Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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^ The Daily Commercial

LEESBURG, FLORIDA Saturday, September 28, 2013 www.dailycommercial.com

MONEY: What happens if the government shuts down / A8


WORLD: Kenyan officials say troops caused mall collapse / A6


After stalling for


2 months, Lake


jobless rate drops


Staff report
Lake County's job-
less rate dropped in Au-
gust to the fourth lowest
monthly rate of the year.
After holding steady
at 7.6 percent for the
past two months, Lake's
unemployment rate
last month dropped to
7.3 percent, according
to the Florida Depart-
ment of Economic Op-
portunity. Only March
(7.1 percent), April (6.9
percent) and May (7.2
percent) saw lower
rates this year.
Sumter's rate was
5.9 percent in August,
compared with 6.2 per-
cent the month before.
Florida's jobless rate
was 7.0 percent in Au-
gust, down 0.1 percent-
age point over the pre-
vious month, and down
1.6 percentage points
from 8.6 percent a year
ago. The state's Au-
gust rate was the lowest
since September 2008
when it also was 7.0
percent.
Lake's unemploy-
ment rate started out
above 8 percent in
January and steadi-
ly dropped over the
next three months be-
fore taking an upswing
in May. The jobless rate
in January was 8.3 per-
cent, followed by 7.6
percent in February,
7.1 percent in March,
6.9 percent in April, 7.2
percent in May, 7.6 per-
cent in June, 7.6 per-
cent in July and 7.3 per-


cent in August.
Last year at this time,
the unemployment
rate here was two per-
centage points higher
at 9.3 percent.
In Lake, from a labor
force of 131,965 people,
122,348 had jobs in Au-
gust and 9,617 did not.
In Sumter, the labor
force was 36,918, with
34,745 employed and
2,173 unemployed.
In August, Monroe
County had the state's
lowest unemployment
rate (4.0 percent), fol-
lowed byWalton Coun-
ty (4.1 percent); Okaloo-
sa County (4.7 percent);
and Franklin and St.
Johns counties (5.2 per-
cent each). Many of
the counties with the
lowest unemployment
rates were those with
relatively high propor-
tions of government
employment, although
seasonal tourism also
was a contributing fac-
tor, the Florida Depart-
ment of Economic Op-
portunity stated.
Hendry County had
the highest unemploy-
ment rate (15.4 per-
cent) in Florida in
August, followed by Fla-
gler and St. Lucie coun-
ties (10.1 percent each)
and Indian River and
Putnam counties (9.4
percent each). Many of
the counties with the
highest unemployment
rates in August had sea-
sonal declines in agri-
culture and related in-
dustries.


COURTESY PHOTOS


An aerial view of the corn maze and were submitted by Long & Scott Farms.


Local corn maze is all ears


MILLARD K. IVES I Staff Writer
millardives@dailycommercial.com
There's something real corny in
Mount Dora today.
As with every fall since 2003,
Long & Scott Farms in Mount
Dora will start the season with
a giant maze made of live field
corn.
To add to the 10th anniversary
fun, and in support of one of the
farm's recipients, Second Harvest
Food Bank, participants also will
be given game sheets with ques-
tions related to food. Answers
can be found at various stations
within the maze.
How was the maze grown?
Workers planted the corn in
August in various directions so
it could grow in a grid. The corn
is now as much as 6-feet-tall in
some areas.
How long will it take to
conquer?
The 7.5 acre maze consists of


Maze employee Adam Pait stands in the middle of the maze that he helped set up.


a confusing pathway with three
entrances, three exits numerous
and dead-ends. With a pathway
of 2.22 miles, the maze usually
requires between 45 minutes and
2 hours. And, the corn surround-
ing the paths is taped together to
deter participants from cutting


through.
"There's a lot of satisfaction
you get from completing the
maze," said employee Adam Pait,
helping to set the maze earlier
this week.
SEE MAZE I A2


AP PHOTO
President Barack Obama gestures while making a statement regard-
ing the budget fight in Congress and foreign policy challenges on in
the James Brady Press Briefing Room of the White House.


US, Iran leaders talk for first time since 1979


LARA JAKES
and NEDRA PICKLER
Associated Press
WASHINGTON The
United States and Iran
took a historic step to-
ward ending more than
three decades of es-
trangement on Friday
when President Barack
Obama and Iranian
President Hassan Rou-
hani spoke by phone
and agreed to work on


resolving global suspi-
cions that Tehran is try-
ing to build a nuclear
weapon.
The 15-minute call
capped a week of seis-
mic shifts in the rela-
tionship that revolved
around Rouhani's par-
ticipation in the annu-
al U.N. meeting of world
leaders. The night before
the two leaders spoke,
U.S. and European dip-
lomats hailed a "very


significant shift" in Iran's
attitude and tone in the
first talks on the nuclear
standoff since April.
The diplomatic warm-
ing began shortly af-
ter Rouhani's election
in June. But it is root-
ed in both presidents'
stated campaign desires
- Obama in 2008 and
Rouhani this year to
break through 34-year-
old barriers and move
toward diplomacy.


Iran is also seeking
quick relief from blis-
tering economic sanc-
tions that the U.S. and
its Western allies have
imposed on Tehran to
punish it for refusing to
scale back its nuclear ac-
tivities. Iran insists its
nuclear program is for
peaceful purposes only,
but years of stonewall-
ing inspections and se-
crecy about its activities
SEE OBAMA I A2


Vol. 137, No. 2711 4 sections
MONEY A8
S MISSED YOUR PAPER? CLASSIFIED D2 NATION A5 .. GH--7- W
Call 787-0600 (Lake County), or COMICS C6 OBITUARIES A4 86
877200 CROSSWORDS D6 SPORTS B1 68LO.
NEWS TIP? DEAR ABBY C7 VOICES All L 68
90994 17001 Call Scott Callahan at 365-8203 LEGALS D2 WORLD A6 See A12


204' AEARIVN WEKYSTOP IS&5CHCK THM.OU


TESTRIDE3ALLDAY- EVERDAY


OCOE ST:


BIG SAL
O LICESED ROUCS

BLO DIVE"AL A,





DAILY COMMERCIALSaturday, September 28, 2013


Community
Send your community news to PAM FENNIMORE I pamfennimore@dalycommercial.com 1352-365-8208


To have your club or organization's events printed in the YourCommunity calendar
listings, just email the information to pamfennimore@daily commercial.com.


HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Satur-
day, Sept. 28, 2013:
This year you make a differ-
ence in a way that surprises
many people. You become more
emotional than you have been in
years. You often seem cool and
collected to others, but there is
a newfound intensity. If you are
single, you attract a very differ-
ent type of person. You might
enjoy relating more with your
feelings. If you are attached, the
two of you enjoy a greater sense
of intimacy because of your will-
ingness to be who you are. CAN-
CER often has an attitude with
you.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
You might be taken aback by a
choice that you've made. Your
desire to please a loved one
or a child comes to the fore-
front. This person most like-
ly a family member appreci-
ates your positive caring and
responds accordingly.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
What you say and do could be
very different from what you
originally anticipated. Pressure
could build to a level of discom-
fort if you attempt to go along
with someone else's agenda.
Be realistic; he or she probably
realizes what an effort you're
making.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
Be aware of the cost of head-
ing down your present path. You
might want to switch gears and
try something very new and dif-
ferent. Keep an eye on the long-
term costs of taking the course
you want. Ask yourself if it is re-
ally worth it. Tonight: Make it
your treat.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
You'll beam in many opportuni-
ties, but you might want to stop
and think about which ones
you really would like to jump
on. Understand your limits and
make choices accordingly. Oth-
ers seem to agree to what you
want, no matter what it is.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) If you
want to take a day to yourself,
do. You might have a great time
having no plans or restrictions.
Let your imagination lead the
way, and you might have a sur-
prisingly good time. If you are
attached, be careful, as you
could incur some jealousy.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
Your ability to make a situa-
tion work emerges. In fact, you
suddenly might realize that you
would enjoy bringing friends
from all walks of life together.


North dealer.
East-West vulnerable.
NORTH
*AJ 9 2
V8543
*A9
*Q 109
WEST EAST
44 47
VK72 J109
85432 *1076
+AK64 4J87532
SOUTH
4KQ 108653
AQ6
*KQJ
The bidding:
North East South West
Pass Pass 1 4 Pass
3 Pass 64
Opening lead king of clubs.
The finesse is a play that permits
you to win a trick with a card lower
than one held by an opponent. Under
normal circumstances, a finesse has
only an even chance of success. This
probability is, of course, not to be
sneezed at, but if an alternmalive play
is available that offers better than a
50 percent chance, that play should
be preferred to the finesse.
Consider this deal where West led
the king of clubs against six spades.
Superficially, the slam seemed to


Bigar's

Stars

.llt~ ~l LI[JI
I!OILLINI'


What happens could be talked
about for a very long time. En-
joy the people around you.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)
Take a stand with a boss or an
older friend, if you must. This
person respects your opinion
and values your feedback and
perceptions. Go with the flow of
a certain situation, for you un-
derstand the process and know
that the debate will be lively.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)
You might want to relate on a
one-on-one level, whether you
are going to the movies or hav-
ing a late brunch. Resist inviting
others to come along. All rela-
tionships need this quality time.
A brief tiff could make both of
you lighten up and laugh.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec.
21) You might feel entitled
to make an investment when
someone gives you the OK.
However, what if others involved
are not in agreement? Consider
their perspectives, and listen to
what they have to say. Manipu-
lation probably won't work.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) You can't help but enjoy
a sudden surge of popularity.
Having to make a choice about
what to do especially if you
are single could be some-
what difficult. Resist the urge to
follow your knee-jerk reaction.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)
You have the ability to see be-
yond the obvious. You will be
able to surmount a problem
with ease, if you detach. Get
into a project or perhaps do
some early season raking and
get ready for fall. You might feel
the tension ease as a result.
PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20)
You'll make this day as close to
perfect as possible. You know
what you want and where you
are heading. Others might de-
cide to be your companions. Go
off and allow your inner child to
romp around. You will be much
happier as a result.

Beginning today, in your
Monday through Satur-
day papers, Horoscope and
Bridge will appear on A2.


depend on a heart finesse, so
declarer, after ruffing the club lead
and drawing a round of trumps,
unwisely led a heart to the queen,
losing to the king. He later lost
another heart trick and went down
one.
For practical purposes, South
had the slam in the bag from the
word "go." West's king-of-clubs lead
marked him with the ace as well, and
this should have put declarer on the
right track. Instead of pinning his
hopes on the location of the king of
hearts, South should have considered
an entirely different approach that
would have obviated the uncertainly
associated with a finesse.
With the proper preparatory
steps, South could have forced West
to solve his problem for him. After
rutfing the opening club lead and
drawing a round of trumps, declarer
cashes three diamonds, discarding
the ten of clubs from dummy. He
then crosses to dummy with a trump
and leads the queen of clubs, on
which he discards the six ofhearts.
West wins with the ace but is
helpless. le must either lead a heart
or yield a ruff-and-discard, so the
heart finesse never enters the picture.
By seeking an alternative to the
finesse, declarer turns a 50 percent
chance into a 100 percent certainty.


www.dailycommercial.com


MAZE
FROM PAGE Al


Don't worry if you can't
finish.
"Guests do not have
to walk every foot of the
maze, but if they want
to complete their game
sheet, they might," said
Rebecca Scott Ryan, the
farm's agri-tainment man-
ager who runs the maze.
What if I get lost?
"That's part of the fun,"
Ryan said.
But there are 3D sta-
tions that will let partici-
pants know where they are
in the maze and help lead
them out. And if they get
too lost, each participant
is given a flag before en-
tering that they can hold
up to summon the "Corn
Cops" who will be sta-
tioned on watch towers
throughout the maze.
Any rules?
"One of our big rules is
don't touch or trample the
corn stalks," Ryan said. "It
won't look as pretty."
Other rules written on
the course include "No
critters, spittin', running'
or cussin.'" It's not clear if
saying "dagnabbit" will get
you tossed out.
Can I bring small chil-
dren?
Children 16 and under
are required to go through
the maze with an adult.
But there is a mini-maze
for children with smaller
size corn with a pathway
of only .67 miles.
And there are plenty
other activities aimed at
children, including a lab-
yrinth rock maze and a
mist maze as well as a su-
per slide, jumping pil-


OBAMA
FROM PAGE Al

have fueled fears it is seek-
ing to build warheads.
Rouhani and Obama
spoke while the Irani-
an president was in his
car and headed to the air-
port to fly back to Tehran,
with Obama at his desk in
the Oval Office. Rouhani's
aides initially reached out
to arrange the conversa-
tion, and the White House
placed the call.
The last direct conversa-
tion between the leaders
of the two countries was
in 1979 before the Irani-
an Revolution toppled the
pro-U.S. shah and brought
Islamic militants to power.
Obama said the long break
"underscores the deep mis-
trust between our coun-
tries, but it also indicates
the prospect of moving be-
yond that difficult history."
"While there will surely
be important obstacles to
moving forward, and suc-
cess is by no means guar-
anteed, I believe we can
reach a comprehensive so-
lution," Obama told re-
porters at theWhite House.
Iran's nuclear program has
been a major concern not
only to the United States
but to other Middle East-
ern nations especially


low, playground with new
equipment, zip line and
wind tunnel which all


are part of the admission.
Who should not g(
through the maze?
Claustrophobic, nc
problem. "There's too


)
)


much sky above," Ryan
said.
He added that if you
have trouble walking or
have other health issues,
you may want to stay out.
What if I have to use the
bathroom?
There are plenty of por-
table restrooms on the
property that you may
want to use before enter-
ing the maze. You can also
raise your flag to be led out
the maze to the restroom.
History of the maze
According to a Lake
County press release, the
7.5 acre corn maze was
originally started in 2003
to bring attention to the
family-owned Long &
Scott Farm. The farm is
one of the last remaining
in what was once an agri-
culturally rich area.
"We want people to
know there is a farm out
here," said Cindy Scott,
an official with the farm.
"We're one of the few
farmers out here and the
last growers of Zellwood
Sweet Corn."
This year, the words
"Second Harvest Food
Bank" are etched in the
maze. In previous years,
the maze has resembled
the Statue of Liberty and
an American eagle. The
corn eventually will be
harvested for animals.
For more details, call
go to www.longandscott-
farms.com or call Rebecca
Ryan at 352-383-6900.


Israel and to the world
at large.
Earlier, at a news confer-
ence in New York, Rouhani
linked the U.S. and Iran as
"great nations," a remark-
able reversal from the an-
ti-American rhetoric of his
predecessors, and he ex-
pressed hope that at the
very least the two govern-
ments could stop the esca-
lation of tensions.
"I want it to be the case
that this trip will be a first
step, and a beginning for
better and constructive re-
lations with countries of the
world as well as a first step
for a better relationship be-
tween the two great na-
tions of Iran and the United
States of America," Rouhani
said at the end of his four-
day debut on the world
stage to attend the annual
U.N. General Assembly.
Iran scholar Gary Sick
at Columbia Universi-
ty described the events as
"breathtaking" and said the
weeks of slow warming led
to Friday's dramatic step.
"This is part of a pattern
that has led to a real break-
through," Sick said. "And
basically what's happen-
ing is that the ice that has
covered the U.S.-Iran rela-
tionship for over the last 30
years is starting to break.
And when ice starts to
break up, it goes faster than
you think."


A FLORIDA
I LOTTERY

FRIDAY
CASH 3 ................................................ 5-4-5
Afternoon .......................................... 4-3-2
PLAY 4 ............................................. 7-1-7-8
Afternoon....................................... 4-8-3-9

THURSDAY
FANTASY 5........................... 6-11-19-24-32


2 of 5 wins free ticket
4 of 5 wins $104.50


3 of 5 wins $10
5 of 5 wins $207,065.74


The Daily Commercial
THE NEWSPAPER OF CHOICE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIES SINCE 1875
The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for
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out written consent from the publisher. (Copyright 2007, Harbor-
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NEWSROOM CONTACTS
BILL KOCH, assistant managing editor
352-365-8208.......................... billkoch@dailycommercial.com
SCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor
352-365-8203 ................. scottcallahan@dailycommercial.com
PAUL RYAN, visual editor
352-365-8270 ........................ paulryan@dailycommercial.com
FRANK JOLLEY, sports editor
352-365-8268 ...................... frankjolley@dailycommercial.com
REPORTERS
ROXANNE BROWN, South Lake County
352-394-2183 ................ roxannebrown@dailycommercial.com
MILLARD IVES, police and courts
352-365-8262........... millardives@dailycommercial.com
THERESA CAMPBELL, Leesburg and The Villages
352-365-8209......... theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com
OTHERS
PAM FENNIMORE, editorial assistant
352-365-8256......pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com
DON HUNSBERGER
352-365-8279.....donhunsberger@dailycommercial.com
WHITNEY WILLARD
352-365-8258......whitneywillard@dailycommercial.com
VICE PRESIDENT OF ADVERTISING
KEVIN AUSTIN
352-365-8287.......... kevinaustin@dailycommercial.com
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LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
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calling 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Submissions also
can be e-mailed to sports@dailycommercial.com.
GOOD FOR YOU/ CELEBRATIONS
Email submissions to pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com.



CORRECTION

A story in the October edition of Ex-
plore Leesburg should have said the
Fourth Annual Scarecrow Expo and
Build Off will be from 9 a.m. to noon on
Oct. 5 in downtown Leesburg.


I i


HOROSCOPES


BRIDGE


A Sure-to-Win Position


,0201 King Ieatures Synd-ite lnc


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, September 28, 2013




Saturday, September 28, 2013


DAILY COMMERCIAL


A3


State&Region
NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN I scottcallahan@dailycommercial.com 1I 352-365-8208 www.dailycommercial.com


Area Briefs

TAVARES
Florida Hospital 'pinking'
ceremony is Tuesday
Florida Hospital Waterman is going
Pink. From 5 to 7 p.m., on Tuesday at
the hospital, the 4th annual Pinking
Ceremony will recognize the many
lives touched by breast cancer, raising
awareness and encouraging action.
The guest speaker ceremony takes
place at 6 p.m., with guests Seble
Gabre-Madhin, MD; Ramaswami
Krishnan, MD; and Stephanie
Ziegenfuss, breast cancer survivor.
The pinking of the fountain ceremony
takes place at 6:30 p.m..
For information, go to www.ghwat.
org.

LEESBURG
Career building classes
at offered at Workforce
Workforce Central Florida of-
fers more than two dozen different
"Develop You" classes including re-
sume writing, interviewing, coping
with unemployment and others.
Classes are held atWCF's Lake
County office, 1415 South 14th St.,
Suite 101, in Leesburg, with some
classes beginning Tuesday.
To register or for information, go to
www.WorkforceCentralFlorida.com.

LEESBURG
LSSC offers Security Officer
and lab assistant courses
The Continuing Education depart-
ment at LSSC is offering a Security
Officer Class D class and a Clinical
Laboratory Assistant class beginning
Tuesday.
The 40-hour security officer class
will begin on Tuesday from 5 to 9 p.m.
at the Leesburg campus, 9501 U.S.
Highway 441, building M, room 109
and cost is $199.
The clinical laboratory assistant
15-hour class begins onWednesday
from 5 to 9 p.m. at Fulcrum Clinical
Laboratories, Inc., 13650 W Colonial
Dr., suite 170 in Winter Garden, and
cost is $259.
For information, go to www.lscc.
edu, or call 352-365-3556.

LEESBURG
'Great Scarecrow Build-
Off and Expo' coming
The 5th Annual Scarecrow Expo and
Build-Off will take place from 9 a.m.
to 1 p.m. Oct. 5 during the Leesburg
Saturday Morning Market in Towne
Square.
Guests can create their own scare-
crow, build one for their family or
promote a business, with cash prizes
awarded.
Application and fee is $20 for
materials.
For information, go to www.
LeesburgSaturdayMorningMarket.
com for applications and details.

EUSTIS
Habitat for Humanity
marks 25th anniversary
In honor of World Habitat Day and
Habitat for Humanity Lake-Sumter's
25th anniversary, the local group
will host a ribbon cutting ceremony
for the new Domestic Global Village,
at 5 p.m. Oct. 7 at 1810 S. Bay St., in
Eustis.
For information and to RSVP
email Michelle@habitatls.org or call
352-484-0434.




... and we'll share it with our readers.
Some of our best story ideas and photos
come from our readers. So don't hesitate
to share your youth activities, awards,
accomplishments, festivals, charity
events and other things that make our
communities special. And don't overlook
those family milestones birthdays,


engagements, marriages, business
promotions and military news.
Just email your photos and news to...
pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com


names new treasurer


STEVE FUSSELL
Special to The Commercial
Lake County native Tanette Gay-
le, 27, has been appointed Fruitland
Park's chief financial officer and
treasurer.
She has her work cut out for her.
On the night she was formally in-
troduced and gave her first trea-
surer's report, city commissioners
approved a non-binding Memo-
randum of Understanding to sup-
port development of almost 2,000
new homes in The Villages of Fruit-
land Park. If completed as planned
in 2015, the project will double the
Fruitland Park's population and


double the city's ad valorem
tax revenues as well.
"This is an historic time
for Fruitland Park and Ta-
nette Gayle is just the sort
of young, hard-working pro-
fessional who can make her
mark here," Mayor Chris Bell
said.
Gayle, who graduated from
Mount Dora High School in 2004,
earned her bachelor's degree in fi-
nance from Florida International
University in Miami in 2010. She is
currently pursuing an MBA degree
from Western Governors University
in Salt Lake City, Utah.


COURTESY PHOTO
Current Miss Leesburg Ashlynne Counts, back center, with her court. From left to right are Teen Miss Landi
Hicks, Little Miss Annelise Baltunis, Tiny Miss Kierstyn Riley and Junior Miss Jenna Croft.




Miss Leesburg to crown



successor Saturday night


THERESA CAMPBELL I Staff Writer
theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com
Eleven girls will be vie for the title of 2014
Miss Leesburg tonight for the chance to
win a $5,000 college scholarship.
Joining the new titleholder in parades
and special events also will be the winners
of Tiny Miss, Little Miss, Junior Miss and
Teen Miss Leesburg categories.
The public is invited to the 27th annu-
al pageant at Leesburg High School; the
contest begins 2 p.m. Saturday for girls
ages 4-12 competing in the younger divi-
sions, while the Teen Miss Leesburg and
Miss Leesburg contestants, ages 13-18,
will compete at 7 p.m.
"We are giving $10,000 in scholarships


on Saturday night and we thank the Lord
that we are blessed with great communi-
ty support that keeps the pageant going,"
said Linda Watts, founder of Miss Lees-
burg Scholarship Program.
In addition to $5,000 awarded to the
winner of Miss Leesburg, the first runner-
up will receive $2,000, while the first run-
ner-up will be awarded $1,000. Scholar-
ships of $500 will be given to the younger
titleholders.
The pageant contestants must live
or attend school in Leesburg, Fruitland
Park, Lady Lake or The Villages. The win-
ners will represent Leesburg at special
events, parades and community activities
SEE PAGEANT I A4


Armed man tries to force woman to have sex


MILLARD K. IVES I Staff Writer
millardives@dailycommercial.com
AWildwood man, armed
with a rifle, was arrested
this week after allegedly
trying to force a woman to
have sex.
Mario Antonio Chil-
el Chilel, 26, was charged
with battery, aggravated
assault and false impris-
onment the latter for al-
legedly refusing to allow
the woman to leave his
home.
He remained in the
Sumter County jail Friday
on no bail.
According to an arrest
affidavit, the victim said
she had just met Chilel
Chilel on Tuesday through
a mutual friend and he


wouldn't allow her
to leave the home.
And when she tried
in a futile attempt
to leave through
the garage and
then the front door,
Chilel Chilel locked -
the door, grabbed
her by the arm and
pulled her into the bed-
room.
She added Chielel
Chielel was armed with a
rifle and demanded sex
from her.
She told detectives he
never pointed the rifle at
her but did cock it after
telling her she better not
leave and she was afraid
he would use it if she did.
The woman stated she


Swas able to secret-
ly dial 911 but was
afraid to speak and
hope the sheriff's
office could trace
her call which
deputies did.
.EL She said af-
terward Chielel
Chielel continued
to repeatedly ask her to re-
move her clothes and have
sex with him. And, she re-
moved her shirt to "keep
him from getting physical"
and reportedly allowed
him grab her breasts until
sheriff's deputies arrived.
According to the arrest
affidavit, Chilel Chilel re-
fused to answer questions
on the allegations and
deputies arrested him.


Her professional experi-
ence includes three years
with Bank of America and
more than four years in the
Lake County Tax Collector's
office in Tavares, where she
served as a Tax Specialist.
,YLE Gayle lives in Grand Island
with her three-year old son.
Bell said Gayle is particular-
ly suited for her job.
"Tanette Gayle is a talented ac-
counting professional with a solid
background in a range of sub-spe-
cialties that we expect will serve the
citizens of Fruitland Park very well,"
Bell said.


Alleged

fake nurse

denied bail

MILLARD K. IVES I StaffWriter
millardives@dailycommercial.com
A Leesburg office
manager who alleged-
ly worked her way up to
nurse with the help of
a fake certificate will
remain in jail for now af-
ter a judge refused her
bail during a hearing Fri-
day, according to the Lake
County Sheriff's Office.
The hearing came af-
ter Rebecca Ann Bilby
was arrested Tuesday on
allegations of practicing
without
a license.
Sher-
iff's offi-
cials said
Bilby got
a job as
an office
manager BILBY
with TLC
Family Care Home, an
assisted living residence,
in Leesburg in May. Dur-
ing the interview for the
position, she reported-
ly produced documenta-
tion showing she was a li-
censed practical nurse.
Capt. Todd Luce, a
sheriff's spokesman, said
she eventually started
conducting other work
as a nurse there at
least seven times.
Bilby was fired about a
month after being hired
when an audit revealed
her license was fake -
which sparked an inves-
tigation by the sheriff's
office and the Florida
Department of Health.
Bilby was jailed Tues-
day without bail in Citrus
County, where she lives,
on seven counts of prac-
ticing without a license
and one count of uttering
a false document
Luce said he thought
it was important she re-
main in jail on no bail.
"She had the health
of other people in her
hands," he said.
According to Luce, "Re-
becca Ann Bilby" placed
her name on the docu-
ment but used another
registered nurse's license
number for "Rebecca
Ann Burton," a real nurse
at Saint Petersburg Gen-
eral Hospital.
"We're not sure is she
kept her job as an officer
manager, but the facility
just decided to use her as
a nurse also," Luce said.
Anyone who knows
of any further incidents
can contact the Lake
County Sheriff's Office at
352-343-2101 or Crime-
line at 800-423-8477.





DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 28, 2013


IN MEMORY

OBITUARIES
Mary L. Willis
Mary L. Willis, 94,
of Leesburg, passed
away Wednesday, Sep-
tember 25, at her res-
idence. Born in Phoe-
nix, AZ May 7,1919, she
was raised in Matoon,
IL and moved to Lees-
burg from Saluda, NC in
1983. Mary was a home-
maker and a member of
the Catholic faith. Sur-
vivors include 2 grand-
children, Elisabeth Lin-
ardos of Leesburg and
Luke "Rob" Langston
of Arvada, Colorado, 10
great-grandchildren,
her step-daughter, Joan
Cook of Okahump-
ka, step-grandchildren
Debbie Cook of Mc-
Intyre, GA and Mark
Cook of Okahumpka.
Mary was preceded in
death by her husbands,
Robert L. Spillman and
Henry J. Willis, and
daughter Gayle Langs-
ton. Friends may call
Friday, September 27th
from 6 to 8 pm at the
Beyers Funeral Home
Chapel, Leesburg.
Graveside funeral ser-
vices will be Saturday,
September 28th at 1:00
pm in Hillcrest Memo-
ry Gardens with Deacon
Byron Otradovec offi-
ciating. In lieu of flow-
ers, memorials may be
made to Cornerstone
Hospice, 2445 Lane Park
Road, Tavares, FL 32778.
Online condolenc-
es may be left at www.
beyersfuneralhome.
com Arrangements en-
trusted to Beyers Funer-
al Home and Cremato-
ry, Leesburg, FL.

DEATH NOTICES
Patsy Gail Green
Patsy Gail Green, 73, of
Milton, died Thursday,
September 26, 2013.
Banks/Page-Theus Fu-
nerals and Cremations.
Reverend Willie Anderson
Reverend Willie An-
derson, 91, of Leesburg,
died Thursday, Septem-
ber 26, 2013. Marvin C.
Zanders Funeral Home,
Inc.
Eugene Lee Jenkins
Eugene Lee Jenkins,
81, of Leesburg, died
Thursday, September
26, 2013. Page-Theus
Funerals & Cremations.


Bondi announces


anti-human


trafficking effort


TAMARA LUSH
Associated Press
TAMPA-The state
of Florida will place
billboards along
streets, in malls and
on bus shelters to
raise awareness of
human trafficking.
During a news con-
ference Friday, At-
torney General Pam
Bondi announced a
statewide program
called "From Instant
Message to Instant
Nightmare," aimed at
helping parents spot
sexual exploitation of
children online.
The billboards
place an emphasis
on social media and
Internet use.
Bondi said par-
ents and adults can
download a tip sheet
about Internet safe-
ty and a pledge for
children to sign and
print. The pledge in-
structs kids not to
share inappropriate
pictures, never ac-
cept friend requests
from strangers on so-
cial media networks
and not to share per-
sonal information.
The tip sheet urges
parents to talk to chil-
dren about sex traf-
ficking and "friend-
ing" strangers online.
Bondi, who was
joined at the confer-
ence by heads of sev-
eral Tampa Bay area
law enforcement
agencies, said that
human traffickers of-
ten find their victims
online. She and the
other officials said
parents and caretak-
ers can help thwart
human trafficking by
being aware of what
kids are doing on the
Internet.
Officials gave ex-
amples of recent cas-
es where young girls
were lured into pros-
titution after talking
to an older man on-
line.
"It makes it easier
for these predators
to target young kids


Bondi, who was joined
at the conference
by heads of several
Tampa Bay area law
enforcement agencies,
said that human
traffickers often find
their victims online.
She and the other
officials said parents
and caretakers can
help thwart human
trafficking by being
aware of what kids are
doing on the Internet.

who are vulnerable,"
Tampa Police Chief
Jane Castor said.
According to the
state Department of
Children and Fam-
ilies, sex trafficking
of young victims is
among the most un-
derreported offenses.
The agency started
a statewide task force
in 2009 because the
majority of sex traf-
ficking victims are
foster youth.
Bondi said that in
2011, the Nation-
al Human Traffick-
ing Resource Cen-
ter ranked the state
third in the number
of calls received by
the center's hotline.
Florida lawmakers
passed the Safe Har-
bor Act last year to
ensure that child sex
trafficking victims
get help from child
welfare profession-
als instead of being
placed in juvenile de-
linquency.
Florida is particu-
larly vulnerable spot
for trafficking crimes
because its geogra-
phy and being a va-
cation destination
make it an easy tran-
sit point for preda-
tors to transport vic-
tims.
"We need your help
to put these horrible
people out of busi-
ness and send them
to prison," Bondi
said.

Get the paper


delivered to qou!
Call 787-0600 (Lake Co.) or 877-702-0600
(Sumter Co.) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.
Monday through Fridav.
Daly Cmneidal


SCHALK VAN ZUYDAM /AP
A fuel refinery in foreground with Table Mountain in backdrop near the city of Cape Town, South Af-
rica on Friday.


Climate panel forecast:


Higher seas, temperatures


KARL RITTER
and SETH BORENSTEIN
Associated Press
STOCKHOLM -Top scientists have
a better idea of how global warming
will shape the 21st century: In a new
report, they predict sea levels will be
much higher than previously thought
and pinpoint how dangerously hot
it's likely to get.
In its most strongly worded report
yet, an international climate panel
said it was more confident than ever
that global warming is a man-made
problem and likely to get worse. The
report was welcomed by the Obama
administration and environmental
advocates who said it made a strong
and urgent case for government ac-
tion, while skeptics scoffed at it.
"There is something in this report
to worry everyone," said Chris Field, a
Carnegie Institution scientist who is a
leader of the Intergovernmental Pan-
el on Climate Change but wasn't in-
volved in the report released Friday.
Without any substantial changes,
he said the world is now on track for
summers at the end of the century
that are hotter than current records,
sea levels that are much higher, del-
uges that are stronger and more se-
vere droughts.
The Nobel Prize-winning panel's re-
port called the warming of the plan-
et since 1950 "unequivocal" and "un-
precedented" and blamed increases
in heat-trapping greenhouse gas-
es such as carbon dioxide from the
burning of coal, oil and gas.
The United Nations created the
panel of climate researchers in 1990
to tell world leaders what science is
saying about global warming and
how bad it will get. This is the group's
fifth major state-of-the-science re-
port, approved by nearly 200 nations
at the end of a weeklong meeting in
Stockholm.
In its last massive report in 2007, the
panel said it was "very likely" or 90
percent certain that global warm-
ing was due to human activity, partic-
ularly carbon dioxide from things like
coal-burning power plants and car
exhaust. The new report moves that
to 95 percent or "extremely likely."
The panel also fine-tuned its pre-
dictions for temperature changes and
sea levels by the end of this century.
Their worst case scenario previously
put sea levels increase at just shy of 2
feet by 2100; now they put it at slight-


ly more than 3 feet. They cite better
understanding of how much glaciers
and ice sheets are melting and how
water expands as it warms.
Unless the world drastically cuts
emissions an event scientists
called highly unlikely to happen -
the panel said Earth will warm by at
least 2 more degrees Fahrenheit this
century in all but one of the four sce-
narios they outline.
That 2-degree threshold is "where
the risks start piling up," including
food crises in developing countries,
people forced to move from coast-
al cities because of rising seas and
more extinctions, said Princeton Uni-
versity climate scientist Michael Op-
penheimer, a co-author of an upcom-
ing IPCC report on impacts of climate
change. "This is a point where any
sensible person would look and say
the risks are just getting too high."
One of those IPCC emission sce-
narios the one that scientists say is
closest to what is now happening and
has no projected reduction in pollu-
tion has Earth hitting the 2 degree
mark by mid-century
In that scenario, it's likely that the
Arctic will have summers that are es-
sentially ice free by mid-century and
spring snow in North America would
shrink by one quarter.
"If this isn't an alarm bell, then I
don't know what one is. If ever there
were an issue that demanded greater
cooperation, partnership, and com-
mitted diplomacy, this is it," said
U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry in
a statement.
One of the most contentious issues
was how to deal in the report with
what appears to be a slowdown in
warming based on temperature data
for the past 15 years. Climate skep-
tics say this "hiatus" casts doubt on
the scientific consensus on climate
change, even though the past decade
was the warmest on record.
Many governments had objections
over how the issue was treated in ear-
lier drafts and some had called for it
to be deleted altogether.
In the end, the IPCC made only a
brief mention of the issue in Friday's
summary for policymakers, stressing
that short-term records are sensitive
to natural variability and don't in gen-
eral reflect long-term trends.
The report did acknowledge that
the climate may be less sensitive to
carbon dioxide emissions than was
stated in 2007.


Time to sell that
motorcycle!


24
7


No matter what time
of the day it is,
you can place
your classified
merchandise ad
online, pay for it and
just wait for the
phone to ring!

Fast, convenient and
on your schedule!


www.d ilycorrirriercil .conm

*Employment advertisements are excluded.
Please call 352-314-FAST to speak with a customer service rep.
Lake: 352-314-3278 or Sumter: 352-748-1955


PAGEANT
FROM PAGE A3

throughout the year as
hometown representa-
tives.
"We are excited about
it and happy to have 49
girls for the entire pag-
eant," Watts said. "This is
a very good year."
Ashlynne Counts, 18,
the reigning Miss Lees-
burg and a student at
Florida State University,
will crown her successor.
She said the new win-
ner will experience an
"awesome, rewarding
year" filled with new op-
portunities.
"The past year has
been totally life chang-
ing," Counts said. "The
community that we live
in gives so much support
to us, and it was so re-


warding to have so many
opportunities through
the Miss Leesburg pro-
gram to give back to the
community that has giv-
en so much to me. I got
to meet a lot of new peo-
ple, organize events, and
it made me ready for the
real world. I thank Miss
Linda for helping me
grow this year."
Counts' favorite proj-
ects were the Miss Lees-
burg Jacket Drive for
children and families
in need of warm jack-
ets and coats during the
winter months; she also
coordinated a diaper
drive for the Pregnancy
Care Center.
"It was a joy dropping
off over 1,500 jackets and
seeing people's faces,"
she said. "And we were
the main contributor
for the Pregnancy Care
Center; they were so ap-


preciative of the diaper
drive that we put on."
The Miss Leesburg
Scholarship Program
was Counts first experi-
ence of entering a pag-
eant, and she was grate-
ful for the scholarship
award to help her pay
for studies at FSU, where
she is a sc
"Will you please put a
big thank-you for Miss
Linda for me?" Counts
said. "Obviously, every-
body knows Miss Linda
in Leesburg; she's such
a great person. She has
really has changed my
life and helped me out
this year and I know that
I couldn't have done it
without her."
Tickets for Saturday's
pageant will be avail-
able at the door for $5
for adults and $3 for chil-
dren under 12.


"Protect and Serve"
Thank a law enforcement professional today for their service.
Hamlin Hilbish Funeral Directors
S326 East Orange Ave., Eustis, FL 32726
352-357-4193
Iwww.hanlinhilbish.com


8pm


Daili ConmMial
"Your First Choice" In-Print & On-Line


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, September 28, 2013




Saturday, September 28, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5


J SCOTT APPLEWHITE
Sen. Ted Cruz, R-Texas leaves the floor of the Senate on Capitol Hill on Monday in Washington. after
a testy exchange with Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev., at the start of legislative business.



Fellow Republicans skip



encore of Cruz-Lee show


LAURIE KELLMAN
Associated Press
WASHINGTON -
Some tried yelling. Oth-
ers tried shaming. But
by the time tea par-
ty freshmen Sens. Ted
Cruz and Mike Lee
spoke on the chamber
floor again Friday, oth-
er Republican senators
had settled on ignoring
them.
Zero GOP senators
showed up to support
the pair's encore to
Cruz's 21-hour filibuster
- a 30-minute appeal
to prohibit the Senate
from voting on wheth-
er to defund President
Barack Obama's health
care law and keep the
government open. Only
one Democrat attend-
ed, Sen. Jack Reed of
Rhode Island, to make
sure there wasn't any
procedural funny busi-
ness from the newcom-
ers whose orations had
become a tea party in-
fomercial.
Only 17 of the GOP's
other 44 senators joined
Cruz and Lee in trying
to stop the Senate. Lat-
er, Senate Democrats
used their majority to
strip the "Obamacare"
language from a tempo-
rary spending bill, pass
a new version of it and
send it to the Republi-
can-controlled House.
Thus ended another
episode of congressio-
nal reality TV, a narrative
in which breakout stars
Cruz and Lee claimed to
represent regular Amer-
icans standing up to the
political establishment.
The real reality: Their


performance was ev-
idence of a fierce bat-
tle for control of the Re-
publican Party, and one
with high stakes. If Con-
gress doesn't agree on
a budget by midnight
Monday, the govern-
ment shuts down. That
could mean terrible
consequences for mil-
lions of Americans and
the economy.
"Knock it off," Obama
suggested Friday, as
the action moved from
Senate Majority Leader
Harry Reid's turf back to
the House.
What seemed like a
last whiff of bipartisan
agreement was this: The
debate over the budget
is an inappropriate bat-
tlefield for the war over
Obamacare. Other sen-
ators in both parties re-
sented Cruz and Lee for
making the tradition-
bound club a player in
their C-SPAN campaign
to fire up the Tea Party.
"My two colleagues,
who I respect, have sent
out emails around the
world and turned this
into a show," Sen. Bob
Corker, R-Tenn., chid-
ed in traditional Senate
style. 'And that is tak-
ing priority over getting
legislation back to the
House so they can take
action before the coun-
try's government shuts
down."
Cruz, an Ivy League-
educated former Tex-
as solicitor general, did
not deny the charge and
turned it back on the
Democratic majority
leader.
"We are not going to


be complicit in giving
Harry Reid the ability
to fund Obamacare," he
said.
No Republican want-
ed to appear support-
ive of Obamacare, but
by Friday most had
ceased acknowledging
Cruz and Utah's Lee. In-
stead, they asserted that
all Republicans oppose
Obamacare. Sen. John
Thune of South Dakota
suggested that the GOP
split made public was
simply a disagreement
over tactics.
Senate Republican
leader Mitch McCon-
nell, who had "acknowl-
edged" Cruz's 21-hours
of talk a day earlier,
acted as if it had nev-
er happened. Republi-
cans want Obamacare
repealed, the Kentucky
Republican said on the
Senate floor.
"That's the goal of ev-
ery member on this
side," McConnell said,
closing one of the ugli-
er debates in the cham-
ber's history. "We're
united."
Against Obamacare,
yes. But not, so far, on
how to keep the gov-
ernment running next
week. House Speaker
John Boehner, the na-
tion's highest-ranking
Republican, was strug-
gling to create a budget
agreement that unites
Republicans in his
chamber.
Late Friday, Cruz and
Lee told reporters they
had already had "nu-
merous conversations
with numerous mem-
bers of the House."


Feds offer broke Detroit



$100M to fight blight

COREY WILLIAMS
Associated Press
DETROIT Obama administration officials said Friday that they are send-
ing someone to Detroit to oversee a federal effort that includes millions of dol-
lars in grants to help fix the beleaguered city a situation one adviser de-
scribed as "an exceptional circumstance."
Don Graves will coordinate the public and private money going to hire more
police and firefighters and clear out blighted neighborhoods, among other
things, officials said. Graves, a Treasury Department official, serves as execu-
tive director of the President's Council on Jobs and Competitiveness.
But critics said the combined $300 million in federal and private funds falls
well short of a wider bailout sought by some in the city facing $18 billion in
long-term debt.
Several high-rankingWhite House officials discussed federal efforts and oth-
er opportunities Friday during a closed-door meeting at Wayne State Univer-
sity with Gov. Rick Snyder, state-appointed emergency manager Kevyn Orr,
Mayor Dave Bing and community and business leaders.
The $100 million of existing federal funds will be augmented with $200 mil-
lion more in resources from foundations and businesses.
The funding includes $65 million in Community Development Block Grants
for blight eradication, $25 million in a public-private collaboration for com-
mercial building demolition and nearly $11 million in funds to ensure work-
ing families can live in safe neighborhoods. Attorney General Eric Holder an-
nounced $3 million that, in part, will be used to hire new police officers. About
$25 million also will be expedited to Detroit to hire about 140 firefighters and
buy new gear.
Officials did not specify when the various grants would be released.


Obama's no-negotiation


stance setting new tone


JIM KUHNHENN
Associated Press
WASHINGTON -
This time, President
Barack Obama says,
he's not budging. This
is the confrontational
Obama, the "Make my
day" president, bet-
ting Republicans blink
to avoid a government
shutdown or a first-ev-
er default of the na-
tion's debts.
It's a proposition not
without risk and one
with a history of last-
minute accommoda-
tions on both sides.
Brinkmanship be-
tween Obama and con-
gressional Republicans
has often stopped at
the precipice's edge.
In this round, how-
ever, the president and
his aides maintain that
when it comes to rais-
ing the government's
borrowing authority
and meeting its debt
obligations, there's no
bargaining. To con-
servatives wishing to
undo the 3-year-old
health care law in ex-
change for an increase
in the nation's credit,
Obama on Friday said
bluntly: "That's not go-
ing to happen."
"I don't know how
I can be more clear
about this: Nobody
gets to threaten the full
faith and credit of the
United States just to ex-
tract political conces-
sions," Obama said in a
surprise appearance in
the White House brief-
ing room.
Still, House Speak-


EVAN VUCCI /AP
President Barack Obama gestures while making a statement
regarding the budget fight in Congress on Friday in the James
Brady Press Briefing Room of the White House in Washington.


er John Boehner says
a debt hike must be
linked to budget cuts
and other program-
matic changes.
"The president says,
'I'm not going to nego-
tiate,'" Boehner said.
"Well, I'm sorry, but it
just doesn't work that
way."
Obama's stance is
rooted in experience,
politics and a desire to
protect himself from
similar demands in the
remaining three years
of his presidency.
Obama advisers
note that past negoti-
ations have not yield-
ed grand bargains and
that the mere threat of
default in 2011 rattled
the economy, caus-
ing a downgrade in
U.S. credit. Talks earli-
er this year to avoid au-
tomatic spending cuts
known as sequestra-
tion also failed.
Obama aides also
note that Boehner
himself eight months


ago declared an end
to negotiations with
Obama, favoring the
regular legislative pro-
cess instead.
That process has
proved messy for the
GOP, and senior White
House aides insist that
in a standoff, Republi-
cans will be perceived
as the unreasonable
party. And the White
House is convinced
any concession would
place the president in
the position of having
to bargain again and
again when the next
debt ceiling looms.
"I'm not going to start
setting a precedent,
not just for me, but
for future presidents,
where one chamber in
Congress can basical-
ly say each time there
needs to be a vote to
make sure Treasury
pays its bills, we're not
going to sign it unless
our particular hobby
horse gets advanced,"
Obama said Friday.


