Daily Commercial

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Title:
Daily Commercial
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Unknown
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Halifax Media Group
Publisher:
Rod Dixon ( Leesburg, Floirda )
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TI


LEESBIUR(,. FL(ORIDA


Saturday. (October 5. 201:3


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NATION: Prospects for quick end to shutdown grow dim / A5

WORLD: Syrian rebel groups turn on each other/ A7


Gulf Coast states brace for Karen's landfall today


KEVIN MCGILL
and STACEY PLAISANCE
Associated Press
BRAITHWAITE, La. Pick-
ups hauling boat trailers and
flatbed trucks laden with
crab traps exited vulnera-
ble, low-lying areas of south-
east Louisiana on Friday as
Tropical Storm Karen head-
ed toward the northern Gulf
Coast, a late-arriving worry
in what had been a slow hur-
ricane season in the U.S.
On Friday afternoon, Ala-
bama joined Louisiana, Mis-
sissippi and Florida in de-


The jog to the west has
got us concerned that
wind will be piling water
on the east bank levees.
Guy Laigast,
head of emergency operations in
Plaquemines Parish
clearing a state of emergency
as officials and residents pre-
pared for Karen, expected to
near the central Gulf Coast on
Saturday as a weak hurricane
or tropical storm. The Feder-
al Emergency Management
Agency and Interior Depart-
ment recalled workers, fur-


loughed because of the gov-
ernment shut down, to deal
with the storm and help state
and local agencies.
Karen would be the second
named storm of a quiet hurri-
cane season to make landfall
in the U.S. the first since
Tropical Storm Andrea hit
Florida in June. Along with
strong winds, the storm was
forecast to produce rainfall of
3 to 6 inches through Sunday
night. Isolated rain totals of
up to 10 inches were possible.
Friday afternoon, Karen
SEE STORM I A2


AP PHOTO
C.J. Johnson pulls a shrimp boat out of the water in preparation for the arrival
of Tropical Storm Karen at Myrtle Grove Marina in Plaquemines Parish, La.


ETCHED IN STONE
FW- -- 1


PHOTOS BY THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL
Jason Letsinger sandblasts new names on the wall of Veterans Memorial at Fountain Lake in Leesburg on Wednesday while being
observed by veterans and members of American Legion Post 219 of Fruitland Park.
LEESBURG

Local heroes never to be forgotten


THERESA CAMPBELL I Staff Writer
theresacampbeIIll@dailycommercial.com
ob Moody remembers the
tears and grief among his
Fruitland Park neighbors
when one of the town's military
sons, Capt. James McKnight, a
World War II bomber pilot was
shot down in Europe during
the war.
"The whole community was
devastated; I can still remem-
ber the sadness that we expe-
rienced," Moody said, recall-
ing the captain and his children
who lived four doors down from
Moody's childhood home.
McKnight no longer has rela-
tives here, nor do 51 other Lake
County men who died in ac-
tion when they served in World
War II, but that all changed
this week when the Sons of the
American Legion Post 219 in


i.1IAM BOCI(KMILLER JAMES

.i..JAMES T MCKNIGHT' Mi

fe^^ARj IF WnriMq -:!,.Vvz
Capt. James McKnight's name is listed on the wall at Veterans Memorial at Fountain
Lake, thanks to Sons of American Legion Post 219.


Fruitland Park paid $1,850 to
see that these heroes are never
forgotten. Their names are now
engraved on the walls of Vet-
erans Memorial Park at Foun-
tain Park, across the street from
Leesburg City Hall.
Moody joined Don Van Beck,
executive director of the memo-
rial, in making a presentation
to the Sons of the American Le-
gion a few months back, where
Moody shared what he remem-
bered of McKnight, back in the


1940s when the captain called
Fruitland Park home.
"His name needs to be on
the wall," Moody said to the
Sons of the American Legion in
hopes that they would feel the
same way and be willing to pay
the $35 engraving fee. "They
very next day, Dale Miller came
to the office and paid to have
Capt. McKnight's name put on
the wall."
"We decided to do it when he
SEE HEROES I A2


Obama's no-show

a boost for China
GILLIAN WONG and ROBERT BURNS
Associated Press
WASHINGTON President Barack Obama's deci-
sion to scrap his Asia trip is a setback for his much-
advertised pledge to shift the focus of foreign policy
to the Pacific and a boost for China's attempt to gain
influence in the region.
By staying home because of the partial govern-
ment shutdown, Obama hands new Chinese leader
Xi Jinping a chance to fill the void at two Asian sum-
mits Obama had planned to attend. It's the third time
since 2010 that Obama has cancelled an Asia trip, all
because of domestic political crises.
Washington's budget crisis has reached the point
where theWhite House felt compelled to skip Asia, giv-
ing Obama room to work with Congress on reopening
SEE OBAMA I A5


AP FILE PHOTO
President Barack Obama speaks in Rockville, Md.

EUSTIS

Habitat to show off

village for 'voluntourists'
Staff Report
Habitat for Humanity spokesman .
Steve Thomas, former host of the
"This Old House" television series,
will appear at a ribbon-cutting cer-
emony in Eustis on Monday for the '
group's Domestic Global Village of
Central Florida.
SEE HABITAT I A2 THOMAS


Vol. 137, No. 2781 4 sections
MONEY A8
MISSED YOUR PAPER? CLASSIFIED D2 NATIONA4_A4 HIGH
Call 787-0600 (Lake County), or COMICS C6 OBITUARIES A4 ; 88
877-702-0600 (Sumter County) CROSSWORDS D3 SPORTS B1 LOW
NEWS TIP? DEAR ABBY C6 VOICES All 73
90994 17001 Call Scott Callahan at 365-8203 LEGALS D2 WORLD A6 See A12


15SHwy.4L eesburgFL4 1 w ta mIAKOG A


TSTp


SDaily Commercal


MONTVERDE, FjIRS.T ACDEM MET FR IRST TIME / SPO~bRTS I


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DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 5, 2013


HEROES
FROM PAGE Al

left that night," said Mill-
er, finance director of the
group, who noted the
members vowed to take it
a step further. "Basically,
what touched us was that
there were 52 veterans
who were killed and did
not have any family here
to put their names on
the wall, and their names
needed to be on there."
Moody and Miller were
on hand to see the names
sandblasted on the wall
on Wednesday by Ja-
son Letsinger of South-
ern Monuments, and the
men were joined by Don
Van Beck, American Le-
gion Post 219 Command-
er John I. Gella, Past
Commander Tom Zart-
man, and Diane Rous-
seau of the American Le-
gion Auxiliary.
"It's an honor of course
to be here representing


the auxiliary," said Rous-
seau. "We were thrilled
when Dale came to our
meeting and asked us to
help support them to get
these names on the wall,
and we immediately vot-
ed to help with the cause.
The auxiliary helped the
American Legion and the
Sons with this program,
so how wonderful is this?
It's perfect."


HOROSCOPES


HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Sat-
urday, Oct. 5, 2013:
This year you head in a new
direction, and you make the
most of a sudden opportuni-
ty. You also might deal with
more than your fair share of
strong-willed people. You of-
ten might tell yourself that you
need a break and you do!
If you are single, you might
want to date rather than com-
mit to one person. If you are
attached, the two of you en-
joy making public appearanc-
es together, but make sure
you have plenty of one-on-one
time, too. A fellow LIBRA un-
derstands you very well.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
If you really want to enjoy your
Saturday, defer to someone
who has even bigger control
needs than you. Putting an
ongoing issue to rest will al-
low greater give-and-take be-
tween you and someone else.
Opportunities will open up left
and right.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
You understand what must be
taken care of, but that doesn't
mean that others won't come
to you with invitations, news
or just a desire to be in your
company. Know that you can't
push someone he or she
will have to make a decision
for him- or herself.
GEMINI (May 21-June 20)
Your sense of what works
could be distorted because of
your playful mood. You could
go way overboard in an at-
tempt to enjoy the good life.
When you get back from this
wild ride, make sure that you
have not done any permanent
damage.
CANCER (June 21-July 22)
You'll be as playful as ever.
Your laughter and sense of
humor help take some of the
stress off a very touchy situa-
tion. Be willing to push some-
one to his or her limit. Be
aware of your budget, and re-
member that you must stay
within your budget.
LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You
have fun and adventure on
your side. You are willing to
plug that energy into whatever
is important to you. Don't for-
get to relax a little and have
a good time. If you head in a
new direction, maintain your
natural optimism.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)


You have a way about you that
attracts many people. Use
care, especially if you enjoy
spending money. You could be
less than delighted to see the
damage this creates. Under-
stand what is happening with
a friend.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)
You could be full of fun and
high energy. Nearly any con-
tact feels good to you right
now, as you are in such an up-
beat mood. Nevertheless, a
friend could be quite angry or
frustrated. Listen to what this
person has to share. Think
before you react. Tonight:
Where the fun is.
SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21)
Remain sensitive to an older
friend or relative who seems
to be quite upset. This per-
son might choose to express
his or her feelings as anger.
Recognize how different this
individual's experience of life
is from yours and be sympa-
thetic.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-
Dec. 21) You gravitate to-
ward your friends, and they
toward you. As a group, you
might decide that it is time to
have some fun. Consider go-
ing to a ballgame or out to the
movies. You naturally tend to
beam in fun. Just be yourself.
CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan.
19) You might not be as to-
gether as you might have
thought you were. You could
consider trying a new ap-
proach or handling a situation
with a boss a bit different-
ly. You will get nowhere fast if
you don't give this person the
respect he or she deserves.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.
18) You'll be all smiles as
you look at a situation with
a great deal of maturity. You
might wonder what would be
the best way to handle a prob-
lem. Until you are sure of
yourself, do not act. A loved
one suddenly could become
demanding.
PISCES (Feb. 19-March
20) You will want to defer
more often to a partner, espe-
cially when it comes to your fi-
nances. You could witness an
element of the unexpected.
Realize that nothing you do at
this point will change that sit-
uation. Use care with an angry
associate.


BRIDGE


A Trump Squeeze


South dealer.
Both sides vulnerable.
NORTH
*410873
VQ109
*A K95
+K2
WEST EAST
462 *AKQJ954
V643 V
*72 *Q863
4+1097653 +84
SOUTH
4-
VAKJ87 52
*J 104
*AQ.1
The bidding:
South West North East
1 V Pass 3V 34-
4 4 Pass 5 Pass
646 Pass 6 Pass
7V
Opening lead six of spades.
Assume you're in seven hearts
and West leads a spade, which you
ruff At first glance, it seems you'll
eventually have to take a diamond
finesse to try to make the grand slam.
However, if you're a sleuth by
nature, you first attempt to Icamrn all
you can about the adverse distribu-
tion before resorting to the diamond
finesse.
So at trick two, you lead a Irump
to the nine, ruffa spade and draw two
more rounds of trumps. You then
cash your three club tricks, discard-


ing a diamond from dummy.
After East shows out on the third
club. you know that hc started with
only two clubs and no hearts, which
in turn means (considering the bid-
ding) that he had either seven spades
and tour diamonds, or six spades and
five diamonds.
This is good news indeed, since
you can now feel certain of making
the contract! With five tricks still to
gointhetf ii ;.. you lead
the king I 1 ..... ..... -ding the
diamond nine from dummy:
North
*108
*A K 9
VVWest East
Immaterial A K
*Q886
South
VKJ
Jo104
East is helpless at this point. If he
parts with a spade, you lead a dia-
mond to dummy and ruff a spade to
score the rest of the tricks. If he dis-
cards a diamond instead, you cash
IheA-K of diamonds before rufflling a
spade to achieve the same result.
All this comes about bccausc you
compelled East to reveal his distribu-
tion. IHad you followed the line of
least resistance and simply staked the
outcome on a diamond linesse, you
would have missed the opportunity
to execute that rara avis, a trump
squeeze.


C-013 king ature Syndcae In.


Moody said he would
have never found out
about the 52 local World
War II veterans who died
in action duringWorld
War II if he hadn't been
visiting the Leesburg Her-
itage Museum.
"They have a series of
volumes that someone
had clipped from the Dai-
ly Commercial during the
whole war," Moody said.


STORM
FROM PAGE Al

was about 235 miles
south-southwest of the
mouth of the Mississippi
River, according to the Na-
tional Hurricane Center
in Miami. Forecast tracks
showed the storm possi-
bly crossing the southeast
Louisiana coast before
veering eastward toward
south Alabama and the
Florida panhandle. But
forecasters cautioned that
the track was uncertain.
"We are confident on a
northeastward turn. Just
not exactly sure where or
when that turn will occur,"
said Rick Knabb, director
of the National Hurricane
Center in Miami.
Conditions were not ripe
for the storm's strength-
ening. A hurricane watch
was dropped Friday af-
ternoon. A tropical storm
watch stretched from the
mouth of the Pearl River
to Destin. A tropical storm
warning was in effect from
Morgan City, La., to the
mouth of the Pearl.
A westward tick in the
forecast tracks prompted
officials in Plaquemines
Parish, an area inundat-
ed last year by slow-mov-
ing Hurricane Isaac, to
order mandatory evacu-
ations, mostly on the east
bank of the Mississippi
River. The parish, home to
oil field service businesses
and fishing marinas, juts
out into the Gulf from the
state's southeastern tip.
"The jog to the west
has got us concerned that
wind will be piling water
on the east bank levees,"
said Guy Laigast, head of
emergency operations in
the parish. Overtopping
was not expected, but the
evacuations were ordered
as a precaution, he said.
Evacuations also were
ordered on Grand Isle, a
barrier island community


HABITAT
FROM PAGE Al

"Habitat has long been known
as the premiere organization that
utilizes volunteers for communi-
ty good," Habitat CEO Kent Ad-
cock said. "Now, Habitat of Lake-
Sumter is expanding that model
in a major way it's called Do-
mestic Global Village of Central
Florida. Programs such as Vol-
unTourism and Collegiate Chal-
lenge will be run from our new
14,000 square-foot volunteer vil-
lage facility in Eustis."
The facility at 1810 S. Bay St.
has amenities such as a game
room, campus-wide Wi-Fi, a


"Any time a mention of
any service person was in
the paper, it was clipped
and put in a series of vol-
umes. One volume of the
series is called the Gold
Star book and that con-
tains articles of those who
were killed in action."
The Veterans Memo-
rial at Fountain Park has
8,283 names of veterans
on its memorial walls.
"We have room for
20,000 names," saidVan
Beck, who noted there are
more than 100,000 veter-
ans living in Lake, Sum-
ter and Marion County
who are eligible to be list-
ed on the memorial. The
engraving fee is current-
ly $35.
The Veterans Office is
on the second floor of
the Opera House at 118
S. Fifth St., Leesburg, and
is open select hours and
days.Veterans may call
314-2100 for information
or visit www.lakecoun-
tyvets.com.


where the only route out is
a single flood-prone high-
way, and in coastal La-
fourche Parish.
Traffic at the mouth of
the Mississippi River was
stopped Friday morning
in advance of the storm,
and passengers aboard
two Carnival Cruise ships
bound for weekend arriv-
als in New Orleans were
told they may not arrive
until Monday.
In New Orleans, Sher-
iff Marlin Gusman an-
nounced that he had
moved more than 400 in-
mates from temporary
tent facilities to safer state
lockups as a precaution.
Mayor Mitch Landrieu
said a city emergency op-
erations center would be-
gin around-the-clock op-
erations Friday evening.
In the Plaquemines Par-
ish town of Braithwaite,
swamped last year by
Isaac, Blake Miller and
others hauled paintings
and valuables to the up-
per floor of the plantation
home he owns.
"We came out to move
the antique furniture up-
stairs, board up the shut-
ters, get ready. We don't
know for what, we hope
not much, but we have to
be ready," Miller said.
"I'm not expecting anoth-
er Isaac, but we could get
some water, so I'm mov-
ing what I can," said Larry
Bartron, a fisherman who
stowed nets and fishing gear
in his 26-foot fishing boat,
which he planned to move
inside the levee system.
Along the Mississip-
pi, Alabama and Flori-
da coasts, officials urged
caution. Workers moved
lifeguard stands to high-
er ground in Alabama and
Florida. But there were few
signs of concern among
visitors to Florida's Pen-
sacola Beach, where vis-
itors frolicked in the surf
beneath a pier and local
surfer Stephen Benz took
advantage of big waves.


media and movie room, out-
door recreation facilities, and
bunk-style living accommoda-
tions to house about 100 "vol-
untourist" visitors a week. The
concept behind the village is
that Central Florida tourists can
stay there if they agree to vol-
unteer part of their vacations to
work on a Habitat project.
"At Habitat, we are not just
building homes but communi-
ties as well," Adcock said. "We
at Habitat believe that invest-
ment of social capital will result
in helping solve many problems
and challenges our communi-
ties face.
"We simply feel that com-
munity challenges are best ad-


rFLORIDA

I LOTTERY

FRIDAY
C A SH 3 ................................................ 4-8-2
Afternoon ........................................... 7-7-6
PLAY 4 ............................................. 8-6-7-4
Afternoon....................................... 1-2-2-0

THURSDAY
FANTASY 5......................... 10-13-25-29-34


2 of 5 wins free ticket
4 of 5 wins $134.50


3 of 5 wins $11
5 of 5 wins $215,770.54


The Daly Commercial
THE NEWSPAPER OF CHOICE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIES SINCE 1875
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352-365-8208.......................... billkoch@dailycommercial.com
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dressed within the context of
community involvement. There
is no better way to make an im-
pact and leave a legacy than to
intentionally become socially
philanthropic."
The grand opening coincides
with World Habitat Day and the
ribbon-cutting ceremony takes
place at 5p.m. In addition to
Thomas, guests such as U.S. Rep.
Daniel Webster, Eustis Mayor
Kress Muenzmay and Cindy Ross
of the Florida Community Loan
Fund, will be in attendance.
Anyone interested in being
a part of the grand opening is
asked to RSVP to Special Events
Coordinator Michelle Turner at
michelle@habitatls.org.


THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL
Bob Moody, left, and Dale Miller, center, check out new names on the
wall while Jason Letsinger, works in the background.


GET YOUR LOCAL NEWS STRAIGHT


FROM THE SOURCE... Daily C(om ercialt

"Your Fist Choice" In-Print & On-Line


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, October 5, 2013




Saturday, October 5, 2013


DAILY COMMERCIAL


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


Area Briefs

LEESBURG
Central Florida Marching
Arts Invitational is today
One of the two largest band festi-
vals in the state, with more than 2,500
band students, will take place from
10 a.m. to 10 p.m., today, at Leesburg
High School, 1401 Yellow Jacket Way,
Leesburg. Admission is $10 for adults.
Food, vendors, marching bands all
day long and a festival atmosphere
will fill the day.
For information, go to www.swar-
mofsound.com, or call 352-728-3739.

LEESBURG
'Scarecrow Expo and
Build-Off' set for today
The fifth annual "Scarecrow Expo
and Build-Off," one of Leesburg's fa-
vorite fall events will take place from
9 a.m. to 1 p.m. today, during the
Leesburg Saturday Morning Market in
Towne Square.
Guests can create their own
scarecrow, with cash prizes awarded.
Build one for family or promote
a business.
Fee is $20 for materials.
For information, go to www.
LeesburgSaturdayMorningMarket.
com for applications and details.

GROVELAND
Rally in support of
immigration reform set
As part of the National Day of
Dignity and Respect, the Bennett Law
Center in Groveland will host a rally
and prayer vigil today for immigration
reform.
The 10 a.m. event will be at the law
center at 302 W. Orange St. Speakers
will include Mascotte Mayor Tony
Rosado and several pastors in the
area.
The law center is a community-cen-
tric law firm dedicated to serving the
immigration needs of its local and
worldwide clientele.

LEESBURG
Swing band to present 'An
Evening with Duke Ellington'
The LC Swing Band will be in con-
cert with "An Evening with Duke
Ellington" at 6 p.m., today, featuring
the 17-piece jazz ensemble offering
Ellington's hits.
Tickets are $10 and available by call-
ing Larry Lutte at 352-728-8414, or at
the box office.

LAKE PANASOFFKEE
HSSPCA hosts blessing
of the animals event
Bring your pets to the Humane
Society/SPCA of Sumter County
from 10 a.m. to noon, today,
994 County Road 529A in Lake
Panasoffkee for the blessing of the
animals event hosted by the Sumter
HSSPCA.
Pets will receive a commemorative
certificate of the special day conduct-
ed by Father Lawrence Recia of St.
Francis Episcopal Church in Bushnell
at an outdoor service at 11 a.m.
Individual pet blessings will be avail-
able after the service.
Donations of pet food and sup-
plies will also be accepted for the
organization.
For information, call the HSSPCA
at 352-793-9117, or go to www.hssp-
ca.org.



... 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


A3


www.dailycommercial.com


Parks to walk discontinued bus route


Staff report
To make a point that the cancella-
tion of LYNXbus Link 55 in is creating
a hardship for people, Lake County
Commissioner Sean Parks on Mon-
day will walk that former route from
the Dunkin Donuts at Cagan Cross-
ings on U.S. Highway 27 to the Race-
track on U.S. Highway 192.
"After meeting with some of the
passengers that used Link 55, I felt
it was important to see some of the


challenges they have in accessing
Link 427," Parks said. "By walking the
route, I hope to bring more aware-
ness of the cancellation of Link 55 by
LYNX, and to try and discuss options
and funding alternatives available
with the patrons of the route."
Link 55 which traveled from
Lake County to Osceola County pri-
marily along U.S. Highway 192, with
stops on U.S. Highway 27 near Ca-
gan Crossings in the Four Corners
area of the county ended Sept.


PHOTO COURTESY OF THE FLORIDA FISH AND WILDLIFE CONSERVATION COMMISSION
At last year's Florida Black Bear Festival, Cathy Connolly a black bear management technician, manned the
main Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission exhibit and talked with festival attendees about
bears. The event is now being called the Florida Black Bear and Wildlife Conservation Festival.


Furry friends join bears


in retooled wildlife festival


Staff Report
Umatilla's Florida Black
Bear Festival has a new
name and a new focus.
The event, planned Oct.
12, from now on will be
called the Florida Black
Bear and Wildlife Conser-
vation Festival according
to Jessica Therriault, fes-
tival coordinator for the
Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commis-
sion.
"This change allows the
FWC and partners to bring
to the community more
wildlife, exhibits, presen-
tations and children's ac-
tivities, because it formally
recognizes that this event


"The event is geared to allow
families to spend a few hours
together doing something
fun and educational
at the same time."
Jessica Therriault,
festival coordinator
is not just about the Flor-
ida black bear; it's about
helping people under-
stand and live in harmo-
ny with all native wildlife
in Florida," she said.
This free, family-ori-
ented festival, now in its
14th year, is planned from
9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Cadwell
Park in Umatilla, south of
the Ocala National Forest.


"The event is geared to
allow families to spend a
few hours together doing
something fun and edu-
cational at the same time,"
Therriault said.
Some of the activities
this year include field trips
into the Ocala National
Forest, where FWC bear
research biologists Wal-
ter McCown and Brian
Scheick will be waiting to
lead participants through
natural bear habitat and
explain a bit of black bear
natural history.
There is also a tour of the
Black Bear Scenic Byway
and tours to the historic
SEE FESTIVAL I A4


15 after county commissioners said
they could no longer afford to sub-
sidize the route. LYNX officials were
looking at the possibility of raising
bus fares to cover the funding loss,
but decided instead to cancel the
route.
LYNX advised users of Link 55
to consider using Link 427, which
travels between Polk and Osceola
counties, and picked up the stops
along U.S. Highway 192 that were
SEE PARKS I A4


Police:


Copper


thief


busted

MILLARD K. IVES I StaffWriter
millardives@dailycommercial.com
Clermont police be-
lieve they've cut a string
of copper thefts with the
arrest of a landscaper.
Police said copper
ground wires were cut
and stolen at about 30
new and under-con-
struction homes in the
Heritage Hills commu-
nity during the past two
weeks. Lt. Michael Mc-
Master, police spokes-
man,
said
through
the de-
part-
ment's
inves-
tiga-
tion and KALINOWSKI
its "see
something, say some-
thing" initiative, detec-
tives received a tip from
a resident who allegedly
spotted someone trying
to remove copper from a
home.
Police eventually tied
39-year-old Robert Jo-
seph Kalinowski to 15 of
the 30 copper thefts in
the 55-plus community,
and he confessed to the
crimes, McMaster said.
Detectives are trying to
determine if he could be
tied to more.
McMaster said Kalin-
owski also had an active
felony warrant issued
from the Winter Park Po-
lice Department. He was
charged with grand theft
and remained in the
Lake County jail Friday
in lieu of 3,500 bail.
'Additional charg-
es may be coming," Mc-
Master said.
Across the nation, cop-
per has been long a hot
SEE THIEF | A4





DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 5, 2013


OBITUARIES
H.W. "Bubba" Asbell
H.W "Bubba" Asbell,
89, of Orange Park, FL
passed away on Tues-
day, September 17,2013.
He was born on April
29, 1924, to Barney and
Bessie Asbell in Chei-
fland,
FL. He
graduat- mm-
ed from -
Chief-
land High School in
1942, and then served in
the United States Army
in World War II. He
graduated from Stetson
University, in Deland in
1949 and began his ca-
reer in teaching at Mad-
ison High School. There
he met Helen Campbell
and they were married
on June 15, 1950 in De-
Funiak Springs. He con-
tinued his career in ed-
ucation as a principal
and then in June 1962,
became the dean of ad-
missions & registrar at
Lake-Sumter Commu-
nity College in Leesburg.
In retirement, Bubba
and Helen moved to Or-
ange Park where Hel-
en passed away on April
17, 2003. Bubba will al-
ways be remembered
for his love of educa-
tion, his enthusiasm as
an FSU alumnus and
fan, and his pride in his
family. He is survived by
his three children, Bob
Lewis and his wife Car-
ole of Orange Park, Lea
Asbell-Swanger and her
husband Terry of State
College, PA, and Kim-
berly Scherff and her
husband John of Ath-
ens, AL; two grandchil-
dren, and five great-
grandchildren. Services
were held at Jackson-
ville Memory Gardens
in Orange Park on Sep-
tember 20, 2013.
Deborah P. Luebbers
Deborah P Luebbers,
age 77, of Tavares passed
away on Wednesday,
October 2, 2013 after
a long illness. She was
born
in Mal-
den, MA
on May
19, 1936.
She at-
tended K
Malden
High LUEBBERS
School,
and
graduated from the
University of Maine at
Orono, ME. She worked
many years as a dental
assistant and dental of-
fice manager. She was
married to her loving
husband, John T. Lueb-
bers, Jr. for over 56 years.
Deborah and John lived
in Malden, Burlington
and Chelmsford, MA;
Londonderry and Pem-
broke, NH; and Sears-
port, ME before retiring
to Tavares in 2004. Af-
ter bringing up her fam-
ily and retiring from her


dental career, Deborah
and her husband en-
joyed traveling around
the country in various
recreational vehicles as
well as ocean sailing.
Deborah was the sec-
retary of the Mid Coast
Sail and Power Squad-
ron in ME for several
years while she lived in
Searsport, ME. She had
qualified for the grade
of Advanced Pilot. She
also earned an Amateur
Radio License with the
call sign KB1FEF. While
attending the University
of Maine, Deborah was
a member of the Pi Beta
Phi Sorority. After retir-
ing and living in Tavares
and living in the Royal
Harbor retirement com-
munity, Deborah was
active in the Royal Har-
bor Women's Club, Roy-
al Harbor Line Dancers,
and the Red Hats. Dur-
ing summers she and
her husband would re-
turn to Maine in their
RV and enjoy camping
along the way on the trip
up and back. She is sur-
vived by her husband,
John, who his friends
know as Ted; daughter,
Gretchen L. Dixson and
her husband, Mark Dix-
son; son, Brian T. Lueb-
bers; 7 grandchildren,
Soibhan Kerley and her
husband David, John
Corey Luebbers, Calvin
Luebbers, Gregory Dix-
son, Kevin Dixson, Erik
Luebbers, and Alex Lu-
ebbers; 2 great-grand-
children, Grace Kerley
and Gabriel Kerley. She
was preceded in death
by a son, John A. Lueb-
bers in 2003. A Memo-
rial Service will be held
on Monday, October 7,
2013 at 1:00PM at Ste-
verson Hamlin & Hil-
bish funeral Home, Ta-
vares. In lieu of flowers,
memorial contribu-
tions may be made to
Cornerstone Hospice,
2445 Lane Park Rd., Ta-
vares, FL 32778 or to
Cure PSP, Foundation
for PSP/CBD and relat-
ed brain diseases, 30 E.
Padonia Rd., Suite 201,
Timonium, MD 21093,
www.curepsp.org. Ar-
rangements have been
entrusted to Stever-
son, Hamlin & Hilbish
Funerals and Crema-
tions, 226 E. Burleigh
Blvd., Tavares, FL 32778,
(352)343-4444. Online
condolences may be left
at www.steversonham-
linhilbish.com

Steverson-Hamlin Hilbish
Funerals & Cremations
/ 226 East Burleigh Blvd,
1A"1 Tavares, FL 32778
352-343-4444
www.steversonhaminhilbish.com

DEATH NOTICES
Hubert E. Dale
Hubert E. Dale, 77, of
Leesburg, died Thurs-
day, October 3, 2013.
Beyers Funeral Home.


