.70+.05 Idacorp42.48+.01 ITW61.16+.09 Imation4.39+.13 IngerRd47.85-.11 IntegrysE52.55-.41 IntcntlEx130.85-1.15 IBM189.36-.12 IntlGame14.28-.04 IntPap36.25-.56 InterOil g52.50-2.16 Interpublic10.71+.09 InvenSense10.20-.11 Invesco24.60-.15 InvMtgCap21.11-.12 IronMtn31.47-.17 ItauUnibH15.27-.04 J-K-L JPMorgCh40.57-.24 Jabil18.78+.08 JanusCap7.72-.15 Jefferies17.75+.36 JohnJn69.86+.21 JohnsnCtl27.61+.33 JoyGlbl55.57-.61 JnprNtwk18.02+.14 KB Home14.51+.01 KBW Inc17.21+.01 KC Southn76.73+.32 Kaydon s23.25+.21 KA EngTR24.81+.15 Kellogg55.23-.03 KeyEngy6.82+.07 Keycorp7.90-.10 KimbClk85.81+.12 Kimco19.48+.20 KindME79.42-.99 KindMorg33.92+.02 Kinross g9.89+.03 KnghtCap3.33... KodiakO g8.16-.13 Kohls43.73-.04 KrispKrm9.17-.02 Kroger26.87+.09 LSI Corp6.73+.06 LTC Prp32.88-.20 LaZBoy15.24+.44 Laclede40.37+.42 LVSands45.46-1.29 LeapFrog8.92+.04 LeggPlat27.85+.42 LennarA37.78-.03 LeucNatl23.00+.56 Level319.12+.46 Lexmark24.36+.26 LbtyASG4.02+.03 LillyEli49.22+.30 Limited51.30-.25 LincNat25.26+.19 Lindsay78.04+.91 LinkedIn106.17-1.46 LionsGt g16.17-.06 LockhdM91.48-.07 Loews40.95+.23 LaPac17.36+.12 Lowes35.62-.42 LyonBas A49.76+.88 M-N-0 M&T Bk96.15-1.03 MBIA8.70-.15 MDU Res20.47-.11 MEMC3.01+.08 MFA Fncl8.41+.02 MCR10.12+.02 MGIC1.90+.02 MGM Rsts9.92-.25 MSCI Inc29.18+.09 Macquarie43.57-.03 Macys38.27+.17 MagelMPt s43.03-.59 MagnaInt g45.86+.15 MagHRes3.77-.11 Manitowoc15.08+.18 Manulife g12.83+.03 MarathnO30.04-.76 MarathPet59.16-.39 MktVGold46.65+.17 MV OilSv s38.82+.26 MV Semi n32.01+.12 MktVRus27.94+.10 MktVJrGld21.22-.04 MarIntA35.53-.36 MarshM34.91-.20 MStewrt2.58+.01 Masco16.58-.08 McClatchy3.31-.04 McDrmInt10.52+.02 McDnlds87.20+.14 McGrwH53.21-.23 McKesson94.48-.10 McMoRn8.46-.26 McEwenM3.83+.13 MeadJohn67.61-.44 Medicis43.20-.09 Medtrnic41.86-.01 Merck44.40-.04 Meritor4.42+.11 MetLife33.32-.06 MetroPCS9.96-.81 MetroHlth11.23-.01 MKors n52.46-1.04 MidAApt62.80+.51 MobileTele17.83+.28 MolsCoorB41.75+.23 Molycorp8.60-.40 MoneyGrm11.78-.12 Monsanto89.20-.23 MonstrWw5.63+.19 Moodys48.97-.01 MorgStan16.61+.14 MSEmMkt15.04+.13 Mosaic52.98+.14 MotrlaSolu54.22+.01 MuellerWat5.37-.11 MurphO55.60-.54 NCR Corp24.05+.10 NRG Egy21.22+.09 NV Energy18.38+.02 NYSE Eur23.08-.13 Nabors14.56+.03 NBGreece1.73-.09 NatFuGas51.99-.22 NatGrid56.49+.01 NOilVarco68.79+.83 Navistar20.91+.61 NewAmHi10.56-.05 NJ Rscs40.75-.37 NwMtnFin14.30-.76 NewOriEd18.08-2.17 NY CmtyB12.95-.05 NY Times8.06-.06 Newcastle8.20-.05 NewellRub21.66-.08 NewfldExp24.26-.15 NewmtM45.09-.24 NewpkRes7.75+.05 Nexen g24.35-.44 NextEraEn67.91-.38 NiSource24.19-.15 NikeB97.67+.11 NobleCorp35.59+1.34 NokiaCp3.44+.18 Nordstrm53.23-.49 NorflkSo60.21+.78 NoestUt38.46-.10 NorthropG66.65+.86 Novartis62.69+.31 Nucor40.74+.46 NustarEn45.09-.58 NuvMuOpp15.80-.16 NvPfdInco9.72-.01 NuvQPf29.26-.05 OGE Engy56.50-.34 OasisPet30.45-.15 OcciPet73.69+.11 OcwenFn35.28-.50 OfficeDpt3.29-.02 OfficeMax9.92-.02 Oi SA s3.90+.14 OldRepub10.62+.08 Olin20.94+.33 OmegaHlt23.07+.04 Omncre35.71-.14 Omnicom49.67+.25 OnAssign19.80+.09 ONEOK s44.55-.09 OneokPtrs56.34-1.24 OshkoshCp28.96-1.14 P-Q-R PG&E Cp40.35-.21 PHH Corp21.90-.08 PNC55.08-.23 PNM Res20.99-.21 PPG120.31-.63 PPL Corp28.96-.11 PVH Corp113.73-1.36 PVR Ptrs23.54-.21 PallCorp59.61+.12 Pandora9.45+.49 PeabdyE24.94+.14 Pengrth g5.09-.02 PennWst g10.83-.15 Penney17.78+.42 Pentair48.34+.42 PepBoy9.57-1.11 PepcoHold19.63-.07 PepsiCo69.86-.01 Prmian13.14-.08 PetrbrsA17.72-.12 Petrobras18.03-.09 Pfizer25.17+.08 PhilipMor88.95-.85 Phillips66 n51.56... PiedNG31.11+.14 Pier 119.79+.33 PimcoStrat11.47+.05 PinWst51.38-.08 PionEnSvc7.40-.08 PioNtrl102.39-2.44 PitnyBw11.03-.61 PlainsEx36.05+.44 PlumCrk42.39-.13 Polaris81.95-.01 PostPrp48.63-.19 Potash39.01+.41 PwshDB27.92-.25 Praxair105.71+.34 PrecDrill7.44-.02 PrinFncl27.67+.32 ProLogis34.26+.30 ProShtS&P34.61+.07 PrUltQQQ s55.26-.23 PrUShQQQ29.74+.12 ProUltSP58.60-.17 ProShtR2K25.20-.06 PrUltSP50084.31-.42 PrUVxST rs21.07+.71 ProUltSilv52.35-2.09 ProctGam69.31-.27 ProgsvCp21.13-.03 PrUShSP rs56.12+.20 PrUShL20 rs59.76-.66 ProUSR2K27.28-.08 PUSSP500 rs39.97+.22 Prudentl52.06+.10 PSEG29.72-.13 PubStrg142.50-.02 PulteGrp17.09+.14 PPrIT5.45+.05 QEP Res28.50-.02 Qihoo36026.02-1.42 QuanexBld21.40+.17 QuantaSvc26.11+.30 Questar19.51-.06 QksilvRes3.12-.03 RBS pfG20.20+.07 RPM28.71-.02 Rackspace66.59-.77 RadianGrp4.61+.06 RadioShk1.92-.03 Ralcorp89.45+.33 RangeRs63.21-.82 RJamesFn37.31-.27 Rayonier50.01-.01 Raytheon56.76+.35 RltyInco40.33+.08 RedHat49.01-.44 RegalEnt15.53+.25 RegionsFn6.45-.13 Renren3.15-.06 RepubSvc28.59+.18 Revlon14.90... ReynAmer44.06+.16 RioTinto50.29+.58 RiteAid.99-.02 RobtHalf28.40+.12 RockwlAut78.95+.60 RockColl55.90-.14 RylCarb34.84-.36 RoyDShllA66.97+.28 Royce12.96+.04 S-T-U SAIC11.51+.06 SAP AG80.13+.60 SCANA45.71-.47 SK Tlcm15.61+.21 SpdrDJIA129.39-.16 SpdrGold164.42-1.71 SP Mid181.91-.12 S&P500ETF141.25-.20 SpdrHome26.29+.08 SpdrS&PBk22.98-.19 SpdrLehHY40.49... 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Yesterday Pvs Day Yesterday Pvs Day Exch Contract Settle Chg Yesterday Pvs Day M ONEY R ATES C URRENCIES Prime Rate Discount Rate Federal Funds Rate Treasuries 3-month 6-month 5-year 10-year 30-year Gold (troy oz., spot) Silver (troy oz., spot) Copper (pound) Platinum (troy oz., spot) Lt Sweet CrudeNYMXJan 1388.50-.59 CornCBOTMar 13752-2 WheatCBOTMar 13856-4 SoybeansCBOTJan 131455+1 CattleCMEFeb 13130.15-.62 Sugar (world)ICEMar 1319.44-.31 Orange JuiceICEJan 13123.60+1.20 Argent4.84504.8390 Australia.9547.9596 Bahrain.3770.3769 Brazil2.11002.1250 Britain1.61061.6095 Canada.9928.9946 Chile481.55482.08 China6.23036.2297 Colombia1814.501807.50 Czech Rep19.2719.35 Denmark5.69515.7126 Dominican Rep40.1040.12 Egypt6.11556.1120 Euro.7633.7657 Hong Kong7.75017.7501 Hungary216.12216.44 India54.68554.765 Indnsia9613.009616.00 Israel3.80893.8265 Japan81.8482.24 Jordan.7100.7079 Lebanon1504.501504.50 Malaysia3.04303.0420 Mexico12.947612.9547 N. Zealand1.21341.2188 Norway5.61845.6381 Peru2.5802.577 Poland3.163.16 Russia30.813230.9066 Singapore1.21751.2185 So. Africa8.79328.8718 So. Korea1084.981083.00 Sweden6.59376.6325 Switzerlnd.9260.9258 Taiwan29.1129.10 Thailand30.6830.63 Turkey1.78481.7861 U.A.E.3.67303.6732 Uruguay19.349919.5899 Venzuel4.29564.2927 3.253.25 0.750.75 .00-.25.00-.25 0.090.09 0.140.14 0.620.65 1.601.64 2.782.78 $1694.40$1742.20 $32.734$33.982 $3.6335$3.5365 $1582.90$1618.50 S O Y OU K NOW The remainder of the NYSE listings can be found on the next page. A6 W EDNESDAY, D ECEMBER 5, 2012 000DAEZ See store for details. One Lucky Winner With Purchase From Sales Flyer. Any Purchase Of $1,000 Your Choice Of iPod Or Nook. iPad 255 E. Highland Blvd., Inverness, FL 34452 352.726.4709 Mon-Fri: 9:30-5:30, Sat: 9:30-5:00 REGISTER TO WIN! 12 MONTH NO INTEREST