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ADAM SCHRECK
and TOM ODULA
Associated Press
NAIROBI, Kenya- Ke-
nya's military caused the
collapse of three floors of
the Westgate Mall in the
deadly terrorist siege, a
top-ranking official dis-
closed Friday, while the
government urged pa-
tience with the pace of
an investigation that has
left key questions unan-
swered.
Seven days after 67
people were killed in the
attack on the upscale
shopping center, there is
still no clear word on the
fate of dozens who have
been reported missing
and no details on the ter-
rorists who carried it out.
The account of the
roof collapse raises the
possibility that the mil-
itary may have caused
the death of hostages in
its rescue attempt. An
undisclosed number of


AP PHOTO
A Kenyan paramilitary soldier stops a vehicle to check after se-
curity personnel opened part of the road leading to the Westgate
Mall, in Nairobi, Kenya.


people are feared to be
buried in the rubble.
The official said au-
topsies will be conduct-
ed on any bodies found
to determine the cause
of death from the mil-
itants or the structural
collapse. The high-rank-
ing government official
spoke to The Associated
Press on condition of an-
onymity because he was


not authorized to divulge
sensitive information.
The official also con-
firmed that Kenyan
troops fired rocket-pro-
pelled grenades inside
the mall, but would not
say what caused the
floors to collapse, if the
action was intentional,
or if it was an accident.
The account at least
partially backs up infor-
mation given to AP on
Wednesday by anoth-
er official who said RPGs
fired by soldiers creat-
ed a gaping hole in the
mall's roof and caused
the floors to collapse.
Four huge explosions
had rocked the mall
Monday and dark smoke
poured out the likely
time that the floors col-
lapsed.
A soldier who was re-
turning from the mall
Tuesday while carrying a
rocket launcher told the
AP reporter that he had
fired it inside. The sol-
dier spoke on condition
of anonymity because he
was ordered not to talk
to the media.
The government has
not said publicly what
caused the collapse. One
official had earlier sug-
gested it was caused by
a mattress fire in the
Nakumatt department
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DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, September 28, 2013










Markets &Moneyd
features@dailycommercial.com I 352-365-8208
www.dailycommercial.com


DOWJONES NASDAQ S&P 500 GOLD --
15,258.24 3,781.59 1,691.75 1,339.20
-70.06 -5.84 -6.92 + 15.10


SILVER -
21.83
+0.065


CRUDE OIL
102.87
-0.16


..... ..---^'-:..
"' ** 1







i


Q : T-NOTE 10-year
2.62
U -0.02


Shutdown impact: Tourists, homebuyers hit quickly


CONNIE CASS
Associated Press
WASHINGTON If
the government "shuts
down" next Tuesday, your
mail will still come. Doc-
tors will see Medicare pa-
tients. NASA will keep
talking to the astronauts
circling Earth on the
Space Station. In fact, the
majority of government
will remain on the job.
The closings would
hit random Americans
first: vacationers hoping
to take in Mount Rush-
more or a Smithsonian
museum. Homebuyers
seeking government-
backed mortgages. Vet-
erans appealing the
denial of disability ben-
efits. Travelers who
want new passports,
quickly Perhaps on the
bright side for some
- tax audits would be
suspended.
Troubles would
spread the longer a
shutdown lasted.
A prolonged furlough
of more than one-third
of civilian federal work-
ers could mean delays
in processing applica-
tions for new Social Se-
curity disability claims.
Lost profits for busi-
nesses that sell goods or
services to the govern-


ment. Problems for air-
lines and some hotels
and restaurants that rely
on tourism near nation-
al parks. Longer waits
for kids seeking delin-
quent child support.
And, of course, a shut-
down would mean no
paychecks for an es-
timated 800,000 fur-
loughed workers. They
might get paid later for
the missed days but
couldn't count on that.
Don't blame them for
slacking off; the law for-
bids volunteering to
work for free from home.
Kaitlin Thomas, who
toured the National Mu-
seum of American His-
tory on Friday, found
the whole thing a little
annoying.
"If the public is pay-
ing for this, why are they
shutting it down?" said
Thomas, visiting from
NewYork City.
The deadline near-
ing, a government of
more than 2.1 mil-
lion civilian employ-
ees scrambled on Fri-
day to update its plans
determining who would
stay and who would go
home, what would get
done and what would
have to wait. The equa-
tion was complicated by
the complexity of fed-


AP FILE PHOTO
Storm clouds hang over Capitol Hill in Washington on Friday as the Republican-controlled House and
the Democrat-controlled Senate stand at an impasse with Congress continuing to struggle over how
to fund the government and prevent a possible shutdown.


eral budget rules; some
pots of money would be
caught up in a shutdown
and some wouldn't.
Ironically, a shutdown
would have virtually no
impact on President
Barack Obama's health
care law the program
at the heart of his show-
down with House Re-
publicans. The program
that detractors dubbed
"Obamacare" is set to
roll out its individual in-
surance plans on Tues-
day, government shut-
down or no, and people


hoping to sign up on
that first day shouldn't
be affected.
A shutdown Ameri-
ca could still go to war,
Pentagon Comptroller
Robert Hale told report-
ers Friday. But soldiers'
pay might be delayed
if closings lasted more
than a week or so.
Other work that con-
tinues no matter how
the political spat goes:
* Prison guards, FBI
agents and the Border
Patrol will be at their
posts.


* Air traffic controllers
and airport securi-
ty screeners will keep
planes moving.
* The military's 1.4 mil-
lion active-duty per-
sonnel will stay on
duty.
* College students can
relax: Student loans
and Pell Grants aren't
affected.
* Social Security pay-
ments and veteran's
benefits will go out.
Food-stamp dollars
should continue to
flow.


CURRENCIES
Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs
Rate Day
Yen 98.26 98.87
Euro $1.3556 $1.3508
Pound $1.6126 $1.6036
Swiss franc 0.9029 0.9095
Canadian dollar 1.0319 1.0305
Mexican peso 13.1292 12.9607

* Doctors will see Medi-
care and Medicaid pa-
tients; veteran's hospi-
tals stay open.
* The National Weather
Service will make fore-
casts and issue storm
warnings.
* NASA will man Mis-
sion Control in Hous-
ton to support the In-
ternational Space
Station and the two
Americans among six
people living aboard.
But aside from that,
only about 3 percent
of NASA's 18,000 work-
ers will be on the job.
* The White House
will stay open. It's ex-
empted from the fed-
eral law that requires
many government
employees to stop
working if congressio-
nally approved fund-
ing for their jobs ex-
pires. Obama could
still take his scheduled
trip to Asia the week of
Oct. 6, if he chose to.


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FHA to draw $1.7b from Treasury to cover losses


Associated Press


WASHINGTON A
federal housing agen-
cy said Friday it needs a
$1.7 billion bailout from
the Treasury to cov-


er projected losses in a
mortgage programs for
seniors.
At issue are reverse
mortgage programs,
which allow seniors to
borrow against their


homes for everyday liv-
ing expenses.
Federal Housing Ad-
ministration Commis-
sioner Carole Galante
told Congress in a let-
ter that her agency will


withdraw the money
from the Treasury be-
fore the fiscal year ends
Monday. Congressional
approval is not required.
The cash infusion is the
first in the agency's 79-


year history.
The agency, which in-
sures 40 million home
mortgages, is struggling
with $5 billion in losses
on its reverse mortgage
program.


US consumers boost


spending 0.3% in August


MARTIN CRUTSINGER
AP Economics Writer
WASHINGTON-U.S.
consumers increased
their spending slightly
last month as their in-
come grew at the fast-
est pace in six months.
The figures point to
only modest economic
growth in the July-Sep-
tember quarter.
Consumers' spend-
ing on goods and ser-
vices rose 0.3 percent in
August, the Commerce
Department said Friday.
That's up from a 0.2 per-
cent gain in July, which
was slightly more than
the 0.1 percent reported
last month.
Income rose 0.4 per-
cent in August, the best
gain since February and
up from a 0.2 percent
July increase. Private
wages and salaries rose
0.5 percent, while the
government wages and
salaries rose 0.2 percent.
The government fig-
ures would have been
higher if not for forced
federal furloughs that
reduced wages and sala-
ries by $7.3 billion.
Consumer spending
drives 70 percent of eco-
nomic activity. Many an-
alysts say the increases


A consumer exits a store with a sale sign posted in the windows
in Philadelphia.


are not enough to accel-
erate economic growth in
the third quarter from the
2.5 percent annual rate in
the April-June quarter.
"With more money
coming in, consumers
spent a little, just a little,
more freely," said Jenni-
fer Lee, senior economist
at BMO Capital Markets.
And Americans grew
more pessimistic this
month about the econ-
omy, their own finances,
and government budget
policies, according to a
survey of consumer con-
fidence released Friday.
The University of Mich-
igan says its final read-
ing of consumer senti-
ment dropped to 77.5 in
September from 82.1 in


August. It was the sec-
ond straight decline after
confidence reached a six-
year high of 85.1 in July.
Paul Ashworth, chief
U.S. economist at Capi-
tal Economics, predicts
the economy is grow-
ing at an annual rate of
2 percent to 2.5 percent
in the July-September
quarter. Still, the pick-
up in August spending
could signal stronger
growth in the final three
months of the year.
But other economists
are less hopeful. Peter
Newland, an economist
at Barclays, said that the
modest increase did not
change Barclay's fore-
cast for growth at a 1.7
percent rate.


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, September 28, 2013









The Market In Review


Saturday, September 28, 2013


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Spotlight on construction
The Commerce Department reports
on Tuesday its latest tally of spending
on U.S. construction projects.
Spending rose 0.6 percent in July
S from June, to the highest level since
M September 2008. The increase was
"1 led by strong gains in housing and
0
S nonresidential projects. Total
construction was 5.2 percent higher
than it was in July last year.
Spending on construction projects
has been uneven this year partly
due to tight budget cutbacks for
public construction.


Construction spending
Month-to-month change

2.0


Wider loss?
Wall Street
expects that
Monsanto's
latest quarterly
results will show
that its loss
widened from a


/g /


year ago.
The maker of genetically engineered seeds and the
Flat herbicide Roundup is due to report fiscal fourth-quarter

results on Wednesday. Analysts project Monsanto will
M M A Mturn in an adjusted loss per share of 0.43 cents for the
three months ended Aug. 31. That would be slightly
Source. FactSet bigger than its loss of 42 cents per share a year earlier.


Jobs report
There have been signs of late
that the U.S. job market may be
strengthening.
The number of Americans
seeking unemployment benefits
is down to its lowest point in six
years, as fewer companies lay
off workers. But did the trend
help bring down the national
unemployment rate below 7.3
percent in September? Find out
on Friday, when the govern-
ment reports its latest jobless
rate figure.


Unemployment rate


7.6^' -- -

7.4

7.3 -
.7.3.,


7..

7.1 -


M A M J J A

Source. FactSet


1,760.................................. S& P 500
--_,-,,-, Close: 1,691.75
Change: -6.92 (-0.4%)
1,680........ 10 DAYS


I1 --1 Dow Jones industrials
-I[ -4F 4- Close: 15,258.24
Change:-70.06 (-0.5%)
15,200 .......10 DAYS .....


1 ,7 5 0 7 ............. ........................... ............. ............. .............. 1 6 ,0 0 0 ............. 7............. ............ ............. ............. ............. .
1,7 50 ............. ............. ..... ....... ......A ....... .... 16 0 0

115 6 700.... ....................... 15 2 . .... .. .".

1,650.



1 550^ ^^^^^

1,5 Q Q ...... ..... ...... ........... .. ...... ........... 14 4 Q .. ..... ...500.... ..... .. ...... ....... ......... .
1, 0 .. .. . . .. .. . . .. .. 14 4 0 .............


StocksRecap

NYSE NASD

Vol. (in mil.) 2,856 1,654
Pvs. Volume 2,737 1,757
Advanced 994 943
Declined 2019 1527
New Highs 70 104
New Lows 29 17


DOW
DOW Trans.
DOW Util.
NYSE Comp.
NASDAQ
S&P 500
S&P 400
Wilshire 5000
Russell 2000


HIGH
15317.45
6628.78
485.69
9693.80
3788.35
1695.52
1246.87
18142.66
1078.37


LOW
15211.81
6563.26
480.89
9664.01
3762.67
1687.11
1240.88
18021.02
1070.85


CLOSE
15258.24
6597.59
482.19
9684.17
3781.59
1691.75
1244.18
18072.74
1074.19


%CHG.
-0.46%
-0.60%
-0.66%
-0.43%
-0.15%
-0.41%
-0.38%
-0.39%
-0.39%


YTD
+16.44'
+24.32'
+6.42'
+14.69/
+25.24'
+18.62/
+21.93'
+20.52'
+26.47'


Stocks of Local Interest

52-WK RANGE CLOSE YTD 1YR
NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIV

AT&T Inc T 32.71 -0-- 39.00 33.98 -.25 -0.7 V A V +0.8 -5.4 26 1.80
Advance Auto Parts AAP 64.36 -- 88.74 82.06 +.38 +0.5 A A A +13.4 +20.8 15 0.24
Amer Express AXP 53.02 -- 78.63 75.89 -.43 -0.6 V A A +32.5 +37.4 19 0.92
AutoNation Inc AN 38.28 -- 54.49 52.71 +.44 +0.8 V A A +32.8 +20.8 19
Brown & Brown BRO 24.88 -- 35.13 32.19 +.02 +0.1 V A V +26.4 +25.3 23 0.36
CocaCola Co KO 35.58 -0-- 43.43 38.40 -.34 -0.9 V A V +5.9 +5.5 20 1.12
ComcastCorpA CMCSA 34.94 -- 46.33 44.74 +.64 +1.5 A A A +19.8 +27.6 18 0.78
Darden Rest DRI 44.11 -0 57.07 46.70 +.26 +0.6 A A V +3.6 -13.1 17 2.20
Disney DIS 46.53 --0 67.89 65.19 -.05 -0.1 A A A +30.9 +27.1 20 0.75f
Gen Electric GE 19.87 -- 24.95 24.05 -.20 -0.8 A A A +14.6 +13.2 18 0.76
General Mills GIS 39.07 --- 53.07 48.08 -.44 -0.9 V V V +19.0 +24.9 18 1.52
HarrisCorp HRS 41.08 0 59.75 59.23 +.06 +0.1 A A A +21.0 +19.5 58 1.68f
Home Depot HD 58.75 -- 81.56 75.96 -.11 -0.1 V A V +22.8 +31.0 22 1.56
IBM IBM 181.10 -0 215.90 186.92 -3.30 -1.7 V A V -2.4 -5.0 13 3.80
Lowes Cos LOW 29.66 0 49.17 47.77 -.12 -0.3 V A A +34.5 +61.8 24 0.72
NYTimes NYT 7.72 0 12.84 12.51 +.22 +1.8 A A A +46.7 +28.0 26 0.16
NextEra Energy NEE 66.05 --- 88.39 80.07 -.37 -0.5 V V V +15.7 +18.7 20 2.64
PepsiCo PEP 67.39 --0- 87.06 80.20 -.34 -0.4 V A V +17.2 +17.5 19 2.27
Suntrust Bks STI 25.30 --- 36.29 32.60 -.04 -0.1 V A A +15.0 +17.6 8 0.40
TECO Energy TE 16.12 -0 19.22 16.51 -.20 -1.2 V V V -1.5 -0.7 19 0.88


WalMart Strs WMTI
Xerox Corp XRX


67.37 79.96
6.10 0 10.57


74.36 -.26 -0.3 V A V +9.0 +3.0 14 1.88
10.37 -.01 -0.1 A A A +52.1 +46.1 11 0.23


New York Stock Exchange


Name Div Last Chg

ABBtd 74e 2381 +07
ACE~td 200e 94 32 -35
ADT Cp 50 41 26 -87
AESCorp 16 1347 -12
AFAC 1 40 62 21 -30
AGCO 40 61 22 -03
AGLRes 188 4582 -18
AK Steel 383 -11
AOL 515e 3439 -02
AVG Tech 2503 -17
AZZInc 56 4223 -88
Abtabs 56 3314 -52
Abben 1 60 44 33 -67
Aber~ltc 80 3597 -54
AbdAsPac 42 612 +01
Acceture 1 62e 7409 -1 78
AccessMd194f 4796 +14
AccretvH 906 -13

ActiveNet 1140 +07
Actuant 04 3890 -10
9 01
749 -16
3 86 -03


AdvSem 18e 468 +01
AecomTch 31 22 -35
Aegon 26e 7 47 + 01



AerCap u1942 -20
Aeropost 951 -08


Aeta 80 6448 -30
S 19 48 51 63 -34
88 2630 +102
3001 8492 -04
284 10700 -207





192 10593 -77
80 6359 -62
Albemarle 96 6277 -18





AlcatelEuc 365 +01
Alcoa 12 820 -07
Alere 30l67 --19
AlexREE 272f 64 29 -60
72 30 24 41




20 91 04 -152
190 48 40 -40
AlhancOne 291 + 01
AllhBGIbHl 120a 1498 +18
AllhBlnco 41a 705 +03
AlI6Be 0 155e 1980 -18
AllhNFJDv 1 80 1775 +19
AIldNevG 4 30 05
Allstate 1 00 51 07 28
AlonUSA 24a 1043 -10
AlphaNRs 6 08 -19
AIpTotDiv 32 405 -01
AlpAlerMLP1 05e 1758 -04


144 3473 -14
50 d1433 +09
196 43 44 -20
15f 21 14 -09


AmTower 1 12f 7452 -11
AmWtrWks 1 12 4088 -24
Amerpse 208 9143 -16
AmenBrgn 84 6128 +12
Ametek 24 4564 -57
AmpoPhm 779 +25
Anadarko 72f 9453 + 05
2 1324 +14
221e 9961 -60
Ann lnc 3635 -03
Annaly 165e 163 -07
Arnworth 6 4.84 +03
Aonplc 70 7507 -35
Apache 80 86 25 -24



12
Aptlnv 96 2819 -12
ApoLaoGM 334e 2832 +48



ApooRM 160m 1488 -12



ArmcoMefl ... 39 +.05

P u~d6m 41 -0
AquaAms 61f 2440 -22
Arbltron 40 48 00
ArcelorMit 20 1382 -23







AhF- 1 36 9136 10
Arch7oal .12 4.25 -.28



ArchDan 76 3712 +31
ArcosDor 24 11 80








P 192 -3
AresCmcl 100 1247 +05
ArmcoMetl ... .39 +,05




ArmourRsd 60m 421 -02
ArmstrWId 5508 + 24
AshfordHT 48 1244 -01




Ashland 1 36 91 35 -1 03
Aspenlns 72 3638 -10
AsdEstat 76 1474 -09
Assurant 1 00 54 30 65




AssuredG 40 1920 -23
AstonaF 16 1243 +05
AstraZen 280e 51 77 23
40 4 25 04
1 40 42 30 28
AtvoodOcn 54 49 60

2 00 87 74 -49
AutoZone 42257 + 89
AvalonBay 428 12930 -40
Avnet 60 41 73 +06
Avon 24 2073 -10
Axlall 32 3754 -16
AXIS Cap 100 4325 +15
254 +01
92 3397 + 03
n"^ 233 42 90 -06
232e 6715 -64
BHPBIlIc232e 5966 -69
BPPLC 216 4280 +14
BPPru 843e 8672 -80
BPZ Res 196 -01
BRE 1 58 51 36 -20
BRFSA 19 2460 -38
BakrHu 60 4953 +06
BallCorp 52 4500 -47
BallyTech 7301 -1 32
04e 523 -16
53e 11 18 -04
51e 1408 +22
BcoSantSA 79e 821 + 01
BcoSBrasil .28e 7.01 +.46
BSanChle s 05e 26 33 -46
BcpSouth 20f 2002 -01
BkofAm 04 1390 -18
9 9 d









BkAmpfL 7250108000 +73
BkNYMel 60 3024 -35
Bankrate 1999 + 05
Banrog 66 +01
Barclay 41e 1714 -11
BanPVixrs 1420 + 58
BarVixMdT 1854 + 17
Bard 84f 11574 -48
BarnesNob 1294 -10
Barnes 44f 3480 -13
BarnckG 20m 1853
BascEnSv 1275 -24
Baxter 19 66 38 +03
BeamInc 90 6437 -14
BeazerHrs 1786 -44
BectDck 1 98 99 -1 03
B1o 32a 1372 +01
Bemis 104 3938 -16


11485 -94
4314 -16


BestBuy 68
BBarrett
BIMedR 94
BitautoH
BlackRock 6 72
RIkFrdAlIl Q4a


ckHR 80 26 36
h 201 1339
ing 194 11874
1 00 101 51
260 10709
:onSci 11 52
Gm 1413
yw 60 1341
Strat 48 20 27
60
96f 40 87
ySq 1 40 4620
84f 31657
26 63
60 36 76
56 1677
nswick 05 3992
navent 50e 11 89
1 20 7621
24 1997
20 50
92 1922


CBSA 48 5595 +31
CBSB 48 55 50 -06
CFInds 160 21048 -187
CIT Grp 4847 +46
102 2621 -14
600% 4996 -84
CNOFindc 12 1439 -07
CSTBrdsn 06p 3012 -36
CSX 60 2585 -13
/3 38 91 -05
90 5780 37
CYS Invest 136 808 -02
Cabelas 6429 14
CblvsnNY 60 1683 -29
CabotOGs 04 3711 -01
CalDive 204 +02
CallGolf 04 703 -05
CallonPet 530 +10
Calpne 1977 -19
CamdenPT 252 6297 -41
Camecog 40 1835 -22
Cameron 5901 -01
CampSp 125f 4096 -41
CampusCC 66 1082 +15
172 10163 +69
50 3148 -15
120 68 92 -20
CapitlSrce 04a 11 95
CapsteadMI 23e 1185 -07
17 -01
121 52 28 +26
Cardium rs ... 1.03 +.23
CareFusion 3694 -16
CarMax 49 22 -27
Carnival 10a 32 88 -05
Carters 64 76 03 -33
M 9 3
CastleBr ... u.85 +.06
Caterpillar 240f 8380 -40
CedarF 250 4373 +01
Celadon 08 1848 +04
11Celanese 72f 5250 -36
Cemex 45t 1127 -06
Cemgpf 240e 858 -01
CenovusE 97 3013 -03
Centene 64 63 + 46
CenterPnt 83 2393 -16
CenEIBras 20e 271 -03
CFCdag 01 1477 +01


Ccos 22 1666 +01
Camera 36 305
ChiCBIood ... 4.16 +.70
ChIMYWnd 215 +05
CnaMble 2 24e 56 79 -06
CnaUn 1 1544 -15
Chubb 176 89 65 -37
ChurchDwt 11 6067 -33
igna 04 77 65 -39
marex 56 u9630 +51
CnciBell 276 -03
inemark 1f u3156 -08
04 48 89 04
24 +01
60 21 00 83
Clorox 284 8221 -57
CloudPeak d1450 -70
Coach 135 54 24 -26
CobaltlEn 2520 -15
CocaCE 80 4057 -06
Coeur 1230 -01
CoREIn 72f 1221 +01

84 2269 +20
ColonyFncll 40a 2015 +30
Comenca 68 3919 -08
CmclMtis 48 1698 -07
CmwREIT 100 2181 -53
CmtyBkSy 1 12f 3385 -01
CmtyHIt 25e 4010 -33
CBD-Pao 55e 4658 -08
CompSci 80 5202 +21
ComstkRs 50 1588 -07
Con-Way 40 4287 +14
1 00 30 27 21

ConocoPhil 2 76f 70 31 + 08
50 3350 -27
246 5515 -49
ConstellA 5698 -57
ConsEP 212 +03
ContlRes 10667 -69
Cnvrgys 24 1887 +20
CooperTire 42 3067 +86
Copel 25e 1391 +06
Core~og-c 2688 +03
40 1473 -21
192 35 23 -23
Cosantd 3 1523 1 -20
Cotyn 20 11598 +36
CousPrp 18 1042 +15
CovantaH 66 21 33
Coen 28f 60 96 -01
Credicp 260e 12761 -64
CSVAnvNG 1411 -30
1616 +26
2780 -1 15
CSVxShtrs ... 14.25 +.93
CredSulss 11e 3067 +39
CrwnCstle 7271 -29
CrownHold 4255 -44
CubeSmart 44 1770 -10
CullenFr 200 6966 -12
Cummins 250f 13354 -65
Cvtec 50 u81 00 +1 23


110 +01
97e 4620 -10
DBGodDS 634 -11
DevonE 88 5871 -76
DiaO% 50 6277 -51
DiamRk 34 1056 +03
DianaShp 1221 -10
DIcksSptg 5 5349 +120
Diebold 1 15 2958 -21
312 5465 -138
3218 -42
24f 7912 -08
DirSPBr rs 4505 +652
DxGldBII rs 5073 +07
DxFinBrrs 2915 +29
DxEMBrrs 4497 +156
DxSCBr rs 2278 + 34
DxEMBIIs 09e 2767 -95
DxFnBulls 7018 -71
DirGdBrs 3356 -14
DxSCBull s 6254 -89
DxSPBulls 48-78 -62
Discover 80 51 29 -18
DocuSec 1 15 -04
DoleFood 1362 +08
DollarGen 5659 -16
DomRescs 225 6243 -38
Dominos 80 6755 -10
Domtarg 220 7930 +57
Donaldson 52 3805 +02
DoublncSol 180 2131 +23
DEmmett 72 2355 -06
Dover 50f 8936 -65
DowChm 128 3902 -97
DrPepSnap 152 4498 -09
DresserR 6246 +51
DuPont 180 5901 -50
DuPFabros 100 2570 -21
DukeEngy 312f 6690 -75
DukeRty 68 1573 -11
E-CDang ... 10.93 +.53
E-House 15e 903 -16
EMCCp 40 2607 -11
EMCOR 24 3849 -99
EOG Res 75 170 73 -1 36
EQTCorp 12 9037 -104
EagleMat 40 7319 +120
EastChem 1 20 77 70 52
Eaton 1168 69 69 -82
EatnVan 80 3911 -46
EVTxDiver 101 1043 +08
EVTxMGIo 98 956 +06
EVTxGBW 117 1157 +08
Ecolab 92 9811 -1 01
Esonnt 135 4581 -09
EducRlty 44f 913 -06
EdwLfSc 6879 +21
EIPasoPpl 252f 41 86 +04
Elan 1559 +08
EldorGldg 12e 665 -03


EmersonEI 164 6490 -52
Emulex 770 -21 H
EnbrdgEPt 217 3034 +15 H
Enbrdge 126 4165 -05 H
E 80 1734 +03 H
E 443 +05 H
EndurSpec 1 28 u53 75 +42 H
EnduroRT1.35e d12.05 -1.80 H
Energen 58 7660 -88 H
Energizer 200f 9219-106 H
EngyTEq 262f 6490 +121
EngyTsfr 358 5207
Enersis 45e 1633 -16 '
F1I 4'0 9 nn I A 76


2 1489
18 5026
40 21 68
20 6 80
4 1604
24 29 74


ExxonMbl
FAB Univ
FMCCorp
FMCTech


1 60 4601
252 8690
7.82
54 7152


BpPA 48 1208 +02
CM 24 1976 +69
;IrchldS 1365 -12
Nm-lyDIr 104 7258 -52
edExCp 60 11377 +21
dlnvst 100f1 2735 -13
eCor 6630 +25
errellgs 200 2170 -17
rro u912 -17
bnaCelu 11 71 +01
brocelrs 426 +06
diNn 64 2651 -15
dNatlnfo 88 4654 -09
fth&Pac 2526 -32
sitAnn 48 2446 -15
stBcpPR 567 -12
tCwlth 24 751 +03
ItHonzon 20 1105 -10
tnRT 34 1656 +09
1219 -10
89 +03
stRepBk 48 4672 +07
TDJInet 5403 -29
TRNG 07e 1882 -01
220 3659 -35
3813 +19
eetcor 111 17 +1 07
otek 2285 -23
owrsFd s 45 21 73 -21
owservs 56 6216 -40
uor 64 71 05 -98
EMSA 152e 98 04 -3 25
oot~ockr 80 3410 +1 34
rdM 40 1705 -22
restCA 1905 -06
orest~ab 4317 -13
6restOl 61 -09
fortress 24 807 + 08
HmSec 40 41 60 +70
72 4499 + 77


FMCG 1 25a 33 42 45
Freescale 169 -06
Frontlhne 2 62 05
FullerHB 40 4362 +34
Fusion-io ... 13.25 -.74


GATX 1 24 47 90 +09
GNC 60 5431 +14
GafisaSA 327 +01
GainCap 20 1311 -30
1 40 43 93 26
144 1063 -04
GameStop 110 4965 -78
Gannett 80 2667 +01
Gap 80f 40 67
Gartner 5998 + 28
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Generac 500e 43 02 -62
GenDynam 224 88 29 +04
GenGrPrp 52f 1938 -08
GenMotors 36 37 58
GMwtC ... 4.10 -.23
GMcvpfB 238 5018 -26
Genpact 1909 -11
GenuPrt 215 8039 -31
Genworth 1293 -06
GeoGrp 200 3334 -27
Gerdau 0 754 -19
Giantlnter 65e 910 +10
GlaxoSKIn 237e 5048 -45
GlimchRt 40 988 -12
GlobPay 08 5049 +07
GlobusMed 1770 +08
Gol~inhas 483 -04
GoldFLtd 20r d459 -02
60 2576 +08
42
GoldmanS 200 15985 -244
GoodrPet 25 08 08
GovPrpiT 172 24 31 -02
vjGrace 8687 -73
GrafTech 855
Graingr 372 26392 -513


26e 21 30
ewire 46 90
45 4207
210 4155
Bk 31e 31 35
C 235e 5479
ont s 39 95
cures d4 53
brtn 50 48 39
sbrds 80 62 61
eyD 84 64 65
an 20f 66 20
monyG 12e 344




6 41
sTtr 67 4916
sco 82 24 66
fdFn 60f 31 27
erasF 265e 1894
waters 914
rREIT 306 6318
1260
1 20 231
creTM 57 1072
thNet 31 43
South 72 34 33
aM 04e 3 16


bahif 1 2(
TGC 112
ha 2
hey 194

I 1 00


25 50
6907
6821
1523
5 63
93 00

78 33


HewlettP 58 21 17
Excel 38 80
ligherOne ... 7.55
1 70 35 47
70f 3086
HflltopH 1858
HollyFront 1 20a 42 68
omexDev 219
Honwlllntl 164 8358
ormel 68 42 29
Hornbeck 57 90
Hosp7ra 38 90
HospPT 1 88 28 42
HostHotls 48f 1782
HovnanE 5 16
Humnana 108 9388
Huntsmn 50 2055
Hyatt 43 95
25 4 77
75e 31 08
G 11 39
NPrRTr 45 6 05
NGUSn Olp 2982
ON Geoph 5 24
hGold 12 96
SMstla 1 44e 25 62
ShBrazil I136e 47 94
ShCanada 68e 2843
ShEMU 92e 37 99


-18
-45
-11
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- 56
+02
+ 56
+01
-01
+01
-27
+02
-07
-54
-08
-06
- 11
+03
+12
-04
+02
-40
-1 34
- 11
+03
- 11
+69
-46
-13
+21
+.55
-17
- 11
+10


hGerm 44e 2803 +08
hHK 56e 2023 +05
htaly 31e 1421 -20
hJapan 15e 1202 -09
hSKor 37e 6219 -24
Malasa 37e 1521 -21
hMexico 63e 64 66 -1 30
59 1349 +01
205e 4818 -25
hSo I78e 63 44 -1 24
Taiwn 27e 1403 -08
hUK 52e 1972 -11
EMMnVo1 le 5913 -55
hSlver 2096 + 04
hS&P100159e 7535 -34
hSelDiv 219 e 6651 -31
hTIPS 157e 11237 +03
hChinaLC 93e 37 65 -25
CorSP500332e 16985 -73
hCorTBd303e 10729 +06
hEMkts 77e 41 24 -49
BoxlG 4 35e 11377 -09





Vi r13 )
hEMBd 521e 10912 -71
hlndones 47e 2440 -64
SP500Gr172e 8980 -27


hNANatR 66e 4170 -19
SP00VaI73e 78 81 -40
h20yrT 315e 10656 +26
h7-10yTB1 85e 101 94 + 14
hlntSelDvl 77e 3693 -08
hl-3yTB 22e 84 45 +05
Eae I176e 64 26 23
CorSPMidl 55e 124 12 -42
BxHYB631e 9184 -10
hNetw 71e 3034 -23
195e 1207 -02
115e 10568 +16


Campers Inn








Buy or Consign with us!


Turn Your


Unused RV -,.


Into CA$H! '4


Campers Inn

3230 US Hwy 27/441 Fruitland Park, FL 34731

352-787-7744
www.eampersinn.eom


179e 8673
1 20e 7856
1 77e 94657
1 9 l
1 90 91 61
d 312 10801
d178e 10528
1 47e 125 73
30e 50 71
17 10658
1e 11027
1e I11z


Imax Corp u3009 +88
ImmunoCII 267 -06
Imperva 4303 -93
Infoblox ... 42.19 +2.44
1Hosys 78e 4862 -10
84 6542 -20
2285 -06
152 6706 -18
IowoPhm 216 -06
tegrysE 27266 5582 -37
ntelsatn 2433 +63
tcntlEx 18128 +136
IntlGame .40f 19.23 -1.44
INtPap 40f 4544 -1 85
34 +01
7250 -12
30 1715 -13
INtPotash 75e 1578 -25
trxonn 2301 +39
venSense 1796 +20
vesco 90 3209 -14
45e 1551 -08
37 517 +01
ronMtn 108 2772 -17
ShCorEM 54e 4907 -54
IsoRay ... .65 -.04
ItauUnibH 51r 1430 +23


JPMCh pfD 1 38 21 57 +08
152 52 24 +35
224 44 47 -20
Jabll 32 21 42 -20
JacobsEng 5779 -47
JanusCap 28 858 + 01
Gardens 4851 +16
JinkoSolar ... u22.50 +1.13
JohnJn 264 8673 -34
JohnsnCtl 76 42 53 -46
JonesGrp 20 1514 -50
JournalCm 830 -06
JoyGIbl 70 51 21 -54
JnprNtvk 1995 -20
KARAuct 76 2762 -25
KB Home 10 1798 -43
KBRInc 32 3288 +03
KKR 163e 2089 +29
KKRFn 84a 1035 +01
KCSouthn 86 11011 -28
Kaydon 80 3551 -02
1 84f 59 02 -83
72f 45 71 -52
KennWils 28 1865 -07
738 -08
22 1136 +02
KimbClk 324 9479 -67
Kimco 84 2037 -05
KindME 528f 7983 -34
160f 3584 -14
503 -03
KindredHIt 48 1337 -07
499 -03
24a 1651 -09
u1194 +16
140 5203 -10
KoreaEIc 1390 +09
KornFer 21 47 -23
KosmosEn 1044 -22
KnspKrm 1982 +48
Kroger 66f 4069 -27
LBrands 120 6111 +77
LDK Solar 19 +01
LIN Meda u2041 +75
LabCp 9863 -24
Lannett ... u21.40 +1.05
LaredoPet 2988 -12
LVSands 1 40 65 88 -1 02
LaSalleH 112f 2884 +24
LatamAir 02e 1530 -27
LeapFrog 9 39 -07
Learcorp 68 71 86 -47
LeggMason 52 3389 -27
LeggPlat 120f 30 36 -33
LenderPS 40 3318 -10
LennarA 16 3586 -63
LeucNatl 25b 2730 -07
Level3 26 32 22
LexRItyTr 60 11 36 09
Lexmark 120 33 24 -62
LbtyASE 33e 544 -03
LibtProp 190 3605 -08
L 1213 -38
L 196 5050 -54
LincNat 48 4215 -45
LinkedIn 24672 -729
L 3584 -20
L 1841 +60
483
532f 12924 -61


Loews 25 4695 -39
Lonllards 220 4523 +40
LaPac 1754 +08
LumberLiq 107.13 -5.83
LyonBasA 200 7339 -62

M&TBk 280 11208 +04
MBIA 1038 -43
MDC 100 2988 -63
MDURes 69 2779 -18
MFA Fncl 88a 748
MIN 49 524 +05
MGIC 726 -10
MGM Rsts 20 22 05
MRCGIbl 2700 +20
MSCI Inc 4023 -44
Macench 232 5726 -54
MackCah 120 21 99 -04
Maevs 100 43 52 +20


%I .JIHAK
Mallinck n
Manitowoc
ManpwrGp


MarathPet
MVJrGId rs
MktVGold
MVOilSvc
MVSemi
MktVRus


MarlntA
MarshM
Masco
MastThera
Mastec
MatadorRs
Maxim us s
McCorm
McDrmlnt
McDnlds
McGrwH
McKesson
McEwenM
Mea I-'hn


MerL pfD 175
MerL pfE 178
MerL pfF 182
MetLif 1 10
MKors
MidAApt 278
MidstsPet
MillenMda
MillerEnR
MindrayM 50e
MitsuUFJ
MizuhoFn
MobileTele 94e
Mohawk
MoesCoorB 1 28
Molycorp
Monsanto 172f
MonstrWw
Moodys 1 00f


79 +02
5642 -39
2181 -53
u6.33 +.46
4357 -60
08 1948 +01
92f 7310 +38
52 1685 +01
76f 34 90 38
168f 64 94 +80
4163 +10
46e 2517 +06
41e 4732 -26
7 3992 -36
73e 28 49 -33
97e 51 60 -51
3 36f 71 57 +45
68 42 35 56
1 00 43 76 -21
30 21 12 26
43 + 00
3046 -53
1673 -09
18 4481 -48
1 36 6540 -116
744 -04
324f 9712 -107
1 12 6592 -08
96f 12929 +85
253 +07
1 36 75 24 -71
100 38 69 -34
328 -14
80 1225 -02
1 48f 1389 +07
112 5300 +06
1 79 -02
72 3396 -06
172 4779 +11
4269 -40
790 -05


13009 +55
8 50 40 -29
6.73 -.45
2 10561 -53


120 4195 +16
ars 16 1642 -01
noVxic 542 -28
BGrcers 4 16 -02
atFuGas 150 u6830 -05
OlVarco 104 78 01 -111
16 7 19 1
atRetPrp 162f 31 90 -28
atonstar 5685 -14
avdeaBo 269 09
%vice 24 721 -05
vwosMar 177 1460 -03
M 1 1,-6 4
avwstar 36661 -54
qeuralstem 288 + 09
euStar 4961 -40
607 -02
35e 2490 +23
ewResd n 70f 671 +04
YCmtyB 100 1511 -21
ewcastle 40 568 + 07
ewellRub 60 2759 -08
ewfldExp 2738 -22
ewpkRes 1256 09
l~elsenH 80f 3632 -20
lkeB s 84 u73 64 +330
obleCorp 100 37 60 -60
obleEns 56 6701 -31
oaCp 666 +02
ord3cAm 64 843 -34
ordstrm 120 5645 -13
orflkSo 208f 7779 -51


NuDvsCurr 1 25 d1060
1il, 16
NuvMuVal 44a 914
NvPfdlnco 76 868
NuverraE 2 34
OGEEgys 84 35 98
assPet u48 61
OcciPet 2 56 94 46
88 80 36
1 29 11 34
OcwenFn 56 97


80 2300 -29
1 88f 3015 +31
56 5525 +21
160 64 32 -08
1 52f 53 04 51
2 88f 52 27 + 03
866 -10
48f 33 78 -03
97e 1264 +01
982 +03
609 -03
4869 +07
96 3442 -28
3819 -13


120 2260 -10
182 40 78 -26
PHH Corp 2354 -20
PimcoTR 340e 10616 +02
PimO-5HYCp434e10544 +06
PimShMat 85e 10144 +04
PMCCT 50 880 -10
PNC 176 7263 +19
PPG 244 16527 -1 38
PPLCorp 147 3034 -13
PVHCorp 15 11851 -130
PVRPtrs 220 2287 -29
PacifCstOil 1 82e d1586 -46
PacDnllng ull 25 +104
PackAmer 1 60 57 62 -1 56
PallCorp 1 10f 7750 +04
PaloA1tNet 46 05
Pandora 2552 + 13
ParkerHan 180 10895 -97
PeabdyE 34 1749 -36
Pebblebrk 64 2873 +13
48 587 -04
6 50
PennWstg 56 11 16 -01
Penney ... d9.05 -1.37
PennaRE 72 1884 -07
PennyMac 228 2266 +02
Pentar f 65 52 -40
PepcoHold 108 1845
PerkEm 28 3811
36 12370 +84
475e 11218 +31
PetrbrsA 77e 1647 -21
Petrobras 27e 1540 -21


PinWst 218 5493 -13
PioNtrl 08 18878 +55
PitnyBw 75 1806 +06
Pla1nsAAs 2351 5287 -37
PlumCrk 176 4707 -23
Plans 1 6812820 -13
PolyOne 24 u3053 +54
4080 -61
PortglTel 42e 452 -04
PostPrp 1 32 4485
Potash 1 40 31 61
PwshDB 2587 -13
PSUSDBull 21 64 -08
PSnPf 12 1709 -07
PSBuvbk 36e 3928 -08


PSSPLwV 87e 3133 -15
PSHYCpBd 999 1885
PwShPfd 92e 1367 -06
PShEMSov132e 2736 -11
PSIna 17e 1594 -67
Praxar 240 11986 -33
PrecMxNik 33e 1767 -17


-310
PnFnc 104f 4319 -30
ProAssur s I100a 4589 +15
1 12 3830 -20
+1 1
2867 +15


6 1+0
ProShtS&P 2784 +11
ProUltQQQ 22e 8057 -18
PrUShQQQ 1892 +05
ProUltSP 27e 8550 -72
PrUShD30 rs 3913 +54
ProShtEM 2726 +34
ProShtR2K 1851 +09
ProUltR2K 7284 -63
ProSht20Tr 3199 -08
PUSP500 s 08e 7361 -100
ProUSSlv 7615 -33
PrVixSTFrs 3815 +1 52
PrUVxSTrs ... 32.14 +2.41
PrUltShYen 62 16 -79
-91
PShtVxSTs 10920 -458
PrUltCrude 3492 20
PrUIShfrde 3009 +18


3617
w 3312
20 rs 75 12
76
141
K 1451
00 20 38
K 1431

S 56 1603
1 60 78 41
1 44 33 02
500 16259
p 20 1657

s 08 27 98
80 83 93
Bid 16 1878
Svc 27 64
8 1 39
1 20 61 72
72 22 42
es 1 93
6r 96


40 1557 -19
Rackspace 5335 + 21
RadianGrp 01 1391 -25
RadioShk ... 3.44 -.43
RLauren 160 16563 +10
RangeRs 16 7731 -78
RareEleg 261 -10
RJamesFn 56 41 96 -27
Rayoner 196f 55 80 -05
Raytheon 220 78 74 -1 06
RealD 720 -02
42 84 84
218 4026 -65
RedHat 4595 -67
RedwdTr 112 2007
RegalEnt 84a 1901 +01
185 48 47 38
12 930 +12
RegasCp 24 1499 +13
ReinsGrp I 20f 67 20 -21
ReneSola ... 4.84 +.39
Renren 337 -05
RepubSvc 04f 33 75 -07
ResMed I100f 52 70 20
ResrceCap 80 603 -03
RestorHw n 65 48 51
RetalProp 66 1390 -15
RexAmRes 31 57+1 08
RexahnPh 45 + 02
ReynAmer 252 4934 -35
RingCentn 18 20
RioTinto I 78e 49 48 -77
RitchieBr 52f 2025 -25
RiteAd 470 -08
RobtHalf 64 3897 -09
RockTen 120 10424 -446
RockwlAut 208 10718 -97
RockColl 1 20 68 59 34
RockwdH F 80f 66 97 -1 26
Roper 66 13343 -158
Rowan 3681 -18
RBScotnd 11 78 -07
RylCarb 10f 3840 -10
RoyDShlIB 360 6926 +18
RoyDShlIA 360 6588 +07

1 +
1 35 +05
1635 -40
Ryland 12 4064 -90
RymanHP 200 3475 -31


SAIC 48a u1603 +13
SAP AG 74 36 -24
SCANA 203 4603 -40
SK Tlcm 22 26
SLGreen 132 88 59 -25
10 7747 -22
35e 15221 -74
SpdrGold 12897 +1 18
SpdrEuro501 12e 3870 +01
SpdrlntRE 261e 4222 +01
SPMd 221e 22620 -90
S&P500ETF339e 16891 -78
SpdrDv 16 6911 -41
SpdrHome 16e 3065 -23
SpdrS&PBk 5 2999
SpdrShTHiY1 74e 30 60 + 01
SpdrLehHY306e 3991 -05
SpdrNuBST 26e 2421 -01
SpdrSTCpBd33e 3067 + 01
SpdrLel-3bll 45 79
16 1
SpdrS&P RB63e 3545
SpdrRetl 96e 8238 -02
SpdrOGEx 82e 6632 -15
SpdrMetM 60 3691 -59
STMlcro 40 938 -04
SABESPs 3%9 994 -25
SaBulk 20 692 -08
Safeway 80 32 25 -29
St~ude 1 00 52 39 42

Salesforc s 52 43 89
SallyBty 2636 -10
SamsO&G 50 +01
SanchezEn 2673 P-26


Stocks in bold changed 5% or more in price from the previous day.
Stock Footnotes: g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars h Does
n- Stock'F
issue rs-
last year v
Dividend N hji'lll:


593 -06
1 86e 50 74 +54
6' 5 8882 -01
Te 4128 -18
4043 -18
3385 -19
wab 24 2119 -14
rploTk 14f 994 +01
ppsNet 60 7811 -16
nppsEW u1824 +26
1062
364f 4586 -11
alAir 52 2749 -13
MedHId 40 803 -01


rwn 200 18043
pFin 156 1532
anyeGn 15p 532
erurNac 38e 436
60 71 94
04 1573
SpNetn 1763
43 24 93
10 327
onProp 460 15010
Flags s 180 3413
echers 30 45
IhAO s 48 44 88
tucker 232f 10479
Q&M 123e 31 01
arinds 35 75
nooP 1 24 39 24
nyCp 28e 21 29
thebys 40 48 76
uFun 10%~ 49 48
uthnCo 203 41 23
hnCopper331e 2784
st rl 16 1464
stnEngy 36 44
ansion d9 75
ectraEn 122 3417
ntAero 24 30
ntRC n 66 9 30
nnt n 6 16
rottSilv 8 74
rottGold 11 10
Marls 101 4216


P HlthC 82
P CnSt 1 10
P Consum 82e
1 49
32
P Inds 89%
P Tech 61
P Utll 1 46


6086 + 01
8355 -29


3tanBIkDk 200f 9059 +08
tarwdHtl 125f 66 99 +50
StarwdPT 184 2416 +31
StateStr 104 66 21 -50
16 +6
tatolASA1 16e 2293 -07
Steelcse 40 1636 +04
StlelFin 41 74 -01
tllwtrM 11 06 + 09
3279 -33
871 +01
Stryker 106 67 65 75
642e 6356 +1 12
991 -16
SummitHtl 45 928 -21
SunCokeE 1670 -07
80 36 26
806 -13
6679 -1 14
1285 -05
Suntech 1 35 -02
S2539 -32
824 -12
SwERCmTR 833
1143 -14
2013 +29
ymetraF 36f 1795 -10
SynergyRs 972 +17
ynovus 04 329 +02
ysco 1 12 3203 -09
T-MobIUS n 26 07 -05
TALEduc 50e 1498 -04
TCFFncl 20 1430 -03
TCWStrat 39a 532 -08
TDAmerltr 36a 2628 -13
TE Connect 00 51 96 -20
TIMPart 74e 2309 -04
TJX 58 56 47
TRWAuto 7219 +02
TaiwSemi 50e 1707 -25
TalismEg 27 1150 +10
90 3269 -09
262 -01
TargaRsLP 286f 5079 -06
1 72 6394 + 57
18e 2720 -39
TeamHIth 3774 + 94
TeckResg 90 2728 -1 12
Teledyne 8481 -65
TelefBrasl 160e 22 33 -33
eleEsp u1559 +14
TelData 51 u2963 -15
TempurSly 4387 -47
Tenants 32e 4684 -1 64
TenetHIt rs 40 33 -31
Tenneco 5048 -29
Teradata 5651 -39
Teradyn 1671 +25
Terex 3398 -11
Tesoro I 00f 44 74 +21
TetraTech 1256 +27
TevaPhrm 121e 3802 +09


36 689 -32
30 11217 +03
15 u6620 +133
92 6013-125
02 1434 -07
3236 -81
40f u8999 +49
3e u5891 +46
40 2931 -14
46U108 16 +214


TransDigm1285e 13867 +1 45
Transocn 224 4492 -13
Travelers 200 8541 -42
TremorVn ... 9.13 -.91
TnangPet 970 +01
TrinaSolar ... u14.83 +1.99
Trinity 60f 4522 -14
TriumphGp 16 7023 -23
Tronox 100 24 45 -23
Trulia 4821 + 17
2052 -41
452 -11
TwoHrblnv 1 42e 979 +05
Tycolntls 64 3495 -27
Tyson 20 28 60 +06
UBSAG 16e 2077 +04
UDR 94 2399
UILHoid 173 3677-1 01
URS 84 5392 -1 48
USAirwy 1908 -39
USlca 50 2495 -06


7999 +88
UnilevNV 135e 3903 -44
Unlever 135e 3966 -641
UnionPac 316f 15659 -1 36
Unrsys 2513 -10
UtdCont ... 30.91-3.16
UtdMicro 07e 205 -02
UPSB 248 9125 -55
UtdRentals 5767 +03
USBancrp 92 3650 -04
USBcppfM163 2610 -24
USNGas 1848 +12
USOlFd 36 96 -12
USSteel 20 2044 -66
UtdTech 214 10936 -30
UtdhlthGp 1 12 7199 -17
Un9vHIthS 20a 7429 +02

UnumGrp 58f 3062 -33
1 05 -03
90 -05
UraniumEn 221 -06


1 18e
1 84e
169
VanS&P5001 58e
254e
1 49
152e
1 38e
179e
I 2


VarlanMed 7418 +10
VectorGp 16016614 -11
Ventas 268 666 -62
Ve rFone 231
VerlzonCm 212f 4700 -67
ViohInMn 702
Visa 132 19305 -51
VishayInt 1297 -07
VistaGold ... d.45 -.04
Visteon 7522 -64
VitaminSh 4349 -90
VMware 8263 -117
315 +02
292 8441 -79
VulcanM 04 51 30 -78
W&TOff 36 1766 -03
/ 1936 +10
16f 6256 -06
1 26f 54 51 -22
04m 1419 -36
Walterlnv 3926 -33
WsteMInc 146 4139 -30
Waters U10728 -45
Weathflnt 1526 -15
WebsterFn 60 2538 +04
Wt 1tch 70 3781 +24
WenRIt 1 22 2971 -13
WellPont 150 8395 -16
WellsFpfQ 146 23 80 +06
1 20 41 59 -02
7734 -74
WestarEn 1 36 30 63 -30
WstnAIhiB u1886 +70
1618 -19
3017 -02
WstnUnlon 50 1864 +04
Weyerhsr 88f 2893 +11
Whrlpl 250 14741 -25
WhteWv n 2005 -12
u5998 +16
1 47f 36 24 -9
WmsPtrs 345f 5267 +27
WmsSon 124 55 98 +29
WllsGp 112 4365 -35
2510 +65
65 11 19 -04
Wipro 13r 1029 -34
WiscEnv 153f 40 31 -45


YingliGrn


48 5790 +12
81 65 -72
15 3724 -05
116 6165 -29
56 31 00 + 04
1 2769 -19
20 6 09 -07
47 2799-24
31e 2060 -38
26 1037 +03
6805 -40
... u6.73 +.63
2812 -34
1 48f 7213 -24
19
1511 -24
80 8230 +06
26 31 15 -43


m Current annual rate, which was decreased b
not known, yield not shown
x-distribution date PE Footn ,i-
Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.