IN MEMORY


ERIC TUCKER
Associated Press
WASHINGTON A Connect-
icut woman who was shot to
death by police after a car chase
that began when she tried to
breach a barrier at the White
House suffered from post-par-
tum depression, her mother said.
The harrowing chase Thursday
unfolded between two nation-
al landmarks, briefly shuttered
the chambers where federal law-
makers were debating how to
end a government shutdown
and stirred fresh panic in a city
where a gunman two weeks ago
killed 12 people.
Two law enforcement officials
identified the driver as 34-year-
old Miriam Carey, of Stamford,
Conn. She was traveling with a
1-year-old girl who avoided se-
rious injury and was taken into
protective custody The officials
spoke on condition of anonym-
ity because they were not autho-
rized to discuss an ongoing in-
vestigation.
Carey's mother, Idella Car-
ey, told ABC News on Thursday
night that her daughter began
suffering from post-partum de-
pression after giving birth to her
daughter, Erica, last August.
"A few months later, she got
sick," she said. "She was de-
pressed. .. She was hospital-
ized."
Idella Carey said her daugh-
ter had "no history of violence,"
and she didn't know why she was
in Washington on Thursday. She
said she thought Carey was tak-
ing Erica to a doctor's appoint-
ment in Connecticut.
Connecticut records show Car-
ey had been a licensed dental hy-
gienist since 2009. Records show
the license expired on Thursday.
Dr. Brian Evans, a periodon-


FESTIVAL
FROM PAGE A3

Carr cabin. Famed natu-
ralist and sea turtle advo-
cate Archie Carr Jr. pre-
viously owned the Carr
family cabin, built in 1938
on 46 acres of scrub and
forest on Lake Nicotoon
in Marion County.
On festival grounds,
there are new things to
experience. The U.S. For-
est Service will educate
visitors about camping
safely in the forest and
Smokey Bear will vis-
it and take photos with
children of all ages. FWC
exhibits will feature na-
tive Florida wildlife.
Children can "fish" or
try archery and partici-
pate in a popular activity
called "Come Be a Bear,"
an interactive journey
where they wear furry
vests and learn how bears
find food and survive in
the wild.
The "fishing" will take
place in the recreation
hall in the center of the
park. The FWC has a fish-
ing simulator that com-
bines footage of game
fish and computer ani-
mation to create a realis-


FASHION
FROM PAGE A3

Corporation in the
organization's proj-
ect to provide paint-
ing and other need-
ed repairs to houses





t A
1-19 3b1-
BFIEYE I!III! c!!


A damaged Capitol Hill police car is surrounded by crime scene tape after a car chase


and shooting in Washington on Thursday.
tist in Hamden, Conn., said Car-
ey worked as a hygienist in his
office for about two years before
she was fired a year ago. He said
she had been a good employee,
and he would not go into detail
about the reasons surrounding
her departure.
"Sometimes it just doesn't work
out. There was nothing unusual
about her leaving our office," he
said.
He said Carey had been away
from the job for a period after fall-
ing down a staircase and suffering
a head injury, and she learned she
was pregnant during the time she
was hospitalized. He said it was a
few weeks after she returned to
the office that she was fired.
"We're shocked to know this
happened and we feel saddened
for her family and all those in-
volved," he said.
Police said there appeared to
be no direct link to terrorism, and
there was no indication the wom-
an was even armed. Capitol Po-
lice Chief Kim Dine, whose offi-
cers have been working without
pay as a result of the shutdown,
called it an "isolated, singular


tic fishing experience.
FWC biologists will be
on hand throughout the
day to answer bear- and
wildlife-related ques-
tions. If people have
bears or other animals
getting into their trash,
the FWC can show ways
to prevent this from
how to simply modify a
trash can, all the up to
electric fencing.
There also will be ed-
ucational presentations
throughout the day at
the Umatilla Communi-
ty Building given by var-
ious experts and biolo-
gists about black bears,
coyotes, panthers and
snakes, as well as video
presentations about the
Carr cabin and the Black
Bear Scenic Byway.
Returning to the main
stage are The Acousti-
kats, an acoustic-rock-
oriented duo from Tam-
pa Bay. They play familiar
songs so people can sing
along.
The festival is being
presented by Defenders
of Wildlife, the U.S. For-
est Service, the city of
Umatilla, the FWC, Lake
County, Black Bear Sce-
nic Byway and Umatilla
Chamber of Commerce.


of elderly homeowners.
According to a press
release, this year's
theme is "Silhouette on
the Lake" and will allow
emerging designers and
models to increase their
exposure and reputa-
tions.
"(The showcase) has
achieved a stellar rep-
utation in and around
Florida's fashion indus-
try, and continues to
grow," said Mandy Wet-
tstein, who will serve as
the main event hostess.
"This event will allow
them exposure they typ-
ically have limited ac-
cess to."
Dress is "red carpet


matter."
Still, tourists, congressional
staff and even some senators
watched anxiously as a caravan of
law enforcement vehicles chased
a black Infiniti with Connecticut
license plates down Constitution
Avenue outside the Capitol and
as officers with high-powered
firearms canvassed the area. The
House and Senate both abruptly
suspended business, a lawmak-
er's speech cut off in mid-sen-
tence, as the Capitol Police broad-
cast a message over its emergency
radio system telling people to stay
in place and move away from the
windows.
The woman's car at one point
had been surrounded by police
cars and she managed to escape,
careening around a traffic cir-
cle and past the north side of the
Capitol. Video shot by a TV cam-
eraman showed police point-
ing firearms at her car before she
rammed a Secret Service vehicle
and continued driving. Metro-
politan Police Chief Cathy Lani-
er said police shot and killed her
a block northeast of the historic
building.


THIEF
FROM PAGE A3

commodity that
thieves have gone af-
ter in houses--many
still under construc-
tion. McMaster said
the thefts in Heritage
Hills community ap-
peared to be occur-
ring during various
days and times even
when construction
work was going on,
which presented a
problem.
"The enormous
presence of a variety
of contractors work-
ing on both the new
home construction


PARKS
FROM PAGE A3

eliminated with the
discontinuation of
Link 55. Link 427
does not however
make stops along
U.S. Highway 27.
Parks' walk will be-
gin at 5:15 a.m. and
anyone interested
in participating is


and existing homes,
made identifying sus-
picious activity diffi-
cult," McMaster said.
Police stepped up
patrols, started can-
vassing the neighbor-
hood and working
with the communi-
ty's homeowner's as-
sociation in an at-
tempted to stop the
thefts. The investiga-
tion sparked a tip and
Kalinowski was ar-
rested.
McMaster said de-
tectives found none
of the stolen cooper
in Kalinowski's pos-
session, but believed
he sold it as scrap
metal.


welcome. Parks will
be joined by Pastor
Jose Gonzalez with
Love and Living
Hope Church and
Ken Harley, manag-
er of Lake County's
Public Transporta-
tion division.
For more infor-
mation, call the
county commission
office at 352-343-
9850.


TICKETS COSTS: VIP Tickets $50, Floor seating $35,
General Admission $25. Attendees are also asked to
consider the "Clean Kids" Backpack Program by bringing a
personal care/hygiene item to the event. Deodorant sticks,
oral care products (toothpaste, toothbrush), body wash,
bar soap, shampoo, feminine hygiene products, combs/
brushes are all needed to help local kids in need.


fabulous," she added.
Some highlights for
the event will be a col-
lection entry from one
of Florida's new couture
designers; a show by
the Hair Cuttery, of Eu-
stis; and a model and a
designers competition.
And in keeping with
fashion's expectations
from a big show of-
ficials said there will be
an after party.


Vonda Parker, presi-
dent of Bella Faire and
an official with the CDC,
said the event is the
main fundraiser for the
house repair project.
"It's great for us to be
able to put on a good
show and give back to the
community," Parker said.
For more information,
please Vonda Parker at
352.254.0281 or bella-
faire@ymail.com.


Woman killed in DC chase suffered



from post-partum depression


"Protect and Serve"
Thank a law enforcement professional today for their service.
Page-Theus Funeral Home and Cremation Services
914 West Main St., Leesburg, FL 34748
352-787-5511
www.pagetheus.com


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, October 5, 2013




Saturday, October 5, 2013


Prospect for quick end to shutdown is remote


DAVID ESPO
AP Special Correspondent
WASHINGTON -
Prospects for a swift end
to the 4-day-old partial
government shutdown
all but vanished Friday
as lawmakers squab-
bled into the weekend
and increasingly shift-
ed their focus to a mid-
month deadline for
averting a threatened
first-ever default.
"This isn't some damn
game," said House
Speaker John Boehner,
as the White House and
Democrats held to their
position of agreeing to
negotiate only after the
government is reopened
and the $16.7 trillion
debt limit raised.
House Republicans
appeared to be shifting
their demands, de-em-
phasizing their previous
insistence on defund-
ing the health care over-
haul in exchange for
re-opening the gov-
ernment. Instead, they
ramped up calls for cuts
in federal benefit pro-
grams and future defi-
cits, items that Boehner
has said repeatedly will
be part of any talks on
debt limit legislation.
Senate Majority Lead-
er Harry Reid, D-Nev,
also said the two issues
were linked. "We not
only have a shutdown,
but we have the full faith
and credit of our nation
before us in a week or
ten days," he said.
Reid and other Demo-
crats blocked numerous
attempts by Sen. Ted
Cruz to approve House-
passed bills reopening
portions of the govern-
ment. The Texas Repub-
lican is a chief architect


J. SCOTT APPLEWHITE / AP
House Speaker John Boehner of Ohio walks to a Republican strategy session on Capitol Hill in Washington on Friday. Boehner is strug-
gling between Democrats that control the Senate and GOP conservatives in his caucus who insist any funding legislation must also
kill or delay the nation's new health care law. Added pressure came from President Barack Obama who pointedly blamed Boehner on
Thursday for keeping federal agencies closed.


of the "Defund Obam-
acare" strategy and met
earlier this week with al-
lies in the House and an
aide to Majority Lead-
er Eric Cantor, R-Va., to
confer on strategy
In a lengthy back-
and-forth with Reid and
other Democrats, Cruz
blamed them and the
White House for the im-
passe and accused them
of a"mywayor the high-
way" attitude.
For all the rhetoric,
there was no evident ur-
gency about ending the
partial shutdown before


the weekend.
The Republican-con-
trolled House approved
legislation restoring
funds for federal disas-
ter relief on a vote of
247-164. Another allow-
ing the resumption of
the Women, Infants and
Children nutrition pro-
gram was approved 244-
164.
Saturday's agen-
da called for passing
a bill to assure post-
shutdown pay for an
estimated 800,000
furloughed federal em-
ployees off the job since


mid-day Tuesday, then
turning off the lights on
the House floor until
Monday night to allow
lawmakers to fly home
for two days.
After issuing a string
of veto threats against
GOP spending bills, the
White House did not
object to the one to as-
sure pay for furloughed
employees.
There was no doubt
about the political un-
derpinnings of the
struggle. Democrats
and most Republicans
have assumed the GOP


would be hurt by a shut-
down, citing the impact
of the last episode, in
1996.
The shutdown caused
the White House to
scrub a presidential
trip to Asia, and the Bu-
reau of Labor Statis-
tics delayed its custom-
ary monthly report on
joblessness as impacts
of the partial shutdown
spread.
According to warnings
by the administration
and Wall Street, failure
to raise the debt limit, by
contrast, had the poten-


I


Semi crushes a car after


swerving to avoid another driver


ROXANNE BROWN I Staff Writer
roxannebrown@dailycommercial.com
Authorities say a woman and her
dog were lucky to have survived an ac-
cident Friday morning when a sand-
laden semi-truck trailer crushed their
car.
"Based on the condition of the car
that was crushed under the semi
truck, it's amazing that the driver sur-
vived at all," Sgt. Kim Montes of the
Florida Highway Patrol said, adding
that Diandra Everage, 36, was airlift-
ed to Orlando Regional Medical Hos-
pital in very critical condition.
The crash occurred about 8:30 a.m.
at County Road 455 and Buckh-
ill Road. South Buckhill remained
closed for hours as crews worked to
clear debris and a load of sand that
was dumped from the semi during
the wreck.
According to FHP investiga-
tors, a car being driven by Mark. R.
Thibodeau, 19, was heading north on
Buckhill. The report says Thibodeau


OBAMA
FROM PAGE Al

the government. Had Obama left to at-
tend the meetings, it would have giv-
en weight to critics who have said he's
more willing to negotiate with foreign
leaders than the speaker of the House.
Secretary of State John Kerrywill rep-
resent him at the summits in Indone-
sia and Brunei.
Budget strains had already put a
damper on the Pentagon's push to as-
sert itself in the Pacific, and adminis-
tration officials had begun casting the
shift in policy more in terms of ex-
panding diplomatic efforts, creating
more trade and economic ties and just
showing up in Asia more often.
Now the showing up has taken a hit.
The Syria crisis is only the latest exam-
ple of how Obama's foreign policy is still


was stopped at a stop sign on Buck-
hill, just south of 455, when he pro-
ceeded through the intersection as
the sand truck approached.
The truck, driven by Glen Edward
Davis, 51, of Polk City, was being fol-
lowed by Everage in her 2012 Chevy
suburban. Davis swerved to avoid
hitting Thibodeau's 1996 Honda civ-
ic, but ended up hitting its left side.
Montes said the impact of the colli-
sion caused the truck's trailer to over-
turn and land on top of Everage's ve-
hicle.
Davis was injured and Thibodau
was airlifted to ORMC in serious con-
dition.
Everage's dog, a small dachshund,
was discovered in the car when the
semi was pulled off her vehicle. It was
taken to a nearby vet to be treated for
minor injuries.
Montes said investigators were
waiting for word of whether she will
survive her injuries to press charges
against Thibodeau, who is thought to
be at fault in this crash.


drawn to the Middle East. Defense Secre-
tary Chuck Hagel was in Asia last month
when the U.S. was drawn to the brink of
military intervention before Syria agreed
to give up its chemical weapons.
The situation works for China, which
is rapidly modernizing its armed forc-
es and boosting its regional influence.
Xi has been visiting Indonesia and Ma-
laysia this week to improve Beijing's
reputation at a time when its aggres-
sive stance on territorial issues has
strained ties with some countries in
southeast Asia. Washington's acute po-
litical paralysis gives Xi a freer hand to
become the big presence in the room.
"It shows that China has a function-
al government and America doesn't at
the moment," said Kerry Brown, a Chi-
na expert at the University of Sydney
in Australia. "It's just another sign that
America is kind of losing its luster, los-
ing its status."


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Staff Writer Curt Lentz
Mt. Dora, FL Due to
the national increase in
defaulted automotive loans,
banks are having to store
and stock pile vehicles that
at one point and time had
owners with good credit.
Tim Moore, General
Manager of Advantage
Chrysler Dodge Jeep was
asked for help in storing
and disposing of the
desired inventory, "Helping
the banks is the right thing
to do. After all, I can't count
the number of times that
they have loaned money
to customers of ours that


"Vehicles may be
sold for
pennies on
the dollar!"

Tim Moore
General Manager


fee and start making
payments. This is not a
lease program."
"The banks are making
buy of a lifetime offers, thus
making it very attractive
for the person who wants


from 9:15am 5:45pm and
Sunday, October 6th from
12:15pm 4:45pm. It will
be open to the public, and
promises to be the biggest
thing Mt. Dora has ever
seen!
"If anyone has doubts
I will be more than happy
to show them the N.A.D.A.
value on the vehicle that
they are interested in."
During this one time
only sales event, cars that
normally sell for five to
ten thousand dollars will
be sold for three to five
thousand, even cars for


a super clean safety $1,99500.


were turned down all over inspected car or truck."


town."


Bank Reps will be on


Moore continues, "First hand to help pre-approve


Vehicles included in of all we mark down allyou before the sale. Moore


this three day event will prices up to $1800 below
be domestic and imported Blue Book value and also


sports cars, vans, sport
utility vehicles, and trucks,
many still under factory
warranty.
Moore, explained, "This
is a great deal for bargain
hunters. Simply pick out
one of the 239 vehicles
that have been traded,
repossessed or purchased
from around the country,


went on to say, "Even with
slow, no or bad credit, the


include up to a 100,000 mile banks will do whatever


warranty on many of these
cream puffs, at no charge


it takes to loan good
people with bad credit


to the buyer. Last, but not money, provided they are
least, huge discounts will currently employed."
be given to whoever wants Advantage Chrysler


to pay cash."
This three day sales
event runs Friday, October
4th from 9:45am 7:15pm,


Dodge Jeep located at
18311 US HWY 441 in Mt.
Dora. Any phone calls
should be directed to Tim


pay a $57 acquisition Saturday, October 5th Moore at 352-735-3777.

0 Copyright 2013 FLP, LLC. All Rights Reserved. All sales plus tax, title, tag and $689.50 dealer fee, with approved credit.


tial to destablize financial
markets and inflict harm
on the economy quickly.
Treasury Secretary Ja-
cob Lew has said that
unless Congress acts,
the government will
be unable to pay all its
debts and will run the
risk of default. He has
urged lawmakers to act
by Oct. 17.
Debt limit bills typical-
ly pass first in the House,
then move to the Senate.
So far, neither Boehner
nor the rest of the lead-
ership has said when
they expect to draft
and have a vote on one.
More than a week ago,
they circulated a list of
items that might be in-
cluded- calls for higher
Medicare costs for bet-
ter-off seniors, a whole-
sale easing of environ-
mental regulations and
approval of the Keystone
Pipeline among them.
Republican officials
said that in a closed-
door session with the
rank and file during
the day, the speaker re-
newed his long-standing
commitment to seek-
ing reforms and savings
from benefit programs
to help reduce federal
deficits. They spoke on
condition of anonymi-
ty, saying they were not
authorized to discuss a
private meeting.
At the White House,
Obama has said repeat-
edly he will not nego-
tiate over the terms of
debt limit legislation but
is willing to discuss a
range of issues once the
government is reopened
and the Treasury able to
borrow freely again.


A5


DAILY COMMERCIAL





DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 5, 2013


Vietnam's Gen. Vo


Nguyen Giap dies at 102


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CHRIS BRUMMITT
and MARGIE MASON
Associated Press
HANOI, Vietnam -
Gen. Vo Nguyen Giap,
the brilliant and ruth-
less commander who led
the outgunned Vietnam-
ese to victory first over
the French and then the
Americans, died Friday.
The last of the country's
old-guard revolutionar-
ies was 102.
A national hero, Giap
enjoyed a legacy second
only to that of his men-
tor, founding president
and independence lead-
er Ho Chi Minh.
Giap died in a military
hospital in the capital
of Hanoi, where he had
spent nearly four years
because of illnesses, ac-
cording to a government
official and a person
close to him. Both spoke
on condition of anonym-
ity before the death was
announced in state-con-
trolled media.
Known as the "Red
Napoleon," Giap com-
manded guerrillas who
wore sandals made of
car tires and lugged ar-
tillery piece by piece
over mountains to encir-


AP FILE PHOTO
Gen. Vo Nguyen Giap salutes his fallen comrades at a shrine of
the Dien Bien Phu's war cemetery in Dien Bien Phu, Vietnam.


cle and crush the French
army at Dien Bien Phu in
1954. The unlikelyvictory
- still studied at military
schools led to Viet-
nam's independence and
hastened the collapse of


colonialism across Indo-
china and beyond.
Giap then defeated the
U.S.-backed South Viet-
nam government in April
1975, reuniting a country
that had been split into
communist and non-
communist states. He
regularly accepted heavy
combat losses to achieve
his goals.
"No other wars for na-
tional liberation were as
fierce or caused as many
losses as this war," Giap
told The Associated Press
in 2005 one of his
last known interviews
with foreign media on
the eve of the 30th anni-
versary of the fall of Sai-
gon, the former South
Vietnamese capital.
"But we still fought be-
cause for Vietnam, noth-
ing is more precious than
independence and free-
dom," he said, repeating
a famous quote by Ho
Chi Minh.
Giap remained sharp
and well-versed in cur-
rent events until he was
hospitalized. Well into
his 90s, he entertained
world leaders at his
home in Hanoi.


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Saturday, October 5, 2013




Saturday, October 5, 2013


Syrian rebel groups battle


each other in north


BASSEM MROUE
Associated Press
BEIRUT Al-Qaida
militants battled fight-
ers linked to the West-
ern-backed opposition
along with Kurdish gun-
men in Syrian towns
along the Turkish bor-
der on Friday, in clash-
es that killed at least 19
people, activists said.
The violence is part of
an outburst of infight-
ing among the myriad
rebel groups opposed to
Syrian President Bashar
Assad for control over
prized border areas. Is-
lamic extremist fighters
and more mainstream
rebels are increasing-
ly turning their guns
on each other in what
has effectively become
a war within a war in
northern and eastern
Syria, leaving hundreds
dead on both sides.
Turkey has been a
staunch supporter of
the rebels seeking to
topple Assad, and has
allowed the flow of
weapons, men and sup-
plies through border
crossings into Syria.
In an interview with
Turkey's private Halk TV,
Assad said Turkey will
pay a "high price" for al-
lowing foreign fighters
to enter Syria from its
territory. "You cannot
hide terrorists in your
pocket. They are like
a scorpion, which will
eventually sting you,"
Assad added.
The interview, broad-
cast late Thursday, was
the latest given by the
Syrian president to for-


AP PHOTO
Free Syrian Army fighters walk past mortar tubes with Arabic writ-
ing that reads, "Sunni guardians."


eign media as part of
a charm offensive in
the wake of the Rus-
sian-brokered deal that
averted the threat of a
U.S. airstrike over an
August chemical weap-
ons attack that killed
hundreds of people.
Assad said it was still
too early to say wheth-
er he'll run for re-elec-
tion next year, but sug-
gested he would refrain
from seeking a third
term if he feels that is
what most Syrians want
him to do. He said "the
picture will be clearer"
in the next four to five
months because Syria
is going though "rapid"
changes on the ground.
"If I have a feeling that
the Syrian people want
me to be president in
the coming period, I will
run for the post," Assad
said. "If the answer is
no, I will not run and I
don't see a problem in
that."
Assad has been presi-
dent since 2000. He took
over after the death of
his father and predeces-
sor, Hafez Assad, who


ruled for three decades.
Syria's opposition
wants Assad to step
down and hand over
power to a transitional
government until new
elections are held.
The infighting be-
tween rebels and the in-
creasingly domineering
role played by foreign
fighters in the civil war
has played into the gov-
ernment's line that it is
fighting extremists, not
a popular uprising.
Activists said heavy
fighting continued Fri-
day in the town of Azaz
near the Turkish border
between al-Qaida mil-
itants from the Islamic
State of Iraq and the Le-
vant and fighters linked
to the Western-backed
Free Syrian Army group.
An activist affiliat-
ed with Syrian rebels,
who identified himself
as Abu Raed, said one
fighter from the North-
ern Storm brigade in-
volved in the fighting
against ISIL was killed
in Azaz. It was unclear
what the overall death
toll was.


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A7


DAILY COMMERCIAL










Markets &Money
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www.dailycommercial.com


DOWJONES NASDAQ S&P 500
15,072.58 3,807.76 1,690.50
+76.1 +33.42 +11.84


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7.70


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US housing rebound likely to handle spike in rates


ALEX VEIGA
Associated Press
LOS ANGELES -
When mortgage rates
began climbing in May
from rock-bottom lows,
Kevin Williams worried
he might miss out on an
opportunity.
So he listed his home
in Orange County, Calif,
and planned to buy a big-
ger house in San Diego
after it sold. The process
took all summer. Last
week, he and his wife
locked in a mortgage.
The extra time add-
ed at least $1,000 more a
year than if they had se-
cured a loan in May. Still,
Williams believes they
made a prudent deci-
sion.
"I don't know what
rates are going to be in
four years," he said. "I
felt I had to act now be-
fore I was priced out."


Williams' justification
- buy now or risk pay-
ing more later is why
many brokers and ana-
lysts remain confident
that the housing recov-
ery can handle high-
er mortgage rates. While
the jump in rates should
test the strength of the
recovery, analysts fore-
see stable sales increas-
es over the next year for a
number of reasons.
Fall is typically a sleepy
time for sales and signed
contracts have already
started to decline na-
tionally. Yet several bro-
kers say buyer traffic re-
mains strong in key
markets like Los Angeles,
the Washington metro
area, Silicon Valley and
Boston.
Home prices have
been rising at the fastest
pace since 2006, help-
ing Americans regain
wealth they lost during


AP PHOTO
A for sale sign hangs in front of a house in Walpole, Mass. Home prices have been rising at the fast-
est pace since 2006, helping Americans regain wealth they lost during the crisis.


the housing crisis. Many
would-be sellers have
been waiting out the
downturn and could put
their houses on the mar-
ket in the next year. That
should ease supply con-


straints, one of the big-
gest obstacles for sales
over the past year.
Financing a home
is still more affordable
than in decades past.
The average rate on a 30-


year mortgage remains
a bargain at below 5 per-
cent, and many buyers
sense it won't stay that
low for long.
There's also pent-
up demand. A growing


number of people are
moving out from group
homes or with relatives
to form their own house-
holds, according to U.S.
Census data. Sales typ-
ically increase when
households grow.
"It's the demographics
that make a strong hous-
ing recovery pretty much
a sure thing," said Pat-
rick Newport, a housing
economist at HIS Glob-
al Insight.
Newport expects sales
will rise 10 percent this
year to 5.14 million. Af-
ter that, he predicts an 8
percent gain next year to
roughly 5.55 million and
a 4.5 percent rise in 2015
to 5.8 million. All are rel-
atively healthy levels.
The last time sales ex-
ceeded 5 million was in
2007, when the housing
bubble burst. From 2008
through 2012, sales aver-
aged 4.3 million a year.