PAGE 7

Associated PressWASHINGTON U.S. banks are enjoying their best profits in six years and are lending a bit more freely. The gradual improvement suggests that the industry will sustain its healing from the worst financial crisis in decades and help strengthen the economy. The industry earned $37.6 billion from July through September a 6.6 percent increase from its earnings in the same quarter last year. For the first time since 2009, the stronger earnings were due mainly to higher revenue rather than to less money set aside by the banks to cover losses, data issued by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. showed Tuesday. And loans to consumers rose nearly 1 percent from the July-September period of 2011. We are seeing the classic recovery from a recession, said Bert Ely, a banking industry consultant based in Alexandria, Va. All of the arrows are pointing in the right direction. Some of the largest banks are cautioning, though, that their earnings are up mostly because theyve sold less-profitable businesses, shed bad loans and trimmed jobs not because of a more vibrant economy. Some banks are testing higher fees on consumer loans and services to offset new rules mandated after the crisis that have crimped revenue. Consumer lending grew in most categories in the third quarter. That shows banks are becoming less cautious, which could help the economy. More lending leads to more consumer spending, which drives roughly 70 percent of economic activity. The banks mortgage loans increased 0.8 percent from the previous quarter. Auto loans jumped 2.4 percent. FDIC Chairman Martin Gruenberg acknowledged that the increase in consumer lending was relatively modest. The biggest banks say that customers have held off on borrowing in part because of slower global growth and worries about the fiscal cliff. Thats the name for automatic tax increases and spending cuts that will kick in next month unless President Barack Obama and congressional lawmakers reach a deal by then to avert them. B USINESS C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE W EDNESDAY, D ECEMBER 5, 2012 A7 Advance Capital I: Balanc p 16.99... RetInc 9.01+.02 Alger Funds B: SmCapGr 6.91-.01 AllianceBern A: GblRisk p 17.72+.02 GlbThGrA p 63.43-.16 HighIncoA p 9.45+.01 SmCpGrA 38.22-.03 AllianceBern Adv: LgCpGrAd 30.36-.09 AllianceBern B: GlbThGrB t 54.28-.14 GrowthB t 27.38-.11 SCpGrB t 30.40-.03 AllianceBern C: SCpGrC t 30.58-.02 Allianz Fds Instl: NFJDvVl 12.62+.01 SmCpVl 31.69+.03 Allianz Funds C: AGICGrthC 26.60-.05 Amer Beacon Insti: LgCapInst 21.43+.01 Amer Beacon Inv: LgCap Inv 20.29+.01 Amer Century Adv: EqGroA p 24.32+.02 EqIncA p 7.85-.01 Amer Century Inv: AllCapGr 30.75-.07 Balanced 17.50+.02 DivBnd 11.30+.01 EqInc 7.86... GrowthI 27.76-.05 HeritageI 22.44-.05 IncGro 27.12-.01 InfAdjBd 13.61+.03 IntDisc 10.07-.01 IntlGroI 11.34+.02 New Opp 8.21+.01 OneChAg 13.23... OneChMd 12.68+.01 RealEstI 22.97+.03 Ultra 25.99-.07 ValueInv 6.28... American Funds A: AmcpA p 21.35+.04 AMutlA p 28.15-.06 BalA p 20.21-.03 BondA p 12.99+.01 CapIBA p 53.19-.01 CapWGA p 36.75+.05 CapWA p 21.67+.06 EupacA p 40.87+.08 FdInvA p 40.21-.06 GlblBalA 26.71+.04 GovtA p 14.61+.01 GwthA p 33.96-.04 HI TrA p 11.28+.01 IncoA p 18.08... IntBdA p 13.79... IntlGrIncA p 31.03+.08 ICAA p 30.46-.03 LtTEBA p 16.51... NEcoA p 28.63-.03 N PerA p 30.93+.02 NwWrldA 53.32+.10 STBFA p 10.08... SmCpA p 39.25+.01 TxExA p 13.37... WshA p 30.99-.08 Ariel Investments: Apprec 40.13+.15 Ariel 50.37+.07 Artisan Funds: Intl 24.18-.03 IntlInstl 24.35-.04 IntlVal r 30.08+.12 MidCap 38.27-.13 MidCapVal 21.45+.04 BBH Funds: CorSelN 17.58-.03 Baron Funds: Asset 47.66-.25 Growth 53.25-.11 SmallCap 25.50-.03 Bernstein Fds: IntDur 14.28+.01 DivMu 15.01... TxMgdIntl 13.81+.06 Berwyn Funds: Fund 32.76+.11 BlackRock A: EqtyDiv 19.72-.03 GlAlA r 19.51+.01 HiYInvA 8.02+.01 IntlOpA p 32.31+.10 BlackRock B&C: GlAlC t 18.12+.01 BlackRock Instl: EquityDv 19.77-.03 GlbAlloc r 19.62+.01 HiYldBd 8.02+.01 BruceFund 404.86+.93 Buffalo Funds: SmCap n28.71-.01 CGM Funds: Focus n27.55-.01 Mutl n27.56+.02 Realty n28.53-.03 Calamos Funds: GrwthA p 50.74-.12 Calvert Invest: Inco p 16.64+.02 IntlEqA p 13.86... SocialA p 30.54-.03 SocBd p 16.62+.01 SocEqA p 38.07-.03 TxF Lg p 16.88... Cohen & Steers: RltyShrs 67.22+.12 Columbia Class A: Acorn t 30.02-.05 DivOpptyA 8.66-.02 LgCapGrA t 26.62-.10 LgCorQ A p 6.50-.02 MdCpGrOp 9.95-.02 MidCVlOp p 8.21-.01 PBModA p 11.33... TxEA p 14.55... FrontierA 10.82-.02 GlobTech 20.60+.06 Columbia Cl I,T&G: EmMktOp I n8.61+.02 Columbia Class Z: Acorn Z 31.16-.05 AcornIntZ 40.56+.08 DivIncoZ 14.75-.03 IntTEBd 11.16... SelLgCapG 13.60-.06 Credit Suisse Comm: ComRet t 8.20-.07 DFA Funds: IntlCorEq n10.31+.05 USCorEq1 n12.18-.01 USCorEq2 n12.05-.01 DWS Invest A: CommA p 19.15-.05 DWS Invest S: CoreEqtyS 18.07-.07 CorPlsInc 11.31+.01 EmMkGr r 15.91+.01 EnhEmMk 11.31+.01 EnhGlbBd r 10.49+.02 GlbSmCGr 39.17+.03 GlblThem 22.50+.05 Gold&Prc 13.92-.01 HiYldTx 13.37... IntTxAMT 12.39... Intl FdS 42.78+.14 LgCpFoGr 33.09-.07 LatAmrEq 39.96+.02 MgdMuni S e 9.76-.01 MA TF S 15.62... SP500S 18.82-.03 WorldDiv 23.77+.02 Davis Funds A: NYVen A 35.59-.05 Davis Funds B: NYVen B 33.78-.05 Davis Funds C: NYVen C 34.12-.05 Davis Funds Y: NYVenY 36.04-.05 Delaware Invest A: Diver Inc p 9.45... SMIDCapG 23.77+.02 TxUSA p 12.53... Delaware Invest B: SelGrB t 34.44-.04 Dimensional Fds: EmMCrEq n19.36+.08 EmMktV 28.68+.12 IntSmVa n15.50+.10 LargeCo 11.15-.01 TAUSCorE2 n9.81... USLgVa n22.28... US Micro n14.99+.03 US TgdVal 17.55+.03 US Small n23.37+.04 US SmVa 27.08+.04 IntlSmCo n15.49+.07 EmMktSC n20.84+.12 EmgMkt n26.44+.07 Fixd n10.35... IntGFxIn n13.22+.02 IntVa n16.01+.08 InfProSec 13.11+.02 Glb5FxInc n11.31... 2YGlFxd n10.14... DFARlE n25.90+.05 Dodge&Cox: Balanced 76.73+.15 GblStock 8.94+.04 Income 13.96+.01 IntlStk 33.77+.22 Stock 118.92+.29 DoubleLine Funds: TRBd I 11.36... TRBd N p 11.36... Dreyfus: Aprec 44.03-.11 CT A 12.66... CorV A ...... Dreyf 9.72-.01 DryMid r 29.65+.01 GNMA 16.12+.01 GrChinaA r 33.00-.22 HiYldA p 6.61... StratValA 30.30-.03 TechGroA 33.51-.02 DreihsAcInc 10.58... Driehaus Funds: EMktGr 29.18-.02 EVPTxMEmI 47.21+.17 Eaton Vance A: ChinaA p 17.72-.06 AMTFMuInc 10.82... MultiCGrA 8.41-.04 InBosA 5.96+.01 LgCpVal 19.21-.04 NatlMunInc 10.55... SpEqtA 15.87-.01 TradGvA 7.37... Eaton Vance B: HlthSB t 10.50+.02 NatlMuInc 10.54-.01 Eaton Vance C: GovtC p 7.36+.01 NatMunInc 10.54-.01 Eaton Vance I: FltgRt 9.10... GblMacAbR 9.79+.01 LgCapVal 19.27-.04 ParStEMkt 14.47+.04 FMI Funds: LgCap p n16.95+.02 FPA Funds: NewInco 10.63... FPACres 28.74+.03 Fairholme 30.07+.13 Federated A: MidGrStA 35.24-.03 MuSecA 11.01... Federated Instl: KaufmnR 5.27+.01 TotRetBd 11.66+.02 StrValDvIS 5.04... Fidelity Adv Foc T: EnergyT 35.08-.12 HltCarT 23.16-.01 Fidelity Advisor A: NwInsgh p 22.63-.08 StrInA 12.83+.02 Fidelity Advisor C: NwInsgh t n21.31-.07 Fidelity Advisor I: EqGrI n65.51-.11 EqInI n26.23-.02 FltRateI n9.93... IntBdI n11.77+.01 NwInsgtI n22.96-.08 StrInI n12.99+.03 Fidelity Advisor T: BalancT 16.57-.01 DivGrT p 13.18-.02 EqGrT p 61.06-.11 EqInT 25.81-.02 GrOppT 41.28-.07 HiInAdT p 10.34+.01 IntBdT 11.75+.01 MuIncT p 14.00... OvrseaT 17.70+.04 STFiT 9.36... Fidelity Freedom: FF2010 n14.32-.01 FF2010K 13.12-.01 FF2015 n11.98... FF2015K 13.19-.01 FF2020 n14.49-.01 FF2020K 13.61-.01 FF2025 n12.07-.01 FF2025K 13.76-.01 FF2030 n14.37-.01 FF2030K 13.90-.01 FF2035 n11.89-.01 FF2035K 13.97-.02 FF2040 n8.29-.01 FF2040K 14.01-.02 FF2045K 14.16-.02 Fidelity Invest: AllSectEq 12.93-.04 AMgr50 n16.37... AMgr70 r n17.37... AMgr20 r n13.39... Balanc n20.12-.02 BalancedK 20.12-.02 BlueChGr n49.61-.13 BluChpGrK 49.67-.13 CA Mun n13.15... Canada n53.33-.04 CapAp n29.60-.04 CapDevO n11.84-.04 CpInc r n9.44+.01 ChinaRg r 29.60-.08 CngS 465.09... CTMun r n12.26... Contra n77.68-.26 ContraK 77.71-.26 CnvSc n25.06-.01 DisEq n24.14-.06 DiscEqF 24.09-.07 DivIntl n29.82+.02 DivrsIntK r 29.82+.02 DivStkO n17.28-.01 DivGth n29.84-.06 EmergAs r n29.20-.05 EmrMk n22.50-.07 Eq Inc n46.70-.03 EQII n19.42-.05 ECapAp 18.85+.05 Europe 31.15+.07 Exch 323.88... Export n22.52-.05 Fidel n35.54-.11 Fifty r n19.93-.07 FltRateHi r n9.94... FrInOne n29.32+.01 GNMA n11.82+.01 GovtInc 10.66+.01 GroCo n95.19-.18 GroInc n20.92-.03 GrowCoF 95.24-.18 GrowthCoK 95.22-.17 GrStrat r n20.42-.04 HighInc r n9.30... Indepn n25.27-.06 InProBd n13.69+.02 IntBd n11.18+.01 IntGov n10.91... IntmMu n10.78... IntlDisc n32.81+.09 IntlSCp r n20.04+.05 InvGrBd n11.73+.02 InvGB n8.04+.01 Japan r 9.57+.03 JpnSm n9.06+.11 LgCapVal 11.22... LatAm 48.14-.17 LevCoStk n30.99+.05 LowP r n39.30+.07 LowPriK r 39.28+.07 Magelln n73.03-.21 MD Mu r n11.80... MA Mun n13.00... MegaCpStk n11.74-.03 MI Mun n12.70... MidCap n29.35-.04 MN Mun n12.16... MtgSec n11.39+.01 MuniInc n13.78... NJ Mun r n12.52... NwMkt r n18.00+.03 NwMill n32.65-.08 NY Mun n13.94... OTC n60.14... Oh Mun n12.61... 100Index 10.12-.02 Ovrsea n32.33+.09 PcBas n25.11... PAMun r n11.66... Puritn n19.44-.03 PuritanK 19.44-.02 RealEInc r 11.54+.01 RealE n31.35+.05 SAllSecEqF 12.96-.03 SCmdtyStrt n9.00-.08 SCmdtyStrF n9.03-.08 SrEmrgMkt 16.27-.03 SEmgMktF 16.33-.02 SrsIntGrw 11.82+.01 SerIntlGrF 11.86+.01 SrsIntVal 9.44+.04 SerIntlValF 9.47+.04 SrInvGrdF 11.73+.01 StIntMu n10.92... STBF n8.60... SmCapDisc n23.50+.05 SmllCpS r n17.78+.01 SCpValu r 15.65+.03 StkSelLCV r n11.63-.01 StkSlcACap n27.97-.04 StkSelSmCp 19.69+.01 StratInc n11.49+.02 StrReRt r 9.76-.01 TaxFrB r n11.90... TotalBd n11.07+.01 Trend n78.82-.16 USBI n11.96+.01 Utility n18.53-.08 ValStra t n30.76+.01 Value n74.77... Wrldw n20.19-.01 Fidelity Selects: Air n39.22+.20 Banking n18.92-.14 Biotch n111.16-.38 Brokr n48.67-.05 Chem n115.66+.43 ComEquip n22.68+.10 Comp n60.37+.08 ConDis n27.85-.15 ConsuFn n14.43-.07 ConStap n83.44... CstHo n48.46-.09 DfAer n85.28+.06 Electr n44.28+.40 Enrgy n50.17-.17 EngSv n65.53+.38 EnvAltEn r n16.40+.07 FinSv n60.19+.11 Gold r n37.35-.05 Health n145.04-.04 Insur n52.41-.10 Leisr n102.74-.82 Material n70.13+.11 MedDl n59.73-.05 MdEqSys n28.41... Multmd n56.08-.05 NtGas n30.30-.12 Pharm n15.44+.06 Retail n65.07-.50 Softwr n84.72-.20 Tech n99.97-.42 Telcm n50.79-.11 Trans n51.70+.32 UtilGr n56.20-.20 Wireless n8.26+.01 Fidelity Spartan: 500IdxInv n50.05-.08 500Idx I 50.06-.08 IntlInxInv n34.14+.12 TotMktInv n41.15-.05 USBond I 11.96+.01 Fidelity Spart Adv: ExMktAd r n40.22+.01 500IdxAdv n50.05-.09 IntAd r n34.16+.11 TotMktAd r n41.15-.06 USBond I 11.96+.01 First Eagle: GlblA 49.50-.01 OverseasA 22.47... First Investors A BlChpA p ...... EqtyInco p 7.59... GloblA p 6.83... GovtA p 11.43+.01 GroInA p 16.53... IncoA p 2.61... MATFA p 12.79... MITFA p 13.13... NJTFA p 13.99... NYTFA p 15.55... OppA p 30.01+.02 PATFA p 14.10... SpSitA p 24.27+.01 TxExInco p 10.47-.01 TotRtA p 16.80... Forum Funds: AbsStrI r 11.16-.01 Frank/Temp Frnk A: AdjUS p 8.87... ALTFA p 12.10... AZTFA p 11.68... CalInsA p 13.23... CA IntA p 12.37... CalTFA p 7.65... COTFA p 12.67... CTTFA p 11.64... CvtScA p 15.01-.01 Dbl TF A 12.40-.01 DynTchA 32.78-.03 EqIncA p 17.91-.02 FedInt p 12.77... FedTFA p 12.97... FLTFA p 12.17... FoundAl p 11.06+.02 GATFA p 13.04... GoldPrM A 30.50-.07 GrwthA p 49.82-.01 HYTFA p 11.16... HiIncA 2.06... IncomA p 2.19... InsTFA p 12.82... NYITF p 12.14... LATF A p 12.26... LMGvScA 10.28... MDTFA p 12.20... MATFA p 12.45... MITFA p 12.50... MNInsA 13.19... MOTFA p 12.97... NJTFA p 12.85... NYTFA p 12.34+.02 NCTFA p 13.15-.01 OhioI A p 13.36-.01 ORTFA p 12.82... PATFA p 11.15... ReEScA p 16.49+.03 RisDvA p 37.32+.07 SMCpGrA 36.46-.09 StratInc p 10.70+.01 TtlRtnA p 10.55+.01 USGovA p 6.83+.01 UtilsA p 13.46-.06 VATFA p 12.49... Frank/Tmp Frnk Adv: GlbBdAdv n13.55... IncmeAd 2.17... TGlbTRAdv 13.78+.01 Frank/Temp Frnk C: IncomC t 2.21... USGvC t 6.79+.01 Frank/Temp Mtl A&B: SharesA 22.16-.01 Frank/Temp Temp A: DvMktA p 22.83-.18 ForgnA p 6.69+.04 GlBd A p 13.59... GrwthA p 19.15+.09 WorldA p 15.83+.04 Frank/Temp Tmp B&C: DevMktC 22.15-.18 ForgnC p 6.52+.04 GlBdC p 13.61-.01 Franklin Mutual Ser: QuestA 17.51+.01 GE Elfun S&S: S&S Inc 12.11+.01 US Eqty 44.41-.09 GMO Trust: USTreas x 25.00... GMO Trust III: Quality 23.36+.02 GMO Trust IV: IntlIntrVl 20.61+.14 GMO Trust VI: EmgMkts r 11.28+.04 IntlCorEq 28.09+.15 Quality 23.37+.02 Gabelli Funds: Asset 53.96+.03 Goldman Sachs A: MdCVA p 38.24+.01 Goldman Sachs Inst: GrOppt 25.72-.02 HiYield 7.38+.01 HYMuni n9.57... MidCapV 38.64+.01 ShtDrTF n10.69... Harbor Funds: Bond 13.10+.01 CapApInst 42.07-.15 IntlInv t 60.90+.31 Intl r 61.65+.32 Hartford Fds A: CpAppA p 33.33+.04 DivGthA p 20.37-.02 IntOpA p 14.81+.04 Hartford Fds Y: CapAppI n33.41+.04 Hartford HLS IA : CapApp 42.55+.03 Div&Gr 21.56-.02 Balanced 21.22-.01 MidCap 27.84... TotRetBd 11.96+.01 Hennessy Funds: CorGrIIOrig ...... Hussman Funds: StrGrowth 11.03-.02 ICON Fds: Energy S 18.78+.01 Hlthcare S 17.57+.05 ISI Funds: NoAm p 7.97+.01 IVA Funds: Wldwide I r 16.28-.03 Invesco Fds Invest: DivrsDiv p 13.49-.03 Invesco Funds: Energy 36.61+.02 Utilities 17.08-.06 Invesco Funds A: BalRiskA 13.02-.03 Chart p 17.92+.01 CmstkA 17.28-.01 Const p 23.65-.05 DivrsDiv p 13.50-.03 EqIncA 9.12-.01 GrIncA p 20.63-.05 HiIncMu p ...... HiYld p 4.39+.01 HYMuA 10.29... IntlGrow 28.57+.08 MuniInA 14.19... PA TFA 17.36... US MortgA 13.02... Invesco Funds B: MuniInB 14.16-.01 US Mortg 12.96... Invesco Funds Y: BalRiskY 13.11-.04 Ivy Funds: AssetSC t 24.65-.21 AssetStA p 25.54-.22 AssetStrI r 25.81-.22 HiIncA p 8.58+.01 JPMorgan A Class: CoreBd A 12.15+.01 JPMorgan C Class: CoreBd p 12.20... JP Morgan Instl: MdCpVal n28.16-.13 JPMorgan R Cl: CoreBond n12.15+.01 ShtDurBd 11.01... JPMorgan Select: USEquity n11.32-.02 JPMorgan Sel Cls: CoreBd n12.14+.01 HighYld n8.14+.01 IntmTFBd n11.50... LgCpGr 23.93-.11 ShtDurBd n11.01... USLCCrPls n22.97-.05 Janus T Shrs: BalancdT 26.91-.01 Contrarn T 14.43+.02 EnterprT 65.80+.07 FlxBndT 11.06+.01 GlLifeSciT r 30.82+.06 GlbSel T 9.57+.03 GlTechT r 18.29-.05 Grw&IncT 33.67-.04 Janus T 31.71-.03 OvrseasT r 32.33+.16 PrkMCVal T 21.74+.01 ResearchT 32.14-.09 ShTmBdT 3.11... Twenty T 61.81-.08 VentureT 59.02-.07 WrldW T r 45.27+.11 John Hancock A: BondA p 16.46+.02 IncomeA p 6.72+.01 RgBkA 14.39-.08 John Hancock B: IncomeB 6.72+.01 John Hancock Cl 1: LSAggr 12.75... LSBalanc 13.54... LSConsrv 13.55+.01 LSGrwth 13.46... LSModer 13.39... Lazard Instl: EmgMktI 19.24... Lazard Open: EmgMkO p 19.65+.01 Legg Mason A: CBAgGr p 127.61+.55 CBAppr p 15.80-.03 CBLCGr p 24.14-.02 GCIAllCOp 8.93+.01 WAHiIncA t 6.22+.01 WAMgMu p 17.57... Legg Mason B: CBLgCGr t 21.89-.02 Legg Mason C: CMSpInv p 29.64+.04 CMValTr p 41.68-.09 Longleaf Partners: Partners 26.18+.09 SmCap 28.15+.01 Loomis Sayles: LSBondI 15.13+.04 StrInc C 15.45+.04 LSBondR 15.07+.04 StrIncA 15.36+.04 Loomis Sayles Inv: InvGrBdA p 12.81+.02 InvGrBdY 12.82+.02 Lord Abbett A: AffilA p 11.73-.02 BdDebA p 8.08+.01 ShDurIncA p 4.65... MidCpA p 17.53... Lord Abbett C: ShDurIncC t 4.68... Lord Abbett F: ShtDurInco 4.64... MFS Funds A: MITA 21.72-.03 MIGA 17.63-.02 EmGA 47.99-.18 HiInA 3.57+.01 MFLA ...... TotRA 15.08... UtilA 18.24-.02 ValueA 25.23-.02 MFS Funds B: MIGB n15.76-.02 GvScB n10.52+.01 HiInB n3.57... MuInB n9.20... TotRB n15.09... MFS Funds I: ValueI 25.35-.02 MFS Funds Instl: IntlEq n18.77+.06 MainStay Funds A: HiYldBA 6.06+.01 MainStay Funds B: ConvB t 15.03+.01 GovtB t 8.96+.01 HYldBB t 6.03... IncmBldr 17.64... IntlEqB 10.90+.02 MainStay Funds I: ICAPSlEq 37.50-.03 Mairs & Power: Growth n84.10+.26 Managers Funds: Yacktman p n19.07-.01 YacktFoc n20.50-.01 Manning&Napier Fds: WldOppA 7.64+.03 Matthews Asian: AsiaDvInv r 14.33+.04 AsianGIInv 18.33+.01 IndiaInv r 17.81+.02 PacTgrInv 23.96+.09 MergerFd n15.92-.02 Metro West Fds: TotRetBd 11.12+.01 TotRtBdI 11.11... Midas Funds: Midas Fd t 2.63-.01 Monetta Funds: Monetta n14.50-.03 MontagGr I 25.88-.03 Morgan Stanley B: GlobStratB 14.81... MorganStanley Inst: IntlEqI 14.41+.03 MCapGrI 34.62-.30 Muhlenk n56.01+.14 Munder Funds A: GwthOppA 28.34-.09 Munder Funds Y: MCpCGrY 32.09-.04 Mutual Series: BeacnZ 13.24... GblDiscA 29.69... GlbDiscZ 30.14+.01 QuestZ 17.70+.01 SharesZ 22.39-.01 Neuberger&Berm Fds: Focus 22.33-.05 GenesInst 50.54-.09 Intl r 17.28+.08 LgCapV Inv 27.18-.05 Neuberger&Berm Tr: Genesis 52.33-.10 Nicholas Group: HiInc I n9.92+.01 Nicholas n49.53+.01 Northern Funds: BondIdx 11.09... HiYFxInc 7.48... IntTxEx 11.15... SmCpIdx 9.14... StkIdx 17.56... Technly 15.49... Nuveen Cl A: HYMuBd px 17.43-.01 LtMBA p 11.32... Nuveen Cl R: IntDMBd x 9.50... HYMunBd x 17.43... Nuveen Cl Y: RealEst n21.35+.03 Oak Assoc Fds: WhitOkSG 42.87+.10 Oakmark Funds I: EqtyInc r 29.20+.03 GlobalI 22.70+.10 Intl I r 20.30+.11 Oakmark 49.17+.08 Select 32.78+.16 Old Westbury Fds: GlobOpp 7.62... GlbSMdCap 15.04+.03 LgCapStrat 9.86+.01 Oppenheimer A: AMTFMu 7.47-.01 AMTFrNY 12.63+.02 CAMuniA p 9.01+.01 CapApA p 48.18-.10 CapIncA p 9.25... DvMktA p 34.11-.14 Disc p 62.48+.02 EquityA 9.50-.02 EqIncA p 25.39-.03 GlobA p 63.40+.16 GlbOppA 28.60... GblStrIncA 4.34... Gold p 32.22-.13 IntBdA p 6.59... LtdTmMu 15.32... MnStFdA x 36.61-.42 PAMuniA p 11.71-.01 SenFltRtA 8.28... USGv p 9.84... Oppenheimer B: AMTFMu 7.43... AMTFrNY 12.63+.01 CpIncB t 9.05... EquityB 8.70-.01 GblStrIncB 4.36... Oppenheimer Roch: LtdNYA p 3.44... RoMu A p 17.42+.01 RcNtMuA 7.78... Oppenheimer Y: DevMktY 33.81-.14 IntlBdY 6.59... IntGrowY 30.50+.05 Osterweis Funds: StrInco n11.75+.01 PIMCO Admin PIMS: ShtTmAd p 9.91... TotRtAd 11.64+.01 PIMCO Instl PIMS: AlAsetAut r 11.39+.02 AllAsset 12.84+.02 ComodRR 6.90-.05 DivInc 12.32+.02 EmgMkCur 10.52+.01 EmMkBd 12.49+.02 FltInc r 8.91+.01 ForBdUn r 11.56+.06 FrgnBd 11.42+.01 HiYld 9.61+.01 InvGrCp 11.41+.02 LowDu 10.66... ModDur 11.20+.01 RealRtnI 12.76+.02 ShortT 9.91... TotRt 11.64+.01 TR II 11.16+.01 TRIII 10.24+.01 PIMCO Funds A: AllAstAut t 11.31+.01 LwDurA 10.66... RealRtA p 12.76+.02 TotRtA 11.64+.01 PIMCO Funds C: AllAstAut t 11.19+.02 RealRtC p 12.76+.02 TotRtC t 11.64+.01 PIMCO Funds D: RealRtn p 12.76+.02 TRtn p 11.64+.01 PIMCO Funds P: AstAllAuthP 11.38+.02 TotRtnP 11.64+.01 Parnassus Funds: EqtyInco n29.22-.02 Perm Port Funds: Permannt 48.96-.22 Pioneer Funds A: BondA p 9.98+.01 IntlValA 18.80+.13 PionFdA p 32.11-.05 ValueA p 11.82-.02 Pioneer Funds B: HiYldB t 10.36+.01 Pioneer Funds C: HiYldC t 10.46+.01 Pioneer Fds Y: StratIncY p 11.29+.01 Price Funds: Balance n20.93-.01 BlChip n45.34-.19 CABond n11.77... CapApp n23.34-.02 DivGro n26.12-.05 EmMktB n14.30+.02 EmEurop 18.39+.07 EmMktS n32.63-.02 EqInc n25.97-.03 EqIndex n38.06-.06 Europe n15.97+.06 GNMA n10.04... Growth n37.42-.16 Gr&In n22.41-.05 HlthSci n42.71+.03 HiYield n6.92+.01 InstlCpG 18.63-.05 InstHiYld n9.75+.01 MCEqGr n30.02-.04 IntlBond n10.18+.03 IntDis n45.73+.09 Intl G&I 12.86+.02 IntlStk n14.15-.02 Japan n7.82+.02 LatAm n40.03-.18 MDShrt n5.24... MDBond n11.28... MidCap n58.63-.08 MCapVal n24.98-.03 N Amer n35.66+.01 N Asia n16.62-.04 New Era n42.44-.09 N Horiz n35.22-.04 N Inc n9.97+.01 NYBond n12.18... OverS SF n8.42+.02 PSInc n17.24... RealAsset r n10.98-.01 RealEst n20.56+.03 R2010 n16.68... R2015 n12.98... R2020 n17.98-.01 R2025 n13.17-.01 R2030 n18.92-.01 R2035 n13.37-.02 R2040 n19.03-.02 R2045 n12.67-.01 SciTec n26.43... ShtBd n4.85... SmCpStk n35.78+.04 SmCapVal n39.12+.13 SpecGr n19.43-.03 SpecIn n13.01+.01 TFInc n10.79... TxFrH n12.13... TxFrSI n5.73... USTInt n6.33+.01 USTLg n14.17+.06 VABond n12.55... Value n26.14-.02 Principal Inv: DivIntlInst 10.05... LgCGI In 10.20... LT2020In 12.70... LT2030In 12.54... Prudential Fds A: BlendA 18.14-.02 HiYldA p 5.67+.01 MidCpGrA 31.46-.09 MuHiIncA 10.54... STCrpBdA 11.58... UtilityA 11.78-.03 Prudential Fds B: GrowthB 18.03-.07 HiYldB t 5.66... Prudential Fds Z&I: MadCapGrZ 32.70-.09 Putnam Funds A: AmGvA p 9.21+.01 AZ TE 9.67... ConvSec 20.24+.01 DvrInA p 7.69+.01 EqInA p 17.17... EuEq 20.13+.10 GeoBalA 13.15-.01 GlbEqty p 9.44... GrInA p 14.45-.01 GlblHlthA 47.24+.10 HiYdA p 7.89+.01 HiYld In 6.13... IncmA p 7.28+.01 IntGrIn p 9.59+.04 InvA p 14.49-.02 NJTxA p 10.03... MultiCpGr 55.12-.09 PA TE 9.69+.01 TxExA p 9.22... TFInA p 15.99... TFHYA 12.94... USGvA p 13.60+.01 GlblUtilA 10.27+.01 VoyA p 21.70-.05 Putnam Funds B: TaxFrIns 16.01+.01 DvrInB t 7.62... EqInc t 17.01+.01 EuEq 19.22+.10 GeoBalB 13.02-.01 GlbEq t 8.49... GlNtRs t 17.27-.02 GrInB t 14.18-.01 GlblHlthB 37.55+.08 HiYldB t 7.88+.01 HYAdB t 6.01+.01 IncmB t 7.21+.01 IntGrIn t 9.47+.04 IntlGrth t 14.28+.08 InvB t 12.98-.02 NJTxB t 10.02... MultiCpGr 46.99-.08 TxExB t 9.22... TFHYB t 12.96... USGvB t 13.52+.01 GlblUtilB 10.23+.01 VoyB t 18.18-.04 RS Funds: IntGrA 17.56+.03 LgCAlphaA 43.82-.05 Value 25.74-.02 RidgeWorth Funds: LCGrStkA p 11.57-.04 Royce Funds: MicroCapI 15.09+.05 PennMuI r 11.90+.04 PremierI r 20.24+.03 TotRetI r 14.12+.01 ValSvc t 11.70+.03 Russell Funds S: StratBd x 11.54-.01 Rydex Advisor: NasdaqAdv 16.16-.02 SEI Portfolios: S&P500E n38.86-.07 SSgA Funds: EmgMkt 19.74+.03 Schwab Funds: HlthCare 21.01+.05 1000Inv r 40.27-.06 S&P Sel 22.34-.04 SmCpSl 21.38+.04 TSM Sel r 25.84-.04 Scout Funds: Intl 32.78+.07 Selected Funds: AmShD 43.49-.05 Sentinel Group: ComS A p 34.67-.05 Sequoia 165.25+.12 Sit Funds: LrgCpGr 47.51-.08 SoSunSCInv t n22.85+.10 St FarmAssoc: Gwth 55.50+.06 Stratton Funds: Multi-Cap 37.03-.09 RealEstate 30.61+.04 SmCap 55.52-.04 SunAmerica Funds: USGvB t 10.22+.01 TCW Funds: EmMktIn 9.41+.02 TotRetBdI 10.29... TIAA-CREF Funds: BdIdxInst 11.05+.01 EqIdxInst 10.86-.01 IntlEqIInst 16.18+.07 Templeton Instit: ForEqS 19.46+.05 Third Avenue Fds: IntlVaInst r 16.35+.04 REValInst r 26.82-.06 ValueInst 49.06-.09 Thornburg Fds: IntValA p 26.85+.03 IncBuildA t 18.62-.03 IncBuildC p 18.62-.03 IntValue I 27.47+.04 LtTMuI 14.78... Thrivent Fds A: HiYld 5.03... Incom 9.37+.01 Transamerica A: AegonHYB p 9.63... FlexInc p 9.38... Turner Funds: SmlCpGr n35.19... Tweedy Browne: GblValue 25.55... US Global Investors: AllAm 25.18-.01 ChinaReg 7.33-.01 GlbRs 9.83-.01 Gld&Mtls 11.86-.08 WldPrcMn 11.63-.09 USAA Group: AgvGt 36.05-.11 CA Bd 11.29... CrnstStr 23.27+.02 GovSec 10.35+.01 GrTxStr 14.72-.01 Grwth 16.75... Gr&Inc 16.00-.02 IncStk 13.48-.02 Inco 13.58+.01 Intl 25.41+.12 NYBd 12.78+.01 PrecMM 27.37-.08 SciTech 14.58+.01 ShtTBnd 9.29... SmCpStk 14.86+.03 TxEIt 13.92... TxELT 14.17... TxESh 10.86... VA Bd 11.81... WldGr 21.33+.06 VALIC : MdCpIdx 21.42+.01 StkIdx 26.56-.05 Value Line Fd: LrgCo n19.58-.05 Vanguard Admiral: BalAdml n23.69-.01 CAITAdm n11.93+.01 CALTAdm n12.24... CpOpAdl n78.91+.01 EMAdmr r n35.13+.10 Energy n111.13-.22 EqInAdm n n50.42-.07 EuroAdml n59.42+.37 ExplAdml n74.38+.06 ExtdAdm n45.23+.01 500Adml n130.28-.22 GNMA Ad n11.03+.01 GrwAdm n36.58-.09 HlthCr n62.33+.11 HiYldCp n6.07... InfProAd n29.62+.05 ITBdAdml n12.24+.01 ITsryAdml n11.84+.01 IntGrAdm n60.23+.12 ITAdml n14.59... ITGrAdm n10.51+.01 LtdTrAd n11.20... LTGrAdml n11.11+.04 LT Adml n12.02... MCpAdml n100.46+.06 MorgAdm n61.72-.15 MuHYAdm n11.48... NYLTAd n12.03... PrmCap r n72.65+.14 PALTAdm n11.93... ReitAdm r n91.54+.16 STsyAdml n10.79... STBdAdml n10.67... ShtTrAd n15.94... STFdAd n10.89... STIGrAd n10.88... SmCAdm n38.26+.04 TxMCap r n71.35-.11 TtlBAdml n11.20+.01 TStkAdm n35.28-.05 ValAdml n22.55-.02 WellslAdm n59.55+.03 WelltnAdm n59.05+.01 Windsor n49.95+.03 WdsrIIAd n51.65-.04 Vanguard Fds: CALT n12.24... CapOpp n34.15... Convrt n12.95+.01 DivAppIn n23.74-.03 DivdGro n16.64+.01 Energy n59.17-.12 EqInc n24.05-.03 Explr n79.84+.07 FLLT n12.46... GNMA n11.03+.01 GlobEq n18.50+.03 GroInc n30.22-.05 GrthEq n12.26-.04 HYCorp n6.07... HlthCre n147.67+.26 InflaPro n15.08+.03 IntlExplr n14.64+.06 IntlGr n18.92+.04 IntlVal n30.68+.14 ITIGrade n10.51+.01 ITTsry n11.84+.01 LifeCon n17.29+.01 LifeGro n23.51+.01 LifeInc n14.79+.01 LifeMod n20.96+.01 LTIGrade n11.11+.04 LTTsry n13.63+.06 Morg n19.89-.04 MuHY n11.48... MuInt n14.59... MuLtd n11.20... MuLong n12.02... MuShrt n15.94... NJLT n12.57... NYLT n12.03... OHLTTE n12.96... PALT n11.93... PrecMtls r n15.83-.01 PrmcpCor n15.18+.01 Prmcp r n69.98+.14 SelValu r n21.15-.02 STAR n20.82+.03 STIGrade n10.88... STFed n10.89... STTsry n10.79... StratEq n21.23+.04 TgtRetInc n12.28+.01 TgRe2010 n24.52+.02 TgtRe2015 n13.55+.01 TgRe2020 n24.03+.01 TgtRe2025 n13.68... TgRe2030 n23.47+.01 TgtRe2035 n14.12... TgtRe2040 n23.20+.01 TgtRe2050 n23.09... TgtRe2045 n14.57+.01 USGro n21.17-.02 USValue n11.82-.02 Wellsly n24.58+.01 Welltn n34.19+.01 Wndsr n14.80+.01 WndsII n29.10-.02 Vanguard Idx Fds: DvMkInPl r n101.03+.50 ExtMkt I n111.64+.03 MidCpIstPl n109.47+.06 TotIntAdm r n24.45+.10 TotIntlInst r n97.78+.39 TotIntlIP r n97.80+.39 TotIntSig r n29.32+.11 500 n130.26-.22 Balanced n23.69-.01 EMkt n26.72+.07 Europe n25.50+.16 Extend n45.16+.01 Growth n36.58-.08 LgCapIx n26.07-.04 LTBnd n14.75+.05 MidCap n22.11+.01 Pacific n9.85+.02 REIT r n21.45+.04 SmCap n38.19+.04 SmlCpGth n24.52+.02 STBnd n10.67... TotBnd n11.20+.01 TotlIntl n14.61+.06 TotStk n35.26-.05 Value n22.55-.02 Vanguard Instl Fds: BalInst n23.69-.01 DevMkInst n9.70+.05 EmMkInst n26.72+.07 ExtIn n45.23+.01 FTAllWldI r n87.02+.35 GrwthIst n36.58-.09 InfProInst n12.07+.03 InstIdx n129.42-.22 InsPl n129.43-.22 InstTStIdx n31.93-.04 InsTStPlus n31.94-.04 MidCpIst n22.19+.01 REITInst r n14.17+.03 STBondIdx n10.67... STIGrInst n10.88... SCInst n38.26+.04 TBIst n11.20+.01 TSInst n35.28-.05 ValueIst n22.55-.02 Vanguard Signal: 500Sgl n107.62-.18 GroSig n33.87-.09 ITBdSig n12.24+.01 MidCpIdx n31.70+.02 STBdIdx n10.67... SmCpSig n34.47+.04 TotBdSgl n11.20+.01 TotStkSgl n34.05-.04 Virtus Funds A: MulSStA p 4.94... Virtus Funds I: EmMktI 10.16-.02 Waddell & Reed Adv: AssetS p 9.67-.09 CoreInvA 6.65-.01 DivOppA p 15.32-.05 DivOppC t 15.13-.05 Wasatch: SmCpGr 43.27-.10 Wells Fargo Adv C: AstAllC t 12.37... Wells Fargo Adv : CmStkInv 21.61+.05 OpptyInv 39.76-.02 Wells Fargo Ad Ins: UlStMuInc 4.83... Wells Fargo Admin: Growth 41.21-.16 Wells Fargo Instl: UltSTMuA 4.83... Western Asset: CrPlsBdF1 p 11.69+.01 CorePlus I 11.69+.01 William Blair N: GrowthN 12.31... 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 Matls36.09+.07 SP HlthC40.24+.09 SP CnSt35.83-.08 SP Consum47.08-.20 SP Engy70.41-.26 SPDR Fncl15.66-.04 SP Inds36.87+.14 SP Tech29.04-.06 SP Util34.92-.18 StdPac6.84-.03 Standex49.60+.32 StanBlkDk70.01-.77 StarwdHtl53.24+.22 StateStr44.40-.31 Steris34.07+.37 StillwtrM11.31-.10 StoneEngy19.62-.29 StratHotels6.23... Stryker54.35-.09 SturmRug58.93+.35 SubPpne38.86-.19 SunCmts39.58-.32 Suncor gs32.45-.03 Suntech.87-.02 SunTrst26.26-.37 SupEnrgy20.29+.31 Supvalu2.55-.13 SwiftTrans8.39+.13 Synovus2.36-.02 Sysco31.23-.30 TCF Fncl11.80-.05 TD Ameritr16.15-.03 TE Connect35.58+.49 TECO16.64-.01 TJX s43.35-.70 TaiwSemi16.75-.33 TalismE g11.15-.04 Target61.99-.31 TeckRes g33.53-.07 TelefBrasil21.17-.14 TelefEsp13.04+.04 TempurP27.41+1.29 Tenaris39.45-.19 TenetHlt rs28.93-.07 Teradata58.10-.42 Teradyn15.78+.21 Terex24.26+.43 TerraNitro215.90-.85 Tesoro40.80-.59 TetraTech7.05+.11 TevaPhrm41.44+.89 Textron23.02-.06 Theragen1.47... ThermoFis63.61+.10 ThomCrk g2.97+.07 3D Sys43.93+1.34 3M Co90.12-.18 Tiffany58.88+.72 TW Cable94.97-.17 TimeWarn46.70-.10 Timken45.24+.12 TitanMet16.52-.01 TollBros31.86-.57 TorchEngy.71+.01 Torchmark51.67-.14 TorDBk g83.17-.16 Total SA50.30+.33 TotalSys22.07+.17 Transocn46.69+.61 Travelers70.53-.42 Tredgar18.92-.08 TriContl16.00+.02 TrinaSolar2.88+.10 Tronox s15.00-.10 TwoHrbInv11.69+.24 TycoIntl s28.15+.25 Tyson19.28+.06 UBS AG15.74+.13 UDR23.11+.06 UIL Hold35.89+.10 UNS Engy42.72+.13 US Airwy12.38-.28 USG26.67+.29 UltraPt g19.34-.54 UniFirst72.40+1.60 UnilevNV38.17+.19 Unilever38.64+.26 UnionPac122.37+.94 UtdContl19.85+.03 UPS B73.04+.77 UtdRentals42.21+.54 US Bancrp31.43-.62 US NGs rs20.22-.27 US OilFd32.41-.20 USSteel21.66+.29 UtdTech80.14+.34 UtdhlthGp53.54-.35 UnumGrp20.43-.01 V-W-X-Y-Z VailRsrt51.43-4.41 Vale SA17.18-.26 Vale SA pf16.86-.30 ValeantPh56.90+1.53 ValeroE32.21+.32 VangTSM72.46-.10 VangREIT64.57+.10 VangAllW44.22+.10 VangEmg42.14+.11 VangEur47.62+.24 VangEAFE34.26+.09 VarianMed70.13+.75 Vectren29.23... Ventas64.51+.37 VeoliaEnv11.09+.26 VeriFone30.25+.28 VerizonCm43.67-.43 VimpelCm10.80+.47 Visa147.59-1.05 VishayInt9.85+.14 Vonage2.46+.04 Vornado76.41-.26 VulcanM52.76+.45 WGL Hold38.78+.02 WPX En n15.41-.28 Wabash8.86+.39 WalMart72.12+.78 Walgrn34.27-.01 WalterEn29.71+.01 WsteMInc32.63+.11 WeathfIntl10.42+.18 WeinRlt27.37+.20 WellPoint55.68-.40 WellsFargo32.74-.01 WestarEn28.53-.01 WAstEMkt15.54-.14 WstAMgdHi6.42-.05 WAstInfOpp13.29-.03 WstnRefin28.77+.07 WstnUnion12.81+.19 Weyerhsr27.16-.34 Whrlpl100.42-.54 WhitingPet42.52-.02 WmsCos32.24-.35 WmsPtrs49.10-.90 WmsSon45.22-.79 Winnbgo14.02+.14 WiscEngy37.02-.32 WT India18.88+.06 Worthgtn23.42+.49 Wyndham49.74-.25 XL Grp24.34+.03 XcelEngy26.74-.20 Xerox6.98+.19 Yamana g18.26-.10 YoukuTud15.27-1.30 YumBrnds65.89-.90 N EW Y ORK S TOCKE XCHANGE Name Last Chg 000DDWQ 352-795-7223 305 S.E. US 19 Crystal River Associated PressNEW YORK Stocks closed little changed Tuesday on Wall Street as budget talks continued in Washington. The Dow Jones industrial average closed down 13.82 points at 12,951.78 after trading in a narrow range of just 82 points. The Standard and Poors 500 was down 2.41 points to 1,407.05. The Nasdaq composite was down 5.51 at 2,996.69. Investors are waiting on developments from Washington in the budget talks, which are aimed at avoiding the fiscal cliff. That refers to a series of sharp government spending cuts and tax increases that begin to kick in Jan. 1 and could eventually cause a recession. President Barack Obama said Tuesday that a proposal by House Speaker John Boehner on Monday was still out of balance. Obama, in an interview with Bloomberg Television, insisted on higher taxes for wealthy Americans. Republicans, led by Boehner, have balked at Obamas proposal of $1.6 trillion in additional taxes over a decade, and Monday called for increasing the eligibility age for Medicare and lowering cost-of-living increases for Social Security benefits. Politicians are doing their negotiating dance. They both start out on their extreme positions. The question is how long until they get into the middle, said Rex Macey, chief investment officer at Wilmington Trust Investment Advisors in Atlanta. Among stocks making big moves, Darden Restaurants, owner of the Olive Garden, Red Lobster and LongHorn Steakhouse restaurant chains, fell $5.02, or 9.6 percent, to $47.40 after cutting its profit forecast for fiscal 2013. Separately, analysts at Credit Suisse said that restaurant-goers would quickly lose their appetite if the U.S. went over the cliff because the job cuts that would likely follow would curb discretionary spending. Stock trading will likely become increasingly more volatile the longer talks progress without a deal, said JJ Kinahan, chief derivatives strategist at TD Ameritrade. If you looked back a week ago, most people were under the impression that wed get this solved fairly quickly, Kinahan said. There hasnt really been any positive news, or any positive movement, in the last few days, and with that it makes people more and more nervous. Bill Gross, the managing director of fund manager PIMCO, told investors in his regular newsletter that they should expect annualized bond returns of 3 to 4 percent at best in the future and stock returns that are only a few percentage points higher. MJ J ASON MJ J ASON MJ JASON Nasdaq composite Dec. 4, 2012 -0.18% 3,002.90 HighLow 2,980.93 -0.11% 13,022.5112,940.07 Pct. change from previous: AP A DAY ON WALL STREET Standard & Poors 500 Dec. 4, 2012 HighLow Pct. change from previous: 1,403.65 Dec. 4, 2012 -0.17% Dow Jones industrials 1,413.14 HighLow Pct. change from previous: 2,500 2,750 3,000 3,250 3,500 11,500 12,500 13,500 14,500 1,200 1,300 1,400 1,500 1,600 -13.82 12,951.78 2,996.69 -5.51 1,407.05 -2.41 Needle doesnt move much for stocks Banks reporting healthy profits, more lending