A9


P


24 94


-18
-26
+03
-04





A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 28, 2013


Tesaro 39 44 -1 58
TeslaMot u190 90 +226
TetraTc 2598 +33
Tex1nst 120f 4016 -22
TexRdhse 48 26 04 -01
Theravnce 41 36 -08
Thoratec 3692 -14
TibcoSft 2560 -32
T VoInc 1245 +11
TowerGplf .66 d6.91 -1.26
TractSup s 52 u66 40 + 24
TnmbleNs 2993 +15
TnpAdv s 7585 +55
TnQuint 805 -12
21stCFoxA 25 3326 +24
21stCFoxB 25 3327 +28
USATechh ... 1.77 -.13
USA Trk 8 59 21
UTiWrldwd 06 1515 -12
Ubiquitt 18e 3403 -64
UltaSalon 11911 +1 79
Umpqua 60a 1617 +13
Unilife 332 -03
UtdOnln 40 811 -14
UnivDisp 31 92 -09
UrbanOut 3707 + 09


VCAAnt 2746 -23
ValueChck 2066 -15
VandaPhm 1163 -01
VanSTCpB163e 7973 +01
Veecolnst 3628 + 11
Velti 37 01
VBradley 2015 -20
Vensign 51 18 -55
Vensk 6534 + 09
VertxPh 76 10 -43
ViacomA 120 u84 65 +56
ViacomB 120 u8442 +61
Vical 1 29
VimpelCm I 94e 1126 +04
ViroPhrm 3916 -11
495 -06
d9 45 -32


Pw 181


u5692 + 24
64 90 -1 63
535 -10
430 -1
401 -02
905 -13


InterMune 1522 + 25
1ntersil 48 11 14 -02
1ntuit 76f 6651 +15
36746 -93
687 +03
IronwdPh 1197 +20
Isis 3836 +32
Itron 4301 +03
Ixia 1555 -41


JA Solar rs 9 88 + 39
JDS Uniph 1466 +01
JkksPac 465 -03
JamesRiv 208 -03
JazzPhrm 8978 83
JetBlue 667 -13
KLA Tnc I80f 60 91 -05
KaloBios n d4 46 + 01
KandiTech ... 8.04 -.56
KiOR ... 2.65 -.24
KraftFGpn 200 5288 -16
1 32
3156 -12
LSI Corp 12 789 +04
LTX-Cred 657 11
LamResrch 51 14 -48
LamarAdv 4711 +04
Latt-ce 4 49 04
LeapWirlss 1582
Lex1Phrm 239 + 04
LibGIobA 7985 +43
LibGlobC 7611 +57
bMedO A n 14902 +1 01
LbtylntA 2375 -21
LifeTech 7491 -05
LifePtH 4595 -77


LinearTch 104 3960 -19
LinnEngy 290 2597 -35
Logitech 23e 876 -21
lululemngs 7202 -23


MSG 5856 +27
MaidenH 36 1211 -05
2948 -02
584 -21
Market n 31 49 + 01
MarvellT 24 1168 -31
Mattel 1 44 42 09 -07
1 04f 29 49 -37
912 -47
MedAssets 25 38 -04
MediCo 3400 + 80
Medivat1on 5955 +152
MelcoCrwn 31 60 -26
Mellanox 3586 +57
MentorGr 18 2315 -33
MercadoL 57 u135 45+420
268 -09
397 +11
Methanx 80 50 80 +06
MetroCpB 08 1376 +01
Microchp 142f 4030 -29
MIcronT u1762 +15
MIcrosSys 5019 -03
M1croSem 2392 -42
MIcrosoft 1 12f 3327 +50
Molex 96 38 46 -04
MolexA 96 38 26
Mondelez 56f 31 80 -17
MonstrBev 53 07 50
MontageTn ... u15.15 +2.35
MotorcarP u1266 +18
Move Inc u1657 -28


nilVsn 1529


adG 25 92
3097
25e 22 88
613


Natlnstrm 56 31 30 + 25
NatPenn 40 1009 -05
NektarTh ... 10.54 -3.31
NetApp 60 4258 -55
NetEase 100e 71 69 -55
Netfllx 31240 -1 11
Neurcnne 11 45 +17
NYMtgTr 1 08 6 27 -07
NwLead hlf ... 15 -.04
Newport 1564 11
NewsCpAn 1617 -12
NewsCpBn 1656 -11
NexstarB 48 u4479 +1 56
Noodles n 44 33 -03
NorTrst 124 54 78 -51
NwstBcsh 52f 1315 -06
NorwCrL n 31 02 -25
Novadaq g ... u16.66 +.79
Novavax 317 -02
nTelos 168 1836 +22
NuanceCm 1887 -31
NutnSyst 70 1417 +62
Nvidia 30 1558 -09
1293 -11
12670 +84
Oclaro 1.80 +.12
OldDomFrt 4531 -36
OldNBcp 40 1413 -06
Omeros 9 86 -15


23 00 -61
124f 56 51 -1 38
192f 1831 -19


OnyxPh 12470 + 11
Ophthotcn u29 18 + 92
OptimerPh 1263 -04
647 -04
5109 +208


PDC Engy 60 71 -1 09
PDL Bio 60 824 +27
PGT Inc 980
PMCSra 663 -06
PTCInc 2835 -15
PacWstBc 100 3448 +15
Paccar 80a 5580 -64
PacBosc 6 559 -20
PacSunwr ... 3.08 -.18
PacIraPhm 4747 +03
Pactera 607 -25
PanASIv 50 1065 +04
PaneraBrd 16403 -1 40
PatternE n 23 27
Patterson 64 3997 -33
PattUTI 20 21 69 -36
Paychex 140f 40 35 -45
PnnNGm 5595 +93
PeopUtdF 65 1428 -11
PerfectWId 45e 2015 -58
Performnt 11 19 -06
PetSmart 78f u76 62 +2 08
PilgnmsP 1730 + 50
Polycom 1064 -17
Popular 2643 -26
PortfRec s 59 59 -1 64
PwShsQQQ98e 7907 -10
Premier n u31 69 +1 04
PnceTR 152 7245 -12
pncehine u1014 97+3 36
PnvateB 04 21 20 --35
ProUPQQQ 9066 -43
ProgrsSoft 25 93 -41
Prosensan ... 6.88 +.39
PrUPShQQQ 2040 +06
ProspctCap 132 11 27 -02
pSivida 420 +06
QIAGEN 21 88 + 40
QlkTech 3483 +04
Qlogic 11 03 -17
Qualcom 140 6738 -149
QuahitySys 70 21 85 + 33
Questcor 100 5690 -97
RDA Micro .10e u15.54 +1.66
RFMicD 571 -05
362 -13
331 -05
Radwares 1418 +41
Rambus 917 +11
Randgold 50f 71 73 38
RaptorPhm 1461 +62
2340 +05
70 27 + 87
Regenrn 30565 + 12
RenewEn 1515 -25
RepubAF r 1257 -17
Responses 1675 +03
FgelPh 365 -06
RiverbedT 1473 -17
RocketFn ,,, d52.59 -3.15
RocwIlM ... 10.77 +1.56
u54 04 -39
68 7255 +19
1903
80 4816 -59


GTx Inc
Garmln
Gentex
Gentherm

GeronCp
Gevo
GileadSci s
GluMobile

GolubCap
Goodyear
Google
GrCanyEd
GreenMtC
Groupon
GulfportE
HD Supp n
HMS HIdgs
HanCel
Halozyme
HancHId
HanwhaSol
Harmonic
Hasbro
HawHold
Healthwvs


210
180 4519
56 25 46
1945
... u3.70
1 97
6354
... 2.82
1856
180 3853
128 1759
20 22 46
876 39


c 100 3006 -19
obins 1 40 60 45 47
pfB 1 97 u2759 +1 13
1rp 180a 74 83 -48
Media 64 1077
ncl 40 1343 -09
ncePh 635 +08
nce 1355 +01
ars 1971 13
trTR 84 1012 -02
netSp 274- d2700 -52
olar ... u16.72 +1.45
iFin 21 92 -35
edFn 30a 1238 -07
Turb 1 18 -05
Fnc 24 1648 -02
rEd 275 -14
eGp 128e 2651 -12
o 36 95 -29
iarns 4751 -58
m 4078 +658
u15461 +472
u3601 + 22
Dra u1084 +35
1 826 -27
jonN 419 +19
1 41 -01
er s ,,, u52.61 +3.88
Cp U634 + 29
erCm 13357 -242
oint 56 49 -22
secake 56f 4393 -06
Whs 2314 -45
oCntx 567 +14
alnfo ... u6.81 +.36
aSunh ... u4.21 +.95
aTcF 1.41 +.16
Corp 24 88 -41
n 1 68f 47 46 +21


Name Div Last Chg


AMCNet 6688 +43
Abpomed 1875 + 11
AcadpaHIt 3960 +51
AcadiaPh u2703 + 82
Accuracy 730 +08
AcelRx 1059 -02
Ach1lhon 724 -15
ActdsBhlz 19f 1682 -19
Acx-om 2786 -28
AdobeSy 5203 -07
AdvEnld 1760 -15
Affynetrix 614 -01
AkamaiT 51 75 -1 02
Akorn 1898 +37
AlaskCom 20 261 -12
Alexion 11642 +45
4778 -30
3364 -29
AllscnptH 1487 -15
AlnylamP u6407 +29
AlteraCplf 60 36 96 -34
AmTrstFin 56b 3904 -50
Amann 655 -03
Amazon 31601 -211
AmbacFn n 1894 -55
Ambrllan 1921 -31
ACapAgy3 20m 22 88 -02
AmCapLtd 1376 +45
280m 1990 -16
91 1247 -04
AmSupr 231 -11
Amgen 188 11319 +34
AmicusTh 239 -06


CMEI
CTC M
CVB F
Caden
Caden
Caesar
CalaSt
Calum
CdnS


DryShips 3.64
Dunkin 76 4529
DyaxCp u6 87
E-Trade 1676
E2open 22 79
eBay 55 78
EPIQ Svs 36a 13 26


... 22.23 -1.40
7729 +25
... u11.30 +.73
96 31 20 -09
418 +14
778 -06
160 47 38 -29
759 -12
1855 -10


XM 05e 3 9;


EstWstBcp 60
Ebix Inc
EchelonC


200 +01
1 36 46 89 56
2389 +19
2045 -15
80 820 -04
1220 48275 -347
40 1760 -17
2633 -05
257 +10
579 -12


dEx 08a 14 1(


Cerne


China
China
China


dia 60f 5221 +19
Intl 60f 44 14 -18
crpts 61 93 -61
nNet 518 +07
Ip 2483 -34
rp 1690 -49
etwks 86 80 -1 30
Sys 36 3132 -16
book u51 24 + 85
enal 126e 5000 +13
itFm 115 1028 +03
Tird 48 1808
ar 2340 +72
ine .28 u24.41 +2.02
yen 41 11 -52
agara 32 1025
olar 4071 +26
ert 64 21 48 +09
v 101 09 + 15
elow 4454 -64


StlDynam 44 1651
SMadden 52 63
Stratasys 101 47
Sun~pta 9 83
SunPower 2617
Supernus 745
SusqBnc 32 1256


733 -94
890 -49


ndstrm 100 812
sdomTr 11 39
IghtM 26 01
ynn 400 15800
OMA 441


1292
60 59
s 22 31 41
zTech 82 70
spcl 78 4303
Luwre 50 11 12
s 5091
antC u23 99
rt 30 99
hC 212
o 124 11572
ntn 1263
nc 23 47
nc 59 26


ina 81 01 -1 2
ersion 1352 -3
noGn 1668 -,
nmd 620 +(
e 3757 +(
era 11 41 -
tyPh 1701 -3
mat 3928 -(
Sycs 437 -(
et 35 84 -7
Dy 939 -(
90 2298 -4
quent 25a 956 +(


3864
464
3761
6 68
44 1607
... 11.84
2972
1812
2393
1486


AvidTch If 584 + 09
2853 +49
215 -06
BBCNBcp 30f 1389
B/EAero 7379 +66
BGC Ptrs 48 567 -04
BJsRest d28 70 -63


TFS Fnd
tw telecorr
TakeTwo


-28 Zlllow 8796 +1 42
-30 ZionBcp 16 2733 +07
-27 ZxCoarp 489 -04
-29 Zoltek ... 16.70 -1.81
-06 Zvnaa 378 +17


TotRtrrA m 1143 +06
Brown Advisory
GrEqlnv d 1752 -11 +180
Brown Cap Mgmt
SmCoIs b 6969 -29 +405
Bnffalo
Flexoblnc d 1388 -04 +113

SmallCap d 3795 -04 +365
CG Capital Markets
2043 -02 +212
1160 -05+222
CGM
Focus 36 62 -29 +33 8
Realty 3041 -24 +45


Driehaus
ActiveInc 1070 +44
EmMktGr d 3239 -12 +148
Eaton Vance
FIRtHIA m 956 -01 +50
FloatRateA m 945 -01 +45
IncBosA m 597 +74
m 2297 -04 +187
m 918 -55
StrlncA x 783 -03 +08
FMI
CommStk 28 96 -09 +25 8
LgCap 2061 -08 +213
FPA
Capital d 4590 -09 +199
Acres d 3220 -05 +166
Newinc d 1044 +07
Fairholme Funds
Fairhome d 39 98 -32 +316
Federated
EqlncB m 2259 -08 +173
InstHiYIn d 1008 -02 +69
KaufmanA m 637 -04 +275
KaufmanR m 637 -05 +275
MuniUShlS 1002 +05
MuniUltA m 1002 00


10894 +02 +280
121 76 -58 +165
Mran
+195
+195
6025 -24 +195
6024 -24 +194
5055 -16 +306
5054 -17 +306


SofetCom d 1
Tech d
Fidelity Spa


Lord AbbelI
AffiliatA x 1436
BalA x 1205
BondDebA m 816
BondDebC m 818
DevGrowA m 29 60
DevGrowl 31 99
m 1644
946
MidCpStcA m 21 53
NatlTaxFA m 1060
ShDurlncA m 456
ShDurlncC m 459
ShDurlncd 456


28 TtlRetBndl 1046 +01 -23
34 USGovBndl 1010 -03
25 Royce
26 LowStkSer m 1510 -01 +92
53 Opportlnv d 1549 -10 +355
49 PAMutlnv d 1419 -04 +283
30 Premierlnv d 2278 -01 +243
37 SpecEqlnv d 2569 +01 +245
47 TotRetlnv d 1655 -04 +261
5 1 Russell
71 1843-06 +37
83 4059+05 +109
62 1086 -04 +233
;9 3547+03 +207
70 1082+01 -07
77 1096 +01 -07
51 Russell LifePoints
q3 BalStrC b 1154 -01 +88
60 Rydex
15 Biotechl 62 74 + 04 +460
1 InvOTCbxH b 569+01 -305
03 SEI
IdxSP500E d 4673 -19 +193
70 IntlEqA d 980+02 +206
IsCrFxAd 1122 +01 -08
6 IsHlYdBdAd 769-01 +76
20 IsltlEmDA d 1046 -41
2 IsltlEmMA d 1061 -05 +45


Gr&lncln 1216
HYIIns d 1025
InfL 11 46
IntlE d 1884
IntlEqln d 11 06
LCVal 1747
LgCVldx 1562
1462
2270
MdValRmt 2256
SCEq d 1921
SPIndxln 1915
Target
SmCapVal 2674
Templeton
InFEqSeS 2224
Third Avenue
IntlVal d 1959
RealEsVal d 2852
Value d 5739
Thompson
Bond 1173
Thornburg


12-mo
Name NAV Chg %Rtn
AQR
DivArbtl 11 24 +02 +27
MaFtStrl 999 -02 +61
MaFtStrN b 992 -02 +58
MIStrAItl 9 96 + 03 +30
Acadian
EmgMkts d 1866 -09 +45
Alger Group


IBondA m 609 -01
IBondC m 607
IBondY 6 09
IDiyA m 1401 -02
IGrY 36 45 + 01
IGrowA m 36 58 + 02
ntTmMunA m 14 13
ntTmMunC m 1407
dTmNYm 313 -01
dTmNY m 312
linSSMCA m 28 56- 06
unStrA m 44 35 -12
uBalA m 1697 -02
sDiyA m 2015 -05
sDivY 20u60 -06
DcMunA m 1477 -02
DchNtlMC m 671
DchNtlMu m 673 -01


1
0


14 +22 1
-07 +157
-01 +70
-01 +63
-09 +41 7
-10 +422


SmCoHLSIA 2424 -11 +3
StkHLSIA 5435 -08 +20
TRBdHLSIA 1124 +01 -
Heartland
ValuePlus m 3574 -09 +20
Henderson
IntlOppA m 2520 +03 +2!
Holchkis & Wiley
MdCpVall 3839 -16 +40
Hussman
StratGrth d 1021 +03 -4
ICM
SmCo X 3535 -13 +28
ING
CorpLeadB 2919 -10 +18
GIREstA m 1853 -02 +!
INVESCO
CharterA m 21 57 -09 +2
ComstockA m 21 71 -06 +2!
DevMktA m 3346 -09 +
DivDi.A m 1586 -07 +2
DivDivlnv b 1585 -07 +2
EqlncomeA m 1068 -03 +18
EqlncomeC m1053 -03 +1:
GrowlncA m 2569 -09 +2:
HiYldMuA m 9115 -4
ntlGrA m 3256 +16
IntlGr 33308 +01 +1i
MdCapGrA m 35 26-07 +26
MdCpCrA m 2597 -11 +24
MunilncA m 1299 -;
RealEstA m 2502 -09 +!
SmCapValA m 21 31 -13 +36
Summit b 1588 -04 +2(
Ivy
AssetStrA m 29 75 + 04 +2(
AssetStrC m 2886 +04 +1!
AssetStrY b 29 80 + 04 +2(
GINatResA m 1790 -11 +1
HilncA m 866 +1(
HilncC m 866 +!
LtdTmBdA m 1095
MdCpGrA m 2245 -01 +2.
MdCpGrthl 23 55 +2!
ScTechA m 47 56 + 02 +36
JPMorgan
CoreBdUlt 11 67 +01 -
CoreBondA m11 67+01 -
CoreBondC m 1172+01 -2
CoreBondSelect 11 66+01 -
CorePIBdS 8 27 + 01 +0
DiscEqUlt 21 52 -10 +2
EmgMktE 2254 -19 +0
EqlcxSel 3856 -16 +1!


d 3981 -05+23
3978 -06 +23
d 5007 -20 +216
i 5006 -20 +21
First American
RIEstSecl 21 63 -09 +5
First Eagle
GIbA m 5383 -04 +128
OerseasA m 24 06 +02 +126
USValueA m 1968 -04 +103
First Investors
GrowlncA m 2069 -10 +250
Forum
AbStratl 11 07 -1
FrankTemp-Frank
FedTFA m 1183 -36
FedTFC m 1182 -01 -4
Fed ntA m 1202 -1
FedTxFrIA 11 84 -3
FrankTemp-Franklin
AdjUSA m 8 72 -06
BallnvA m 5180 -16 +29
CATFAm 698 -3
CATFC m 697 -38
CAInTFA m 1216 -26
EqIrA m 2140 -07 +20
FLRtDAAdv 917 -01 +50
FIRtDAccA m 917 +4
FIxCpGrAm 5862 -06 +226
GrowthA m 5983 -18 +19
HYTFA m 991 -01 -5
HYTFC m 1006 -01 -56


Alliance Bernstein
GIblBondA m 826
GrowlncA m 493 -01
m 938 -02
m 949 -01
mulh.3",,l
NFJAIICpVaA m 14 75- 06
NFJAIICpValns1482 05
NFJSmCVAd b 34 53-18
NFJSmCV1s 3651 -18
NFJSmCVlA m 34 56-18
Amana
Growth b 3049
Income b 4081
American Beacon
2532 -06
2674 -06
SmCaplnst 2707 -08
American Cent
EqGrowlnv 2920 -14
GnMaelnv 1075+01
InTTxFBIns 11 23
InTTxFBInv 11 22 -01
IncGrlnv 3297 -17
InfAdjI 12 18
OneChMod 1392 -02
Vistalnv 21 82 -03
American Century
Di 'Bd Inst I 1069
DOBdln- 1069 +01
EqlncA m 875 -04
Eqlnclnstl 875 -04
Eqlnclnv 875 -04
Growthlnstl 3230 -11
Growthlnv 31 93 -11
Hentlnv 27 54 -09
IntlGrlnv d 1326 +01
MdCpVallnv 1561 -08
Selectln E 51 19 -16
Ultralnv 3252 -02
Valuelnv 763 -04
American Funds
AMCAPA m 2657 -03
BalA m 2292 -05
BondA m 1250
CaplncBLA m 5645 -10
CaplncBuB m 5656 -10
CapWIdBdA m 20 31+ 03
CpWIdGrlA m 42 59 05
CpWIdGrlB m 4240 -04
EurPacGrA m 46 41 + 04
FnlnA m 48I61 -09
GIbBalA m 2936 -01
GrthAmA m 4220 -04
GrthAmB m 4076 -05
HhlncA m 11 24 -02
HilncMuA m 1434 +01
IncAmerA m 1972 -05
IntBdAmA m 1348
IntlGrlnA m 3488 +02
InvCoAmA m 3596 -11
LtdTmTxEA m 1594
MutualA m 3303 -14
NewEcorA m 36 64 + 03
NewPerspA m 36 75 04
NivWrldA m 5812 -09
STBdFdA m 9 98
SmCpWldA m 4912+01
TaxEBdAmA m 12 43
TaxECAA m 1672
USGoySecA m 3 81+01
WAMutlnA m 3716 -14
Arbitrage
Arbitragi d 1283
Ariel


CRM
Md~pVllns
Calamos
GrlncA m
GrowA m
MktNeul
MktNulnA r
Calvert


pValA m 3915 -14
pVall 41 67 -1


1058
uint 1377
ulntAdml 1377
uLTAdml 1108
S uLtd 11 01
uLtdAdml 1101
SuSht 1584
uShtAdml 1584
QJLTAdml 1167
YLTAdml 1111
IALTAdml 1104
acldxAdm 75 64
recMtls 10 68
rmcp 8820
rmcpAdml 91 55
rmcpCorl 1874
EITIdx 2219
EITIdxAd 9468
EITIdxlInst 1465
2527
1053
TBondAdm 1053
1053
1071 .
TFed 1071
TFedAdml 1071
TGradeAd 1071 +
TIGradel 1071 +
TTsry 1070
TsryAdml 1070
elValu 2719
mCapldx 4905
mCapldxlP 14183
mCpldAdm 4913
mCpldlst 4913
mCplndxSgn144 26
mGthlcx 3219
mGthlst 3228
mValldx 2161
mVlldlst 21 67
tar 23 07
tratgcEq 2740
gtRe2010 25 56
gtRe2015 1454
gtRe2020 2635
gtRe2030 26 58
gtRe2035 1624
gtRe2040 2693
gtRe2045 1691
gtRe2050 2682
gtRetlnc 1248
1524
1066 -
otBdlnst 1066 -
otBdMklnv 1066 -
otBdMkSig 1066 -
otlnti 1623
otStlAdm 4285
rotStllns 4286
otStlSig 41 36
rotStldx 42 84
xMBalAdm 2387
xMCapAdm 8653
xMGIAdm 7583
xMlntlAdm 1280


06 +21 2


3505 -11 +89
56756+02 +161
1282 -01 +29
1295 -01 +26

4494 -13 +165
1628 +1 1


Oslerweis
OsterStrlnc d
PIMCO


Causeway
IntlVllns d 1548 +02 +
Clipper
Copper 8360 -38 +
Cohen & Steers
CSPSI 1286 -01
Realty 6655 -29
Realtylns 4337 18

Columbia


IntlValA m
IntlValC m
IntlVall
LtdTMuA n
LtdTMul
LtdTmlncl
Thrivent


-04 +11 8
-04 +120
-1 0
+07
+39
-02 +104
-03 +126
-12 +246
-0 8
+13 +45
-16 +243
-01 +79
+04 +26 5
-10 +197
-15 +228
-10 +21 4
-02 +212
-12 +78


+20 2
+183
+149
+80
+142
+144
+167


12 +295
11 +296
04 +28 8
11 +66
46 +67
07 +67
13 +67
+02
+03
+03
01 +1 0
-04
-03
01 +1 1
01 +1 2


MAInvA m 2579 -06 +210
MAInvGrA m 21 32 -09 +203
MAInvl 2527 -06 +213
ModAllocA m 1582 -02 +112
MuHilncA f 751 +01 -43
ReslntlA m 1755 -05 +200
Reslntll 1813 -05 +202
ResearchA m 3454 -09 +205
TotRetA m 1686 -03 +131
UtilA m 21 10 -08 +169
ValueA m 3093 -11 +239
Valuel 3107 -12 +243
MainStay
HiYIdCorA x 599 -04 +59
m 959 -01 +213
4273 -10 +223
S&Plcxl 3961 -16 +191
SelEql x 4567 -24 +21 1
Mairs & Power
Grthlnv 10273 -38 +266
Managers
BondSvc 2723 +19
-1 3
+260
Manning & Napier
WrIdOppA 887 -02 +195
Matthews Asian
China d 2398 -04 +122
Divlnv d 1598 +01 +180
GrInc d 1924 -01 +109
PacTiger d 24 82 +01 +79
Merger
Merger b 1618 +36
Meridian
MeridnGr d 4742 +209
Metropolitan West
Hi-YIdBdM b 1039 -01 +66
LowDurBd b 878 +01 +25
LowDurBdl 878 +25
TotRetBdl 1062 +01 +1 4
TotRtBd b 1062+01 +12
Morgan Stanley
EmgMktsl d 2522 -08 +41
FocGrA m 5037 -10 +330
IntlEcA m 1623 +192
IntlEql d 1645 +196
MdCpGrA m 4267 -19 299
MdCpGrl 44 46 -19 303
SmCoGrl d 20 06 +02+42 6
Munder Funds
MdCpCrGrA m 39 37-08 257
MdCpCrGrY 4044 -08 +260
Mutual Series
Beacon Z 1590 -02 +226
Nations
LgCplxZ 3296 -14 +193
Nationwide


- 11 .


+*


Ac
Ac
Ac
Ac
Ac


Fidelity


S&P5001dx
Schwab
10001nv d
CoreEqlnv
DivEqSel c

S&P500Sel
SmCapldx
TetStkMSI i
Scout
Interntl
Selected


-11 +193

-19 +204
-06 +187
-07 +21 0
-05 +236
-05 +225
- 11 +194
- 11 +291
-13 +21 4

-05 +161


orrA m 35 29
cornlntA m 4653 +
cornlntZ 4669 +
cornUSAZ 36 56
cornZ 36 70
A1odA m 1206
m 1284
1999
omlnfoA m 4687
ivlncA m 1717
ivlncZ 1718
vOppA m 1002
vrEqlnA m 1257
YIdBdA m 295
cOppA m 9 88
mBdA m 906
m BdZ 906
mMuniBdZ 1049
CpGrowA m 3218
m780
3265
dCapldxZ 1437
dCpValZ 1802
ncZ 9 96
irTrmMuniBdZ1048


Tocqueville
Dlld m 3640 -11
Gold m 3824+18
Touchstone
SdCaplnGr 2214 +04
Transamerica
AstAIMdGrA m 14 06-02
AstAIMdGrC m 13 98- 02
Tweedy, Browne
GlobVal d 2667
U.S. Global Investor
GId&Prec m 715
GlobRes m 972 -04
WrIdPrcMnr m 667+04
USAA
CorstnModAgrsv 24 53- 02
Growlnc 1966 -06


03 +195
03 +199
17 +276
11 +254
-02 +104
-03 +126
-07 +23 5
37 +11 3
-08 +160
-08 +162
04 +172
06 +21 0
+70
-01 +51
-1 7
-1 4
-1 8
-11 +174
01 +184
09 +21 4
06 +27 0


Divlnclnst 1155 -01 +06
EMktCurl 1015 -03 -1 2
EmMktslns 1126 -03 -3 1
FdlcxPIARInst 682 -03 +252
Floatlncl 877 -02 +43
ForBdlnstl 1055 +1 5
ForBondl 1015+05 -74
HiYtdls 948-02 +62
IncomeP 1226 +72
InvGrdlns 1057 +01 +01
LgTmGovls 977 +01 -107
LowDrA m 1030 +01 -03
LowDrls 1030 +01 00
LowDurD b 1030 +01 -03
LowDurP 1030 +01 -01
ModDurls 1065 01 +04
RealRet 1129 -64
RealRetAd b 1129 -66
RealRetD b 1129 -68
RealRetnP 11 29 -65
RealRtnA m 11 29 -68
RealRtnC m 1129 -73
ShTermAdm b 985 +01 +07
ShtTermA m 9 85 01 +0 7
ShtTermls 985 01 +1 0
ToRtlllls 953 +01 -1 2
ToRtllls 1029 +01 -1 5
TotRetA m 1081 0 -1 2
TotRetAdm b 1081 +01 -1 1
TotRetC m 1081 +01 -20
TotRetls 1081 +01 -08
TotRetrnD b 1081 +01 -1 1
TotlRetnP 1081+ 01 -09
PRIMECAP Odyssey
AggGr 2810 -21 +434
Growth 2267 -13 +31 9
Stock 1985 -06 +272
Parametric
TxMgEMInstl d 4867-25 +58
Parnassus
Eqlnclnv 3559 -20 +240
Pax World
Bal b 2614 -07 +121
Permanent
Portfolio 47 67 +07 -2 8
Pioneer
CoreEqA m 1437 -02 +179
HY dA m 1090 -02 +119
PoneerA m 3914 -13 +21 1
StratlncA m 1094 +21
StratlncC m 1071 +1 4
StratlncY 1094 +24
Principal
BdMtglnst 1069 -09
Divlntl 1140 +186
HiYtdA m 782 +80
HiYtdll 1056 +68
UL20201 1393 +128
UL20301 1409 +154
UL20401 1459 +179
LU20501 1414 +192
LCGIIInst 1010 +178
LCGrllnst 1229 +245
LCVIInst 1394 +207
LgCGrlnst 1120 +241
1205 +210
1307 +230
1799 +295
MGIIIInst 1370 +264
MdCapAm 1918 +286
PrSeclnst 1015 +31
SAMBalA m 1528 +131
SAMConGrA m 17 05 +171
SCGrllnst 1461 +336
SCValll 1337 +31 7
Prudential
GblRealEstZ 2243 -03 +108
JenMCGrA m 3729 -09 +191
Prudential Investmen
2020FocA m 1897 -06 +219
GovtlncA m 949 -22
HiieldA m 5 65 +69
JenMidCapGrZ3880-09 +195
JennGrZ 26 97 -05 +217
MuniHIncA m 947 -40
NaturResA m 4961 -17 +64
ShTmCoBdA m 1135+01 +08
SmalCoZ 2930 -04 +28 5
TotRetBdA m 1406 +01 -02
TotRetBdZ 14 01 + 01 0 0
UtihtyA m 1366 -03 +194
Putnam
CATxElncA m 781 -24
DivrlrA m 775 -01 +84
DyrAstAIGrA m 1567-04 +172
EqlncomeA m2029 -07 +250
EqlncomeY 2029 -07 253
GrowlncA m 1825 -07 +273
InestorA m 1779 -06 21 9
MultCapGrA m 68 80-16 239
VoyagerA m 28 37 08 +281
RS
GINatResA m 3777 -20 00
PartnersA m 4076 -11 +347
RidgeWorth
999 -02 +68
1750 -06 +262
1429 -07 +284
SmCapEql 1703 -03 +297
.la-.'i F..'d Fowh'.)lw :


6nc 5571 -13
jlnc 11 2292 -07
pMulNat d 2537 -04
2015 1261 -01
2035 1313 -02
2040 9 24 01
ehlty 4005 -11
RtHtln d 994
cStk 1914 -03
urlnOne 34 04 -08
D045 1071 -02
2050 1077 -01
ee2010 1512 -01
ee2020 1543 -01
ee2025 1308 -01
ee2030 1585 -02
eelnc 11 79
JMA 1134+01
Ivtlnc 1027 +01
Str d 2607 -08
owCo 11919 -50
owVnc 2586 -07
nc d 926 -01
depndnc 3270 -12
ProtBd 1241
Bond 1087
Munilnc d 1025 +01


Sentinel
CmnStkA m 4079 -15

Sequoia
Sequoia 208 27 + 32
Sound Shore
SoundShor 4457 -11
Spectra
Spectra A m 1668 -03
State Farm
Balanced 5973 -15
Growth 6329 -335
SteelPath
MLPIncA m 1086 -01
SunAmerica
FaaD[StrC m 1649 -09
T Rowe Price
Balanced 22 90 03
BIChpGAdv b 57 29 11
BIChpGr 57 52 11
CapApprec 2571 -05
DLGrow 31 24 09
EmMktBd d 1269 -05


RisDvA m 4568 -21 +22
Sm 'pValA m 5730 -19 +329
SmMdCpGrA m 43 24-06+27
StrlncA m 1050 -01 +38
StnncC m 1049 -02 +33
TotRetAd- 9 97 -0
TotalRetA m 9 95 -0
USGovC m 651 -2
USGovA m 6 55 -2
UtilsA m 1463 -09 +83
FrankTemp-Mutual
DiscoC m 3257 -06 +186
DFscoZ 3351 -07 +198
DiscoA m 3299 -07 +196
EuroZ 2491 -01 24
QuestA m 1880 -03 +19
QuestZ 1901 -03 +19,
SharesC m 2612 -08+19;
Shares Z 2673 -08 20
SharesA m 2648 -08+20
FrankTemp-Templeton
DvMkAm 2280 09 +2
* 8 24 + 01 +28
816 + 02 +28
m 1298-07 +3
GIBondA m 1296 -07 +36
GIBondAdv 1291 -07 +3
GrowthA m 2352 +27
WorldA m 19 05 +02 +26
Franklin Templeton
FndAIIA m 1276 -03 +19
FndAIIC m 1256 -03 +18
HYIdTFInA 994 -01 -5:
ModAIIcA m 1553 -03 +10
GE
ElfunTr 5446 -18 +21
ElfunTxE 11 44 -3
IslntlEq d 1284 +02 +21
IsSmCaplv 2018 -07 +298
S&Slnc 11 39 -10
S&SUSEq 5521 -13 +23
GMO
2617 -16 +273
d 992 +30
j 11 15 -05 -0
d 11 11 -04 +0
3304 -05 +23
IntGEqlV 2770 -04 +22
IntVIIII 2445 -06 +23
IntltVIIV 2443 -06 +23
Quill 2535 -09 +119
QuIV 2538 -09 +120
QuVI 2537 -09 +120
StFxInVI d 1614 +36
USCorEqVl 1603 -07 +154
Gabelli
AssetAAA m 6312 -21 +25
EqlncomeAAA m 26 80-11 +213
SmCpGrAAA m 45 84-14 +310
Gateway
GatewayA m 2819 -08 +40
Goldman Sachs
GrOppA m 2812 -10 +24
GrOppIs 3043 -10 +250
HiYdMunls d 863 -3
HiYieldls d 725 -01 +76
MdCapVaA m 4814 -23 +276
MdCpVals 4861 -23 +28
ShDuTFIs 1051 -0
SmCpValA m 5322 -19 +28
SmCpValls 5618 -19 +290
GuideStone Funds
BIcAIloGS4 1367 +9
IntEqGS4 1449 +01 +176
Harbor
Bond 1210+01 -0
CapAplnst 5265 -11 +218
CapAprlnv b 51 82 -10 +21
HYBdlnst d 1094-01 +46
IntlAdm b 6920 -19 +189
IntllnstI 6978 -19 +19
Intllnv b 6895 -18 +188
Harding Loevner
d 48 87 +86
1751 +17


-02 +67
-02 +96
-04 +11 6
-06 +150
-04 +167
-09 +177
-05 +177
-09 +177
+40
-03 +133
+ 01 -1 8
+ 01 -1 8
+ 01 -1 9
+ 01 -1 8
-04 +165
-17 +21 6
-17 +21 6
-16 +21 6
-17 +21 5
-04 +93
- 30 +21 3
-31 +194
- 03 +23 0


StLgCpGrA m1803 -01 +298
StLgCpGrZ 1828 -01 +301
StratlncA m 618 -01 +09
TaxExmptA m1333 -29
ValRestrZ 5416 -21 +244
Community Reinvest
Quallnv b 1069 -29
Constellation
SndsSelGrl 1650 + 03 +274
SndsSelGrll 1614 +02 +271
DFA
1YrFixlnl 1033 +04
2YrGlbFII 1005 +04
5YearGob l 1067 +01 -03
5YrGlbFII 1107 +01 +02
EmMkCrEql 1940 -10 +32
EmMktVall 2823-17 +25
EmMtSmCpl 2037 -07 +49
2603 -14 +22
1489 -03 +133
GlEqlnst 1673 -05 +236
I nfPrtScl 11 77 +01 -66
IntGovFII 1244 +02 -28
IntRIEstl 532 +01 +91
IntSmCapl 1938 -05 +322
IntlValu3 1740 -04 +241
2166 -04 +210
2694 -13 +60
STMuniBdl 1021 +01
TMIntlVal 1560 -05 +232
TMMkVVal 21 45 -04 +301
TMMkVWal2 2066 -05 +302
TMUSEq 1850 -07 +216
TMUSTarVal 2992 -11 341
TMUSmCp 3329 -11 +324
USCorEqll 1518 -06 +253
USCorEq21 1506 -06 +272
1334 -06 +195
21 79 -06 +298
2847 -08 296
1896 -07 326
USSmVall 33 34 -13 +32 4
USSmalll 2907 -09 320

2169 -08 +330
1504 -06 +303
DWS-Scudder
EqDivB m 3944 -15 +123
GNMAS 1438 +02 -41
GrlncS 2242 -01 +264
GvtSc m 819 +01 -44
HIlncA m 490 -01 +73
m 887 -32
8 88 -31
24 24 +21 0
TechB m 1314 -06 +46
Davis
NYVentA m 3927 -15 +230
NYVentC m 3764 -15 +220
NYVentY 3974 -15 +233
Delaware Invest
DiverlncA m 887 -20
OpFxlIncI 946 +01 -22
USGrowls 2263+01 +199
Valuel 1503 -08 +238
Diamond Hill
LngShortl 21 33 -03 +164
Dimensional Investme
IntCorEql 1222 -02 +239
IntlSCol 1880 -01 +263
IntlValul 1896 -05 +239
Dodge & Cox
Bal 9137 -08 +209
GIbStock 1094 -03 +259
Income 1350+01 +06
IntlStk 4097 -08 +266
Stock 15197 -21 +287
DoubleLine
CrFxdlncd 1085 -1 1
TotRetBdN b 1099 +07
Dreyfus
Apprecjalnv 4894 -18 +91
BasSPF00 3480 -14 +193
Fdnc 11 68 -02 +192
IntlStkl 1573 +03 +141
MdCapldx 35 51 -14 +267
MuniBd 11 22 -29
NYTaxEBd 1446 -40
SP5001dx 4613 -19 +190
SmCapldx 2808 -12 +298


Value
Unified
Winlnv m
VALIC Co I
Md1plcx
StocklVx
Vanguard


I 1-1,


00Adml 155395
001 n 15596
allcx 2621
allcxAdm 26 21
allcxlns 2621
2593
1132
NTAdml 1132
ALTAdml 1130
ap~p 4474
apOpAdml 10337
apVal 1465
onyrt 14 35
evMktldx 11 33
eyMktsldxlP 11717
vApplnv 2799
vEqlnv 2849
vGr 19 98


IntlDsc d 38'65 -02
InvGrdBd 772+01
LargeCap 2513 -08
LatinAm d 39 63 28
LeyCoSt d 39 99 -21
LowPnStk d 46 97 01
MAMulnc d 1188
8975 -21
d 2249 -08
MeCpSto 1436 -04
MdCap d 3746 -11
Muniinc d 1278
NYMuInc d 1289
NewMille 3810 -10
NewMktln d 1596 -03
OTC 7571 -16
Overseas d 3802 + 06
Purtan 21 74 -02
Really d 32 90 -17
RelEstInc d 11 29 -01
Senesl001dx 11 15 -05
ShlntMu d 1068
ShTmBond 858+01
SmCapDisc d 29 64 09
SmCapStk d 2055 -07
SmCpGr d 1872 -04
SmCpOpp 1284 -05
SmCpVal d 1900 -06
StkSelec 34 91 08
StrDivlnc 13 70 04
Stratl no 10 95
TaxFrB d 11 04
TotalBd 1059 +01
Trend 8933 -11
USBdldx 1147 +01
USBd1dx 1147 +01
USBdIdxlnv 11 47 +01
Value 96 06 28
Worldwd d 2472 -02
Fidelity Advisor
AstMgr70 1973 -03
CapDevO 1432 -03
DivStk 21 27 -08
EmMktIncI d 1351 -02
EqGrowl 82 65 + 02
EqGrowT m 76 96 + 02
FItRateA m 9 95
FItRatel d 9 93
Fr2015A m 1264 -01
Fr2020A m 1325 -01
Fr2025A m 1293 -02
Fr2030A m 1370 -01
Fr2035A m 1306 -02
Fr2040A m 1398 -02
GrowOppT m 53 37 -23
HlthCrC m 26 13 + 09
LeverA m 49 36 26
Mid-Cplll 21 60 -04
NewlnsA m 27 85 -03
NewlnsC m 26 17 -03


Intk


-1 8
-08 +392
-18 +39 3
-08 +400
-03 +173
-03 +22 8
-29 +22 9
-13 +195
-08 +246
-03 +20u4


+06
+06
+06


ld~apVal m 3337 -14
'd~pVall 3403 -14
lktExpEhldxS1321 0
lorBacSeU 1133 +01
1133 +01
1091
AhMunBdl 1053
htDurBdU 10921+0
mCapSel 4763 -11
mRt20201 1754 -04
mRt20301 1807 -0(
xAwRRetS 1004
iSEquit 1372 -i0
ISEqu Ityl 1375 -OE


3996 -16 +301
26 08 03 +22 5
67 56 08 +22 6
2737 -12 +221
2737 -12 +221
2848 -13 +221
2738 -12 +219
2289 -11 +178
2487-04 +61
6026 -08 +62
3754 -07 +138
6484 -12 +139
6194 -13 +210
1878 -08 +293
63 35 -29 +294
34 90 -07 +209
10198 -29 +163


+ 15 +227
- 01 +21 0
-01 +150
-32 -80
-25
-11 +242
-13 +296
-14 +232
- 24 +28 8
- 09 +24 7
+01 +41
-18 +97
-17 +360
+ 01 -1 8
+199
-03 +135
-06 +184
-01 +90
-02 +11 2
-03 +153
-04 +184


rlnc d 1500
k d 1585
Am d 33 37
faxFBd 1045
taTel 68 04
CapE 3910
;apVa 2906
;pGr 71 77
AmGro 44 63
vAsia d 1648
Era 46 27
Honz 4561
I ncom e 9 42
aStk d 976
trBal 22796
trGr 2977


32 61 21
25 80 16
mMktlAdm 3392 -22
nMktStklcxlP8581 -56
merMktld 25 83 -17
ergyAdm 12488 -29
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- 27 +23 9

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FortyS b 4532
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L b 1492
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LtdTmMunl 1095
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ItBdldxSI 11 31 +01 -24
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41 -01 -09
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StratlncC m 1219
Stratlncl 1237
StratIncT m 1221
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Biotech d 17620-
Chemical d 13779.
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Gold d 21 37
HealtCar d 181 48
MedEqSys d 3476
Pharm d 1865


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Litman Gregory
Maslntllntl 1764 +
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FossilGrp 11646 +34
FosterWhl 2652 +03
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Francesca 1892 -10
FreshMkt 4759 -13
FrontlerCm 40 429 -01
FuelCellE 1 30 -02
FultonFnc1 32 11 62 -03


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RubiconTc ... 12.03 -.69
rue21 3932 -34
Ryanair 221e 5045 -35


SBACom 7983 +14
SEIIn 40f 3082 -05
SHFLEnt 2297 -02
SLMCp 60 2514 -06
SVB FnGp 8591 +1 19
SahxPhm 66 89 -30
SanDlsk 90 5994 -13
SangBlo 1079 +01
Sanmina 1754 -14
Santarus 2287 -11
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SareptaTh 4679 + 27
SciGames 1594 -29
152 43 51 +37
59 05 -1 33
SeattGen 4394 -17
SelCmfrt 2447 -29
Semtech 3017 +23
Sequenom 269 -09
SvcSource ,,, 12.32 +.95
ShandaGm 400 -11
ShoreTel 610 -02
Shutterfly 5726 + 59
SierraWr u1652 +64
SigaTechh ... 3.86 +.19
86 8553 -37
1629 -27
S-hcnMotn 60 1290 +08
S gIvStd a 6 31 + 02


DFCGIbl 11 19 -10
DeckrsOut u6520 -89
dELIAs 126 +02
Dell nc 32 1378
Dndreon 299 +01
Dentsply 25 4339 -12
DexMedian ,,, d8.18 -.47
DexCom ... 27.23 -1.96
DiamondF 2417 -31
DiambkE n 4315 -83
1286 -04
5996 + 02
DiscComA 8484 +85
DishNetvhl 00e 4446 +02
DollarTree 5752 -57
DonlleyRR 104 1585 +16


P* ffc

kvp


with thie morning newspaper..