Stocks rise on hope that


DC will end its bickering


KEN SWEET
AP Markets Writer
NEW YORK Wall Street thinks
Washington's gridlock could be easing.
Stocks posted modest gains Friday,
driven by budding optimism among
traders that Washington's bickering
politicians can reach an agreement
on the budget and on increasing the
government's borrowing limit soon.
"Call it 'modest optimism,'" said
Frank Davis, director of sales and
trading at LEK Securities.
The stock market rose for just the
third time in 12 days. The Dow Jones
industrial average closed up 76.10
points, or 0.5 percent, at 15,072.58.
The Standard & Poor's 500 index
rose 11.84 points, or 0.7 percent, at
1,690.50 and the Nasdaq composite
index gained 33.41 points, or 0.9 per-
cent, at 3,807.75.
Traders aren't expecting a mira-
cle. The rhetoric between Demo-
crats and Republicans remains as
hot as ever. But the pressure to end
the shutdown and raise the debt ceil-
ing is climbing quickly.
"The thought is that the Republi-
cans and Democrats will soon work
this out before Oct. 17," Davis said, re-
ferring to the date the Treasury De-
partment said the government's bor-
rowing authority would be exhausted.
On Friday, House Speaker John


F


Boehner reemphasized that he won't
let the U.S. government default on
its debts. There were also reports
that Boehner was looking to bring
House Republicans together to pass
some sort of budget compromise that
would include raising the debt ceiling.
Davis noted that it's a positive
sign that investors are buying stocks
heading into a weekend, especial-
ly with how volatile the political cli-
mate in Washington has been.
Despite Friday's gains, the trend for
the last three weeks in the stock mar-
ket has been lower. The Dow is down
nearly 4 percent since hitting an all-
time high on Sept. 18.
While remote, the possibility of the
U.S. failing to pay its bills or creditors
remains a deep concern to investors.
"Credit markets could freeze, the
value of the dollar could plummet,
U.S. interest rates could skyrocket,
the negative spillovers could rever-
berate around the world, and there
might be a financial crisis and reces-
sion that could echo the events of
2008 or worse," the Treasury Depart-
ment said in a report Thursday.
Investors went through a simi-
lar case of political brinkmanship in
August 2011, which ultimately led
to Standard & Poor's downgrading
the United States' credit rating. The
S&P 500 fell roughly 12 percent in the
weeks that followed.


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AP FILE PHOTO
A smartphone display shows the Twitter logo in Berlin.


Twitter dishes tantalizing


tidbits in IPO treatise


MICHAEL LIEDTKE
AP Technology Writer
Twitter, a privately
held company built on
blurbs, has finally laid
itself bare in documents
that read more like a
treatise than a tweet.
The roughly 800-page
filing Twitter Inc. re-
leased late Thursday on
its way to an eagerly an-
ticipated IPO contains
tantalizing tidbits about
its growth and its at-
tempts to make money
from its influential short
messaging service.
The suspense sur-
rounding Twitter's IPO
was heightened by the
company's decision to
take advantage of a law
passed last year that al-
lows companies with
less than $1 billion in
annual revenue to keep
their IPO documents
under seal until man-
agement is ready to
make formal presenta-
tions to investors.
With Thursday's lift-
ing of the veil, Twitter
can start pitching inves-
tors during a so-called
"road show" as early as
Oct. 24. The San Fran-
cisco company's stock
could begin trading un-
der the ticker symbol
"TWTR" before Thanks-
giving.


Here are some key de-
tails revealed in Twit-
ter's tome:
TWITTER'S GOT GROWTH
TO GET EXCITED ABOUT
After Twitter co-
founder Jack Dorsey
sent out the first tweet
in March 2006, the com-
pany didn't even try to
make money for its few
years. Instead, man-
agement focused on
attracting more users
and making the service
more reliable.
Twitter gets 87 per-
cent of its revenue from
advertising. The rest
comes from licensing
agreements that give
other companies better
access to the flow of ac-
tivity on its service.
Meanwhile, Twitter
ended June with 218
million users, up from
30 million in early 2010.
More than three-quar-
ters of those users, or
169 million people, are
located outside the U.S.
Twitter is growing fast-
est in Argentina, France,
Japan, Russia, Saudi
Arabia and South Africa.
BUT THE COMPANY
ISN'T PROFITABLE
It takes more than
cultural heft to build a
business, as Twitter is
learning. The compa-
ny has suffered unin-


terrupted losses of $419
million since its incep-
tion. Twitter can afford
the losses because it has
raised $759 million from
investors. The company
still had $375 million in
the bank at the end of
June and hopes to raise
at least $1 billion more
in its IPO.
But Wall Street won't
tolerate losses for long,
and it may be a while be-
fore Twitter turns a profit.
Twitter's losses wid-
ened during the first half
of this year to $69 mil-
lion, up from $49 million
in the same period last
year. In contrast, both
Facebook and LinkedIn
were profitable when
they went public.
COMING UP... MORE ADS
To make money, Twit-
ter will likely get more
aggressive about show-
ing ads. In the three
months ending in June,
Twitter generated rev-
enue of $139 million,
or an average of just 64
cents per user. In con-
trast, Facebook gener-
ated second-quarter
revenue of nearly $1.2
billion, or an average
of $1.58 per user, while
LinkedIn posted reve-
nue of $364 million, or
an average of $1.53 per
user.


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, October 5, 2013














The Market In Review


Saturday, October 5, 2013



China sales update
Yum Brands' latest quarterly
results should provide an update
on the company's efforts to
revive sales at its China division.
The parent company of KFC,
( Pizza Hut and Taco Bell has
been working to rebuild trust

S with customers in China after a
TV report late last year said
some of Yum's suppliers were
giving chickens unapproved
levels of antibiotics. The com-
pany reports third-quarter earn-
ings on Tuesday.


DAILY COMMERCIAL


YUM $71.53
$80 '12:113


65


50 $66.42


Operating _M
EPS 3Q'12 3Q'13

Price-to-earnings ratio: 24
based on past 12 month results

Dividend: $1.48 Div. yield: 2.1%
Source. FactSet


Spotlight on Costco
Costco reports its fiscal fourth-
quarter results on Wednesday.
The wholesale club operator
has benefited this year from
increased sales and membership
fees. It's also seen sales grow in
stores open at least a year, a key
gauge of a retailer's health
because it excludes results from
stores recently opened or closed.
Costco's results should also pro-
vide clues as to how consumers
are feeling about the economy
based on what they are buying.


COST
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80 1


$114.44-


Operating
EPS 4Q'12 4Q'13

Price-to-earnings ratio: 25
based on past 12 month results

Dividend: $1.24 Div. yield: 1.1%
Source. FactSet


Interest rate effect?
This summer's spike in interest rates has had a mixed
impact on banks.
While the rise in rates enabled lenders to charge higher
interest on their loans, demand for mortgage refinancing
declined sharply, as the rates became less attractive to
homeowners. As a result,
Wells Fargo has taken
steps to lay off more than
4,000 employees from its
mortgage unit. Wall
Street finds out Friday
how the trend affected
the lender's third-quarter
earnings.


--_0 S&P 500
..,:, Close: 1,690.50
Change: 11.84(0.7%)
1,640 10 DAYS

1,750 ............ ............


15,480.x



i 4,cu 10 DAYS

16,000 . .


Dow Jones industrials
Close: 15,072.58
Change: 76.10 (0.5%)


15,600


15,200


14,800


1,500 A


m ... J ...A S 14,400 -A
M U U A S ^ A M U U A S


StocksRecap

NYSE NASD

Vol. (in mil.) 2,834 1,512
Pvs. Volume 3,193 1,818
Advanced 2016 1736
Declined 1045 778
New Highs 140 139
New Lows 27 91


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


HIGH
15083.99
6617.79
481.45
9683.39
3812.86
1691.94
1257.98
18107.23
1080.74


LOW
14972.33
6543.27
478.19
9610.92
3773.40
1677.33
1248.08
17953.56
1069.64


CLOSE CHG.
15072.58 +76.10
6609.75 +35.50
480.00 +1.09
9675.70 +56.50
3807.76 +33.42
1690.50 +11.84
1255.44 +7.53
18089.47 +128.11
1078.25 +7.35


%CHG.
+0.51%
+0.54%
+0.23%
+0.59%
+0.89%
+0.71%
+0.60%
+0.71%
+0.69%


YTD
+15.02'
+24.55'
+5.94'
+14.59'
+26.11'
+18.53'
+23.03'
+20.64'
+26.95'


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&TInc T 32.71 -0-- 39.00 33.75 +.11 +0.3 V A V +0.1 -7.2 25 1.80
Advance Auto Parts AAP 64.36 -0- 88.74 83.16 +1.26 +1.5 A A A +14.9 +20.6 16 0.24
Amer Express AXP 53.02 -0- 78.63 74.31 +.29 +0.4 V A V +29.7 +30.5 18 0.92
AutoNation Inc AN 38.28 -0- 54.49 50.95 -.49 -1.0 V A V +28.3 +14.1 19 ...
Brown & Brown BRO 24.88 --0- 35.13 32.89 -.01 ... A A A +29.2 +24.8 23 0.36
CocaCola Co KO 35.58 -0-- 43.43 37.20 +.04 +0.1 V V V +2.6 ... 20 1.12
ComcastCorpA CMCSA 34.94 0 46.33 45.64 +.63 +1.4 A A A +22.2 +26.4 18 0.78
Darden Rest DRI 44.11 -0-- 56.18 46.72 +.77 +1.7 V A +3.7 -13.8 17 2.20
Disney DIS 46.53 -0- 67.89 65.30 +1.28 +2.0 A A A +31.2 +23.4 20 0.75f
Gen Electric GE 19.87 -0- 24.95 24.05 -.05 -0.2 A A +14.6 +8.5 18 0.76
General Mills GIS 39.07 -0- 53.07 47.95 +.32 +0.7 V V A +18.6 +22.0 18 1.52
Harris Corp HRS 41.08 0 59.78 59.59 +1.21 +2.1 A A A +21.7 +16.2 58 1.68f
Home Depot HD 58.75 -0- 81.56 75.78 -.10 -0.1 V A V +22.5 +25.2 22 1.56
IBM IBM 181.10 0- 215.90 184.10 +.24 +0.1 V A V -3.9 -10.9 13 3.80
Lowes Cos LOW 30.04 0 49.17 48.14 +.21 +0.4 A A A +35.5 +58.3 24 0.72
NYTimes NYT 7.72 -0- 12.84 12.29 +.04 +0.3 V A V +44.1 +26.7 25 0.16
NextEra Energy NEE 66.05 -0- 88.39 79.65 +.20 +0.3 V V V +15.1 +16.0 20 2.64
PepsiCo PEP 67.39 -0- 87.06 79.62 +.18 +0.2 V A A +16.4 +15.5 19 2.27
Suntrust Bks STI 25.30 -0- 36.29 32.99 +.40 +1.2 A A A +16.4 +12.3 8 0.40
TECO Energy TE 16.12 -0-- 19.22 16.50 +.01 +0.1 V V V -1.6 -0.9 19 0.88
WalMart Strs WMT 67.37 -0- 79.96 72.80 -.36 -0.5 V A V +6.7 +1.0 14 1.88
Xerox Corp XRX 6.10 0 10.57 10.53 +.13 +1.3 A A A +54.4 +48.0 11 0.23


New York Stock Exchange


Name Div Last Chg

ABB Ltd 74e 2331 -06
ACE Ltd 200e 92 88 +59
ADTCorp 50 4006 +18
AESCorp 16 1338 +13
AFLAC 1 40 u63 73 + 82
AGCO 40 u6201 +57
AKSteel 402 + 15
AOL 515e 3462 -33
AU Option 352 -10
AVGTech ... 24.41 +1.16
Aarons 07 2775 +09
+9
AbtLabs 56 3356 +27
AbbVien 160 46 80 +79
AberFit 80 3510 -31
AbdAsPac 42 610 -04
Accenture 174e 7326 +12
AccoBrds 689 +19
Actavls u146 90 +2 41
ActveNet 1436 -01
Actuant 04 38635 +03
Acuity 52 9595 +3 11
AMD 391 +01
AdvSemil 18e 491 -01
AecomTch 31 57 + 25
04 1227 +06
26e 772 +01
955 +04
Aetna 80 66 44 +2 21


10 2817 +22
1 17
284 10631 +88
66 1782 +27
80 6478 02
96 665 + 70
384 -08
12 796 +10
31 94 + 42
72 3087 + 34
20 9066 +40
190 47 91 -04
21786 +539
286 04
41a 698 -01
384 -14
100 5235 +146
1 69 2502
24a 1003 -12
593 +13


,pparel 1 22 +
assets 84 3100 -
le 1897 +
ampus144 3317 -
50 1390 +
1 96 4334 +
nvLf 15f u21 44 +
4Rntn 1580 +
ntlGrp 40 49 53 +
ower 12f 7269 -
Wks 12 4058 -
rnpnse 208 9289 +1
84 u6247 +1
24 44 98+
henol 80f 76 49+
darko 72f 93790
29e 1277+
221e 9896+
Inc 36041 +
aly 1 65e 11 53 -
orth 60e 464 +


tlnv 96 2776 +13
poIoGM 334e u3035 +85
quaAms 61f 2439 -03
rcelorMit 20 1418 +13
rchCoal 12 406 +10
chDan 76 3670 -05
cosDor 24 1220 +09

mourRsd 60m 424 +02
66


mstrWId 5463 +104
rrwDJYId 183e 25 94 -21
iburyA 5507 + 64
IhfordHT 48 1242 -04
hland 136 87 59 +62
Ipenlns 72 3631 +26
ssurant 1 0 5525 +1 09
ssuredG 40 1955 +59
traZen 280e 51 32 -54
40 454 -01
56 43+107
16 372 -04
200 u8981 +50
/alnRare 93 + 01
alonBay 428 12491 -1 35
eryD 116 4305 +23
,vnet 60 42 49 +54
,yon 24 20 21 -30
6 9

al 32 389 39
XISCap 100 4424 +33
231 -08
92 3367 +27
233 4225 +13
232e 66 51 +42
HPBIplc 232e 5841 +03
PPLC 216 4228 -11


BkofAm 04 1405 +05
BkAmwtA 616 +06
Bklreland 1212 +41
BkNYMel 60 3050 +58
63 -01
41e 1748 -14
BanPVixrs 15 06 -11
BarVixMdT 1891 +03
Bard 84f 11586 +93
BarnesNob ... 14.41 +1.33
Barnes 44f 3552 +17
BarnckG 20m 1803 -07
BascEnSv 1296 +16
Baxter 196 65 01 +55
BeamlInc 90 6717 +58
BeazerH rs 17 58 39
BectDck 198 10042 +92
o 32a 1371 +03
Berni 104 3847 +06


BioMedR
BitautoH
BlackRock
BIkEEqDv
Blackstone
BlockHR



BostonSci
BoydGm
Brandyw
Braskem
Bnker
BrMySq


2563 -23
94 1846 +01
... u20.48 +1.36
672 27201 +208
56 751 + 08
80 2851 + 57
194 11720 +1 96
72e 1269 -03
1 00u10349 +1 67
260 10648 -22
1169 +03
1410 -18
60 1291 +08
1636 +08
96f 3965 +25


ookdale 26 21 + 03
60 3776 +30

ownFB 102a 6875 +100
unswck 05 41 38 +36
enavent 5 1164 +02
1 20 78 26 + 62
1u2589 +103
BLAsc 92 1906 -11
BREGrp 22 55 -20
BSA 48 5640+138
BSB 48 5638+140
Fnds 160 21638 +457
TGrp 4960 +58
102 26 03 +04
1264 +03
NOFmcl 12 1483 +33
STBrdsn 06p 3026 -08


Calpne 1970 +35
CamdenPT 252 6224 -56
40 1826 +12
61 52 +1 14
CampSp 125f 4052 -04
CampusCC 66 1000 -05
CampCpfA200 2478 +17
172 10299 +61
50 31 30 + 51
140 12539 +81
120 u7032 +154
CaptlSrce 04a 1220 +16
Caplease 31 849 +01
CapsteadMi23e 1161 -12
Carderog ... .13 -.01
CardnlHIth 1 21 u5385 + 35
CaeFuson 3751 +09
Casle 88f 6965 +40
CarMax 4831 + 27
Ca nival 1 0a d32 43 +07
Caters 64 7687 +1 15
CastleBr ... 75 +.07


CelSci rs


... d.21 -.12
08 1806 +20
72f u5383 +81
45t 11 38 +08
40e 904 +17
97 2935 +17
u16555 +98


01 1440 -14
16 d3120 +01
ChambStn 50 865 -04
CheniereEn u3527 +73
CherHMn 1850
35 2650 +32
400 11813 -12
ChicB&l 20 7047 +78
Chcos 22 1663 -45
Chimera 36 300 +02
ChinaGreen ... u4.95 +.25
ChiMYWnd u280 -06
ChinaMble224e 5495 -22
ChinaUni 19e 1707 +08
Chipotle u434-12 +762
Chubb 176 8887 +57
178e 3173 +08
16
1 12 5996 -08
04 7923 +1 13
56 u101 46 +202
CinciBell 271 +01
04 4914 +74
10% 67 98 +67
22 00
597 +142
CffsNRs 60 21 45 +42
Clorox 284 81 57 -1 12
CloudPeak 1471 +07
1 6 1
Coach 135 55 03 +69
CobaltlEn 2442 -25
CocaCE 80 40 20 -06


1 36
140a
Ica 68
Jtls 48
EIT 1 00
It 25e
ssMn 2 18
It
sM i 1


u115 24 +1
ConocoPhil 276 7097 +
ConsolEngy 50 3633 +
ConEd 246 5451 -
CnstellA u61 97 +1
ContlRes u113 12 +1
24 1867 +
06 12707 +
CooperTire .42 29.51 -1.
C pel 25e 1407 +
2781 +
40 1463 +
1 92 3502 +
CsanLtd 3 1556 -
C Cp 24 760 -
Cotyn 20 1600 -
CousPrp 18 1052 +
C antaH 66 2153 +
Cden 128f 60 30 -
Credcp 260e 13156 +1
1506 +
2594 +
CSVxShtrs 1587 -
CrwnCstle 7066 -
CrownHold 41 88 +
CubeSmart 44 u1830 -
Cummins 250f 13321 +1
C 6tec 50 u85 56 +2


+176
- 42 ll~
+46 DCTIndl 28 712 +05
-23 DDRCorp 54 1576 -08


6 1 1 19
DaVitaHs 5837 +70
DeanFdsrs 1826 -05
Deere 204 8255 +46
Delek 6 2150 +19
DelphAuto 68 5801 +47
DeltaAir 24 u2519 +65
Demandw ... u49.88 +2.39
DenburyR 1869 +20
1 09 -02
88 5892 + 95
292e 12568 -21



50 5389 +52
115 2941 +34
312 5250 -32
3060 -06
24f 7911 +12
DirSPBr rs 4507 -1 02
DxGldBIIrs d4506 -50
DxFinBr rs 2911 -73
DxEBear rs 24 70 -74
DxEMBr rs 41 98 -1 69
DxSCBr rs 22 43 -44
DxEMBIIs 09e 2931 +103
DxFnBulls 7012 +1 61


Discover 80 5057 +31
DocuSec d 06 03
DolbyLab 400e 35 29 +38
DoleFood 1359 +08
DollarGen u5877 +102
DomRescs 225 6222 +26
Dominos 80 6873 +39
Donaldson 52 3827 +27
DEmmett 72 2351 -03
Dover 150f 88 97 +49
DowChm 128 39 99+1 22
DrPepSnap 152 4347 +06
DresserR 6199 +13
DuPont 180 5865 +89
DuPFabros 100 2421 -13
312f 6643 +10
68 1545 +10
1937 +44
108m 836 -16
E- u 1189 +36
E- 15e 946 +30
EGEMCns Ile 2760 +41
EMCCp 40 2543 +27
EOGRes 75u174 59 +279
EPLO&G 3778 + 09
EQTCorp 12 87657+1 22
E 40 7333 +43
E 120 8001 +197
Eaton 16 6905 +82
EatnVan 80 3838 +31
EVTxDiver 101 1040 +07
EVTxMGIo 98 972 +14
EVTxG BW 117 1165 +17
Ecolab 92 9934 +158
Edsonnt 135 4635 +53
EducRty 44f 894 -04
EdwLfSci 7281 + 62
Elan u1604 +29
EldorGldg 12e 639 -02
Embraer 40e 3398 +33
EmrldO rs ... 7.75 +.50
Emeritus 1868 -07
EmersonEI 164 6397 +24
EmpStR n 1315 -05
Emulex 781 +20
EnbrdgEPt 217 2994 -17
E 126 4073 -13
E 80 1718 +12
Endvrlntl ... 6.22 +.42
EndvSIlg 409 -07
Energen 58 u81 48 +1 33
E 200f 9285 +46
9 6
E 262f 6651 +35
EngyTsfr 358 51 99 +09
E 108m 1644 +06
E 200 5532 +61
E ,332 6348 -03
E 272f 6074 -03
Entravisn 12e 592 -08
EnvisnHn u2928 +108
Equifax 88 5959 61
EqLfPrps 100 3382 +34
EqtyRsd I 97e 52 63 23
EsteeLdr 72 6998 +54
EverBank 12f 1432 -07
Evercore 88 4849 +19
Evertec n 40 21 82 + 04
ExcoRes 20 674 +07
Exehs 41 1591 -09
Exelon 1 24 29 23 +06
ExeterR gs ... .74 -.04
Express 23 81 -07
ExtraSpce 160 4600 +30
ExxonMbI 252 8632 +82
FAB Univ ... 5.02 -.50
FMCCorp 54 72 12 +1 27
FMC Tech 5711 +77
FactsetR I 40u113 14 +1 59
FarchldS 1381 + 07
FamiDIr 104 7255 +21
1 1
6 4ii i
FedExCp 60 11473 +1 18
Fedlnvst l 4Of 2688 +29
Ferrellgs 200 2215 -03
Ferro u980 + 13
Fib9aCelu 1203 +20
Firocell rs 4 19 -05
FidlNFin 64 2619 -12
FidNatlnfo 88 4655 +48
Flfth&Pac 2454 +22
FstAFin n 48 24 36 -30
FstBcpPR 554 -04
FstHonzon 20 11-24 +22
FstlnRT 34 1651 +16

91 t
128 -02
80 01
FstRepBk 48 4700 +40
FtTrEnEq 90 1235 -05
FTConStap 57e 3313 +21
FTHIthCr 13e u4411 +36
FTRNG 07e u1939 +24
F 220 36697 +25
F 3280 -80
Fleetcor 11204 +89
Flotek 2340 +30
FlowrsFds 45 2155 -11
Flowservs 56 6171 +26
Fluor 64 71 87 -02
FootLockr 80 3351 + 02
FordM 40 1709 +14
ForestCA 1893 -04
ForestLab 4327 + 37
ForestOil ... 5.74 -.61
Forester 2098 31


FMCG 1


FullerHB 40 4498 -46
Fusion-io 1383 + 15

GNC 60 5505 +78
Gafisa SA 3 29 -03


GameStop
Gannett
Gap
C
General 5
GnCable
GenDynam
GenGrPrp
GenMotors
G Mot wtA
GM cvpfB
Genpact
GenuPrt
Genworth
GeoGrp
Gerdau
Giantlnter
GlaxoSKIn 2
GlimchRt


GlobP
GoILn
GoldF
GoldR

Golds
Goldm
Good
vjGrac
GrafTe
Grant
Graph
Gray'
GtPla
Green
Group
GpFn
GpTel
Guess


1 4 410 +29
144 1052 +06
110 5070 +88
80 2614 -06
80f 4051 +25
424 -01


72 32 36
224 8591
52f1985
35 70

238 5012
1912
215 8065
1289
200 3277
03 7 69
35e 9 28
37e 5011
40 d9 71


ay 08 5693 -09
nhas 514 +15
Fltd 20r 443 +01
esrc 36 550 -14
crpg 60 2500 -20
Strg ... .43 -.03
nanS 200 15655 -30
rPet u2755 + 03
166

9 16
ce u9038 +1 52
Tech 861 +15
Trra g ... u7.46 +.36
hPkg 8 30 -02
Telev ... 7.84 +.42
inEn 87 2198 +01
nDot 25 60 -44
p 68f 7297-214
SnMx 1384 -15
levisa 14e 2848 +43
3 8 2981 -38
94e 65 63 +51
45 4610 +16
90a 4224 +47
Inc 210 d3905 -77
Bk 31e 3331 -03


HalconRes ... 4.96 +.38
Halibrtn 50 4906 +66
Hanesbrds 80 6236 -10
1038 -14
1 1
84 6530 +83
Ha man 1 20f 6939+154
HarmonyG 12e 326 +04
HamsTtr 60a 4916 +07
Harsco 82 2479 +20
HarteHnk .34 8.53 +.54
HartfdFn 60f 31 57 + 73
HarvNRes 588 +19
HatterasF 265e 1827 -11
HawaEI 124 24 88 -03
Headwatrs 886 -10


emisphrx 24 +01
erbafe 120 6912 +87
ersha 24 561 +09
ershey 94f 91 77 +73
ertz 2307 +1 02
4 1 1
ess 100f 8014 +25
ewlettP 58 21 26 + 34
170 34 99 -04


HollyFront 1
HomexDev
Honwlllntl
HooperH


78 u2802 +12
70f 30 88 +26
1 20a 41 77 -04
... 1.90 -.16
164 82 24 +79
.. 52 +.04
5681 +81
3954 +92
188 2788 -02
48f 1778 +13


1 08 9654
50 u21 92
25 453
75e 31 29
68e 1910
1194
38 598
01p 2976
492
1272


Shltaly 31e u1480 +
ShJapan 15e 1174 +(
ShSKor 37e 62 52 +
1 +i I
SMalasa 37e 1580 +
Mexco 63e 6507 +


1 +699
w+6 6
S59e 1334 +(


+9
205e 4829 +1
ShSoAf 178e 6499 +1
ShSpan 124e u3592 +!
ShSwitz 60e 31 03 -
STaiwn 27e u1453 +



hUK 52e 1948 -(





M Ei
ShS 7er 2093 +(
ShS&P100159e 7512 +.
ShSelDiv 219e 6628 +'




ShTIPS 162e 11241 -
ShChinaLC 93e 38 01 +!




CorSP500332e 16979 +1
hCorTBd305e 10706 -(
ShEMkts 77e 4211 +!
SMoxlG 433e 11333 -'
ShEMBd 5 24e 10872 +;
Shlndones 47e 2505 +!