PAGE 8

O PINION Page A8 WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 5, 2012 Security still strong During the last week, media coverage of the two-year-long property tax dispute between Progress Energy Florida and the Citrus County Tax Collector has generated concern among our neighbors. We care deeply about Citrus County and all the counties we serve, and we are committed to paying our fair share of taxes. We are confident the issue will be resolved following the processes in place for such disagreements. Please be assured the current situation does not affect our ability to protect the publics or our employees safety or to notify residents in the unlikely event of an emergency at the Crystal River Energy Complex. We have comprehensive, wellpracticed emergency plans and procedures, an onsite trained fire brigade, a security force and emergency responders who are available around the clock. The station security force meets all requirements under strict federal regulations without any support from outside the plant. The nuclear plant remains safely shut down. In addition, Progress Energy Florida has a fully funded contractual agreement with the Citrus County Sheriffs Office through 2014 to provide emergency planning and support for the nuclear plant. This support includes installation, maintenance and sounding of the siren notification system and other emergency backup systems. Payment for these services is handled separately from the property tax funds currently in dispute. We have always had a close and supportive relationship with the sheriffs office and will continue to communicate to determine how to best work through this challenge. As your neighbors, who live, work and raise their families in this community, all employees of the Crystal River Nuclear Plant remain committed to your safety.Jon A. Franke vice president, Crystal River Nuclear Plant Progress Energy Florida I n January 2008, at a John McCain rally in Columbia, S.C., I asked a number of local politicos to look back to the brutal 2000 Republican primary in their state, the one between McCain and George W. Bush. They all supported Bush back then, and I asked whether, given the inconclusive wars, runaway federal spending and economic catastrophe of the next eight years, they felt they made the right choice. The answer was yes. They explained that they had strongly supported Ronald Reagan, and then they supported George H.W. Bush because they had supported Reagan, and then supported George W. Bush because they had supported George H.W. Bush. It was just a natural progression. Now, after decisive presidential defeats in 2008 and 2012, there is another Bush to consider as party insiders buzz about the possibility of a Jeb Bush candidacy. But the question, in South Carolina and elsewhere, is whether the enormous legacy advantage George W. Bush enjoyed will still be there. There was a sense of loyalty that started with Reagan and moved to H.W. and then to W, said Barry Wynn, a former South Carolina GOP chairman and a continuing influential figure in the state. Whether that translates to Jeb or not I just dont know. Wynn, a supporter of Bush I and II, said he believes Jebs fortunes will depend on whether there is a fresh face that is so compelling that it overcomes the legacy effect. Wynn mentioned Florida Sen. Marco Rubio but said the newcomer could be one of several others, as well. The bottom line is a Jeb Bush candidacy could turn the Republican presidential race into a forward vs. backward contest, not because Bushs policies would be backward (they might be just the opposite), but because his family tree, both personal and political, reaches far into the GOP past and would force Republicans to decide whether its time to move on or whether its possible to go to the well one more time. Its too far removed, said state Sen. John Courson, who recalls the Reagan years as the most exciting of his political life. It was eons ago. (Jebs) father was Reagans vice president, his brother was president, but that is starting to wane, too. ... In my personal opinion, with all due respect to Gov. Bush, I would like to look forward to a Rubio or an Ayotte, or someone of that nature. Of course, in the wake of a devastating defeat, people often say they want a fresh new face the next time around. And then, somehow, an old face wins the race. The Republican Party has certainly earned its reputation for nominating the guy who finished second the last time. That didnt work out well with John McCain and it didnt work out well with Mitt Romney, said Katon Dawson, another former South Carolina GOP chief. Just because its your turn doesnt mean youre the best nominee. For his part, Dawson said he would never write off Jeb Bush but also sees clear opportunities for Louisiana Gov. Bobby Jindal and other Republican newcomers. The assumption among many GOP insiders is Bush would enjoy a huge head start with bigmoney donors and Republican establishment types. And even though the family name is badly tainted for many Americans, Bush supporters could make a pretty compelling argument on his behalf: In the three decades since 1984, the only Republicans to be elected president have been named Bush. That might win over hesitant GOP voters whose above-all-else priority will be victory. The attitude after his brother left office was No more Bushes, no more Bushes, said Clemson University political scientist David Woodard. Well, I think theyre open to Bushes now. Theyre waiting for a savior. Theyre looking for anybody who can win. Of course, for any of this to happen, Jeb Bush has to actually run for president. Thats not a given; insiders describe his current state of mind as thinking about thinking about it. (By the way, they scoff at publicity given to Bushs attendance of a reunion of some of his old staff in Washington recently; it was long-planned and had nothing to do with anything presidential.) Still, any Republican contemplating a run has to consider the Bush factor. With Hillary Clinton and Barack Obama, the Democrats had a backward vs. forward fight in 2008. After an epic struggle, they chose forward. Another Bush run for president could set off a similarly desperate fight inside the Republican Party.Byron York is chief political correspondent for The Washington Examiner. The silver ore of pure charity is an expensive article in the catalogue of a mans good qualities. Richard Brinsley Sheridan, 1777 Will GOP support another Bush? 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 ONE PERSON AT A TIME You can help make county a better place ig problems need big fixes. From unemployment and underemployment to hunger and homelessness, Citrus County has its fair share of the former. United Way wants you to contribute to the latter. Going forward, the Citrus County chapter of the national nonprofit will do things differently: Instead of giving lump sums to area nonprofit agencies and hoping the agencies hard work bears fruit, United Way will fund projects designed to ameliorate the systemic problems that result in the need for so much outside assistance. To borrow an old saying, the organization thinks its a better idea to teach people to fish than to struggle, year after year, to make sure they have fish on their plates. The need to feed the hungry will never abate but neither will donations of food ever end hunger. Likewise, training the jobless or underqualified will do far more for their lots and the countys lot than trying to find them piecemeal work. Its a worthy goal. You can help. In a recent column, Chronicle publisher Gerry Mulligan called on all Chronicle subscribers to donate $31.12 to the cause, an even share of United Ways funding goal. Some of you, no doubt, cant spare that. But you might be able to spare $3.12. No matter the amount, the donation will go toward making Citrus County a more prosperous place with a brighter future. We realize, given the unexpected shortfall facing county budgets and the implications for the countys taxpayers, United Ways solicitation may seem importunate. But slashed budgets wont mean slashed needs. If anything, reductions in services provided by local governments will result in even more people desperate for assistance. Whether they get it might be up to you. THE ISSUE: United Way needs your help.OUR OPINION: Theres no better cause than the community. 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 Mike Arnold at 352564-2930. 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 600 words, and writers will be limited to four letters per month. SEND LETTERS TO: The Editor, 1624 N. Meadowcrest Blvd., Crystal River, FL 34429. Or, fax to 352563-3280 or email to letters@chronicleonline.com LETTERS to the Editor PSC of no serviceAnother indication of the socalled Public (Service) Commission not representing the public as its supposed to do: It approved Progress Energys plea to permit collecting funds from the public for an atomic plant that might not even be built. Thanks also to our legislators (for) allowing this giveaway. At the same time, Progress (Energy) is allowed to keep $150 million for its efforts, whatever they may be, and possibly rebuilding the current plant. And the chairman of the (PSC) said the approval of this giveaway of public monies is, as he stated, not knowing what the now-very-cheap natural gas might be in the future. If he would have kept up to date on recent reports of natural gas abundance, he would have heard experts who have said we have natural gas supplies for at least the next 100 years.Everyone is importantGeorge E. Davis article Nov. 25, Equal does not equal equal, was excellent. How refreshing it was to hear someone say its OK if college is not for everyone. I also am thankful to all who choose to serve humanity. I believe we should never look down on our servers, our garbage men, etc., as their jobs are very important to all our lives and we should never forget that.Bring port to voteIn Sound Off today (Nov. 28), I was alerted to Appear people want port, thats the headline. Somebody wrote in and said people had a chance to vote against it but they didnt. I thought, What? He means because they elected Jimmie T. Smith and hes in favor of the port, so hes assuming everybody who voted him in wanted the port. But he fails to realize people dont do their homework in voting for someone because of the issues. They probably didnt know he was for the port. So people generally dont want the port and I still say bring it to a vote.Glad I voted for Adams New Commissioner Scott Adams makes a lot of sense. I wish Id voted for him before. Glad I voted for him this time and I hope the rest of them listen to him. THE CHRONICLEinvites you to call Sound Off with your opinions about local or statewide subjects. You do not need to leave your name, and h ave 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 Hot Corner: DUKE Use volunteers Here is one way to balance a depleted budget because Duke Energy lowered its assessed taxes: Do away with the high cost of New York-style paid firefighters and go back to volunteers. They did just fine. This countys high spending will come back to bite them. Reduce salaries With the possibility of the Duke Energy tax cut being upheld, we see different suggestions of cutting certain public benefits by $20,000, $40,000 and so forth. I believe one remedy for some of these cuts would be reducing some of our salaried county and city positions. With the two small cities and the small population of our county, theres no justification for having $100,000-plus positions including the property (appraiser) and the sheriffs department. I would like the Chronicle to publish the salaried positions in our county. Im sure a lot of people would be amazed. Byron York OTHER VOICES C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE B