1 they j-t go togeher.


immmjssmTx=74-10

DaikCommeria

TO SUBSCRIBE TODAY CALL 787-0600


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YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD
BILL KOCH............... ASSISTANT MANAGING EDITOR
SCOTT CALLAHAN .......................NEWS EDITOR Vi
GENE PACKWOOD ............ EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Vi

www.dailycommercial.corn


VOICE


Interpreter


who helped U.S.


troops deserves


a chance
oo.o.o.o.o.o.oooo.o.o.o.o.o.oooo.o.o.o.o.o.oooo.o.o.o.o.o.oooo.o.o
HE CAME TO OUR AID: Now it's our turn
....................................................................

n the unlikely event the U.S. military has
to return to Afghanistan, it's also un-
likely that Mohammed Janis Shinwari
will be on our side as he was for seven
years as an interpreter, guide, fixer and, in
a life-or-death situation for a U.S. soldier, a
fighter.
For one, the Taliban may have killed him.
For another, he may well be justified in
simply not trusting us to fulfill our promis-
es or keep our word.
Shinwari thought by now he would be
safe in the United States with his wife and
two children under a State Department
visa program designed to help allies. But
that program seems to be bidding for a re-
cord for bureaucratic sluggishness.
After years of paperwork and lobbying by
Army Capt. Matt Zeller, whom The Wash-
ington Post identifies as a former Afghani-
stan analyst at the CIA, the U.S. embassy in
Kabul issued Shinwari a visa and he quickly
made arrangements to leave Afghanistan.
But at the last minute, Shinwari was sum-
moned to the embassy and his visa re-
voked, apparently without explanation.
According to the Post, "The rare instanc-
es in which applicants are issued visas that
are later canceled appear to be triggered by
anonymous tips to U.S. counterterrorism
hotlines."
The suspicion is that many of these tips
originate with insurgent groups like the
Taliban, whose members don't want Af-
ghan nationals considered traitors to leave
the country before they can be killed.
The Special Immigrant Visa program
hardly operates at a full boil. Of the 8,750
visas authorized by Congress, only about
1,120 have been issued to Afghan interpret-
ers, among those most visible in their aid
to Americans.
Zeller told the Post that Shinwari saved
his life and that of his men when they were
pinned down and outnumbered by a Tali-
ban force by arriving just as the Americans
were out of grenades and running low on
ammunition.
The State Department runs the visas by
multiple agencies to accommodate nation-
al security concerns and to determine if the
interpreters are "inadmissible to the Unit-
ed States or otherwise ineligible."
Why don't we just take a chance on them?
After all, they took a much more serious
chance on us.
Provided by Scripps Howard News Service



The Daily Commercial

The newspaper of choicefor Lake
and Sumter counties since 1875

EDITORIALS
Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any
individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Lo-
cal editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday.
COLUMNS
Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture
appears with them. They do not necessarily reflect the opinion of
the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diversity of views.
If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or na-
tional issue, email your submission to letters@dailycommercial.com,
or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007.
Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The
writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the
column, as well as a brief biographical sketch.


OTHERVOICES



Naval Academy sex




scandal tarnishes all


n the latest U.S. Naval Acad-
emy scandal, everyone is a
loser. Everyone is a victim
and everyone is guilty. That as-
sessment pretty much covers
the four midshipmen involved
-- three men and a woman --
whose lives are never going to
be quite the same.
Blame the ubiquitous and
insidious social network on
which rumor instantly becomes
fact and bragging is a way of
life. Blame a change in mor-
als. Blame the bad luck of being
caught up in a public spotlight
made considerably brighter by
public demand for the military
to end its history of sexual ha-
rassment and abuse. Blame a
combination of these things,
but most of all blame horrifi-
cally bad judgment by everyone
who took part in an incident
best described as a sordid cau-
tionary tale.
Three former members of the
academy's football team have
been accused of raping the fe-
male midshipman at an April
2012 "yoga and toga" party at
an off-campus "football house"
in Annapolis, Md. Accounts
about the incident -- includ-
ing often-conflicting testimo-
ny -- emerged in an eight-day
preliminary hearing that end-
ed Sept. 3. A decision is pending
on whether to court-martial the
three men or drop the case.
The woman reportedly had
arrived intoxicated and contin-
ued to drink so much that she
became incapacitated and now
says she had no recollection of
the alleged assault. In fact, she
said she learned about it after-
ward from a friend. Meanwhile,
social network traffic gave some
currency to the allegations.


hi1


DanK.
Thomasson
SCRIPPS HOWARD
NEWS SERVICE


When the case came to the at-
tention of authorities at the Na-
val Criminal Investigative Ser-
vice, the young woman was
reluctant to cooperate for fairly
obvious reasons, including fear
that her mother would find out.
At one point, she apparently be-
came so upset she asked an al-
leged participant to lie about
what had happened.
All this and more came out at
the hearing, which the military
calls an Article 32. The proceed-
ings have sparked considerable
criticism -- because the acade-
my's superintendent, Vice Adm.
Michael H. Miller, will decide
the outcome and because of the
latitude given to defense attor-
neys in their lengthy cross-ex-
amination of the woman.
To call that questioning sen-
sational is an understatement.
Attorneys for the three men
asked the woman whether she
wore underwear to the par-
ty, asked about her technique
in oral sex, asked whether she
had once apologized to another
midshipman with whom she'd
been intimate for "being a 'ho,'
" and on and on. As is often the
case in trying to refute rape al-
legations, the alleged victim be-
comes the target. It is a reason
that thousands of these cas-
es, including a huge number in
the military, go unreported. En-
during such an attack on one's
character and reputation and


past behavior must be excruci-
ating. At one point, the young
woman pleaded for a recess,
saying she was exhausted.
The trauma was compound-
ed by the fact the entire hearing
was reported in every detail.
No less a tragedy is the dam-
age to the woman's alleged as-
sailants, whether they must ulti-
mately stand before a full court
of military justice or not. While
her identity generally has been
withheld, their names have
been spread about in a culture
that still apparently believes a
man can survive such an assault
on his reputation far easier than
a woman. It is an outdated con-
cept that convicts him without
a trial. Truth clearing him often
fails to catch up with the allega-
tion.
The accuser and the accused
in this case are not just enter-
ing the rarefied atmosphere of
the Annapolis institution, where
only elite students are supposed
to be admitted. They are upper-
classmen nearing graduation;
the discipline and maturity we
expect from them to defend our
nation should preclude such
events.
It is difficult to defend the be-
havior of any of the four, and
even more difficult to deter-
mine who is telling the truth
about consent or lack of it.
On the block here is the af-
firmation or repudiation of
whether an individual must
take responsibility for his or her
actions. No one seems to have
done so in this incident. All
four should be forced out of the
academy.
Email Dan K. Thomasson, former edi-
tor of the Scripps Howard News Ser-
vice, at thomassondan@aol.com.


HAVE YOUR SAY
The Daily Commercial invites you
to write letters to the editor. Letters
should be no longer than 350 words.
They must be original, signed with the
full name of the writer, and include
the writer's address and telephone
number for verification. We reserve
the right to edit for length. Letters
also will be edited for grammar, clarity,
taste and libel. We accept no more
than two letters per month from the
same writer. No open letters, form
letters or copies of letters to third
parties will be published. We do not
publish unsigned letters. Submissions
are not returned. We retain the right
to archive and republish any material
submitted for publication.
You can submit your letters by:
Email (preferred) to:
letters@dailycommercial.com
By regular mail to:
Voices
PO. Box 490007
Leesburg, FL 34749-0007
By fax to: 325-365-1951


DOONESBURY


We ARE, BUT FOR A FEW CUl-
TURALI PIFFERANCES. FOR
INSTAMCE, I CRAVE AMW
MISS THE COMPANY OF COAT.
YOUR FATHER POES NOT
,5, /


All


Saturday, September 28, 2013


DAILY COMMERCIAL




DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, September 28, 2013


I FV-A OREATFRLEBR


TODAY




Partly sunny with a
t-storm in the afternoon

HIGH LOW
86 680


SUNDAY

1".
'..-

Some sun, a t-storm in
spots in the afternoon

HIGH LOW
86 680


Pensacola's?...-i:i.-
84166 .".:. :: .....
Panama City
85/63


For up to the minute and detailed
weather information, go to:
#AccuWeather.com


Of .o The Villages
Oxford aR


MONDAY




A thunderstorm in spots
in the afternoon

HIGH LOW
87 690


Tallahassee
8559


SRU7/66- LadyLak-- U
r d
.- ,". ^^ I A I I BI|BI

\ Wildwood Fruitland Park Et
\8ff7 a. 656 ia
\ ,Colem in
Lake PanasoffeeL. a 67 LLeesburg Tavares
876 / 67. so 86l68 85l69
Sumntervi le 8 5
S87/67
ushnell a C nter Hill '-.4-A.
8B6 98' 67 'I:i
4L 8 787
ter a A8
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8 /67 87/70



. ..... .


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v





Altoona
85169

85/69 A
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Jmstlilla* 1

6ustis :4 i
/69 Sorrento

4LE69
A Oft/fiQ liiiiiPii




verde
Shown is
today's weat
Temperatures
today's highs
tonight's Iot


Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. 2


TUESDAY




A thunderstorm possible
in the afternoon

HIGH LOW
87 68


Lake City
85M3 &


WEDNESDAY




Mostly sunny


HIGH LOW
870 69


Jacksonville
'. '/66
****
... . . E" I ,


6 *'"-"-
Gainesville : Daytona Beach
S85/63 84/71
Ocala &
v1 *4l '- itusville
.. ee bur 15/70
-. It ,"
"-,, L lOrlando '!
i Tampa 87/70
i, 89/69 ..... ": Vero Beach
% .... ". 86171
I St. Petersburg
88/72
4L Okeechobee ", ":.
Sarasota 85/70 0 _..
89/70 *
", 'li Palm Beagh

Ft.Myers, L i
87/71 -.. I
n* ,Fort Laudelile
Naplest 86/75
sare 9172
a n d -9. *ia...
an(] '; +. ........... im
4_s. SUN76



Key Largo
KJv Wet "" 87/77


87/77 L


* [S j* i:I* H J Ji :IJ : i f
Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are today's highs for the
day. Forecast higMhow temperatures are given for selected cites.


el D,'jr R,

210
-0 .,6

70S 5 -
608 *Fradsclo






*Os
*10s


*BIing i __ *,: Mj nn,,pOho
047 W. laiis

'jnCnfc-.ia
WAR
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kCold Front
Wunlngion Warp Front
Sf Sutionary
Front


Showers
::: T-slorms; .
RainL,
Flurrdese]
$m,, Snow-
S Ice


Yesterday's National High/Low: (for the 48 contiguous states)


High 930 in Corpus Christi, TX


I UVINE TDA


0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7
0-2 Low, 3-5 Moderate, 6
Very High, 11+ E
The higher the AccuWeather
number, the greater the
eye and skin prote


Sunrise
Sunset
Moonrise
Moonset


Low 210 in Truckee, CA


I OpTABE


8 The solunar period schedule allows planning
v days so you will be fishing in good territory or
7 | hunting in good cover during those times. Major
periods begin at the times shown and last for
B-7 High, 6-10 1.5 to 2 hours. The minor periods are shorter.
rtreme
tr.com Ulndex Major Minor Major Minor

eneedfor Today 7:24a.m. 1:12a.m. 7:47p.m. 1:35 p.m.
action. Sun. 8:06 a.m. 1:55 a.m. 8:29 p.m. 2:18 p.m.


I TH SUNAND OON


Today
7:19 a.m.
7:17 p.m.
1:29 a.m.
3:11 p.m.


Sunday
7:19 a.m.
7:16 p.m.
2:21 a.m.
3:50 p.m.


New First



Oct4 Oct11


Full



Oct18


Last


I
Oct26


ITIEI


Homosassa
Day High Feet
Today 12:33 am.....0.9
11:41 am......1.1
Daytona Beach
Day High Feet
Today 2:55 am.....3.8
3:27 pm.....4.1


Low Feet
7:07 am .....0.5
8:42 pm.....0.2

Low Feet
9:16 am......1.2
9:58 pm......1.3


High Feet
1:45am......1.0
1:08pm......1.1

High Feet
3:52 am.....3.8
4:22pm.....4.2


Low Feet
8:35 am .....0.4
9:50 pm.....0.2

Low Feet
10:10 am ......1.1
10:46 pm......1.2


I ATINAITE


B lnaNils:your,&S:1
I ot lt~l lt~lI |








tohe 0-'f
KDAilW-.-


City
Albany
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Charlotte, NC


Today
Hi LOW
73 49s
70 47s
53 39 pc
72 50 s
78 57 s
72 52 s
76 53s
65 47s
82 58 s
67 43 sh
72 54 s
70 54 s
73 55 s
74 51 s
79 61 s
78 53 s
76 55s


Sunday
Hi Lo W
73 47s
76 53s
51 38 pc
73 53s
7862s
72 54pc
76 56 pc
75 51 pc
81 62s
79 47s
70 51 c
69 54 pc
73 57 pc
72 49 s
81 59 s
76 57 pc
76 58s


City
Cheyenne
Chicago
Cincinnati
Cleveland
Columbia, SC
Concord, NH
Dallas
Dayton
Denver
Des Moines
Detroit
Duluth
El Paso
Fargo
Fairbanks
Flagstaff
Grand Rapids


Today
Hi LoW
69 39 s
82 59s
82 60s
74 58s
79 57 s
75 44s
88 73 c
80 56s
70 43s
71 47 r
76 59s
64 44r
82 62s
62 46 r
44 33 c
63 30s
78 58s


Sunday
Hi LOW
74 43s
72 50 pc
72 58t
72 58 c
81 56 s
73 46 s
87 72 t
70 55 c
78 48 s
77 54 s
70 51 sh
72 48s
84 64s
76 51 s
43 33 pc
70 35 s
71 47 pc


City
Great Falls
Greensboro, NC
Hartford
Honolulu
Houston
Indianapolis
Jackson, MS
Kansas City
Las Vegas
Little Rock
Louisville
Memphis
Milwaukee
Minneapolis
Nashville
New Orleans
New York City


Today
Hi LOW
67 48 s
72 56 s
74 49s
88 75 pc
90 75 t
82 60 s
88 60 s
73 52 t
78 61 s
88 69 s
82 63 s
86 68 s
78 55 s
68 49 r
84 59 s
86 69 s
72 56 s


Sunday
Hi LOW
74 50 pc
74 58s
72 48 pc
88 74 pc
89 71 t
76 55 sh
86 63 pc
77 54 s
83 65s
82 66t
75 61 t
81 67 t
68 50 pc
75 56 s
78 61 t
86 68 pc
73 56 pc


City
Norfolk, VA
Oklahoma City
Omaha
Philadelphia
Phoenix
Pittsburgh
Portland, ME
Portland, OR
Providence
Raleigh
Reno
Richmond
Sacramento
St. Louis
Salt Lake City
San Antonio
San Diego


Today
Hi LOW
73 63 pc
78 60 r
72 49 r
75 56 s
90 69 s
76 53s
71 48s
67 56 r
71 51 s
74 54s
76 50s
74 55 s
82 63 s
82 63 S
67 50 s
92 76t
84 61 s


Sunday
Hi LOW
73 61 pc
81 59s
78 53 s
74 56 pc
94 72s
74 55 pc
68 46 s
66 51 r
71 52 pc
77 56 s
78 51 pc
76 58 pc
80 58 pc
77 56 pc
80 55 s
90 73 t
80 61 s


Today Sunday
City Hi LOW Hi LOW
San Francisco 74 55 s 71 61 pc
San Juan, PR 91 80 pc 90 79 t
Santa Fe 66 40 s 74 45 s
St. Ste. Marie 70 51 s 65 45 pc
Seattle 62 54r 60 51 r
Shreveport 90 71 s 87 68t
Spokane 59 48 r 59 44 sh
Syracuse 74 52 s 74 52 s
Topeka 75 51 t 79 52 s
Tucson 87 63 s 91 62 s
Tulsa 80 59 r 82 59 s
Washington, DC 76 59 s 76 60 pc
Wilmington, DE 75 52 s 75 54 pc

Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy,
c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms,
r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.


ATTEN IONURLOYPAIET


Florda eartan Vs cuarMutiSpeiatyGru

isplasedto elcme r. oud Sa ito ur ewuroogydeprtmnt


Dr. Fouad Shami is a urologist who has spent 41 years

proudly servicing patients in Lake and Sumter counties.

Throughout the years, he has developed an excellent

reputation for his bedside manner, genuine concern,

and medical expertise. A graduate of Saint Joseph's

University, Dr. Shami is a board-certified urologist. This

experienced and skilled urologist is excited to be a member of

the leading medical team in Central Florida at

Florida Heart and Vascular Multi-Specialty Group. ,


"It has been an honor and a privilege to serve my

patients and / appreciate the special bonds and

relationships we have made over the last 41 years."

- Fouad Shami, M.D.


Florida Heart

& Vascular

Multi-Specialty Group

Experience Our Integrity For Compav ionute Care


A12


jo M&


vwv a


. ". .......
" 't


2U01








Sports
sports@dailycommercial.com


PGA: Tiger player of the year/ B4


Bl
DAILY COMMERCIAL
Saturday, September 28, 2013



www.dailycommercial.com
SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY
1 352-365-8208


First Academy Leesburg 46
Windermere Prep 20
Mount Dora Bible 46
Lecanto Seven Rivers Christian 0
Orlando Oak Ridge 57, East Ridge 10
South Lake 51, Eustis 14
Mount Dora 41, Lake Minneola 12
Montverde Academy 33
Orlando Christian Prep 30
Ocala Lake Weir 15, Tavares 14
Leesburg 63, Ocala West Port 0
Williston 27, Wildwood 14
South Sumter 69, Brooksville Central 0


MDB rolls


MARK FISHER
Special to the
Daily Commercial
The Mount Dora
Bible Bulldogs (4 -1)
jumped out to an ear-
ly lead over visiting
Seven Rivers Chris-
tian (0 5) and never
looked back as quar-
terback Daniel John-
son accounted for


MDB's Jasper
Pierre runs for a
20-yard gain on Fri-
day in Mount Dora.
The Bulldogs de-
feated Lecanto
Seven Rivers 46-0.
ELIZABETH
REED / DAILY
COMMERCIAL


five touchdowns and
Jasper Pierre add-
ed 2 more in a 46 -
0 pasting of the un-
dermanned Warriors.
Seven Rivers only
dressed 14 players for
the game.
On the initial drive,
the Bulldogs rushed
on four consecutive
SEE MDB I B2


FRANK GUNN / THE CANADIAN PRESS
Tampa Bay Rays' Delmon Young, right, celebrates his solo home
run with teammate Kelly Johnson against the Toronto Blue Jays
on Friday during the second inning in Toronto.


Dickey slows



Rays wild-card



push in 6-3 win


IAN HARRISON
Associated Press
TORONTO R.A.
Dickey slowed Tampa
Bay's stretch run, lead-
ing the Toronto Blue
Jays to a 6-3 victory Fri-
day night that stopped
the Rays' seven-game
winning streak.
Tampa Bay wast-
ed a 2-0 lead
and committed
a season-high I
three errors, in-
cluding a pair by lei
two-time Gold
Glove third base-
man Evan Long-
oria. The Rays
began the night with a
magic number of two
over Texas for clinching
an AL wild-card berth.
Dickey (14-13) al-
lowed two runs and
five hits in 7 1-3 in-
nings, retiring 13 of 14
during one stretch. The
38-year-old knuckle-
baller, acquired from
the New York Mets dur-
ing the offseason after
he won the NL CyYoung
Award, struggled earlier
this season but finished
strongly, going 5-1 with
a 3.17 ERA in his last


seven starts.
Tampa Bay, which had
won seven of its previ-
ous nine against Toron-
to, went ahead on home
runs by Ben Zobrist in
the first and Delmon
Young in the second, his
second in two games.
Dickey allowed 35 hom-
ers, one behind the ma-
jor league-
high total of
Oakland's A.J.
Griffin (36).
Hellick-
son retired
nine in a row
before Jose
Reyes singled n the
fourth. After a sacrifice,
Brett Lawrie reached on
Longoria's fielding error
and Moises Sierra and
Anthony Gose followed
with RBI singles.
Ryan Goins ground-
ed a go-ahead single up
the middle, and center
fielder Sam Fuld over-
ran the ball, which went
all the way to the wall.
Sierra scored on the er-
ror for a 4-2 lead, and
Goins was thrown out at
the plate on Zobrist's re-
lay from shortstop.


Masoline rings up 462 yards



total offense in 46-20 FAL win


FRANK JOLLEY I Staff Writer
frankjolley@dailycommercial.com
Even Byron Masoline
seemed to realize his
performance on Fri-
day was not a routine
effort.
The First Academy
of Leesburg senior ran
with the ball, threw the
ball, fielded punts and
kickoffs, and intercept-
ed a pass for the Eagles
and finished with 462
yards of total offense
in a 46-20 win against
Windermere Prep at
Sleepy Hollow Sports
Complex.
Dude Edwards
backed up Masoline
with three touchdowns
and 135 yards rushing
to help First Academy
of Leesburg improve
to 4-0 overall and 3-0
in the Sunshine State
Athletic Conference.
Coupled with Mount
Dora Bible's 46-0 win
against Lecanto Seven
Rivers Christian, the
Eagles and Bulldogs
are tied for the North
Division lead in the
SSAC.
The two rivals are set
to face each other at 7
p.m. Nov. 1 at Mount
Dora Bible.
Masoline got the Ea-
gles started on their
second possession of
the game with a 38
yard scoring run that
included enough hip
shakes and head bobs
to make himself the
envy of a contestant on
Dancing with the Stars.
It was the first of three
scoring runs for Maso-
line, who also passed
for two touchdowns.
Masoline had 326
yards rushing on 23
carries and scored
three touchdowns. He
also completed 8-of-
10 passes for 136 yards


PHOTOS BY PAUL RYAN / DAILY COMMERCIAL
First Academy Leesburg's Byron Masoline runs for a long gain against Windermere Prep at Sleepy
Hollow Sports Complex in Leesburg. The Eagles notched a 46-20 victory.


and two touchdowns.
Trevor Lloyd led the
Eagles' receivers with
three catches for 89
yards and a touch-
down. Ojay Cummings
scored twice, once
through the air and
once on the ground.
"Our offensive line
did an unbelievable
job," Masoline said.
"They blocked hard
from the start and
got enough of a push
against the defensive
line to give me enough
room to run. I saw
the holes when they
opened and I was able
to hit them.
"This was a game
for the offensive line.
We couldn't have done
much without the job
they did up front."
First Academy of
Leesburg fell behind
early, when Winder-
mere Prep quarterback
Parker Davis ran 56
yards on the first play
of the game, but the
Eagles' defense stiff-


Dude Edwards accounted for three touchdowns and 135 rushing


yards in First Academy's victory.
ened and forced a field
goal. After Masoline's
first score of the game,
First Academy never
trailed.
The Eagles built a 27-
17 lead at halftime and
their underrated de-
fense stifled the Lak-
ers in the second half,
outscoring their guests
19-3 after intermis-
sion. Despite a play-
ing with a smaller ros-
ter, First Academy of
Leesburg methodical-
ly imposed their will


on Windermere Prep,
which entered the
game in a tie for the
SSAC North Division
lead.
"With only 17 play-
ers on our roster, we
play iron-man foot-
ball, but our kids really
showed us something
on the defensive side
of the ball," First Acad-
emy coach Sheldon
Walker said. "These
kids play so hard
whenever they're on
SEE FAL I B2





DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, September 28, 2013


LEADING OFF I NFL


in Sports Dolphins, Saints stand in each


DAY


other's way to 4-0 season start


"Here's two 7-9 teams that have started off3-O and
are facing each other on Monday night."

- DREW BREES, New Orleans Saints quarterback


BRETT MARTEL
AP Sports Writer

NEW ORLEANS Drew Brees
has done his homework, and
then some.
The Saints' quarterback even
knows what the record of his
next opponent was last season,
and draws upon that when ex-
plaining why he sees this Mon-
day night's matchup between
Miami and New Orleans as a
compelling one.
"Here's two 7-9 teams that
have started off 3-0 and are
facing each other on Monday
night," Brees said.
The Dolphins "are playing ex-


tremely well right now," Brees
continued. "They're a very well-
coached team, very talent-
ed team, who have high expec-
tations, just like us. These are
the games you love to play and
these are the games you love to
watch."
Brees has every reason to pro-
mote his involvement in a mar-
quee matchup on a Monday
night. He's won eight such con-
tests in a row.
In addition, the Saints' los-
ing record last season looks in-
creasingly like an anomaly that
was driven in large part by coach
Sean Payton's bounty ban. It was


New Orleans' first losing season
since 2007, and now that Pay-
ton's back, the Saints look like
contenders again.
Miami, by contrast, hasn't had
a winning season since 2008, so
second-year coach Joe Philbin
aims to prevent his players from
feeling satisfied with their level
of play.
"While we are 3-0, there are a
lot of things we have to do bet-
ter," Philbin said, noting that Mi-
ami turned the ball over twice,
gave up five sacks and allowed
nearly 150 yards rushing in last
Sunday's 27-23 comeback victo-
ry over Atlanta.


SCOREBOARD


NASCAR-Sprint Cup-AAA 400 Lineup
After Friday qualifying; race Sunday
At Dover International Speedway
Dover, Del.
Lap length: 1 miles
(Car number in parentheses)
1. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 161.849.
2. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 161.805.
3. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 161.74.
4. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 161.609.
5. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 161.609.
6. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 161.594.
7. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 161.493.
8. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 161.341.
9. (78) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 161.326.
10. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 161.204.
11. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 161.023.
12. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 160.8.
13. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 160.736.
14. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 160.721.
15. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 160.714.
16. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 160.664.
17. (47) A J Allmendinger, Toyota, 160.65.
18. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 160.557.
19. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 160.542.
20. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 160.371.
21. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 160.249.
22. (55) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 160.1.
23. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 159.851.
24. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 159.645.
25. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 158.779.
26. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, 158.611.
27. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 158.451.
28. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 158.263.
29. (14) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 157.992.
30. (93) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, 157.929.
31. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 157.563.
32. (36) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, 157.549.
33. (30) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 157.336.
34. (98) Michael McDowell, Ford, 156.883.
35. (95) Reed Sorenson, Ford, 156.692.
36. (51) Ryan Truex, Chevrolet, 156.644.
37. (33) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, Owner Points.
38. (35) Josh Wise, Ford, Owner Points.
39. (83) David Reutimann, Toyota, Owner Points.
40. (7) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, Owner Points.
41. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, Owner Points.
42. (32) Timmy Hill, Ford, Owner Points.
43. (40) Tony Raines, Chevrolet, Owner Points.
Baseball Calendar
Oct. 23 World Series begins, city of American
League champion.
November TBA Deadline for teams to make qualify-
ing offers to their eligible former players who became
free agents, fifth day after World Series.
November TBA Deadline for free agents to accept
qualifying offers, 12th day after World Series.
Nov. 11-13 General managers meeting, Orlando,
Ra.
Nov. 13-14 Owners meeting, Orlando, Fla.
Dec. 2 Last day for teams to offer 2014 contracts
to unsigned players.
Dec. 2-5 Major League Baseball Players Associa-
ton executive board meeting, La Jolla, Calif.
Dec. 9-12 Winter meetings, Lake Buena Vista, Ra.
Dec. 9 Hall of Fame expansion era commit-
tee (1973 and later) vote announced, Lake Buena
Vista, Ra.
2014
Jan. 14 Salary arbitration filing.
Jan. 17 Salary arbitration figures exchanged.
Feb. 1-21 Salary arbitration hearings, St. Peters-
burg, Ra.
Feb. 13 Voluntary reporting date for pitchers, catch-
ers and injured players.
Feb. 18 Voluntary reporting date for other players.
Feb. 25 Mandatory reporting date.
March 12 Last day to place a player on uncondi-
tional release waivers and pay 30 days termination
pay instead of 45 days.
March 22-23 Los Angeles Dodgers vs. Arizona,
Sydney.
March 26 Last day to request unconditional re-
lease waivers on a player without having to pay his
full 2014 salary.
March 30 Opening day. Active rosters reduced to
25 players.
June 5 Amateur draft.
July 15 All-Star game, Minneapolis.
July 18- Deadline for amateur draft picks to sign.
July 31 Last day to trade a player without secur-
ing waivers.


FAL
FROM PAGE B1


the field. It's been such
a thrill for me to watch
them go from a 1-8
team to where there
they are now. We can't
ask for anything more
than they give us. I
wouldn't trade these


MDB
FROM PAGE B1


plays, getting the touch-
down on Johnson's 15
-yard run and were up
7 0 on Brock Michael's
point after.
The lead grew to
two touchdowns be-
fore the Warriors ran
an offensive play when
they fumbled the en-
suing kickoff. The mis-
cue set Mount Dora up
at the Warrior 41-yard
line and the Bulldogs


Sept. 1 Active rosters expand to 40 players.
Dec. 2 Last day for teams to offer 2015 contracts
to unsigned players.
Dec. 8-11 Winter meetings, San Diego.

National Football League
All Times EDT
AMERICAN CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pot PF PA
New England 3 0 0 1.000 59 34
Miami 3 0 0 1.000 74 53
NY.Jets 2 1 0 .667 55 50
Buffalo 1 2 0 .333 65 73
South
W L T Pct PF PA
Houston 2 1 0 .667 70 82
Indianapolis 2 1 0 .667 68 48
Tennessee 2 1 0 .667 60 56
Jacksonville 0 3 0 .000 28 92
North
W L T Pct PF PA
Cincinnati 2 1 0 .667 75 64
Baltimore 2 1 0 .667 71 64
Cleveland 1 2 0 .333 47 64
Pittsburgh 0 3 0 .000 42 76
West
W L T Pot PF PA
Denver 3 0 0 1.000 127 71
Kansas City 3 0 0 1.000 71 34
San Diego 1 2 0 .333 78 81
Oakland 1 2 0 .333 57 67
NATIONAL CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pot PF PA
Dallas 2 1 0 .667 83 55
Philadelphia 1 2 0 .333 79 86
N.Y Giants 0 3 0 .000 54 115
Washington 0 3 0 .000 67 98
South
W L T Pct PF PA
New Orleans 3 0 0 1.000 70 38
Carolina 1 2 0 .333 68 36
Atlanta 1 2 0 .333 71 74
Tampa Bay 0 3 0 .000 34 57
North
W L T Pct PF PA
Chicago 3 0 0 1.000 95 74
Detroit 2 1 0 .667 82 69
Green Bay 1 2 0 .333 96 88
Minnesota 0 3 0 .000 81 96
West
W L T Pot PF PA
Seattle 3 0 0 1.000 86 27
San Francisco 2 2 0 .500 79 95
Arizona 1 2 0 .333 56 79
St. Louis 1 3 0 .250 69 121
Thursday's Game
San Francisco 35, St. Louis 11
Sunday's Games
N.Y Giants at Kansas City, 1 p.m.
Seattle at Houston, 1 p.m.
Baltmore at Buffalo, 1p.m.
Arizona at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m.
Indianapolis at Jacksonville, 1 p.m.
Cincinnati at Cleveland, 1p.m.
Chicago at Detroit, 1 p.m.
Pittsburgh vs. Minnesota at London, 1 p.m.
N.Y Jets at Tennessee, 4:05 p.m.
Washington at Oakland, 4:25 p.m.
Dallas at San Diego, 4:25 p.m.
Philadelphia at Denver, 4:25 p.m.
New England at Atlanta, 8:30 p.m.
Open: Carolina, Green Bay
Monday's Game
Miami at New Orleans, 8:40 p.m.
Thursday, Oct. 3
Buffalo at Cleveland, 8:25 p.m.
Sunday, Oct. 6
Detroit at Green Bay, 1p.m.
New Orleans at Chicago, 1 p.m.
Kansas City at Tennessee, 1p.m.
Jacksonville at St. Louis, 1 p.m.
New England at Cincinnati, 1 p.m.
Seattle at Indianapolis, 1p.m.
Baltimore at Miami, 1p.m.
Philadelphia at N.Y Giants, 1 p.m.
Carolina at Arizona, 4:05 p.m.


kids for any others in
Lake County.
"I have the best
coaching job in Lake
County!"
Windermere Prep fin-
ished with 273 yards of
total offense, including
144 rushing. Davis led
the rushing corps with
85 yards on seven carries
and completed 10-of-25
passes for 129 yards and


scored five plays later
when Johnson connect-
ed with Nick Johnson
from the 12 yard line on
first-and goal. Michael's
kick made it 14- 0 mid-
way through the first
quarter.
Seven Rivers was un-
able to take advan-
tage of good field po-
sition after the kickoff,
surrendering the ball
on downs at midfield
where Pierre broke
off a 52-yard touch-
down scamper that had
Mount Dora up 20-0
when the point-after


San Diego at Oakland, 4:25 p.m.
Denver at Dallas, 4:25 p.m.
Houston at San Francisco, 8:30 p.m.
Open: Minnesota, Pittsburgh, Tampa Bay, Washington
Monday, Oct. 7
N.Y Jets at Atlanta, 8:40 p.m.

LATE THURSDAY BOX SCORE
49ers 35, Rams 11
San Francisco 0 14 7 14-35
St. Louis 3 0 0 8-11
First Quarter
StL-FG Zuerlein 40, 7:09.
Second Quarter
SF-Boldin 20 pass from Kaepernick (Dawson kick),
6:22.
SF-Gore 34 run (Dawson kick), :37.
Third Quarter
SF-VDavis 12 pass from Kaepernick (Dawson kick),
8:49.
Fourth Quarter
SF-Dixon 1 run (Dawson kick), 10:15.
StL-Kendricks 6 pass from Bradford (Cunningham
run), 5:44.
SF-Hunter 29 run (Dawson kick), 4:25.
A-56,640.
SF StL
First downs 19 14
Total Net Yards 370 188
Rushes-yards 40-219 19-18
Passing 151 170
Punt Returns 1-0 6-19
Kickoff Returns 0-0 3-74
Interceptions Ret. 1-0 0-0
Comp-Att-lnt 15-23-0 1941-1
Sacked-Yards Lost 2-16 5-32
Punts 7-54.7 11-44.5
Fumbles-Lost 2-2 2-1
Penalties-Yards 10-85 8.82
Time of Possession 31:45 28:15
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
RUSHING-San Francisco, Gore 20-153, Hunter 11-
49, Kaepernick 3-11, Dixon 3-6, James 3-0. St.
Louis, Richardson 12-16, Cunningham 4-6, Bradford
3-(minus 4).
PASSING-San Francisco, Kaepernick 15-23-0-167. St.
Louis, Bradford 19-41-1-202.
RECEIVING-San Francisco, Boldin 5-90, Miller 3-22,
Baldwin 2-19, V.Davis 2-18, Hunter 1-9, VMcDonald
1-9, Patton 1-0. St. Louis, Pettis 5-59, Givens 449,
Cook 445, Austin 2-6, Cunningham 1-17, Quick 1-12,
Richardson 1-8, Kendricks 1-6.
MISSED HELD GOALS-San Francisco, Dawson 53
(WR), 71 (WL).
Top 25 Football Schedule
All Times EDT
(Subject to change)
Saturday, Sept. 28
No. 1 Alabama vs. No. 21 Mississippi, 6:30 p.m.
No. 2 Oregon vs. California, 10:30 p.m.
No. 3 Clemson vs. Wake Forest, 3:30 p.m.
No. 4 Ohio State vs. No. 23 Wisconsin, 8p.m.
No. 5 Stanford at Washington State, 10 p.m.
No. 6 LSU at No. 9 Georgia, 3:30 p.m.
No. 8 Rorida State at Boston College, 3:30 p.m.
No. 10 Texas A&M at Arkansas, 7 p.m.
No. 11 Oklahoma State at West Virginia, Noon
No. 12 South Carolina at UCF, Noon
No. 14 Oklahoma at No. 22 Notre Dame, 3:30 p.m.
No. 15 Miami at South Florida, Noon
No. 16 Washington vs. Arizona, 7 p.m.
No.20 Rorida at Kentucky, 7p.m.
No. 25 Fresno State at Hawaii, 12 Mid.
Kohn pitched to 1 batter in the 9th.
WP-Nathan.
Umpires-Home, Ted Barrett; First, Mike DiMuro; Sec-
ond, Scott Barry; Third, Alfonso Marquez.
Alfred Dunhill Links Championship
Leading Scores
Friday
At St. Andrews and Carnoustie, Scotland
s-St. Andrews (Old Course): 7,305 yards, par-72
c-Carnoustie (Championship Course): 7,412 yards,
par-72
k-Kingsbarns Golf Links: 7,181 yards, par-72
Purse: $5 million
Tom Lewis, England 64k-65c 129
Joost Luiten, Netherlands 67c-63s 130
Richard McEvoy, England 64s-67k 131


two interceptions in the
fourth quarter.
Masoline now has 703
yards rushing this sea-
son with 12 touchdowns.
The Eagles will now
prepare for a rare af-
ternoon game on Fri-
day against Montverde
Academy at Sleepy
Hollow. The game was
originally scheduled
for Sept. 6, but was


kick sailed wide left.
Daniel Johnson add-
ed a second rushing
score to push the ad-
vantage to 27-0 in the
second quarter when
Steven Conway inter-
cepted a tipped ball and
returned it to the War-
rior 8-yard-line.
When Seven Rivers'
first drive of the sec-
ond half stalled and
they punted, MDB's La-
mar Smith took a short
swing pass from John-
son, reversed field and
stiff-armed defenders
as he zigzagged from


Hennie Otto, South Africa 68k-63c 131
Tommy Reetwood, England 65s-66k 131
Mark Foster, England 65k-66c 131
Oliver Wilson, England 64k-67c 131
Peter Uihlein, United States 71c-60s 131
Soren Kjeldsen, Denmark 66k-66c 132
Thomas Levet, France 68s-64k 132
Jamie Donaldson, Wales 65c-67s 132
Eddie Pepperell, England 66k-67c 133
Chris Paisley, England 72c-62s 134
Shane Lowry, Ireland 68k-62c 134
Michael Hoey, No. Ireland 68c-62s 134
Alexandre Kaleka, France 68s-62k 134
George Murray, Scotland 65s-69k 134
Alejandro Canizares, Spain 69k-62c 134
Ernie Els, South Africa 69c-65s 134
Major League Soccer
All Times EDT
EASTERN
W L T Pts GF GA
New York 15 9 6 51 47 36
Sporting Kansas City 14 9 6 48 43 28
Montreal 13 9 6 45 46 42
Houston 12 10 7 43 37 36
New England 11 11 7 40 41 33
Chicago 11 12 6 39 36 43
Philadelphia 10 10 9 39 37 39
Columbus 11 14 5 38 36 39
Toronto FC 4 15 11 23 25 44
D.C. 3 20 6 15 19 48
WESTERN
W L T Pts GF GA
Seattle 15 8 5 50 38 28
Real Salt Lake 14 10 6 48 53 39
Portland 11 5 13 46 45 31
Los Angeles 13 10 6 45 46 36
Colorado 12 9 9 45 37 31
Vancouver 11 10 8 41 42 38
San Jose 11 11 8 41 31 41
FC Dallas 10 9 10 40 40 42
ChivasUSA 6 16 8 26 29 54
NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie.
Friday's Games
Philadelphia at Sporting Kansas City, late
Today's Games
D.C. United at Toronto FC, 1p.m.
Real Salt Lake at Vancouver, 7 p.m.
Houston at New England, 7:30 p.m.
Montreal at Chicago, 8:30 p.m.
Sunday's Games
Los Angeles at Portland, 3:30 p.m.
Columbus at FC Dallas, 8:30 p.m.
New York at Seattle FC, 9 p.m.
San Jose at Chivas USA, 11 p.m.
Friday, Oct. 4
Chicago at D.C. United, 8 p.m.
Montreal at Houston, 8:30 p.m.
Saturday, Oct. 5
New England at New York, 7 p.m.
Toronto FC at Philadelphia, 7:30 p.m.
Sporting Kansas City at Columbus, 7:30 p.m.
FC Dallas at Real Salt Lake, 9 p.m.
Seattle FC at Colorado, 10 p.m.
Sunday, Oct. 6
Chivas USA at Los Angeles, 5 p.m.
Portland at Vancouver, 8p.m.
Friday's Sports Transactions
BASEBALL
American Association
EL PASO DIABLOS Released RHP Carlos Mon-
asterios.
KANSAS CITY TIBONES Exercised the 2014 option
on INF Devin Goodwin.
BASKETBALL
National Basketball Association
CLEVELAND CAVALIERS Promoted Trent Redden to
assistant general Manager and Koby Altman director
of pro player personnel. Named Alex Moore high per-
formance director.
OKLAHOMA CITY THUNDER Signed G Diante Garrett
and G Rodney McGruder.
FOOTBALL
National Football League
CHICAGO BEARS Signed DT Landon Cohen. Placed
DT Henry Melton on injured reserve.
HOCKEY
National Hockey League
NHL Announced the Board of Governors approved
the sale of the RFlorida Panthers to Vincent Viola.


postponed because of
stormy weather.
Montverde Academy
will enter the game with
a 3-1 record after beat-
ing Orlando Christian
Prep 33-30.
First Academy of
Leesburg has not lost
a regular-season game
since losing 29-20 to
Mount Dora Bible on
Sept. 7, 2012.


sideline to sideline, go-
ing the distance from 62
yards out to up the lead
to 33-0. Jasper Pierre
added another score on
a 65-yard run to further
extend the lead to 39 -
0 before Johnson closed
out the scoring with a
24 yard pass to Jordan
McPherson to set the fi-
nal margin of 46- 0.
Pierre gained 173
yards on 7 carries and
Johnson was 10 for 17
passing for 193 yards
and 3 touchdowns on
the night.


TV2DAY
AUTO RACING
2:30 p.m.
NBC TORC, at Primm, Nev.
3:30 p.m.
ESPN NASCAR, Nationwide Series, 5-Hour Energy 200, at Dover, Del.
8:30 p.m.
FS1 NASCAR, Truck Series, Smith's 350, at Las Vegas
la.m.
ESPN2 NHRA, qualifying for Midwest Nationals, at Madison, IIh.
BOXING
10:15 p.m.
HBO Heavyweights, champion Adonis Stevenson (21-1-0), vs. Tavoris Cloud (24-1-0),
for WBC light heavyweight title, at Montreal; super middleweights, Julio Cesar Chavez
Jr. (46-1-1) vs. Bryan Vera (23-6-0), at Carson, Calif.
COLLEGE FOOTBALL
Noon
ABC South Carolina at UCF
ESPN Oklahoma St. at West Virginia
ESPN2 N. Illinois at Purdue
ESPNU Miami at USF
ESPNNews Navy at Western Kentucky
FS1 -SMUatTCU
FOX/WOFL South Alabama at Tennessee
12:30 p.m.
FSN -Virginia at Pittsburgh
3:30 p.m.
ABC Florida State at Boston Collegea
CBS LSU at Georgia
ESPN2 Iowa at Minnesota
ESPNU Wake Forest at Clemson
NBC Oklahoma at Notre Dame
CBSSN -UTEP at Colorado State


SUN Houston at UTSA
FS1 Louisiana Tech vs. Army, at Dallas
6:30 p.m.


ESPN Mississippi at Alabama

ESPN2 Texas A&M at Arkansas
ESPNU Florida at Kentucky
FOX/WOFL -Arizona at Washington
CBSSN -Air Force at Nevada

NBCSN Brown at Harvard
SUN -UAB at Vanderbilt

ABC Wisconsin at Ohio St.


7 p.m.




7:30 p.m.


8 p.m.


10 p.m.
ESPN Stanford at Washington St.
10:30 p.m.
ESPN2 Southern Cal at Arizona St.
GOLF
8:30 a.m.
TGC European PGA Tour, Alfred Dunhill Links Championship, third round, at St. An-
drews and Carnoustie, Scotland
3 p.m.
TGC Web.com Tour Championship, third round, at Ponte Vedra Beach
6:30 p.m.
TGC Champions Tour, First Tee Open, second round, at Pebble Beach, Calif.
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
1 p.m.
WRBW Tampa Bay at Toronto
7 p.m.
WGN Chicago Cubs at St. Louis
FS-Florida Detroit at Miami
PREP VOLLEYBALL
5 p.m.
BHSN Orlando Lake Nona vs. Harmony


BHSN St. Cloud vs.Osceola
Note: BHSN is available to BHSN customers.
SOCCER
7:40 a.m.
NBCSN Premier League, Chelsea at Tottenham
9:55 a.m.
NBCSN Premier League, Manchester City at Aston Villa
12:30 p.m.
NBC Premier League, Arsenal at Swansea City


When sports are being played in Lake County, we want to
report it and we need your help. Directors and coaches
of recreational and youth leagues can send game results,
statistics, team and action photos, and we'll publish them
in the newspaper and on our website. Proud parents can
send us individual photos and accomplishments.

Just email them to sports@dailycommercial.com




CONTACTS

SPORTS EDITOR or 352-365-8279.
FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Amateur Listings (cl-
------------- Amateur Listings (col-
FAX 352-365-1951 lege scholarships, meeting

EMAIL announcements, schedule
sports@dailycommercial.com changes, outdoors notices) can

* Schools or coaches can be faxed to 352-365-1951, or
report game results after 6 emailed to sports@dailycom-
p.m. by calling 352-365-8268, mercial.com





Saturday, September 28, 2013


DAILY COMMERCIAL


MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL


The skinny on the Big Leagues



BOX SCORES AND RESULTS FOR GAMES ENDING AFTER 10 RM. WILL APPEAR IN OUR NEXT EDITION


AMERICAN LEAGUE
East
GB WCGB L1O
-- 6-4

61/2 82
13 6 4-6
14 7 3-7
23/2 161/2 4-6
Central
GB WCGB L1O
6-4

3/2 -- 82
8/2 5 6-4
26/2 23 2-8
30/2 27 4-6
West
GB WCGB L10
___ 6-4
6 1 7-3
16 11 6-4
24 19 4-6
43 371/2 0-10


NATIONAL LEAGUE
East


x-Atlanta
Washington
New York
Philadelphia
Miami


z-St. Louis
z-Pittsburgh
z-Cincinnati
Milwaukee
Chicago


x-Los Angeles
Arizona
San Diego
San Francisco
Colorado
z-clinched playoff berth
x-clinched division


W L Pct
94 65 .591
92 68 .575
90 70 .563
73 87 .456
66 93 .415


W L
91 68
80 79
75 84
74 85
72 87


GB WCGB L1O
-- -- 7-3
22 -- 5-5
4%2 6-4
21%2 17 6-4
28 23%2 3-7
West
GB WCGB L10
_- -_ 5-5
11 9/2 4-6
16 14%2 6-4
17 15/2 6-4
.9/2 18 4-6


Thursday's Games
L.A. Angels 3, Oakland 1
Cleveland 7, Chicago White Sox 2
Tampa Bay 8, N.Y. Yankees 3
Baltimore 9, Toronto 5
Texas 7, Houston 3
Detroit 1, Minnesota 0
Boston 15, Colorado 5
Seattle 6, Kansas City 0


Friday's Games
Toronto 6, Tampa Bay 3
Miami 3, Detroit 2
Boston at Baltimore, late
L.A. Angels at Texas, late
Cleveland at Minnesotalate
Kansas City at Chicago White Sox, late
N.Y. Yankees at Houston, late
Oakland at Seattle, late


Thursday's Games
N.Y. Mets 1, Cincinnati 0
St. Louis 4, Washington 1
Chicago Cubs 4, Pittsburgh 2
Milwaukee 4, Atlanta 0
Miami 3, Philadelphia 2
Boston 15, Colorado 5
San Diego 12, Arizona 2
San Francisco 6, L.A. Dodgers 4


Miami 3, Detroit 2
Milwaukee 4, N.Y. Mets 2
Pittsburgh 4, Cincinnati 1
Atlanta 1, Philadelphia 0
Chicago Cubs at St. Louis, late
Washington at Arizona, late
Colorado at L.A. Dodgers, late


Today's Games
L.A. Angels (Richards 7-7) at Texas (D.Holland 10-9), 12:05 p.m.
Cleveland (Kazmir 9-9) at Minnesota (De Vries 0-1), 1:05 p.m.
Tampa Bay (Archer 9-7) at Toronto (Happ 4-7), 1:07 p.m.
Oakland (J.Parker 12-7) at Seattle (Maurer 4-8), 4:10 p.m.
Boston (Lester 15-8) at Baltimore (W.Chen 7-7), 7:05 p.m.
Detroit (Ani.Sanchez 14-8) at Miami (Eovaldi 4-6), 7:10 p.m.
Kansas City (Ventura 0-0) at Chicago White Sox (Er.Johnson 2-2), 7:10 p.m.
N.Y. Yankees (Pettitte 10-11) at Houston (Clemens 4-6), 7:10 p.m.