P Vall 73e 78170 +!
Sh20yrT 317e 10571 -(
Sh7-10yTB1 86e 101 76 -;
Shl-3yTB 22e 84 41 -(
CEafe 176e 63 85 +




SRusMCV 1 1 6148 +
SCorSPMidl 55e 12528 +0




SBxHYB 627e 91 79 +
ChSft 24e 7687 +!
1 95e 11 96 -(
1 13e 10565 -'
Shlndia bt 23 44 + !
SR1KVal 179e 8664 +!
SR1KGr 120e 7866 +1
SR2KVal 190e 91 61 +!
ShlntCrBd 307e 10773 -'
Shl-3CrBdl 74e 105 18 -(
SRKGr 1 47e 12671 +i


27e 50 69
1 7 10702
1 02e 476
20 37 72
58e 2208
2 57e 63 57


ImmunoCII 263 +03
mperva 3951 +52
ergyMid 160f 2322 +19
nfoblox 41 74 +1 22
Infosys 78e 4940 +25
84 6609 +1 14
69ii
2336 +09
152 6547 +17
InovioPhm ... 2.21 +.13
InspMD n ... 2.85 +.45
272 5534 +06
2276 +24
ntcntlEx 19365 +562
IntlGame 40f 1902 +01
IntPap 140f 4370 -16


ronMtn 108 2610 +10
1 12 6
iShCorEM 54e 5007 +556


152 5267 +73
32 2211 +40
5754 +22
28 872 + 08
Jardens 4876 +81
JnkoSolar 2340 -42
JohnJn 264 8731 +73
JohnsnCtl 76 4114 +07
JonesGrp 20 1486 +25
JonesLL 44f 8417 -152
JournalCm 821
JoyGIbl 70 5193 +69
JnprNtwk 2085 +72
84 665 +12
76 2881 -16
KB Home .10 17.24 -1.07
KBRInc 32 3327 +03
KKR 163e 2088 -12
KKRFn 84 1042
KC South 86 11199 +160
KapStone 200e 4472 +38
184f 59 36 +47
72f 4517 -14
745 +03
22 1164 +19
KilroyR 140 4959 +46
KimbClk 324 9426 -18
Kimco 84 1958 -11
KindME 528f 7964 -11
160f 35 40 +03
503 +12
481 -03
u1281 +27
140 5251 +17
KosmosEn 1049 +05
KrispKrm ... 22.68 +1.50
66f 40 56 +47
120 u6208 +45
LDK Solar 1 68 -01
LG Display 11 40 -37
LIN Media ... u23.02 +1.85
LabCp 10047 +67
Lannett ... 18.01 -2.92
LaredoPet u31 43 +1 23
LVSands 140 6636 +36
LaSalleH 12f 2847 +05
LatamAir 02e 1522 +13
963 +06
68 u7379+183
Lee Ent 301 +09
LeggMason 52 346 +49
120f 29 60 +02
128 4609 +12
LenderPS 40 33 21 +03
LennarA 16 3469 -103
LeucNat 25b 2768 +37
Level u2810 +16
LexRItyTr 60 11 45 +12
Lexmark 120 34 32 +21
LbtyASE 33e 551 +02
LbtProp 190 35 31 -24
LfeLock 1469 -07
LlyEll 196 48 38 -42
LincNat 48 4310 +1 14
LinkedIn 24499 -08
L 3633 +52
L 1897 +08
491 -01
5 32f 12250 -33
Loews 25 4706 +85
Lonllards 220 4493 -54
LaPac 1789 +41
LumberLiq 10705 +1650
LyonBasA 200 7539 +1 41

M&TBk 280 11283 +1 72


MBIA
MDC
MDU Res
MFA Fncl
MIN
MGIC
MGM Rsts
MI Homes
MRCGIbl
MSC Ind
MSCI Inc
Macench
MackCahi
Macquane
Macys
Magnalnt g
MagHRes
MaidenBrd
Manitowoc
ManpwrGp


MarathPet 1
MVJrGId rs
MktVGold
MV OiISvc z
MVSemi 7
MktVRus
MkVEMBd 1 1
MktVlndo 1
MarkWest 3
MarshM 1
Masco
MastThera
Mastec
MasterCrd 2
MatadorRs
Maxim us s
McCorm 1
McDrmlnt
McDnlds 3
McGrwH 1
McKesson
McEwenM
MeadJohn 1
MeadWvco 1
Mechel
MedProp
Medtrnic 1
MeetMe
MensW
Merck 1

MerL pfD 1
MerL pfE 1
MerL pfF 1
MetLife 1
MetLf equn 2
MKors
MidAApt 2
MidstsPet
MilenMda
MilerEnR
MindrayM 0
MitsuUFJ
MizuhoFn
MoblleTelei
Mohawk
MohnaHIth
MolsCoorB 1
Molycorp
Monsanto 1
MonstrWw
Moodys 1
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1
MotrlaSolu 1
MuellerWat
MurphO 1
MurpUSA n
NCR Corp
NQ Mobil


1
Nabors
NamTai
NBGrce rs
NatFuGas 1
NilVarco 1
NatRetPrp 1,


ewOnEd
ewResd n
qYCmtyB
qewcastle
qewellRub
qewfldExp
qewmtM 1 (
qewpkRes
nwv



wMim
Re


84 7214
2629
4e 1682
60f 38 70
56 67 23
6 73


1065 +19
100 2876 -1 13
69 2799 -10
88a 751 -05


5568 -61
21 22 -34
5379 +36
4407 -14
U8504 +1 69
u7.04 +.46
2350 +01


1706
18 4687

7 32
24f 94 70
12 6603
96f 131 87
32
36 7512
00 37 52


12 5335 +31
179 +05
72 3474 +63
72 4823 -13
41 96 -1 69


6 1o
805 +05
75 2505 + 05
78 2508
82 2511 +01
10 4769 +77
50 2900 +44
7635+152
78 61 54 -05
5.36 +.36
713 +12
u839 +39
0e 3925 +29
633 +03

4e u2305 +21
13070 -17
3671 +39
28 5047 +73
732 +13
72f 10563 +36
454 +10
OOf 7093 +91
20 2699 +14
u2548 +16
00 4610 +82
24f 61 14 +58
07 7 97
25b 6292 +1 11
4031 -19
u41 56 +1 06
21 70 +94
48 2743 +09
76 2360 -03
20 u4416 +1 07
16 1745 +33
60 812 +26
4.59 +.40
50 6685 + 42
04 7954 + 72
62f 3212 -22


1 36a 14


646 +01
1546 +10


o 208f 7751
It 1 47 41 02
1 61
1517
n 466e 21 40
opG 244 9332
It 80f 9 35


NuSkin 120 u9950 +150
Nucor 147 4878 +34
NustarEn 438 4105 +46
NvCredStr 70 934 +01
NuvQPf2 66 799 -05
NuverraE 238 + 05
OCI Ptrs n 1880-
/s 84 35 94 +25
u5297 +169
OcciPet 256 u9541 +101
r,^ 88 82 26 +03
129e 1188 +31
OcwenFn 5426 +12
OfficeDpt 479 +03
OfficeMax 08a 1260 +08
Oi SAC .45e 1.73 -.15
O ISA 45e 168 -05
OiStates u10855 +1 74
OldRepub 72 1513 +07
Oin 80 2308 +30
1 88f 30 40 + 07
56 u56 05 + 63
Omnicom 160 6313 +03
r"- 3219 -02
152f 53 88 +58
OpkoHlth 997 +1
Oracle 48f 3321 +09
0 97e u1278 +18
948 -04
r 555 +02
5010 +62
OwensCorn 3692 31
Owenslll 2981 +20

120 2269 +14
182 40 26 -05
PHH Corp 2454 + 11
PimShMat 82e 10138 -04
PMCCT 50 878 -21
PNC 176 72 97 + 55
PPG 244 17090 +441
PPLCorp 1 47 3013 -11
PVH Corp 15 123 95 +1 26
PacfCstl 82e 1578 +41
PackAmer 160 5712 +21
PallCorp 1 10f 77 50 +1 09
PaloAtNet 47892 +1 25
Pandora 2751 +1 07
ParaG&S 1 28 -02
ParkDrl 599 +05
ParkerHan 1 80 10758 +61
PartnerRe 256 9258 +173
PeabdyE 34 1737 +16
Pebblebrk 64 2777 -02
Pengrthg 48 626 +20
PennVa ... u7.28 +.59
PennWstg 56 11 15 +06
Penney ... d7.86 -.55
in 0


36 91
PennaRE 72 1829 -26
PennyMac 228 22 85 -06
Penske 64f u43 92 +1O00
Pentair 100~f u66 31 + 73
PepcoHold 108 1828 +01
PerkE7m 28 3778 +28
36 12905 +384
475e 111 72 +1 03
PetrbrsA 77e 1703 +06
Petrobras 27e 1570 -02
PtroqstE 418 +17
Pfizer 96 2900 +23
PhpMor 376f 8704 -45
PhlILD 420e 7021 -07


PhilipsNV
Phllps66
PhxNMda
PiedmOfc
Pier I
PimDyCrd
PinnclEnt
PinWst
PioNtrl
PitnyBw
PlainsAAP 2
PlatGpMet
PlumCrk
PlyGem n
Polans
PortGE

PostPrp
Potash
PwshDB
PS USDBull
PSinPf I
PSBuybk


98e
1 56f


110 2816
42e 4 65
38686
1 32 d44 00
1 40 3291
25 88
21 61
20e 1709
36e 39 39


mMom 17e 1868 +24
rLoan 1 15e 2472 +02
SPLwV 87e 3107 +11
rdoTF 1e 2497 -02
hNatMu 10%~ 23 08 09
MiShPfd 92e 1368 +02
Idla 17e 1678 +29
air 240 12 1 +1 31
cMxNlk 33e 1733 +07
MCastpt 12 23389 +257
cDnll 20 1032 +15
Fncl 104f 43 41 +80
Assur s10% 44 09 + 34
12 3810 -12
2898 -15
ShtS&P 2786 -21
UItMC 04e 111 21 +1 39
ItQQQ 22e 81 14 +1 33
ShQQQ 18765 -31
ItSP 27e 8536 +1 16
ShD30 rs 40 48 64
ShtFn 21 11 -32
hR22K 1841 -14
UltR2K 7340 +100
Sht20Tr 3220 +07
ISP500s 08e 7344 +1 54


ItVxSTs 101 85
ItCrude 35 52
ShCrde 29 50
UltSil 20 09
UShEuro 1766
ctGam 241 76 02
1 28e 27 635
3618


ProUSR2K 1437 -19
PUSSP500 2041 -43
PUPSR2K 1411 -28
ProtLife 80 4379 +35
Prudently 1 60 7840 +1 15
PSEG 144 32 92 +02
PubStrg 500 16276 +77
PulteGrp 20 1620 -30
PPr1T 31 523 -02
QEPRes 08 2868 +66
QIhoo360 8617 +88
QuantaSvc 2780 +06
QntmDSS 1 41 +03
1 20 61 80 70
72 2266 +08
QksilvRes 229 -06
Quiksilvr 714 +01
82 2349 -08
40 1618 +38
RPM 90 u3739 +67
Rackspace 5043 -17
RadianGrp 01 1397 +04
235 +09
331 +06
RLauren 1 60 16669 +221
RamcoG 75f 1501 -16
16 7656+134
249 +10
56 4104 +63
Rayonier 196f 55 22 +06
Raytheon 220 74 25 -67
RealD d641 -22
Realogy n 43 04 -31
Rltylnco 218 3970 -11
RedHat 4505 +14
RedwdTr 1 12 1806 -34
80 7271 +131
84a 1874 -02
185 48 34 + 06
12 943 +13
ReinsGrp 120f 6996 +75
RelStlAI 1 32f 7266 + 72
RemaxH n u31 65+1 44
ReneSola 5 04 03
Renren ... 4.04 +.21
RepubSvc I 04f 33 03 + 20
ResMed I OOf 54 01 + 64
ResoluteEn 955 + 18
ResrceCap 80 587 +03
RestorHw n 65 74 + 81
RetalProp 66 1379 -07
RexAmRes 2969 +43
RexahnPh 53 +.02
RevnAmer 252 49 32 +05


btHalf 64 u39 70
wt if
ckTen 120 10204
ckwlAut 208 10713
ckColl 120 66 99
kwdH 180f 662
1 74 4300
66 12992


RoyDShlIB 360 6834 -07
RoyDShlIA 360 6549 -03
RuckusW n ... 17.36 +.86
Ryland 12 3970-127
RymanHP 200 3579 -05


SAPAG 73 44 -68
SCANA 203 4500 -38
SKTlcm u2373 +38
SLGreen 132 88 84 + 45
1 1
10 u8060 +1 56
354e 15043 +76
SpdrGold 12653 -65
SpdrEuro501 12e 3892 +23
S&PBRIC40 69e 23 88 +28
SPMid 221e 22846 +132
S&P500ETF339e 16889 +127
Spdr Div 160e 68 93 + 28
SpdrHome 16e 3026 -17
SpdrS&PBk 53e 30 35 +32
SpdrBarcCvl 68e 4531 + 26
SpdrShTHiY1 7e 3050 + 01
SpdrLehHY304e 3993 +12


M31


966
M SpdrNuBST 25e 2418 +01
SpdrNuBMu 88e 2272 -10



SpdrSTCpBd32e 3065 -06
SpdrLel-3bll 45 80
SpdrS&PRB63e 35 95 +31
SpdrRetl 96e 8275 + 53
SpdrOGEx 82e u6840 +97
SpdrMetM 60e 3717 +36
STMicro 40 911 +02
SABESPs 39e 1010 -01
Safeway 80 31 63 -10
StJude 100 u5623 +144
Sake 1602 +09


aEn 252 8549 +08
us 156 2345 -06
aT u3907 +1 11
Cp 28 1866 +23
1ow u54 43 +2 28
erlte 1226 +37
102 2406 +51
200 18648 +356
n 1 56 1579 -19
tkn 72 45 -72
eGn 15p 521 +06


04 1577 -02
43e 2374 -19
10 315 -04
460 14917 +39
SixFlagss 180 3311 +28
Skechers 2917 -02
SmithAOs 48 4493 +14
Sucker 232f 10593 +96
SocQ&M 123e 3008 -32
SolarInds 3524 +34
Solera 68f 5285 +19
SonyCp 28e 2087 -04
Sothebys 40 5077 -17
SouFun 1.00e 50.36 +2.94
SouthnCo 203 d4066 +10
SthnCopper331e 2701 +06
SwstAirl 16 u1489 +17
3589 +19
1143 +48


66 912
644
871
1089
50 1996
01 e 4255

e 3981
82e 6098


SPInds 89 4627 +30
SPTech 61e 3218 +13
SPUtll 146e 3715 +07
StdPac 775 -16
StanBlkDk 200f 91 14 +28
StarwdHtl 125f 66 98 +74
StarwdPT 184 23 96 -09
StateStr 1 04 66 42 + 67
StatoiASA 16e 2271 +12

StllwtrM 1086 + I11
u3399 +9
852 +07
Stryker 106 6770 +36
SumntMitsu 984 +28
SummitHtl 45 912 +09
SunCokeE u1745 +10
80 3565 +54
889 +39
SunstnHtl 20 1278 +11
Suntech 1 59 -01
' 2576 +25
801 +05
SwERCmTR 830 +03
1231 +33
2055 +27
u1027 +37
04 329 + 02
Ssco 112 31 72 +16
T-MobIUSn 2638 -10
TCFFncI 20 1487 +32
TCW Strat 39a 531
TDAmentr 36a 2652 +35
TE Connect 100 5212 +55
TIMPart 74e 2497 +27
TJX 58 5635 +16
TRWAuto u74 08 +2 41
TawSemi 5 1768 -02
TaismEg 27 1219 +07
TangerFac 90 3311 +23
TanzRy g 2 35
T 1 72 6341 -04
18e 2885 +84
Taubmn 200 6783 +36
TaylrMH n 2196 -31
TeamHIth 4063 -31
TeckResg 90 2707 +659
Teekay 1 27 41 61 -25
Teledyne 8429 +11
TelefBrasl 160 21 86 -50
TelefEsp 47e u1629 +28
9 9

TelData 51 2921 -45
TempurSly 4511 -05
Tenans 32e 4584 -1 15
TenetHtrs 4610 -917
Tenneco 5221 + 37
Teradata 5412 -27
Teradyn 1609 +18
Terex 3479 +106
Ternium .65e u26.81 +1.31
Tesoro 1 00f 4421 +42
TetraTech 1256 +30
TevaPhrm 121e 3846 +55
Texas Inds 5622 -2 92
Textron 08 2712 +02
Textura n 4241 -49
TherapMD ... u3.42 +.28
ThermoFis 60 9236 +1 02
ThirdPtR n 1444 -02
345 -03
1 30 34 51
Thorlnds 92f 5792 +23
3D Syss 5414 +21
3MCo 254 11940 +85
Tiffany 1 36 7761 +105
TWCable 260 11279 +133
TimeWarn 1 15 6646 +1 17
Timken 92 6058 +75
Titan Intl 02 1555 +25
TollBros 31 04 -1 01
Torchmark 68 7256 +1 25
Total SA 323 5821 +36
TotalSys 40 2940 +30
TowersWat 46u11500 +128


1 84 4296
77

gm1285e 14049
cn 2 24 45 45
re 200 84 68
Pet ul0 70
olar 15 94
60f 45 01
hG( 16 7052


TumiHIdgs d1939
Tuppwre 248 8756
Turkcell 1595
TurqHiIIRs 418
TwoHrblnv 1 42e 960
Tycolntl 64 3486
Tyson 20 28 84
UBSAG 16e 2058
UDR 94 2362
UGCorp 1 13 3868
URS 84 5375
USAirwy u20653
US Geoth 42
US Sla 50 u28 31
USG 28 39
2147
81 11
UnrvNV 135e 3778
Unrver 1 35e 3813
UnronPac 316f 15390
UtdContl 31 74
UtdMicro 07e 211
UPSB 248 9100
UtdRentals u60 70
USBancrp 92 36 62
US NGas 18 06
US ilFd 37 31


.ch 214 1(
IthGp 1 12 ?
mr 260e
HlthS 20a u7
mGrp 58


99 +47
780 +09
7 66 +63


VFCp 348 19651 +197
ValeSA 78e 1561 +11
ValeSApf 78e 1439 +16
ValeantPh 11101 -39


Ventas 26 61
Ve rFone 237
VerizonCm 212f 47
VohinM n 7!
Vpshop 67
Visa 132 1904
V shaylnt 13
V\staGold
VMware 811
32
292 84!
VulcanM 04 528
W&T Off 36 189


1 26f 5579 -17
04m 1489 +60
WREIT 120 2536 +26
WasteConn 40 4552 -32
WsteMInc 146 4080 +18
+ 18
Waters 10500 +41
Weathflnt 1589 +106
WebsterFn 60 25 44 +31
WtWatch 70 3801 +03
WenRIt 122 29 05 + 05
WellPont 150 87 21 + 73
120 41 30 +30
7763 + 77
WestarEn 136 3012 -12
WAHiInOp 45 598
1574 -13
31 70 +61
WstnUnion 50 1878 +13
WestlkChm 90f 10774 -12
Weyerhsr 88f 2859 -18
Whrlpl 250 13968 +26
WhteWvn I1918 +45
WItestnR 1 14 1339 +01
u6430 +192
1 47f 35 92 -38
WmsPtrs 345f 52F76 +09
WmsSon 124 5512 -53
WIhsGp 1 12 4351 +30
4018 +10
4766 +18
48e 4672 +32
205e 5319 +62
WT India 15e 1618 +31
WovW 48 5859 -29
Workday n 82 39 -01
WorldFuel 15 3749 +48
WuXl u2886 +71
Wyndham 116 6084 +46
XLG rp 56 3115 +28
1 12 2730 +04
47 2818 +28
YPFSoc .31e u21.57 +1.37
26 975 -09
u73 22 +2 20
YingliGrn ... u7.68 +.40
YoukuTud ... u30.76 +1.76
YumBrnds I 48f 71 53 +1 09
ZalieCp ... 15.75 +1.11
Zimmer 80 8339 +73


16 Stocks in bold changed 5% or more in price from the previous day.
04 .4


Dividend Footnotes:


t annual rate, which was increased by
.. .. . s paid this year Most recent dividend was omitted o
m Current annual rate, wch was decreased b
n
Source: The Associated Press. Salesigres are noicial.
Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.


A9


Campers Inn







Buy or Consign with us!


Turn Your


Unused RV Y


Into CA$H! t


Campers Inn
3230 US Hwy 27/441 Fruitland Park, FL 34731

352-787-7744
www.campersin.com


1 9I





A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 5,2013


Nasdaq National Market


Name Div Last Chg


AMCNet 6824 +130
ASMLHId 69e 10096 +41
AcacaTc 50 2202 +11
AcadaPh 2877 +53
Accelern n u2589 +10
Accuracy u759 +21
AcelRx 1096 +38
Ach1lh1on 272 -06
ActvsBhz 19f 1688 +22
Acxom u2991 -27
AdobeSy 51 57 +69
Adtran 36 2677 +37
AdEnd 1809 +26
" ^ 23 08 + 04
651 +10
AkamaiT 5232 +1 16
Akorn u20 36 + 21


1503
6463
60f 36 87
718
31904
1748
1998
20m 23 05
1373
80m 20 32
91 1270
188 11291+
445
u1217
205
1 36 4699
1670


ApldMat 40 17
AMCC 13
Ar~ule 2
ArenaPhm 4
AresCap 152a 17
AnadP 18
ArkBest 12 26
Arm Hid 23e 47
Arotech ... 1


Atmel 7 31
AutoNavi 1591
Autodesk 42 49
AutoData 174 71 52
Auxvlzum 1834
AvagoTch 92f u4350
AvanirPhm ... 4.56
AVEOPh 211
AviatNetw ... d2.13


BallardPw
BncFstOK 1 24f


BioTelem 1030 -06
BlackDiam ... u12.98 +.89
BIkRKelso 104 932 -01


CEVA Inc
CH Robins
CMEGrp
CTC Media
VB End
Cadence
Caesars
CalAmp
Calhidus
CalumetSp
CdnSolar
CpstnTurb
CareerEd
CarlyleGp


1397
1 40 58 48
1 80a 75 00 -

40 u1384
1340
21 55
6 61

... u23.21
890
p 274f 2835
1959
S 1.19
268
128e 2714
u4165
n 46 85 -
u4158


UlI/ Z/ +460
32655 -1 21
CEurMed 566 + 24
Cepheid 37 83 -1 26
Ceres 1 50 -07
Corners 5471 +1 14
CerusCp 685 + 01
Changyou ... u40.00 +2.57
Chartlnds u12679 -286
CharterCm 13264 +109
ChkPont 5762 + 84
Cheesecake 56f 4362 -10
ChemoCntx 541 -06
ChildPlace 5609 -64
ChinaSunh ... 4.96 -.31
ChiCache ... u8.29 +.96
CienaCorp ... u27.31 +1.57
CinnFin 1 68f 4763 +57


CmoBMO
Compuwre
Comtech
Conns


2350 + 49
68 2302 +01
7048 +161
1315 +16
5699 -51
9 19
h u8485 +132
78 4393 +59
90 4391 -10
50 1113 +08
1.10 25.77 +1.68
... 55.65 +3.22


124 114


CumMed 549 +16
Curis 432 -19
CypSemi 44 930 +24


DFC Glbl 1144 +08
DeckrsOut 6793 +173
Dellnc 32 1384 +01


DexMejia n
DexCom
DiamondF
DiambkE n
DirecTV
DiscComA
DishNetwhhl


EDAPTMS
E
E
ErthLink
EstWstBcp
Ebix Inc
8x8M nc
ElectArts
EndoPhrm
E
E
Enphase


FireE


Flowl
Fortii
Fossil


2086 -26
... u46.01 +2.18
5936 +58
81 27 + 03
i0e 4847 +164
u5921 + 44
91
04 1603 +04
2860 + 07
378 +07
76 4474 + 26


1713
55 58
3.15
7 59



167



4 3198
88 7 28




20 d4 93
60 32 89




1086
1042
2576
45 54
676
48 3198
.. 8,93
1003
4 36
16757
43e 1334
44 19
5 77
60f 51 67


Net 516 -01
Itwks 91 54 +309
Sys 36 3241 +05
ook 51 04 +1 86
enal I126e 51 26 + 27
tFi 115 1026 +08
TBrd 48 1819 +20
Egn 20 5801 +184
ar 2380 +94
Eye n ... 42.69 +2.22
32 1043 +10
4397 +89
ent 64 22 23 +32
S 10100 +68
3elow 4736 -05
rn 917 -04
nt 3 97
net ... 21.69 +1.16
I Grp 11989 +202
DrWhl 2665 +12


FndtnMd n 33 43 -1 41
Francesca 1852 + 13
FreshMkt 49 78 +1 78
FrontierCm 40 428 + 05
FuelCellE 1 24 -02
FultonFncl 32 11 73 +04


GT AdvTc u907 +30
GTxInc 167 -05
Garmin 180 u4713 +07
Gentex 56 2570 +38
GeronCp ... 3.35 +.18
Geo 1 84 -03
G leadSc s 6304 +1 33
GIbSpcMet 28f u1618 +18
GluMoble 272 + 07
1715 +03
180 3835 -10
Goodvear 20 2301 +23


7571
GreenPIns 16 1675
Groupon 1145
GulfRes ... 1.83
GulfportE u6741


Hold 7 61
wys 1750
Ware d69 99
1ffsh 7 40
xTch 25e 1094


HomeAway
HorizPhm
HudsCity
HuntJB
HuntBncsh
IAC Inter
ICG Grp
IdexxLabs
11-VI
I PG Photon
i Robot
iSh ACWI
iShNsdqBMo
Ibeniabnk
IdenixPh
Illumina
ImunoGn
Imunmd
Incyte
Infinera
InflnltyPh
Informant
Insult
InsysTh n
IntgDv
Intel
Intehquent
InteractB
InterMne


u3764 +15
... u44.15 +3.00
950 +16
90 2281 + 21
25a u1026 -07
40a u1952 +44
1556 +28
48 11 09 +03
76f 6630 +47
364 28 +3 34
6 67


Isis 3607 +24
Ixa 19617 +67


C2Global 99f 51 00 + 40


KandiTech ...