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Adams made a motion to also remove the delay of funding of $300,000 for Whispering Pines Park for one year, but his motion did not receive a second. Commissioner Dennis Damato made a motion to approve the action as read, and was seconded by Commissioner Rebecca Bays. Commissioners discussed ways of dealing with funding Whispering Pines Park and many other needs that would be part of continuing business. Thorpe said the process for the new budget would begin in January, rather than later in the year. The motion was passed unanimously. The BOCC will meet jointly with the Citrus County School Board at 10 a.m. Monday at the College of Central Florida Conference Center, Room 101, 3800 N. Lecanto Highway, Lecanto. Chronicle reporter Chris Van Ormer can be reached at cvanormer@chronicle online.com or 352-564-2916. The announcement came during a news conference called by Dawsy to discuss potential staff cutbacks in the wake of Progress $19 million property tax payment. County officials said Progress and its parent company, Duke Energy, owe about $36 million. Progress filed suit Friday against Property Appraiser Geoff Greene over the assessment of pollution-control equipment at the two coal plants. While the case plays out in court, local taxing authorities are scrambling to cover the shortfall. Dawsy said he is freezing hiring, which, according to spokeswoman Heather Yates, includes six open road deputy positions. That means the sheriffs office can no longer promise prompt response to calls at the power plant. Of course were going to respond, but to what level and what impact and what timeliness, those are really the issues, Dawsy said last week. The sheriffs office responded to about 60 calls in the last two years to the power plant. While some are termed special detail, most others deal with an assortment of routine calls: thefts, traffic accidents, security checks and drunk drivers. There was one fire call. Sheriffs officials would not release details of the mutual-aid agreement, citing security exemptions to the states public records law. Sheriffs Commander Robert Blume said Tuesday the agreement is detailed enough that cuts brought upon by the Duke tax issue make it impossible for the sheriffs office to stick to those promises. We commit to so many deputies at such a length of time with such and such equipment, he said. We dont have the staffing to meet that obligation so its incumbent on us to notify the utility. The contract that Franke refers to in his letter is a $206,000 annual agreement for the sheriffs office to provide training at the power plant, Blume said. It also requires the sheriffs office to make sure warning sirens are in working order, but the two-year contract does not include plant security or notifying residents of an emergency. Progress spokeswoman Suzanne Grant said the contract covers: Siren installation, testing and maintenance. Public emergency planning information. Drill and exercise participation. Support staff. Equipment and supplies. We take seriously our commitment to safety, and we will continue to work closely with local, state and federal agencies to ensure the protection of the public and our employees, Grant said. Blume said Progress Energy has the responsibility of notifying the public of plant emergencies. He said the companys withholding of property taxes means the sheriffs office may close its DeRosa fire station or reduce the patrol in the northwest portion of the county. Blume stressed there have been no decisions yet on staffing or patrols. However, he said cutbacks could mean the inability for sheriffs deputies to ride through neighborhoods ordering evacuations if they are necessary. Residents are routinely notified by either the warning sirens or the Code Red automated phone calls. Our worst-case scenario is they dont work and we dont have the number of deputies and fire personnel to make those notifications, Blume said. Dawsy estimated reduction in Dukes property taxes could cost his agency $1.8 million, plus $850,000 to fire services.Contact Chronicle reporter Mike Wright at 352563-3228 or mwright @chronicleonline.com. S TATE/L OCAL C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE W EDNESDAY, D ECEMBER 5, 2012 A9 David R. Best Attorney at Law Over 35 years practicing in Citrus County 800-282-Best (2378) 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 D 8 6 B 000DCGH Friday, December 14 Linda Azwell, OD Please RSVP 352.795.3317 Crystal Eye Center 1124 N. Suncoast Blvd. Crystal River, FL 34429 000DFS6 INVERNESS BEVERLY HILLS HOMOSASSA (352) 726-2271 501 W. Main Street, Inverness Visit us at www.HooperFuneralHome.com 1-888-7HOOPER (1-888-746-6737) Join us for Free Cookies, Coffee & Hot Chocolate December 8th for the Inverness Parade Join us for Free Cookies, Coffee & Hot Chocolate December 8th for the Inverness Parade this time of year. To enhance the tree-buying experience, for every tree sold, the customers name goes into a weekly drawing for a gift certificate worth what they paid for the tree. They can use it when they come back for their nursery shopping in the spring, she said. Customers are invited to put a photo of their decorated tree on Connollys Facebook page; the one with the most likes by Christmas gets a $25 gift card. With the economy tough, its nice to be able to give back, she said. Customers shopping for Christmas trees are also invited to visit the store, which she describes as looking like Christmas blew up in here. She said they had the countys first build-a-wreath station, complete with cookies and hot cocoa. She credits her husband Joe, whom she describes as being a Santa Claus at heart, with keeping them in the Christmas tree business. Connollys Sod and Nursery is north of Beverly Hills at Hampshire Boulevard and County Road 491. It is also a U.S. Marine Corps Toys for Tots drop off. We just got our second load of Christmas trees, said Boonie Thomas at Snows Country Market and Charlies Produce on County Road 491 in Holder. She said they have trees from 5-foot-6 up to 12 feet. Prices are reasonable, she said. We also have live garland and you can build you own wreath from our clippings. Thomas said they get a lot repeat business for both the Christmas trees and their large selection of poinsettias. Contact Chronicle reporter Pat Faherty at 352564-2924 or pfaherty @chronicleonline.com. TREES Continued from Page A1 PLANT Continued from Page A1 COUNTY Continued from Page A1 Associated PressMIAMI A former Florida child welfare caseworker testified Tuesday that she falsified reports showing in-person visits to the home of a foster girl who disappeared a decade ago, and often used telephone calls rather than coming to the home. Deborah Muskelly, a former Department of Children and Families caseworker, said she turned in travel vouchers for face-to-face visits for months after authorities said 4-year-old Rilya Wilson went missing in late 2000. Muskelly testified in the second week of the murder trial of 66-year-old Geralyn Graham, who was Rilyas caretaker. Graham is facing first-degree murder, kidnapping and child abuse charges, and faces life in prison if convicted. On the witness stand, Muskelly said she often used the telephone to check on children under her supervision because of her caseload of more than 100 children. She also acknowledged claiming travel reimbursement for inhome visits for Rilya for months in 2001. It wasnt until April 2002 that authorities discovered Rilya was no longer living at the Graham home. Before that, Muskelly said Graham would always assure her on the phone that Rilya was doing fine, doing great and when she did visit the home, she saw nothing amiss. I never saw a problem with the child, Muskelly testified. On the travel vouchers for Graham in-home visits, Muskelly insisted at first that she guesstimated making the trips. Graham defense attorney Scott Sakin scoffed at that response. Were you trying to get money you werent entitled to from the state of Florida? he asked. I already told you I didnt go, Muskelly said. Eventually Muskelly resigned from DCF and pleaded guilty to official misconduct for falsifying time sheets. She was placed on five years probation and paid restitution to the state. Foster care worker said she lied about visits Authorities believe 4-year-old was murdered Associated PressTALLAHASSEE A top official in the administration of Florida Gov. Rick Scott abruptly resigned Tuesday amid questions about jobless benefits hed received before he was hired. Hunting Deutsch, a former banking executive, was brought in eight months ago to take over the state agency that oversees economic development and administers unemployment benefits to out-of-work Floridians. Deutsch himself received unemployment benefits from September 2009 to May 2011. During that time, Deutsch traveled to Europe but still was able to collect benefits. The news that Deutsch received jobless benefits was first reported in November by a Tallahassee-based Internet news operation, The Florida Current Deutsch, however, refused to answer follow-up questions from The Associated Press about how he was able to collect unemployment benefits during that time period even though one of the requirements was that applicants had to be ready and available for work. In a statement last month, Deutsch said he complied with all eligibility thresholds required by law. During this time period, I searched for employment and certified such searches as required. When the AP called Deutsch on Tuesday to again ask about his trips to Europe, he said that he had just submitted his resignation letter. He said he chose to resign his state post because the questions were obviously a distraction for the Republican governor and his team. Deutsch refused to answer any additional questions about receiving the benefits. Quite frankly, its a personal matter, Deutsch said. Scott was on a trade mission this week to Colombia but he said in a statement that Deutsch did the right thing by resigning. Deutsch made his decision amid growing scrutiny coming from the GOP-controlled Legislature. I think it was bad form to seek unemployment while he was off on a trip to Europe, said Florida Senate President Don Gaetz. Weve got people in Florida who are really hurting for whom unemployment checks make the difference between staying in their home and having groceries on their table, or not. I think those of us in public life should have a higher standard of performance. Official resigns over questions about unemployment benefits

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Associated Press Protesters chant slogans Tuesday in Tahrir Square in Cairo, Egypt. Associated Press President Barack Obama, flanked by National Governors Association chairman and Delaware Gov. Jack Markell and NGA vice chair and Oklahoma Gov. Mary Fallin, meets with the NGA executive committee regarding the fiscal cliff Tuesday in the Roosevelt Room at the White House in Washington. Treasury Secretary Tim Geithner is at right. Witness in trial may have dementia DETROIT A businessman who claims he was extorted by then-Mayor Kwame Kilpatrick to protect his contracts at a Detroit convention center testified Tuesday he told FBI agents days before trial he may have dementia. The disclosure by Karl Kado, 72, occurred near the end of four hours of vigorous cross-examination by attorneys for Kilpatrick and his father, Bernard. Kado testified Monday he gave $200,000 to $300,000 to the elder Kilpatrick and thousands more to his son. The Kilpatricks and a third man are accused of extortion, bribery and other crimes in a long-running corruption scheme that goes back more than a decade. NASA aims to send rover to Mars in LOS ANGELES NASA said it wants to launch another mega-rover to Mars modeled after the wildly popular Curiosity. The space agency said Tuesday the spacecraft will be built from spare parts from Curiosity. It would also use the novel landing system that delivered the car-sized rover to Mars in August. The new mission is scheduled for 2020 and is estimated to cost $1.5 billion. One Jesus returned, replacement takenCHAMBERSBURG, Pa. A baby Jesus figure taken from a Pennsylvania churchs Nativity scene last year was found cradled in the arms of a nearby statue, just hours before the replacement statue was swiped. The vintage figurine was taken last year from outside Chambersburgs Central Presbyterian Church. It was found Sunday in the arms of a bronze Civil War soldier statue across the town square. A local business had replaced the Jesus statue when the Nativity scene was set up a couple of weeks ago. The Chambersburg Public Opinion reported the replacement statue was swiped sometime after services Sunday.Oregon Zoo doesnt own baby elephant PORTLAND, Ore. The Oregon Zoo hopes to retain possession of the baby elephant born Friday in Portland, but it wont own the animal. The zoo confirmed a report in The Seattle Times the calf is owned by a Perris, Calif., company called Have Trunk Will Travel under a breeding contract that sent the father, Tusko, to the zoo in 2005. Under the agreement, the zoo kept the first calf born to Rose-Tu. That was Samudra in 2008. The company gets the second, fourth and sixth offspring. From wire reports Nation BRIEFS N ATION & W ORLD Page A10 WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 5, 2012 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Associated PressWASHINGTON Bluster and hot rhetoric aside, the White House and House Republicans have identified areas of significant overlap that could form the basis for a final agreement after fiscal cliff posturing gives way to hard bargaining. Both sides concede tax revenue and reductions in entitlement spending are essential elements of any deal. If the talks succeed, it probably will be because House Speaker John Boehner yields on raising tax rates for top earners, and the White House bends on how to reduce spending on Medicare and accepts some changes in Social Security. The White House and Boehner kept up the ridicule of each others negotiating stances Tuesday. But beneath the tough words were the possible makings of a deal that could borrow heavily from a nearbargain last year during debt-limit negotiations. Then, Obama was willing to reduce cost-of-living increases for Social Security beneficiaries and increase the eligibility age for Medicare, as Boehner and other top Republicans have demanded. On Tuesday, Obama did not shut the door on Republican ideas on such entitlement programs. Im prepared to make some tough decisions on some of these issues, Obama said, but I cant ask folks who are, you know, middle-class seniors who are on Medicare, young people who are trying to get student loans to go to college, I cant ask them to sacrifice and not ask anything of higher income folks. Im happy to entertain other ideas that the Republicans may present, he added in an interview with Bloomberg Television. At the core, the negotiations center on three key points: whether tax rates for upper income taxpayers should go up, how deeply to cut spending on entitlements such as Medicare and how to deal with raising the governments borrowing limit early next year. White House spokesman Jay Carney dismissed Boehners proposals as magic beans and fairy dust. Boehner countered: If the president really wants to avoid sending the economy over the fiscal cliff, he has done nothing to demonstrate it. Politicos form foundation of financial deal Tax revenue and reductions in entitlement spending essential Associated Press A new requirement for carbon monoxide detectors, similar to the one seen above, in Washington state homes takes effect Jan. 1. Schools consider chemical detectors Associated PressATLANTA Its odorless, colorless and deadly. And if carbon monoxide is leaking in a school, it might not be detected until people are ill. A leak at an Atlanta elementary school that sent 42 students and seven adults to hospitals had school officials considering whether to install carbon monoxide detectors, a possibly lifesaving move only required in a handful of states. Detectors are not required in schools by law in Georgia and other states. Connecticut requires them in schools, while Maryland requires them in newly built and remodeled schools. Building codes and local rules can require them in schools elsewhere. When properly installed, the detectors give a warning when carbon monoxide reaches unsafe levels. To me, its somewhat of a no-brainer in the sense that youve got fire alarms, said Doug Farquhar, program director for environmental health at the National Conference of State Legislatures. Theres no school in the country thats going to open unless theres a fire alarm system. Why not add carbon monoxide? The leak in Atlanta proved serious but not fatal. Superintendent Erroll Davis credited officials at Finch Elementary School with quickly evacuating the school after children started getting sick. Students are attending classes at a nearby middle school until the problem is fixed. Carbon monoxide, a byproduct of combustion, was discovered at unsafe levels near a school furnace. Scare prompts look at carbon monoxide device Associated PressCAIRO A protest by at least 100,000 Egyptians outside the presidential palace in Cairo turned violent Tuesday as tensions grew over Islamist President Mohammed Morsis seizure of nearly unrestricted powers and a draft constitution hurriedly adopted by his allies. Crowds around the capital and in the coastal city of Alexandria were still swelling several hours after nightfall. The large turnout signaled sustained momentum for the opposition, which brought out at least 200,000 protesters to Cairos Tahrir Square a week ago and a comparable number Friday. They are demanding Morsi rescind decrees that placed him above judicial oversight. In a brief outburst, police fired tear gas to stop protesters approaching the palace in the capitals Heliopolis district. Morsi was in the palace conducting business as usual while the protesters gathered outside. But he left for home through a back door when the crowds grew bigger, according to a presidential official who spoke on condition of anonymity because he was not authorized to speak to reporters. The official said Morsi left on the advice of security officials at the palace and to head off possible dangers and to calm protesters. Morsis spokesman, however, said the president left the palace at the end of his work schedule through the door he routinely uses. The violence erupted when protesters pushed aside a barricade topped with barbed wire several hundred yards from the palace walls. Police fired tear gas and then retreated. With that barricade removed, protesters moved closer to the palaces walls, with police apparently choosing not to try and push the crowds back. Tensions swell Protest at Egyptian presidents palace turns violent in Cairo Egyptian riot police stand guard behind barbed wire while protesters chant anti-Muslim Brotherhood slogans during a demonstration. Associated PressBEIRUT Syrias civil war is closing in on President Bashar Assads seat of power in Damascus, with clashes between government forces and rebels flaring around the city Tuesday, raising fears the capital will become the next major battlefield in the 20-month-old conflict. Numerous reports emerged of at least a dozen people killed near the ancient city and elsewhere, and the regime said nine students and a teacher died from rebel mortar fire on a school. The state news agency originally said 30 people had been killed in the attack. While many of the mostly poor Sunni Muslim suburbs ringing Damascus have long been opposition hotbeds, fighting has intensified in the area in recent weeks as rebels press a battle they hope will finish Assads regime. The push to take Damascus is a real one, and intense pressure to take control of the city is part of a major strategic shift by rebel commanders, said Mustafa Alani of the Geneva-based Gulf Research Center. They have realized without bringing the fight to Damascus, the regime will not collapse. The increased pressure has raised worries Assad or his forces will resort to desperate measures, perhaps striking neighbors Turkey or Israel, or using chemical weapons. Fighting surges around Syrian capital Karl Kado

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Golf/ B2 College football/ B3 Local tennis, bowling/ B3 Sports briefs/ B4 TV, lottery/ B4 High School sports/ B5 Basketball/ B5 Entertainment/ B6 College football coaching carousel begins Tuesday with Wisconsin coach Bret Bielema leaving the Badgers for Arkansas./ B5 S PORTS Section B WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 5, 2012 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Several Panthers make big plays in 3-1 district victory D AVIDP IEKLIK CorrespondentLECANTO It was a family affair Tuesday night for Lecanto as brothers Zeke and Jacob Rice helped exact revenge against bitter rival Springstead, propelling the Panthers to a 3-1 victory in a District 4A-4 boys soccer match. The Panthers (5-2-1 overall; 4-2 district) hadnt forgotten the 4-1 loss to the Eagles (3-3-2 overall, 22-1 district) earlier in the season. Playing with intensity all night, Lecanto silenced a vocal throng of visiting fans. We had an unlucky game last time, Lecanto goalkeeper Ryan Stevens said. We came out strong. They came in thinking they were going to smoke us. Stevens had a strong night in goal with 11 saves on 12 shots. Struggling to convert shots into goals this season, the Panthers produced a small scoring outburst the coaching staff thought showed the teams true potential. Zeke Rice assisted on a firsthalf goal to midfielder Tristan Deem off a throw-in. Springstead striker Frankie Fontan evened the score six minutes later on an unassisted goal that just got by Stevens. With 28:30 left in the second half, Zeke Rice made a perfect through pass to his brother, midfielder Jacob Rice, who took two dribbles and fired a shot past Eagles goalkeeper Matt McDuff to make it 2-1. Lecanto striker Lukas Ripiso put the exclamation point on the win with a highlight reel-worthy individual effort. Saving a pass from going over C.J. RISAK CorrespondentCRYSTAL RIVER An alarm sounded just before halftime of Tuesdays District 5A-7 boys basketball game between Crystal River and Brooksville Nature Coast. It was a dual-purpose type of signal, letting the visiting Sharks know more of an effort was going to be needed and telling the Pirates that as well as theyd performed thus far, something more would be needed to win a game of this magnitude. A basket by Crystal Rivers Ty Reynolds with 2:28 left in the first half brought the Pirates to within a point of Nature Coast quite an accomplishment considering this was the same school that reached the Class 5A state semifinals last season, even if several key members from squad graduated. To the Sharks credit, they didnt need another warning. Crystal River, on the other hand, needed a lot more to contend at this level. An 11-4 run to end the half gave Nature Coast an eightpoint lead at the break, and a 24-8 third-quarter surge gave it all the cushion required as it rolled to a 74-43 victory. The Sharks improved to 4-1 with the win, while Crystal River slipped to 2-3 overall, 0-2 in 5A-7. That just woke them up at the half, said Pirates coach Steve Feldman. All we did was wake them up. I was very pleased with the way we battled. We competed to the best of our ability. And for nearly 14 minutes that was good enough. Certainly the opportunity was there for Crystal River to call quits early Nature Coast took a 10-4 lead on a Wyatt Hessler basket with 3:31 to go in the opening quarter. But a basket and then a three-point play by Damien Westfall brought the Pirates to within a point as they trailed 14-12 going into the second quarter. Westfall scored 10 of his teams first-quarter points. A three-pointer by Crystal Rivers Matt Taylor in the opening minute of the second period knotted it at 15-all, and it remained close until Nature Coasts late run to end the half. The Pirates, who converted 11-of-25 shots from the floor in the first half (44 percent), could not maintain that pace in the second. While the Sharks were making their first five shots of the third quarter, Crystal River was missing its first six, doubling its eight-point halftime deficit. The Pirates had just one field goal in the period in falling behind 58-34. In a game like this, you need to find a degree of guys who will provide some level MATTHEW BECK /Chronicle Crystal River senior guard Matt Taylor slices his way through three defenders Tuesday night at Crystal River High School as the Pirates hosted the Nature Coast Sharks in boys basketball action. Crystal Rivers Robert Speakman lays up a ball Tuesday night as the Pirates take on Nature Coast. Close at halftime, Nature Coast Sharks run away from Crystal River 74-43 Rally pushes Citrus to win Canes late surge drops Weeki Wachee J OE K ORNECKI III CorrespondentINVERNESS The Citrus Hurricanes boys basketball team won in come-frombehind fashion with a 74-66 victory over the visiting Weeki Wachee Hornets in a nondistrict contest. Citrus junior guard Devin Pryor had 19 points to lead the Canes, and his hustle and clutch baskets were crucial in the second half. Sophomore forward Desmond Franklin had 15 points and seven rebounds for the Hurricanes. The Hurricanes defense improved their effort in the second half holding the Hornets to 25 points, which was key for the victory. At halftime ... we knew we had to do a better job defensively, Citrus head coach Tom Densmore said. They were on pace to put up 80Panthers handle Bears S EAN A RNOLD CorrespondentLECANTO Lecanto significantly outshot Central in building the first-half lead it needed to survive a strong fourth-quarter push by the visiting Bears. The Panthers were 15-for-26 from the field in the opening half while Central made just nine of its 28 field goal attempts, helping Lecanto to a 36-20 halftime advantage. Senior guard Joey Stokes dropped 18 points in the fourth period to help pull the Bears within eight with 1:02 to play before junior Thomas Vilardi and senior Richie Rizzolo made critical free throws for the Panthers in the final minute to hold off Central (2-3, 0-1) and move undefeated Lecanto to 2-0 in District 6A-6 with a 68-57 victory Tuesday. Lecanto head coach Frank Vilardi said his teams early shooting burst, aided by strong passing, was a welcome contrast to its recent struggles. We moved the ball really well against Centrals zone and we finally came out and hit some shots after doing a lot of shooting in practice, Frank Vilardi said. S TEVE M C G UNNIGLE Chronicle CorrespondentCRYSTAL RIVER Caving in is what often happens when pressure is applied for an extended amount of time, and that is exactly what occurred on the pitch at Earl Bramlett Stadium on Tuesday night. After fighting through a 1-1 tie for much of the match, the Crystal River boys soccer team eventually succumbed to the offensive onslaught of district foe Crescent City, falling 6-1 as the Raiders scored five times over the final 16 minutes. Crescent City outshot the Pirates by a staggering 35-3 margin, dominating possession throughout. A shorthanded and tiring Crystal River team struggled to hold the 11 tie for 45 minutes, but in the 64th minute, a defensive miscue gave the Raiders the lead they would emphatically build upon. With the ball deep in Pirates territory on the left side, a turnover See CR / Page B4 See LPGA / Page B4 See HANDLE / Page B4 See BEATS / Page B4 See CITRUS / Page B4