AMERICAN LEAGUE
Leaders
BATTING-MiCabrera, Detroit, .345; Mauer, Minnesota, .324; Trout, Los Angeles,
.324; ABeltre, Texas, .317; Cano, New York, .315; DOrtiz, Boston, .307.
RUNS-Trout, Los Angeles, 108; MiCabrera, Detroit, 103; CDavis, Baltimore, 102;
AJackson, Detroit, 99; AJones, Baltimore, 98; Crisp, Oakland, 92.
RBI-MiCabrera, Detroit, 137; CDavis, Baltimore, 137; Cano, New York, 106;
Fielder, Detroit, 106; AJones, Baltimore, 106; Encarnacion, Toronto, 104.
HITS-ABeltre, Texas, 194; MiCabrera, Detroit, 189; Machado, Baltimore, 189;
Cano, New York, 187; Pedroia, Boston, 187; Trout, Los Angeles, 187.
DOUBLES-Machado, Baltimore, 51; Lowrie, Oakland, 44; CDavis, Baltimore, 42;
Pedroia, Boston, 42; Cano, New York, 40; AIRamirez, Chicago, 39; Saltalamac-
chia, Boston, 39; Trout, Los Angeles, 39.
HOME RUNS-CDavis, Baltimore, 52; MiCabrera, Detroit, 44; Encarnacion, To-
ronto, 36; Trumbo, Los Angeles, 34; ADunn, Chicago, 32; AJones, Baltimore, 32;
Longoria, Tampa Bay, 31.
STOLEN BASES-Ellsbury, Boston, 52; RDavis, Toronto, 45; Andrus, Texas, 41;
Rios, Texas, 40; Altuve, Houston, 35; LMartin, Texas, 34; JDyson, Kansas City,
33; Trout, Los Angeles, 33.
PITCHING-Scherzer, Detroit, 21-3; Colon, Oakland, 17-6; CWilson, Los Angeles,
17-7; MMoore, Tampa Bay, 16-4; Tillman, Baltimore, 16-7; Lester, Boston, 15-8;
7 tied at 14.
ERA-AniSanchez, Detroit, 2.64; Colon, Oakland, 2.64; Iwakuma, Seattle, 2.66;
Darvish, Texas, 2.82; Scherzer, Detroit, 2.90; Sale, Chicago, 2.97; FHernandez,
Seattle, 2.99.
STRIKEOUTS-Darvish, Texas, 269; Scherzer, Detroit, 240; Sale, Chicago, 221;
FHernandez, Seattle, 210; Verlander, Detroit, 207; AniSanchez, Detroit, 194;
Masterson, Cleveland, 190.
SAVES-JiJohnson, Baltimore, 47; GHolland, Kansas City, 45; MRivera, New York,
44; Nathan, Texas, 41; AReed, Chicago, 39; Balfour, Oakland, 38; Frieri, Los
Angeles, 37.


PATRICK SEMANSKY / AP

Boston Red Sox's Mike Napoli, center, celebrates with Daniel Nava after Nava's three-run
home run in the first inning in Baltimore.


Today's Games
Pittsburgh (Morton 7-4) at Cincinnati (Arroyo 14-11), 1:05 p.m.
San Diego (Stults 10-13) at San Francisco (Petit 4-0), 4:05 p.m.
Milwaukee (J.Nelson 0-0) at N.Y. Mets (Harang 0-1), 4:10 p.m.
Chicago Cubs (E.Jackson 8-17) at St. Louis (Wainwright 18-9), 4:15 p.m.
Detroit (Ani.Sanchez 14-8) at Miami (Eovaldi 4-6), 7:10 p.m.
Philadelphia (E.Martin 2-5) at Atlanta (Minor 13-8), 7:10 p.m.
Washington (Haren 9-14) at Arizona (McCarthy 5-10), 8:10 p.m.
Colorado (Nicasio 8-9) at L.A. Dodgers (Greinke 15-3), 9:10 p.m.


NATIONAL LEAGUE
Leaders
BATTING-Cuddyer, Colorado, .335; CJohnson, Atlanta, .325; MCarpenter, St.
Louis, .321; McCutchen, Pittsburgh, .318; Werth, Washington, .316; FFreeman,
Atlanta, .315; Craig, St. Louis, .315; YMolina, St. Louis, .315.
RUNS-MCarpenter, St. Louis, 125; Choo, Cincinnati, 106; Goldschmidt, Arizona,
102; Holliday, St. Louis, 100; Votto, Cincinnati, 100; McCutchen, Pittsburgh, 95;
JUpton, Atlanta, 93.
RBI-Goldschmidt, Arizona, 124; Bruce, Cincinnati, 107; FFreeman, Atlanta, 106;
BPhillips, Cincinnati, 102; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 98; PAIvarez, Pittsburgh, 97;
Craig, St. Louis, 97.
HITS-MCarpenter, St. Louis, 198; McCutchen, Pittsburgh, 183; DanMurphy, New
York, 183; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 178; Pence, San Francisco, 174; Votto, Cincin-
nati, 174; Segura, Milwaukee, 173.
DOUBLES-MCarpenter, St. Louis, 55; GParra, Arizona, 43; Bruce, Cincinnati,
42; YMolina, St. Louis, 42; Rizzo, Chicago, 39; Desmond, Washington, 38; Mc-
Cutchen, Pittsburgh, 38.
HOME RUNS-Goldschmidt, Arizona, 36; PAIvarez, Pittsburgh, 34; Bruce, Cincin-
nati, 30; DBrown, Philadelphia, 27; CGonzalez, Colorado, 26; JUpton, Atlanta, 26;
Zimmerman, Washington, 26.
STOLEN BASES-Segura, Milwaukee, 44; EYoung, New York, 42; SMarte, Pitts-
burgh, 40; ECabrera, San Diego, 37; CGomez, Milwaukee, 37; McCutchen, Pitts-
burgh, 27; Pierre, Miami, 23.
PITCHING-Zimmermann, Washington, 19-9; Wainwright, St. Louis, 18-9; JDe La
Rosa, Colorado, 16-6; Liriano, Pittsburgh, 16-8; Greinke, Los Angeles, 15-3; Ker-
shaw, Los Angeles, 15-9; SMiller, St. Louis, 15-9.
ERA-Kershaw, Los Angeles, 1.88; Femrnandez, Miami, 2.19; Harvey, New York,
2.27; Greinke, Los Angeles, 2.67; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 2.77; CILee, Phila-
delphia, 2.93; Ryu, Los Angeles, 2.97.
STRIKEOUTS-Kershaw, Los Angeles, 224; Wainwright, St. Louis, 214; Sa-
mardzija, Chicago, 210; CILee, Philadelphia, 209; AJBurnett, Pittsburgh, 203;
Hamels, Philadelphia, 202; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 199.


AN LEAGUE
Vs 6, Rays 3
Bay Toronto
ab r h bi


Second, D.J. Reyburn; Third, CB Bucknor.
T-2:40. A-25,276 (41,922).
Pirates 4, Reds 1
Pittsburgh Cincinnati


Reyesss 4 2 1 0 ab r h bi ab r h bi
Kawskdh 2 1 0 0 SMartelIf 4 1 0 0 Choocf 4 0 1 0
Lawrie3b 3 11 1 NWalkr2b 4 0 0 0 Ludwcklf 4 0 0 0
Lngrhnlb 0 0 0 0 McCtchcf 3 1 0 0 Votto ib 4 0 2 0
Sierrarf 3 1 2 2 Mornealb 3 0 0 0 BPhllps2b 4 0 0 0
Gosecf 4 1 1 1 Byrdrf 4 1 3 2 Brucerf 4 0 0 0
DeRosalb-3b 4 0 0 0 PAIvrz3b 4 1 2 2 Frazier3b 2 1 1 1
Goins2b 4 0 2 1 RMartnhc 2 0 0 0 Cozartss 3 0 1 0
Tholec 3 0 1 0 Barmesss 4 0 1 0 Hanignc 3 0 1 0
PillarIf 4 0 0 0 AJBrntp 4 0 0 0 HBailyp 2 0 0 0
Grillip 0 0 0 0 Simonp 0 0 0 0
Totals 316 8 5 Ondrskp 0 0 0 0
000 001 3 DRonsnph 1 0 0 0
420 OOx 6 Hooverp 0 0 0 0
1), Dickey (2), Reyes (9). Totals 32 4 6 4 Totals 31 1 6 1
pa Bay 5, Toronto 7.2B- Pittsburgh 002 002 000 4
5). HR-Zobrist (12), D.Young Cincinnati 000 100 000 1
rwasaki. DP-Pittsburgh 2, Cincinnati 1. LOB-Pittsburgh 8,
IP H R ER BB SO Cincinnati 4.2B-Byrd (35). HR-PAIvarez (35), Frazier
(19). SB-S.Marte (41).
/3 6 6 3 2 5 IP H R ER BB SO
1 1 0 0 0 3 Pittsburgh
1/3 0 0 0 0 1 A.J.BurnettW,10-11 8 5 1 1 1 6
2/3 0 0 0 0 2 GrilliS,33-35 1 1 0 0 0 0
0 0 0 0 1 0 Cincinnati
2/3 1 0 0 1 0 H.BaileyL,11-12 5 4 4 4 4 3
/3 0 0 0 0 0 Simon 2 0 0 0 1 2
Ondrusek 1 2 0 0 0 2
/3 5 2 2 1 3 Hoover 1 0 0 0 0 2
2/3 2 1 1 0 3 H.Bailey pitched to 2 batters in the 6th.
2 batters in the 7th. HBP-by H.Bailey (N.Walker, S.Marte). WP-H.Bailey.
awrie). WP-Lueke. Umpires-Home, Mark Wegner; First, Tim Timmons;
per; First, Chad Fairchild; Second, Mike Winters; Third, Laz Diaz.
Third, Jeff Kellogg. T-2:53. A-40,107 (42,319).
82). INTERLEAGUE
Marlins 3, Tigers 2
4L LEAGUE Detroit Miami
4,Mets2 ab r h bi ab r h bi
kee New York AJcksncf 4 0 1 1 DSolan2b 4 0 1 0
bi ab r h bi Dirksrf 4 0 0 0 Polanc3b 3 11 0
1 EYonglf 4 0 0 0 MiCarr3b 3 0 2 0 Yelichlf 3 11 0
0 Duda Ib 4 1 2 0 Tuiassppr-lb 11 0 0 Stantonrf 4 0 1 3
0 DnMrp2b 4 0 1 0 Fielder Ib 0 0 0 0 Ruggincf 4 0 0 0
2 JuTrnr3b 4 1 2 1 D.Kellypr-lb-3b 3 0 0 0 Morrsnlb 2 0 1 0
0 ABrwnrf 3 0 1 0 JhPerltlf 4 0 1 1 Hchvrrss 3 0 0 0
0 Lagarscf 3 0 0 1 Verasp 0 0 0 0 K.Hillc 3 11 0
0 TdArndc 4 0 1 0 Avilac 3 1 2 0 Koehlerp 1 0 0
0 Tovarss 3 0 0 0 HPerez2b 3 0 1 0 R.Webbp 0 0 0 0
0 CTorrsp 2 0 0 0 RSantgph 10 0 0 Pierreph 10 0 0
1 Atchisnp 0 0 0 0 Iglesiasss 4 0 0 0 Quallsp 0 0 0 0
0 Baxterph 1 0 1 0 JAIvarzp 0 0 0 0 Cishekp 0 0 0 0
0 Felicinp 0 0 0 0 Porcellp 0 0 0 0
0 Germnp 0 0 0 0 VMrtnz ph 10 0 0
0 Putknnp 0 0 0 0
4 Totals 32 2 8 2 B.Penaph 10 0 0
000 100 4 E.Reed p 0 0 0 0
001 000 2 NCsVnslf 0 0 0 0
ilwaukee3, New York 5. 2B- Totals 32 2 7 2 Totals 28 3 6 3
38). HR-Aoki (8), K.Davis Detroit 000 011 000 2
*K.Davis (3). SF-Lagares. Miami 003 000 OOx 3
IP H R ER BB SO DP-Detroit 1, Miami 2. LOB-Detroit 6, Miami 5.
2B-Jh.Peralta (30), Stanton (26). SB-Yelich (10).
6 7 2 2 1 6 S-Koehler.
1 1 0 0 0 1 IP H R ER BB SO
1 0 0 0 0 1 Detroit
1 0 0 0 0 1 J.AlvarezL,1-5 22/3 2 3 3 2 3
Porcello 11/3 2 0 0 0 1
6 4 3 3 1 7 Putkonen 2 1 0 0 1 1
1 1 1 1 0 1 E.Reed 1 0 0 0 0 1
1/3 0 0 0 00 Veras 1 1 0 0 0 1
2/3 0 0 0 0 1 Miami
res. KoehlerW,5-10 51/3 5 2 2 3 3
)tt; First, Todd Tichenor; R.Webb H,5 12/3 1 0 0 0 1


QuallsH,15 1 0 0 0 0 1
Cishek S,34-36 1 1 0 0 0 1
Umpires-Home, Tom Hallion; First, Lance Barksdale;
Second, Ron Kulpa; Third, Chris Guccione.
T-2:51. A-26,992 (37,442).
LATE THURSDAY BOX SCORES
Indians 6, Twins 5
Cleveland Minnesota
ab r h bi ab r h bi
Branlylf 5 0 3 2 Presleycf 3 2 2 1
Swisherib 4 0 0 0 Dozier2b 5 0 1 1
Kipnis2b 4 1 1 0 Doumitrf 5 1 3 1
CSanthdh 5 0 1 1 Wlnghdh 5 0 0 0
Raburnrf 4 2 2 0 Pintoc 4 1 2 2
MCarsnrf 1 0 0 0 Plouffe3b 4 0 2 0
AsCarrss 4 1 0 0 Flormnpr 0 0 0 0
YGomsc 4 2 3 2 Colaelll b 3 0 1 0
Aviles3b 4 0 0 0 Bernierpr 0 0 0 0
Stubbscf 2 0 1 0 Mstrnnlf 4 0 0 0
Arciaph 1 0 0 0
EEscorss 4 1 2 0
Totals 37 6 11 5 Totals 38 5 13 5
Cleveland 000 301 110 6
Minnesota 000 000 104 5
E-Colabello (3), Dozier (6). DP-Cleveland 2, Minne-
sota 2. LOB-Cleveland 9, Minnesota 12.2B-Kipnis
(35), C.Santana (36), Colabello (3). 3B-Presley (1).
HR-YGomes (11), Pinto (4). S-As.Cabrera.
IP H R ER BB SO


Cleveland
McAllister
ShawW,7-3
Rzepczynski
Allen
M.Albers
C.Perez
J.Smith S,3-8
Minnesota
A.Albers L,2-5
Pressly
Roenicke
Tonkin


41/3 6
1/3 1
1/3 0
2/3 1
1 0
2/3 4
1/3 1


HBP-by Rzepczynski (Presley). WP-Pressly. PB-Y
CGomes. Balk-A.Albers.
Umpires-Home, Brian Gorman; First, Tony Randazzo;
Second, Larry Vanover; Third, Greg Gibson.
T-3:27. A-24,929 (39,021).
Rangers 6, Angels 5
Los Angeles Texas
ab r h bi ab r h bi


Shuck If
Cowgill If
Aybar ss
Trout cf
JHmlth dh
HKndrc 2b
Calhon rf
Trumo lb
lannett c
AnRmn 3b


2 Kinsler 2b
0 0 Andrus ss
1 0 Riosrf
2 2 ABeltre 3b
1 0 Przynsc
1 0 Morlnd lb
2 0 Gentry If
3 1 DvMrpdh
1 0 JeBakrph
0 0 Rosales pr-dh
Profar ph
LMarth cf


Totals 40 5 13 3 Totals 32 6 12 6
Los Angeles 130 000 100 5
Texas 300 002 001 6
No outs when winning run scored.
E-An.Romine (3), A.Beltre (14), Kinsler 2 (13), Mo-
reland (5). DP-Los Angeles 3, Texas 1. LOB-Los
Angeles 11, Texas 5.2B-L.Martn (21). 3B-Calhoun
(2). HR-Profar (6). SB-Gentry (21). S-Andrus. SF-
Moreland.
ID U D FD 13 13S


Los Angeles
Williams
Boshers H,6
Cor.Rasmus BS,1-1
J.Gutierrez


5 9 3 3 0 2
2/3 1 1 1 0 1
1/3 1 1 1 0
1 0 0 0 0 1


D.DeLaRosa 1 0 0 0 0 2
KohnL,14 0 1 1 1 0 0
Texas
Garza 51/3 11 4 1 2 3
R.Ross 2/3 0 0 0 0 0
Scheppers BS,2-3 1 2 1 1 0 0
Cotts 1 0 0 0 1 0
NathanW,6-2 1 0 0 0 0 2
Umpires-Home, Ted Barrett; RFirst, Mike DiMuro; Sec-
ond, Scott Barry; Third, Alfonso Marquez.
T-3:22. A-26,198 (48,114).
Royals 3, White Sox 2
Kansas City Chicago
ab r h bi ab r h bi
AGordnlf 3 0 0 0 DeAzacf 3 0 1 0
Ciriacoss 4 0 0 0 Semienss 4 0 0 0
Hosmerib 4 0 0 0 Gillaspi3b 4 0 0 0
BButerdh 4 0 1 0 Konerklb 4 1 1 1
Mostks3b 4 1 2 0 A.Dunndh 3 1 2 1
Maxwllcf-rf 4 1 1 0 AGarcirf 4 0 1 0
Loughrf 2 1 2 2 Viciedolf 4 0 1 0
JDysoncf 1 0 0 0 GBckh2b 3 0 0 0
Kottarsc 4 0 1 0 BryAndc 3 0 0 0
S.Perezc 0 0 0 0
Getz2b 4 0 0 0
Totals 34 3 7 2 Totals 32 2 6 2
Kansas City 000 200 100 3
Chicago 010 001 000 2
E-Bry.Anderson (1). LOB-Kansas City 6, Chicago 5.
2B-Viciedo (23). HR-Lough (5), Konerko (12), A.Dunn
(33). CS-De Aza (8).
IP H R ER BB SO
Kansas City
Guthrie W,15-12 7 4 2 2 1 4
HochevarH,8 1 1 0 0 0 1
G.HollandS,46-49 1 1 0 0 0 2
Chicago
RienzoL,2-3 6 4 3 2 1 4
Veal 2/3 2 0 0 0 1
D.Webb 11/3 1 0 0 0 1
Lindstrom 1 0 0 0 0 1
Rienzo pitched to 1 batter in the 7th.
HBP-by Guthrie (De Aza), by Rienzo (Lough). WP-
Rienzo.
Umpires-Home, Gary Darling; First, Jerry Meals; Sec-
ond, Paul Emmel; Third, Chris Conroy.
T-2:32. A-16,434 (40,615).
Giants 3, Dodgers 2
Los Angeles San Francisco
ab r h bi ab r h bi
Puigrf 4 0 1 0 Pagancf 4 1 1 2
Crwfrdlf 4 1 1 0 GBIancIf 1 1 0 0
HRmrzss 3 0 1 0 J.Perezph-lf 1 0 0 0
AdGnzllb 3 0 1 1 Beltib 4 0 2 1
Kempcf 3 0 0 0 Poseyc 2 0 0 0
Uribe3b 4 1 1 0 Pencerf 3 0 0 0
Belisarip 0 0 0 0 Abreu2b 4 0 1 0
M.Ellis2b 4 0 2 1 BCrwfrss 3 0 1 0
Fdrwczc 3 0 1 0 Noonan3b 3 1 1 0
Volquezp 1 0 0 0 Linccmp 1 0 0 0
Schmkrph 1 0 0 0 Monellph 1 0 0 0
Withrwp 0 0 0 0 SCasillp 0 0 0 0
PRdrgzp 0 0 0 0 Romop 0 0 0 0
MYong3b 1 0 0 0
Totals 31 2 8 2 Totals 27 3 6 3
Los Angeles 100 100 000 2
San Francisco 000 020 Olx 3
DP-Los Angeles 1, San Francisco 1. LOB-Los Ange-
les 7, San Francisco 6. 2B-Uribe (20), M.Ellis 2 (13),
Belt 2 (37). 3B-C.Crawford (3). HR-Pagan (5). SB-
Pence (22). S-Volquez, Lincecum. SF-Ad.Gonzalez.
IP H R ER BB SO
Los Angeles
Volquez 5 4 2 2 3 4
Withrow 2 0 0 0 1 2
PRodriguez L,34 1/3 2 1 1 0 0
Belisario 2/3 0 0 0 1 1
San Francisco


Lincecum 7 8 2 2 2 6
S.CasillaW,7-2 1 0 0 0 0 0
RomoS,38-43 1 0 0 0 0 0
HBP-by Lincecum (H.Ramirez). WP-Volquez.
Umpires-Home, Tim McClelland; First, Marvin Hud-
son; Second, Marty Foster; Third, Wally Bell.
T-2:34. A-41,221 (41,915).
Braves 7, Phillies 1
Philadelphia Atlanta
ab r h bi ab r h bi
CHrndzcf 4 0 0 0 Heywrdcf 5 2 5 1
Rollinsss 4 0 3 0 EIJhns2b 3 2 1 0
DBrwnlf 4 0 0 0 FFrmnlb 3 1 2 1
Rufrf 4 0 0 0 Gattislf 5 1 2 3
Frndsnlb 4 0 1 0 Constnzlf 0 0 0 0
Asche3b 4 1 1 0 McCnnc 1 0 0 0
Kratzc 4 0 2 0 G.Lairdph-c 2 0 0 0
Galvis2b 4 0 0 0 CJhnsn3b 5 1 1 1
Cloydp 1 0 0 1 Janish3b 0 0 0 0
Roblesp 0 0 0 0 Smmnsss 4 0 0 0
Orrph 1 0 1 0 JSchafrrf 4 0 1 1
Saveryp 0 0 0 0 Halep 3 0 0 0
DeFrtsp 0 0 0 0 A.Woodp 0 0 0 0
Mayrryph 1 0 1 0 RJhnsnph 1 0 0 0
JCRmrp 0 0 0 0 Ayalap 0 0 0 0
Rosnrgp 0 0 0 0 Avilanp 0 0 0 0
Ruppph 1 0 0 0
Totals 36 1 9 1 Totals 36 7 12 7
Philadelphia 010 000 000 1
Atlanta 520 000 OOx 7
E-C.Hernandez (4), EI.Johnson (3). LOB-Philadelphia
8, Atlanta 11.2B-Rollins (35), Kratz (7), Heyward 3
(22), EFreeman (27), Gatts (21), C.Johnson (34).
HR-Heyward (14). SB-EI.Johnson (8).
IP H R ER BB SO
Philadelphia
CloydL,2-7 1 8 7 7 2 2
Robles 3 2 0 0 2 4
Savery 1 1 0 0 1 1
DeFratus 1 0 0 0 0 1
J.C.Ramirez 1 1 0 0 1 1
Rosenberg 1 0 0 0 0 1
Atlanta
HaleW,lO 6 7 1 1 0 5
A.Wood 1 1 0 0 0 0
Ayala 1 1 0 0 0 0
Avilan 1 0 0 0 0 0
Cloyd pitched to 4 batters in the 2nd.
WP-Robles.
Umpires-Home, Tim Welke; First, Dan Bellino; Sec-
ond, Bruce Dreckman; Third, Mike Everitt.
T-3:04. A-27,858 (49,586).
Brewers 4, Mets 2
Milwaukee New York
ab r h bi ab r h bi
Aokicf-rf 4 0 0 0 EYonglf 4 1 1 0
Gennett2b 4 0 1 2 DnMrp2b 5 0 1 1
Lucroyc 3 0 1 0 DWrght3b 1 0 0 0
KDavislf 3 1 1 0 JuTrnrpr-3b 3 0 2 0
Gindlrf 4 1 1 0 Dudalb 2 0 0 0
Kintzlrp 0 0 0 0 Baxterrf 3 0 0 0
Hndrsnp 0 0 0 0 dnDkkrcf 4 0 0 0
YBtncr3b 4 0 1 0 TdArndc 3 0 2 0
JFrncslb 4 1 1 1 Quntnllss 4 0 0 0
Bianchiss 4 1 1 1 Gee p 2 0 0 0
Hellwgp 1 0 0 0 Z.Lutzph 1 0 1 0
Figarop 0 0 0 0 Byrdakp 0 0 0 0
Haltonph 1 0 0 0 Ardsmp 0 0 0 0
Wootenp 0 0 0 0 Frncscp 0 0 0 0
LSchfrcf 0 0 0 0 Satinph 1 1 1 1
Totals 32 4 7 4 Totals 33 2 8 2
Milwaukee 040 000 000 4
New York 001 000 001 2
E-Lucroy (9). DP-Milwaukee 2. LOB-Milwaukee 6,
New York 11.2B-Lucroy (25), Dan.Murphy (37),
Ju.Turner (13). HR-Satin (3). SB-Lucroy (8), E.Young
2 (44). S-Hellweg.
IP H R ER BB SO


Milwaukee
Hellweg 4 2 1 1 4 3
RFigaroW,3-3 2 3 0 0 0 0
WootenH,7 1 1 0 0 1 0
KintzlerH,26 1 0 0 0 0 2
HendersonS,27-31 1 2 1 1 0 3
New York
GeeL,12-11 6 7 4 4 2 2
Byrdak 1 0 0 0 0 0
Aardsma 1 0 0 0 0 1
EFrancisco 1 0 0 0 1 0
HBP-by Hellweg (D.Wright, Duda), by Aardsma (Lu-
croy). WP-Hellweg. Balk-RFigaro.
Umpires-Home, CB Bucknor; First, Dale Scott; Sec-
ond, Todd Tichenor; Third, D.J. Reyburn.
T-3:04. A-21,350 (41,922).
This Date in Baseball
Sept. 28
1919 In the shortest nine-inning game in major
league history, 51 minutes, the New York Giants beat
the Philadelphia Phillies 6-1.
1920 A grand jury indicted eight members of the
Chicago White Sox on charges of fixing the 1919
World Series in the "Black Sox Scandal."
1938 Gabby Hartnett hit his famous "Homer in
the Gloamin'" in the ninth inning against Mace Brown
to give the Chicago Cubs a 6-5 victory, their ninth
straight, at Wrigley Field. It was a key triumph en
route to the Cubs' NL pennant.
1941 Ted Williams went 6-for-8 in a doubleheader
against the Philadelphia A's to finish the season with
a .406 average. No player has batted .400 since.
1951 Allie Reynolds pitched his second no-hitter
of the season as the New York Yankees defeated
the Boston Red Sox, 8-0, in the opener of a double-
header. The Yankees clinched the AL pennant with an
11-3 victory in the nightcap.
1960 Ted Williams homered in his final major
league plate appearance, against Baltimore's Jack
Fisher. Williams did not take a curtain call, but he
trotted out to left field in the ninth and was replaced
immediately by Carroll Hardy and retired to a stand-
ing ovation. It was Williams' 521st career home run.
The Red Sox rallied for two runs in the ninth for a
54 victory.
1974 Nolan Ryan pitched his third of seven career
no-hitters, striking out 15 batters and beating the
Minnesota Twins, 4-0, at Anaheim Stadium.
1975 Vida Blue, Glenn Abbott, Paul Lindblad
and Rollie Fingers of the Oakland A's combined to
no-hit the California Angels, 5-0, on the final day of
the season.
1995 Greg Harris of the Montreal Expos became
the first pitcher in major league history to pitch with
both hands. Harris faced four batters, two from his
usual right side and two from the left, in the ninth in-
ning of a 9-7 loss to Cincinnati.
1997 San Diego's Tony Gwynn tied Honus Wag-
ner's record by winning his eighth NL batting title.
Gwynn finished at .372, becoming the first player to
win four consecutive NL batting titles since Rogers
Hornsby won six straight from 1920-25.
2001 Alex Rodriguez of Texas hit his 50th homer
in an 11-2 victory over Anaheim and became the
20th player to hit 50 homers in a season.
2006 James Loney tied a franchise record with
nine RBIs, including a grand slam and a two-run
homer, to lead the Los Angeles Dodgers to a 19-11
victory at Colorado.
2007 Alfonso Soriano hit his sixth leadoff homer
in September during Chicago's 6-0 win over Cincin-
nati, the most by any major leaguer in any month.
2012 Homer Bailey of the Cincinnati Reds threw
the season's seventh no-hitter, beating the Pittsburgh
Pirates 1-0. The seven no-hitters matched the mod-
emrn record (since 1900) for one season, tying 1990
and 1991. Bailey walked one and struck out 10.
Pittsburgh (76-81) assured itself of a 20th consecu-
tive non-winning season with the loss, extending its
major North American professional sports record.


click a, ay!i


B3


x-Boston
Tampa Bay
Baltimore
New York
Toronto



x-Detroit
Cleveland
Kansas City
Minnesota
Chicago



x-Oakland
Texas
Los Angeles
Seattle
Houston


Friday's Games


AMERICA
Blue Jay
Tampa I
ab r h bi
Joyce rf-lf 4 0 0 0
Zobristss 3 1 3 1
Loneylb 4 0 0 0
Longori3b 4 11 0
DeJesslf-cf 4 0 0 0
DYongdh 4 11 1
KJhnsn2b 4 0 1 1
Loatonc 3 0 0 0
Scottph 1 0 0 0
Fuldcf 2 0 1 0
WMyrsph-rf 10 0 0
Totals 34 3 7 3
Tampa Bay 110
Toronto 000
E-Fuld (1), Longoria 2 (1:
DP-Toronto 2. LOB-Tamp
Ke.Johnson (12), Goins (
(3). SB-Lawrie (9). S-Kaw

Tampa Bay
Hellickson L,12-10 4
W.Wright
B.Gomes
C.Ramos 2
Ro.Hernandez
Beliveau 2
Lueke 2
Toronto
Dickey W,14-13 7
S.SantosS,1-3 12
Ro.Hernandez pitched to
HBP-by Ro.Hernandez (L
Umpires-Home, Eric Coo
Second, Paul Schrieber;R
T-2:42. A-27,288 (49,2&

NATIONAL
Brewers
Milwaul
ab r h
Aokirf 4 1 2
Gennett2b 4 1 0
Lucroy lb 4 0 0
KDavislf 4 1 2
Kintzlrp 0 0 0
Hndrsnp 0 0 0
CGomzcf 3 0 0
Bianchiss 4 0 0
YBtncr3b 4 0 0
Maldndc 3 1 1
Gallardp 2 0 0
JFrncsph 1 0 0
Wootenp 0 0 0
LSchfrlf 0 0 0
Totals 33 4 5
Milwaukee 300
New York 010
DP-Milwaukee 1. LOB-M
Duda (16), Dan.Murphy (3
(11), Maldonado (4). SB-

Milwaukee
Gallardo W,12-10
Wooten H,8
Kintzler H,27
Henderson S,28-32
New York
C.Torres L,4-6
Atchison
Feliciano
Germen 12
WP-C.Torres. Balk-C.Torr
Umpires-Home, Dale Sco





DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 28, 2013


GOLF


CHARLES REX ARBOGAST / EP
Tiger Woods hits his tee shot on the 14th hole during the third
round of the BMW Championship golf tournament at Conway
Farms Golf Club in Lake Forest, Ill., Woods was voted PGA player
of the year on Friday.


Tiger voted


player of the year


DOUG FERGUSON
AP Golf Writer
PONTE VEDRA
BEACH Tiger Woods
was voted PGA Tour
player of the year for
the llth time on the
strength of his five big
wins and return to No. 1
in the world.
It was the third time
Woods won the Jack
Nicklaus Award despite
not winning a major. He
made up for that with
two World Golf Cham-
pionships and The
Players Championship
among his five wins.
No one else won more
than twice this year, and
Woods won the Vardon
Trophy for lowest scor-
ing average and the PGA
Tour money title.
"It's been an incred-
ible year to have won
five times, two of those
World Golf Champion-
ships and one Players,"
Woods said on a con-
ference call Friday. "It's
been just a fantastic
year all around. It's also
an incredible feeling to
be voted by your peers,
and to have that type
of respect is something
that's very humbling."


The PGA Tour does
not release the percent-
age of votes won or even
who finished second.
Jordan Spieth was vot-
ed rookie of the year in
a race that likely was no
contest. The 20-year-old
Texan began the year
with no status on any
tour. He won the John
Deere Classic, lost in a
playoff at another event,
reached the Tour Cham-
pionship, was chosen
for the Presidents Cup
team and wound up
10th on the money list
with nearly $4 million.
He will be the young-
est American and
first PGA Tour rookie -
to play in the Presidents
Cup next week in Ohio.
"I don't know if it's
a 'pinch me' moment
yet," Spieth said. "I think
my mind is still really on
next week."
Woods was on the ballot
with British Open cham-
pion Phil Mickelson,
Masters champion Adam
Scott, FedEx Cup cham-
pion Henrik Stenson and
Matt Kuchar. Mickelson
also won the Phoenix
Open and was runner-up
in the U.S. Open.


NASCAR


Earnhardt wins


pole at Dover


DAN GELSTON
AP Sports Writer
DOVER, Del. Dale
Earnhardt Jr. can pick
up his pursuit of Matt
Kenseth from out front.
Earnhardt showed a
rare burst of top qual-
ifying speed, turning
a track-record lap of
161.849 mph to win the
pole Friday at Dover In-
ternational Speedway.
Earnhardt won his
second pole of the sea-
son, the first time he
has multiple poles since
2002.
Chase for the Sprint
Cup championship
drivers filled the top
four spots and eight
of the top 12. Kens-
eth, the points leader
and winner of the first
two Chase races, joins
Earnhardt on the front
row. Ryan Newman is
third and Carl Edwards
fourth.
Earnhardt's run


marked the 17th time
this season drivers have
set qualifying records in
the new Gen-6 car.
Earnhardt is in llth
place in the 13-driver
field. He's not out of it,
but certainly not a le-
gitimate championship
contender. He needs
a hot streak in the No.
88 Chevrolet and for
Kenseth and the rest of
field to considerably
cool.
With that option pret-
ty much a long shot,
Earnhardt is deter-
mined to win at least
one race this season.
"I'd be really disap-
pointed if we don't win
a race this season, be-
cause I think we're a
better team than we
were last year," he said.
"We came close so
many times. We'd just
like to go out there and
get some trophies."
No driver has been
able to wrest the tro-


COLLEGE FOOTBALL


Knights face statement game


when Gamecocks come calling


KYLE HIGHTOWER
Associated Press
ORLANDO South
Carolina coach Steve
Spurrier has fond
memories of the state
of Florida.
At the University of
Florida he arguably set
the standard in a state
that at the time also
included coaches like
Bobby Bowden.
After a brief NFL
stint, Spurrier returned
to the college ranks in
2005 with South Caro-
lina and played his first
game that year against
a Sunshine State team,
thumping a UCF pro-
gram that was then
not even a blip on col-
lege football's national
stage.
Eight years later no
one is surprised with
what Spurrier has done
with the No. 12 Game-
cocks (2-1). But a 3-0
start and upset win
over Penn State last
week puts the Knights
in position to garner
some of that elusive
national attention.
Spurrier recognizes
the challenge and he
isn't downplaying this
road game. He expects
to be a hostile environ-
ment for the Knights'
first sellout since 2011.
"Oh yeah, they know
scenario. They know
the circumstances that
we're in," Spurrier said.
"They know it's going
to be loud and it's an
opportunity for South
Carolina to take our
football show on the
road and see what we
can do. Hopefully we
can play very well. It's
the opportunity that's
out there for us."
UCF is just 1-24 all-
time against ranked
teams and 2-14 oppo-
site Southeastern Con-
ference opponents. The
Knights led Missouri at
home last season be-
fore faltering late.
It's why UCF line-
backer Terrance Plum-
mer said no one in their
locker room needs ex-
tra incentive.
"It's what we worked
so hard for during the
summer winning
these non-conference
games," Plummer said.
"I think you can see
from our non-confer-
ence schedule we've
scheduled some good
opponents. We're going
to go out there and see
how we match up with
some of the best."
Though he's had for-


GENEJ. PUSKAR/AP
Central Florida running back William Stanback (28) runs during the fourth quarter of an NCAA col-
lege football game against Penn State on Sept. 14 in State College, Pa. UCF won 34-31.


gettable moments dur-
ing his time in Colum-
bia, Gamecocks senior
quarterback Connor
Shaw is playing some
of his best football. He's
thrown six touchdowns
without an intercep-
tion so far and is also
completing 65 percent
of his passes.
A win would be his
20th as a starter.
"Yeah, I do feel like
I'm playing well, prob-
ably better than I have
in the past," Shaw said.
"I'm playing smart, I'm
not forcing things, (and)
I'm taking what the de-
fense is giving me."
UCF's defense is giv-
ing just 12.7 points
per game and Knights
coach George O'Leary
said slippage this week
isn't an option against
a Spurrier offense and
quarterback that's
clicking like that.
"You are who you are,
as far as the game's con-
cerned," O'Leary said.
"You want to be at your
best. And we're play-
ing a very good football
team. And we're gonna


have to play that way to
get some things done."
Here are five key
things to watch for dur-
ing Saturday's game:
UCF'S OFFENSIVE LINE
The Knights didn't
surrender a sack
against Penn State de-
spite being without
starting tackle Torri-
an Wilson (knee). He's
back this week, but the
Knights are still work-
ing with two new start-
ers up front. And dura-
bility could be an issue
forWilson, who will see
lots of Gamecocks DE
Jadeveon Clowney.
PASSING GAMES
Bortles is the fifth-
rated passer in the na-
tion and South Car-
olina's defense hasn't
been stingy in that de-
partment, ranked 58th
nationally and sur-
rendering 216 yards
per game. The Knights
are only giving up 173
yards through the air,
but Shaw will be the
best they've seen.


GROUND ATTACK
Both the Gamecocks
and Knights have ca-
pable running backs.
UCF's Storm Johnson
has taken a lot of pres-
sure of Bortles, aver-
aging 101 yards per
game to go along with
six touchdowns. South
Carolina's Mike Davis
is fourth in the SEC and
21st in the country av-
eraging 113 yards per
game, with three rush-
ing touchdowns.
CLOWNEY'S FRIENDS
It's no secret teams
have been scheming to
avoid Clowney, so he
may need assistance
from his teammates to
help put pressure on
Bortles. Gamecocks DT
Kelcy Quarles is a can-
didate with two sacks.
WHO WILL START
FAST? South Carolina
has jumped on oppo-
nents scoring 72 of its
92 points this season by
halftime. UCF has been
just as impressive out
of the gate, scoring 69
of its 110 points in the
first half.


No. 20 Gators on 26-game win



streak over unranked Wildcats


GARY B. GRAVES
AP Sports Writer
LEXINGTON, Ky. Florida
players want to continue their
dominance over Kentucky. The
Wildcats are determined to
snap their 26-game losing streak
to the 20th-ranked Gators.
Something has to give when
the schools meet in Saturday
night's Southeastern Confer-
ence game in Lexington, where
Florida (2-1, 1-0) will try to re-
group after a staggering week
of season-ending injuries to key
players. Kentucky (1-2) begins
SEC play after a bye motivated
to beat the Gators for the first
time since 1986 and put an end
to discussions about the losing


streak.
For added intrigue, former
Kentucky coach Joker Phillips
returns to face the school he
led for three seasons before be-
ing fired last November. Phil-
lips hasn't talked publicly about
his return and the Wildcats have
said their priority is beating the
Gators.
"We've talked about it some,"
Kentucky senior lineback-
er Avery Williamson said of the
streak. "We just have to go in
there with an attitude and come
out with a win....
"Just going out there and wor-
rying about playing, that's the
biggest thing. We don't even
worry about it."
Florida's run against Kentucky


is the longest active streak over
a major opponent in an annual
series. The closest the Wildcats
have come against the Gators
was a 45-37 outcome in 2007;
blowouts have been the norm
since then including a 38-0
shutout last year in Gainesville.
Florida players don't want
anything to change, they like
things the way they are.
"Don't want to be on that end,"
Gators right tackle Kyle Koehne
said. "I've gone 4-0 against UK
in my career, so I'm looking to
keep it undefeated."
Added left tackle D.J.
Humphries, "Twenty-six
straight? Time to make it 27
then."


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, September 28, 2013




Saturday, September 28, 2013


NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE



Niners regain footing, rout Rams 35-11


R.B. FALLSTROM
Associated Press
ST. LOUIS -After get-
ting only 11 carries last
week, Frank Gore nev-
er made a public stink
about it. Coach Jim Har-
baugh noted he wasn't
the only unhappy play-
er after the San Francis-
co 49ers lost their sec-
ond straight game.
But Gore's touches
went way up, and yards,
too. And the offense
kicked into gear in a 35-
11 rout of the St. Lou-
is Rams on Thursday
night.
"I didn't say nothing. I
just want to win," Gore
said. "The 49ers are all
about winning. Wheth-
er it's running or throw-
ing, that's all we're wor-
rying about is winning."
Gore's first 100-yard
game of the year more
than doubled his out-
put from the first three
games. It helped the
49ers put their foot
down without some of
their biggest stars.
Colin Kaepernick
threw two touchdown
passes and the defense
stepped up, too.
"We know the talent
we have on this team,"
Kaepernick said. "We
know what we're capa-
ble of."
Anquan Boldin had
five catches for 90 yards
and a touchdown, and
Gore had 153 yards on
20 carries and a 34-yard
score for San Francis-
co (2-2), which was out-
scored 46-10 the previ-
ous two games. NaVorro
Bowman had two of the
49ers' five sacks with a
strip leading to Antho-
ny Dixon's fourth-quar-
ter scoring run.
"If we keep playing,
our offense will come
around sooner or later,"
Bowman said.
The Rams (1-3) had
an overtime win and
tie against San Francis-
co last year, and took
the early lead Thurs-
day before falling flat.
Greg Zuerlein banged
in a 40-yard field goal
off the right upright to
end a nine-game scor-
ing drought in the


San Francisco quarterback Colin
against St. Louis in St. Louis.
first quarter, but the
49ers answered with 28
straight points.
"Tomorrow's going to
be a pretty tough day
in the film room," Rams
quarterback Sam Brad-
ford said. "The good
news is we have 10 days,
11 days until we play
again and there's going
to be ample time to get
that corrected."
St. Louis was held to
188 total yards and was
completely stuffed on
the run, with 18 yards
on 19 carries.
"That's what we do,"
said safety Donte Whit-
ner, who had an inter-
ception in the end zone.
"We stop the run first,
then we stop the pass
and then we get away
with wins."
The 49ers came close
to a Super Bowl title in
February and regained
their footing against the
team that gave them the
most trouble last sea-
son. Minus cornerback
Nnamdi Asomugha and
linebackers Patrick Wil-
lis and Aldon Smith,
they quieted a raucous,
hopeful crowd, sending
all but a few thousand
home early.
"We're going to have
to get tough in here,"
Rams defensive end
Chris Long said. "We're


TOM GANNAM/AP
Kaepernick throws during the first quarter of Thursday's game


going to have to hold
each other accountable
and make plays and dig
our way out of this hole
because nobody's going
to do that for us."
Kaepernick had no
touchdown passes and
four interceptions the
previous two weeks and
completed fewer than
50 percent of his passes.
He was 15 for 23 for 167
yards.
Boldin had a monster
debut with the 49ers af-
ter helping the Ravens
beat San Francisco in
the Super Bowl, but had
been quiet along with
the rest of the offense
the previous two weeks.
He had two highlight
catches in the second
quarter, a 42-yarder de-
spite Cortland Finnegan
getting flagged for hold-
ing, and a 20-yard score
capped by a dive into
the end zone after bare-
ly avoiding the sideline.
Gore was the second
straight back to burn
the St. Louis defense,
with DeMarco Mur-
ray gaining 175 yards in
Dallas' 31-7 win Sunday.
"It's disgusting," Long
said. "It really is just dis-
gusting."
The Rams have trailed
by double digits in ev-
ery game, making up an
11-point deficit against


Arizona in the opener
but not gaps of 21 and
24 points against At-
lanta and Dallas, and
were down by 25 in the
fourth quarter against
San Francisco.
They got hit by inju-
ries, too, the worst of
them when rookie safe-
ty T.J. McDonald was
carted off with a leg in-
jury in the second half.
Bradford was 19 for 41
for 202 yards and an in-
terception and has been
sacked 11 times the last
two games after the
Rams allowed none the
previous four games.
After mustering just
25 yards in the first
quarter, the 49ers took a
noisy crowd out of it in
the second, averaging
more than 11 yards per
snap while piling up 176


yards and two touch-
downs. Kaepernick was
8 for 12 for 104 yards
in the half, all but 11 of
those yards in the sec-
ond quarter.
The Rams went for
it on third-and-1 from
the 49ers 34 and Whit-
ner's diving intercep-
tion on a tipped ball
in the end zone set up
an eight-play, 80-yard
drive capped by Gore's
34-yard run on third-
and-1 in the final min-
ute that made it 14-3.
The San Francis-
co defense took Gore
off the hook for getting
stripped by rookie Alec
Ogletree and a turnover,
forcing St. Louis into a
three-and-out. Davis,
who had been ques-
tionable with a because
of a hamstring injury,
broke open for an easy
catch in the left side of
the end zone to push
the lead to 21-3.
Notes: Finnegan in-
jured his left thigh in
the second quarter, ap-
parently on Boldin's TD
catch, and didn't re-


turn. The Rams down-
graded him to doubt-
ful from questionable
in the third quarter. ...
49ers rookie backup WR
Quinton Patton (foot)
did not return after get-
ting hurt in the first half.
49ers 35, Rams 11
San Francisco 0 14 7 14 35
St. Louis 3 0 0 8 11
First Quarter
StL-FG Zuerlein 40, 7:09.
Second Quarter
SF-Boldin 20 pass from Kaepernick (Dawson kick),
6:22.
SF-Gore 34 run (Dawson kick), :37.
Third Quarter
SF-V.Davis 12 pass from Kaepernick (Dawson
kick), 8:49.
Fourth Quarter
SF-Dixon 1 run (Dawson kick), 10:15.
StL-Kendricks 6 pass from Bradford (Cunningham
run), 5:44.
SF-Hunter 29 run (Dawson kick), 4:25.
A-56,640.
SF StL
First downs 19 14
Total Net Yards 370 188
Rushes-yards 40-219 19-18
Passing 151 170
Punt Returns 1-0 6-19
Kickoff Returns 0-0 3-74
Interceptions Ret. 1-0 0-0
Comp-Att-lnt 15-23-0 19-41-1
Sacked-Yards Lost 2-16 5-32
Punts 7-54.7 1144.5
Fumbles-Lost 2-2 2-1
Penalties-Yards 10-85 8-82
Time of Possession 31:45 28:15
INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS
RUSHING-San Francisco, Gore 20-153, Hunter 11-
49, Kaepernick 3-11, Dixon 3-6, James 3-0. St.
Louis, Richardson 12-16, Cunningham 4-6, Bradford
3-(minus 4).
PASSING-San Francisco, Kaepernick 15-23-0-167.
St. Louis, Bradford 1941-1-202.
RECEIVING-San Francisco, Boldin 5-90, Miller 3-22,
Baldwin 2-19, V.Davis 2-18, Hunter 1-9, V.McDonald
1-9, Patton 1-0. St. Louis, Pettis 5-59, Givens 449,
Cook 4-45, Austin 2-6, Cunningham 1-17, Quick 1-12,
Richardson 1-8, Kendricks 1-6.
MISSED FIELD GOALS-San Francisco, Dawson 53
(WR), 71 (WL).


mission inn
R ESO0R T & C LU B
HOWEY-IN-THE HILLS


MON& T 1 Hoes Gren Fe &Shard ar
Plav rare Floridelvtos BetRtsAwyAaibe@
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Arrests made in vandalism of ex-player's home


GEORGE M. WALSH
Associated Press
ALBANY, N.Y. Six
people were arrested
on charges they were
among hundreds of
young partygoers who
trashed a former NFL
player's vacation home,
and police said more ar-


rests were expected.
The arrests on Thurs-
day came after former
New England Patriots
and Los Angeles Raiders
offensive lineman Brian
Holloway said he signed
papers authorizing
the Rensselaer County
sheriff to bring charges
in the Labor Day week-


end party, which was
attended by up to 400
teenagers.
Holloway said that
among those charged
was a young man he
had taken into his fam-
ily for a time as a home-
less teen, who's accused
of organizing and pro-
moting the party.