KraftFGp
KratosDef
Ku6Media
L&L Engy
LKQ Corp


1072 -09
1508 +25
205 +05
9099 +146
669 +02
6080 +38
7.47 +.37


... u2.04 +.32
1 28
3261 + 02
76f 38654 +27
12 788 +01
5200 +80
4733 +-69
450 +03
1582 +06
288 +05
7814 +17
7446 -36
14720 +14
2442 + 31


MSG 58 92
u2956
538
MarvellT 24 11 15
Mattel 1 44 4255
MattsonT 2 79


MediCo
Medivation
MelcoCrwn
Mellanox
MemonalP 2
MercadoL


MeruNetw
Methanx
Microchp 1
MicronT
MicrosSys
Microsoft 1
Mindspeed
Molex
MolexA

Mondelez
MonstrBev
MontageT n
Move Inc
MutimGm
Mylan
MvriadG


870 -11
3319 +09
5921 + 94
3289 + 30
... 39.80 -2.09
20f 2015 +50
57 u139 75 +267
267 +05
397 +08


3086 +32
5187 +12
13.48 -1.22
1 1 ,_.
u1752 +41
3243 -07
u4025 +26


290 +59


NetEase 1 00e 7259 + 08
Netflix 327 26 +5 54
Neurcnne 1167 +38
NYMtgTr 108 621 01
NewLeadh ... .11 -.01
Newport 1515 +07
NewsCpA n 1584 -03
NewsCpBn 1627
NexstarB 48 4495 +1 80
Noodles n 4358 +655
Nordson 72f 7399 -29
NorTrst 124 53 63 +48
NwstBcsh 52f 1345 +17
NorwCrL n 31 25 + 71
Novadaqg 1699 -01
Novavax 333 + 10
NuanceCm 1870 +19
NutiSyst 70 u1488 +16
Nvidia 30 1559 +21


3479 +09 urxigen
PSeml 3867 +81 Osiris
anosphere 197 + 1 Outerwall


SMarket Review


Every Sunday


In The


4716 +43
u1314 -09
1519 +42
726 +08
205 +01
7066 +93
1259 -03
621 -18
... 19.48 +.92
... 57.10 +4.92


PDC Engy u6649 +110
PDL Bio 60 7 77 -01
PGT Inc 1012 +17
MC S" 1
PMCSra 661 +02
PTCInc 2896 +21


5917 +227
51 07 +139
7329 +24
4017 +29
2336 + 83


PnnNGm
PeopUtdF
Percptr
PerfectWld
PetSmart
PilgnmsP
Pixelwrks
Cr
Pixelwrks


65 1467 +14
15 u1308 +51
45e 1985 +42
78f 75 90 -25
1617 -02
... 5.01 +.27
1095 +03
2613 +40


PwShs QQQ 98e 79 40
Premier n 31 12
PnceTR 1 52 7271
pncehine 106217+
ProUPQQQ 9170


ProspctCap 132 1102 +03
Svda 478 +I11
QIAGEN 2120 -15
QIWIn 61e 3908 -65
QikTech 3505 +91
Qlogc 1066 +04
Qualcom 140 6802 +91
QltyDistr 994 +16
QuatySys 70 2293 +57
Questcor 100 5903 -91
QuickLog ... 2.89 +.35
RF MicD u596 +17
Rambus 936 +04
Randgold 50f 6972 +61
RaptorPhm u1512 +36
u2470 + 30
308 60+5 03

951 +10
84 36 53 -1 24
RepubAir 11 55 -01
Responses 1637 -05
RetalOpp 60 1371 +01
RetailNotn ... 35.31 +2.00
21 84 + 34
360 +16
,. l...lr ... 15.27 +.87
RocketF n u62 52+2 02
RockvllFn 40a 1294 +12
RockwlM 1246 + 05
MRosettaR u571 +137



1rue21 40 22 40

1 1
Ryanair 221e 4961 -76


SBA Com 7751 -13
SEI Inv 40f 31 51 + 44


SLMCp 60 2506 +46
SS&CTech 3755 + 36
SaxPhm 71 43 + 15
SanDsk 90 6269 +1 15
SangBlo u1265 -26
Sanmina 1721 -05
Sano rt 2 04 -01
Santarus 2239 19
Sapient 1553 -04
SareptaTh ... u53.48 +2.80
SeaChange 1292 -05
T 152 45 87 +31
6410 +11
4535 -19
SelCmfrt 2557 + 40
SemLEDS h 132 + 06
Semtech 3028 + 44
Sequenom d2 59 -07
SvcSource 1237 + 31
ShandaGm 415 +17
Shire 53e 11833 -05
ShoreTel u634 + 25
Shutterfly 5611 +74
SerraWr u1699 +25
86 8528 +93
1574 +42


cnMotn 60 1319
nware 23e 6 05


SnusXM 05e 395 +03
SironaDent 6738 -58
Skullcandy 628 +15
Sky-mobi ... u5.28 +1.25
SkywksSol 2564 + 72
SmithWes 1072 -09
SodaStrm 6640 +136
Sohu.cm ... u86.70 +4.12
SolarCity n ... 37.65 +1.91
Solazyme 1103 -02
Sonus 346 +11
Sourcefre 75 96
Spectranet 1775 +55
SpectPh 15e 849 +20
SpeedCmce 339 +07
SpintAir 3480 -16
Splunk u62 95 +229
Spreadtrm 40 u3041 -01
Sprouts n u4812 +210
Staples 48 1480 -01
StarBulk rs 8 66 + 03
StarScent 1 95 +05
Starbucks 84 7740 + 53
Starz A 2860 -08
StDynam 44 1685 +11
StewEnt 18 1320 +03
Stratasys 9961 -20
SunPower u2866 +108
SusqBnc 32 1252 +01
SwIsherHh 62 +00
Symantec 60 2484 +57
qSynaptcs u47 66 +200
443 -07
3759 +28
SyntaPhm 649 + 12
twtelecom 3014 + 27
TakeTwo 1783 +10
TASER ... 14.03 -.87
Tellabs 08a 233 +'04
TeslaMot 18098 +767
TesseraTch 40a 1899 +13


TiVo Inc
TowerGp If
TractSup s
TransceptP
TransGIb


2538 +19
20f 39 93 -29
48 2593 +13
4032 +11
3840 +62
2637 + 01
1274 +32
66 763 -15
52 6853 +33
... 3.37 +.16
9.21 +.69
3067 + 06
7841 -25
u8 50 -04
25 3365 +50
25 3359 +42
u1783 +82
06 1494 +12
18e 3654+129
12392 -12
60a 1644 +13


UtdTherap u8548 + 81
UnvDisp 31 36 + 17
UrbanOut 3696 +26


VCAAnt 2806 +24
ValueCick 2090 +11
VanSTCpB 163e 7951 -04
Veecolnst 3808 +66
Velt 36 -01


sed 40f 21
b coam u33 3
bMD 318


391
WholeFd s 40a 59 55
W2ndstrm 100 8 02
W sdomTr 1192
26 80
400 16018
X0 MA 539
XenoPort 6 03
XllMre 100 4665

Xoom n 32 57
Xyratexs .30 11.27
YY Incn 4972 -
Yahoo u34 89 -


Zillow


624
... 83.03 -4.36
16 2784 +76


Mutual Funds


12-mo
Name NAV Chg %Rtn
AQR
DivArbtl 11 24 +26
MaFtStrl 996 -01 +67
MaFtStrN b 989 -01 +54
MIStrAtl 9 95 +29
Acadian
EmgMkts d 1897 +12 +56
Alger Group
CapAplnsI 2726+30 +196
CapApprA m 2050 +24 +199
Alliance Bernstein
GIblBondA t 825 -01 -15
GrowlncA m 494+04 +221
m 938 +72
m 949 +01 +66
1 1436 -14
LgCapGrA m 35 93 +46 +206
AllianzGI
NFJAIICpVaA 1472+10+165
NFJAIICpValns 1478+ 09 +168
NFJSmCVAd b 34 63+17+242
NFJSmCVIs 3661 18 +245
NFJSmCVIA m 3466+17 +240
Amana
Growth b 3039+18 +115
Income b 40652 +24 +20 1
American Beacon
2532+16 +236
26 75+18 +241
27 26 + 20 +320
American Century
DivBdInst 1069 -01 -21
DivBdIn 1069 -01 -23
EqGrowlnv 2921 +19 +191


HentA m 26 89 +
Hentlnv 2784 +
InTTxFBIns 11 22
InTTxFBInv 11 22
IncGrlnv 3300 +
InfAdjl 12 19 -
IntlGrlnv d 13 13 -
MdCpVallnv 1558 +
1129+
1393+
Selectlnv 51 09 +
Ultralnv 32 48 +
Valuelnv 760 +
Vistalnv 2206 +
American Funds
AMCAPA m 26 71 +
BalA m 22 89 +
BondA m 1250 -
CaplncBuA m56643+
CaplncBuB m 56 53 +


GrthAmB m 4090 +27
HilncA m 11 25 +01
HilncMuA m 1435
IncAmerA m 1968 +04
IntBdAmA m 1348 -02
IntlGrlnA m 3471 +02
InvCoAmA m 3598 +21
LtdTmTxEA m1594
MutualA m 33 02+20
NewEcorA m 3711 +22
NewPerspA m 36 63+11
VWrldA m 58 44 + 21
STBdFdA m 998 -01
SmCpWIdA m 49651+27
TaxEBdAmA m 12 43
TaxECAA m 1674
USGo-SecA m 13 81 -02
WAvMutlnvA m 36 98+18
Arbitrage
Arbitragl d 1286


Ariel
Appreclnv b 54
Anellnv b 66
Artio Global
GlobHiYldl 1(
TotRtBdl 13
Artisan
Intl d 28
IntlVal d 3(
MdCpVal 2(
MidCap 4i
SmCap 2f
SmCapVal 1
Aston Funds
Md~apN b 44
MtgCIGrl 27
MtgCIGrN b 27
BBH
BrdMktFxl 1(
TaxEfEq d 2(
BNY Mellon
BondFd 12
1
1
NtllntM 1
NtlShTM 12
Baird
10
10


Baron
Asset b
Growth b
SmCap b
Bernstein
DiversMui


IntlPort
NYMuni
TxMIntl
Berwyn
income d
BlackRock
BascValA m
BasicVall
CapApphnr
CorBdlnstl
EqDivA m
EqDIvl
EqDIvR b
EqultDIvC m
GlobAIcA m
GlobAlcC m
GlobAlcl
GlobAlcR b


27 + 32 +133 6
76 + 19 +31 6

00 + 02 +9 5


-05 +21 1
-03 +285
24 +32 2
39 +31 8
21 +349
12 +221

47 +35 7
20 +125
20 +122

+08
11 +177

-01 -20
09 +36
13 +282


971

6188 + 5
6919 + 41
32 89 + 2(

1436 +01
2746 + 18
1347 -02
1590 -06


210 +31 +25 1
378+30 +181
144 -02 -07
33+ 11 +118
40+ 11 +121
42 +11 +115
81+ 11 +11 1
42+05 +98
89+04 +90
153+05 +101
+68+04 +94
19+01 +98
19+01 +94
40+41 +317


InflPrBndlnstl 1123 -02
LowDurlvA m 9 72 + 01
NatMunA m 1042
NatMunil 1042
TotRtrrA m 1143 -01
Brown Advisory
GrEqlnv d 1760 +16
Brown Cap Mgmt
StCo Is b 6973 + 3
Buffalo
Flexiblnc d 13 86 + 08
SmallCap d 3814 + 32
CG Capital Markets
20 53 + 2C
1163 +09
CGM
Focus 36 65 + 24
Realty 2986 -17
CRM
MdCpVllns 3764 +31
Calamos
GrIncA m 35202C
GrowA m 57 26 + 59
MktNeul 1283+02
MktNulnA m 1296 +02
Calvert


6 +179


OppMd~pVaA f 40 90+ 46+33
SP5001dx 4611 +32 +17
Sm~apldx 28 17 + 18 +30
Driehaus
Act .eInc 1071 +4
EmMktGr d 3286+18 +14
Eaton Vance
FIRtHIA m 9 56 +
FloatRateA m 946 + 01 +4
IncBosA m 598+01 +7
m 2293 +15+16
m 916 -02 -6


06 FMI


16 1


ShDurlncA m 1628 -01 +1(
Causeway
IntlVllns d 1540 -01 +227
Champlain Investment
ChSmlomp b1736+09 +283
Clipper
Cpper 83 36 + 52 +21
Cohen & Steers
CSPSI 1283+02 +3S
Realty 65 55 + 805 +5
Realtylns 4270 +04 +62
Columbia
AcorrA m 35 55 + 22 +256
AcornlntA m 4663 +05 193
AcornlntZ 4679 +05 197
AcornUSAZ 3698 +30 29
AcornZ 36 97 +22 25
CAModA m 1208 +04 10(
CAModAgrA m 12 88+07 12
CntrnCoreZ 1995 +3 21
ComlnfoAm 4717+51 +136
DIlncA m 1714 + 10 +146
DilvncZ 1714 +09 +14
DivOppA m 999 +04 15
DivrEqlnA m 1259 +09 +196
HiYldBdA m 295 +67
IncOppA m 990 +01 +5
IntmBdA m 905 -01 -2(
IntmBdZ 905 -01 -17
IntmMuniBdZ 1049 -1
LgCpGrowA m 32 36+ 30 +168
m 7 78 +056 166
33 12 +36 +22
MdCapldxZ 1451 +09 +277
MdCpValZ 1819+18 273
SIlncZ 996 -01 +06
ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10 48 +06
SmCaVallZ 1871 + 14 +328
SmCapldxZ 2236 + 14 +306
m 1816+24 +296
1841 +24 +29S
S618 +06
TaxExmptA m1333 -31
ValRestrZ 54 06 +37 +226
Community Reinvest
Quallnv b 1067 -01 -2
Constellation
SndsSelGrl 1664 + 18 +27
SndsSelGrll 1627 +17 +268
DFA
1YrFix1nl 1033 +04
2YrGbFII 1005 +0
5YearGo1l 1067 -01 -03
5YrGlbFII 11 07 -01 0(
EmMkCrEql 1969+14 +3
EmMktVall 2859+20 +39
EmMtSmCpl 2073+16 +56
2640+18 +2
1492 +04 +12 S
GIEqlnst 16 77 +09 +22
InfPrtScI 11 78 -02 -73
IntGovFII 1243 -02 -2S
IntRIEstI 5 32 +9'
IntSmCapl 1938 -02 +32(
ntlValu3 1733 +05 +239
21 51 + 01 +20
2659-01 +4;
STMuniBdl 1022+01 +0
TMIntlVal 1554 +05 22
TMMkWVal 21 54+19 28
TMMkWVal2 2V075+18 28;
TMUSEq 1852 + 13 +20
TMUSTarVal 3008 +22 +33
TM 1USmCp 33 40 +23 +32
USCorEqll 1524+12 +24


21 87 -
28658 -
1902 -
USSmVall 33 48 +
USSmalll 29 22 -
21 86 -
1514
DWS-Scudder
EqDivB m 39 60
GNMAS 1438
GrlncS 2247 -
GtSc m 819
HlncA m 492


1317 + 11
Davis
NYVentAm 39 20+21
NYVentC m 37 58 +20 +
YVentY 3968 +21
Delaware Invest
DiverlncA m 887 -01
OpF(Ilncl 945 -01
USGrowls 2273 +19
Value 1500 + 11 9
Diamond Hill
LngShortl 21 33 + 12
Dimensional Investme
IntCorEql 12 16 + 01 +
IntlSCol 1875 6-03
IntlValul 1889 +06 -
Dodge & Cox
Bal 91 64 + 47
GIbStock 1098 +05 -
Income 1349 -01
IntlStk 4093 +05
Stock 15260+1 156-
Dreyfus
Apprecaln 4841 +16
BasSP500 34 79 + 25 -
Fdnc 1169 + 10 +
HiYldl 6 65 + 01
I ntlStkl 1547 -04 +
MidCapldx 3584 +22 +
MuniBd 11 21 -01


CommStk 2914 +17 +258
LgCap 2059+11 +198
FPA
Capital d 46 59 +44 +226
Cres d 3216 +07 +15 9
Newinc d 1033 +06
Fairholme Funds
Fairhome d 40 47 + 31 +294
Federated
EqlncB m 2261 +17 +162
InstHiYIn d 1010 +01 +68
KaufmanA m 644 +04 +279
KaufmanR m 6 45 +05 +281
MuniUShlS 1002 +05
MuniUltA m 1002 00


trValA m 5 54
trVall 5 56
Vai 66
Retls 1097
Itrals 9 15
916
fidelity

1662
M 134
2265
IChGrow 59 01
AMuInc d 1235
anada d 56 15
apApr 36 29
apInc d 959


+10
+11
-01 -1


58 -09 +197
18 +17 +72


pMulNat x 22 67-;
2015 1262
2035 3 14 +
2040 9 25
dehity 40 06
RtHiln d 9 94.
cStk 1932
urlnOne 3399

2045 1072 +
2050 1078 +
ee2010 1513 +
ee2020 1544 +
ee2025 1309 +
ee2030 1586 +
en x 11 78
MA 1134
ovtlnc 1026
Str d 26 30 +


04 +186
02 +165
45 +133
02 +76
05 +134
04 +139
30 +154
01 +36
29 +25 6
13 +173
04 +142
04 +144


GrowCo 120 32+1 00+241
Grownc x 2574 +1 +218
HIncd 928+02 +60
Indepndnc 3311 +29 +273
nfProtBd 1242 -02 -74
ntBond 1087 -01 -05
IntMuniln I d 1024 -1 3
IntlDisc d 3839 -08 +21 1

LargeCap 2520+17 +253
C 17 19 16
LatnAm d 3986 +09 -119
LevCoSt d 40 55 +37 +32 4
LowPnStk d 4718+16 +283


MMui 197P 9
MAMuInc d 1187 -29
90 02 + 72 +20 5
d 22 65 +20+28 8
MeCpSto 1435 +08 +19
MdCap d 3761 +26 +270
Munilnc d 1278 -25
NYMunc d 1290 -28
NewMflle 3817+27 +23
NewMktn d 15948+05 -36
Overseas d 3765 -19 +220
Putan 21 79 +12 +121

Realln1 d 3246 -02 +46

RelEstnc d 11 23 -01 +50
SeneslC01dx 11 12 +06 +140
ShlntMu d 1067 -02
ShTmBond 8 58 +0 6
SmCapDisc d2986+15 +369
SmCapStk d 2075 + 15 +21 1
SmCpGrd 18 77 +13+301
SmCpOpp 1296+11 +264
SmCpVald 1907+11 +331
StkSelec 35 04 + 28 +22 8
StrDyIvnc x 1356 -06 +122
Stratlnc 1095 +09

TaxFrB d 11 04 -23
TotalBd 1058 -01 -09
Trend 8956+86 +199
USBddx 11 46 -01 -1 9
USBdldx 11 46 -01 -1 9
USBddxIn 1146 -01 -20
Value 9674 + 70 +306
Worldwide d 2475+15 +233
Fidelity Advisor
1975 +07 +144
1431 +12 +182
DivStk 21 30 + 13 +21 9
EmMktlncl d 1349+04 -36
EqGrowl 82 90 + 82 +216
EqGrowT m 77 19 +76 +210
FItRateA m 9 95 +33
FItRatel d 993 +35
Fr2015A m 1264+02 +71
Fr2020A m 1325+03 +79
Fr2025A m 1294 +04 +103
Fr2030A m 1371 +05 +109
Fr2035A m 1307+05 130
Fr2040A m 1399+05 132

HthCrC m 26 42 + 35 +33 2
LeyerA m 50 04 + 44 +33 6
Md-Cplll 21 81 +20 253
NewlnsAm 2786 +24188
NewlnsC m 2618+23 180
Newlnsl 2825+25 192
NewlnsT m 27 43 +23+185


121 1
SmCapA m 28 99 +16 285
SmCapl 3063 +17 +289
SmCapT m 2780 +15 +282
StSlctSmCp d 25 57 + 22 +26 6
StratlncA m 1222 +05
Strati ncC m 1219 -03
Stratlnci 1238 +08
StratlncT m 1222 +06
Fidelity Select
Biotech d 178 72+266+538


Chemical d 13975+1 92
ConsStpl d 88 62 + 06
Energy d 62 07 + 59
EnergySvc d 85 05 + 86
Gold d 2063 -08
C 6
HealtCar d 18366+246
Industry d 31 25 + 16
Mateals d 80 86 +81
MedEqSys d 35 02 + 25
Pharm d 1883+08
M

SoftwCom d 10954 +93
Tech d 122 79+1 09
Fidelity Spartan
5992+ 12
X5992+ 12
5001dxlnstl x 5992 + 12
5001dxln x 5992+ 13
E d 50 95 + 40
E I 50 94 + 40
d 39 46 -u07
3944 -07
d 50 14 +36
S 5013 +36


First Eagle
GIbA m 53 25
OverseasA m 23 72 06
USValueA m 1963+08
First Investors
GrowlncA m 2068 + 17
Forum
AbStratl 11 05 -0
FrankTemp-Frank
FedTFA m 11 79 -01
Fed TF C m 1179
FedlntA m 1201
FedTxFrIA 1180
FrankTemp-Franklin
AdjUSA m 8 72
BallnvA m 51 80 + 42
CATFA m 69
CATFC m 69
CAHYA m 982
CAInTFA m 1216
EqhrA m 21 34 + 12
FLRtDAAdv 917
FIRtDAccA m 9 17
FIxCpGrA m 5883 +58
GrowtlA m 5972 + 4(
HYTFAm 989
HYTFC m 1005
m 2 06
2 07+10
Income C m 235+01
ncomeA m 232
IncomeAdv 230
InsTFA m 11 77
LoDurTReA m 10 14
NYTFA m 1121 -01
OHTFA m 1219 -01
PATFA m 998 -0
HisDivAdv 45 50 + 2
RisDvC m 4463 +2(
RisDvA m 45 48 + 2(
SmCpValA m 57 52 + 34
SmMdCpGrA m 4371+,
StrlncA m 10749 +0
StrncC m 1049 +01
TotRetAdv 9 98
i r





TotalRetA m 9 95 -0
USGovC m 650
USGovA m 6 54
UtlsA m 1455 +0
FrankTemp-Mutual
DiscovC m 3264 + 16
D1scovZ 3358 + 16
DiscoA m 3307+16
Euro Z 24 89 + 0.
QuestA m 1887+0;
QuestZ 1908+0;
SharesC m 2620+1
191





Shares Z 2681 +1
SharesA m 26 55 +1;
FrankTemp-Templeto
DvMkA m 2299+0
825
817


+46
8 +21 8
0 +182
-56
-62
+68
1 +74
1 +95
+97
+99
-35
+1 1
1 -465
1 -39
I -56
1 +21 1
0 +198
0 +207
4 +320
40+28 2
1 +37
- +33
-03
1 -06
-21
-1 6
1 +60

6 +176
6 +188
6 +184
4 +242
7 +185
7 +189
4 +187
4 +199
3 +195
n
3 +16
+283
+285
5 +35


m 1310+(
GIBondA m 1307+(
GIBondAdv 1303+
GrowtlA m 23 60 +(
WorldA m 1912+(
Franklin Templeton
FndAIIA m 1279 +(
FndAIIC m 1259 +(
HYIdTFInA 993
ModAIIcA m 1554+(
GE
ElfunTr 54 42 + 4
ElfunTxE 11 44
IslntlEq d 1269 -(
IsSmCaplv 20 28 +1"
S&Slnc 11 38 -(
n7


S&SUSEq 55 22 +
GMO
613 +
d 990+
S 1128+
d 11 23 +(
33 03 + 1
IntGEqlV 2741 -(
IntlVIIII 24 47 + 1
IntltVIIV 2445 + 1
QuIII 2518 +(
QuIV 25 20 + (
QuVI 25 20 + (
USCorEqVI 1603+(
Gabelli
AssetAAA m 63 04 +39
EqlncomeAAA m 2677+
SmCpGrAAA m 45680+
Gateway
GatewayA m 28 17 + (
Goldman Sachs
GrOppA m 2831 +
GrOppls 30 63 +
HidMunis d 8 62
Hi~eldls d 7 26 + (
MidCapVaA m 48 49+ z
MidCpVals 48 96 +
ShDuTFIs 1050
M M 64
M V 49

SmCpValA m 53 44 +
SmCpValls 56 41 + z
GuideStone Funds
GrEqGS4 24 70 +
I ntEqGS4 1447
Harbor
Bond 1212 -(


Hartford


46 +198
+02 +46
-07 +177
-07 +180
-07 +176

+ 11 +132
02 +73
+02 +65
+ 35 +33 6
+40 +34 6


+50
+179


Heartland
Value m 4898
ValuePlus m 3589
Henderson
IntlOppA m 2512
Hennessy
GsUtllcxInv 2547
Hotchkis & Wiley
Md pVall 3861
Hussman
StratGrth d 1033
ICM


Sm
INI
Co
GIR
INI


Md
Md
ScT
JPp


Co 35 46 + 2(
G
rpLeadB 2903+1
EstA m 1826+01
VESCO
arterA m 2164 + 1
mstockA m 21 76 + 18
vMktA m 3395+1


ncomeA m 10 68+0(
ncomeC m 1053+0(
WVSP500A m 41 96+ 3
wlncA m 2565 + 1
IdMuA m 914 -01
GrA m 32 41 + 01
Grl 32 93 + 01
CapGrA m 3559+3
CpCrA m 2623 + 19
nfncA m 1299
alEstA m 24 75 -0
CapValA m 21 49+ 1
mmt b 1601 +2(

setStrA m 29 57 01
setStrC m 2869
setStrY b 2963
tResA m 1813 +2(
ncA m 8 67 + 01
C m 8 67 + 01
TmBdA m 1095 -01
dCpGrA m 2260 + 1
dCpGrthl 23 70 +1
TechA m 48 89 +2i
Morgan
eBdUlt 11 64 -0
11eBondA m 164 -01
reBondC m 169 -0;
eBondSelect11 63-0'
rePIBdS 8 24 -01
EqUlt 21 46 + 1(
2281 +10


dTFSI 10 92 -1 7
erS 3190+27 +196
lAm 1415 +06 +95
onGrA m 1230 +03 +55
nGrC m 12 25+03 +49
IrhA m 1555+07 +129
rowA m 1738+11 +175
166
168
+23 7
;apVal m 33 58 + 26 23 4
ipVall 34 24 +27 +24 0
xpEhldxS13 29 +09 +292
IacSeU 1130 -01 -02
11 30 -01 -04


ValAdySel 2
James Advar
GoldRainA b
Janus


1004 +01
1371 11
1373 + I11
27 40 +22
2574 + 18
itage
23 18 + 06

29 28+12
1050 -01
45 58 + 37


Gr&lncT 4122
HiYdT 9 26
OerseasT 36 44
PerhnsMCVT 25 16
RsrchT 39 62
ShTmBdT 3 07
T 3791
TwentyT 74 73
Jensen
QualtyGrl 35 25
QualtyGrJ b 3524
John Hancock
BondA m 1582
IncomeA m 6 54
L b 1524
L b 1490
LifCol b 1357
LifGrl b 1555
LifMol b 1404
Keeley


+ 29
+ 01
+ 33
+16
+29


-01 +09
+25
110 +196
+06 +122
01 +39
08 +166


SmCapVal m 35 95 + 29 +31
LSV
ValueEq 1968 +17 +30!
Laudus
GrlnvUSLCGr d 1782+ 17+2110
InMktMstS d 2299 -03 +23;
Lazard
d 1956 +13 +4!
m2000+13 +46
1380 -02 +23!
Legg Mason/Western
AggGrowA m 170 70+1 88+33
183 93+2 04+33!
m 1687 +09 +201
ApprecA m 18 57 +12 +154
ii
CrPIBdFI b 11 23 -01 -1
CrPIBdlns 11 24 -01 -08
EqlncA m 1693+05 +148
SmCpGrA m 27 23 + 25 +346
ValueC m 53 79 + 46 +26!


Litman Gregory
Maslntllntl 1760 +02
Longleat Partners
Intl 1702 -06
3216 + 2
3519 -14
Loomis Sayles
BdlnstI 1516 +02
BdR b 1510+03
Fixlncl 1505 + 03
GIbBdlnstl 1660 -03
Lord Abbett
AffiliatA m 1433 + 08
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01 -1 1


1-49 8 e
+149


Money



Section of The



Daily Commercial


SUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION: Call 787-0600 (Lake Co.)
or 877-702-0600 (Sumter Co.) between 8 a.m. and 5
p.m. Monday through Friday. Prepayments for 3 months
or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., The Daily
Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007.