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Page B2 WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 5, 2012 C ITRUS C OUNTY S R ECREATIONALG UIDETOG OLF CITRUS SPRINGS On Nov 28, the Citrus Springs Mens Association played team points. First161 Curry, Hunt, Woodworth, Colletti Second153 Hancock, Mannix, Smith, Malloy Closest to the pin: No. 4Starling No. 8Hancock No. 11Hancock No. 14Norton No. 16Woodworth On Nov. 30, the Points Quota Chicks with Sticks results are as follows: Leanne Feher+8 Mary McConnell+7 Pat Doing+6 Essie McLane+5 Marcie Marcus+3 Roberta Gendron+2 Jan Himmelspach+1 Carole Seifert+1 Closest to the pin: No. 4Roberta Gendron No. 8Mary McConnell No. 11Carole Seifert No. 16Janet Lillvik Chicks with Sticks, a ladies points quota league, meets every Friday morning at Citrus Springs. Interested players with GHIN handicaps should call Carole at 352-746-2082. On Dec. 1, the Citrus Springs Mens Association played team points. First157 Malloy, Sirmons, Rocky, Colletti (blind) Second156 Lycke, Hancock, Woodworth, Mannix Closest to the pin: No. 4Balas No. 8Balas No. 11Hancock No. 14Sirmons No. 16Lycke7 RIVERS On Nov. 29, the 7 Rivers Mens Golf Association played a Shamble tournament. First108 Frank Wade Gene Kelly Al Silliman Dick VanPoucker Second115 Harold Drown Larry Kelly Joe Muscaro Closest to the pin: No. 7Paul CollinsSUGARMILL WOODS On Nov. 29, the Sugarmill Woods Country Club Mens Golf Association played Team Point Quota First+11 Tony Schmid, Tom Venable, Sid Kaplowitz, Bill Moreau Second+10 Mike Howard, Bob Strausser, Ernie Pettine, Dick Henry Third+7 Hank Robinson, Jim Bodenstein, Bob Mason, Ron Rosenwald Golfers of the Week: Low Gross77 Mike Howard Low Net60 Alex Law Low Net Sr.61 Bob Carriveau Closest to the pin: Cypress No. 3Bob Maeder Cypress No. 6Dick Tuxbury Oak No. 3Chuck Luchesi Oak No. 6Sid Kaplowitz On Nov. 27, the Sandblasters Mens Group played team point quota. First+6 Alex Law, Tom Jones, Chuck Reeb, Mike Schwabek Second+5 Dave Hornbeck, Jim Duller, Jack Koskela, Ed Compson Third+4 Ken Eckhardt, Roger Kessinger, Jim Turner, Al Turska Notable Rounds Mike Schwabek81CITRUS HILLS On Nov. 28, the Citrus Hills Mens Golf Association played -2-3 Best Ball on The Oaks Golf Course. First Place-22 Jerry Czack, Paul Rosenow, Bob Nave, Gene Stillman Second Place-20 (MOC) Mac McDuff, Charlie Haire, Bob Prince, Joe Matt Third Place-20 Ed Ryan, Jerry Krause, Jim Pachmayer, Joe Skender Fourth Place-19 Tony Barone, Bruce Cahoon, John Daley, John Rowan On Nov. 20 and 22, the Citrus Hills Ladies Golf Association participated in a two-week Two Player Ringer Challenge. The final score for the two-week net best ball competition is the total of the best 18 holes out of the 36 for the two partners. Partners played to a 10-stroke differential. These are the results. Flight 1 First place58 (tie) Kay Close, Jackie Dziekan Judy Stone, Brenda Lindsey Flight 2 First place48 Helen Clayton, Deniece Gatz Second place54 SunJa Kim, Dee Hahm Flight 3 First place53 Nelia Rodriguez, Fe Alino Second place54 JoAnn Messina, Jeannette Mazzone Birdies No. 6Pat Laskowski No. 3Judy Stone No. 5Saundra Skiesgelas No. 9Dorothy Ammerman No. 3Fe Alino No. 2Ruth Rosenow No. 12Deniece Gatz No. 16IvaLee Lawrence No. 12SungJa Kim No. 18Brenda Lindsey No. 10Carol Moon No. 16Nancy McCoy No. 3, 14Jackie Dziekan No. 3, 5Helen Reed No. 1, 10, 14Helen ClaytonLAKESIDE On Nov. 29, the LakeSide Womens Golf Association played Low Net. First72 Carole Seifert 2nd73 Marlene Friberg 3rd75 Essie McLane Closest to the pin: No. 8Pam Atkinson 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.BRENTWOOD On Nov. 28, the Wednesday Afternoon Point Quota Group played. First6 under Anita McCabe, C. W. Goschen III, Jan Varga, Chuck Curtis Second5 under (MOC) Bob Staker, Angie Deyeso, Joe Leary, Art Miller Third5 under Tom Cox, Possom Lindsey, Ray Hartzell, Joel Fox Closest to the pin: No. 2 (Men only)Brian Ingraham No. 4 (Men only)Chuck Curtis No. 4 (Ladies only)Jan Varga 50/50 Winner Fred Mitchell On Dec. 1, the Saturday Morning (HDCP) Scramble played. First place Neil Swanton, Gene Moff, Pete Iacobelli, Gene Kutina Second place Jack Coyne, Wilson Timmons, Nel Lamoreaux, Bob Day Third place Micah McDonald, Philip Gignac, Bob Johansen Closest to the pin No. 2, 4Bob Staker On Dec. 2, the Sunday Morning Scramble played. First6 under Wayne Brooks, Paul Roy, Jay Hylemon Second5 under (MOC) Bob Staker, Larry Holcomb, Jerry Walker Third5 under (MOC) Bruce Liston, George Batson, Anita McCabe, Jim Pearson Closest to the pin: No. 2Don Henderson No. 4Ron Cart 50/50 Winner Paul Roy On Dec. 3, the Monday Morning Mens Individual Point Quota Group played. First+ 5 Bob Staker Second-1 Steve Leonard Third-1 Bob Goyette Closest to the pin: No. 4Jim Kieffer On Dec. 4, the Brentwood Farms G.C. Mens Nine Hole Golf League results. Winning scores Ed Hildenbrandt31 Dick Emberley32 Gene Gorczyca34 OTG Winners Dick Emberley (2); Bill Collier; Gene Gorczyca, Jerry Krause, Jesse Lewis, Tarry Myers. Golfers of any age or ability, Snow-Birds, and those new to the area are welcome to join in for a friendly round of nine holes of competitive golf. We play every Tuesday morning at Brentwood Farms golf course The groups start with tee time at 7:45 a.m. For information, call Frank Hughes at 352-746-4800 or email new216@tampabay.rr.com. On Dec. 4, the Brentwood Tuesday Ladies League released their final results of the fall session. Team Standings First125.5 points Penny Magliano, Jane Vandenbergh Second116.5 points Dianne Joyner, Kay Fitzsimmons Third92.5 points Nancy Poisson, Claire Lindley Individual Standings First64.5 poinds Penny Magliano Second54.0 points Dianne Joyner Third53.5 points Nancy Poisson Low Gross43 Dianne Joyner Low Net29 Dianne Joyner Chip-ins No. 7Jeri Meday Birdies No. 2Glenora Hilton No. 4Mary Ann Barch No. 7Jeri Meday Game of the DayMost 7s Claire Lindley (6) Closest to the pin: No. 4Claire LindleyEL DIABLO On Nov. 29, the 2012 (2-person) Match Play Championship played its final round. The winners were Darrell Cansler and Doc Freer, who won 4 and 3. Sunday Team Competition Individual play Men First Place Gross83 Dale Rasmussen First Place Net71 John Sarnowski Second Place Net76 Jon Thompson Ladies First Place Gross96 Terry Hrobuchak First Place Net85 Maryann Conroy Closest to the pin: No. 13Ireen Fisher No. 15Ireen Fisher (Hole-inone) Monday Scramble Format: 5 holes Scramble/5 Holes Texas Scramble First Place35/27.50 Doc Freer, Pete Palmer, John Gray Second Place37/28.12 Joe Miller, Luanne Miller, Jack Durden, Dave Whitacre Third Place37/29 Darrell Cansler, Kaye Cansler, Stan Webber Fourth Place38/29.50 Bob Marino, Debbie Marino, Curtis Karr, Clint Fisher Fifth Place39/30 Bob Luhman, Roger Long, Cookie Long Closest to the pin: No. 3Curtis Karr No. 6Roger Long No. 10Bob Luhman, Roger Long, Cookie Long PLANTATIONOn Dec. 2, the Plantation Golf Couples Group results are as follows: First Duane Brown, Tas Brown, Chris Clabaugh, Kristie Clabaugh Second Bob Hastings, Joyce Hastings, Kim Hastings, Bob Hastings Jr. Third Joan Carnevale, Art Carnevale, Gail Bolle, Wayne Bolle Fourth Euna Quimby, Greg Quimby, Lillian Brown, Dwight Brown Fifth Ginny Hansen, Max Hansen, Lori Dennis, Joe Dennis Sixth Nancy Sullivan, Carol Garvin, Kevin Cokus, Mike Cokus.PINE RIDGE On Nov. 28, the results are as follows: Babe Zaharais Flight First21 Jan Lassiter Second25 Jo Steele Patty Berg Flight First18 Rainey Hart Second23 Mary Hayes Third27 Shirley Peterson Julie Inkster Flight First22 Lorraine Palazzolo Second25 Janet Greig Third25 Ruth Bayer Fourth27 Mary Beth St. Bernard Nancy Lopez Flight First26 Maude Golddy Chip-ins No. 1 Mary Beth St. Bernard Birdies No. 1 Mary Beth St. Bernard Closest to the pin: No. 1Mary Hayes No. 2Rainey Hart No. 7Rainey Hart No. 9Jan Lassiter No. 6Rainey Hart Local LEADERS Players choice McIlroy voted PGAs player of the year Associated PressLA QUINTA, Calif. Rory McIlroy sure didnt feel like the PGA Tour player of the year when he arrived at Kiawah Island for the final major of the year. He had missed three cuts, had not contended in a major and had only one win. The last two months changed everything. McIlroy was announced Tuesday as player of the year, and while the tour does not disclose the vote of its players, this was the equivalent of a tap-in. McIlroy wound up with four wins, including his eight-shot victory in the PGA Championship, and made a clean sweep of the biggest awards by winning the money title and having the lowest adjusted scoring average. Its just a great way to end what has been a great year, my best season so far, McIlroy said. The 23-year-old from Northern Ireland became the youngest player to win PGA Tour player of the year since Tiger Woods at age 21 in 1997. He also was the third European to win in the last five years, joining Padraig Harrington of Ireland in 2008 and Luke Donald of England last year. John Huh, who earned his card through Q-school, was voted PGA Tour rookie of the year in another race that was easy to predict. Huh won an opposite-field event in Mexico, but perhaps his greater achievement was becoming the only rookie to make it to the Tour Championship, a measure of good play all year. That gets Huh into the Masters next year for the first time. He beat out Jonas Blixt and Charlie Beljan, who won in the Fall Series, Greenbrier winner Ted Potter Jr. and Bud Cauley, the only rookie who didnt win this year. Also on the ballot for player of the year were Tiger Woods with three wins, Jason Dufner and his two wins in the spring, Masters champion Bubba Watson and Brandt Snedeker, whose second win this year at the Tour Championship allowed him to capture the FedEx Cup. None compared with McIlroy, who pulled away from everyone over the final two months of the season. After his eight-shot win at Kiawah, he won the Deutsche Bank Championship after a duel with Louis Oosthuizen, and then won the next playoff event in the BMW Championship at Crooked Stick against a leaderboard that included Phil Mickelson, Lee Westwood, Adam Scott, Dustin Johnson and Woods. McIlroys other win came earlier in the year, when he held off Woods to win the Honda Classic and go to No. 1 in the world for the first time. McIlroy went to No. 1 three more times during an inconsistent summer until he established himself as the best in golf at the PGA Championship. I think everyone knows that my game wasnt where I wanted it to be through the start of the summer and leading up to the PGA, McIlroy said on a conference call. He tied for fifth at Firestone the week before the final major to gain a little more confidence, though he said his expectations were lower than usual for a major considering his summer doldrums. He turned a twoshot deficit into an eightshot win with a 67-66 weekend at Kiawah, and off he went. I didnt want to let this opportunity pass me because it was a great opportunity to win my second major, McIlroy said. And from that I gained a lot of confidence, knowing that I could win my second major. And I went on from there. PGA Tour commissioner Tim Finchem, who introduced McIlroy, was as impressed with his behavior off the course as his skill level inside the ropes. He has handled himself in terrific fashion, Finchem said. He has been very direct with the media and entertaining to the fans inside and outside the ropes. He is at a very young age already making a very solid contribution to what is the most important asset of the PGA Tour, and that is the image of its players. For that, I thank him. The one question McIlroy has fielded since closing out his year with a win in Dubai giving him money titles on the PGA Tour and European Tour is what he will do for an encore. He is about to change equipment from Titleist to Nike. McIlroy starts his season Jan. 17 in Abu Dhabi against a strong field. Associated Press Rory McIlroy, seen here shaking hands with Tiger Woods on Sept. 7, was announced Tuesday as the PGA Tours player of the year. McIlroy had four wins, including the PGA Championship, and won the money title. Special to the Chronicle Barbara Breesman, left, and Joy Figuerdo of The Dunes golf club, captured the overall low gross trophy of the 17th annual Harvest Invitational at Citrus Hills Golf and Country Club in November. Special to the Chronicle Dot Bird, left, and Mimi Ryan, representing the University of Florida, won the overall low net trophy of the 17th annual Harvest Invitational at Citrus Hills Golf and Country Club in November. 117 players in Citrus Hills Nov. event Special to the ChronicleCitrus Hills Golf and Country Club played host to 114 lady golfers from all over the state of Florida in the 17th annual Harvest Invitational. Contested over two days, this 36-hole partners event featured formats of 18-hole partners better-ball at Skyview at Terra Vista and a 9-hole scramble and 9hole alternate-shot on the Oaks course at Citrus Hills. Barbara Breesman and Joy Figuerdo of the Dunes Golfers Club captured the Overall Low-Gross Trophy and Dot Bird and Mimi Ryan of the University of Florida earned Overall Low-Net honors. Flight 1 First Gross141 Barbara Breesman, Joy Figuerdo (Dunes) First Net127.1 Dot Bird, Mimi Ryan (U Of Florida) Second Net131.3 Cindy Romine, Lynda Vaughn (Villages) Third Net131.8 Donna Anderson, Judie Stella (Nancy Lopez) Fourth Net133.5 Vickie Huggins, Peggy Wilson (Villages)Flight 2 First Gross157 Ruth Troyer, Nancy Goutas (Twisted Oaks) First Net130.2 Kathy Butler, Patty Kennedy (East Bay) Second Net131.1 Jackie Dziekan, Cindy Rhee (Skyview) Third Net133.1 Peg Crowley, Kathy Stefani (Citrus Hills) Fourth Net136.5 Becky Holland, Pat Laskowski (Citrus Hills)Flight 3 First Net127.3 Joann Swanson, Sharon Sobel (Stone Creek) Second Net Tie128.8 Pat Mangless, Bernie Tallman (Villages) Joan Ruggere, Mary Fama (Twisted Oaks) B. Chamberlain, K. Sirmons (Citrus Springs) Fourth Net131.3 Ruth Rosenow, Ann Lane (Citrus Hills)Flight 4 First Gross172 Carol Allivato, Kay Martinez (Dunes) First Net130.8 Dorothy Feola, Jean Berardi (Timber Pines) Second Net130.9 Shirley Long, Nancy Fisher (Dunes) Third Net133.8 Shirley Young, Jan Himmelspach (Twisted Oaks) Fourth Net135.1 Becky Jackson, Joann Wilson (Timber Pines) Golfers harvest low scores

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S PORTSC ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE W EDNESDAY, D ECEMBER 5, 2012 B3 000DBR8 Featuring btnfrb nnn nt Doors open at 6pm. Music starts at 7pm Call for tickets 341-6427 and 341-6488 $25/Concert $80/Season (4) Citrus Dental of Inverness, Comfort Keepers, James A. Neale, PA, Deco Caf, Accent Travel, Whalen Jewelers, Tally-Ho Vacations, Regions Bank, Frank Di Giovanni, Chefs of Napoli IISponsored by: The second floor historic courtroom at the Old Courthouse Heritage Museum Proceeds to benefit the Old Courthouse Heritage Museum and The Citrus County Historical Society.Thursday, Dec. 6 Edward Jones Financial Services Heinz Funeral Home Citrus County Father Christmas Ball 000C8TB S e m i F o r m a l A t t i r e For more information please call, 527-0052, 419-5489, 563-5932 or 270-3391 F r i d a y D e c e m b e r 7 2 0 1 2 15th Annual Shepherd of the Hills Episcopal Church proudly hosts Cocktails/appetizers hour 6pm-7pm Dinner 7pm-8pm. Dance & Special Events 8p.m.-11p.m. Chet Cole Life Enrichment Center 5399 W. Gulf to Lake Hwy. Lecanto, FL 34461-8531 Tickets are $45 each (donation). Purchase at the church office, 2540 W. Norvell Bryant Hwy CR 486 Monday-Friday, from 8 a.m. until 1 p.m. A l l p r o c e e d s f o r S e r v i n g O u r S a v i o r ( S O S ) F o o d P a n t r y 000D6ZQ Citrus County Open a big success Special to the ChronicleJudging by the response heard from many of the bowlers participating in the Citrus County Open Bowling Tournament, the revival of the Open Tournament (which hasnt been held for several years) was an unqualified success. Twenty-six four-bowler teams competed in three divisions for bragging right. Additionally, there were more than 40 doubles teams and more than 80 singles entries competing against each other for two weekends of what turned out to be a high-scoring event with some exciting games. A perfect 300 score is one of those fantasy games sought after by every bowler but one that rarely happens, especially under the additional pressure brought on by tournament bowling. One 300 game in a tournament is unusual, but this years match produced three perfect games along with about a half-dozen very close calls. Citrus County bowlers Tim Lawrence, Jimmy Tully and Mark Smith all excited the crowd at Sportmens Bowl when, in quick succession, they each bowled 12 strikes in a row during their matches on Nov. 24. The excitement wasnt just for the perfect games. One of the teams in the competition consisted of four grandmothers who were certain their low averages would produce only a fun afternoon spent in their favorite activity. By the end of the tournament, not only did they win their division, but they also bowled the third-highest team score of the tournament. Winners of the tournament have not been officially announced yet pending verification of averages and handicap. In addition to trophies and prize money, participants also won door prizes which included a 32-inch flat screen TV, a convection oven, a gas BBQ grill, a four ball bowling bag, a bowling ball, and a bowling pin autographed by some of the worlds best professional bowlers thanks to the many county businesses which sponsored the tournament. Upcoming events The Greater Citrus USBC Association, the governing body for organized bowling in Citrus County will hold: Dec. 29: The first Dee Smith Scholarship Tournament is scheduled. At this tournament an adult and youth will pair up for competition at Beverly Hills Bowl. The tournament is named for past President Dorinda Dee Smith, who passed away in February. January: Youth tournament at Beverly Hills Bowl is offering scholarships instead of cash prizes to the tournament winners. Feb. 9 and 10: The Womens tournament at Parkview Lanes will feature many door prizes, raffles and giveaways, not to mention additional monies in the prize fund. March: The Mens Tournament at Manatee Lanes is sure to be filled with fun and competition. The 2012-2013 season looks to be a banner year for bowling in Citrus County with a variety of competitive events throughout the year. In addition to a full tournament schedule, the association is also offering bowlers monthly Doubles Handicap Sweepers. To find more information on upcoming events, youth scholarships, and tournament results go to www.greatercitrususbca.com.Parkview Lanes Weekly NewsLeague and tournament scores for the week ending November 30, 2012: MONDAY NIGHT SPECIAL: Handicap: Larry Fritz 276,722; K E Conrad 274,718; Saad Bouve 255; Pat Tutewohl 254,731; Myla Wexler 688. Scratch: Larry Fritz 265,689; Todd Cridland 256,663; Dorine Fugere 224,588; K C Cridland 220,633. PRESERVE PINBUSTERS: Handicap: Desi Sidote 269,703; Don Armstrong 257,660; Carolyn Hylton 272,722; Pat Metcalfe 238; Sharon Mason 656. Scratch: Ken Sprague 224,587; Desi Sidote 222; Emile Guay 566; Carolyn Hylton 216,554; Elaine Shea 181,481. SUNCOAST SENIORS: Handicap: John Marcucci 258,690; Bob Becker 242,664; Mary Skourn 238,657; Barb Steffen 232,626. Scratch: John Marcucci 230,606; Bob Becker 185; Jerry Ness 546; Mary Skourn 173,462; Barb Steffen 170,440. LATE STARTERS: Handicap: Ron Gable 257; Myron Paliwoda 250,655; David Rogers 661; Helen Herr 242; Joan Cothern 230,645; Vicki Soletto 624. Scratch: Ted Rafanan 216,619; David Rogers 215; Rich Soletto 607; Debbe Chung 184; Sandy LePree 181,502; Joan Cothern 468. WEDNESDAY NIGHT MEN: Handicap: Matt OBrien 294,796; Charlie Stein 287; Mark Smith 781. Scratch: Charlie Stein 278; Matt OBrien 267,715; Tim Lawrence 738; Mark Smith 712. WOMENS TRIO: Handicap: Peggy Murdock 242; Maggie Savarese 241; Alice Clini 661; Dianna Kirk 650. Scratch: Peggy Murdock 203,506; Maggie Savarese 200,480. GOOD TIME BOWLERS: Handicap: Bill Montross 245,610; Gaynor Stoner 216; Jim Harvey 614; Grace Navarratte 234,661; Lucille Lalanc 227,639; Diane Collier 227. Scratch: Bill Montross 204,487; Rocky Sincore 172; Dave Messenger 482; Janet Murray 183,522; Diane Collier 168; Lucille Lalanc 453. HOLDER HOTSHOTS: Handicap: Chuck Hindbaugh 295,774; Frank Papa 271; Stoney Sinckler 742; Kathy Calcagni 254,676; Lynda Morgan 251,683. Scratch: Chuck Hindbaugh 267,690; Frank Papa 203; Jim Van Gilder 569; Kathy Calcagni 195,499; Diane Mauck 172,442. PARKVIEW OWLS: Handicap: Arta Norris 267,734; K E Conrad 267; Les Burdick 256,739; Marsha Jamnik 279,736; Shirley Tenity 276; Sandy LePree 733. Scratch: K E Conrad 228,592; Les Burdick 208,595; Shirley Tenity 223,572; Rosemary Burdick 210; Sandy LePree 556. BOWLERS OF THE WEEK: Carolyn Hylton, 122 pins over her average, and Matt OBrien, 115 pins over his average. T he JCT professionals are feeling pretty lucky because again this past weekend their tournament had cool temperatures, sunny blue skies and low humidity. In other words, absolutely perfect tennis-playing conditions. The boys and girls high school divisions competed and the results were as follows: Boys High School Winner: Chris Rosser of Spring Hill over runner-up Mark Mulleavey of Weeki Wachee. Rosser won by default as Mulleavey was unable to finish the tournament when he became ill after playing the semifinal match. Rosser reached the finals after defeating Coty Willey of Spring Hill, 6-2, 6-0; Mulleavey reached the finals by defeating Jesse DeWitt of Brooksville, 7-6, (7-4) 7-6 (7-3). Boys Consolation Winner: Dhruv Patel of Lecanto 6-2, 6-2 over runner-up: Elliott Rosser of Spring Hill. Girls High School Winner: Mahima Tatambothla of Lecanto 6-0, 6-3 over runner up: Amber Gamble of Lecanto. Tatambothla reached the finals after defeating Bryn Buckner of Brooksville, 6-0, 6-4; Gamble reached the finals by defeating Alison Wilfong of Weeki Wachee, 6-0, 6-0. Girls Consolation Winner: Alison Wilfong, 6-0, 6-4 over runner-up: Maddie Lewis of Homossasa. The next JCT Event is scheduled for Jan. 12 and 13 at Southern Hills Plantation in Brooksville. For more information, you can friend them on Facebook (search for Junior Circuit Tennis). Or call 352-232-0322 or email jjeanette3saj@aol.com for information and registration. The JCT Tennis Tournaments are open to all junior tennis players in grade school, middle school and high school. Citrus County Tuesday Womens Tennis LeaguesThe results for Nov.13: Bicentennial Breakers def. Crystal River Yoyos, 4-1; Riverhaven Reds vs Crystal River Chip and Charge, 2-2. The results for Nov. 20: Riverhaven Reds def. Bicentennial Breakers, 4-0; Sugarmill Matchmakers def. Crystal River Chip and Charge, 4-1. The results for Nov. 27: Bicentennial Breakers def. Crystal River Yoyos, 4-0; Riverhaven Reds def. Crystal River Chip and Charge, 4-1. The women-only league is geared towards 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 Candacecharles@ tampabay.rr.com.Citrus Area Senior Ladies 3.0/3.5 Tuesday LeagueThe results for Nov. 27: No scores reported. To play in this league, a player must be at least 50 years of age 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 wjlrmurphy@ embarqmail.com or 527-4239. Thursday Morning Citrus Area Doubles LeagueThe results for Nov. 29: No scores reported. For information, contact chairwoman Diane Halloran at 352-527-7763 or tdhfla@tampabay.rr.comLadies on the CourtThe results for Nov. 29: Marta, Donna and Barbara M. Ladies on The Court play at 8:30 a.m. Thursdays at Le Grone Park courts in Crystal River. Bring a new can of balls and 50 cents. 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 Nov. 30: Pine Ridge Mustangs def. Riverhaven Eagles, 4-0; Sugarmill Shooting Stars def. Citrus Hills Hot Shots, 4-2; Meadowcrest Aces def. Bicentennial Flyers, 3-1. All players must be at least 50 years of age 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 suedoherty@prodigy.net.USTA LeaguesFor information in our District 4 (south) call or e-mail Leigh Chak at 352-572-7157 or vacocala@gmail.com or ustaflorida.com. TournamentsJan. 12 and 13: JCT Tournament at Southern Hills C.C. Juniors who are interested in competing in the upcoming tournaments should friend the JCT on Facebook. All JCT information is posted on that site to include the seasons schedule, starting times and specific tournament announcements. To enter the tournament, email Judy Jeanette at jjeanette3saj@aol.com. The entry fee is $20 and is paid at the tournament. For information, call Judy at 352-232-0322. Jan.19-20 (tentative): Crystal River Open. Feb. 9 and 10: JCT Tournament of Champions at SMW. Eric van den Hoogen ON COURT Winners named at JCT event Cool hand Klein Steady K-State QB a Heisman Trophy finalist Associated PressMANHATTAN, Kan. Collin Klein is the Heisman Trophy finalist who fits no mold. He was lightly recruited out of high school and ultimately chose to attend Kansas State, a program that had fallen on hard times. He was turned into a wide receiver, and then went back to being a quarterback, where he sat on the bench and bided his time. It finally came last year, when he led the Wildcats to the Cotton Bowl, his bruises and bloody elbows and gritty toughness creating something that bordered on a cult following in the heart of the Flint Hills. Theres more to Klein, too, that stands out of the ordinary. The guy plays the piano and the mandolin how many college kids even know what a mandolin looks like? Hes married to the daughter of one of the greatest players in Kansas State history, but when they gather for the holidays, they prefer card games to dwelling on the pressures of big-time football. Hes a great story, and its a story that will evolve over time, as we get old, said Kansas State wide receiver Chris Harper. Its a story about a guy (who) was humble, one of the most humble guys youll ever meet. Harper certainly knows who would get his vote for college footballs most prestigious award, and it wouldnt be Texas A&M quarterback Johnny Manziel or Notre Dame linebacker Manti Teo, though he admits that both of the other Heisman finalists are deserving of everything thats come their way. It would be the fifth-year senior who led a ragtag group of guys predicted to finish somewhere in the middle of the Big 12 to the second Big 12 title in school history and a berth in the Fiesta Bowl. The kid from Loveland, Colo., with the nickname Optimus Klein. In my vote, he should get it, Harper said of the Heisman Trophy, which will be awarded Saturday night in New York. Being a biased guy watching football, the dude hes done some crazy things. I dont understand how he goes out there and has one bad game and hes already out of it. I didnt know it goes off of the last game you play. I thought it went off the whole season. Yes, therein lies the biggest knock against Klein. Remarkably consistent all season, Klein had driven the Wildcats to the top of the BCS standings with two games left, a berth in the national championship game tantalizingly close. But he responded with a three-interception game in a loss at Baylor, and all those aspirations were dashed in just one night. Most people thought Kleins Heisman hopes went with them. But with Manziel and Teo having already finished their regular seasons, Klein took the field last Saturday night with a captive national audience, needing to lead Kansas State past Texas to win the Big 12 title. He threw for 184 yards and a touchdown and ran for another 103 yards and two scores in a 42-24 romp on senior night. Well, I dont know about everybody else, but I dont know anybody who means more to his football team than Collin Klein, said Kansas State coach Bill Snyder. I think hes grown in the program over the course of time. Hes had a major impact, obviously. I think certainly the quality of play that he brings to the table, but as Ive said so many times, the old adage, hes a far better person than he is anything else. Klein has accounted for 37 touchdowns this season, including at least three in eight games, and became the first quarterback in the BCS era to run for at least 20 TDs and throw for 10 in back-to-back seasons. Associated Press Kansas State senior quarterback Collin Klein has accounted for 37 total touchdowns to lead the Wildcats to an 11-1 record and a berth in the Fiesta Bowl.