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B5


DAILY COMMERCIAL




B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 28, 2013


Sumter County Chamber of Commerce


Qd
fry
LD


0ONS


Kelly Bannen will perform


at Beef an
The third annual Beef
and Boogie Festival,
Nov 9-10, at the Sum-
ter County Fairgrounds,
features singer Kelleigh
Bannen, considered one
of country music's fast-
est-rising women for her
hit song "Sorry on the
Rocks."
Bannen will perform
Nov 9 at the Beef and
Boogie Festival. The
headliner for Sunday is *
Jim Van Fleet, the weath- KELIL
erman/country sing-
er formerly from the Fox affili-
ate in Orlando and now on TV
in Tampa.
The festival is expanding its
cook-offs to include pork ribs
for the first time, as well as beef
brisket and burgers, and in-
creasing the top prize in each


id Boogie
category to $1,000.
Cook-off applica-
H tions and informa-
tion can be found
on the event web-
site at wwwbeef-
andboogie.com.
The hours of
S the festival will be
t. from 10 a.m. to 9
fo 1 p.m., Nov. 9, and
noon to 6 p.m.,
Nov. 10.
The celebration
LY BANNEN of Sumter County's
beef industry will
feature live music, burger and
brisket cook-offs, educational
displays, children's activities, a
beauty pageant, and craft, food
and merchandise vendors.
The Miss Beef and Boogie
Pageant will be held at 6 p.m.,
Nov. 2, at the Sumter County


Festival
Fairgrounds, 7620 State Road
471, nearWebster. It is present-
ed by the Sumter Fair Associ-
ation, Sumter County Cattle-
women and the Cindy Revels
Scholarship Fund, and the
Sumter County Chamber.
Bannen's music reflects the
essence of the artist herself-
stylish yet substantive, tender
and heartfelt yet bold and un-
compromisingly direct. In 2009,
she embarked on a "90 Gigs in
90 Days" tour that led to her re-
cord deal. Bannen is poised to
release a new album this year.
Jim Van Fleet (formerly
weatherman on FOX 35 Televi-
sion in Orlando, now Chief Me-
teorologist atWTSP in Tampa)
is the front man and lead singer
for one of the Southeast's hot-
test country music bands -Jim
and The Reign.


OCTOBER LUNCH EXCHANGE

Celebrate the Scenic Sumter Heritage Byway


The Scenic Sumter Heritage
Byway was designated an of-
ficial Florida Scenic Byway on
May 2 by the Florida Depart-
ment of Transportation.
October's Chamber Lunch Ex-
change at 11:30 a.m., Oct. 9, at
theWildwood Country Resort
will celebrate that designation.
Representatives from the Sce-
nic Byway Corridor Manage-
ment Entity will be on hand to
talk about the benefits of byway
designation.
The Scenic Sumter Heritage
Byway is 62 miles of open roads
that represent a cross section of
Sumter County's natural beauty.
From county line to county line,
the byway traverses farmlands,
cattle ranches and horse farms
with lush open fields. It also
passes through several of the
most interesting small coun-
try towns in the region, and the
lush hardwood hammock and
floodplain park lands that are
part of the Withlacoochee River
watershed.
This corridor highlights the
scenic beauty and rich heritage
of Sumter County.
Landmarks on the Scenic


COURTESY PHOTO
Members of the Scenic Sumter Heritage Byway Management Entity celebrate the by-
way's designation as an official Florida Scenic Byway on May 2. Members of the group
will discuss the public benefits of the designation at the Sumter County Chamber of
Commerce's Oct. 9 Luncheon in Wildwood.


Sumter Heritage Byway include
PanaVista Lodge in Lake Pan-
asoffkee, the Historic Court-
house in Bushnell, Dade Bat-
tlefield Historic State Park and
Florida National Cemetery in
Bushnell, Sumter County Farm-
ers Market and Florida Bass
Conservation Center in Web-
ster, and the General James Van
Fleet Trail State Park south of
Webster.


The Wildwood Country Resort
is located at 5604 Heritage Blvd.
in Wildwood.
The cost to attend this event
is $12 for members and $18 for
nonmembers, and includes
lunch.
Call the chamber office at
352-793-3099, or send an email
to sumter-coc@sumtercham-
ber.org to let us know if you are
planning to attend.


Keep on


FIRST THURSDAY
Truckin' to 'Funky Town'


Don't miss a chance to boogie with your busi-
ness cards at the most swinging networking event
in town.
Dust off your bell bottoms and platforms and
join us from 5:30 to 7 p.m., Oct. 3, at Chiroprac-
tic USA at Buffalo Ridge for a 1970s-themed First
Thursday, featuring festive drinks and heavy hors
d'oeuvres provided by Sonrise Cafr.
Chiropractic USA at Buffalo Ridge is located at
3614 Wedgewood Lane in The Villages.
Admission is free for chamber members and
their guests. No RSVP is required.


'Taste of Simply Sumter' a success
Despite heavy rains, a great crowd came to sam-
ple the outstanding local restaurants and bid on
valuable prizes, all to help raise money for schol-
arships for graduating seniors at Sumter County's
three high schools.
The success of "A Taste of Simply Sumter" has al-
lowed the Sumter County Chamber of Commerce
to present $1,000 scholarships this year to:
* Jason Pascarella, The Villages High School class
of 2013. He is attending the University of Central
Florida, majoring in Engineering.
* Travis Theige, Wildwood High School class of
2013. He is attending the University of Florida,
majoring in Agricultural Communications.
* Michael Comstock, South Sumter High School
class of 2013. He is going to Lake-Sumter State
College.

MEMBER OF MONTH I HIGH FIVE
YOUR LIFE FROZEN YOGURT


COURTESY PHOTO
S umter County Chamber of Commerce Ambassadors Marc
and Cheryl Kozac of Blue Monster Promotions present the
Member of the Month Award to Leslie Cochran, right, of
High Five Your Life Frozen Yogurt at the Sept. 11 Chamber Lunch
Exchange in Wildwood. Since becoming a member of the cham-
ber just a few months ago, Cochran has hosted a ribbon cutting
and participated in Taste of Simply Sumter. She and the High Five
team played a key role in the Spirit on the Run 5K, serving as the
location for advance bag pick up, and also hosted an entire Spirit
Day to donate a portion of store sales on the day of the event.


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FaithforLife

352-365-8208 I features@dailycommercial.com www.dailycommercial.com



Do you remember your first cup of coffee?


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Do you remem-
ber your first cup
of coffee? I do. I
was a Boy Scout and I
drank it during a win-
ter camping trip in
New Jersey. It was cold
enough for ice to form
and I wanted some-
thing besides hot cocoa
to warm me up.
I wasn't sure if I'd like
it but I figured anything
that smelled so good
had to taste good. I was
wrong even after
pouring in sugar and
milk. And it was years
before I mustered up
enough courage to try
again.
Now, coffee is a big
part of my morning.
It's almost as crucial to


my quiet time as a con-
cordance. There's just
nothing like a steamy
mug of fresh brewed
coffee while that won-
derful aroma enhances
the entire experience.
But coffee is more
than an accessory it's
a reminder, a reminder
of God's goodness and
mercy.
Chris Rice, one of my
favorite Christian sing-
ers used "Smellin' Cof-
fee" to begin his "Past
the Edges" album. The
second verse goes, "I'm
smellin' coffee. Birds
are singin' just outside.
Here comes Your mer-
cy streamin' in with the
morning light.My heart
is racing waking up to


Your smile. It's a good
morning, yeah. It's a
good morning."
But Chris' morning
wasn't necessarily good
because of the coffee
and singing birds. It
had to do with the pre-
vious night which
was anything but good.
The song begins,
"Last thing I remem-
ber, sayin' bye to yes-
terday. Glad to see it
over, pullin' covers over
my head. But what
were You doin' while I
dreamt the night away?
'Cause I can tell that
something's different
and my eyes ain't even
open yet."
Have you ever had a
night like that and


more importantly, such
a morning?
As Christians, I be-
lieve we should. Sure,
we have trials and tribu-
lations. But we also have
God and eternal life.
That's what helped
Chris when he wrote,
"Well I remember
reading' You're the God
who never sleeps. And
while I've been dream-
in' You've been singing
over me, yeah. Singin'
about my freedom, wa-
kin' me up to hear Your
song. And now I can't
dance hard enough
'cause yesterday is
gone, gone, gone!"
Jeremiah, known as
the "weeping prophet,"
never heard Chris Rice


REFLECTIONS
sing. But he understood
the meaning when he
wrote in Lamentations
3:19-24: "I remember
my affliction and my


wandering, the bitter-
ness and the gall. I well
remember them, and
my soul is downcast
within me. Yet this I call
to mind and therefore I
have hope: Because of
the Lord's great love we
are not consumed, for
His compassion never
fail. They are new every
morning; great is Your
faithfulness. I say to
myself, 'The Lord is my
portion; therefore I will
wait for him.'"
Remember that the
next time you smell the
coffee.
Rick Reed is a columnist
who lives in Mount Dora.
To reach him, call 352-383-
1458, or send an email to
RICOH007@aol.com.


COURTESY PHOTO
From left, Archbishop James E. Provence of the Anglican Province of Christ the King, Ruth Kussard, Mayor pro tem of Lady Lake,
Fred Hannan, councilman of Lady Lake, Greg Koon, Deacon, Bishop John E. Upham Jr., Atlantic States Diocese, APCK, and Wayne
Ogg, Deacon, get ready to break ground at the site of the new home for St. Alban's Anglican Church.




St. Alban's Anglican Church to


begin construction for new building


THERESA CAMPBELL I Staff Writer
theresacampbeIIll@dailycommercial.com
construction will begin
mid-October for a new
home for St. Alban's Angli-
can Church, 625 W. Lady Lake
Boulevard in Lady Lake, on
property near The American
Legion Post 347.
Ed Williams, junior warden
for the church, said there is ex-
citement about the project. The
new church building is expect-
ed to be completed in spring
2014.
The new building will be
2,592 square feet and seat 72
people in the nave, along with
room for luncheons, suppers,
and club meetings. The church
also will have a small meet-
ing room equipped with a cafe
kitchen.
"It will be perfect to accom-
modate us now and in the fore-
seeable future," Williams said.
The church has met in meet-
ing rooms, a country church
which was later sold to anoth-
er church, and now the mem-
bers hold worship services at
9:30 a.m., Sundays, in the cha-
pel of Beyer's Funeral Home,
134 N. U.S. Highway 441, Lady
Lake.
"It has been wonderful," Wil-
liams said of the rent-free use of
the chapel, which has allowed
St. Alban's to save money for its
future home.
"There has been some shar-
ing of the resources that are
available there because we have
had a few of our own members


COURTESY PHOTO
The Color Guard for American Legion Post 347 presented the flags at the start of the
ceremony.


pass away, and it seemed ap-
propriate to use Beyer's to ac-
commodate them," he said. "It
has worked out very well for us,
although some people are a lit-
tle hesitant about meeting at a
funeral home, so that is why we
refer to it as Beyer's Chapel."
Deacons Greg Koon and Wayne
Ogg conduct the church's week-
ly worship communion servic-
es and both are from St. Alban's
congregation. They were or-
dained in 2012 by the Archbish-
op of the Anglican Province of


Christ the King.
The church's priest-in-charge
is the Rt. Rev. Dr. John E. Up-
ham, Jr. He has his own congre-
gation at St. George's Anglican
Church in Raleigh N.C., and he
has been assigned to St. Alban's
until a new priest is found. He
conducts services once a month
for the congregation.
St. Alban's Anglican Church
in Lady Lake was founded by
the late Father John Hale in
2006. He passed unexpectedly
in 2011.


a HURCH

ALENDABR
A LIST )F UPCOMCAING EVENTST
TODAY
RICHARD RYAN 'JOLT OF JOLSON' SHOW RETURNS TO
ST. EDWARDS: At 7:30 p.m., Hartridge Hall, 400 Grand-
view St., Mount Dora. Seating is limited. Tickets are
$12. For information, call 352-383-2832.
HARVEST DINNER AT FIRST UNITED METHODIST
CHURCH TAVARES: At 6 p.m., in the UMAC building,
600W lanthe St. Public is welcome. Main dish, vege-
table and beverages will be provided. Guests should
bring a salad or dessert to share. Call 352-483-2891
and leave a message, or go to www.fumctavares.com.
SUNDAY
ANTI-VIOLENCE VIGIL: At 7 p.m., United Church of
Christ, 12514 County Road 101 in Oxford. Call Nancy
Bell at 352-674-9288 for details.
MONDAY
ALZHEIMER'S EXPERT SPEAKS AT UNITED CHURCH
OF CHRIST: At 4 p.m., in the sanctuary, 12514 County
Road 101, Oxford. Carol McCarthy, well known
speaker on Alzheimer's disease will offer facts and
myths of Alzheimer's and other forms of dementia
at the free program. For details, call 352-748-9199.
TUESDAY
TRI-COUNTY INTERFAITH ALLIANCE PRESENTS 'HOW
FAITH CAN AID IN RECOVERY OF MENTAL ILLNESS': At
7 p.m., Rock of Ages Lutheran Church 300 Webster
St., inWildwood. Question and answer time and re-
freshments follow. Call 941-773-7394.
FRIDAY
NEW LIFE CARPENTERS FOR CHRIST INC. SEMI-AN-
NUAL YARD SALE: From 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. and Satur-
day from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., at New Life Presbyterian
Church in Fruitland Park.
CHRISTIAN ROCKERS, RECKLESS FAITH AT CELE-
BRATE RECOVERY: At New Covenant United Meth-
odist Church, 3470 Woodridge Drive, The Villages.
Call 352-572-0772 for details.


Protestants testify for

Kansas priest's sainthood


Associated Press
WICHITA, Kan. A
Roman Catholic priest
from Kansas who is be-
ing considered for saint-
hood in part for his he-
roics during the Korean
War is getting much of
his supportive critical
testimony from non-
Catholics, which a lo-
cal expert says adds au-
thenticity to the process.
TheVatican is sending
one of its top sainthood
investigators to Wich-
ita this weekend to ex-
amine more evidence
in Emil Kapaun's candi-
dacy for sainthood. Ka-
paun, a native of Pilsen
in Marion County, died
in a North Korean pris-
on camp in 1951.
Most of the men who
were prisoners-of-war
with Kapaun were Prot-
estants, and another is


a lapsed Catholic who
left the Catholic church
years ago, The Wichi-
ta Eagle reported. Rev.
John Hotze, the Wich-
ita Diocese priest who
has collected evidence
about Kapaun's heroics
for the Vatican investi-
gation, said having non-
Catholics testify in a
sainthood investigation
is a big plus.
"It adds to the authen-
ticity," he said. "Catholics
are familiar with saints
and with the canoniza-
tion process.... Generally
with Protestants, all that
is foreign to them."
The former POWs told
investigators that Ka-
paun was killed by the
guards not only for rally-
ing them to resist com-
munist brainwashing
but for defying camp
guards who banned all
religious activities.


B10


Saturday, September 28, 2013







Teen minister helps steer peers away from violence


JEFF HARRELL
South Bend Tribune
SOUTH BEND, Ind. -
He's the kid who talks to
kids who may not want
to hear his message.
Trevion McFarland is
that kid.
"I'm like an encour-
ager of some sort," said
the 15-year-old John
Adams High School
sophomore.
Add student sports
information direc-
tor, youth minister and
community activist to
his resume, and what
you have is a teenager
who said he is sick and
tired of losing his young
peers to violence.
The teen, raised in the
Greater St. John Mis-
sionary Baptist Church,
said he practices what
he preaches.
"So I tell them, this is
the road that you're on
now, but you don't have
to stay on that road
gang-banging or drink-
ing or smoking," Mc-
Farland tells the South
Bend Tribune, sitting
behind his desk in his
office at Adams High
School wearing a shirt
and tie and resembling
a school administra-
tor instead of a student
with two years left be-
fore graduation.
"I mean, it only leads
you to a few places, to
jail, it can lead you to
some type of disease,
or just get you in tons of
trouble."


Even as a 10-year-old
at Edison Intermediate
Center, McFarland said
he shunned hanging
out on the street corner
to sit in Greater St. John
listening to the preach-
er's sermons.
For fun, he played
basketball, although
his hoops future might
lie in coaching instead
of playing. McFarland
coaches a team of 9-
to 12-year-olds at the
YMCA and is also a li-
censed IHSAA official,
refereeing mostly mid-
dle school and AAU
youth games.
He said his true call-
ing, however, lies in the
ministry, a calling he an-
swered at the age of 12.
"I always had a pas-
sion to just kind of
spread the word of
God," McFarland says,
"be that person who
kind of encouraged
people, inspired people,
lifted people up, stuff
like that."
That youthful holi-
ness drew people to the
young minister like a
magnet.
"Even when I was 12,"
McFarland says, "I had
people coming at me
for advice, or to pray, or
something like that."
When the calling
roared, like last year
when 20 local youths
and a group of 25 more
from a Milwaukee min-
istry took to the chapel
at Abundant Faith Fam-
ily Ministries to sing,


AP PHOTO
Trevion McFarland, 15, poses for a picture at John Adams High School in South Bend, Ind. McFar-
land is a student sports information director at the school and also is a youth minister in his church


in South Bend.
dance and pray for too
many young friends
killed over drugs,
crime and gang vio-
lence, McFarland em-
ceed the event, then hit
the streets of his South
Bend neighborhood
to spread a message of
non-violence.
"Oh, I talked to any-
body I saw," McFarland
says. "Somebody would
walk past and I would
start sharing with him.
"For a while there was
a lot of street ministry
that me and a couple
of our friends did," he
adds. "We went on the
streets, to different ven-
ues, spoke our beliefs,
shared our beliefs."


"He's always reached
out in his community,"
says McFarland's moth-
er, Natasha Poindexter.
"He spoke for a couple
of kids that were ... real-
ly badly injured."
When McFarland
heard about Tramelle
Sturgis the 10-year-
old boy abused, tortured
and beaten to death by
his father in 2011 he
organized a march.
Poindexter said her
son "spoke highly of the
little boys (Tramelle and
his two brothers who
were also abused), had a
march for them and in-
volved the community.
"He even does speech-
es at churches and dif-


ferent environments,"
Poindexter adds. "He
even has a prayer line
that he goes on, and he
preaches. I'm definitely
a proud mother. I come
to tears at times for the
things he does for peo-
ple."
McFarland is the first
to realize that there
are those who may not
want to hear the good
word he is spreading.
He cares anyway.
"Some kids are not re-


ceptive," he acknowledg-
es with a knowing smile.
"They don't want to have
anything to do with me,
or religion, or Christ.
'And I don't really go
to kids to force religion
upon them ... because
religion doesn't always
work," he said. "If I have
to quote somebody
from a religious stand-
point, or drill Jesus into
them, they're not going
to be receptive to that.
But even if I don't, some
people like where they
are; they think it's fine. I
just try to help them get
back on the right track."
There's no Sunday
group meeting this
week. No house to go to
get together with friends
over a few Bible verses
and shared thoughts.
Not a concern. The kid
who makes it a point to
reach the kids who don't
want to listen will un-
doubtedly find some-
thing to do.
Or somebody in need
of a little enlightenment
- whether they listen
or not.
"It's something I en-
joy," McFarland says,
"just simply helping
people. I'm just a per-
son who is just, kind of,
restoring hope to the
hopeless."


fr


TIoday we often hear the term "road rage" it appears that the
impatience resulting from the stress ofdailylife can take its toll and
turn average people into snarling maniacs. tfow can we "cure" this
condition? Perhaps the key lies in what we do before we turn the
I e I I.. I tld.. 1 rejd ,,ill,-1 1pi %qrr,d J r ,r .1 -I 'I -.---. q1," ,'
Without them we can lose our sense of serenity. In His Word we
find direction for our priorities and reassurance for our lives. In
prayer we find connection with Him. Worship regularly to keep
your spirit in touch with God and tune Him in with prayer each
day before you turn the key,
Whly Sckdplture Rleadig
Protws Pmtg5bt Psatm th R l I Ruth Ruth
3.1-35 4.1-27 9 1.1-22 2.1-23 3.1-18 41-22
LqaafrkitM7frxnweriltam'm~tar
C213, I sw-Hlllami Hs e rmp Sees. PO. W il(h ntm it YtleV2A ,w.wkwneiwm cm


Come visit our new location!

KIAof LEESBURG
9039 US HWY 441 LEESBURG
352-365-1228
www.KiaofLeesburg.com


The Charlotte Mayfleld
Assisted Living
Retirement Community
460 Newell Hill Rd., Leesburg
352-365-6011
Assisted Living. Independent LiUvng, Day Stay Residency
Combining Independence ith Personal Care for over 40 years
L,-O f. AL 7o't6


CASON & GASKINS TV
Radiohask
DEALER
Established 1951
308 Shopping Center Drive
Wildwood, Florida 34785
SUMTER CO. LAKE CO.
352-748-2021 352-753-1555


B ~o FUNERAL
eyers HOME
AND CREMATORY
Locallh Owned and Operated
Leesburg Lady Lake
Ulmatilla Astor


Liberty Baptist Church
11043 True Life Way, Clermont
352-394-0708
Senior Pastor Chris Johnson
Sun. Svc. 10:40am, Family Prayer Svc. 6:00pm
Unashamed Students Service 6:00pm
Sun. Bible Fellowship 9:30am
Wed. Bible Study 6:30pm, Kids 4 Truth Clubs 6:30pm
Groups for all ages, Nursery provided all services
www.lbcclermont.org


First Church of Christ,
Scientist
Grove and Lemon Avenues, Eustis
352-357-3899
Sunday Service 10:30am
Sunday School 10:30am
Wednesday Testimonial Meeting 12:15pm
Christian Science Reading Room
108 E. Magnolia Ave., Eustis
First United Methodist
Church of Eustis
"A Place where You Matter"
600 S. Grove Street, Eustis
352-357-5830
Senior Pastor Beth Farabee
Coffee and Fellowship 9:00am
Contemporary Worship 9:30am
Traditional Worship 11:00am
St. Thomas Episcopal Church
317 S. Mary St., Eustis (corner S. Mary & Lemon St.)
352-357-4358
Rev. John W. Lipscomb III, Rector
Sunday Holy Eucharist Services 8.00am & 10:30am
Adult Sunday Scnool 9:20am-Children's Chapel
Tnurs. Holy Eucharist & Healing Service 10:00am
www.stthomaseustis.com
Ip, Fruitland Park ;l

LIFE Church Assembly of God
04001 Picciola Rd., Fruitland Park
352-787-7962
Pastor Rick Welborne
Sunday Deaf Impaired 10:00am
Sunday Evening 6:00pm
Wednesday Prayer and Youth Service 7:00pm
Sunday School 9:00am
Wednesday Bible Study 7:00pm


Dunstan & Son Plumbing Co., Inc.
,.., PLUMBING REPAIR & REMODELING
Esl 1922 CFC057100
(352) 787-4771
1127 W. Main St., Leesburg
John W. Snyder, President


Pilgrims' United Church of Chdrist (UCC)
509 County Road 468, Fruitland Park
www.pucc.info
352-365-2662 or officepucc.info
Rev. Ronal Freyer Nicholas, OSL, Pastor
Rev. Robert Van Valkenburg,
Pastoral Associate Emeritus
Inclusive Progressive
Sunday Worship 10:00am
Contact us or visit our website for more info


Bethany Lutheran Church
1334 Griffin Road, Leesburg
352-787-7275
Sunday Service 8:00am & 10:30am
Cont. Praise Thursday Service 6:00pm
Wednesday Bible Study 10:00am
Sunday Bible Study 9:15am

Emmanuel Baptist Church of Leesburg
1710 U.S. Hwy. 441 E., Leesburg
352-323-1588
Pastor Jeff Carney
Sunday Celebration Service 10:30am
Wednesday Men's Prayer Breakfast 8:00am
Wednesday Praise & Prayer 6:30pmr
Sunday Bible Study 9:15am
Wednesday Epic Youth Ministry 6:30pm
www.EmmanuelFL.com

First Baptist Leesburg
220 N 13th St., Leesburg
352-787-1005
Sunday Service 8:15am, 930am & 10:45am
Sunday Bible Study 8:15am,
9:30am & 10:45am
Wednesday Night Activities 6:00pm
www.fbcleesburg.org

First Church of Christ,
Scientist, Leesburg
13th & Line St.. Leesburg
352-787-1921
Sunday Service 10:30am
Sunday School 10:30am
Wednesday School 3:30pm


Congregational Church
650 N. Donnelly St., Mount Dora
352-383-2285
Reverand Dr. Richard Don
Sunday 11:00am
(Communion 1st Sunday of the month)
Monday Bible Study 9:00am & 6:00pm

St. Philip Lutheran Church
1050 Boyd Drive, Mt. Dora
352-383-5402
Pastor Rev. Dr. Johan Bergh
Sunday Service 9:30am (Childcare Provided)
Fellowship 10:45am
www.stphiliplc.com



All Saint's Roman Catholic Chapel
11433 U.S. 441, River Plaza #11, Tavares
407-391-8678
352-385-3880
Sunday Latin Mass 8:00am & 10:00am

Tavares First United Methodist
Church (UMC)
Corner of Old 441 & SR 19, Tavares
352-343-2761
Pastor John Barham
Traditional Service 9:00am
Contemporary Cafe Service 10.30am
Children of Light-Youth & Family Service
6:00pm
www.fumctavares.com



Linden Church of God
4309 CR 772, Webster
Pastor Doyle D. Glass
Sunday Morning Worship 10:30am
Sunday Evening Worship 6:00pm
Sunday School 9:45am
Wednesday Night (Family Training Hour)
7:00pm


For ifornlation on listing your church on this page cal Micehelle at

352-365-8233


p7 & TOYOTA
jg LEESBURG:
lhlps 728-2030
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1:30 i:30 M -l' :00 :oo NI 1
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Before You Turn the Key


,1v,.1; ,.,,.I ,'l ,s.,i,,.;i i\.,.lc-,

Rehab for orthopedics, cardiac, stroke,
surgical patients & generalized weakness
K490 S Old Wire Rd.. Wildwood (352)748-3322


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Saturday, September 28, 2013


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Home
352-365-8208 I features@dailvycciiiiercial.coiii

BEWARE: Wipes being blamed for


C1
DAILY( C'111IIE RAL
Sewetrilj,, Selg 2S, 2/1:3


\\ \\ \\(-l. i ly O 11 e -- int I. com

sewer clogs / C3


Now is the


time to start a


winter garden


ctober is the
month to really
start in with your
winter garden. Now is
the time to plant beets,
Brussels sprouts, car-
rots, cauliflower, kale,
kohlrabi, onions, pars-
ley, English peas, pota-
toes, radishes and spin-
ach. Flowers to plant
now include dianthus,
petunia and pansy for
fall flowering.
This is the last month
that you can safely fer-
tilize trees and shrubs
that are showing de-
ficiencies or not per-
forming well with-
out stimulating them
to grow. Cold weather
might kill tender new
growth.
Don't think that fer-
tilizer can perform mir-
acles though. We have
had several plant clin-
ic customers who had
trees that were not per-
forming well because
they were planted to
deeply or mulched too
deeply. Remember that
roots need oxygen too.
The top root of any
tree should be right at
the soil line and mulch
should never come
closer than three inches
to the trunk.
Too many trees are
planted several inches
too deep or are covered
over with a volcano of
mulch. This will cause
the plant to decline,
drop its leaves and be-


Juanita
Popenoe
LAKE COUNTY
EXTENSION


come susceptible to
leaf diseases. Then the
lichens, ball moss and
Spanish moss move in
to take advantage of the
good light conditions
and surface texture they
like best. The next thing
you know, you have a
dead tree that is only
good for moss, wood-
peckers and wood bor-
ing insects.
The Wings and Wild-
flower Festival coin-
cides with our "First
Saturday in the Gar-
dens" on Oct. 5. The
butterfly house and the
Discovery Gardens are
free and will be open
from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
The educational sem-
inar at 10 a.m. will be
"Turf Talk -how to
maintain a healthy St.
Augustine, Zoysia, or
Bahia lawn by follow-
ing University of Flori-
da recommendations."
To register, go to http://
saturdayinthegarde-
noctober2013. event-
brite.com.
We have several pro-
grams on health and
nutrition this month.
On Oct. 10 and 17, the
"Diabetes Prevention
SEE POPENOE I C3


COURTESY PHOTO
Lantana is considered an invasive species, although there is a
native form and many cultivars that are not invasive. All are toxic
to livestock.


AP PHOTOS
ABOVE, BELOW: PestNow technician Shane Flanagan sets mouse traps and bait stations on the deck of a home in Rockville, Md.


Eek! What to do when


there's a mouse in the house
CAROLE FELDMAN
Associated Press
Eek!
Maybe you hear a rustling in
your dog's food dish. Or spot
droppings in the cabinet under
the sink. Or come face to face
with a mouse itself.
Besides the yuck factor, mice
in the home pose a health risk,
said Stuart Nichol of the Centers
for Disease Control and Preven-
tion.
"We strongly encourage peo-
ple at this time (of year) to ro-
dent-proof their houses and
try to prevent the rodents from
coming in in the first place,"
said Nichol, chief of the CDC's
Viral Special Pathogens branch.
As the weather turns colder,
SEE MICE I C2


Children's garden aims to teach science


JAMIE STENGLE
Associated Press
DALLAS From a shaded
area where toddlers can climb
on a wooden ant or partake in
a plant petting zoo, to a place
where older kids can shoot wa-
ter pistols at turbines and watch
the energy they created set off
water fountains, a new chil-
dren's garden in Dallas aims to
teach kids about science while
they have fun in the lush land-
scape.
"We can teach better about
nature in nature," says Mary
Brinegar, president and chief
executive officer of the Dallas
Arboretum.
The sprawling arboretum on
the edge of Dallas' White Rock


We can teach better
about nature in nature.
Mary Brinegar,
president and chief executive 'vi.,
of the Dallas Arboretum
Lake unveiled the $62 million
Rory Meyers Children's Adven-
ture Garden over the weekend.
The 8-acre space is designed to
help teach science to state and
national standards, from pre-
school to middle school.
It's one of more than 100 chil-
dren's gardens that have sprout-
ed across the country since the
idea became popular in the ear-
ly 1990s, said Casey Sclar, exec-
utive director of the American
Public Gardens Association. He
said they range from a garden
inspired by fairy tales (at Dela-


ware's Winterthur museum and
gardens) to one focusing on
wellness and healing (at the At-
lanta Botanical Gardens).
"They all have a different spin
or a different way that they en-
gage children," Sclar said.
The Dallas children's garden
sets itself apart with its focus
on teaching toward educational
standards, he said.
Maria Conroy, the arboretum's
vice president of education and
research, said that when the idea
for the children's garden came
up almost 17 years ago, organiz-
ers wanted it to meet a need in
the community, and they settled
on helping to boost science test
scores.
"What we did was look at what
SEE TEACH I C2


HURRYY IN! CHOOSE SOMETHING IN STOCK
OR DESIGN YOUR OWN.


EITHER WAY, YOU'LL
ENJOY SAVINGS AND
BEAUTIFUL LEATHER

FURNITURE.





C 2D A IL Y COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 28, 2013


TEACH
FROM PAGE C1

the big science concepts
were for each age group
in life and earth sci-
ence. It was things like
they have to know that
plants have parts and
each part has a different
job," she said. "Then we
said, 'OK, that's the im-
portant thing, so that's
going to be our goal for
this area and this age
group.'"
For instance, to teach
kids ages 5 to 7 how
plants live and grow, de-
signers created oversize
plant replicas, including
a 16-foot-tall one that
uses lights to show how
water moves from the
roots up to the flower.
To teach different flow-
er parts, they created
a puzzle with oversize
parts forming a three-
dimensional flower.
Teachers are sta-
tioned throughout the
garden, and scholars at
nearby Southern Meth-
odist University will
study the garden's effect
on science education.
It's also hoped that


AP PHOTO
Brooklynn Wirth, 4, looks at a giant turtle shell display at the Rory Meyers Children's Adventure Garden at the Dallas Arboretum, in Dallas.


the garden will help kids
who have only known a
city environment real-
ize a connection to na-
ture, Conroy said.
"We felt like our chil-
dren are growing up
without an understand-
ing of how the Earth
works," she said. "And


you don't take care of
things you don't care
about."
A walkway takes vis-
itors through areas
aimed at different age
groups, starting with
one for the youngest
visitors, which includes
a maze, a sandbox and
a shallow stream that
can be crossed on ar-
tificial lily pads. "Our
goal here was just to get
these children outside
... playing with nature.


Because that's how they
learn, by playing," Con-
roy said.
There's also a
240-foot-long skywalk
through the tree can-
opy, recreations of a
wetlands habitat and a
cave.
An area called "Earth
Cycles" includes an
activity to teach kids
about erosion by let-
ting them create a land-
scape of trees and hous-
es in a sandbox and


then watch what hap-
pens when they acti-
vate a rainstorm or riv-
er. "It'll go through your
landscape and change
everything," she said.
In that same area, stu-
dents can examine a
box of rocks and try to
categorize them, or use
their own shadow to tell
time with an analem-
matic sundial.
On a visit Monday,
8-year-old David Rodri-
guez declared the sun-


dial "cool," and add-
ed that another favorite
was "the energy stuff."
A 9,100-square-foot
building features a
plant lab and a 5-foot-
tall globe that can show
things like population
density, deforestation or
weather events. In the
building, kids can also
learn about soil types
by reaching with gloves
into boxes to feel the
differences. Or they can
speed up or slow down
videos from nature -
for instance, watching
a hummingbird in slow
motion, or watching
vines grow faster.
Sara Furlich, who has
visited the garden with
her three daughters
- ages 13, 11 and 5 -
and with children from
the private school she
heads, liked the hands-
on approach and said,
"It's hard to leave each
exhibit without learning
something."
Her 13-year-old, Sal-
ly, enjoyed identifying
different types of rocks,
and a section on weath-
er: "You could make a
little tornado in the bot-
tle." Favorite exhibits for
11-year-old Rachel in-
cluded sitting in a giant,
fake bird's nest, study-
ing the inside of a plant
and posing for pictures
in turtle shells.


MICE
FROM PAGE C1

mice are "looking for
a little bit of warmth"
and a way to get inside,
said Missy Henriksen,
spokeswoman for the
National Pest Manage-
ment Association.
All they need is the
smallest of holes, as small
as a coin, to gain entry


For advertising information contact
your Daily Commercial or South Lake
Press Media Sales Representative
at 1t352 365-8200.


So a first step in pest
management is inspect-
ing your home for pos-
sible entry points.
Have the screens on
the chimney, attic or
dryer vents detached?
Is the weather strip-
ping around doors or
windows worn? Has
the putty come loose
around air condition-
ing hoses, or where the
electricity or cable wires
go into the house? Is
there shrubbery close to
the house or ivy around
the foundation and up
the outside walls that
mice can use to hide or
climb?
"The most effective
means of pest control
is controlling the prob-
lem before it becomes
a problem," Henriksen
said.
Pest control techni-
cian Shane Flanagan
usually starts with a vi-
sual inspection of the
property to try to see
where mice are get-
ting in and where they
might be nesting. He'll
look in the kitchen and
unfinished areas of
the basement and at-
tics. "All that insula-
tion is perfect nesting
for mice and (other) ro-
dents," said Flanagan,


Brownwood
Paddock
Square
- -ml
-SS~ S S


who works for PestNow,
based in Sterling, Va.
Then he sets traps.
Placement is key: Mice
run along walls.
"If you put them in ar-
eas where they're run-
ning, you'll catch them,"
said Flanagan.
For do-it-yourselfers,
there are many kinds of
traps available. There
are the "old-school
snap traps," as Flana-
gan calls them; pea-
nut butter works as an
effective bait. For the
more squeamish, there
are snap traps in a plas-
tic housing, so you don't
actually see the mouse
when it's caught. You
can also purchase elec-
tronic traps and glue
traps.
Flanagan uses snap
traps. When he returns
to check them, "That
gives me more of an
idea of the population,
how many we might
have."
After removing any
dead mice from the
traps, he'll set up bait
stations inside and out
to try to prevent fur-
ther infestations. He'll
also try to seal up ar-
eas where he thinks
mice are getting in and
around the house. That


Baggage Claim P13 10:00 12:20 2:35 5:05 7:30 950'
DonJon R 10:35 12:45 3:00 5:20 7:50 10:00
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We're the Milleus R 10:201:15 4:30 7:00 9:30'
RddlCk R 10:45 1:45 4:25 7:15 10:0*


71e I omnueI


PG3 10:15 1:30 4:45 82f0


might include putting
copper mesh along the
dishwasher line, a fre-
quent way that mice get
into the kitchen.
And he'll recommend
that homeowners re-
move shrubbery or ivy
close to the foundation,
pulling it back at least
15 feet from the struc-
ture.
The CDC also recom-
mends picking up pet
food and water bowls
overnight, using thick
plastic or metal con-
tainers to store grains
and pet food, and plac-
ing bird feeders some
distance from the
house.
"Pest control is based
on science, not magic;
remove the conducive
condition, reduce the
population and main-
tain it," Flanagan said.
Many pest control
experts recommend
against starting with bait
stations. Dead, decaying
mice can leave an odor,
so it's important to know
where they are so you
can get rid of them.
Mice left unchecked
can cause problems by
chewing on electrical
wiring and insulation.
In addition, the CDC
says mice and rats
spread more than 35
different diseases glob-
ally.
Nichol said hanta-
virus pulmonary syn-
drome and lymphocytic
choriomeningitis vi-
rus (LCMV), two virus-
es carried by mice, are
associated with "par-
ticularly severe diseas-
es." LCMV poses a par-
ticular risk to pregnant
women because it can
cause congenital de-
fects in the fetus, he
said.
"You don't have to
have direct contact with
the mice to get an infec-
tion," he said. "You can
get it just from the drop-
pings or the contami-
nated dust."
Safely dispose of any
mice caught, and dis-
infect the areas where
they've been. A bleach
solution or Lysol-like
spray works well, Nich-
ol said.
"We all know whether
we have in the past had
rodent problems," he
said. "If you've had that
problem, get out ahead
of it."


NOW PLAYING AT

G e GVllageg 259-1111
Friday, September 27 through Thursday October 4
Cloudy Wit I .,
dMOM I pG 12:30 5:00 and 9:30 aonly
ofMWath is2 C PGe 10:15 2:45 and 7:15 only
PrtmeRs H 10:20 1:45 5:00 8:15"
Lee ouiesls'The Butler PG13 10:35 1:20 4:05 6:50 9:35*
Spanish Springs Blue Jamilne P13 10:30 1:15 4:10 7.15 9:35'
Town Square The ltmtes e P6 10:40 1:40 4:15 6:45 9:15*
We're the Millm R 11:00 1:55 4:55 7:25 9:55'
2m Guns 10:40 1:15 4:05 6:35 9:10*
w Cu closed Ckimuit R 10:50 1:30 4:45 720 9:40*
[] f_* Fiday andSatudntay only
CoudyWithaChace 10:15 2:45 and 7:15 only
of Meatbals 2 .- PGr
Coudy fM als c Pc 12:30 5:00 and 9:w0*only
of Meatbals 2 PG
Rush R 10:25 1:10 4:05 6:50 9:35*
Lk7W 1eFamily R 10:30 1:40 4:20 7:00 9:40'
SLanding Suill Mle noP13 10:45 1:15 4:15 6:45 9:15'
Market Square The Heat R 10:35 1:45 4:25 7.05 9:45*
1mTimsfof Shallng R 10:40 1:50 4:30 7:10 9:50'
j ^' Austenland PG13 10:40 1:20 4:05 6:40 9:05'
Own *am Red 2 PG13 10:50 1:30 4:10 650 9:30'
a W"_Friday and Satunlay only


Ma -Adenur

U.TEME
Auut rae


Friday aw Satud on |
0 ~ gga **-* S :. 0


50,000 Copies
distributed
throughout Lake,
Summer, Marion and
Orange counties


C2


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, September 28, 2013




Saturday, September 28, 2013


Popular bathroom wipes blamed for sewer clogs


CAROLYN THOMPSON
Associated Press
BEMUS POINT, N.Y. (AP)
- Increasingly popular bath-
room wipes pre-moist-
ened towelettes that are of-
ten advertised as flushable
- are being blamed for creat-
ing clogs and backups in sew-
er systems around the nation.
Wastewater authorities say
wipes may go down the toilet,
but even many labeled flush-
able aren't breaking down as
they course through the sew-
er system. That's costing some
municipalities millions of dol-
lars to dispatch crews to unclog
pipes and pumps and to re-
place and upgrade machinery.
The problem got so bad in
this western New York com-
munity this summer that
sewer officials set up traps -
basket strainers in sections of
pipe leading to an oft-clogged
pump to figure out which
households the wipes were
coming from. They mailed
letters and then pleaded in
person for residents to stop
flushing them.
"We could walk right up,
knock on the door and say,
'Listen, this problem is com-
ing right from your house,'"
said TomWalsh, senior project
coordinator at South & Center
Chautauqua Lake Sewer Dis-
tricts, which was dispatch-
ing crews at least once a week
to clear a grinder pump that
would seize up trying to shred
the fibrous wipes.
The National Association of
Clean Water Agencies, which
represents 300 wastewater
agencies, says it has been
hearing complaints about
wipes from sewer systems big
and small for about the past
four years.
That roughly coincides
with the ramped-up market-
ing of the "flushable cleans-
ing cloths" as a cleaner, fresh-


AP PHOTO
The label that indicates wipes should not be flushed in a toilet is seen on a box next to baby wipes at the office of Rob
Villee, executive director of the Plainfield Area Regional Sewer Authority in New Jersey.


er option than dry toilet
paper alone. A trade group
says wipes are a $6 billion-
a-year industry, with sales of
consumer wipes increasing
nearly 5 percent a year since
2007 and expected to grow at
a rate of 6 percent annually
for the next five years.
One popular brand, Cot-
tonelle, has a campaign called
"Let's talk about your bum"
and ads showing people try-
ing to wash their hair with no
water. It ends with the tag-
line: "You can't clean your hair
without water, so why clean
your bum that way?"
Manufacturers insist wipes
labeled flushable aren't the
problem, pointing instead to
baby and other cleaning wipes
marked as nonflushable that
are often being used by adults.
"My team regularly goes
sewer diving" to analyze
what's causing problems,


said Trina McCormick, a se-
nior manager at Kimberly-
Clark Corp., maker of Cot-
tonelle. "We've seen the
majority, 90 percent in fact,
are items that are not sup-
posed to be flushed, like pa-
per towels, feminine prod-
ucts or baby wipes."
Wastewater officials agree
that wipes, many of which
are made from plastic, aren't
the only culprits but say their
problems have escalated with
the wipes market.
Vancouver, Wash., sewer
officials say wipes labeled as
flushable are a big part of a
problem that has caused that
city to spend more than $1
million in the past five years
replacing three large sew-
age pumps and eight smaller
ones that were routinely clog-
ging.
To prove their point, they
dyed several kinds of wipes


and sent them through the
sewer for a mile to see how
they would break up. They
didn't.
Those labeled flushable,
engineer Frank Dick said, had
"a little rips and tears but still
they were intact."
The Washington Subur-
ban Sanitary Commission,
which serves Montgomery
and Prince George's counties
in Maryland, has also spent
more than $1 million over five
years installing heavy-du-
ty grinders, while the Orange
County, Calif., Sanitation Dis-
trict, in a single year record-
ed 971 "de-ragging" main-
tenance calls on 10 pump
stations at a cost of $320,000.
Clogging problems in
Waukesha, Wis., prompted
the sewer authority there to
create a "Keep Wipes out of
Pipes" flier. And Ocean City,
Md., and Sitka, Alaska, are


among cities that have also
publicly asked residents not
to flush wipes, regardless
of whether they are labeled
flushable.
The problem got world-
wide attention in July when
London sewer officials re-
ported removing a 15-ton
"bus-sized lump" of wrongly
flushed grease and wet wipes,
dubbed the "fatberg."
The complaints have
prompted a renewed look at
solving the problem.
The Association of the
Nonwoven Fabrics Indus-
try, the trade group known as
INDA, recently revised volun-
tary guidelines and specified
seven tests for manufactur-
ers to use to determine which
wipes to call flushable. It also
recommends a universal do-
not-flush logo a crossed-
out stick figure and toilet -
be prominently displayed on
non-dispersible products.
The wastewater indus-
try would prefer mandato-
ry guidelines and a say in
what's included but sup-
ports the INDA initiatives as
a start. Three major waste-
water associations issued a
joint statement with INDA
last week to signal a desire to
reach a consensus on flush-
ability standards.
"If I'm doing the test, I'm go-
ing to throw a wipe in a bucket
of water and say it has to dis-
integrate," said Rob Villee, ex-
ecutive director of the Plain-
field Area Regional Sewage
Authority in New Jersey.
Nicholas Arhontes, director
of facilities support services
in Orange County, Calif., has
an even simpler rule for what
should go down the toilet.
"Only flush pee, poop and
toilet paper," he said, "be-
cause those are the only
things that sanitary sewers
were really designed for in
the old days."