16
16
14

12
13
)3
)3

18
16


18
34
37


FI


-01
-02
+ 21


06


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t


72 +
3 17-+






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

www.dailycommercial.corn


VOICE


Campaign


finance put to


Supreme Court


test again
.o.o.oo.o.oo.o.oo.o.oo.o.oo.o.oo.o.oo.o.oo.o
THE COURT has been asked to strike down
restrictions on how much a person can
contribute in each two-year election cycle.
o.oo.o.o.ooo..oo.oo.o.o.ooo..oo.oo.o.o.ooo..oo.oo.o.o.ooo.oo.oo..
hose concerned about all the money slosh-
ing around in American politics will want
to pay attention Tuesday, when the Su-
preme Court is scheduled to hear oral argu-
ments in a case that could open the campaign-
financing spigot even wider.
The court has been asked to strike down re-
strictions on how much a person can contribute
in each two-year election cycle (now limited to
$48,600 to candidates and $74,600 to political par-
ties and political action committees, for a $123,200
total). Supporters of the limits contend these pre-
vent partisan politics from being dependent on
high-dollar donors. They say Congress has had the
authority to regulate contributions at least since
the court's 1976 Buckley v. Valeo decision, which
said the public has a compelling interest in limiting
the corrupting influence of money.
However the court rules, this will be the big-
gest campaign-finance case since its 2010 Cit-
izens United v. Federal Election Commission
decision, which led to massive spending by out-
side groups. Some are calling it a second Citi-
zens United.
Alabama businessman Shaun McCutcheon
and the Republican National Committee have
challenged the aggregate limits, or caps, that
citizens can contribute not the $2,600 lim-
it donors can make to individual candidates in
primary and general elections.
McCutcheon agrees that large contributions
from one source could be a corrupting influence.
But the caps limit freedom of expression, he says,
contending it doesn't make sense that wealthy do-
nors like him can give the maximum legal contri-
bution to 17 federal candidates but not to an 18th.
Friend-of-the-court briefs have been filed on
behalf of McCutcheon by Senate Minority Lead-
er Mitch McConnell, the National Republican
Senatorial and Congressional Committees and
the Tea Party Leadership Fund, which calls the
caps "arbitrary."
Those supporting the caps include Americans
for Campaign Reform, which argues that the
limits encourage "ordinary citizens" to get in-
volved in the political process.
'Anti-corruption principles are a core element
of the Constitution's text, history and structure,
with overlapping constitutional provisions de-
signed to serve as a bulwark against insidious cor-
ruption," Harvard law professor Lawrence Lessig
wrote in his friend-of-the-court brief. The author
of "Republic Lost: How Money Corrupts Congress
- and a Plan to Stop It," he urged the court to up-
hold the federal government's power to establish
aggregate limits on campaign contributions.
If the high court follows the same reasoning
it did in Citizens United and strikes down the
caps, the result inevitably will be more cash in
the system. We'll want to watch this closely.
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.


SHUTDOWN!] SHUTDOWN! SHUT UP
I r AND WORK

)\ n TOGETHER!


OTHERVOICES



'Obamacare' is sickening



the American workplace


democrats landed on earth
to nurture working Ameri-
cans. How ironic, then, that
"Obamacare" is hammering
U.S. laborers. From terminat-
ed coverage to truncated sched-
ules, the Democrats' reputed
constituency is paying dear-
ly for President Barack Obama's
massive, $2.6 trillion healthcare
"reform."
"If you like your health care
plan, you will be able to keep
your health care plan. Period,"
Obama infamously claimed
while peddling the Affordable
Care Act. "No one will take it
away. No matter what." These
words will trail Obama for life,
just as "Read my lips: No new
taxes" will mock Daddy Bush
forever.
Companies major and mi-
nor have dropped work-
ers from their health plans and
dumped them into Obamacare's
exchanges, which sputtered to
life Tuesday.
* As The Weekly Standard's Ben
Schachter reports, the insur-
er for the American Federation
of Television and Radio Artists,
the Dramatists Guild, and the
Graphic Arts Guild announced:
"All individual and/or Sole
Proprietor Health Insurance will
terminate Jan. 1, 2014."
* "Provisions of the federal
Affordable Care Act are project-
ed to add $7.3 million to the cost
of the University (of Virginia)
health plan in 2014 alone," UVA
Today reported. "Starting Jan. 1,
spouses who have access to cov-
erage through their own employ-
er will no longer be eligible for
coverage under U.Va.'s plan."
* The 81-storeWegmans gro-
cery chain will stop insuring em-
ployees who work 20 to 30 hours
a week.
* Trader Joe's CEO Dan Bane
stated that employees who work
fewer than 30 hours per week


Deroy
Murdock

SCRIPPS HOWARD
NEWS SERVICE


will receive a stipend and best
wishes next year as they enter
Obamacare's exchanges. "We
believe that with the $500 from
Trader Joe's and the tax credits
available under the ACA," Bane
wrote his staffers, "many of you
should be able to obtain health
care coverage at very little if any
net cost to you."
* To save some $60 million an-
nually, UPS will stop covering
15,000 spouses of nonunion em-
ployees with access to insur-
ance elsewhere. Higher medi-
cal expenses, "combined with
the costs associated with the
Affordable Care Act, have made
it increasingly difficult to con-
tinue providing the same level of
health care benefits to our em-
ployees at an affordable cost," a
UPS memo explained.
* In a Market Watch article ti-
tled "Why your boss is dump-
ing your wife," JenWieczner ob-
serves: "Next year, 12 percent
of employers plan to exclude
spouses, up from 4 percent
this year, according to a recent
Towers Watson survey." Ball
State University and pump-mak-
er Flowserve are among those
now hurling spouses overboard.
* Home Depot will sub-
ject some 20,000 part-timers
to Obamacare. As spokesman
Stephen Holmes told The Daily
Caller, "Unfortunately, the ACA
precludes us from offering the
limited liability medical plan
we've been offering the part-
time associates."
"Obamacare is going to kill off
small business," Home Depot


founder Bernie Marcus warned
last April. "Obamacare is the
capper. That's the bullet to the
temple."
* Securitas, America's largest
supplier of security guards, will
ditch its low-cost coverage and
direct 55,000 of its employees
into Obamacare, The Wall Street
Journal reported.
* Roughly 160,000 Walgreen
drug-store employees will be
driven into private insurance ex-
changes, Bloomberg.com re-
ported last month.
"We are hearing from our
members who are concerned
about what is happening with
their companies," Janna Pea of
America's Retail Wholesale and
Department Stores Union told
The Guardian, London's lead-
ing left-wing daily. "Not only
are they looking at having their
healthcare coverage cut, they are
also looking at less hours."
Indeed, Investors Business Dai-
ly's led Graham documents 313
employers who have cut work-
ers' hours, outsourced their po-
sitions, or simply eliminated
them outright. So far because
assigning staffers to 30 or few-
er hours spares employers from
new penalties for not provid-
ing insurance at least 30,377
Americans are working shorter
shifts (if any), thanks to Obam-
acare.
So, Obama's original lies not-
withstanding, if you like your
health plan, Obamacare can
crush it. And if you like your full-
time job, Obamacare can turn
you into a part-timer or just
unemploy you.
Obamacare swiftly is becom-
ing the biggest bait-and-switch
in American history.
Deroy Murdock is a columnist with Scripps
Howard News Service and a media fel-
low with Stanford University's Hoover In-
stitution on War, Revolution and Peace.
Email Deroy.Murdock@gmail.com.


HAVE YOUR SAY
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DOONESBURY -

OKAY, SO OBVIOUSLY I'M TOO
YOUN6 FOR PRINMC HARRY
RI6HT NOW. MY PLAN I1
TO JUST CHAT HIM
UPATFIRST..
-V.-. / 3 ^\


Editor's note: Garry Trudeau is on hiatus. This is a collection of some of his favorite strips.


... LET HIM C6T TO KNOW MB,
BECOME THE CIRL OF HIS
PREAMS, 50 AFTER HB 6C7T5
THROUGH HIS BAP-BOY PERIOP,
H,'LL COME ,WOOKIN6 FOR M!U


All


Saturday, October 5, 2013


DAILY COMMERCIAL




DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, October 5, 2013


~I FVEDY ORC STFRLEB GI


TODAY




Clouds and sunshine

HIGH LOW
88 730


F


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Pens86/75 .. '.......... ?
86175


SUNDAY
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Clouds and sun with a
couple of thunderstorms

HIGH LOW
89 740


MONDAY




Periods of sun with a
shower or thunderstorm

HIGH LOW
90 720


Tallahasseee.
88/74


Lake
87/70


Panama Ch .,..
M~

For up to the minute and detailed ; Astor
weather information, go to: -,-4. Asgto
OAccuWeather.com

The Villages [ 812na
O, ford 89/'3 88. .723 :
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Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. 02013


TUESDAY




Partly sunny with a
thunderstorm possible

HIGH LOW
89 71


WEDNESDAY

.


Intervals of clouds and
sunshine

HIGH LOW
870 69


Jacksonville
SCity 4 70
o !-

Gainesville Daytona Beach
88/69 .87/74
Ocala . ...... ,,
S8716 .45J
8.-7 ,Titusville
:;* *- eesburd 15171
L-JOrlando
Tampa 87)72
7 2 .... '*, Vero Beach
.... 7 .4 'L87f72
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8/'74 "-,',
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872 A


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Fort LaudO le
87/78 1

SMiami
....... :. t ijlia i

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.... 86/79
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Shown are noon positions of weather systems and precipitation. Temperature bands are today's highs for the
day. Forecast higMlow temperatures are given for selected cities.
641a7 -- .......
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Bilings Minn"eaoligi /
5 2J 414 'i 4' -
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Yesterday's National High/Low: (for the 48 contiguous states)
High 910 in Edinburg, TX Low 100


7


0-2 Low, 3.5 Moderate, 6-7 High, 8-10
Very High, 11+ Extreme
The higher the AccuWeather.com UV Index-
number, the greater the need for
eye and skin protection.


rieurnoles[_
SnowV
Iceo


in Berthoud Pass, CO


5 A.EI^
The solunar period schedule allows planning
days so you will be fishing in good territory or
hunting in good cover during those times. Major
periods begin at the times shown and last for
1.5 to 2 hours. The minor periods are shorter.
Major Minor Major Minor
Today 12:21 p.m. 6:08 am. 12:46 p.m. 6:33 p.m.
Sun. 12:48 a.m. 7:02 a.m. 1:15 p.m. 7:28 p.m.


I TE UNANDMON5


Sunrise
Sunset
Moonrise
Moonset


Today
7:23 a.m.
7:09 p.m.
7:54 a.m.
7:34 p.m.


Sunday
7:23 a.m.
7:07 p.m.
8:55 a.m.
8:17 p.m.


First


Oct 11


Full


Oct 18


Last New


Oct26 Nov3


ITIEI


Homosassa
Day High Feet
Today 5:22 am......1.4
6:12 pm......1.3
Daytona Beach
Day High Feet
Today 8:43 am.....4.8
9:00 pm..... 4.6


Low Feet
1:09 am .....0.2
1:31 pm.....0.0

Low Feet
2:24 am .....0.1
2:57 pm .....0.2


High Feet
5:51 am......1.4
6:54 pm......1.3

High Feet
9:27 am.....4.9
9:44 pm..... 4.6


Low Feet
1:43 am ..0.2
2:10 pm 0.0

Low Feet
3:05 am 0.0
3:40 pm.....0.2


I AIOA CTE


Today
City Hi Lo W
Great Falls 63 40 pc
Greensboro, NC 88 64 s
Hartford 70 59 c
Honolulu 87 73 s
Houston 89 63 t
Indianapolis 84 61 t
Jackson, MS 90 67 t
Kansas City 64 41 pc
Las Vegas 74 57 s
Little Rock 86 57 t
Louisville 86 66 pc
Memphis 87 63 t
Milwaukee 74 53 t
Minneapolis 62 47 r
Nashville 87 65 pc
New Orleans 88 74 t
New York City 77 65 c


x
~% I

S


Sunday
Hi LoW
73 45 pc
83 66 c
71 63 c
86 72 pc
80 52 pc
68 48 r
78 52 sh
56 43 pc
80 58 s
73 49 s
72 50 r
71 55 sh
62 46 pc
53 42 r
71 51 r
85 64t
79 66c


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
86 66 s
65 44s
58 41 pc
84 66 pc
88 65s
82 65 pc
65 51 c
70 46 pc
68 58 c
88 65s
69 37 s
88 66 s
81 46s
78 49 t
57 39 s
87 62 pc
86 62s


Sunday
Hi LoW
85 69 pc
69 45 s
57 41 pc
85 67 pc
92 69s
83 61t
60 57 sh
71 48 pc
68 62 c
85 68 pc
76 44s
86 67 pc
85 46s
66 46 pc
65 45s
82 52s
84 60s


Today Sunday
City Hi LOW Hi LOW
San Francisco 78 54 s 78 54 s
San Juan, PR 89 79 t 89 77 t
Santa Fe 58 33 s 67 38 s
St. Ste. Marie 56 52 t 63 47 r
Seattle 64 47 pc 66 51 pc
Shreveport 88 59t 78 51 s
Spokane 63 41 pc 66 43 pc
Syracuse 74 63 c 77 60 t
Topeka 65 41 pc 62 39 pc
Tucson 83 57 s 88 60 s
Tulsa 66 46 s 70 44 s
Washington, DC 88 69 s 88 67 pc
Wilmington, DE 84 66 pc 82 65 pc
Weather (W): s-sunny, pc-partly cloudy,
c-cloudy, sh-showers, t-thunderstorms,
r-rain, sf-snow flurries, sn-snow, i-ice.


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City
Albany
Albuquerque
Anchorage
Asheville
Atlanta
Atlantic City
Baltimore
Billings
Birmingham
Bismarck
Boise
Boston
Buffalo
Burlington, VT
Charleston, SC
Charleston, WV
Charlotte, NC


Today
Hi LoW
70 59 c
60 40s
49 42 pc
80 60 pc
84 69 pc
82 62 pc
86 64 s
52 41 s
88 71 c
46 27 sn
64 43s
66 59 c
74 66 c
68 54 c
88 69 pc
86 62 pc
88 65 s


Sunday
Hi Lo W
70 61 sh
68 44s
46 40r
75 59 t
7865t
80 66 pc
87 66 pc
71 46 pc
81 57t
63 40 pc
70 49s
66 59 c
78 57t
69 59 sh
84 73 t
84 58 t
83 67 t


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
47 33 pc
79 55 t
84 66 pc
82 67 c
88 66s
69 51 c
72 55t
86 66 pc
56 34 pc
64 44 pc
81 63t
50 42 r
72 48s
46 36r
45 30s
55 30 s
78 59t


w1


Sunday
Hi LoW
63 42 s
64 49 pc
71 49 r
80 54 r
87 71 t
65 57 sh
78 51 s
74 47 r
72 45 s
51 45 r
70 50 r
51 40 r
73 50 s
57 42 pc
42 29 pc
63 29 s
67 47 r


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Sports
sports@dailycommercial.com


A-ROD sues MLB/IB2


Bl
DAILY COMMERCIAL
Saturday, October 5, 2013



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


Buffalo stampede Bulldogs


MARK FISHER
Special to the Daily Commercial
Umatilla quarterback Jus-
tin Lewis was stopped just
inches from the goalline on
fourth and goal with fewer
than six minutes remaining
as the Bulldogs' (0-5, 0-2) im-
probable comeback came up
short Friday night as the vis-
iting Villages (3-2, 1-1) held
on for the 40-27 victory.
Umatilla had scored two


unanswered touchdowns
to narrow the deficit to six
points with 10 minutes re-
maining in the game. The
Bulldogs trailed the Buffalo
26-14 at the half after Villag-
es running back Jabari Jiles
racked up 84 of the Buffs 137
first-half rushing yards on
13 carries good for a pair of
touchdowns. But Jiles was
just getting started, finishing
with 198 yards on 17 carries
and four scores, including a


52-yard blast off right tackle
that sealed the Class 4A Dis-
trict 4 win for the visitors.
Despite the final score,
neither team seemed to want
the ball as the contest began.
Jiles fumbled and Umatil-
la recovered on the first play
from scrimmage. But two
plays later, the Bulldogs re-
turned the favor, setting in-
motion the Buffalo's first
scoring drive which began at
midfield.


Jiles quickly advanced
the ball to the 18 where Ben
Mangum put the Villages
up 6-0 on an 18 yard quar-
terback keeper up the mid-
dle. The point after attempt
missed wide left.
On the visitors' next pos-
session, Bulldog Dakoda
Hammock disrupted a pitch
in the backfield which Aus-
tin Bush gathered up on the
SEE GAME I B2


Friday's Games
Montverde Academy 23
First Academy Leesburg 0
Winter Park Lake Howell 45
East Ridge 9
Mount Dora 49
Orlando Lake Highland Prep 0
The Villages 40, Umatilla 27
Orlando Bishop Moore 29, Tavares 18
Windermere Prep 43
Mount Dora Bible 42
Crescent City vs. Wildwood, late
Leesburg 24 Orlando Edgewater 14
Eustis 16 Keystone Heights 12
South Sumter 38, Dade City Pasco 14


Mount Dora Bible players meet with the coaching staff on the
sideline on Friday at Mount Dora.


Windermere ekes


out 1-point win in


43-42 barnburner


FRANK JOLLEY I Staff Writer
frankjolley@dailycommercial.com
Fans of offensive foot-
ball the kind where
the scoreboard lights up
like a Christmas Tree -
probably thought the
holidays came early at
Mount Dora Bible.
The Bulldogs and
Windermere Prep com-
bined for 910 yards of
total offense and 85
points Friday in an of-
fensive explosion that
was in doubt until the
final 24 seconds.
Windermere Prep's
Parker Davis hit Blaze
Aldredge on a 41-yard
scoring pass and the
combination hooked up
again on the two-point
conversion to give the
Lakers a 43-42 win in a
Sunshine State Athletic
Conference thriller.
The Lakers' final scor-
ing drive began on their
47 yard line with 1 min-
ute, 8 seconds to play.


Windermere Prep had
stopped Mount Dora
Bible, who was trying to
run out the clock, and
forced a punt.
Davis and Aldredge
hooked up to move the
ball down to Mount
Dora Bible's 34 with less
than a minute to play,
but back-to-back offen-
sive penalties pushed
the ball outside the 40-
yard line. With the par-
tisan Mount Dora Bi-
ble crowd screaming for
a defensive stop, Davis
found Aldredge streak-
ing down the sidelines
and lofted a pass up
that Aldredge used his
6-foot-2 frame to out-
jump his defender and
race into the end zone
for the touchdown.
Windermere Prep
coach Jacob Doss then
rolled the dice and went
for the win instead of
an almost certain extra
point that would've tied
SEE MDB I B2


Declercq leads MVA to



dominating 23-0 win over FAL


FRANK JOLLEY I
Staff Writer
frankjolley@dailycommercial.com
Montverde Academy
has arrived!
Following a win-
less inaugural season
in which the Eagles
scored only 45 points
and were shut out four
times in eight games,
Montverde Academy
took another step in
a remarkably efficient
turnaround Friday
with a 23-0 win against
previously unbeaten
First Academy of Lees-
burg at the Sleepy Hol-
low Sports Complex in
Leesburg.
Montverde Academy
(4-1) dominated the
game from start to fin-
ish. With nearly twice
as many players on its
roster as First Acade-
my of Leesburg, Mont-
verde Academy used
its superior physicality
and the afternoon heat
to wear down its hosts.
The Eagles scored on
their first three pos-
sessions and took the
starch out First Acad-
emy's high-scoring
offense. Montverde
Academy quarterback
Tyler Declercq scored
on a four-yard run
for the first score and
tossed a pair scoring
strikes in the second
quarter to seal the win.
Declercq's first
touchdown pass was
a nine yarder to Tyler
Washington and his
second was a 31-yard
completion to Isaiah
Wilder.
En route to build-
ing a comfortable
lead, Montverde Acad-
emy's defense sti-
fled Byron Masoline,
First Academy of Lees-


FRANK JOLLEY / DAILY COMMERCIAL
Montverde Academy quarterback Tyler Declercq rolls out on a four-yard touchdown run Friday
against First Academy of Leesburg at Sleepy Hollow Sports Complex in Leesburg.


burg's all-everything
back. Masoline, which
had 462 total yards in
last week's win against
Windermere Prep, was
harassed into utter
frustration in the first
half.
For the game, Maso-
line finished with 14
yards passing and six
yards rushing on 14
carries.
"We knew we had
to hold (Masoline)
down," Montverde
Academy coach Bri-
an Treweek said. "We
wanted to be physical
with him and keep the
pressure on him for the
entire game. I'm very
pleased with the job we
did on him."
Montverde Acade-
my's physical nature
wore down First Acad-
emy of Leesburg (4-1),
which started the game
with only 17 players on
its roster. In the second
quarter, running back
Dude Edwards went to
the sidelines and never
returned. He was even-
tually taken off the field
in the third quarter by
ambulance as a pre-


cautionary measure.
Marcus Watson,
Montverde Academy's
senior running back,
surpassed the 1,000-
yard mark for the sea-
son with 101 yards in
the first half. Of the
nine carries Watson
had before halftime,
six went for at least 10
yards. He finished with
167 yards on 16 carries,
giving him 1,073 yards
in five games.
The Eagles outgained
First Academy of Lees-
burg 219-48 in the first
half, despite running
seven fewer plays. For
the game, Montverde
Academy outgunned
First Academy of Lees-
burg in total yardage,
297 to 35.
As the game wore
on, the physical beat-
ing took its toll on First
Academy of Leesburg.
*As he spoke to his
players at halftime,
Walker realized his
team was beginning
to resemble a MASH
unit with the inju-
ries. Realizing he
barely had enough
players to fill one


side of the ball, Walk-
er had a brief discus-
sion with Treweek
and discussed end-
ing the game rather
than trying to finish
with only 13 players.
A brief discussion
with his own players
convinced him to con-
tinue the game, but an
eight minute, running
clock was used in the
second half.
"At halftime, we had a
chance to quit, but our
kids wouldn't let it hap-
pen," Walker said. "I ex-
plained to them what I
thought we should do
and why, and they ba-
sically said, 'No way!'
They didn't care if we
had only 10 players
left, they were not go-
ing to play until the fi-
nal whistle blew. I'm
proud of the way they
stepped up and fin-
ished the game."
In the abbreviat-
ed second half, Mont-
verde Academy had
an 11-play drive that
exhausted the entire
third quarter and fin-
ished with a 31-yard
SEE MVA I B2




DAILY COMMERCIAL


LEADING OFF I BASEBALL


* ^ LEADING OFF I BASEBALL


in Sports Rodriguez sues MLB, Selig





____ citing 'witch hunt' over drugs


Saturday, October 5, 2013


OVERHEARD

"Many of the bases for the complaint filed by Mr
Rodriguez last night arise from MLB's willful and
persistent violations of those very confidentiality
provisions over the past six months and beyond."

- RON BERKOWITZ, lawyer for Alex Rodriguez


RONALD BLUM
Associated Press

NEW YORK Alex Rodriguez
sued Major League Baseball and
Commissioner Bud Selig, accus-
ing them of pursuing "vigilante
justice" as part of a "witch hunt"
designed to smear the character
of the Yankees star and cost him
tens of millions of dollars.
The lawsuit, filed Thursday in
New York State Supreme Court,
seeks unspecified compensa-
tory and punitive damages for
what it alleges was a relentless
campaign by the league and
Selig to "destroy the reputation
and career of Alex Rodriguez."


The suit was filed during the
first week of hearings in the
grievance by the Major League
Baseball Players Association to
overturn the 211-game suspen-
sion of Rodriguez imposed by
MLB on Aug. 5 for alleged vio-
lations of baseball's drug agree-
ment and labor contract. The
suspension stemmed from
baseball's investigation of the
Biogenesis of America anti-ag-
ing clinic, headed by Anthony
Bosch.
A decision on the grievance
by arbitrator Fredric Horowitz is
not likely for several months.
Albert Pujols also filed a law-
suit. The Los Angeles Angels


slugger sued Jack Clark on Fri-
day over comments on a local
radio show accusing the three-
time NL MVP of using steroids.
The lawsuit between former
Cardinals stars was filed in Cir-
cuit Court in St. Louis County,
where Clark lives. It seeks un-
specified damages and asks for
a determination and declaration
that Clark's statements are false.
MLB issued a statement Fri-
day that called Rodriguez's ac-
tions "desperate" and said his
suit was in a "clear violation" of
the confidentiality provisions of
the Joint Drug Agreement be-
tween MLB and the union.


SCOREBOARD


NASCAR
Sprint Cup-Hollywood Casino 400 Lineup
After Friday qualifying; race Sunday
At Kansas Speedway
Kansas City, Kan.
Lap length: 1.5 miles
(Car number in parentheses)
1. (29) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 187.526 mph.
2. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 187.48.
3. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 187.162.
4. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 186.233.
5. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 186.168.
6. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 186.072.
7. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 185.893.
8. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 185.874.
9. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 185.669.
10. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 185.433.
11. (55) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 185.42.
12. (42) Juan Pablo Montoya, Chevrolet, 185.261.
13. (56) Martin Truex Jr., Toyota, 185.204.
14. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 185.141.
15. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 184.982.
16. (31) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 184.925.
17. (39) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 184.628.
18. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 184.603.
19. (78) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 184.477.
20. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 184.382.
21. (51) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 184.106.
22. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 183.73.
23. (14) Mark Martin, Chevrolet, 183.667.
24. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 183.38.
25. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 183.069.
26. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 182.803.
27. (83) David Reutimann, Toyota, 182.685.
28. (47) A J Allmendinger, Toyota, 182.531.
29. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 182.039.
30. (30) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 182.02.
31. (98) Michael McDowell, Ford, 181.971.
32. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 181.959.
33. (36) J.J. Yeley, Chevrolet, 181.953.
34. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 181.892.
35. (32) Timmy Hill, Ford, 181.843.
36. (93) Travis Kvapil, Toyota, 181.83.
37. (13) Casey Mears, Ford, Owner Points.
38. (35) Josh Wise, Ford, Owner Points.
39. (87) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, Owner Points.
40. (95) Reed Sorenson, Ford, Owner Points.
41. (7) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, Owner Points.
42. (40) Tony Raines, Chevrolet, Owner Points.
43. (33) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, Owner Points.
National Football League
All Times EDT
AMERICAN CONFERENCE
East
W L T Pet PF
New England 4 0 0 1.000 89
Miami 3 1 0 .750 91
N.Y Jets 2 2 0 .500 68
Buffalo 2 3 0 .400 112 1
South
W L T Pet PF
Indianapolis 3 1 0 .750 105
Tennessee 3 1 0 .750 98
Houston 2 2 0 .500 90 1
Jacksonville 0 4 0 .000 31 1
North
W L T Pot PF
Cleveland 3 2 0 .600 101
Baltmore 2 2 0 .500 91
Cincinnati 2 2 0 .500 81
Pittsburgh 0 4 0 .000 69 1
West
W L T Pot PF
Denver 4 0 0 1.000 179
Kansas City 4 0 0 1.000 102
San Diego 2 2 0 .500 108 1
Oakland 1 3 0 .250 71
NATIONAL CONFERENCE
East


MDB
FROM PAGE B1


the game and forced
overtime.
After taking the snap,
Davis rolled to his left
and found Aldredge in
the end zone for the
game-winning points.
Mount Dora Bible out-
scored Windermere Prep
23-15 in the second half.