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C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE On the AIRWAVES TODAYS SPORTS NBA 8 p.m. (ESPN) Denver Nuggets at Atlanta Hawks 9 p.m. (FSNFL) Orlando Magic at Utah Jazz 10:30 p.m. (ESPN) Dallas Mavericks at Los Angeles Clippers MENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 8 p.m. (SUN) Stephen F. Austin State at Texas A&M 9 p.m. (ESPN2) Temple at Villanova 9:15 p.m. (NBCSPT) Penn State at La Salle (Same-day Tape) WOMENS COLLEGE BASKETBALL 7 p.m. (ESPN2) Baylor at Notre Dame GOLF 3:30 p.m. (GOLF) Omega Dubai Ladies Masters First Round (Same-day Tape) 8 p.m. (GOLF) Emirates Australian Open First Round 1 a.m. (GOLF) Thailand Golf Championship First Round COLLEGE HOCKEY 7 p.m. (NBCSPT) Vermont at Dartmouth SOCCER 2:30 p.m. (FSNFL) UEFA: Celtic vs. Spartak Moscow Note: Times and channels are subject to change at the discretion of the network. If you are unable to locate a game on the listed channel, please contact your cable provider. Prep CALENDAR TODAYS PREP SPORTS BOYS BASKETBALL 7:30 p.m. Belleview at Lecanto WRESTLING 5:30 p.m. Lecanto at Crystal River NFL standings AFC East WLTPctPFPA y-New England930.750430260 N.Y. Jets570.417228296 Buffalo570.417277337 Miami570.417227249 South WLTPctPFPA x-Houston1110.917351221 Indianapolis840.667265306 Tennessee480.333248359 Jacksonville2100.167206342 North WLTPctPFPA Baltimore930.750303242 Pittsburgh750.583254230 Cincinnati750.583302260 Cleveland480.333229265 West WLTPctPFPA y-Denver930.750349244 San Diego480.333258257 Oakland390.250235376 Kansas City2100.167188322 NFC East WLTPctPFPA N.Y. Giants750.583321243 Washington660.500312301 Dallas660.500280295 Philadelphia390.250217320 South WLTPctPFPA y-Atlanta1110.917317229 Tampa Bay660.500333285 New Orleans570.417321327 Carolina390.250235292 North WLTPctPFPA Green Bay840.667296259 Chicago840.667294198 Minnesota660.500262272 Detroit480.333300315 West WLTPctPFPA San Francisco831.708289171 Seattle750.583242202 St. Louis561.458221267 Arizona480.333186234 x-clinched playoff spot, y-clinched division Thursday, Dec. 6 Denver at Oakland, 8:20 p.m. Sunday, Dec. 9 Chicago at Minnesota, 1 p.m. Baltimore at Washington, 1 p.m. Kansas City at Cleveland, 1 p.m. San Diego at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m. Tennessee at Indianapolis, 1 p.m. N.Y. Jets at Jacksonville, 1 p.m. Atlanta at Carolina, 1 p.m. Philadelphia at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m. St. Louis at Buffalo, 1 p.m. Dallas at Cincinnati, 1 p.m. Miami at San Francisco, 4:05 p.m. Arizona at Seattle, 4:25 p.m. New Orleans at N.Y. Giants, 4:25 p.m. Detroit at Green Bay, 8:20 p.m. Monday, Dec. 10 Houston at New England, 8:30 p.m.NFL playoff scenarios AFC Clinched: Denver, AFC West; Houston, playoff spot; New England, AFC East. HOUSTON Clinches AFC South division with: Win AND Indianapolis loss or tie, or Tie AND Indianapolis loss Clinches first-round bye with: Win AND Indianapolis loss or tie AND Baltimore loss or tie, or Win AND Indianapolis loss or tie AND Denver loss or tie Clinches home-field advantage throughout AFC playoffs with: Win AND Indianapolis loss or tie AND Baltimore loss AND Denver loss BALTIMORE Clinches AFC North division with: Baltimore win AND Pittsburgh loss AND Cincinnati loss Clinches playoff spot with: Win AND Pittsburgh loss or tie, or Win AND Cincinnati loss or tie, or Tie AND Pittsburgh loss AND Cincinnati loss NFC Clinched: Atlanta, NFC South. ATLANTA Clinches first-round bye with: Win AND Chicago loss or tie AND Green Bay loss or tie, or Win AND San Francisco loss, or Tie AND Chicago loss AND Green Bay loss Clinches home-field advantage throughout NFC playoffs with: Win AND Chicago loss or tie AND Green Bay loss or tie AND San Francisco loss SAN FRANCISCO Clinches playoff spot with: Win AND Dallas loss AND Minnesota loss AND Tampa Bay loss AND Washington loss AND St. Louis loss or tie, or Win AND Dallas loss AND Minnesota loss AND Tampa Bay loss AND Washington loss AND Seattle loss or tie Mondays box score Redskins 17, Giants 16 N.Y. Giants3103016 Washington730717 First Quarter NYGFG Tynes 39, 6:22. WasMorgan fumble recovery in end zone (Forbath kick), 4:16. Second Quarter NYGBennett 4 pass from Manning (Tynes kick), 2:32. WasFG Forbath 33, :41. NYGFG Tynes 40, :00. Third Quarter NYGFG Tynes 35, 3:09. Fourth Quarter WasGarcon 8 pass from Griffin III (Forbath kick), 11:31. A,246. NYGWas First downs2120 Total Net Yards390370 Rushes-yards29-11731-207 Passing273163 Punt Returns2-113-21 Kickoff Returns4-832-59 Interceptions Ret.0-00-0 Comp-Att-Int20-33-013-21-0 Sacked-Yards Lost1-70-0 Punts3-49.33-42.0 Fumbles-Lost0-02-1 Penalties-Yards9-734-56 Time of Possession33:1326:47 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGN.Y. Giants, Bradshaw 24-103, Wilson 4-9, Manning 1-5. Washington, Morris 22124, Griffin III 5-72, Young 2-8, Royster 1-3, Moss 1-0. PASSINGN.Y. Giants, Manning 20-33-0-280. Washington, Griffin III 13-21-0-163. RECEIVINGN.Y. Giants, Cruz 5-104, Bennett 5-82, Nicks 5-43, Bradshaw 2-13, Pascoe 1-16, Randle 1-13, Jernigan 1-9. Washington, Garcon 8-106, Morgan 2-17, Young 1-15, Hankerson 114, Paulsen 1-11. MISSED FIELD GOALSN.Y. Giants, Tynes 43 (WL). Glantz-Culver Line For Dec. 5 NCAA Football Saturday FAVORITE OPEN TODAY O/U UNDERDOG Navy87(56) Army Dec. 15 New Mexico Bowl Arizona710(75) Nevada Famous Idaho Potato Bowl Utah St.710(57) Toledo Dec. 20 Poinsettia Bowl BYU23(49) at S.D. St. Dec. 21 Beef O Bradys Bowl UCF78(61) Ball St. Dec. 22 New Orleans Bowl La.-Lafayette45(64) East Carolina Las Vegas Bowl Boise St.75(46) Washington Dec. 24 Hawaii Bowl Fresno St.1111(59) SMU Dec. 26 Little Caesars Pizza Bowl W. Kentucky66(58) C. Michigan Dec. 27 Military Bowl San Jose St.77(47) Bowling Green Belk Bowl Cincinnati117(58) Duke Holiday Bowl UCLA+11(78) Baylor Dec. 28 Independence Bowl Louisiana-Monroe67(60) Ohio Russell Athletic Bowl Virginia Tech11(41) Rutgers Meineke Car Care of Texas Bowl Texas Tech1313(57) Minnesota Dec. 29 Armed Forces Bowl Air Force+11(61) Rice Fight Hunger Bowl Arizona St. OFF OFFNavy Pinstripe Bowl West Virginia34(73) Syracuse Alamo Bowl Oregon St.12(56) Texas Buffalo Wild Wings Bowl TCU12(41) Michigan St. Dec. 31 Music City Bowl Vanderbilt56(52) NC State Sun Bowl Southern Cal1010(64) Georgia Tech Liberty Bowl Tulsa3Pk (51) Iowa St. Chick-fil-A Bowl LSU34(58) Clemson Jan. 1 Heart of Dallas Bowl Oklahoma St.1817(70) Purdue Gator Bowl Mississippi St.22(51) Nwestern Outback Bowl South Carolina44(48) Michigan Capital One Bowl Georgia810(57) Nebraska Rose Bowl Stanford66(47) Wisconsin Orange Bowl Florida St.1514(58) N. Illinois Jan. 2 Sugar Bowl Florida1314(45) Louisville Jan. 3 Fiesta Bowl Oregon98(76) Kansas St. Jan. 4 Cotton Bowl Texas A&M34(72) Oklahoma Jan. 5 Compass Bowl Mississippi13(52) Pittsburgh Jan. 6 GoDaddy.com Bowl Arkansas St.+15(61) Kent St. Jan. 7 BCS National Championship Alabama79(42) Notre Dame Off Key Navy plays Dec. 8 NFL Thursday FAVORITE OPEN TODAY O/U UNDERDOG Denver1010(48) at Oakland Sunday at Washington Pk2(47) Baltimore at Cleveland55(37) Kansas City at Pittsburgh OFF OFF (OFF) San Diego at Indianapolis55(48) Tennessee N.Y. Jets32(38) at Jax. Chicago33(39) at Minnesota Atlanta33(47) at Carolina at Tampa Bay87(47) Philadelphia at Buffalo33(42) St. Louis at Cincinnati33(45) Dallas at San Fran.1010(39) Miami at N.Y. Giants65(53) New Orleans at Seattle1010(34) Arizona at Green Bay67(52) Detroit Monday at N. England43(51) Houston Off Key Pittsburgh QB questionableNBA standings EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division WLPctGB New York124.750 Brooklyn116.6471 Philadelphia108.5563 Boston98.5293 Toronto414.2229 Southeast Division WLPctGB Miami124.750 Atlanta95.6432 Charlotte79.4385 Orlando710.4125 Washington213.1339 Central Division WLPctGB Milwaukee88.500 Indiana99.500 Chicago88.500 Detroit613.3163 Cleveland414.2225 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division WLPctGB Memphis133.813 San Antonio144.778 Houston98.5294 Dallas89.4715 New Orleans511.3138 Northwest Division WLPctGB Oklahoma City154.789 Denver99.5005 Minnesota88.5005 Utah910.4746 Portland810.4446 Pacific Division WLPctGB L.A. Clippers116.647 Golden State107.5881 L.A. Lakers810.4443 Phoenix712.3685 Sacramento412.2506 Mondays Games Portland 118, Charlotte 112, OT Detroit 89, Cleveland 79 New Orleans 102, Milwaukee 81 Denver 113, Toronto 110 L.A. Clippers 105, Utah 104 Orlando 102, Golden State 94 Tuesdays Games Minnesota 105, Philadelphia 88 Washington 105, Miami 101 Oklahoma City 117, Brooklyn 111 Indiana 80, Chicago 76 Houston 107, L.A. Lakers 105 Memphis 108, Phoenix 98, OT Todays Games New York at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Portland at Indiana, 7 p.m. Minnesota at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Golden State at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. L.A. Lakers at New Orleans, 8 p.m. Denver at Atlanta, 8 p.m. Chicago at Cleveland, 8 p.m. Milwaukee at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m. Orlando at Utah, 9 p.m. Toronto at Sacramento, 10 p.m. Dallas at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. Thursdays Games New York at Miami, 8 p.m. Dallas at Phoenix, 10:30 p.m. Florida LOTTERY Here are the winning numbers selected Tuesday in the Florida Lottery: CASH 3 (early) 9 5 6 CASH 3 (late) 2 3 6 PLAY 4 (early) 9 1 4 2 PLAY 4 (late) 0 9 3 2 FANTASY 5 14 23 26 28 30 MEGA MONEY 3 5 21 30 MEGA BALL 7 B4 W EDNESDAY, D ECEMBER 5, 2012 S COREBOARD Sports BRIEFS Panthers ambush Gainesville The Lecanto girls soccer team got two goals from Laura Hamilton en route to a 3-0 district victory at Gainesville High School on Tuesday night. The Panthers Jessica Allen (goal, assist) and Chloe Benoist (two assists) also contributed for Lecanto. Megan Houpt added three saves for the Panthers shutout. Lecanto, now 9-3 overall and 5-1 in District 4A-4, play 7 p.m. Thursday at Ocala Vanguard.Canes make short work of Central Led by Elizabeth Lynchs 14 points, the Citrus girls basketball team went to Brooksville on Friday night and scored a 64-40 victory at Central High School. Shenelle Toxen added 10 points for the Hurricanes while teammates Shally Morales and Micah Jenkins each added 9. Citrus, now 7-2 overall and 1-0 in District 6A-6, plays 7:30 p.m. Thursday at Lecanto.Citrus boys soccer takes close win Backed by goals from Josh Marsden, Killian McLean and Austin Killeen, the Citrus boys soccer team nabbed a 3-2 victory at Brooksville Central on Tuesday night. Killeens strike on a 35-yard free kick into the upper right corner of the goal put the Hurricanes up 3-1. Central narrowed the deficit to a single score with about seven minutes left, but Citrus managed to hang on for the win. Hurricanes sophomore goalkeeper Alan Verone made several big saves for his team, now 4-2-1 overall and 4-0-1 in District 3A-6. Citrus hosts Weeki Wachee on Friday for a 7:30 p.m. start. Panthers lose heartbreakerDespite a hard charge to tie the game up with 13 seconds, the Lecanto girls basketball team fell 36-35 at Ocala West Port on Tuesday night. The Panthers were down six points with under a minute remaining before tying the game at 35-all with little time left. West Port hit 1 of 2 free throws with two seconds left, though, and Lecanto couldnt answer. Marie Buckley led the Panthers with 9 points while Paige Richards and Megan Straight each had 8. Lecanto 4-6 overall, 1-1 district at home against Citrus on Thursday.Red Sox rev up with Victorino; Nats, Haren closeNASHVILLE, Tenn. The Boston Red Sox kept the cash freely flowing, this time revving their lineup with Shane Victorino, while the well-armed Washington Nationals neared a deal with Dan Haren at baseballs winter meetings Tuesday. No trades yet Cy Young Award winner R.A. Dickey of the New York Mets is still the prime target, with Boston in the mix for him, too. Josh Hamilton remains the top free agent amid speculation the slugger will re-sign with Texas. Ace pitcher Zack Greinke also is available, with the Los Angeles Dodgers very interested. Dodgers manager Don Mattingly said hes been involved in the pursuit of one free agent. He didnt disclose who it was, but seemed to be enjoying this weeks developments. Its like a smorgasbord of baseball. Its been good, Mattingly said. Boston has been the busiest team this offseason, by far. A day after giving All-Star bat Mike Napoli a $39 million, three-year deal, the Red Sox lured Victorino with the exact same contract terms. The Red Sox are coming off their worst season since 1965 and trying to reshape the roster. The 32-year-old Victorino is a two-time All-Star and threetime Gold Glove winner who stole a career-high 39 bases for Philadelphia and the Dodgers last season. From staff and wire reports the left touch line, Riposo lobbed the ball past a defender to himself. As two more Eagles defenders closed in on him, he dribbled the ball between them, and nearing the end line, angled toward the goal and fired a low shot past McDuff for the two-goal lead. McDuff finished the night with 12 saves on 15 shots. As rivalry games go, Zeke Rice said, This was the best-feeling win of the season. Head coach Doug Warren still wants his team to work on better shot conversion, but said his team executed better this game. He added, It was a good game to break out and have some goals get some confidence going. ended up on the feet of Crescent Citys Saulo Delarosa, who turned the corner on his lone defender and fired in a shot to the far side of the net past goalkeeper Kyle Kidd (eight saves). From there, the barrage was on, as the Raiders unleashed four more shots for scores fromclose range. The first half was a pretty good half, back and forth. The second half, we were just worn out, said Crystal River head coach Bobby Verlato, whose team fell to 5-4-2 overall and 2-3 in District 2A-6.Crescent City is a quality team.They were able to string somepasses together, and we werent able to physically keep up with them. After the Raiders (5-4, 4-1) struck first in the 16th minute on a cross from John Spence to Christian Segura for the goal, the Pirates answered back with the equalizer late in the opening half on a brilliant shot by Travis Swanson. On a rare sustained offensive possession by Crystal River, a shot came in and was saved, but with Raiders keeper Jonathan Lopezout of the box, a deflection shot out40 yards away to Swanson, who had the presence to notice theLopez out of position and launched a shot up and over the crowd of defenders into the vacant net. Down three starters due to injury, thePirates still had a good opportunity to claim the lead 14 minutes into the second half, as a Joshua Lindeman header into the box led Shawn Deem, but just out of reach right in front of the goal. Moises Lopezassistedon a goal from Gabriel Castaneda to make it 3-1, before scoring his own three minutes later. Pablo Flores and Porfirio Gonzalez each scored in stoppage time to complete the final. We got outplayed in every aspect of the game from the opening whistle. Time to regroup, Verlato said. Crystal River hosts Mount Dora at 7:30 p.m. Friday for another district contest. of toughness, Feldman said. Its gut-check time. You have to check how youll match up. Ill tell you what, if we bring as much effort Thursday (against Ocala Christian), it wont be long before we start piling up some Ws in the win column. Certainly the performance of Westfall, who would finish with 14 points on 6-of10 shooting and five rebounds, was reassuring to Feldman. The Pirates were once again led by Reynolds, who netted 22 points and also had five boards. On a positive note, a second scorer stepped up tonight, the Pirates coach said. Tys led us every game but we needed someone else. (Nature Coast) made a concerted effort to stop (Westfall) in the second half. Rohan Blackwood topped the Sharks with 15 points, with Ya-Mil Marrero contributing 13. Crystal River hosts Ocala Christian at 7:30 p.m. Thursday, then entertains 5A-7 foe Tavares at 7 p.m. Friday. plus, but we held them in the second half. Jay Clark did well defensively. Hornets guard Tyler Wiley (20 points, five rebounds) hit a 3-pointer to put Weeki Wachee up 56-50 late in the third quarter. However, from that point on, the complexion of the game changed, as Citrus (23) went on a 24-10 run to secure the victory. After Wileys basket, Pryor hit a trifecta to pull the Canes within 56-53 at the end of the third. In the fourth, the Canes defensive effort made it hard for the Hornets (1-6) as they only mustered 10 points in the fourth quarter. Jay Clark had two 3-pointers in the second half and his fourth-quarter clutch basket from behind the arc gave the Canes a 59-58 lead, their first since the first quarter. Franklins layup put Citrus up 61-58, and Mitchell Ellis (seven points) followed suit with another layup for a seven-point lead. The Canes went up by as many as 12 points when Pryors bucket made it a 71-59 cushion. In the first half, it was the Hornets that controlled the tempo. Besides Wileys 20 points, DeAndre Haynes had 11 of his 14 points in the first half, and connected on three baskets from behind the arc. Malik McCrimmon had three trifectas as well in the first half, including the trey that gave the Hornets their biggest lead of the game at 37-30. The Hornets hit seven 3-pointers in the first half, compared to three in the second. Randy Lynn, who had 16 points and seven rebounds in the game showed some of that great defensive effort that sparked the Canes comeback by coming up with a loose ball in the fourth after diving on the floor along with multiple players from both squads. Defensively, Clark held Haynes to just three second-half points. I know we can put up points ... we have to continue the defensive effort, Densmore said. Thomas Vilardi sunk three long 3s within the space of a minute to push Lecanto (7-0, 2-0) ahead 3618 with 30 seconds to play before the break. He later came back to go 4-for-4 from the foul line in the games waning seconds to score 15 points on the night. I didnt shoot the ball real well last game and I wasnt really looking to shoot the ball much, the junior guard said. I just got a couple opportunities against their defense and once one went down, I let the other two fly and I was happy they went down. Rizzolo poured in a teamhigh 21 points with a mix of runners, 3-pointers and 7for-9 foul-shooting in the fourth. We practice pressure situations with free throws in practice, so that prepares us well, Rizzolo said. Were not nervous and we can go to the line and knock em down. Stokes, the Bears leading scorer this season, led all players in the game with 25 points 15 of which came off five 3-pointers. He added six points from the freethrow line after being fouled while taking two other shots from behind the arc. Senior Daniel Robinson chipped in 12 points and six steals for Central, and Panther seniors Geoffrey Ruiz and Robert Vega each figured with eight points. Lecanto hosts non-district opponent Belleview at 7:30 p.m. tonight. CITRUS Continued from Page B1 CR Continued from Page B1 HANDLE Continued from Page B1 FRENZY Continued from Page B1 BEATSContinued from Page B1