POPENOE
FROM PAGE Cl

Series" will increase
your knowledge of dia-
betes and allow you to
take steps to prevent or
delay the disease.
"Food Modifica-
tion for Special Needs"
will be on Oct. 11 and
will provide caregivers
an introduction to the
unique nutrition needs
of the frail older adult
and the preparation of
texture-modified foods
for people with swal-
lowing problems.
Oct. 24,31 and Nov. 7
is the series "Build Your
Bones Osteoporosis
Education." This pro-
gram will help main-
tain or improve bone
health through bet-
ter nutrition, the right
type of physical activity
and improved balance.
The program includes
lecture, activities and


taste-testing of calci-
um-rich foods. Plan on
attending all three ses-
sions in the series.
Also a new month-
ly "Aging Well in Lake
County Series: Strate-
gies for Successful Ag-
ing" will be start on Oct.
16 in which you can
learn steps to main-
tain and improve your
health and indepen-
dence.
Farmers of food crops
will want to attend the
Oct. 10 program "Build-
ingYour Farm's Food
Safety Manual." This
one-day, computer-
based workshop will
help growers develop
their own food safety
manuals. After comple-
tion of this workshop,
you will have built the
main parts of your
farm's food safety man-
ual.
Livestock owners will
be interested in "Poi-
son in the Pasture" on


Oct. 17. Several horses
have been killed in Lake
County by eating poi-
sonous weeds in their
pastures. Some poison-
ous weeds are common
landscape plants. Learn
to identify, prevent and
eradicate poisonous
plants in your pasture
that may lead to pro-
duction losses, illness
and even death of graz-
ing livestock.
For information
and registration, go to
http: / /lake.ifas.ufl.edu,
or call 352-343-4101.
Visit the Discovery
Gardens and our plant
clinic with your plant
problems and ques-
tions from 9 a.m. to
4 p.m., weekdays, at the
ag center, 1951 Woodlea
Road, Tavares.
Juanita Popenoe is the director
of the UF/IFAS Lake County Ex-
tension office and environmen-
tal horticulture production agent
III. Email jpopenoe@ufl.edu.


EVERY SUNDAY 9AM-2PM





./ CUNTDORA



Located in Evans Park
(Take Donnelly St south to Lake Dora)
I


Watch "Around the Lake" a
quick video line up of monthly events in
Mount Dora, FL at
www.WhatToDolnMountDora.com!
For a chance to
WIN a $500 Getaway
to Mount Dora, FL!


Get Tix at www.MountDoraEvents.com


UPCOMING EVENTS
in the Mount Dora Community Building


Rae Rae's would like to take this opportunity
to say Thank You to all our customers for the
outpouring of support. with your continued
patronage, we look forward to bringing you
YUMMY made-from-scratch home cooking
and great service for years to come. So start your
day with a little Rae of Sunshine!


Rae Rae's Restaurant
PARK CENTRAL PLAZA
2468 Hwy 441, Suite 101, Fruitland Park
352-323-1595


C3


DAILY COMMERCIAL













A/


Local, Trusted
A/C Expert
Kalos Services
352-243-7088
KalosFlorida.com
Lic.# CAC 1814620

Florda Air & Heat Inc.
Your Comfort Company
or All Your Air Conditioning
& Heating Needs
352-326-3202
Spring Lake County State Licence #
since 1986 CAC1814030


Adult Care


^ Eustis Senior Care
Assisted Uving FualhtyAL 8993
Accepting New Clients for our
brand new bedrooms.
Call Rhea, RN at 352-551-5307
for inquiries and a free tour.


Serving Lake, Sumter
&S. Marion Counties
We Service All
Appliance Brands
Licensed/Insured
Free Service Call
S w/Repair
15+ Years Exp. 24 Hr. Emergency Svc.
We Don't Want To Be The Biggest
Just The Best
Eric Wolf 9 352-630-2202







Complete Automotive Care
Transmissions AC Brakes
Tune Ups Body Work Oil Change
Family Owned 26 Yrs 352-326-2400
1406 Emerson St, Leesburg across from Post Office





352-205-6453
Village Gutters
SSeamless Gutter Lifetime
S Guarantee Free Estimates
Serving the Tri-County Area
1Fully Insured
Quality and Integrity
Goes into Every Job"





RE-TILE<
352-391-5553
Backsplashes Re-Tile Tub & Shower
Walls Grab Bars Floors
Handicap Baths Repairs
Leaky Shower Pan
Ins./Lic. 30 yrs. exp.





BATHTUBS REFINISHED
ON LOCATION
L ~.' 1Renew, on location, your
Porcelain Fiberglass
S* Ceramic Tiles
S Shower Stalls
LAKESIDE TUB & TILE EFINISHING
352) 742-9602



Blinds Svcls.Plc
~Comeut Pfie hcs
uaHniProducts

109 W, Liie Vlow S. lady laIke
Behind MoHm a Bad's Restaurant
wwuJMlmdslodasMLiz hlndsfdess.cmm
32-753.5003


Cabinetry^
Services^^


CleaningSerie

2Stucky's Carpet
Cleaning
Spring Special
2 Rooms & Hall $45
352.365.9889


1*11 [3
Cleaningwt
All-Natural Cleaning Service
( aonts to clean your cobwebs!
Quality Cleaning with
*\ only natural products.
352-348-6576 Liclins
www.bamblsallnaturalcleaning.com


aimones cleaning services
Commercial/Residential
Reliable/References
Lie/Boaded-10 Yr s Exp.
/ Immediate Availibility-
Flexible Hours
1 ~Call: Simone
407-844- 11 83

ESP Services
Doctors Visits Cooking & Laundry
Pet Caring General Errands
Housekeeping
Call For A Free In-Person
Consultation
352-348-6408
CLEANIMWAEP
(Clutter Free Cleaning)
lean, Sort, Pack or Spring Clean
Ref's & Yrs. of Experience
\ 352-742-0014
'*' Reasonable Rates

Amy's Cleaning
Service
personally clean your home"
Weekly Bi-Weekly Monthly
Ref. Available. Serving Lake &
Sumter Counties
352.536.3846





Your PC Repair Specialists
Fast friendly service at a
flat rate affordable price.
SEducation & Repair
I n y0our home or our office.
Call
352-897-1309
CK Custom Computer
& Security Inc.
Main office 352-435-7309
Mobile store 352-254-0104.
We have a program to l
fix your computer for
$10/hr labor plus part&.





QyALITY CONCRETE & BLOCK
Ix10 $500.00 10x40 $1200.00
SdIncludes labor, concrete & deanup
LiFast turnaround, no hassle & local
9 #CRC1326327, Ins. & References
BRIAN DEGAGLIA
352-267-5723

l Concrete For Less
S8010 Slab $450
No 1" 10x40 Slabh $1325
Includes Concrete & Labor
* -Blocking/ ReUJLicJlns.
I i Phillip 352-504-8372


We ELIMINATE all trip
hazards due to UNEVEN and
or RAISED concrete.
Commercial/Residential
Concrete Grinding is 1/2
the cost of replacement.
Entry ways Ramps Sidewalks
Driveways Puddling Water, etc.
Insured
(8771454-0113 (toll freely
AlnnneretRnrindinn nnm


METAL TILE SHINGLE ROOFING
New Construction or Re-Roofing
B 308 Oak Street
Lady Lake, FL 32159
352-430-2773
www.sackrooflng.com
Serving the T County Area For 26 Years




1W Aw u eLic.0C1252465I
%%.DOOR & LOCK SERVICE
We Repair, Replace and Install
Emergency Services Available!
(352) 314-3169


352-978-7015
SPremierPowerlnc.com
Licensed, Bonded, Insured
Master ER #13014129

0


SDaniel Byars
Rescreens
Pagl. Peel Enclosures a
All ulminum Repairs
FREE ESTIMATES
352.408.2142


^ReS~ceens, If .
S1AII-Resreens, Screnam Rooeam a
Peeool Enclosures Window Rescreens
ainl Shim. Gutlters AlminEum Repair
407-413-6130


Dench Flooring & Tile
le, Laminate & Hardwood
Floors Installed
Bathroom Remodeling.
I E10% Off
Installation w/ad
EST. 352-552-2979


~ 7 Triple Crown
S Tile & Wood
Installation & Repairs
Owner does all work. m
SFree Est. Lie/Ins
3524274825


Carpet & Laminate
Sales & Service
For Every Budget & Lifestyle
,,o Repairs & Installation




e7- sruiTQnSWgfi- -mi
AUM aks & Mudel
mBroken Soring Replacesen
1O% Off w/llis ad
352-347-6411


F ^ SB tiCBC01252465
"*. GARAGE DOORS
Complete Service & Installation
Lake County's Largest Provider!
We Sell & Program Remotes!
13521 748-4575


Repairs & I
6a~rageDoor Repaceents
I oatvlO wned


I a Im Aly Work I
Gate All Work


r W dIafJIWU I



*-- Affordable Home
j Repair, LLC
Mobile Home Repair Apt. Clean Outs
& Repair Decks & Ramps
Soffits/Siding Doors/Windows
Painting Tile Work* Lic/Ins
Call Pat 352-551-6073


Dave Mill's Ha m n & Painting
Door & Window Installion
y Carpentry,
Home Improvement,
P Drywall & More! Just Ask!
t Professional Service
L ic./lns. 352-259-5357


I yj
-:-:-:-Home Repair :-:-:-:
* Pressure Washing o Painting
* Flooring Carpet Clean Outs
* Clean Ups e Hauling e Licensed
352-787-7056


S John Philibert, Inc
We do Everything from Ceilings to
Floors. Window and Doors,
Pantries, Cabinets and more.
Your pesky Leaks gone, Your Soffits
we Fix, and Houses We'll Paint From
inside and out, we'll make It great Lic/Ins
JPHandy.com(352) 308-0694



Mike Shoffstall '
rCall 352 552 1875
JUNGLE HUig
-REPAIRS
IRepair everything. Replace anything.


Trusted, Quality Crqftismanship for 30+ years
SKitchens Bathrooms Windows
Vinyl Siding Decks Painting/Staining







a on
Mike Lalonde 352-409-8311
1 mike@ image4me.com


















BOYDS
You call it, We haul it!
I 352
460-7186





METAL TILE SHINGLE ROOFING
New Construction or Re-Roofing
B 308 Oak Street
Lady Lake, FL 32159
352-430-2773
www.sackroofing.com
Serving the Tri County Area For 26 Years




Local Agent
Long Term Care Ins.
Medicare Supplements
Critical Care Ins.
Cancer Ins.
Call Bill Bell
352.589-0454 or 352.551.3504

Ask Me About
Medicare Insurance
Robert Lanige
352-742-2425
lange.rob.ins@gmail.com




Irrigation Tune-Up

($35- Check & Adjust
= k Entire System.
35 Provide Written Est.
STo Fix Problems!
Lower Your Monthly Cost
352-409-3163

Sprinler
Repairs
Timers, Valves, Heads,
Leaks, etc.
C352) 787-9001
That's all we do since 1979
l Native, 4th Generation *Ws



ClarngServce
IC.C. Bobcat & Tree SVc. Inc.
to Land Clearing/Excavating
(1 Fill Dirt/Clay
[--& auling/Debris Removal
S Stump Grinding
Demolition/Grading/ Driveways
Owner Operator
352-455-7608

/ CHRIS CANES LDIISCAPE
""""/' cetine'lsinuSuI
Lawn Maihteunace, Hardscape, Patios
Retainlig Walls, MoUa.. Sodding
Leesbim 536-3708
20 mm. JI 15% -ff


_____ Premier Scapes
B I & Services Inc.
Land Clearing Bush Hogging
Debris Removal
Hauling Free Estimates
352-308-5508





ivLandscaping
J Trimming, Mulching.
_ Sod, Tree Trimming,
avers & Much Morel


Armando Santamario
352-587-1323

Vidal Landeape a: Designs
I "taSod, Mulching, Rock Walls
I Removal & Installation,
Trimming and Much More
Free Estimates Lic. & Ins.
David Vidal, Owner
352-396-8499 or 352-396-8459


is l, -7:3



ATown SinTLenLaFce
' Landspn. w Tonnm I~a Fuesse Euddle
EEESTIMATES UCJINS. i
IWO Taks A Blite Out U hu cIirdn
1352-32-87121352-409-3354I
~LAWN

Ferlfllze- Weedis- Insects
-Lawn Maintenance
352-357-5905
SPest Exterminator


Tree Service At
Reasonable Rates
I can climb the highest trees,
and I can mow the biggest
lawns, but please don't ask me
Sto leap tall buildings
LFair Pricing. Trim Trees.
Cut Lawns & Clean Ups
(ai Tony for estimate 352-759P080S

Don't Stress Call The Best!
Dependable Commercial
Lawn Services
Lic/Ins. Designer
Landscaping, Trimming,
Shrubs. We do it all
Rick 352-427-8919

Howards Lawn
Service
esdenutal/Commerclal
Uc/lIs
(3521
800-9985


Ia. Mote.J
w accuti mew Commercial &
esdealal taers. Mowlng.
Landscaping, Irdaetle and mere.
Reasenal ep le, Exdacul
Oice 352-552-4556 Cell 352-702-6460
[ All Lawn
A(, andaTree
~Care
I^z. B <0 Service
lNatural Land
learning (Goats)
BEST PRICES" Free Est
352-460-7186



Services
Center
*FIllM* 352-602-1735
At Venetian Gardens
Marina on the
Harris Chain of Lakes.
No Trailer. No Problem.
Boat Repairs & Svc. on water





Bill's Moving
Fla. Mover Reg. No: 2095
Owner On Every Job
Fair Rates & 27+ Yrs. Exp.
352-669-4456
Toll Free 888-444-3559

H nToms Movers
SServing Lake,
' ^ Marion & Sumter
Load/Unload Your Truck or Mine
Pack/Unpack Cleaning &
Painting Svc Avail. Free Estimates
352-409-3114 tomsmoversorg

Little John's Movers &
Storage 352-8124889
Serving Lake, Marion,
& Sumter Counties
1-15 items same day delivery
Local & Long distance moves
SLoading & unloading pods, rental
trucks, & storage units.
We have trucks going up &
down 195 & 175
"Less Than a POD" "Door to Door"
You're Coming ....Your Neighbor is Going!
Jump on Board and $ave
SERVING ALL 50 STATES
One item to a full house!!!
We will get off the interstate for you!
ljim9575@yahoo.com
US DOT #2406621




Ouai~tyAssurance Painting, Inc.
I "f you want quality, you want us!'
1 iMerlis-E-emruw ails
SNewConstiructlen
icenmsed/insured
STimm Grubbs
352-483-6915
wwwqualityassurancepaintinginc.com

C O-ED
PROFrSSIONAL
PAINTING, INC.
commercial Fn ESTIMATES
& Residential (352) 267-6430
WRI NK X cTiOR and IN&Ourd
NTROR/EXTERIOR PAINTING & OTHER SVCS0


M. Luci Carpentry
Lic./Ilns. Res./Comm.
Repairs & Renovations
Dr all, Trim & Rotted Wood
38-Call Mick
386-523-5015


I - - - - - -- -- - - - I


I


I


I


I




Saturday. September 28. 2013


DAILY COMMERCIAL


S Intericor aEuserur
Rtool Coating
Sealants
Concrete Coatings
PressuSe Cleanisg
lica Ins.- Free Estimates
352-728-4561
(352) 348-6923
Tim Mundy Painting
& Pressure Cleanng Services, Inc.
"mere Iyis So AcdenTM
\^L icensedl & hInsred
John Philibert, Inc
For All Your Interior/Exterior
Painting Needs.
We Also Offer
Driveways Patios
And Faux Finishes Lic/Ins
Call John @ (352) 308-0694
JPHandy.com
New England Painter
Semii-Retired
.. 30 Years Exp
Interior, Exterior, Pressure
Washing No Job Too Small
Bob Kelley Painting
S 352-702-7739
Brightman Home Improvement
Wallpaper, Drywall
Interior Painting, Trim
JH REE ESTIMATES
L ImHl Insured
IM32-598-3169
CLAUDE WILD PAINTING
High Quality @ Reasonable Prices
Int. & Ext. Free Est. Lie/Ins
Pressure Cleaning Ref. & 35 yrs. exp.
Sin Lake County
cwildpainting@gmail.com


/ INDOOR PEST
CONTROL
As low as $20 per me.
352-357-5905
A Pest Exterminator


m Since 1969
LX1 Specializing in
Vandas.
"$ T> Call for hours
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AN Plumbing Repals Comm/Res
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DisposaL Water Heater, Gas Piping.
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Complete Pool Services
Motor & Pump Repair
Pool & Patio Remodeling
Servicing Commercial & Residential
Properties Since 1969
Licensed/Insured Free Estimates
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sexual assault victims 24/7/365.
On-Call Rape Advocacy
Counseling, Legal Assistance
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k 5o*# Pry
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tMetal, and Rubber Residential/Commercial
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B 308 Oak Street
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Serving all Lake &
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Office (407) 947-2223
Fax (407) 347-3472
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9-289


Teen must show her parents

she's mature enough to date


DEAR ABBY: I'm a 14-year-old
girl who's having a disagree-
ment with my parents about
dating. There's this guy, "Con-
nor," who likes me, and I'm
very comfortable with him.
His older sister and I are good
friends.
The trouble is, my parents
have strict rules against dating
and I think it's unfair. I think
I'm mature enough to date,
and I know right from wrong.
My friends say I'm very mature
for my age, and they approve
of Connor because he's friend-
ly and has an outgoing per-
sonality. I have tried talking to
my parents about this, but I al-
ways end up in tears.
Can you tell me how I can
convince them to give this guy
a chance? GROWN UP AT 14,
PRINCE GEORGE, CANADA
DEAR GROWN UP: A sure way to
show your parents you're ma-
ture enough to date would be
to show them you're a respon-
sible person. Do they know
when they ask you a question
that they'll get an honest an-
swer with no evasion? Have
you shown them that you re-
spect their curfews? Do you
do the chores that are expect-
ed of you without having to
be reminded? Is the same true
about your homework?
If the answer to these ques-
tions is yes, then do they
KNOW Connor? Do they know
his parents? If they do, they
might feel more comfortable
about your seeing him, IF it's
in a group rather than one-on-
one.
DEARABBY: I'm 13 years old
and I recently enrolled in a
new school. I have met two
boys, "Jake" and "Cory," and I
have been crushing on both of
them.
I really like Jake for every-
thing, but I'm not sure he likes
me back. I like Cory for his
looks and popularity, and I'm
positive he likes me because
he said so. Should I ask Jake to
go with me first, and if he says
no, rebound to Cory? CON-
FUSED IN RAYMOND, MISS.


Dear
:. Abby
JEANNE
PHILLIPS
DEAR CONFUSED: The school
year has just started and it's a
little early to be asking some-
one to "go" with you. If you
take your time say, wait a
month Jake may find the
courage to tell you he likes
you, too. If he doesn't, tell Cory
you're interested in him and
see if he still feels the same
way about you. (The odds are
50/50.) And who knows? In an-
other month, there might be a
third guy.
DEAR ABBY: My brother thinks
I eat too slow, and I think he
eats too fast. He claims it's
rude to eat slow and make
others wait for you. I say eat-
ing slowly is healthy, and it's
better than wolfing down your
food to keep up with the peo-
ple you're with. Who's right? -
AT MY OWN PACE IN EDDINGTON,
MAINE
DEAR AT YOUR OWN PACE: You're
both right. If you eat so slow-
ly that the rest of the people at
your table must wait for you
to finish, ask them to proceed
with their dessert and coffee
so they won't have to sit there
and watch you masticate.
And wolfing down one's food
causes some people to over-
eat, which is why weight-loss
specialists advise against it.
DEAR ABBY: What do new fa-
thers hand out today instead
of cigars? NONSMOKER IN SA-
VANNAH
DEAR NONSMOKER: Because so
much more is now understood
about the dangers of tobacco,
many new fathers today hand
out small gift bags of candy in-
stead blue for a baby boy or
pink for a daughter.
Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren,
also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was
founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips.
Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or
PO. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.


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Accessible 1352-259-3800 1 MMon-Sat 10-6

The Original



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HELD AT: Al's Landing
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352-742-1113 (For VIP Reservations only)
ALL PROCEEDS TO BENEFIT: "THE HAVEN"
An Abuse Shelter For Women & Children
NOVEMBER 7, 2013 7PM 10PM
Help us as we support awareness against DOMESTIC VIOLENCE
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Live 70's band Costume Contest Prizes Silent Auction
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2J'

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DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, September 28, 2013


I'IGGEQ




Saturday, September 28, 2013


S udCoku ****** p. 4puz.com

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YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION How to play: Fill in the blank
squares with the numbers 1 through
3 1 8 9 2 6 5 4 7 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical
4 2 6 5 8 7 1 9 3 column and nine-square
sub-grid contains no repeated num-
759413862 bers.
963 142758 Puzzles range in difficulty from one
8 4 2 3 7 5 9 1 6 to six stars.
1 7 5 6 9 8 3 2 4 The solution to today's puzzle will
2 3 4 8 5 9 6 7 1 be in tomorrow's paper.
691734285
587261439

AXYDLBAAXR
is LONGFELLOW
One letter stands for another. In this sample, A is used
for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters,
apostrophes, the length and formation of the words
are all hints. Each day the code letters are different.


9-28


CRYPTOQUOTE


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RKQ RSTY LSODG

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ZKDSG VEJNK


HFUG,


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UJE CFRTGHU

QUHFMYFQD

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MCKEHGT OKEBFQ
Yesterday's Cryptoquote: AN EXPERT IS A
PERSON WHO HAS MADE ALL THE MISTAKES
THAT CAN BE MADE IN A VERY NARROW FIELD.
NIELS BOHR


WORD s)) R) D)M)M)D)O)EI
BY JUDD HAMBRICK 2013 UFS/Dist. by Universal Uclickfor UFS
0000000 1 DOWN
..... 00



3rd Letter 2" DOWN
..... 000=+ 7 PTS


3m DOWN
0000000 3rd Down
+ 40 PIS


0000000 4hDW



FOUR PLAY
TIME LIMIT: 20 MIN AVERAGE GAME 65-75 PTS TOTAL
Directions: Make a 2- to 7-letter word from the letters on each .idiii, Add points
to each word or letter using scoring directions. Seven-letter words get a 60-point (
bonus. All words can be found in Webster's New World College Dictionary.
9-28-13 JUDD'S SOLUTION TOMORROW
WORD SCRIMMAE" SOLUTION BY JUDD HAMBRICK
l I 2013 UFS / Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS
(T () (Y)(S (A_ 1 L 1St DOWN = 129
". .. ..' . '.. .. .. .. .. .. .. .............................................2 n D W N. ................... 5 3 .
(R2 A( 03(k 2VA( 2 LJ2 2nd DOWN 53
". .. .. . '.. .. '.. .. '.. .. '.. .. '... ....................................3 r D W N :................... 9 0 .
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(S 2) (C6) E Q) ( 6) P6 4th DOWN = 135
AVERAGE GAME 260-270 PTS JUDD'STOTAL = 407
9-27-13


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Inside:

Classifieds

D2-D8


Cruising'
352-365-8208 I features@dailycommercial.com


Dl
DAILY COMMERCIAL
Saturday, September 28, 2013



www.dailycommercial.corn


Long, strange trip ending for VW's hippie van


STAN LEHMAN
Associated Press
SAO PAULO It carried
hippies through the 1960s,
hauled surfers in search of
killer waves during endless
summers and serves as a
workhorse across the devel-
oping world, but the long,
strange trip of the Volkswa-
gen van is ending.
Brazil is the last place in
the world still producing the
iconic vehicle, or "bus" as
it's known by aficionados,
but VW says production will
end Dec. 31. Safety regula-
tions mandate that every ve-
hicle in Brazil must have air
bags and anti-lock braking
systems starting in 2014, and
the company says it cannot
change production to meet
the law.
Although output will halt in
Brazil, there should be plen-
ty of VW vans rolling along
for decades if only because
there are so many, and they
are so durable. VW produced
more than 10 million Volk-
swagen Transporter vans
globally since the model was
introduced 63 years ago in
Germany, though not all re-
semble the classic hippie
machine. More than 1.5 mil-
lion have been produced in
Brazil since 1957.
The VW van is so deep-
ly embedded in popular cul-
ture, it will likely live on even
longer in the imagination.
"The van represents free-
dom," said Damon Ristau,
the Missoula, Montana, di-
rector of the documenta-
ry "The Bus," which follows
van fanatics and their affec-
tion for the machine. "It has
a magic and charm lacking in
other vehicles. It's about the
open road, about bringing
smiles to peoples' faces when
they see an old VW van roll-
ing along."
Perhaps nothingwith a mo-
tor has driven itself deeper
into American and Europe-
an pop culture than
the VW, known
for its dtrabil- h.
ity but also A
its teiideii-
cy to break /
down. \ a n
lovers sa\
its fail-


AP PHOTO


Enio Guarnieri wipes the VW emblem o
ures only reinforce its charm:
Because its engine is so sim-
ple, it's easy to fix, imparting
a deeper sense of ownership.
The van made an appear-
ance on Bob Dylan and Beach
Boys record album covers,
among many, though in mu-
sic circles its most closely
linked to the Grateful Dead
and the legion of touring fans
that followed the rock group
across the U.S., the machines
serving as rolling homes.
Steve Jobs is said to have sold
his van in the 1970s to buy
a circuit board as he built a
computer that helped launch
Apple. The vehicle is linked
to the California surf scene,
its cavernous interior perfect
for hauling boards.
But in poorer regions like
Latin American and Africa,
the vehicle doesn't carry the
same romantic appeal. It def-
initely doesn't hold the cool
mystique in Sao Paulo that it
does in San Francisco.
It's used in Brazil by the
postal service to haul mail,
by the army to transport sol-
diers, and by morticians to


f his 1972 Volkswagen van, in Sao Paulo, Brazil.

The van represents freedom. It has a magic and
charm lacking in other vehicles. It's about the
open road, about bringing smiles to peoples' faces
when they see an old VW van rolling along.
Damon Ristau,
director of the documentary 'The Bus'


carry corpses. It serves as a
school bus for kids, oper-
ates as a group taxi, and de-
livers construction materi-
als to work sites. Brazilians
convert their vans into roll-
ing food carts, setting up on
street corners for working-
class lunchtime crowds.
In Brazil it's known as the
"Kombi," an abbreviation for
the German "Kombinations-
fahrzeug" that loosely trans-
lates as "cargo-passenger van."
One recent drizzly morning
in Sao Paulo, Jorge Hanashiro
took a break inside his light
green 1974 Kombi while his
wife, Anna, served deep fried
meat and vegetable pastry
pies to customers at an open-
air market.
"There may be safer and
more modern cars around,


but for me the Kombi is the
best vehicle to transport my
stall and products to the six
open air markets I visit each
week," the 77-year-old Ha-
nashiro said. "It is economical,
rugged and easy to repair."
The vehicle has found its
way into the hearts of Brazil-
ians like Enio Guarnieri, 54,
who stood grinning next to
the blue-and-white 1972 van
he keeps in his cluttered ga-
rage in a working-class Sao
Paulo neighborhood.
Guarnieri bought the vehi-
cle a year ago to stoke child-
hood memories. When he
was 10, his father taught him
to drive a van.
"Driving a Kombi with your
face up against the wind-
shield is a thrilling adven-
ture," he said. "There is no
other van like it. There is no


other van that is so easy and
inexpensive to maintain.
Anyone with a minimum
amount of knowledge about
engines and a few tools can
fix a Kombi."
A VW plant in Mexico
stopped producing the clas-
sic version of the van in
1995, though it continued to
make its engines for anoth-
er six years. That left a facto-
ry on Sao Paulo's outskirts as
its last lifeline. Production in
Germany was halted in 1979
because the van no longer
met European safety require-
ments.
Sao Paulo advertising exec-
utive Marcello Serpa says the
van's spirit will live on after
its demise.
He has a 2007 version
meant to have a 1960s Amer-
ican hippie feel. He painted it
in bright green, yellow, blue
and red colors with cartoon-
like drawings of his wife,
daughters and himself, surf-
board in hand.
Serpa said the bus evokes
"a spirit of playfulness and
happiness," causing peo-
ple to pause and smile when
he drives it down Sao Paulo's
chaotic streets.
The Koiubi is parr of Bra-
zil's cultural ai(d eiotioiial
L landscape." lie said, and
that explains lie stro)iig
y\ feelings of affection
|^\,. most people have
IX for it"


AP PHOTO


Advertising executive Marcelo Serpa drives his Volkswagen van, or Kombi, emblazoned with a "rolling mural," that he painted, through the streets of Sao Paulo, Brazil.




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DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, September 28, 2013


IW



PROFESSIONAL

SERVICE

DIRECTORY

BUY 2 SPOTS


AT $45 EACH

AND GET THE 3RD

HALF OFF



ATTENTION

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Lake: 352-314-3278 or Sumter: 352-748-1955 Monday Friday 8am 5pm

I' L I i Ii ** ^A1 i i N*l [1.11 II WI II* 111 I]u ,i Tr 'T7;T 7"mmti'm~1 fBl


Classified Index


Legal Notices ..

Announcements

At Your Service.

Financial ......

Employment ...

Pets/Animals ..


. .. .. .003

.............100

.............200

S. .. .. .300

. . .. . .400

. . .. .500


Merchandise Mart ...

Real Estate/For RENT

Real Estate/For SALE

Manufactured Homes

Recreation .........

Transportation ......


.... .600

.... 800

.... 900

.. .1000

..1100

.. .1200


2
Legal Notices



003 Legal Notices

Notice of Public Sale
Notice is hereby given that on October 17,
2013, at 2:00 p.m. or thereafter, Leesburg
Self Storage, LLC, whose facility is located at
1435 Center Street, Leesburg, Florida,
34748, (352) 365 0199, will sell at a public
sale by competitive bidding, at the aforemen
tioned address, the personal property hereto
fore stored with Leesburg Self Storage, LLC
by:
Corvette Fernandez-Unit#211
Household goods.
Sean Burke Unit#903
Clothing, personal items, refrigerator.
Katrina Wellmaker Unit#616
Household goods.
Olga Tain- Unit#911
Household goods.
Ad No.00410826
September 28 & October 5, 2013

PUBLIC NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given to: Registered Owner
Daniel Cuellar 14527 SW 145th Ln. Miami,
Fl 33172 and lien holder and all other inter
ested parties
That on October 8, 2013 a public sale under
statute 713.78 will be conducted at Lynch
Recyclers, Inc. 1616 W. C. 48, Bushnell, FL
33513of a
Vin# JT3VN39W3R0161511
For: 1994 TOYOTA
Recovery of Towing and Storage accrued.
Seller reserves the right to refuse any bid
less than the amount representing such tow
ing, storage, publication and any other costs
addendum to the conduct of sale. Seller re
serves the right to bid.
Signed: /s/Howard L. Grice, President
Ad No.:00410895
SEPTEMBER 28, 2013

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 5TH JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CML DIVISION:
Case No.:
13 CA 995
JPMORGAN CHASE BANK NA
Plaintiff,
vs.
KAROL GAJDA; SUNRISE LAKES COMMU
NITY ASSOCIATION, INC.; SUNRISE PLAZA
OWNERS ASSOCIATION, INC.; UNKNOWN
TENANT IN POSSESSION OF THE SUBJECT
PROPERTY,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to Final
Judgment of Foreclosure dated the 12 day of
SEPTEMBER, 2013, and entered in Case No.
12 CA 995, of the Circuit Court of the 5TH
Judicial Circuit in and for Lake County, Flor
ida, wherein JPMORGAN CHASE BANK, NA is
the Plaintiff and KAROL GAJDA, SUNRISE
LAKES COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION, INC.,
SUNRISE PLAZA OWNERS ASSOCIATION,
INC. and UNKNOWN TENANT IN POSSES
SION OF THE SUBJECT PROPERTY are de
fendants. The Clerk of this Court shall sell to
the highest and best bidder for cash at the,
THE LOBBY ON THE FIRST FLOOR OF THE
LAKE COUNTY COURTHOUSE AT 550 W.
MAIN STREET, Tavares, Fl 32778 11:00 AM


003 Legal Notices

CITY OF EUSTIS NOTICE OF PROPOSED
RESOLUTION NO. 13-75
Notice is hereby given that Resolution No.
13 75 shall come up before the City Com-
mission during the regular City Commission
Meeting on Thursday, October 3, 2013 at
6:00 p.m., in the City Commission Room,
City Hall, 10 North Grove Street, Eustis, Flor
ida, as follows:
RESOLUTION NO. 13-75
A RESOLUTION BY THE CITY COMMISSION
OF THE CITY OF EUSTIS, LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA, ADOPTING A REVISED NON EX
EMPT AND EXEMPT PAY PLAN FOR FY
13/14.
The public may inspect said resolution in its
entirety during regular business hours at the
office of the City Clerk, City Hall, Eustis, Flor
ida. Interested parties may appear and be
heard with respect to the proposed resolu
tion. If a person decides to appeal any deci
sion made by the board, agency or commis
sion with respect to any matter considered at
such meeting or hearing, he or she will need
a record of the proceedings, and that, for
such purpose, he or she may need to ensure
that a verbatim record of the proceedings is
made, which record includes the testimony
and evidence upon which the appeal is to be
based (Florida Statutes, 286.0105).
Persons with disabilities needing assistance
to participate in any of these proceedings
should contact the office of the City Clerk at
(352) 483 5430, at least 48 hours before the
date of the scheduled meeting.
Mary C. Montez, City Clerk
10 North Grove Street Eustis, FL 32726
Ad No.00411014
September 29, 2013


003 Legal Notices

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
Case #:2011 -CA-003175
DIVISION: 7
Bank of America, National Association
Plaintiff,
vs.
Sandra L. Coyne a/k/a Sandra Coyne; Sun
Trust Bank; Harbor Hills Homeowners' Asso
ciation, Inc.
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Or
der dated August 14, 2013, entered in Civil
Case No. 2011 CA 003175 of the Circuit
Court of the 5th Judicial Circuit in and for
Lake County, Florida, wherein Bank of Amer
ica, National Association, Plaintiff and Sandra
L. Coyne a/k/a Sandra Coyne are
defendantss, I Clerk of Court, Neil Kelly, will
sell to the highest and best bidder for cash,
ON THE 1ST FLOOR OF LAKE COUNTY
COURTHOUSE 550 W. MAIN STREET, TA
VARES, FL, AT THE INFORMATION DESK AT
11:00 A.M., on November 19, 2013, the fol
lowing described property as set forth in said
Final Judgment, to wit:
LOT 24, BLOCK C, HARBOR HILLS PHASE 5,
ACCORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF, RE
CORDED IN PLAT BOOK 56, PAGES 66 71,
OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN THE
SURPLUS FROM THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER
THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS OF THE
DATE OF THE LIS PENDENS MUST FILE A
CLAIM WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE.
NOTICE TO PERSONS WITH DISABILITIES
If you are a person with a disability who
needs any accommodation in order to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at
no cost to you, to the provision of certain as-
sistance.
Please contact the ADA Coordinator at the
Office of the Trial Court Administrator, 550
West Main Street, Post Office Box 7800, Ta-
vares, Florida 32778, Telephone (352)
253-1604, within two (2) Working days of
your receipt of this notice. If you are hearing
or voice impaired, call
1-800-955-8771.
Dated: August 19, 2013
Neil Kelly
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT Lake County,
Florida
/s/D. MATTSON
DEPUTY CLERK OF COURT
ATTORNEY FOR PLAINTIFF:
SHAPIRO, FISHMAN,
GACHE', LLP
2424 North Federal Highway, Suite 360
Boca Raton, Florida 33431
(561) 998 6700
(561) 998 6707
11 216192 FC01 CWF
Ad No. 409880
September 21 & 28 2013


Daily Commercial


"Your First Choice"

In-Print & On-Line


003 Legal Notices

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 5TH JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA GENERAL
JURISDICTION DIVISION
CASE NO. 2012 -CA -000440
GMAC MORTGAGE, LLC,
PLAINTIFF,
VS.
CAROL J. GILROY, ETAL.,
DEFENDANTS)
NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Final
Judgment of Foreclosure dated September
12, 2013 and entered in Case No.
2012 CA 000440 in the Circuit Court of the
5th Judicial Circuit in and for Lake County,
Florida wherein GMAC MORTGAGE, LLC was
the Plaintiff and CAROL J. GILROY, ET AL.,
the Defendant(s). I will sell to the highest and
best bidder for cash, beginning at 11:00 a.m.
at the First floor of the Lake County Court
house, 550 W. Main St., Tavares, FL 32778
on the 19 day of November, 2013, the fol
lowing described property as set forth in said
Final Judgment:
LOT 4 IN BLOCK "B" IN BEVERLY SHORES, A
SUBDIVISION IN THE CITY OF LEESBURG,
FLORIDA, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 12,
PAGE 97, PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE
COUNTY, FLORIDA. TAX ID:
141924030000B00400
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN THE
SURPLUS OF THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER
THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER, AS OF THE
DATE OF THE LIS PENDENS, MUST FILE A
CLAIM WITH SIXTY (60) DAYS AFTER THE
SALE.
DATED: September 16, 2013.
NEIL KELLY
Clerk, Circuit Court
/s/S. Holewinski
Deputy Clerk
11-13127 CTT
If you are a person with a disability who
needs any accommodation in order to partici-
pate in this proceeding, you are entitled, at
no cost to you, to the provision of certain as-
sistance, Please contact Nicole Berg, the
ADA Coordinator at the Office of the Trial
Court Administrator, Lake County Court-
house, P.O. Box 7800/550 W. Main Street,
Tavares, Florida 32778, Telephone
(352)253-1604, at least 7 days before your
scheduled court appearance, or immediately
upon receiving notification if the time before
the scheduled appearance is less than 7
days; if you are hearing or voice impaired,
call 711.
Ad NO: 409882
September 21 & 28, 2013

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
Case No.
35 2012 CA 001139
Division:
BANK OF AMERICA, N.A.
Plaintiff,
v.
CLAUDIA GOMEZ; et. al.,
Defendants.
RE-NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Or
der Rescheduling Foreclosure Sale dated
September 24, 2013, and a Final Summary
Judgment dated September 19, 2013, en
tered in Civil Case No.: 2012 CA 001139,
DIVISION: 10 of the Circuit Court of the Fifth
Judicial Circuit in and for Lake County, Flor
ida, wherein BANK OF AMERICA, N.A., is


003 Legal Notices
Plaintiff, and CESAR L. RODRIGUEZ; CLAUDIA
GOMEZ; UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF CESAR L.
RODRIGUEZ; UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF CLAU
DIA GOMEZ; UNKNOWN TENANT #1; UN
KNOWN TENANT #2; ALL OTHER UNKNOWN
PARTIES CLAIMING INTERESTS BY,
THROUGH, UNDER, AND AGAINST A NAMED
DEFENDANTS) WHO ARE NOT KNOWN TO
BE DEAD OR ALIVE, WHETHER SAME UN
KNOWN PARTIES MAY CLAIM AN INTEREST
AS SPOUSES, HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES,
OR OTHER CLAIMANTS, are defendant
NEIL KELLY, the Clerk of Court shall sell to
the highest bidder for cash at 11:00 a.m., at
the first floor near the information desk, Lake
County Courthouse, 550 West Main Street,
Tavares, FL 32778 on the day of October 30,
2013, the following described real property
as set forth in said Final Summary Judgment,
to wit:
LOT 11, MAXWELL PARK SUBDIVISION, AC-
CORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF AS RE-
CORDED IN PLAT BOOK 33, PAGE 14, OF
THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
This property is located at the Street address
of:
2040 MCKINNON STREET, MASCOTTE, FL
34753
If you are person claiming a right to funds re
maining after the sale, you must file a claim
with the clerk no later than 60 days after the
sale. If you fail to file a claim you will not be
entitled to any remaining funds. After 60
days, only the owner of record as of the date
of the Lis Pendens may claim the surplus.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of the court
on September 25, 2013.
NEIL KELLY
CLERK OF THE COURT
/s/D.NEAL
By: Deputy Clerk
Attorney for Plaintiff:
Elizabeth R. Wellborn, P.A.
350 Jim Moran Blvd.
Suite 100
Deerfield Beach, FL 33442
Telephone: (954) 354 3544
Facsimile: (954) 354 3545
IN ACCORDANCE WITH THE AMERICAN'S
WITH DISABILITIES ACT, If you are a person
with a disability who needs any accommoda-
tion in order to participate in this proceeding,
you are entitled, at no cost to you, to the pro-
vision of certain assistance. Please contact
the ADA Coordinator for the Courts below at
least 7 working days before your scheduled
court appearance, or immediately upon re-
ceiving your notification if the time before the
scheduled appearance is less than 7 days; if
you are hearing or voice impaired, call 711.
Lake County, Laurie Crews, 352-253-0900
FILE# 8377-30220
Ad No. 00411083
September 28 & October 5, 2013

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
Case No.: 2013 CA 002537
JAMES L. HOMICH and
KERRY K. MULLEN,
Plaintiffs,
vs.
RUSSELL H. TRUE, deceased;
his spouse, heirs, devisees, grantees, judg
ment creditors, and all other parties claiming
by, through, under, or against him; the un
known spouse, heirs, devisees, grantees,
and judgment creditors of defendants, de
ceased, and all other parties claiming by,
through, under, or against defendants;
all unknown natural persons if alive, and if
dead or not known to be dead or alive, their
several and respective unknown spouses,
heirs, devisees, grantees, and judgment
creditors, or other parties claiming by,
through, or under those unknown natural


003 Legal Notices
persons; and
all claimants, persons or parties, natural or
corporate, or whose exact legal status is un
known, claiming under any of the above
named or described defendants or parties or
claiming to have any right, title, or interest in
the subject property
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: RUSSELL H. TRUE, deceased; his
spouse, heirs, devisees, grantees, judgment
creditors, and all other parties claiming by,
through, under, or against him; the unknown
spouse, heirs, devisees, grantees, and judg
ment creditors of defendants, deceased, and
all other parties claiming by, through, under,
or against defendants; all unknown natural
persons if alive, and if dead or not known to
be dead or alive, their several and respective
unknown spouses, heirs, devisees, grantees,
and judgment creditors, or other parties
claiming by, through, or under those un
known natural persons; and all claimants,
persons or parties, natural or corporate, or
whose exact legal status is unknown, claim
ing under any of the above named or de
scribed defendants or parties or claiming to
have any right, title, or interest in the subject
property
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action to quiet ti
tie to the following property in Lake County,
Florida:
THAT PORTION OF BLOCK 31 IN GULLER
PLAT IN SECTION 29, TOWNSHIP 19 SOUTH,
RANGE 27 EAST ACCORDING TO THE OFFI-
CIAL FLAT OF MOUNT DORA, RECORDED IN
FLAT BOOK 3, PAGES 37 THROUGH 43,
PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA DESCRIBED AS LYING WEST OF AND
ABUTTING THE EAST 1000 FEET OF SAID
BLOCK 31 AND LYING EAST OF AND ABUT-
TING LANDS DESCRIBED IN OFFICIAL RE-
CORDS BOOK 1745, PAGE 74 OF THE PUB-
LIC RECORDS OF LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA
AND BEING MORE PARTICULARLY DE-
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
COMMENCING AT FOUR (4) INCH SQUARE
CONCRETE MONUMENT WITH NO IDENTIFI-
CATION AT THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF
BLOCK 32 OF AFORESAID GULLER PLAT;
THENCE NORTH 9000'00" WEST ALONG
THE NORTHERLY RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF
FIFTH AVENUE FOR 31986 FEET TO THE
WEST LINE OF THE EAST 1000 FEET OF
AFORESAID BLOCK 31 AND TO THE POINT
OF BEGINNING; THENCE CONTINUE NORTH
9000'00" WEST ALONG SAID NORTHERLY
RIGHT OF WAY UNE FOR 1397 FEET TO A
ONE (1) INCH IRON PIPE WITH NO IDENTIFI-
CATION MARKING THE SOUTHEAST CORNER
OF AFORESAID LANDS DESCRIBED IN OFFI-
CIAL RECORDS BOOK 1745, PAGE 74;
THENCE NORTH 0017'07" EAST ALONG
THE EASTERLY BOUNDARY OF SAID LANDS
FOR 29537 FEET TO A FOUR (4) INCH
SQUARE PYRAMID TOP CONCRETE MONU-
MENT WITH NO IDENTIFICATION MARKING
THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF SAID LANDS
DESCRIBED IN OFFICIAL RECORDS BOOK
1745, PAGE 74;' THENCE SOUTH 892522"
EAST ALONG THE NORTHERLY BOUNDARY
OF AFORESAID BLOCK 31 FOR 1362 FEET
TO THE WEST LINE OF THE EAST 1000 FEET
OF SAID BLOCK 31; THENCE SOUTH
00013'04" WEST ALONG SAID EAST LINE
FOR 29523 FEET TO THE THE POINT OF BE-
GINNING.
CONTAINING 009 ACRES, MORE OR LESS.
has been filed against you and you are re
quired to serve a copy of your written de
fenses, if any, to it on the plaintiff/plaintiffs
attorney, James L. Homich, whose address is
621 E. Fifth Avenue, Mount Dora, Florida
32757, on or before October 21,2013, and
file the original with the clerk of this court ei
their before service on the plaintiff's attorney
or immediately thereafter; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the relief de
handed in the complaint or petition.
DATED on September 6, 2013
NEIL KELLY
As Clerk of the Court
by: /s/S.SUTTON
Deputy Clerk


DEADLINES
For Insertion COPY DATE
Friday Thursday, 5pm
Saturday Friday, 3pm
Sunday Friday, 5:00pm
Monday Friday, 5:00pm
Tues. Thurs. One day prior, 5:00pm
\l ".. hnil l i,.' i ,i ; h ',,',;,',.i l -1 i ,, rr, ni 'l^ P^ '11 i ',j I n
mnl .i "H i i r ril .. ,in
ADJUSTMENTS

first day Df puthlIation I you find an errof cal the classifie
department irnmediatelyat314-3278or 748-1955
The publisher assumes no financial aespfisibfIty fi errors oror


i.7
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jvflthns [fl wih slli
111'711 V^^^^^ 1uyf'CS.^^^
TI- Dailv Cmmnerci^^^^l
Finployment Listing,^^^
I ightililg fast respolis H