MVA
FROM PAGE B1

field goal by Ricky
Aguayo, the younger
brother of current Flori-
da State placekicker Ro-
berto Aguayo.
First Academy of
Leesburg ran only three
plays in the second half.
Treweek considered the
win another step in the
right direction for Mont-
verde Academy's grow-
ing program. He said the
Eagles eventually want
to play the area's private
schools and a number of
public schools.
He believes the head-
to-head play and de-
veloping local rivalries


Dallas
Philadelphia
Washington
N.Y Giants

New Orleans
Carolina
Atlanta
Tampa Bay

Detroit
Chicago
Green Bay
Minnesota

Seattle
San Francisco
Arizona
St. Louis


N L T Pc
2 2 0 .50
1 3 0 250
1 3 0 .250
0 4 0 .000
South
N L T Pe
4 0 0 1.00
1 2 0 .33
1 3 0 .25
) 4 0 .00
North
L T Pct
1 0 .75C
1 0 .75C
2 0 .333
3 0 .25C
West
W L T P
4 0 0 1.0(
2 2 0 .5(
2 2 0 .5(
1 3 0 .2;
Thursday's Game


Cleveland 37, Buffalo 24
Sunday's Games
Detroit at Green Bay, 1 p.m.
New Orleans at Chicago, 1p.m.
Kansas City at Tennessee, 1 p.m.
Jacksonville atSt. Louis, 1 p.m.
New England at Cincinnati, 1 p.m.
Seattle at Indianapolis, 1 p.m.
Baltmore at Miami, 1p.m.
Philadelphia at N.Y Giants, 1p.m.
Carolina at Arizona, 4:05 p.m.
Denver at Dallas, 4:25 p.m.
Houston at San Francisco, 8:30 p.m.
San Diego at Oakland, 11:35 p.m.
Open: Minnesota, Pittsburgh, Tampa Bay, Washington
Monday's Game
N.Y Jets at Atlanta, 8:40 p.m.
Thursday, Oct. 10
N.Y Giants at Chicago, 8:25 p.m.
Sunday, Oct. 13
Carolina at Minnesota, 1p.m.
Oakland at Kansas City, 1 p.m.
St. Louis at Houston, 1 p.m.
Green Bay at Baltmore, 1 p.m.
Philadelphia at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m.
Pittsburgh at N.Y Jets, 1p.m.
Cincinnati at Buffalo, 1p.m.
Detroit at Cleveland, 1p.m.
Tennessee at Seattle, 4:05 p.m.
Jacksonville at Denver, 4:05 p.m.
Arizona at San Francisco, 4:25 p.m.
New Orleans at New England, 4:25 p.m.
Washington at Dallas, 8:30 p.m.
Open: Atlanta, Miami
Monday, Oct. 14
Indianapolis at San Diego, 8:40 p.m.
GOLF
Presidents Cup Results
Friday
At Muirfield Village Golf Club
Dublin, Ohio
Yardage: 7,354; Par: 72
UNITED STATES 41h, INTERNATIONAL 31A
Foursomes
United States 1, International 1 (4 matches
incomplete)
Phil Mickelson and Keegan Bradley, United States,
def. Jason Day and Graham DeLaet, International,
4 and 3.
Ernie Els and Brendon de Jonge, International, def.
Bill Haas and Hunter Mahan, United States, 4 and 3.
Steve Stricker and Jordan Spieth, United States, 3
up through 14 holes over Branden Grace and Richard
Sterne, International.
Angel Cabrera and Marc Leishman, International, 1
up through 13 holes over Webb Simpson and Brandt


Sophomore running
back Tevin Symonette
ran for 189 yards and
and three touchdowns.
He scored twice in the
fourth quarter, when
Mount Dora Bible came
back from a 35-27 deficit
to take a 42-35 lead with
5:14 to play.
Symonette was the per-
fect complement to quar-
terback Daniel John-
son, who directed Mount
Dora Bible's multifacet-


would benefit all parties
involved.
"We want to reach
the point where we are
comfortable playing
any school in Lake or
Sumter County," Tre-
week said. "Obviously,
we have along way to go
to get to that point, but
that's our goal. We tell
our kids that we want to
get better on every play
and that's how we're
building this program.
There's no quick fix for
a successful high school
football program. You
build it with hard work
and kids willing to pay
the price.
"Right now, we have
those ingredients in
place."


Snedeker, United States.
Tiger Woods and Matt Kuchar, United States, 3 up
through 12 holes over Louis Oosthuizen and Charl
Schwartzel, International.
Adam Scott and Hideki Matsuyama, International,
4 up through 11 holes over Jason Dufner and Zach
Johnson, United States.
National Hockey League
All Times EDT
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic
GP W L OT Pts GF G
Toronto 2 2 0 0 4 7
Boston 1 1 0 0 2 3
Florida 1 1 0 0 2 4
Detroit 1 1 0 0 2 2
Ottawa 0 0 0 0 0 0
Buffalo 1 0 1 0 0 1
Montreal 1 0 1 0 0 3
Tampa Bay 1 0 1 0 0 1
Metropolitan
GP W L OT Pts GF G
Pittsburgh 1 1 0 0 2 3
Washington 2 1 1 0 2 9 1
Carolina 0 0 0 0 0 0
Columbus 0 0 0 0 0 0
N.Y Islanders 0 0 0 0 0 0
Philadelphia 1 0 1 0 0 1
New Jersey 1 0 1 0 0 0
N.YRangers 1 0 1 0 0 1
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Central
GP W L OT Pts GF G
Colorado 1 1 0 0 2 6
Chicago 1 1 0 0 2 6
St. Louis 1 1 0 0 2 4
Winnipeg 1 1 0 0 2 5
Minnesota 1 0 0 1 1 2
Dallas 1 0 1 0 0 2
Nashville 1 0 1 0 0 2
Pacific
GP W L OT Pts GF G
Phoenix 1 1 0 0 2 4
San Jose 1 1 0 0 2 4
Los Angeles 1 1 0 0 2 3
Calgary 1 0 0 1 1 4
Edmonton 1 0 1 0 0 4
Vancouver 1 0 1 0 0 1
Anaheim 1 0 1 0 0 1
NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over-
time loss.
Thursday's Games
Washington 5, Calgary 4, SO
Los Angeles 3, Minnesota 2, SO
Boston 3, Tampa Bay 1
Pittsburgh 3, New Jersey 0
St. Louis 4, Nashville 2
Florida 4, Dallas 2
Phoenix 4, N.Y Rangers 1
San Jose 4, Vancouver 1
Friday's Games
Ottawa at Buffalo, late
N.Y Islanders at New Jersey, late
Detroit at Carolina, late
Calgary at Columbus, late
Los Angeles at Winnipeg, late
Nashville at Colorado, late
Today's Games
Detroit at Boston, 7p.m.
Ottawa at Toronto, 7 p.m.
Philadelphia at Montreal, 7 p.m.
Columbus at N.Y Islanders, 7 p.m.
Buffalo at Pittsburgh, 7 p.m.
Tampa Bay at Chicago, 8p.m.
Florida at St. Louis, 8 p.m.
Washington at Dallas, 8 p.m.
Anaheim at Minnesota, 8 p.m.
Edmonton at Vancouver, 10 p.m.
Phoenix at San Jose, 10:30 p.m.
Sunday's Games


ed offense to perfection.
Johnson attempted only
two passes in the sec-
ond half, as the Bulldogs'
running game took com-
mand of the game.
Johnson completed
8-of-15 passes for 127
yards and two touch-
downs. He also threw
an interception to end
the Bulldogs' last-sec-
ond attempt for a win-
ning score.
The loss dropped


GAME
FROM PAGE B1


run and returned it
40 yards. The Buffalo
immediately jumped
on Jiles' back on the
next possession as he
gained 42 yards on five
carries, the final one a
three-yard run to put
the Buffalo up 12-7
when the two point
pass attempt was
knocked away. A sub-
sequent 18-yard rush
from Tristan Macedo
put them up 19-7.
Umatilla responded
with a five-yard scor-
ing run from Michael
Dick to get back to 19-
14 before Jiles added


Philadelphia at Carolina, 5 p.m.
Anaheim at Winnipeg, 8 p.m.
Vancouver at Calgary, 8 p.m.
Friday's Sports Transactions
BASEBALL
Major League Baseball
MLB Suspended Cincinnati minor league 3B Rob-
ert Ramirez (Dayton-MWL) 50 games for for testing
positive for metabolites of Nandrolone.
American League
CHICAGO WHITE SOX -Assigned C Bryan Anderson,
RHP Brian Omogrosso and RHP Ramon Troncoso out
right to Charlotte (IL).
MINNESOTA TWINS Sent INF Doug Bernier outright
to Rochester (IL).
TORONTO BLUE JAYS Sent C Mike Nickeas and
LHP Ricky Romero outright to Buffalo (IL).
National League
CINCINNATI REDS- Fired manager Dusty Baker.
American Association
EL PASO DIABLOS Released RHP Kevin Brahney,
RHP Kevin Cooper, RHP Jesse Estrada, RHP Charlie
Hejny, LHP Jon Jones, RHP Alberto Montes, INF Chris
Canedo, INF Miguel Chacoa, C Jonathan Cisneros,
INF Jose G. Garcia and INF Rolando Petit.
BASKETBALL
National Basketball Association
NBA- Suspended Brooklyn coach Jason Kidd the
first two regular-season games for pleading guilty to
driving while ability impaired, in violation of the law of
the State of New York.
FOOTBALL
National Football League
NFL Fined Tennessee S Michael Griffin $21,000
for a hit on New York Jets WR Stephen Hill. Fined
Buffalo S Jim Leonhard $15,750 for unnecessary
roughness for striking a defenseless player in the
head and neck area. Fined New York Jets DE Muham-
mad Wilkerson $15,750 fine for roughing the passer
and New York Jets LB Quinton Copies $7,875 for a
late hit on Tennessee QB Jake Locker. Fined Arizona
S Yeremiah Bell $15,750 for a helmetto-helmet hit
on Tampa Bay TE Tim Wright, and Arizona DT Darnell
Dockett $15,750 for a horse-collar tackle on Tampa
Bay RB Doug Martin.
BUFFALO BILLS Released P Shawn Powell.
CAROLINA PANTHERS Traded LB Jon Season
to the New York Giants for an undisclosed 2014
draft pick.
INDIANAPOLIS COLTS Signed S Larry Asante.
NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS Released CB Mar-
quice Cole.
NEW YORK GIANTS Placed G Chris Snee on in-
jured reserve.
HOCKEY
National Hockey League
PHOENIX COYOTES Assigned G Louis Domingue
and FBrenden Walker to Gwinnett(AHL).
SAN JOSE SHARKS Recalled F John McCarthy
from Worcester (AHL). Assigned F Matt Pelech to
Worcester.
American Hockey League
HAMILTON BULLDOGS -Assigned FStefan Chaput
and FStephen MacAulay to Wheeling (ECHL). Re-
leased F Jordan Owens and FAlex Belzile from their
professional tryouts.
HARTFORD WOLF PACK- Loaned F Andrew Carroll
to Greenville (ECHL).
SAN JOSE SHARKS Recalled F John McCarthy from
Worcester (AHL). Assigned F Matt Pelech to Worcester.
ECHL
ELMIRA JACKALS Agreed to terms with F Philip-
Michael Devos.
IDAHO STEELHEADS Agreed to terms with F
Mitch Wahl.
SOCCER
Major League Soccer
MLS Suspended LA Galaxy coach Bruce Arena one
game for leaving his technical area and entering the
field of play during second half stoppage time.


Mount Dora Bible to
third place in the North
Division of the SSAC.
Mount Dora Bible is
3-1 in the SSAC and 4-2
overall, while Winder-
mere Prep is 4-1 in the
league and 4-2 overall.
FirstAcademy of Lees-
burg, which lost earlier
in the day to Montverde
Academy, maintained
its lead in the North Di-
vision with a 3-0 SSAC
mark.


his second score with
seconds remaining to
send the Bulldogs into
the half trailing 26-14.
The Buffalo opened
the lead up to 33-14
on a 69 yard touch-
down run by Jiles ear-
ly in the third quarter
when Umatilla began
their comeback.
The Bulldogs shut
the Villages down on
the next series and
were set to take the
lead when Hammock
broke through the kick
defense and blocked
the Buffalo punt and
recovered it, giving the
Bulldogs first and goal
from the 9.
A late 52-yard run by
Jiles gave the Buffalo
the final 40-27 score.


TV2DAY

AUTO RACING
3 p.m.
NBCSN IRL, IndyCar, Grand Prix of Houston, race 1
3:30 p.m.
ESPN NASCAR, Nationwide Series, Kansas Lottery 300, at Kansas City, Kan.
1:30 a.m.
NBCSN Formula One, Korean Grand Prix, at Yeongam, South Korea
3:30 a.m.
ESPN2 NHRA, qualifying for Auto-Plus Nationals, at Reading, Pa.
BOXING
3:30 p.m.
HBO Champion Wladimir Klitschko (60-3-0) vs. Alexander Povetkin (26-0-0), forWBA/WBO/
IBF heavyweight titles, at Moscow
9:45 p.m.
HBO Lightweights, Terence Crawford (21-0-0) vs. Adrey Klimov (16-0-0); super welter-
weights, Miguel Cotto (37-4-0) vs. Delvin Rodriguez (28-6-3), at Orlando, Fla.
COLLEGE FOOTBALL
11:30 a.m.
CBS -Air Force at Navy
Noon
WOFL/FOX Georgia State at Alabama
ESPN Maryland at Florida St.
ESPN2 Michigan St. at Iowa
FS1 Texas Tech at Kansas
ESPNU Illinois at Nebraska
ESPN NEWS Rutgers at SMU
WRBW North Carolina at Virginia Tech
SUN -Ball State at Virginia
CBSSN Lehigh at Fordham
3:30 p.m.
ABC Clemson at Syracuse
CBS Georgia at Tennessee
ESPN2 Minnesota at Michigan
ESPNU Georgia Tech at Miami
FSN East Carolina at Middle Tenn.
SUN -N.C. State at Wake Forest
CBSSN Rice at Tulsa
4 p.m.
FS1 Washington St. at California
7 p.m.
ESPN LSU at Mississippi St.
ESPN2 -Arkansas at Florida
FOX/WOFL -TCU at Oklahoma
ESPNU Mississippi at Auburn
7:30 p.m.
NBC -Arizona St. at Notre Dame
CBSSN Louisiana Tech at UTEP
8 p.m.
ABC Ohio St. at Northwestern
FS1 West Virginia at Baylor
10:30 p.m.
ESPN -Washington at Stanford
GOLF
8a.m.
NBC PGA Tour, Presidents Cup, third round, at Dublin, Ohio
TGC European PGA Tour, Seve Trophy, third round, at Paris
3 p.m.
TGC LPGA, Reignwood Classic, third round, at Beijing
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
5:30 p.m.
TBS ALDS, Game 2, Tampa Bay at Boston
9 p.m.
TBS ALDS, Game 2, Detroit at Oakland
NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE
8p.m.
SUN Tampa Bay at Chicago
SOCCER
7:40 a.m.
NBCSN Premier League, Everton at Manchester City
9:55 a.m.
NBCSN Premier League, Liverpool vs. Crystal Palace
12:25 p.m.
NBCSN Premier League, Manchester United at Sunderland
10 p.m.
NBCSN MLS, Seattle at Colorado








CS

11w Daiy Cm rcal
www.dailycommercial.com




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
FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268
FAX 352-365-1951

EMAIL
sports@dailycommercial.com

* Schools or coaches can
report game results after 6
p.m. by calling 352-365-8268,


or 352-365-8279.


* Amateur Listings (col-
lege scholarships, meeting
announcements, schedule
changes, outdoors notices) can
be faxed to 352-365-1951, or
emailed to sports@dailycom-
mercial.com


DA




Saturday, October 5, 2013


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Red Sox jump on Rays' miscues,




bad luck to win ALDS opener 12-2


JIMMY GOLEN
AP Sports Writer

BOSTON One ball fell
between two outfielders. An-
other took a bad hop off the
Green Monster standings.
One batter reached safely on
a dropped third strike and
another when the pitcher
was slow to cover first.
By the time it was over, the
Boston Red Sox had scored
five runs in the fourth inning,
taking advantage of Tampa
Bay's bad luck and bad de-
fense to overcome an early
deficit and beat the Rays 12-2
on Friday in Game 1 of the AL
division series.
"You play 162 games, a lot
of innings, a lot of pitches, a
lot of runs. One thing you can
guarantee in the playoffs is
you're going to see something
you haven't seen all year,"
said Jonny Gomes, who dou-
bled to tie the game and then
scored from second on an in-
field single to give Boston the
lead for good. "And we saw
that right away."
Needing a 163rd game to
earn a wild-card berth, the
Rays won three win-or-go-
home games in three differ-
ent cities to reach this se-


CHARLES KRUPA/AP
Boston Red Sox designated hitter David Ortiz, right, watches his ground rule double in front of Tampa Bay Rays catcher
Jose Lobaton in Game 1 of the American League division series on Friday in Boston.


ries. Now they need a victory
in Game 2 on Saturday to tie
the best-of-five series before
it shifts to St. Petersburg, Fla.,
for Games 3 and 4.
"We've been playing very
well. We've not been mak-
ing any mistakes. We made a
bunch tonight," Tampa Bay
manager Joe Maddon said.
"But I've also learned one oth-


er thing regarding baseball:
24 hours can make a huge dif-
ference. That's just one game,
baby. That's just one. We'll be
back tomorrow, I promise
you. We'll be ready to play. We
will not be affected mentally
by tonight's game."
Jon Lester allowed three
hits in 7 2-3 innings for the
AL East champions, giving up


solo homers to Sean Rodri-
guez and Ben Zobrist to spot
the Rays a 2-0 lead through
the top of the fourth. Tampa
Bay starter Matt Moore had
still not given up a hit.
But Dustin Pedroia led off
the bottom half with a sin-
gle up the middle, and then
David Ortiz hit a high fly ball
that center fielder Desmond


Red Sox 12, Rays 2
Tampa Bay Boston
ab r h bi ab r h bi
DJnngscf 3 0 0 0 Ellsury cf 5 1 2 1
Zobrist2b 4 1 1 1 Victornrf 4 1 3 2
WMyrsrf 4 0 0 0 Pedroia2b 5 2 2 0
Longori3b 2 0 0 0 D.Ortizdh 4 2 1 0
DeJessph 1 0 0 0 Napolilb 4 1 1 1
DYongdh 3 0 1 0 JGomslf 4 2 1 2
KJhnsnph 1 0 1 0 Slmchc 4 1 2 3
SRdrgzlf 3 1 1 1 Drewss 5 1 1 1
Joyceph 1 0 0 0 Mdlrks3b 3 1 1 1
YEscorss 4 0 0 0
Loneylb 2 0 0 0
Loatonc 3 0 0 0
Totals 31 2 4 2 Totals 38 12 14 11
Tampa Bay 010 100 000 2
Boston 000 530 04x 12
DP-Tampa Bay 1. LOB-Tampa Bay 5, Boston 8.2B-D.Ortiz (1),
Napoli (1), J.Gomes (1), Saltalamacchia (1), Middlebrooks (1).
3B-Ke.Johnson (1). HR-Zobrist (1), S.Rodriguez (1). SB-Ellsbury
(1), Victorino (1).
IP H R ER BB SO
Tampa Bay
M.Moore L,0-1 41/3 8 8 7 2 4
W.Wright 1/3 1 0 0 1 1
Archer 1 1/3 1 0 0 0 2
Al.Torres 1 0 0 0 0 2
J.Wright 1 4 4 4 2 0
Boston
LesterW,10 72/3 3 2 2 3 7
Tazawa 1/3 0 0 0 0 0
Dempster 1 1 0 0 0 2
HBP-by M.Moore (Victorino). WP-M.Moore. PB-Lobaton.
Umpires-Home, Chris Guccione; First, Eric Cooper; Second,
Dana DeMuth; Third, Paul Emmel; Right, Larry Vanover; Left,
Mike Winters.
T-3:33. A-38,177 (37,071).
Jennings and right field-
er Wil Myers converged on.
The Rays rookie raised his
right hand to call off Jennings
but let it fall behind him and
bounce off the warning track
and into the bullpen for a
double.
"I was under the ball and I
saw Des out of the corner of
my eye and backed off," My-
ers said. "I messed it up, and
it won't happen again."


Minor leads Braves past



Dodgers 4-3, series tied


JOHN BAZEMORE/AP
Los Angeles Dodgers' Dee Gordon reacts to being called out after
Atlanta Braves shortstop Andrelton Simmons made the tag on Fri-
day in the ninth inning of Game 2 in Atlanta.


PAUL NEWBERRY
AP Sports Writer

ATLANTA Mike Mi-
nor slammed his fist into
his glove after getting out
of a jam with a strikeout.
Luis Avilan pumped his
arm wildly after escap-
ing another mess with a
huge double play.
The Braves were fired
up for this one, with
good reason.
Atlanta got the win
it had to have before
heading to Los Angeles.
Minor pitched six


strong innings, Jason
Heyward had a two-run
single and the Braves
pulled off some nifty
plays in the field, hold-
ing off the Los Angeles
Dodgers 4-3 on Friday
night to even the NL
division series at one
game apiece.
In a postseason al-
ready marked by de-
fensive miscues all over
the place, including
some shaky plays by the
Braves in Game 1, At-
lanta's defense came


Braves 4, Dodgers 3
Los Angeles Atlanta
ab r h bi ab r h bi
Crwfrdlf 5 0 1 0 Heywrdcf-rf 4 0 1 2
M.Ellis2b 2 2 0 0 J.Uptonnrflf 3 0 0 0
HRmrzss 4 1 3 3 FFrmnlb 4 1 1 0
AdGnzllb 4 0 1 0 Gattislf 3 1 1 0
Puigrf 4 0 1 0 G.Lairdc 1 0 0 0
Uribe3b 4 0 1 0 McCnnc 2 0 0 0
Schmkrcf 4 0 1 0 BUptonpr-cf 1 1 0 0
A.Ellisc 2 0 1 0 CJhnsn3b 4 1 2 1
DGordnpr 0 0 0 0 Smmnsss 2 0 1 1
Greinkp 2 0 0 0 EIJhns2b 3 0 0 0
MYongph 1 0 1 0 Minorp 2 0 0 0
Withrwp 0 0 0 0 Ayalap 0 0 0 0
PRdrgzp 0 0 0 0 Avilanp 0 0 0 0
Belisarip 0 0 0 0 Constnzph 0 0 0 0
Howellp 0 0 0 0 RJhnsnph 0 0 0 0
BWilsnp 0 0 0 0 DCrpntp 0 0 0 0
Ethierph 0 0 0 0 Kimrelp 0 0 0 0
VnSlykpr 0 0 0 0
Totals 32 3 10 3 Totals 29 4 6 4
Los Angeles 100 000 020 3
Atlanta 010 100 20x 4
DP-Atlanta 3. LOB-Los Angeles 7, Atlanta 5.2B-H.
Ramirez 2 (3), EFreeman (1), Simmons (1). HR-H.
Ramirez (1). CS-D.Gordon (1). S-A.Ellis, Simmons.
IP H R ER BB SO
Los Angeles
GreinkeL,0-1 6 4 2 2 0 3
Withrow 2/3 1 2 2 1 1
PRodriguez 0 1 0 0 1 0
Belisario 0 0 0 0 1 0
Howell /3 0 0 0 0 0
B.Wilson 1 0 0 0 0 2
Atlanta
MinorW,1-0 61/3 8 1 1 1 5
Ayala 0 1 0 0 0 0
AvilanH,1 2/3 0 0 0 0 0
D.Carpenter H,1 2/3 1 2 2 1 2
KimbrelS,1-1 11/3 0 0 0 2 2
Ayala pitched to 1 batter in the 7th.
PRodriguez pitched to 2 batters in the 7th.
Belisario pitched to 1 batter in the 7th.
Umpires-Home, Marvin Hudson; First, John Hirsch-
beck; Second, Bill Miller; Third, Tim Welke.
through by turning
three double plays -
none more crucial than
the one Avilan started
in the seventh to escape
the inning with a 2-1
lead intact.
Hanley Ramirez drove
in all three runs for the
Dodgers, including an
impressive show of the
strength in the eighth
for a two-run homer. He
cleared the wall down
the left-field line with a
one-handed swing off
David Carpenter.


Cole, Pirates reverse their


roles, top Cards, tie series


R.B. FALLSTROM
AP Sports Writer

ST. LOUIS Ger-
rit Cole and the Pitts-
burgh Pirates played a
game of role reversal,
and pulled even with
the St. Louis Cardinals.
The hard-throw-
ing rookie gave up two
hits in six dominant in-
nings and also had an
RBI in his postseason
debut, Pedro Alvarez
homered for the sec-
ond straight day and
the Pirates beat the
Cardinals 7-1 Friday
to even their NL divi-
sion series at one game
apiece.
"Just what we've
been seeing all year,"
Pirates manager Clint
Hurdle said. "You saw a
focused man that was
ready to go."
A day after St. Louis
got a strong effort from
its starter and took ad-
vantage of mistakes to
romp 9-1 in the open-
er, the Pirates showed
poise for their first play-
off win since 1992 while
the Cardinals looked
tentative in the field.
The Pirates now head
home for Game 3 Sun-
day in the best-of-five
series. Wild-card game
winner Francisco Liria-
no faces Cardinals
right-hander Joe Kelly.
Cole faced the Car-
dinals for the first time


CHRIS LEE / ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH
Pittsburgh Pirates' Pedro Alvarez scores past St. Louis Cardi-
nals catcher Yadier Molina on a single by Gerrit Cole on Friday
in the second inning during Game 2 of the National League divi-
sion series in St. Louis. The Pirates won 7-1.


and left most of them
shaking their heads,
striking out five and
walking one. After al-
lowing Carlos Beltran's
double with one out in
the first, the 22-year-
old retired 11 straight
before Yadier Molina
led off the fifth with his
third career postsea-
son homer.
Relying on a fastball
that peaked at 99 mph
on the stadium radar
gun and one that TBS
had at 100, Cole had
hitters helpless at times
even without shadows
that benefited pitchers
early in Game 1.
"I just trusted my-
self and tried to keep
it as simple as I could,"
Cole said. "You just try
and clear you mind af-
ter every pitch and just
look forward."
When he got in the
least bit of trouble,


Pittsburgh St. Louis
ab r h bi ab r h bi
SMartelf 3 1 1 1 MCrpnt2b 3 0 0 0
NWalkr2b 5 0 0 0 Beltranrf 4 0 1 0
McCtchcf 4 0 1 0 Hollidylf 4 0 0 0
Mornealb 5 2 2 0 MAdmslb 4 0 2 0
Byrdrf 5 2 1 1 YMolinc 4 11 1
PAIvrz3b 4 2 2 2 Jaycf 4 0 0 0
RMartnc 3 0 1 2 Freese3b 2 0 0 0
Mercer ss 3 0 1 0 Descalsss 3 0 0 0
Watsonp 0 0 0 0 Lynnp 1 0 0 0
Melncnp 0 0 0 0 Manessp 0 0 0 0
Grillip 0 0 0 0 Axfordp 0 0 0 0
Colep 3 0 1 1 Choatep 0 0 0 0
GSnchzph 1 0 0 0 Chamrsph 1 0 0 0
Barmesss 0 0 0 0 Siegristp 0 0 0 0
SMillerp 0 0 0 0
Wongph 1 0 0 0
Mujicap 0 0 0 0
Totals 36 7 10 7 Totals 31 1 4 1
Pittsburgh 012 020 110 7
St. Louis 000 010 000 1
E-Freese (1). DP-St. Louis 1. LOB-Pittsburgh 9,
St. Louis 5.2B-Morneau (1), Byrd (1), PAIvarez
(1), Beltran (1), Ma.Adams (1). HR-S.Marte (1),
PAIvarez (2), YMolina (1). SB-S.Marte (1). SF-R.
Martin.
IP H R ER BB SO
Pittsburgh
ColeW,1-O 6 2 1 1 1 5
Watson 1 1 0 0 1 1
Melancon 1 0 0 0 0 0
Grilli 1 1 0 0 0 3
St. Louis
LynnL,0-1 41/3 7 5 5 3 6
Maness 2/3 1 0 0 0 0
Axford 1/3 0 0 0 2 0
Choate 2/3 0 0 0 0 0
Siegrist 1 1 1 0 0 0
S.Miller 1 1 1 1 0 1
Mujica 1 0 0 0 0 0
HBP-by Lynn (S.Marte).
Umpires-Home, Wally Bell; First, Jerry Layne; Sec-
ond, Sam Holbrook; Third, Jim Joyce.
Cole ignored chants
from a second straight
sellout crowd at Busch
Stadium.