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Grizzlies 108, Suns 98, OT MEMPHIS, Tenn. Zach Randolph had 38 points and 22 rebounds, setting season highs in both categories, to carry the Memphis Grizzlies down the stretch and in overtime for a 108-98 win over the Phoenix Suns. Randolph was 15 of 22 from the field and he dominated in the latter stages of the fourth quarter and early minutes of overtime. He also recorded three blocks, two in overtime, as Memphis outscored the Suns 14-4 in the extra period, with all the Suns points coming at the foul line. Quincy Pondexter had a season-high 16 points for Memphis. S PORTSC ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE W EDNESDAY, D ECEMBER 5, 2012 B5 Levins, Menster, Bresson each score twice in victory L ARRYB UGG CorrespondentCRYSTAL RIVER Crystal River girls soccer coach Bill Reyes acted like Christmas showed up 21 days early. His Pirates beat up Crescent City High 7-1 in a District 2A-6 match Tuesday night at Earl Bramlett Stadium. The Pirates led 2-0 at the half, but took 26 second-half shots and scored five goals on those attempts. The team had troubles scoring before Tuesdays contest. Crystal River is 5-5 overall and 4-1 in the district, while Crescent City fell to 2-3 overall. Brooke Levins, Aubrey Menster and Christina Bresson each scored two goals and Melissa Cang Cuesta added a goal and a pair of assists. Levins knew her team needed this match. I feel like we have been in a scoring slump, said Levins, a senior who now has eight goals. We worked as a team to get there. It will be good for us when we face Mount Dora High there Friday. Reyes seemed pretty thrilled. Christina Hartwell (a sophomore goalkeeper) did a nice job, Reyes said. It was a great job. They didnt have a sense of urgency in the first half. At halftime, we started to play with that sense of urgency. I was proud of them, Reyes added. Hartwell had five saves for the contest. The Pirates only took 11 shots in the first half. Cang Cuesta netted the first goal. Then in the 31st minute, Delaney Owens fed Bresson, who hit a 20-yard rocket for the goal. Bresson also scored an unassisted in the games 51st minute from 10 yards out. In the 64th minute, Menster took a pass from Cang Cuesta and scored to make the game 4-0. Levins also scored with an assist from Cang Cuesta this time from 10 yards out. She scored in the 70th minute. Crescent City finally scored when Tabatha Ross hit a penalty shot in the 73rd minute. Crystal River girls explode for 7-1 soccer win Lammers goals fuel Citrus triumph Sophomore nets two goals in 3-0 win J AMES B LEVINS CorrespondentINVERNESS Despite a few initial minutes of stiff play by the Citrus girls soccer team during the first half of Tuesday evenings matchup against District 3A6 rival Central, the Lady Hurricanes maintained staunch possession of the ball for the remainder of the game and felt very little pressure from their visiting opponent. Citrus (8-4 overall, 5-2 in District 3A-6) held the Bears to only three shots on net while Hurricane strikers blasted 22 bullets at Central goalkeeper Sarah Kaspers en route to a 3-0 shutout of Central. Citrus scored twice in the first half while tacking one final goal in stoppage time to conclude its scoring. Sophomore Jesselyn Lammer scored two goals for the Hurricanes. Her first came early in the ninth minute off teammate Hailey Rouleaus perfect cross pass in front of the net. Lammers second goal in the 15th minute was also a result of Rouleau (one assist), as her shot bounced to Lammer who chipped it away from the keeper to the corner, putting Citrus up 2-0 at the half. Kaspers (21 saves) made many stops for the Bears, but couldnt keep up with the near constant assault of Hurricane shooters. We made a point tonight to give some of our subs a chance to play, Citrus head coach Ian Feldt said. I got to play a lot of my girls (who) I dont usually get to play and thats good. For a lot of the girls who dont get a lot of playing time its good to get them out there and I was very happy with some of the subs performances, Feldt continued. Citrus goalkeeper Lauren Heise jumped up from junior varsity to fill in for Paige Gramer, who suffered an injury Monday against Lecanto. Gramer will be inactive for at least two weeks as she recovers. Feldt also got some good play from JV call-ups Lydia DeJesus and Holly Ruppert, who performed well in the game at midfield and in front of the net. DeJesus was one of the primary players responsible for Citrus final goal in stoppage time as she aggressively fed the ball into the box and her deflected shot bounced to teammate Hannah Schmidt for a rebound goal. The Hurricanes defense provided much of the dominance of possession in the game as Citrus defenders Marie Albrecht, Cassie Bolling, Meghan Flaherty and Alicia Harper were steadfast at their respective positions, re-routing Centrals attempts to stage strikes on net. Citrus hits the road Monday for a 7:30 p.m. start against district opponent Nature Coast for its final district game of the regular season. Arkansas, Auburn fill football jobs Associated PressBret Bielema is moving from the Big Ten to the Southeastern Conference, and Gus Malzahn is returning to Auburn this time to run the Tigers. Boston College turned to Temple to fill its coaching vacancy, hiring Steve Addazio away from the Owls. Bielemas hiring by Arkansas athletic director Jeff Long was a stunner. Arkansas came in with high hopes, even after Bobby Petrio was fired amid scandal during the summer, but things fell apart quickly and the Razorbacks finished 48 under interim coach John L. Smith. Bielema is in his seventh season as Barry Alvarezs hand-picked successor at Wisconsin. Hes 68-24 with the Badgers, with four double-digit win seasons, and he coached Wisconsin to a 17-14 win over Arkansas in his first season at the Capital One Bowl. The 42-year-old Bielema was the defensive coordinator at Wisconsin for two years before being promoted to head coach in 2006. He played for Iowa and started his coaching career there as an assistant under Hayden Fry and later Kirk Ferentz. Bielema will likely bring a far different approach than what the Razorbacks have become accustomed to. Arkansas continually ranked among the Southeastern Conferences best passing teams under Petrino, while Bielema is known for his dominant offensive lines and slew of running backs. Malzahn was the offensive coordinator at Auburn for three seasons under the coach the Tigers just fired, Gene Chizik. With Malzahn running the offense, and Cam Newton playing quarterback, Auburn went 14-0 in 2010 and won a national title. Malzahn left to take the Arkansas State job after last season and Auburn finished 3-9 and 0-8 in the SEC without him. He led the Red Wolves to a 9-3 record, a Sun Belt Conference title and a berth in the GoDaddy.com Bowl. This is a homecoming for me and I look forward to being reunited with the Auburn family, he said. The 47-year-old Malzahn returns with his fast-paced, no-huddle offensive style. Addazio, a Connecticut native, went 13-11 in two seasons with the Owls since taking over for Al Golden in Philadelphia. Bielema to lead Razorbacks, Malzahn returns to coach Tigers Bret Bielema Wisconsin coach heading to Arkansas. Gus Malzahn returning to Auburn as head coach. Associated PressWASHINGTON The Washington Wizards cant beat many teams, but they beat the best: LeBron James and the Miami Heat. Perhaps inspired by the courtside presence of Redskins rookie quarterback Robert Griffin III, the Wizards doubled their victory total this season with a 105101 win over the Heat on Tuesday night, despite James triple-double of 26 points, 13 rebounds and 11 assists. Jordan Crawford led Washington with 22 points, including three free throws in the final 11 seconds, while James missed a potentially tying 3-pointer with 3.9 to go. While the reigning NBA champion Heats six-game winning streak ended, and they fell to 12-4, the Wizards improved to 2-13. They started the season 0-12, but have won two of their last three games. Timberwolves 105, 76ers 88 PHILADELPHIA Josh Howard had 16 points and 10 rebounds to lead the Minnesota Timberwolves to a 105-88 win over the Philadelphia 76ers. Alexey Shved hit four 3-pointers and scored 17 for the Timberwolves, who raced to a 23-point lead in the first half. Kevin Love had six points and 10 rebounds for Minnesota on a night where he was hardly needed to turn in his usual dominant double-double performance. Jose Barea came off the bench and finished with 11 points and 10 assists, and three other Minnesota reserves also reached double figures. Evan Turner led the Sixers with 19 points. Pacers 80, Bulls 76 CHICAGO Paul George scored 34 points to lead the Indiana Pacers to an 80-76 win over the Chicago Bulls. George got off to a quick start with 10 points in the first quarter and shot 14 for 25 in the game. He pulled down nine rebounds for the Pacers, who closed a 3-1 road swing. Roy Hibbert had 10 points and 11 rebounds for the Pacers.Thunder 117, Nets 111 NEW YORK Kevin Durant scored 32 points, Russell Westbrook had 25 points and nine assists, and the Oklahoma City Thunder held off the Brooklyn Nets 117-111 for their sixth straight victory. Serge Ibaka added 18 points and Thabo Sefolosha 14 for the Thunder, who revved up the NBAs No. 1 offense to surpass 100 points in a 10th straight game for the first time in 15 years. Deron Williams scored a season-high 33 points for the Nets, who had their six-game home winning streak snapped. Rockets 107, Lakers 105 HOUSTON Toney Douglas had a season-high 22 points and Greg Smith added a career-best 21 to help the Houston Rockets overcome a tough outing by James Harden and rally for a 107-105 win over the Los Angeles Lakers. The Lakers had a 13-point lead with less than 10 minutes to go. But Houston used two big runs, including a 9-2 spurt capped by a 3-pointer from Douglas to take its first lead of the game 100-99 with about 2 1/2 minutes left. Dwight Howard made three free throws after that, but a bucket by Smith and four free throws by Houston put the Rockets back on top 106-102. Kobe Bryant hit a 3-pointer with 13.3 seconds left to cut the lead to one. Bryant fouled Douglas and he made one of two free throws with 8.8 seconds left. The Lakers had a last chance, but Bryant missed a 3-point attempt before Metta World Peace missed a layup to give Houston the win. Inspired Wizards Washington beat Miamis best 105-101 Associated Press Washington Wizards center Emeka Okafor dunks over Miami Heats Terrel Harris, left, and Rashard Lewis during the second half of Tuesdays game in Washington. The Wizards won 105-101. Associated PressCHARLESTON, S.C. Wayne Blackshear had 18 points and No. 5 Louisville used its stifling defense to take control in an 80-38 victory over College of Charleston. The Cardinals (7-1) used a 22-7 run midway through the opening half to build a 36-14 lead and easily win their second straight since a loss to Duke. Russ Smith had 13 points and Peyton Siva 12 for Louisville, which turned up its defense at the sold-out TD Arena. The Cardinals finished with a season-high 18 steals and forced Charleston (5-3) into a seasonhigh 27 turnovers, 11 more than it had averaged coming in. No. 12 Missouri 81, SE Missouri St. 65 COLUMBIA, Mo. Laurence Bowers scored a career-high 26 points to help No. 12 Missouri rally from 10 points down at halftime and beat Southeast Missouri State 81-65. The Tigers trailed for 17 minutes before Bowers made a turnaround jumper to give Missouri a 57-56 lead with 10:56 remaining, then stretched the lead to 73-62 with 4:16 left on an alleyoop dunk by Keion Bell. Phil Pressey added 17 points for the Tigers (7-1) after making only 3 of 14 shots from the field in the first half, including 1 of 6 from 3-point range. Corey Wilford scored all of his 14 points in the first half to lead the Redhawks (6-5). Nino Johnson and Missouri transfer Tyler Stone both added 13. No. 13 Illinois 72, Western Carolina 64CHAMPAIGN, Ill. Brandon Paul scored 14 points and No. 13 Illinois earned a 72-64 win over Western Carolina. Western Carolina tied the game at 5454 with 5:53 left. Illinois guard D.J. Richardson hit 3-pointers on back-to-back possessions for a 6256 lead. Richardson finished with 13 points. After a Western Carolina turnover, Illini guard Tracy Abrams made two free throws and a basket on the following possession for a 66-56 lead. Guard Preston Ross paced the Catamounts (3-6) with 17 points. James Sinclair added 13 points. The Illini (9-0) play at No. 10 Gonzaga on Saturday. Illinois was 3 of 14 from the field to start the game, but the Illini stretched the lead to 32-22 at halftime. No. 14 Minnesota 88, South Dakota State 64 MINNEAPOLIS Andre Hollins scored 20 of his 22 points before halftime, and No. 14 Minnesota breezed to an 88-64 victory over a South Dakota State team missing point guard Nate Wolters. Hollins swished his first six 3-point attempts and finished 8 for 9 from the field for the Gophers (9-1), who reached their highest ranking in the Associated Press poll this week in six years under coach Tubby Smith. No. 5 Louisville easily stifles foe

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New home on small screen NEW YORK Ricky Martin is saying goodbye to Broadways Evita. But dont cry for him. The Latin superstar has a slew of new projects in the works, including two television series and a childrens book. Its about growing, said Martin in an interview Friday. Its a moment in my life where I just need to absorb and be surrounded by amazing actors and musicians and grow as an entertainer. I think this is going to be an amazing year for that. Martin takes his final bow in the Andrew Lloyd Webber revival on Jan. 26. Then he heads down under to join the second season of the Australian edition of The Voice. But the Grammy winner says not to expect any biting, Simon Cowellesque critiques. The Livin la Vida Loca singer is developing a new series for NBC, expected in 2013. Hes producing, writing and will star in the currently untitled dramedy, where he hopes to tackle social issues with humor. Hes also writing his second book and admitted he didnt have to look far for inspiration. The family-friendly story about self-esteem is slated for release next summer.Vee displaying paintings ST. JOSEPH, Minn. Former 1960s teen idol Bobby Vee is displaying his paintings this weekend at a central Minnesota art gallery. Vee has been painting for his own enjoyment for many years. He decided to debut some of his work at The Satellite Gallery in St. Joseph. The gallery will have digitally reproduced signed prints available. Sale proceeds go to the Bobby Vee Foundation for the Arts. Shakira to pay $100M NEW YORK A lawyer for Shakiras exboyfriend Antonio de La Rua says the pop superstar didnt leave his client any other option but to file a New York lawsuit to demand she pay him $100 million in compensation for managing her career. William T. Reid IV says de la Rua tried to talk to Shakira about what hes owed but the Colombian singer refused. Reid said Monday his client didnt really want to do this. FRAZIER MOORE AP Television WriterNEW YORK (AP) Sure, threes a crowd. But four is a hoot. Just consider the stars of Hot in Cleveland, four funny ladies who would look right at home carved in the Mount Rushmore of comedy. But rather than on a mountain ridge, this quartet was found one day last week at a tiny midtown Manhattan cafe whose other patrons looked on, bemused, at Valerie Bertinelli, Jane Leeves, Wendie Malick and, of course, Betty White huddled with a reporter at a corner banquette. Their TV Land sitcom, now in its fourth season and airing Wednesdays at 10 p.m. EST, focuses on three slightly past their prime gal-pals from Los Angeles who decide to make a fresh start in Cleveland (of all places!), where they rent a house whose caretaker, played by White, serves as their salty companion and foil. Hilarity ensues. But not just on the show. Get these four women together and the laughter is nonstop. Which begs the question: When did each of them realize she was funny? Im still waiting for that realization, says Bertinelli with a laugh. Hows that? As a teen nearly 40 years ago, she was lobbing punch lines on the hit sitcom One Day at a Time, which ran on CBS for a decade. But then I went on to do all these movies of the week. And after that, I would go up for roles on sitcoms and people would say, She doesnt do comedy, does she? So I started to doubt myself. Hard to believe, considering her exuberance and thunderous guffaws. Shes our little cheerleader, says Malick. Im excitable, Bertinelli, 52, confirms, and whats so ironic is that, during the first season of One Day at a Time, I was screamed at because I wasnt projecting enough. Until my late 30s, I did all bad girls, says Malick. Because I was tall, dark and imposing, I was always the murderer or the ex-wife or some nasty girl. Then in 1990 came the HBO comedy Dream On, where she was cast as the psychologist ex-wife of series star Brian Benben. Soon enough the producers realized she was funny. I went from being the straight woman to being more and more neurotic, Malick, 61, recalls. By the end of the first season I had a total nervous breakdown. It was so freeing to just let it all out and run with it! And from there she ran right into Just Shoot Me, a longrunning NBC comedy set at a fashion magazine, where she played a boozy, slutty former model. It happened for me at school, says Leeves, the British-born actress who spent 11 seasons as physical therapist Daphne Moon on NBCs Frasier. I was geeky and tall and skinny, she says, and the best way in with the other students was to make them laugh. I can remember doing fake lessons on the board before the teacher came in. I would have the class in stitches. And I would think: This is powerful, I like this! These girls can all make me laugh, White reports. And with this one she nods toward Leeves if we lock eyes for a moment onstage, Im gone! Leeves grins. My back will be to you in a scene, and then Ill turn around and Ill go like this she flashes a little comic scowl at White, then swivels back again. White explodes with a helpless fit of giggles. Then I hear that, says Leeves, 51, with satisfaction. Making her laugh is the best part of my day, I have to tell you! But as the whole world knows, 90year-old Betty White is pretty funny herself, and has been since she was hosting a live talk-variety show on a Los Angeles station in TVs infancy, spanning 5 1/2 hours a day, six days a week. Her first prime-time comedy, Life With Elizabeth, followed in 1952. Then, years later, she scored her indelible roles on The Mary Tyler Moore Show and The Golden Girls. So where did her funny come from? Im an only child, and I had a mother and dad who never drew a straight line: They just thought funny, she explains. Wed sit around the breakfast table and then wed start kicking it around. My dad was a salesman and he would come home with jokes. Hed say, Sweetheart, you can take that one to school. But I wouldnt take this one. We had such a wonderful time. Of course, just because these four actresses are funny didnt guarantee theyd click as an ensemble. Thats always the one unknown element: chemistry, says Leeves. You dont know until youre all together the first time, says Malick, and the lines pop right off the page. On this show, theyre still popping. The chemistry between us is that we all adore each other, says White with a laugh no matter how much we deny it. Theres mutual respect, says Malick. Weve all been doing this for a long time. Were all seasoned. So is our crew and many of our writers. Im a little over-seasoned, White pipes up. But they all acknowledge misgivings at the outset: Hot in Cleveland was the first original scripted show on a little cable network that, until then, was exclusively a home for much-loved series from the past. I was a little nervous to be the guinea pig, says Bertinelli. I didnt even know where TV Land was, says Malick. I had just done a pilot for a broadcast network, says Leeves, and I found things had changed so much since the end of Frasier. There was so much interference from the executives. But with this show I felt like we wont have all those network guys around. Heres a place we can go and experiment and Nobodyll ever know! White cracks. Itll be a secret! cackles Leeves. The president of TV Land, Larry Jones, is different, persists Malick over her co-stars chortling. We go out to dinner with him. Hes one of our pals. White nods emphatically, and then, with perfect timing, adds, Im the only one on the show who didnt get her job sleeping with Larry. Another roar of laughter leaves them all out of breath. EDITORS NOTE Frazier Moore is a national television columnist for The Associated Press. He can be reached at fmoore(at)ap.org and at http://www.twitter.com/tvfrazierFour is a hoot Birthday In coming months, bonds could be strengthened with a close someone to whom youre already attracted. Many different kinds of circumstances are likely to draw you two into a tighter and more advantageous alliance. Sagittarius (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) Instead of scattering your forces all over the place, you should give your most meaningful objectives top priority. Taking a lot of potshots wont improve your marksmanship. Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) If through poor judgment you reopen an old wound, there is a strong possibility that youll only make the same mistakes you made previously. Live and learn. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) Leave your credit cards at home if you plan to go anyplace where extravagant items are likely to be displayed. You might be inclined to do more than window-wish. Pisces (Feb. 20-March 20) The delicate line between being your own person and being detrimental to a team effort might get crossed if you place undue importance on the former. Aries (March 21-April 19) Rumblings of an increased workload are likely to be coming your way. It behooves you to get cracking immediately. If you dont, the roar will only get steadier and louder. Taurus (April 20-May 20) No matter how badly you desire it, its not advisable to try to become all things to all people. Youll be left feeling inadequate when you fail at your impossible task. Gemini (May 21-June 20) Dont be too hasty when trying to finalize a matter of critical importance. Its much more important to do the best job rather than the fastest. Cancer (June 21-July 22) There is a good chance you could still be holding a grudge against someone, so for the sake of inner peace, it behooves you to avoid this person as much as you can. Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) This is likely to be an unusually good day to sort out any disturbing financial affairs. Your budget can be improved upon by trimming needless expenses. Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Although you may feel that you can easily come out ahead in a competitive situation, dont underestimate your adversaries. They could be stronger than you think. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 23) It behooves you to keep all of your endeavors as basic as possible. Be careful not to further complicate situations that are already a trifle trickier than youd like. Scorpio (Oct. 24-Nov. 22) Under most circumstances, youre the type of person who is reasonably cautious about taking huge risks, yet today your discipline might be rather low. Try to be extra-careful. From wire reports Shakira Ricky Martin Today in HISTORY MONDAY, NOVEMBER 26 Fantasy 5: 6 10 24 25 29 5-of-50 winners$0.00 4-of-5284$555.00 3-of-59,448$20.00 SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2 Fantasy 5: 3 10 17 26 32 5-of-51 winner$187,067.33 4-of-5264$114 3-of-58,543$9.50 Today is Wednesday, Dec. 5, the 340th day of 2012. There are 26 days left in the year. Todays Highlight: On Dec. 5, 1962, the United States and the Soviet Union announced a bilateral space agreement on exchanging weather data from satellites, mapping Earths geomagnetic field and cooperating in the experimental relay of communications. On this date: In 1776, the first scholastic fraternity in America, Phi Beta Kappa, was organized at the College of William and Mary in Williamsburg, Va. In 1782, the eighth president of the United States, Martin Van Buren, was born in Kinderhook, N.Y.; he was the first chief executive to be born after American independence. In 1791, composer Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart died in Vienna, Austria, at age 35. In 1792, George Washington was re-elected president; John Adams was re-elected vice president. In 1831, former President John Quincy Adams took his seat as a member of the U.S. House of Representatives. In 1848, President James K. Polk triggered the Gold Rush of by confirming that gold had been discovered in California. In 1932, German physicist Albert Einstein was granted a visa, making it possible for him to travel to the United States. Ten years ago: Strom Thurmond, the oldest and (until Robert Byrd overtook him) longest-serving senator in history, celebrated his 100th birthday on Capitol Hill. (In toasting the South Carolina lawmaker, Senate Republican leader Trent Lott seemed to express nostalgia for Thurmonds segregationist past; the resulting political firestorm prompted Lott to resign his leadership position.) Five years ago: A teenage gunman went on a shooting rampage at the Westroads Mall in Omaha, Neb., killing six store employees and two customers; Robert A. Hawkins, 19, then took his own life. One year ago: The cashstrapped U.S. Postal Service announced $3 billion in reductions, with cuts to firstclass mail service by the spring of 2012 and elimination of more than 250 processing centers. Todays Birthdays: Singer Little Richard is 80. Author Joan Didion is 78. Author Calvin Trillin is 77. Musician J.J. Cale is 74. Pop singer Jim Messina is 65. College Football Hall of Famer Jim Plunkett is 65. Thought for Today: As a rule, there is no surer way to earn the dislike of men than to behave well where they have behaved badly. Lew Wallace, American author (1827-1905). 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, DECEMBER 5, 2012 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Todays HOROSCOPE Photo by Charles Sykes/Invision/AP Hot in Cleveland co-stars, from left, Jane Leeves, Betty White, Valerie Bertinelli and Wendie Malick in New York. Their TV Land sitcom, now in its fourth season focuses on three slightly past their prime gal-pals from Los Angeles who decide to make a fresh start in Cleveland. Chatting with Hot in Clevelands comedy quartet