'4




Saturday, September 28, 2013


DAILY COMMERCIAL


003 Legal Notices
Ad No.00409366
September 14, 21, 28 & October 5, 2013


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: 2013 -CP -001033
In Re: The Estate of
Margaret Catherine Knight,
Deceased.
Notice to Creditors
The administration of the Estate of Margaret
Catherine Knight, deceased, whose date of
death was January 11, 2012, is pending in
the Circuit Court for Lake County, Florida,
Probate Division, Case Number
2013 CP 001033 the address of which is
550 West Main Street, Tavares, Florida
32778. The names and addresses of the
personal representative and the personal rep
resentative's attorney are set forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and other per
sons who have claims or demands against
decedent's estate, including unmatured, con
tingent or unliquidated claims, on who have
been served a copy of this notice must file
their claims with this Court within the later of
three (3) months after the date of the first
publication of this notice or thirty (30) days
after the date of service of a copy of this no
twice on them.
All other creditors of the decedent and other
persons having claims or demands against
decedent's estate, including unmatured, con
tingent or unliquidated claims, must file their
claims with this Court within three (3) months
after the date of the first publication of this
notice.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
Notwithstanding the time periods set forth
above, any claim filed two (2) years or more
after the decedent's date of death is barred.
The date of the first publication of this Notice
is: September 21, 2013.
Attorney for Personal Representative:
/s/Gregory R. Garner, Esq.
Florida Bar Number
0084197
Email: ggarner@shipleylawfirm.com
SHIPLEY LAW FIRM
20110 U.S. Highway 441
Mount Dora, Florida
32757 6963
Telephone: (352) 383 3397
Facsimile: (352) 383 1364
Co Personal Representative:
/s/BarbaraJ. Woodring
17350 S.E. 260th Avenue
Umatilla, Florida 32784
Sally F. Keller
138 Rocky Springs Trail
Searcy, Arkansas 72143
Cynthia A. Wertman
9900 Hidden Trail Court
Fairfax Station, Virginia 22039
Ad No.:00409450
September 21 & 28, 2013

IN THE CIRCUIT CIVIL COURT OF THE FIFTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY
CIVIL DIVISION
Case No.
35 2011 CA 000350
Division 7
WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A.
Plaintiff,
vs.
UNKNOWN HEIRS, DEVISEES, GRANTEES,
ASSIGNEES, LIENORS, CREDITORS, TRUS
TEES OF DONNA R. JOINER, DECEASED,
JIMMIE JOINER, JR. KNOWN HEIR OF THE
ESTATE OF DONNA R. JOINER, DECEASED,
TRACY KATHLEEN JOINER, KNOWN HEIR OF
THE ESTATE OF DONNA R. JOINER, DE
CEASED AND UNKNOWN TENANTS/OWN
ERS,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
Notice is hereby given, pursuant to Final
Judgment of Foreclosure for Plaintiff entered
in this cause on September 3, 2013, in the
Circuit Court of Lake County, Florida, I will
sell the property situated in Lake County,
Florida described as:
LOT 19 AND 20, BLOCK B-9, EMERY
HEIGHTS, A SUBDIVISION IN THE TOWN OF
HOWEY IN THE HILLS, ACCORDING TO THE
PLAT THEREOF, AS RECORDED IN PLAT
BOOK 12, PAGE 94, OF THE PUBLIC RE
CORDS OF LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
and commonly known as: 112 E. CEDAR
STREET, HOWEY IN THE HILLS, FL 34737;
including the building, appurtenances, and
fixtures located therein, at public sale, to the
highest and best bidder, for cash. Sales are
held in the lobby of the first floor of the Lake
County Courthouse, 550 W. Main St., Ta-
vares, on November 12, 2013 at 11am.
Any persons claiming an interest in the sur
plus from the sale, if any, other than the
property owner as of the date of the lis pen
dens must file a claim within 60 days after
the sale.
Dated this 11 day of September, 2013.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
Neil Kelly
By: /S/D. MATTSON
Deputy Clerk
Yusuf E. Haidermota
(813) 229 0900 x1472
Kass Shuler, P.A.
P.O. Box 800
Tampa, FL 33601 0800
Ad Number: 409637
September 21 & 28, 2013








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003 Legal Notices

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO.
352012CA004363)00000(
NATIONSTAR MORTGAGE, LLC,
Plaintiff,
vs.
MARLENE L MCARTHUR; et al.,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Or
der or Summary Final Judgment of foreclo
sure dated August 15, 2013 and entered in
Case No.
352012CA004363)00000( of the Circuit
Court in and for Lake County, Florida,
wherein NATIONSTAR MORTGAGE, LLC, is
Plaintiff and MARLENE L MCARTHUR; AR
LINGTON RIDGE COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION,
INC.; UNKNOWN TENANT NO. 1; UNKNOWN
TENANT NO. 2; and ALL UNKNOWN PARTIES
CLAIMING INTERESTS BY, THROUGH, UNDER
OR AGAINST A NAMED DEFENDANT TO THIS
ACTION, OR HAVING OR CLAIMING TO HAVE
ANY RIGHT, TITLE OR INTEREST IN THE
PROPERTY HEREIN DESCRIBED, are Defen
dants, I will sell to the highest and best bid
der for cash at the First Floor Information
Desk at the Lake County Courthouse, 550 W.
Main Street, Tavares, Florida, at Lake
County, Florida, at 11:00 a.m. on November
19, 2013, the following described property
as set forth in said Order or Final Judgment,
to wit:
LOT 76, ARLINGTON RIDGE PHASE I-A, AC-
CORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF, PLAT
BOOK 54, PAGES 66-87 INCLUSIVE, PUBUC
RECORDS OF LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN THE
SURPLUS FROM THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER
THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS OF THE
DATE OF THE LIS PENDENS MUST FILE A
CLAIM WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER THE SALE.
In accordance with the Americans with Dis
abilities Act of 1990, persons needing special
accommodation to participate in this pro
feeding should contact the Clerk of the Court
not later than five business days prior to the
proceeding at the Lake County Judicial Cen-
ter, Telephone
352 253 1604 or
1 800 955 8770 via Florida Relay Service.
DATED at Tavares, Florida, on August 19,
2013.
NEIL KELLY
As Clerk, Circuit Court
By: /s/D. MATTSON
As Deputy Clerk
SHD Legal Group P.A.
Attorneys for Plaintiff
PO BOX 11438
Fort Lauderdale, FL
33339- 1438
Telephone: (954) 564 0071
1463 128975
AD NO.: 00409922
September 21 & 28, 2013

100
Announcement

104 Special
Notices
NOTICE TO
ADVERTISERS
PLEASE CHECK YOUR AD FOR ER-
RORS THE FIRST DAY IT APPEARS
SINCE THE DAILY COMMERCIAL WILL
NOT BE RESPONSIBLE FOR INCOR-
RECT ADS AFTER THE FIRST DAY OF
PUBLICATION. IF YOU FIND AN ERROR
CALL THE CLASSIFIED DEPARTMENT
IMMEDIATELY AT 314-3278 OR
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THE PUBLISHER ASSUMES NO FINAN-
CIAL RESPONSIBILITY FOR ERRORS
OR FOR COMMISSION OF COPY. LI-
ABILITY SHALL NOT EXCEED THE
COST OF THE PORTION OF SPACE
OCCUPIED BY SUCH ERROR.
CANCELLATIONS
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106 Personals
LOOKING FOR Jenny L. Searcy. Car ti-
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124 Professional
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Lic/Ins 352-409-4059


268 Moving

Two Brothers Moving



1 Room or a Full House
FL. Reg. #1M1539
Russell & Todd Franks
Lic. & Ins.
352-793-8960

275 Plumbing

SINCE
1987
KILEY &
SSONS, INC.
A Full service
Plumbing Company.
Lake 787-1904
Sumter 748-9500
CentralFloridaPlumber.com
VISIT OUR ONSITE
SHOWROOM.
24 Hr. Emergency
Service
Lic#CFC1426882 J

281 Roofing

#1 IN ROOFING

VILLAGES ROOFING & CONSTRUC-
TION INC.
352-314-3625
Leak Repairs
*Shingles/Flat Roof *Lifetime Metal
Roofs
Free Roof Estimates
Lic. #CCC1329936




McHALE ROOFING INC.
Re-Roofs and Repairs
Tile, Metal, Shingles
Flat Roofs &
Mobile Homes
Excel. Ref's Avail.
Licensed & Insured
CCC1328197
Call: 352-255-2758

288 Tree
Service




*Land Clearing
*Tree Removal
*Trimming & Shaping
*Hauling & Stump
*Grinding & Free Est.
**SPECIALS**
352-267-5720


288 Tree
Service


Stump Grinding, oTree Trimming &
Removal *Box Blading, *Bush Hog-
ging & Grading
Lic & Insured
Call 352-504-1597
or 352-315-9010




300
Financial


301 Business
Opportunities
RESTAURANT
150 SEATS WITH
FULL LIQUOR
North Lake County,
Serious buyers only.
Call 352-250-7813




400
Employment


401 Management





STORE MANAGER
for Pike's Electric Lighting & Fans,
Inc. Applicants must have managerial
experience as well lighting & sales ex-
perience; design and construction
knowledge a plus but not required.
We offer excellent health benefits,
401(k), and PTO. Company is an
Equal Employment Opportunity Em-
ployer and Drug-Free Workplace, MVR
& Background checks.
Fax resume to:
(352)399-2965

405 Professional


PHOTOGRAPHER
The Daily Commercial is looking for
a Freelance Photographer with
experience shooting features, spot
news and sports. Ideal job for
someone who wants to build a
portfolio or have their work seen by
a large audience. Must have own
equipment, reliable transportation
(no mileage paid), and a flexible
schedule that could include nights
and weekends.
Send resume to and examples
of work to:
editorialjobs@
dailycommercial.com
Or Daily Commercial
212 East Main Street
Leesburg, FL 34748
Attn: Editorial Jobs
No phone calls please.
EOE



^APPIGTINS/

FREELANCE
WRITER
The Daily Commercial is looking for
a Freelance Writer who is equally
comfortable with feature stories
and spot news. Work will be assigned
on an as-needed basis, but
story suggestions welcomed. Must
have prior newspaper experience,
reliable transportation (no mileage
paid), and a flexible schedule that
could includes nights and weekends.
Send resume to and
examples of work to:
editorialjobs@
dailycommercial.com
Or Daily Commercial
212 East Main Street
Leesburg, FL 34748
Attn: Editorial Jobs
No phone calls please.
EOE
PRESCHOOL TEACHER
ASSISTANT PT
40 hr. training & exp preferred. Must
be dependable, energetic, and
child-friendly.
Apply in person at:
1005 W Main Street
Leesburg between
9:00 5:00.
Call 326-5942
for directions.
TEACHERS F/T
Needed at New
Daycare Center in Eustis, FL.
Must have 45 hr DCF training
352-357-8005


D3


405 Professional


Excellent
Opportunity
FREELANCE
WRITER
The South Lake Press is looking for
a Freelance Writer who is equally
comfortable with feature stories
and spot news. Work will be assigned
in South Lake on an as-needed basis,
but story suggestions welcomed. Must
have prior newspaper experience,
reliable transportation (no mileage
paid), and a flexible schedule that
could includes nights and weekends.
Send resume to and
examples of work to:
editorialjobs@
dailycommercial.com
Or Daily Commercial
212 East Main Street
Leesburg, FL 34748
Attn: Editorial Jobs
No phone calls please.
EOE


































REPORTER
The Daily Commercial ofI
















opening for an experienced
AM daily in sunny Central Florida io
just one hour north of Orlando and
Tampa --with unlimited recreational
opportunities at our doorstep. We are
looking for an aggressive reporter
with a strong work ethic and a















passion for local news.
Responsibilities include government















and community coverage, in depth
stories and personality profiles.
The ideal candidate will be able to











write tight, compelling, focused
articles; and turn around stories
quickly. Strong research and
investigative skills, and the ability
stories about complex issues are
a must. This is not an entry-level
position. We offer paid time off, along












with a competitive benefits package.
There are no relocation dollars
available for this position.
No phone calls please.
21 E ain Stree






























EOE
Qualified candidates
should email a cover
letter, resume and six
solid clips to
editorialjobs@
dailycommercial.com
REPORTER

















Thor Daily Commercialof
















212 East Main Street
Leesburg, FL, has an immediate34748
Atopening fditor an experiencedJobs
reporter. We are a 25,000 circulation
AM daily in sunny Central Florida --
just one hour north of Orlando and


































410 Sales
Tampa -- with unlimited recreational
opportunities at our doorstep. We are
looking for an aggressive reporter
with a strong work ethic and a
























































NEED SOLICITORS
Salary +$200
passionth for local news.
CaResponsiblities include government-352-353-0400
and community coverage, in-depth
stories and personality profiles.
The ideal candidate will be able to
write tight, compelling, focused
articles; and turn around stories
quickly. Strong research and
investigative skills, and the ability
to create compelling, succinct
stories about complex issues are
a must. This is not an entry-level
position. We offer paid time off, along
with a competitive benefits package.
There are no relocation dollars
available for this position.
No phone calls please.
EOE
Qualified candidates
should email a cover
letter, resume and six
solid clips to
editorial jobs@
dailycommercial.com
or Daily Commercial
212 East Main Street
Leesburg, IFL 34748
Attn: Editorial Jobs


410 Sales



L exceptional
Oppo rtunities









PR D O.. ITR


410 Sales















LEASING SPECIALIST
Peppertree Apts. in Lady Lake/The
Villages Area. Wants Professional


w/lyr Sales Exp. Must be able to plan,
report, and meet deadlines. FT &
Wknds required. $11/hr (more w/exp.)
+ Commission & Bonus. Benefits.
Apply at

POSITION FILLED!
EOE/Dirug &
Smoke Free WP


Come jinOu
Supre e Tea
MEIAAVERISN
MULI-MDI
ACCOUNT E .EUTIV
Th pefet hicefo ayoeovn
tosl apout hybliv n
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Email.to
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425 Clerical

RECEPTIONIST
Phillips Toyota Scion, an established,
fast growing, family owned automotive
dealership in Leesburg, has an
immediate full time position for a
Receptionist. Candidate must have a
professional demeanor, excellent
people and verbal skills, computer
proficiency and able to handle
multiple tasks; experience preferred.
Please send resume for consideration
to lwhitt@phillipstoyota.com
Phillips Toyota Scion is an
Equal Opportunity Employer

432 Dental

DENTAL ASSISTANT
Experienced for busy office. Must
have expanded duties & radiology cer-
tified. Looking for outgoing depend-
able, professional person must be
able to multi task
352-751-1178
Lady Lake Area

435 Medical

EMT/PARAMEDIC, NURSE,
MA with X-ray
For Busy Urgent Care.
Must have Phlebotomy, IV skills &
medication administration.
Email to:
medicalbillingtoday@ yahoo.com
FRONT DESK
For busy Urgent Care. Computer ori-
ented typing skills a must. Profes-
sional appearance & well groomed.
Fax resume to:
352-315-1703

INSURANCE BILLING &
COLLECTIONS FT
For busy Chiropractic office. College &
coding experience required. Must be a
team player, competent and persis-
tent.
Fax resume to:
352-589-5549 or
Email to:
ddimura@gmail.com

LICENSED DISPENSING
OPTICIAN,
EXPERIENCED
needed for ophthalmic practice lo-
cated in Lake County Florida. Come
join our staff in providing the finest
eye care and be a part of our contin-
ued growth. Excellent hours, pay and
benefits.
Apply online at
www.LakeEye.com
or fax resume to
352-750-2105


'-I


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yco ercial.comni


ircial


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DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 28, 2013


435 Medical
NEEDED LICENSED THERAPIST
Program Asst., and Recovery Coach
for an exciting new in-home Family
Behavior Therapy program serving
Lake County at risk families. Training
will be made available in this evidence
based practice.
Apply at




515 W Main St. Leesburg or
online at www.lsbc.net
DFWP/EOE
OPHTHALMIC
TECHNICIAN




for technicians with a growing medical
practice. Certification a plus. Experi-
ence with retinoscopy and refracto-
metry, complete history and work up
desired. Come join our staff in provid-
ing the finest eye care available. Great
benefits package.
Apply online at
lakeeye.com or
Fax resume to
352-750-2105
*RN/LPN FT 7-3/3-11
*RN/LPN/CNA
PT WKNDS
ALL SHIFTS
Apply in person:
8:30am 3 pm
Monday Friday
LAKE EUSTIS
CARE CENTER
411 W. Woodward
Ave. Eustis, FL
DFWP/EOE












450 Tradesume to





ELECTRICIANS &
ELECTRICAL
APPRENTICES
Applicants must have experience and
a clean driving record, high school di-
ploma or equivalent. Company is an
EOE and Drug-Free Workplace. Excel-
lent health benefits, 401k and PTO;
MVR & Background checks.
Apply in person at:
Pike's Electric, Inc.
719 Industrial Drive
Wildwood, FL 34785


450 Trades
HELPER
To cover & install
awnings. Valid FL. Dr.
Lic. Clean record.
Apply in person
240 SR 44, Leesburg
LOCAL SOD COMPANY
LOOKING FOR CLASS A CDL DRIVERS
for local runs. Hrly pay.
Apply in person
16929 CR 48, Mt. Dora
MECHANIC EXPERIENCED
Valid drivers license required.
Apply in person at:
Eisenbrandt Automotive
1990 CR 452, Eustis




NEW CONSTRUCTION
Residential Electricians
Exp. preferred.
Rough & Trim.
Slab, lintel & service.
Full benefits,
paid holidays &
vacation. EOE
Apply at:
Exceptional Electric
4042 CR 124A
Wildwood
PLUMBERS AND
PLUMBERS HELPERS
for commercial work. Must have ex-
perience. Drug free work place.
Call 352-728-6053

DRIVERS
Loudon County Trucking is looking for
OTR Flatbed Drivers. We Offer: No
Tarping!!! Great Miles, Pay-up to
.60cpm, Great Benefits & Home Time!
CDL-A, 2yr OTR Exp, Good MVR.
Frank Donnelly at:
1-800-745-7290 x22




QUALIFIED CDL A
DRIVERS
3 YRS. OTR EXP.
See what we offer,
assigned equipment,
good home time,
weekly pay, direct dep.
health ins, paid
holidays & vacation.
Call for more details.
800-456-2336 X114
SANDER P/T-FIT
For wood shop. Self motivated, exp
helpful.
Leesburg
352-365-6555





1APPLYINi PERSON.
Bewen an ,3n
SERI.ET*UKJN


455
Restaurants/
Hotels/Clubs

BAHI -NDi-H F -I
MUST be experienced.
Evenings & Weekends
Apply in person 3-5pm
VIC'S EMBERS SUPPER CLUB
7940 US Hwy. 441 Leesburg, FL

HIRING ALL POSITIONS
Taki's #2 in Eustis
Apply in person at:
1600 S. Bay St., Eustis

NOW HIRING!
Starvos Pizza in
Fruitland Park.
*Exp'd Sever eCook & *Pizza Maker
Call 352-315-0028

SERVER F/T
Experience required
Apply in person,
Harbor Hills Country Club,
6538 Lake Griffin Rd. Lady Lake
No Phone Calls Please

470 General

ALUMINUM / INSTALLERS/ HELPER
Experienced Driver license required
Apply in Person
Aluminum Contractors
1203A West Main St., Leesburg
352-323-0068

APPOINTMENT
SElTTER F/T
To setup appt. for estimates on win-
dow treatments. Must have good
phone skills.
Call 352-266-9067
AVANTE SKILLED
NURSING & REHAB
Is currently seeking
MAINT. DIRECTOR FT
Mon. Fri.
Apply on line at:
www.avante
centers.com
or fax resume to:
352-787-5935



AmcrT
SAJOB-





APPLY IN







.. ,'IFIII ,a. !
21 MinSt

Canidates :must have
reiable rnprain


470 General
DRIVER
Needed for Medical Facility: P/T posi-
tion available for Driver. Must be able
travel to multiple locations in the Lake,
Marion and Sumter County area, have
good customer service skills and a
clean driving record, no CDL required.
Please fax resume to:
HR Dept.

POSITION FILLED!




















PRESS OPERATOR
Needed for the Daily Commercial.
Minimum 3 yrs. experience.
FULL TIME/
NIGHTS & WEEKENDS.
Apply in person with
Press Room work history at
the Daily Commercial
Mon.-Fri., 8am-5pm
212 E. Main Street
Leesburg or
Fax resume to:
352-365-1951
Sorry, No phone
calls please. EOE
PRESSURE WASHER I
TECH.
Avail, to work nights. Valid drivers li-i
cense & background check req'd.
Tri- County area.i
Call 352-751-2325 I

SCHOOL BUS
DRIVERS NEEDED
Training provided.
Contact: Lake County
Schools, Transportation
352-728-2561 or
Apply online:
www.lake.kl 2.fl.us


470 General

BAILEY III
INDUSTRIES, INC

WE ARE HIRING!
Immediate Openings
Outside Builder Sales with sales expe-
rience; and individuals with 20/20 ex-
perience for our Design/Quote team
Must be reliable & have a clean driv-
ing record. Benefits pkg.
Fax resume to:
352-326-3630
Email resume to:
HR@Baileyind.com
or apply in person at:
1107 Thomas Ave.
Leesburg




500
Pets/Animals


501 Pets
For Sale
CAT female, approx. 1 year old. All
shots and spayed to a good home.
Found 7/15 and have been caring
for her. Affectionate and people
friendly. 352-702-0902
CHI-POMPuppy 8 wks. old. $100
obo. Call 501-414-6824
GREAT PYRENEES/BULL MASTIFF. Very
Ig. Gold. Shots Free. 352-787-1220
KITTENS (3) 8 weeks old. FREE TO
GOOD HOME. Call 352-504-9120


SPRINGER SPANIEL male, 10 yrs. old,
great health. FREE 352-272-7112


560 Pet
Supplies
AQUARIUM 4 ft. long, 1 ft, wide, 20"
high. $50 Please call
352-365-0191
BIRD CAGE small. Like new $25. Call
352-603-9604
CAT CONDO TREE 4'H, 3 levels. Car-
pet. Good cond. $80.
352-409-6691
DOG STROLLER up to 30lbs. Cup hold-
ers & carrier. $50. 352-602-7332
DRIFrWOOD for reptile aquarium (2
pieces) for use in 3ft. $100
407-878-6431

FERRET CAGE, extra large on wheels.
New cond. $100. Call
352-242-7909

ROTTWEILER puppies both male & fe-
male. AKC. Sire @ 155 Ibs. & Dam
on site. Asking $1000. Call Kami
352-636-4935


600
Merchandise
Mart


601 Antiques
CHAIR early 1900 Queen Anne style.
Green/gold w/beige wood $99
742-1939
CROCK BUTTER CHURN,




DESK well over 100 yrs. old. Dark
wood, inlayed leather. $100 Call
352-742-2856
ROCKER Mission Style antique Oak.
Asking $90. Please call
352-326-0131

603 Collectibles
BOOK "Hidden Treasures" by HA Lewis.
1887. $15. 352-205-0408
BUYING Baseball, Football, Basketball,
Non-sports cards
(pre 1980) autographs, memorabilia,
bobbin heads. Sets, singles. No col-
lection to large. Call: 352-589-7981
or E-mail:
sportscards4john@aol.com
DOLL Boyd's Yesterdays Child, Laura
w/box & cert. $45. 352-360-0028
FIGURINES Jim Shore's, Santa/bag,
Santa/cat & Santa/birdhouse. $50.
352-326-8490

RECORDS 15 ARS ALL JAZZ. Book
value $685 asking $300.
352-315-1612
STAMP COLLECTION World War II 100
canceled stamps. $5 Call 406-9405


YARD ORNAMENT heavy concrete,
Squirrel on Stump. Asking $65.
352-357-3043

604 Furniture
ARMOIRE small w/drawers. oak color,
55.5"x15.5". $25. SOLD
BAR STOOLS (2) swivel, upholstered
seats & backs. Like new. $95 Call
352-408-4711
BAR STOOLS (2) upholstered w/swivel
backs. Good cond. $75
352-728-6581
BOX SPRING & MATTRESS full size.
$45 Please call 352-787-2745
CHAIR Wing back, as new w/matching
ottoman. No smoke. $65 435-0888
CHAIR, Victorian. Upholstered light
blue. Good cond. $60.
352-728-6608


WHO'S MAKING NOISE IN TOWN?


Subscribe today and find out!


Call for home delivery

Lake 787-0600 Sumter 877-702-0600






The Daig Commercial



www.dailycommercial.comn


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, September 28, 2013





DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 28, 2013


685 Tools/
Machinery
ELECTRIC MOTOR explosion proof, like
new. $85 Please call
352-793-5741
GENERATOR Porter Cable, lOhp, 5250
watts. As new w/wheels. $499
352-343-6608
GENERATOR, Coleman Portable. 6250
watt. Like new, used once. $350.
391-2522
LADDER heavy duty alum. Multi posi-
tion, Versa 17' $99. Call
815-210-3117
LADDER Warner 12' alum. fold to 3'.
Like new. $65. Please call
352-307-9462
RADIAL ARM SAW 10" Craftsman with
stand. Asking $99. 352-552-1313
RADIAL ARM SAW Craftsman 10".
$90. Call 352-357-9694
SAW elec. 6 1/2", 1/2 elec. drill & belt
sander. $30 for all. 352-753-1170
TABLE SAW
Runs good. $60.
Call 352-459-9856
TOOL CHEST w/desk, Craftsman. Good
cond. $75 Call 352-742-3472



800
Real Estate
For Rent


806 Houses
Unfurnished
CLERMONT 3/2, Vista's, scrn porch, Ig.
yard. $1150/mo + security dep.
$1150. Call 352-394-0001
CLERMONT HWY. 50
Before Groveland
Mobile Homes For Sale
w/Owner Finance
Call Rick
407-547-9394
*Remodeled 3br/2ba
"LAST ONE"
From $1,000 down
---$$500/month$$---
Also Avail.
Handyman Special's
*1 &2br from
---$350/month$$---
For other rentals only
Call 352-874-7375
FRUITLAND PARK 3/2/1 Duplex, quiet
family area. Lawn care included.
$745/mo. 352-874-5966

LADY LAKE Furn. 3 room Cottage,
5611 Berts Rd. for couple.
$450/mo. 1st, last & security Will
sell for $40,000. Please call
317-446-9063
LEESBURG, 3/2.5/2 built as a model
home with upgrades. $1,200 per
mo., $1,000 deposit and first
month's rent to move in. Call
Heather at 352-308-9426
MOUNT DORA 3/2, CHA, Ig. fenced
yard. $750/mo + dep. Small pets
allowed. Please call 352-978-1696
RENTALS
LONG TERM &
UNFURN.RENTALS IN
SOUTH LAKE COUNTY
ROCKER REALTY
352-394-3570
Ask For Janet or Emily
RockerRealtylnc.com

807 Apartments
Unfurnished
CLERMONT HWY. 50
Before Groveland
Mobile Homes For Sale
w/Owner Finance
Call Rick
407-547-9394
*Remodeled 3br/2ba
"LAST ONE"
From $1,000 down
---$$500/month$$---
Also Avail.
Handyman Special's
*1 &2br from
---$350/month$$---
For other rentals only
Call 352-874-7375
EUSTIS
2/1 including water/trash
Starting at $650/mo
Call 352-735-0597
EUSTIS
All remodeled Apts!
1,2 & 3 Bedrooms
Special starting at
$475 Only $350 Dep.
Pet OK.
352-357-5675
LAKEFRONT 1 br cottage, screened
porch incl. elec., water, sewer &
Wi-Fi. Starting at $695/mo. Travel
Trailer $500 mo. 386-747-7119


9am
Time to sell
that bed!


Ellen puc,:d her price, .|
uploaded a photoa..,

Irs I r. .h snp... ..


Dally Commercial
"Your First Choice" In-Print & On-Line


807 Apartments
Unfurnished
LADY LAKE
Arden Place Apts.
New exclusive 1 BR &
2BR 1 -story apts. now
open. Great features,
green rated, highly
energy efficient, quiet
& very convenient
location. Only $685 &
$795/mo.
Call 352-753-0483
www.arden-place.com
450 N. Clay Ave.,
Lady Lake
LEESBURG
1ST MO. FREE!
SPANISH VILLAGE
Pool, great location!
Furn. Efficiency, incl.
util. & cable $700/mo.
2/1 apt. $600/mo.
Furn. $700/mo + util.
352-728-5555
LEESBURG 2/1.5, fully remodeled, town
home style, very large. $650/mo +
$350 security dep. incl. water &
trash. Call 352-552-0181
LEESBURG 2/1.5, fully remodeled, town
home style, very large. $650/mo +
$350 security dep. incl. water &
trash. Call 352-552-0181
LEESBURG
FIRST MONTH $99
MOVE IN SPECIAL!
92/1 $500/dep.
92/1 w/W/D hookup
$550/dep.
e2/2 w/W/D hookup
$600/dep.
Call 352-516-1244
Ask for Tina
LEESBURG nice 1 br, includes all utili-
ties, $600/mo, Social Security wel-
comed. Call 813-781-9540
LEESBURG Palmora Park, 2 br. garage
apt. Covered parking. 1 block to
lake. $595/mo. 352-255-6002

LEESBURG, Duplex VERY CLEAN 2/1 no
pets $550/mo + dep Call
352-551-6772
LEESBURG,
PEPPERTREE APTS.
2503 South St.
Now Avail. 1 & 2BR 62+. Handi-
capped or disabled. Spacious units,
quiet, A/C community rm. Staring at
$450. Hurry, before they are gone!
Equal Housing Opportunity
Call Christina
352-728-1500
LYN TERRACE
Eustis
352-357-7332
www.lynterrace.com
Great Move-In
Specials & Free Gifts!
*1 & 2 Bedroom Units
*AII 1st Floor-
No Stairs!

808 Apartments
Furnished
FRUITLAND PARK
TWIN PALMS MARINA
NEWLY RENOVATED
1 BR. MOBILES FULLY
FURNISHED ALL
UTILITIES INCLUDED,
CABLE TV. FREE USE
OF KAYAK & CANOES.
CONVENIENCE STORE
ON PROPERTY. NO
SECURITY DEPOSIT
WITH PROOF OF
INCOME. GREAT FOR
SENIORS WEEKLY &
MONTHLY RATE.
SMALL PETS
WELCOME.
CALL 352-787-4514
LEESBUHRG
1ST MO. FREE!
SPANISH VILLAGE
Pool, great location!
Furn. Efficiency, incl. util. & cable
$700/mo.
2/1 apt. $600/mo.
Furn. $700/mo + util.
352-728-5555
TAVARES $495/mo.
Furn or 1/2 off homes.
352-343-7780
riverestwaterfront
resort.comrn

809 Roommate
Wanted
LEESBURG female to share 2/1 apt.
House privileges. $400/mo incl. util.
$100 dep. Call 352-460-5668

810 Duplexes
LEESBURlbr,2br &3br reatprice
$599+. Call 352-350-7109
LEESBURG,
Beautiful Remodeled
2br/1 ba
only $500/mo.
1721 Birchwood Circle
Call 352-325-1289
now!


24
7


810 Duplexes

CLERMONT HWY. 50
Before Groveland
Mobile Homes For Sale
w/Owner Finance
Call Rick
407-547-9394
*Remodeled 3br/2ba
"LAST ONE"
From $1,000 down
---$$500/month$$---
Also Avail.
Handyman Special's
*1 &2br from
---$350/month$$---
For other rentals only
Call 352-874-7375
EUSTIS Cloverleaf
2/1 including water/trash
Sianina i a 6 ,(' n.)
Call 352-735-0597
EUSTIS lake & dock, Large 1/1 2230
W. CR 44. W/D, tiled floors,
$600/mo. Must have good ref's
305-970-5379

LEESBURG 3/2, all appl. incl. W/D
hookup. Fenced back yard.
$800/mo RENTED

811 Condos
Townhouses

LEESBURG 2br/2ba, bonus room,
patio villa, gated community,
pool/gym. NO PETS or SMOKERS.
First/last/security deposit and refer-
ences required, online application.
$850/month. Call for access to appli-
cation, no application fee.
352-978-37241
LEESBURG
Sunny Side Villas for rent 2/2. $650
mo. Call 352-459-9300

816 Commercial
Property
LEESBURG
Warehouses w/Offices
2315-25 Griffin Rd
1,150 upto 12,400sf
Starts at $300/mo.
Office/Showroom
1607 Hwy.
441$850/mo
Small Shop or Office
2204 Citrus Blvd (441)
$320/mo., incl. utilities
352-787-0004






















CLERMONTHWY.A50


Call Rick
407-547-9394
eRemodeled 3br/2ba
"LAST ONE"
From $1,000 down
--$$500/month$$--
1 nAlso Avail.
Hand yman Special's











1 &2brLfrom
--$350/month$$--
For other rentals only
Call 352-874-7375
LADY LAKE/FRUITLAND PARK 2/1
w carport Lg. porch & fenced yard.



$550mo. Just off 441. Callal








352-408-8562

LEESBURG 6 mi. West. 2/1, CHA.
AlloeGrvedlarkngal
fencedeoffies Fr and






















$525/mo. + security. Call
352-455-0546
TAVARES $495/mo.
Furn or 1/2 ff homes.
Ca352 3437750









riverestwaterfront
resort.com
825 Rent-To-Ownl
LTAVARES 495/mo.
Befoedymvean Seia














Furn or e1/2 osff homes.l
Ca352-343-7780

riverestwaterfront l


resortoom.
rive 2resaefront


---VARES nt$495/mo
Fornothrrentalsonlyoes
Cal352-874-73780

wc restLg ortchorfnce ad


No matter what time
of the day it is,
you can place
your classified
merchandise ad
online, pay for it and
just wait for the
phone to ring!

Fast, convenient and
on your schedule!







Sit


www.doilycc'rrmm rciiol.c 'm

*Employment advertisements are excluded
Please call 352-314-FAST to speak with a customer service rep
Lake: 352-314-3278 or Sumter: 352-748-1955


900
Real Estate
For Sale


902 Open Houses
For Sale
OPEN HOUSE
Saturday, Sept. 28
1 pm-4pm
Lakes At Leesburg



20 Bayberry Drive
Leesburg, 34788
2/2, workroom.
LB6920 $35,900
Call Harry
352-327-3963

903 Homes
For Sale
LAKE YALE 2/2 Home in Gated Com-
munity on Lake Yale. 1128sf of liv-
ing space. Fully Furn. Paved Drive-
way with Carport. 8X8 Shed.
$20,000 Negotiable. Call
570-690-3621
LEESBURG, Nice house for sale. Nor-
mandy wood subd. 3/2/2 1593sf
$59K cash!! Call Kevin for viewing
727-515-5860
OCKLAWAHA, 9+ ac. Horse farm w/2
homes, Ig. barn. New price $230K.
Possible Owner Finance or Lease.
Call 352-259-7756
TAVARES, 3/2, w/office CHA, 1,498sf,
2 car garage, corner lot, 1/4 ac.
Built '06, lists as $219,900, asking
$195K, for more info. call
954-261-1801.
UMATILLA, For sale, owner financing,
needs some work. 352-702-8613
WATERFRONT HOME
FRUITLAND PARK
3/2 canal front, Lake Griffin
$144,900 Call 352-787-4584
GalbreathRealty.com

910 Condos/Townhouses
LEESBURG 2/2 in 55+ community,
Chesterbrook. 1st floor, all appl.,
new hotwater heater, mostly furn.
Lg. rec. rm., pool. MUST SELL
$19,000 Call 352-241-8030

SEIZE THE DAY'S
WORLD NEWS.
IThe Daily commiaelI
www.dailycommercial.com


CROSSWORD
By THOMAS JOSEPH


ACROSS
1 Herrings'
cousins
6 Visibly
shocked
11 Donut-
shaped
12 Derby
prize
13 Church
sight
14 Rings
15 Tentative
inquiry
17 Second
person
18 Cat coat
19 Cram
22 Bond, for
one
23 Airships
24 Difficulty
25 Ahab
feature
27 Cam-
bridge
sch.
30 Farm crop
31 Santa
winds
32 Game
caller
33 Arm sup-
porters
35 "- care!"
38 Block-
head
39 Concur
40 "Blue
Chips"
star


1000
Manufactured
Homes


1001 Mfd Homes
For Sale
CLERMONT HWY. 50
Before Groveland
Mobile Homes For Sale
w/Owner Finance
Call Rick
407-547-9394
*Remodeled 3br/2ba
"LAST ONE"
From $1,000 down
---$$500/month$$---
Also Avail.
Handyman Special's
*1 &2br from
---$350/month$$---
For other rentals only
Call 352-874-7375
EUSTIS 2/2 dbl. wide. 24'x48', scrn
rm. & utility rm. $16,500 Call
352-589-5639
LEESBURG, a Palm Harbor 2/2 dbl.
wide, partially furn. Located at Lake-
side Village on the Chain of Lakes.
Clean inside, with a nice sized land-
scaped yd. backing up to Sable Bluff
Preserve. Move in ready price to sell
$23,900.
Call 352-409-1393
SUMMERFIELD 2/2 dbl. wide, furn. You
own the land. Painted inside & out.
New appl. Big backyard. $49,999
negotiable. 352-347-8024 or
352-259-4430
TAVARES $495/mo.
Furn or 1/2 off homes.
352-343-7780
riverestwaterfront
resort.com


C[1ICKSI
The Dfilq)Caa~a^-Ts-


4 Watch
part
5 Wacky
person
6 Cunning
7 Sticky
stuff
8 Out


1002 Mfd
Homes
W/ land
For Sale
SUMMERFIELD 2/2 dbl. wide, furn. You
own the land. Painted inside & out.
New appl. Big backyard. $49,999
negotiable. 352-347-8024 or
352-259-4430



1100
Recreation


1101 Boats
BASSTRACKER PRO-160.
2013. Brand New!
Lots of Extras!
Paid $13+.
Sell for $9000.
Umatilla area
Call 618-889-8011
BOAT POWER CORD END 50amp.
120v. 3 wire. $50. Call
352-603-1046
BONITA 15' needs work. Asking $100.
Call 352-267-6358
JON BOAT 10' Alum., Polar Kraft, 30lb.
thrust, trolling motor, battery. $550.
352-408-0296
PONTOON 20'.
1996 Low.
Fish & Fun.
50hp Johnson,
Lots of extras!
No Trailer.
$3500. SOLD
ROW BOAT 12' alum. Deep V, w/oars.
Older, no leaks. $95.
352-223-1498

1120 Marine
Equip/
Supplies
PROPELLERS (2) 40hp Yamaha, 1 at
5000 rpm & 1 at 4600 rpm. $50.
552-2584


- - Eustis - -
1 Bedroom Private Patio
I 1 Story, Walk to Publix
SBring This Ad To Receive
$100 OFF /T
I First Full Month Rent
I 1651 N. County Rd 19A,
I Eustis Fl 32726
352-357-7332 ,
7 ""r- -


IR A B AITBL A T E R



T END FRE T


WARVAMOOSE
A L BEE AW FU L
TERARLIER SB I S


S E CTSWA N
A RwKLIcN AN DBIE

ISNIEAIDB SITEIAID


ca
20 W


Yesterday's answer

ameo 28 Silver
rvings bars
acky 29 Samples


person 30 Opera


21 Baseball


pieces


team VIPs 34 Fan's


24 Links org.
25 Take an
oath


9 Hip locale 26 Exertion


27 Folder
type


favorite
36 "The
Matrix"
hero
37 Finger
count


NEW CROSSWORD BOOK! Send $4.75 (check/m.o.) to
Thomas Joseph Book 2, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475
1 12 13 14 15 6 17 18 19 110


CROSSWORD PUZZLE


41 Attack
42 Tumbler,
e.g.


DOWN
1 Work
groups
2 Find a
place to
hide
3 Blood line 16


10 German
steel city


. i ". '"- *" '' '..


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, September 28, 2013


Ca




Saturday, September 28, 2013


1150 RV&
Campers
FURNACE DOOR Attwood, for RV. New.
Colonial white. $60. 352-330-2557
TRAILER HITCH,
Like New. $60.
Call 352-343-9168
TRAILER HITCHES (3) 1 adjustable, 1
w/stabilizer bars. $225. Call
352-603-0005

1200
Transportation

1205 Autos
CASH PAID I
FOR JUNK CARS!
$300 and up.
Call 352-771-6191
FORD Taurus '93, 171K, runs good.
$875. Please call 352-636-9141
GRAND AM '03, white, runs great regu-
lar oil changes. $1,300 obo.
352-272-3082
HYUNDAI SONATA SE '2011, 35K mi,
all power. Carfax. $16,300.
431-1653
LINCOLN CONTINENTAL 1982 Mark II1.
Garage kept. Second owner last 25
yrs. Ready to drive & show. Lots of
chrome. Beautiful. $4750. Call
407-443-6669


1205 Autos
SHOW AD FOR
DISCOUNTED PRICE
2008 SATURN
ASTRA XR
Sporty, 16K mi.
$11,999
2011 FORD MUSTANG
Stylish, Clean
$16,888
2010 FORD FOCUS
Leather, Sunroof
$13,995
2010 CHEVROLET
SILVERADO 1500
1 Owner, Must Sell
$25,788
2012 CHEVROLET
TAHOE
Leather, Heated Seats
$34,500
VANN GANNAWAY
CHEVROLET INC.
2200 U.S. Hwy. 441
Eustis, FL 32726
1 352-343-2400
1206 Aviation
1210 Mcycles/
Mopeds
HARLEY SPORTSTER '08. 883, Black.
5400 mi.
Many extras.
As New Cond.
1 female owner. $4,800.
Call 352-391-2597


~I







AU I



LOAN




1:138


261

8409S


o: Si~


1210 Mcycles/
Mopeds
JACK for motorcycle or 4 wheeler.
Works, asking $50 Call
352-250-9514
SUZUKI 2004 Volusia, 23K mi, hard
bags, incl. trip pack. 2 matching
helmets. Was $3500, 1st $2500
cash takes it. 352-552-5953
TRIKE Handsome red Gold Wing,
25,000 miles. Loaded, with extras,
reverse, heated seat & grips, etc.
Looks new.
Asking $26,000
Call 352-787-7279
1230 Vans
FORD FREESTAR MINI VAN '05, 85K
mi. Great cond. One owner. $5,500.
Call 352-638-2330
1247 Trailers
LAWN TRAILER 5'x8'x14", 12" wheels,
ramp. $350 Call SOLD
1264 Auto
Parts
Accessory
CAR COVER New, fits up to SUV size.
$100 obo. Call 352-460-0458
THUNDERBIRD MANUAL 1957, factory
issued, used complete $50 Call
352-399-2237
TIRES (2) 205-55-R16. 70% tread
left. $60. 352-323-3587
TIRES (2) good shape, 215/55/17. Ask-
ing $90 Please call 352-742-0894
TIRES (2) Goodyear, P225/55R17.
Good tread. $100. Call
352-343-7748
VAN (2) BACK BUCKET SEATS for '04
Kia, gray leather. Prefect $75.
352-728-2265
WEATHER TECH WINDOW DEFLEC-
TORS for Ford Flex. $25.
352-323-1999
1275 Golf
Carts
CLUB CAR
Runs good.
Looks good.
Good batteries.
$1095.
Call 352-638-0731
CLUB CAR 2001. 48V, high speed.
remanufactured. 2012 batteries,
lights, turn signals, sunbrella, seat
covers, windshield, mirrors & floor
mats, $2350.
352-978-1352
CLUB CAR '97,
new batteries. 48V,
1 owner. Rain cover,
ights, turn signals, & mirrors.
Like new.
$1850
Call 352-978-1352
E-Z-GO '01, 36 volt 2012 batteries,
lights, rain enclosure, fold down
windshield, turn signals. Excel
shape, Asking $1,950. Please call
352-357-6638 or 352-205-3066
E-Z-GO still runs good. Only $500 Call
SOLD!
GOLF CART TIRES mounted on 8"
Rims. Good for spares. $45.
352-314-3458
PAR CAR 2005
48V Excel cond.
New batteries, tires,
side curtains.
On board charger.
$2,500
Please call
352-399-2126


1275 Golf
Carts
MAT for golf cart,
good cond. $15
Call 352-552-7509


(Across from the Airport)
352-326-3585

0 Prestige Ford
17701 U.S. Hwy. 441
Mount Dora
352-357-5522


You're Reai d in g
.e- Zt LC timAL

.II4AA ~


Leesburg
352-787-6888


ire is


ha


words.,


Add an exciting photo to your


advertisement and see


how fast the phone rings.


The Daily Commercial Classifieds


(352) 314-FAST (3278)


I Jenkins Hyundai 0 Cecil Clark
9145 US Hwy. 441 Chevrolet
Leesburg 8843 US Hwy. 441


I.E


I I


D7


DAILY COMMERCIAL




DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 28, 2013


NO
GIMMICKS!


SALE OFTHEYEAR!
L REMAINING 2013 MODELS WILL BE

)LD $750 BELOW FACTORY INVOICE!


SYERMONTr4 ,

-'QCLERMONTi^


LENDERS ON
SITE!


S REBATES
&- UP TO
$7,000!

SAVINGS
UP TO
$13,500o!

0%
UP TO
60 MONTHS!
;TOP DOLLAR
FOR YOUR
TRADE!


ALL 2013'S MUST GO!
www.MuFordouflermont.com


I'I '] ,[-
201 FORD EIXR 1 i


201i [] IFORDF


STARTING T2,SOOS,5


f II I fJ v
I I V m :3I I ITI I A *
2002 CHRYSLER 2009 HYUNDAI 2005 MERCURY 2004 TOYOTA 2008 KIA
PT CRUISER ACCENT GRAND MARQUIS CAMRY OPTIMA
WAS $5,980 WAS $11,980 WAS $10,980 WAS $11,980 WAS $11,980
NOW NOW NOW NOW NOW
$4,360 88,370 '8,430 '9,710 $9,820
2008 MERCURY 2009 TOYOTA 2006 JAGUAR 2009 PONTIAC 2010 KIA
MILAN SCION TC S TYPE GRAND PRIX GXP SOUL
WAS $11,980 WAS $13,580 WAS $13,980 WAS $14,980 WAS $13,980
NOW NOW NOW NOW NOW
$10,280 '11,460 '11,670 '12,740 812,840
2010 VOLKSWAGON 2008 CHEVROLET 2008 DODGE 2007 TOYOTA 2011 HYUNDAI
TIGUAN EXPRESS 12 PASS. VAN NITRO SEQUOIA SONATA
WAS $15,980 WAS $18,980 WAS $18,980 WAS $17,980 WAS $16,980
NOW NOW NOW NOW NOW
'14,760 '14,780 '14,860 '14,370 '15,760
2013 FORD FOCUS 2008 MAZDA 2011 TOYOTA 2008 DODGE RAM 2012 FORD
SE CX9 PRIUS HYBRID 1500 HEMI FUSION SE
WAS $16,680 WAS $17,980 WAS $19,980 WAS $19,980 WAS $19,980
NOW NOW NOW NOW NOW
$15,810 $16,380 $17,340 $17,480 $17,830
2012 CHRYSLER 2013 FORD 2009 FORD EXPEDITION 2010 CADILLAC 2013 NISSAN
TOWN 8 COUNTRY MUSTANG CONV. LIMITED BLACK ON BLACK CTS PATHFINDER
WAS $23,980 WAS $25,980 WAS $26,980 WAS $27,980 WAS $31,980
NOW NOW NOW NOW NOW
'20,710 $23,260 $23,860 '25,860 $29,680


YFordo
SCERMONT


1101 E. Hwy. 50 Clermont, FL Highway 50, Just East of 27
STORE HOURS: M-F 8AM-8PM SAT 9AM-6PM SUN NOON-6PM
SERVICE HOURS: M-F 7:30AM-5:30PM SAT 8AM-2PM


Se Habla Espaniol


E E .................
/Aii M:iA R,
TRAIE-INMAEPAC


IY EAR/IOBMILEL NIM NEW WINOSHIBO WPER BLADES
Tm 4QUALITYCHECKED WARR=TY ATDEIVERY
OLL FREE 800-313-9787 Cetied Pre-Owned i i'FsNEsL ,W l,,,.,:, ,,'...O,.,,, ,, .,-,o.n, i


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, September 28, 2013