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794603 Looking For Something Unique? Check out todays Classified ads.SHOP NOW! E DUCATION Section C WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 5, 2012 C ITRUS C OUNTY C HRONICLE Suit targets locator chips in student IDs Associated PressAUSTIN, Texas To 15-yearold Andrea Hernandez, the tracking microchip embedded in her student ID card is a mark of the beast, sacrilege to her Christian faith not to mention how it pinpoints her location, even in the school bathroom. But to her budget-reeling San Antonio school district, those chips carry a potential $1.7 million in classroom funds. Starting this fall, the fourthlargest school district in Texas is experimenting with locator chips in student ID badges on two of its campuses, allowing administrators to track the whereabouts of 4,200 students with GPS-like precision. Hernandezs refusal to participate isnt a twist on teenage rebellion, but has launched a debate over privacy and religion that has forged rare like-mindedness between typically opposing groups. When Hernandez and her parents balked at the so-called SmartID, the school agreed to remove the chip but still required her to wear the badge. The family refused on religious grounds, stating in a lawsuit that even wearing the badge was tantamount to submission of a false god because the card still indicated her participation. On Wednesday, a state district judge is expected to decide whether Northside Independent School District can transfer Hernandez to a different campus. How often do you see an issue where the ACLU and Christian fundamentalists come together? Its unusual, said Chris Steinbach, the chief of staff for a Republican state lawmaker who has filed a bill to outlaw the technology in Texas schools. The concept isnt new, but hasnt exactly caught on nationwide. In 2005, the American Civil Liberties Union raised concerns about a similar initiative at a California school. That same year, a suburban Houston school district began putting the chips in its student IDs, and served as the blueprint for Northsides pilot program that began this fall. Ronald Stephens, executive Associated Press Tira Starr, an 8th grader at Anson Jones Middle School, shows her ID badge as students change classes in San Antonio, Texas. The San Antonio school districts website was hacked during the weekend to protest its policy requiring students to wear microchip-embedded cards tracking their every move on campus. Devices allow administrators to track pupils whereabouts See CHIPS / Page C2 CHS band hits big time M IKE W RIGHT Staff writerINVERNESS Its 1,100 miles from Inverness to Chicago and the Citrus High School band marched every step of the way. Well, not literally. Actually, they chartered two buses. But the trip couldnt have happened without a year of fundraising and saving every penny to raise the $1,000 each for band members to attend. Tenor drummer Mitchell Medina found it especially challenging, considering his mom, stepfather, grandmother and sister were also coming along. But it was well worth the effort. I was pretty excited, Medina said. Ive never been to Chicago. It was a whole new experience. One the 65 students and their band director, Brian York, wont forget. The CHS marching Hurricanes had the privilege of participating in the McDonalds Thanksgiving Day parade, seen by viewers nationwide on WGN. York received the invitation about a year ago from a parade organizer who knew him from the bands involvement in the 2008 presidential inauguration festivities in Washington, D.C. Accepting was easy. So was the routine. The band learned a Christmas holiday medley and prepared for the mile and a half parade route by marching six laps on the football field track during band practices. A parade is a lot easier than many of the halftime shows, York said. Its easier to get into the right mind frame. This parade, though, wasnt exactly the same as parades in Citrus County. For one, the Inverness Christmas parade doesnt have TV breaks or camera angles. Marching in the parade was a lot different than the small parades here, said senior Allie Smolko, who plays the piccolo. From my perspective, it seemed like a normal parade until I saw someone hold up a sign that said Youre on TV, snare drummer Daniel McDonald, a senior, said. And the crowd was huge about 2.5 million people, according to some estimates. McDonald said hell never forget the experience. The fact that I was on national television, everyone recognized me and was proud of me, he said. Smolko added: People were pretty shocked here that we were on TV. Medina, a sophomore, said Special to the Chronicle The Citrus High School marching band warms up for the McDonalds Thanksgiving Day Parade in downtown Chicago. Associated PressWASHINGTON Open your notebooks and sharpen your pencils. School for thousands of public school students is about to get quite a bit longer. Five states were to announce Monday that they will add at least 300 hours of learning time to the calendar in some schools, starting in 2013. Colorado, Connecticut, Massachusetts, New York and Tennessee will take part in the initiative, which is intended to boost student achievement and make U.S. schools more competitive on a global level. The three-year pilot program will affect almost 20,000 students in 40 schools, with long-term hopes of expanding the program to include additional schools especially those that serve lowincome communities. Schools, working in concert with districts, T ED S TRONG The Daily ProgressCHARLOTTESVILLE, Va. The nameless graves follow the line of a long-gone fence. Theyre mostly marked with fieldstones, if theyre marked at all. And though they sit just outside the stately stone wall of the University of Virginia Cemetery, its unlikely anyone today will know who was buried there generations ago. Archeologists have found 67 graves in the forgotten cemetery. The dead are probably black and possibly slaves, officials have said, but its hard to know any more than that. Im sure they will look as hard as they can to find definitive information, Marching Hurricanes take Windy City by storm during Thanksgiving Day Parade Associated Press More classroom time has been a priority for Education Secretary Arne Duncan. Five states announced Monday they will add at least 300 hours of learning time to the calendar in some schools starting in 2013. Five states to increase class time See BAND / Page C2 See TIME / Page C3 University IDs 67 graves in cemetery See GRAVES / Page C3

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C2 W EDNESDAY, D ECEMBER 5, 2012 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE E DUCATION F UNDRAISERS The Rotary Club of Sugarmill Woods and the Rotary Interact Club of Lecanto High School have joined together to support the Box Tops for Education fundraiser for Lecanto Primary School. Box Tops for Education labels can be found on more than 300 products that families purchase and use on a daily basis. There are two drop boxes one in the lobby of the Sugarmill Woods Country Club and the other in the Military Outlet Store on West Citrus Avenue in Crystal River. For a complete listing of the products, go to www.Rotary SMW.com. The labels can also be mailed to the Sugarmill Woods Rotary Club. P.O. Box 8, Homosassa Springs, FL 34447. S CHOLARSHIPS ANDCONTESTS The Spot Family Center has received funding from Kids Central Inc. and the Department of Children and Families to offer scholarships to local students for the 2012-13 After School Enrichment Program. The program is from 2:45 to 6 p.m. Monday through Friday and serves students in kindergarten through seventh grade. The Spot has 20 scholarships remaining. The scholarships are available to local families who qualify. Applications can be picked up at 405 S.E. Seventh Ave., Crystal River. Scholarships will be given to students on a firstcome, first-served basis. Any family receiving free or reduced-price lunches automatically qualifies. The scholarships will offer students free academic tutoring, nutritional education and homework assistance, outdoor recreational activities, arts and crafts, computer tech labs, reading teams, mentorship and leadership skills. The program runs the entire school year. On scheduled early dismissal days, the hours will be 12:30 to 6 p.m. Bus transportation from Crystal River Primary and Middle schools is available to The Spot. Registration is required. Call 352-794-3870 to apply. Space is limited. The deadline for theCitrus Macintosh Users Group 2012 to 2013 school year scholarshipapplications is Tuesday, Jan. 15, 2013. This year, CMUG will award scholarships a minimum of $500each to one graduating senior from Citrus, Lecanto andCrystal River high schools. Academy of Environmental Science seniors,including homeschooled students attending the academy, will competewith applicants from their home district. Students interested in applying should get applications from theirschool guidance department. For information, call Buzz Fredrickson at 352-341-4392. The Citrus Community Concert Choir, Inc. is now accepting applications for its 2013 scholarship award of $1,500. Application is open to graduating high school seniors or enrolled college students and residents of Citrus County or children of Citrus County residents. Past and present choir members and relatives of choir members are also eligible. Applicantsmay obtainscholarship qualifications and application forms from their school guidance counselors or online at www.citruschoir.com. Completed applications must be received no later than April 30, 2013. The College of Central Florida is awarding dozens of scholarships to qualifying students interested in taking honors classes at the Citrus campus this fall semester. A major component of CFs Honors Institute, the Community of Scholars Honors Program offers incoming high school graduates two-year tuition scholarships, currently valued at $3,000 per academic year, while offering partial scholarships to those who are currently attending CF. Students in the honors program are free to pursue the degree option of their choosing at CF, with the scholarship requirement being successful participation in a limited number of honors-level classes that also serve to fulfill degree requirements. Students may also take classes at any of the CF locations each term, and are not bound to enrolling only in classes offered at the Citrus campus. Besides financial benefits, the Community of Scholars offers members priority registration each term. Typically, a cumulative high school GPA of 3.75 is needed to qualify for the Community of Scholars, although applications for those with a slightly lower GPA may be considered in some cases. Students wishing to be considered for scholarships should call Dr. June Hall at 352-746-6721. C LASSESANDCOURSESFor information about outdoors and recreational classes in Citrus County, see the Sunday Sports section of the Chronicle. If youve always wanted to get started in scrapbooking or if you just want to get together with others who enjoy scrapbooking, Julie Baker will offer a class at 1 p.m. Thursday, Dec. 6, at the Citrus Springs Library. The class is free, but participants need to bring two pages of coordinating scrapbook Special to the ChronicleLecanto High School Thespian Troupe No. 4009 attended The Final Curtain Call District 12 Thespian Festival recently at the College of Central Florida in Ocala. Students competed in individual and group events including duet and ensemble acting, solo and duet musicals, and monologues where they achieved multiple excellent and superior ratings. The troupe also presented their one-act play titled Trapped, in which they received a superior rating. They also won Best Technical Crew Award and Critics Choice Award for one-act plays. Chris Baker received the All-Star Cast Award, Amber Poteet received the Best Cameo Actress Award and Jessica Collins won Honorable Mention for Critics Choice in Scene Design. With their championship superior rating, the troupe qualified to attend the state competition at the Straz Center in Tampa in March. The director of Troupe No. 4009 is LHS teacher Mandy Mathieu. Teacher Destin Black is the set design and publicity manager. The troupe will present the play Trapped at 7 p.m. Friday and Saturday, Dec. 7 and 8, at Curtis Petersen Auditorium at Lecanto High School. Tickets are $5 at the door. Lecanto thespians bring home awards Special to the Chronicle From left: Mandy Mathieu, director; Chris Baker, All-Star Cast Award; Amber Poteet, Best Cameo Actress Award; Destin Black, set design and publicity manager See CHALK / Page C3 his family wanted to see him play in person. It was an experience they werent going to miss for the world, he said. Im glad I got to share it with them. Despite the crowds and TV cameras, Medina said he tried to keep the Thanksgiving parade in perspective. I just looked at it as a parade here, like the Veterans parade or the Christmas parade, he said. I just focused on having a good time. With the Thanksgiving experience behind them, the CHS band is getting all kinds of invitations. York said hes gotten calls or emails from event organizers in China and Ireland to participate in their festivities. A lot of doors are opening to us because of this, York said, adding the key to accepting always relies on whether band members and their families can raise the money necessary to make the trip. Whether they accept or not, being asked is pretty nice. We got three different international offerings in the past month, York said. Lots of money, so well see what happens. The offer itself is such an honor.Contact Chronicle reporter Mike Wright at 352563-3228 or mwright@ chronicleonline.com. BAND Continued from Page C1 director of the nonprofit National School Safety Center, said he didnt believe the technology to be widespread but predicted itll be the next wave in schools. The chips use radio-frequency identification (RFID) transmitters and only work on campus. The Northside school district spent roughly $261,000 to equip students at one high school and one middle school with SmartIDs, a decision made with safety and efficiency in mind, said district spokesman Pascual Gonzalez. Imagine quickly accounting for students in the event of a lockdown, he said, or cafeteria lines moving faster as scanners instantly identify whos picking up that lunch tray. Yet the biggest motivation was financial. In Texas, school funding is based on daily attendance. The more students seated in homeroom when the first bell rings, the more state dollars the school receives. If a student is lingering in the hallway or the library when roll is called, the marked absence hurts the schools bottom line. But with the locator chips the district doesnt like to call them tracking a clerk in the main office can find out if a student is elsewhere on campus, and if so, include them in the attendance count. Every student found amounts to another $30 in funding, based on the schools calculations. In that way, those moving red dots that represent students on the clerks computer screen are like finding change in the couch cushions. Gonzalez said the district has estimated another $1.7 million in funding if the program delivers on expectations, somewhat lessening the sting of losing $61.5 million after state lawmakers cut public school funding in Texas by nearly $5 billion last year. Nobody is sitting at a bank of monitors looking for the whereabouts of 3,000 students, Gonzalez said. We dont have the personnel for it, nor do we have the need to do that. But when I need to find (a student), I can enter his random number and I can find him somewhere as a red dot on that computer screen. Oh, there he is, in Science Room 22 or whatever. So we can locate students, but its not about tracking them. Hernandezs family isnt convinced. Nor is a Virginia-based civil rights group, The Rutherford Institute, which took up Hernandezs cause and filed the lawsuit against the district. The organization declined to make the Hernandez family available for an interview prior to Wednesdays court hearing. CHIPS Continued from Page C1 000D3NJ 2013 Chevy Malibu LS or 2013 Equinox LS Give away on Saturday at 1:00pm Dec. 29, 2012 LOVE Chevrolet 2209 Hwy. 44 West, Inverness, FL Tickets Outlets: LOVE Chevrolet, LOVE Honda, LOVE Motorsports, Tally-Ho Vacations, Investors Choice Financial Group, WYKE TV, Ink 4 Less Plus, Frugal Frog, TD Bank-Crystal River & Inverness, Cadence Bank, Suncoast Plumbing & Electric Inc., Citrus County Chronicle Crystal River. Boys & Girls Clubs located in Homosassa, Beverly Hills and Inverness or online at www.citrusbgc.com The Friends of Fort Cooper State Park Present Fort Cooper State Park December 7th 9th 6 p.m. 8:30 p.m. Fort Cooper State Park 3100 S. Old Floral City Road, Inverness, FL (352) 726-0315 Admission: Donation of nonperishable food, cash, new toys for Citrus United Basket or donation of pet food for Citrus County Animal Services. Friday, Dec. 7 & Saturday, Dec. 8 Decorations, lights, luminaries, entertainment, s mores & refreshments while supplies last Special guests: Santa Sunday, Dec. 9 Decorations and Lights 0 0 0 D 2 U 6 N i g h t s L i g h t s o f www.chronicleonline.com Give a Gift & You Get a $5 Publix Gift CardGift SubscriptionsFor Subscriptions Call 352-563-5655 *New Gift Subscriptons only. Not valid for renewals. Prepay only, Use Code W3. $ 20 $ 20 13 weeks for Friday, Saturday & Sunday! Home Delivery 13 weeks for Friday, Saturday & Sunda y! Home Delivery* 000DCDS 000DBTM Citrus County in conjunction with Lowes Home Improvement and the Citrus County Chronicle December 14th 2:00 pm $15 per tree Central Ridge Community Center at Beverly Hills Payable in advance. Call for more information 352-746-4882 Bring your lights & decorations and lift your spirits! Trophies will be awarded for the best trees. Lighting of the Trees by Citrus County Commissioners. The tree will remain on display for 5 days and then donated to local families in need.

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paper (holiday), stickers, ribbon, scissors, glue stick and two photos (optional) to create a two-page pop-up layout. For more information or to register, call 352-489-2313. Withlacoochee Technical Institute is offering GED prep classes Classes are $30 per term and are offered during the day and evening in many locations in Citrus County. In addition to GED preparation classes, adult education students are also offered free career counseling, and financial aid and post-secondary application assistance, as well as free child care for eligible adult education parents. ESOL classes are available for those wanting to learn to speak, read and write English. Tuition scholarships are available to qualified candidates. For information, contact Student Services at 352-7262430 ext. 4326 or ext. 4363, or online at www.wtionline.cc/ programs.htm#adult. Join the excitement as the Homosassa Public Library begins a new Celebrate Reading program from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. Tuesdays. Celebrate Reading is a session consisting of two programs geared toward helping preschool and elementary schoolage children develop literacy skills, improve their reading and gain a love of books. The first program, PAWS to Read, gives children the opportunity to build confidence in their reading ability by reading aloud to a certified therapist. The second program, Reading Pals, pairs teens and younger children together. Teens read storybooks aloud to one or two younger children at a time. Children may wish to draw or write about a story they like. Listening to stories, talking about stories and reading aloud are great ways to improve literacy skills while having a good time. For information, call the youth librarian at 352628-5626. Citrus County Parks & Recreation is offering baton classes at the Citrus Springs Community Center. Classes are open to all girls and boys ages 4 to college age. No experience is necessary. For information, call Diane Sorvillo at 352-527-6540. All classes are taught by Sorvillo, a former Majorette Queen of America and two-time national champion. Classes and times are: 4:45 to 5:30 p.m. New Beginners (ages 4 to 7). 5:30 to 6:15 Competitive team class. 6:15 to 7 p.m. Solo competitive class. 7 to 7:45 p.m. New Beginners (ages 8 and older). Class fees are $32 per month, or two different classes for $45. Free tutoring is available from state-approved providers to students who scored a Level 1 or Level 2 on the Reading or Math FCAT last spring at all Citrus County Elementary Schools and the Renaissance Center (Title I schools). Enrollment forms will be mailed to all qualifying families. Tutoring is available after school, at day care sites or community centers, in home or online. Spaces are limited, so if requests for free tutoring exceed the amount of funding available, the school district will prioritize services. Neither the Florida Department of Education nor the school district promotes or endorses any particular Supplemental Educational Services provider. For information, call Maribeth Smith at 352726-1931, ext. 2321. M ISCELLANEOUS The College of Central Florida will hold information sessions Monday, Dec. 10, for four-year degree programs in Early Childhood Education and Business and Organizational Management. Sessions will be held at noon and 5:30 p.m. in the lobby of the University Center at the Ocala Campus, 3001 S.W. College Road. The sessions will offer general information about admission and financial aid, as well as details about the programs that are offered: the Bachelor of Science in Early Childhood Education, Prekindergarten/Primary Education and the Bachelor of Applied Science in Business and Organizational Management with specializations in Agribusiness Management, Health Care Management, Management Information Systems and Public Safety Administration. The college has been granted Level II accreditation to offer baccalaureate degrees by its accrediting organization, the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools. For more information, contact Bonnie Hays at 352854-2322, ext. 1855, haysb@cf.edu, or Cheryl Lonon at 352-854-2322, ext. 1597, lononc@cf.edu. To learn more about CF, visit www.CF.edu. The Citrus County YMCA is currently seeking to connect community volunteers through their Y Community Champions program. The Y Community Champions program embraces volunteers to help in a variety of areas with the YMCA organization. To volunteer at the YMCA, call 352-637-0132, or stop by the office at 3909 N. Lecanto Highway in Beverly Hills. E DUCATIONC ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE W EDNESDAY, D ECEMBER 5, 2012 C3 CHALK Continued from Page C2 000DFWC 000DFMZ 7781 S. SUNCOAST BLVD., HOMOSASSA, FL Sweetwater Plaza 352-503-2046 BREAKFAST, LUNCH, DINNER TAKE OUT AVAILABLE OPEN 6:30AM-10:00PM MON-THURS. FRI. & SAT. 7AM-12AM SUNDAY 7:00AM-8:00PM (BREAKFAST UNTIL 1PM) ALL HOMEMADE FROM SCRATCH Beer & Wine Coming Soon! Fresh Vegetables Nothing Frozen 000DCKV Remember the Reason For The Season Make sure the community knows about your special Holiday worship services. Advertise on this special page in the Chronicle. Publishes: Sunday, Dec. 16 Deadline: Mon. Dec. 11 For more information contact Beverly Brooks at 564-2912 M u l l i g a n s B a r & G r i l l M u l l i g a n s B a r & G r i l l Mulligans Bar & Grill 000DFMC Formerly Mango Grill 352-560-0012 1305 Norvell Bryant Hwy., Hernando Happy Hour 12-6 2 for 1 Well Drinks Bucket of Beer $ 10 00 New Menu Ahi Tuna Rack Of Lamb Roast 1/2 Duck Maine Lobster Pie Plus Fresh Seafood & Steaks Fried Haddock Basket $10 OPEN CHRISTMAS DAY 1-5pm Reservations Suggested 000DGKF 228-4917 9707 West Fort Island Trail, Crystal River 1/4 mile past Plantation Inn, Kwik King Plaza Karaoke Nightly after Football Games The Nest Bar & Grill Come Join Us For H appy H our! 4pm-6pm Fun, Free Food, $1 Drafts Where Birds of a Feather Flock Together 000DBYT 000DD99 2 L O C A T I O N S 7364 Grover Cleveland Blvd. Homosassa 352-628-9588 Highway 44, Crystal River 3 5 2 7 9 5 9 0 8 1 WHOLE BELLY CLAMS & N.E. STEAMERS DANS FAMOUS BURGER & FRIES $ 5.95 1 POUND SNOW CRABS $ 9.99 1 1 4 POUND LIVE MAINE LOBSTER $ 12.99 10 FRIED SHRIMP AND FRIES $ 7.99 1 POUND STONE CRABS $ 11.99 000A7V2 000DBTL parents and teachers, will decide whether to make the school day longer, add more days to the school year or both. A mix of federal, state and district funds will cover the costs of expanded learning time, with the Ford Foundation and the National Center on Time & Learning also chipping in resources. In Massachusetts, the program builds on the states existing expanded-learning program. In Connecticut, Gov. Dannel Malloy is hailing it as a natural outgrowth of an education reform law the state passed in May that included about $100 million in new funding, much of it to help the neediest schools. Spending more time in the classroom, education officials said, will give students access to a more well-rounded curriculum that includes arts and music, individualized help for students who fall behind and opportunities to reinforce critical math and science skills. Whether educators have more time to enrich instruction or students have more time to learn how to play an instrument and write computer code, adding meaningful in-school hours is a critical investment that better prepares children to be successful in the 21st century, Education Secretary Arne Duncan said in a statement. The project comes as educators across the U.S. struggle to identify the best ways to strengthen a public education system that many fear has fallen behind other nations. Student testing, teacher evaluations, charter schools and voucher programs join longer school days on the list of reforms that have been put forward with varying degrees of success. The report from the center, which advocates for extending instruction time, cites research suggesting students who spend more hours learning perform better. One such study, from Harvard economist Roland Fryer, argues that of all the factors affecting educational outcomes, two are the best predictors of success: intensive tutoring and adding at least 300 hours to the standard school calendar. More classroom time has long been a priority for Duncan, who warned a congressional committee in May 2009 just months after becoming education secretary that American students were at a disadvantage compared to their peers in India and China. That same year, he suggested schools should be open six or seven days per week and should run 11 or 12 months out of the year. TIME Continued from Page C1 but it may be that we will never have a definitive answer, University Landscape Architect Mary Hughes said. She called the fieldwork thats just wrapping up only the first part of the investigation. Researchers are hoping to use a camera on a balloon today to shoot aerial photos of the site discovered as researchers explored the area in preparation for an expansion of the university cemetery. Soon, the search will turn to UVas copious collection, Hughes said. Researchers will not excavate graves, both out of respect and because they said they dont think it would be productive. The university will preserve and memorialize the gravesite, officials said. This isnt the first time the university has made a discovery like this one. Hughes cited the Catherine Kitty Foster site, found in the early 1990s near Jefferson Park Avenue. Archeologists searching in advance of a parking lot expansion initially found 12 graves. At the time, researchers theorized the people buried there might be descendants of Foster, a free black woman, and her relatives. They thought they had some idea who the burials were, Hughes said. A few years later, a widerranging search ahead of a major construction project in the area turned up another 20 graves. Now, researchers say, it likely was a community cemetery. GRAVESContinued from Page C1

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C4 W EDNESDAY, D ECEMBER 5, 2012 C ITRUS C OUNTY (FL) C HRONICLE E DUCATION 2012 Universal Uclick () from The Mini Page 2012 Universal Uclick To order, send $9.95 plus $3.50 postage and handling for each copy. Send check or money order (U.S. funds only) payable to: Andrews McMeel Universal, P.O. Box 6814, Leawood, KS 66206 or call toll-free 1-800-591-2097. Please send ______ copies of The Mini Page Guide to the Constitution (Item #0-7407-6511-6) at $13.45 each, total cost. (Bulk discount information available upon request.) www.smartwarehousing.com Name: ________________________________________________________________________ Address: _______________________________________________________________________ City: ____________________________________ _____ State: _________ Zip: ________________ The popular nine-part series on the Constitution, written in collaboration with the National Archives, is now packaged as a colorful 32-page softcover book. The series covers: s\000 the preamble, the seven articles and 27 amendments s\000 the big ideas of the document s\000 the history of its making and the signers I]Z\025B^c^\025EV\\000Z\234