Reds fire manager Dusty Baker after playoff loss


JOE KAY
AP Baseball Writer

CINCINNATI The Reds
fired Dusty Baker on Friday,
parting ways with the manag-
er who led them to their best
stretch of success since the
Big Red Machine but couldn't
get them past the first round
of the postseason.
The move came after the
Reds lost the wild-card play-
off in Pittsburgh 6-2 on Tues-


day night, ending the season
with their sixth straight loss.
The final-week fade was a
major factor in the decision,
general manager Walt Jocket-
ty said in a phone interview.
"Just the way we played
lately was a factor," Jocketty
said. "But I think the way the
season ended was kind of the
final decision.
Fans at Great American Ball
Park were rough on Baker and
the players during that final,


futile homestand. Outfielder
Ryan Ludwick noted the lack of
support, and Baker felt it, too.
"Maybe the time is long
enough because I was start-
ing to get quite a few jeers
and some hate mail and
stuff," Baker said during a
conference call. "So maybe it
was time for me to move on."
The Reds are the fourth team
with an opening at manager.
Davey Johnson retired after the
Nationals' season, Eric Wedge


left the Mariners and the Cubs
fired Dale Sveum after finish-
ing last in the NL Central.
Baker took over a rebuild-
ing team in 2008 and led it
to three 90-win seasons and
three playoff appearances in
the last four years, their best
run since Sparky Anderson
managed the Big Red Ma-
chine to two World Series ti-
tles in the 1970s.
Cincinnati couldn't get past


the opening round of the
playoffs, however, building
pressure for change.
"We appreciate what Dusty
did here for six years and get-
ting us to where we were," Jock-
etty said. "Although he's the
one that ran the club every day,
there are a lot of areas we can
look at that could be to blame
here, including the front of-
fice, the players, the coaching
staff. It's not only just Dusty."


B3





DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 5, 2013


NASCAR


AP FILE PHOTO
Clint Bowyer climbs into his car for practice for Sunday's NAS-
CAR Sprint Cup series auto race, Sept. 28, at Dover International
Speedway in Dover, Del.


Bowyer finding


peace as he


returns to Kansas


DAVE SKRETTA
Associated Press
KANSAS CITY, Kan.
- Clint Bowyer slid
out of his No. 15 car in
the parking lot of BB's
Lawnside BBQ, just
south of downtown
Kansas City, and greet-
ed good buddy Guy Fi-
eri with a hearty hand-
shake.
The Sprint Cup star
and Food Network icon
were filming an epi-
sode of Food Network's
"Diners, Drive-Ins and
Dives," but they kept
running into a problem:
The guys working at the
auto repair shop next
door wanted to meet
Bowyer and kept wan-
dering into the shots.
"They had to ask all
the guys next door to go
back inside," BB's owner
Lindsay Shannon said,
"but what they did was
they took the car over
there and parked it in
the garage, and when
they were done, they got
all the guys who worked
for the garage and had
their pictures taken
with Clint."
To some, Bowyer has
become a pariah, the
guy who threw NASCAR
into chaos with a contro-
versial spin at Richmond
last month. To those in
Kansas and those at
that auto repair shop -


he's still one of their own,
the hometown boy who
made good.
"Obviously, with what's
been going on lately, it's
nice to come home,"
Bowyer told The Associ-
ated Press on Friday "I
always love coming back
here, obviously a lot of
great memories, lots of
friends, people who have
been supporting me
since my early days."
People willing to stand
by him after anything.
The native of Empo-
ria, Kan., still insists
his spin at Richmond
was unintentional, and
NASCAR was unable to
prove Bowyer was at-
tempting to manipu-
late the finish. But in the
court of public opin-
ion, Bowyer was quick-
ly found guilty of trying
to get teammate Martin
Truex Jr. into the Chase
for the Sprint Cup
championship, and he
felt the repercussions
everywhere he went.
One of the most pop-
ular drivers on the se-
ries, Bowyer suddenly
felt strident fan ani-
mosity for the first time.
Their chief complaint
is that they believe
Bowyer has been lying
about not spinning on
purpose, but if he were
to admit guilt, Bow-
yer would be subject to
NASCAR sanctions.


GOLF


US keeps lead as rain



interrupts Presidents Cup


DOUG FERGUSON
AP Golf Writer
DUBLIN, Ohio -
Another rain delay cut
short some exceptional
golf Friday in the Presi-
dents Cup.
Phil Mickelson and
Keegan Bradley shot
30 on the front nine
at Muirfield Village,
an astounding perfor-
mance in foursomes.
Only some sloppy play
allowed the match to
go 15 holes in a 4-and-
3 win over Jason Day
and Graham DeLaet.
"We were down but,
boy, on 5 we just turned
it on and played some
of our best golf," Mick-
elson said.
Right behind them,
Brendon de Jonge be-
gan to emerge as a star
of the International
team. He teamed with
Ernie Els and they nev-
er trailed in a 4-and-3
win over Hunter Ma-
han and Bill Hass, go-
ing 8 under when the
match ended at the
15th.
"This guy, he played
beautiful and we both
played well today," Els
said.
The Americans had
a 41/2-31/2 lead, though
four matches were still
in progress when dark-
ness descended on
Muirfield Village.
For the second
straight day, storms in-
terrupted play and left
a bleak outlook for fin-
ishing Sunday. Heavy
rain and the time it
took to get small pools
of water out of the bun-
kers and fairways -
led to a delay of nearly
three hours.
The other four
matches the Amer-
icans were up in two,
the International led
the other two were
to resume Saturday
morning.
Tiger Woods and
Matt Kuchar were 6
under through eight
holes and still only had


JAY LAPRETE/AP
United States' Keegan Bradley, left, gets a kiss from his girlfriend Jillian Stacey after Bradley and Phil
Mickelson won their foursome match 4 and 3 against the International's Jason Day and Graham DeLaet
on Friday at the Presidents Cup golf tournament at Muirfield Village Golf Club in Dublin, Ohio.


a 1-up lead over Louis
Oosthuizen and Charl
Schwartzel. Oosthui-
zen missed a short
par putt on the ninth
to lose another hole,
and the former British
Open champion made
an even greater blun-
der on the par-3 12th.
After Woods went long
of the green, Oosthui-
zen's 7-iron leaked to
the right and hopped
into the water. The
Americans won with
a bogey and were 3 up
with six holes to play
when they stopped.
Steve Stricker and
20-year-old Jordan Spi-
eth finally seized con-
trol of their match
when Spieth made a
15-foot birdie putt on


the par-3 eighth, and
the Texan made an-
other key birdie on the
12th. They were 3 up
with four holes remain-
ing.
What looked to be
the decisive match of
the foursomes ses-
sion was Angel Cabre-
ra and Marc Leishman,
who overcame an ear-
ly deficit and were 1 up
with five holes remain-
ing against Webb Simp-
son and Brandt Snede-
ker. The International
team had control of the
other match. Hideki
Matsuyama and Adam
Scott lost only one hole
and were 4 up with sev-
en holes remaining
against Zach Johnson
and Jason Dufner.


Saturday is the bus-
iest day for the Pres-
idents Cup, with five
fourballs matches ear-
ly and five foursomes
matches late. It con-
cludes with 12 sin-
gles matches Sunday,
though the forecast is
not any better, espe-
cially for Sunday.
One thing was be-
coming clear through
the relentless appear-
ance of clouds the
course Jack Nicklaus
built has been groomed
for birdies.
Nicklaus stood at the
back of the press cen-
ter peering at the score-
board, and he couldn't
believe the scores he
saw from both sides.


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I Holt's 41 leads LMHS past


Mount Dora Bible 209-240


STAFF REPORT
GIRLS GOLF
Lake Minneola 209,
Mount Dora Bible 240
Katie Holt shot a 41
Thursday to lead the
Hawks past the Bull-
dogs at the Country
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Julia Towne paced
Mount Dora Bible with


a 1-over-par 37.
Lake Minneola im-
proved to 10-1, while
Mount Dora Bible fell to
8-7.
VOLLEYBALL
Lake Minneola 3,
Mount Dora 0
Ally Lunsford and Bri-
anna Lemon led the
Hawks to the win.


Game scores were 25-
14, 25-17 and 25-23.
Lemon recorded a
double-double with 13
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Lunsford added 11 kills.
Sarah Cottle led
Mount Dora with nine
digs and seven kills.
Lake Minneola im-
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DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, October 5, 2013




Saturday, October 5, 2013


BASEBALL


STEPHAN SAVOIA/AP
Tampa Bay Rays' Ben Zobrist watches his home run in front of Boston Red Sox catcher Jarrod
Saltalamacchia during the fourth inning of Game 1 of baseball's American League division se-
ries, Friday, in Boston.


Tampa Bay the best


franchise in all of sports


PAUL NEWBERRY
AP National Writer
They play in a lopsid-
ed dome from a best-
forgotten era in stadi-
um construction.
Their payroll is a
throwback, too, hard-
ly suited to go against
teams willing to spend
what it takes to run a
small country.
And fans? The good
folks along Florida's
Gulf Coast clearly pre-
fer the Early Bird Spe-
cial to a day at the ball-
park.
None of that matters.
The Tampa Bay Rays
are the best franchise
in all of
sports.
For the
last six
years,
r the Rays
have de-
fied all
NEWBERRY logic,
putting
together
one winning team after
another for a fraction
of what it costs the big-
money clubs.
Here we are in Octo-
ber, and the Rays are
still alive despite a pay-
roll that ranked 28th
out of 30 teams on
opening day. They won
three straight elimina-
tion games in three dif-
ferent cities the reg-
ular-season finale at
Toronto, a tiebreaker
at Texas, the wild-card
game at Cleveland -
to advance to the AL
division series against
the Boston Red Sox, a
franchise that has ev-
erything the Rays don't.
A proud history and
glorious ballpark. Rau-
cous fans and a lot of
money.
Tampa Bay didn't
even join the big
leagues until 1998, and
the actual coming-out


was delayed anoth-
er decade, when they
dropped "Devil" from
their nickname and be-
came the plain ol' Rays.
It may have seemed
like divine interven-
tion when they sud-
denly became one of
baseball's biggest win-
ners, but the credit ac-
tually goes to financial
analyst-turned-GM
Andrew Friedman and
manager Joe Maddon.
The Rays rely on a
deep farm system, wily
trades and under-the
radar signing to keep
up with the big guys.
This season, they trad-
ed a couple of starting
pitchers for Wil Myers,
a star in the making de-
spite his outfield sna-
fu in Friday's 12-2 loss
to Boston in Game 1
at Fenway Park. They
filled the gaps in their
rotation with Alex
Cobb and Chris Archer.
They signed first base-
man James Loney on
the cheap. Just as im-
portant, they made no
effort to re-sign B.J.
Upton, who landed
in Atlanta for $75 mil-
lion and had one of the
worst seasons ever by a
big-money free agent.
While it was the Oak-
land Athletics who
launched "Moneyball,"
and still play that game
about as well as any-
one, the Rays perfect-
ed it. They had to, giv-
en they play in the AL
East, a division where
the New York Yankees
always dole out an ob-
scene amount of mon-
ey and the Red Sox are
nearly as loose with
their checkbook.
The Yankees started
this season with a pay-
roll of more than $230
million. The Red Sox
were fourth-highest
at nearly $158 million.
The Rays spent just


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ire to sell
that re.'liner' 7

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I Jt Sjus ihfil i
ft *HI-t~


over $59 million.
Of course, they don't
keep score with dollar
signs.
While Boston pulled
away to win the di-
vision title, the Rays
claimed a wild card.
The Yankees are watch-
ing the postseason at
home.
"The guys that we
get," ace David Price
said before Friday's
game, "they want to be
here. They might take a
little bit less money to
come play for the Rays,
to come play for Joe
Maddon and be a part
of our family."
The us-against-the-
world mentality is
more a necessity than
a motivational tool.
There are surely
times when the Rays
must wonder if any-
one cares about them.
The push to build a
new stadium in St. Pe-
tersburg has gone no-
where, leaving the
team stuck at hideous
Tropicana Field, where
scaffolding hanging
from the roof is part
of the ground rules.
The locals have shown
no inclination to show
up, no matter how
many games the Rays
win. This season they
ranked dead last in at-
tendance at just 18,000
per game.
What a pity. Since
the start of 2008, the
Rays have 550 regu-
lar-season victories -
more than any team
but the Yankees (564).
Tampa Bay has put to-
gether six straight win-
ning seasons during
that span, a distinction
shared only by the Yan-
kees and St. Louis Car-
dinals. Four trips to the
playoffs are matched
only byYankees, Cardi-
nals and Philadelphia
Phillies.


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Lake: 352-314-3278 or Sumter: 352-748-1955


NBA


Heat break camp, say


defense must get better


TIM REYNOLDS
AP Basketball Writer
PARADISE ISLAND,
Bahamas Defense
is the primary focus of
everything the Miami
Heat does, and it's been
that way since Pat Riley
arrived.
It might be more than
a mantra this year.
Miami started the
season playing defense
at a level that made no
one in the organiza-
tion happy last season,
allowing 100.6 points
per game, ranking only
23rd-best league-wide
after 17 games. In the
65 games that followed,
they gave up just 93.6
points per game, the
fourth-best rate in the
NBA over that span.
Playing defense bet-
ter from the start of the
season has emerged as
a top priority for the
Heat, who left the Ba-
hamas on Friday after
wrapping up six prac-
tices of training camp
that were devoted al-
most entirely to that
end of the floor.
"We knew we didn't
start off the season like
we wanted to defen-
sively," said Heat for-
ward LeBron James,
the league's two-time
reigning MVP and a
four-time winner of the
award overall. "But we
knew. I think when you
have a problem and you
face it, it's very correct-
able, and we knew that.
So one thing we talk-
ed about was defending
and finishing."
Training camp offi-
cially ended just before
1 p.m. Friday, though
the way James sees it,
camp actually lasts until
Oct. 28, the day before
Miami hoists its second
straight championship
banner and opens a
new season against the
Chicago Bulls.
There's a ton of things
for the team to do in the
next 31/2 weeks, includ-
ing play eight preseason
games, but continuing to
hone that defense-first
approach will remain par-
amount. They remem-
ber how frustrating it was
to have an almost po-
rous-looking defense for
the first few weeks of last
season, a year where the
Heat wound up winning
66 regular-season games,
27 straight in one stretch.
"Sharpen. Sharpen


DANTE CARRIER /AP
Miami Heat forward LeBron James speaks with reporters after
training on Wednesday at the Atlantis resort on Paradise Island,
Bahamas.


the sword," Heat for-
ward Shane Battier said.
"We won games ear-
ly last year and didn't
look good. We dropped
a few that, looking back
at it, we should have
won. We know the East-
ern Conference is high-
ly competitive. Not that
we can't afford to get off
to a slow start ... but we
can't afford to get off to
a slow start."
Chicago will be better,
with Derrick Rose --
healthy again. In-
diana figures to
be better. Brook-
lyn has eyes on
a title. It's clear
that Miami will MIl
not have an easy Hi
time in the East,
and the Heat remem-
ber how vital getting that
No. 1 seed was a year ago.
It gave them the right to
play Game 7 in the con-
ference finals against In-
diana at home, along
with Game 7 of the NBA
Finals against San Anto-
nio.
"We know the compe-
tition got better," Batti-
er said. "We scraped by
to get out of the Eastern
Conference last year.
Obviously, we want to
play our best basketball
at the end. That doesn't
mean we can't start at a
higher level and build
toward that."
Even though the
background was para-
dise sun, sand, trop-
ical music and water
slides the ballroom
where the Heat did the
bulk of their work on
this trip was hardly a va-
cation destination.
James posted a pho-


I
E


to of himself, grimac-
ing in a chest-deep ice
bath, to his social me-
dia accounts. Ray Al-
len said he dealt with
some mild foot soreness
while waking up mus-
cles that had not been
used since last June. Mi-
chael Beasley described
camp as exhausting.
Udonis Haslem said he
was originally excited to
spend some free time in
the casino, then quick-
ly realized that
he would bet-
ter serve him-
self by getting
off his feet.
Point guard
Mll Mario Chalm-
Sers said this
was a camp un-
like any of his first five
with the Heat, main-
ly because he didn't re-
call a camp where ev-
eryone arrived in such
good shape.
"Last year I think we
had a little hangover
coming off that first
championship," Chalm-
ers said. "Maybe we cel-
ebrated a little bit too
much. We didn't come
into camp as focused
and ready as we did last
year. You can tell right
now, everybody's hun-
gry for that threepeat."
Which, the Heat know,
will start at the defen-
sive end.
"I would probably say
70 percent of our camp
was defense, other than
player development,"
Heat coach Erik Spoels-
tra said. "That makes me
a little bit uneasy While
we have knowledge of
our offense, we need to
spend more time on it."


NBA suspends Nets coach


Kidd 2 games for DWI arrest


MELISSA MURPHY
AP Sports Writer

NEW YORK Brook-
lyn Nets coach Jason
Kidd was suspended
Friday for two games af-
ter pleading guilty in a


drunken driving case.
The NBA announced
Kidd will miss the first
two games of the season.
The Nets open at Cleve-
land on Oct. 30 and host
the defending champion
Miami Heat on Nov. 1.


mission inn
R RESORT & CLUB
H 0 W E OWEY-I N-TH E-HI LLS


Kidd pleaded guilty to
a misdemeanor drunk-
en driving charge after
he crashed into a utility
pole on eastern Long Is-
land on July 15, 2012. He
was treated at a hospital
for minor injuries. He re-
turned to court Monday
after completing com-
munity service and his
plea was reduced to a
violation, driving while
ability impaired.
"I think we all knew
that was going to come
at some point," Kidd said
Friday after practice at
Duke University in Dur-
ham, N.C. "You have to
be responsible and the
league came down with
the suspension, and I
accept that. If a play-
er's out, guys have got to
step up."


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SNo. 8 Seminoles seek fewer


91 W missed tackles against Maryland


CHRIS O'MEARA/AP
Miami wide receiver Phillip Dorsett (4) runs with the football
against South Florida on Sept. 28 in Tampa.

No. 14 Miami opens

ACC play against Tech


TIM REYNOLDS
AP Sports Writer
Stephen Morris has
noticed some chang-
es in Miami's defense
over the past few days.
There's more focus,
more diligence in film
study, extra effort be-
ing put in on the prac-
tice field.
In other words, it's
Georgia Tech week.
No scheme in the At-
lantic Coast Confer-
ence gets the attention
of opponents quite like
the Yellow Jackets' tri-
ple-option offense, one
that Miami has han-
dled in each of the past
four years. The 14th-
ranked Hurri-
canes (4-0, 0-0)
will try on Satur-
day afternoon for
their fifth straight
win in the series, when
they play host to Geor-
gia Tech (3-1, 2-1 ACC)
in Miami Gardens.
"You can feel it in the
building. All eyes are
on the defensive play-
ers, and rightly so, be-
cause they have a huge
challenge," said Mor-
ris, Miami's starting
quarterback. "It's not
like we're facing an av-
erage defense, either.
This defense is very
well-coached and high-
ly ranked, so overall, ob-
viously we know that
we're facing a great
team and a challenge.
It'll be a good fight."
He very easily could
be proven right.


io


Through the first
month of the season,
there haven't been too
many defenses statis-
tically outperforming
these two clubs. Geor-
gia Tech came into the
weekend No. 9 nation-
ally in yards allowed
(275.5 per game), one
spot ahead of Miami
(283.5) on that list.
"They've always had
great athletes," Georgia
Tech coach Paul John-
son said of the Hurri-
canes. "Duke Johnson
may be the best run-
ning back in the coun-
try. If he's not, you could
count on one hand the
guys that are at his lev-
el. The quarterback has
played well. They
J always have fast
receivers and a
huge offensive
line. So they've
got a pretty good com-
bination of guys. Clear-
ly, this will be the best
offense that we've
played."
Miami is concerned
about Georgia Tech's
offense as well. That
scheme gives just about
everyone trouble, and
even though Georgia
Tech's point and yard-
age total has dropped
in each of the last three
games, the Hurricanes
say the Yellow Jackets
- who are coming off a
loss to Virginia Tech -
still present problems.
"It's a great challenge
in all three phases," Mi-
ami coach Al Golden
said.


KAREEM COPELAND
Associated Press
TALLAHASSEE -
Eye discipline was the
phrase du jour around
the Florida State foot-
ball facilities this week.
Coach Jimbo Fish-
er believes his defense
was overaggressive in
the 48-34 win against
Boston College. The Ea-
gles piled up 200 yards
rushing on 45 carries
as the eighth-ranked
Seminoles (4-0, 2-0 At-
lantic Coast Confer-
ence) were caught out
of position and missed
tackles.
They can't afford to
that Saturday against
No. 25 Maryland (4-
0). The Terrapins run
a read-option offense
that emphasizes mis-
direction and play-ac-
tion.
"We had a couple
knucklehead things
we did with eye con-
trol, gave up a couple
big plays that were very
simple," Fisher said
of the BC game. "You
want to see guys make
plays, but sometimes
on defense you have to
realize that you don't
make every play.


STEPHAN SAVOIA/AP
Picking up yards after the catch Florida State wide receiver Kelvin Benjamin (1) is tackled by Bos-
ton College defensive back C.J. Jones (6) on Sept. 28 in Boston, Mass. Florida State defeated
Boston College 48-34.


"A couple of our sit- Seminoles linebacker
uations came from eye Christian Jones said.
discipline, trying to be Boston College run-
overaggressive ning back Andre
and not staying Williams ran for
with what we had 149 yards, includ-
to do and within ing a 30-yarder in
the scheme." which two Florida
That's Maryland's State defenders missed
goal, "Just trying to get opportunities to bring
your eyes out of whack," him down. Two more


defenders missed tack-
les on the first-quar-
ter touchdown pass
to tight end Jake Sink-
ovec. Blown chances
were common.
"Just some little eye vi-
olations," Florida State
safety Terrence Brooks
said. "We're a very ag-
gressive defense."


Arkansas' run game could test Gators


MARK LONG
AP Sports Writer
GAINESVILLE After watch-
ing hours and hours of Arkan-
sas' offense this week, Florida
safety Cody Riggs texted for-
mer high school teammate and
Wisconsin running back James
White with one fairly obvious
observation:
"You guys like to run the ball a
lot," Riggs wrote.
White's response: "I know."
No. 18 Florida (3-1, 2-0 South-
eastern Conference) expects its
Toughest test
of the season
when it faces re-
vamped Arkan-
sas (3-2, 0-1),
which is making strides under
former Wisconsin coach Bret
Bielema and his run-heavy of-
fensive scheme.
The Razorbacks rank second in
the SEC in rushing, averaging 237
yards a game. The Gators, mean-
while, top the nation in run de-
fense, allowing 53.5 yards a game.
It should make for an intrigu-
ing matchup Saturday night
- the first night game in the
Swamp since November 2011.
"They're a power team," Riggs


JAMES CRISP/AP
Florida running back Mack Brown, left, escapes the grasp of Kentucky's Donte Rumph
in the third quarter on Sept. 28, 2013, in Lexington, Ky. Florida won 24-7.


said. "Nothing we haven't seen
before, but we have our work
cut out for us."
Arkansas has seven 100-yard
rushing performances this sea-
son, four more than any other
team in the league. Alex Collins,
a 5-foot-11, 206-pound fresh-
man from Fort Lauderdale, is


second in the SEC in rushing.
He's averaging 119 yards on the
ground, 25 more than team-
mate Jonathan Williams.
"They're gonna be physical,"
Gators defensive tackle Damien
Jacobs said. "They're gonna line
up and run it there, and they're
gonna run it there until you stop."


Clermont Minneola Groveland

Mascotte Montverde Four Corners

*SOUTHLAKEAECT DIRECTORY*


MO.-ST I A -7P
Located in the Green Roof Buildings
16129 SR 50, Clermont,
Suite 101-102
407-877-6677
FINANCING NO Credit Check
Se Habla Espahol





Gingerbread
INSURANCE
"Experience the Difference"
Home- Auto- Collector Car
Commercial
Tom Marino
407-309-9949
www.gingerbreadinsurance.com


Hole Golf Center

352-404-8990
1640 East Hwy 50
Suite B
Clermont, FL 34711


FREE
CALL TODAY
877-265-2510



1i itre
Accounting

Contact Us
352-242-9905
15701 State Road 50
Suite #206
Clermont, FL 34711


PAINTING
INTERIOR &
EXTERIOR
FOCUSED
SOLUTIONS INC.
262-210-0454
Call Treay I ,1lliallma san'e day'










GM~rovelandB
3 444
0:~iI


Mattress Market of Florida
Where Quality Meets Affordability

If you have ever been to Mattress Market of Florida, located at 16129
SR 50 in the "Green Roof' buildings in Clermont, then you know
they have a diverse and large inventory of top brand name mattresses
and their quality home furnishing line is direct from Macy's, Ashley
Furniture and American Manufacturing.
If you have ever bought from local owner, Danny, then you know he
offers high-end merchandise at low end prices and his reputation is
honest, fair and educated. Danny has more than twenty years
experience in the industry, having started out in assembly at a
mattress facility He really knows what is in a mattress and how it is
intended to last.
Mattress Market of Florida offers three showrooms in one location.
You may call and speak to Danny at 407.340.3751 / 407.877.6677
or visit the location Monday Saturday O10AM 7PM and Sundays
closed.
In any economy, affordable quality is a necessity and Danny has built
his business to offer ti, i, ,i ,i to the community Twin mattress sets
start at $99 and sofa & loveseat combos at only $589. Financing is
available and no credit checks eliminate the hassle between your
desire and purchase. Mattress Market of Florida also offers delivery
removal of your old mattress and set-up of your new one.
If you have ever thought you would benefit from a quality mattress
or wanted an upgrade to your living room or dining room furniture,
stop in to Mattress Market of Florida and see how easy and attainable
that can happen.
More information is available at www.MattressMarketFL.com
Se Habla Espanfol.


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, October 5, 2013





DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 5, 2013


FIELD
REPRESENTATIVE I
2 Positions available. FT
40 hrs/wk. $10.15 per
hour plus benefits High
school diploma or GED
required.
Submit resume to
jbuzbee@
youthranches.org


EARN EXTRA
$$MONEY$$
Deliver Phone Books
Lake County Area
*Flexible Hours
*Have Insured Vehicle
*Have Valid Driver's License
*Must Be At Least 18 Yrs. Old
352-787-2202
Ref. Job# FL06
www.sddsdelivery.com


CITY OF FRUITLAND PARK
Part Time Recreation Aide Help
supervise all recreational
programs, and special events.
This position is seasonal and
hours vary depending on
activities. Experience with
recreation programs preferred.
Salary $10.00/hr. physical., drug
test and background check
required.
Apply at City Hall
506 W. Berckman St.
Fruitland Park, FL
8:30-4:30 Mon.-Fri. EOE DFWP


POOL

SERVICE *

NIGHTS
No exp. required.
Apply in Person
POOL CONTROL 2191
Hwy. 441/27


*DRIVER MANAGER EXPERIENCED
for OTR Refrigerated Carrier
Night Shift position available.
Full Time. McLeod Exp. a Plus.
******************************
*UTILITY FLEET MAINT. TECHNICIAN
for OTR Refrigerated Carrier. Full
Time, 2nd Shift. Responsible for yard
checks, trailer washouts & moving
pallets. CDL license a plus, but not
required. Entry level.
*****************************
*FLEET MECHANICAL TECHNICIAN
2-3 years mechanical experience.

"WE'RE GROWING!"
These 3 positions are due
to expansion.

Time Definite Services, Inc.
Sumterville, FL.
No Phone Calls!
Send Resume in confidence to:
HR@TimeDefinite.com


WE'RE HIRING!
RN WEEKEND SUPERVISOR
F/T must be a Registered
Nurse, 3+ years of Long Term
Care experience required.
WE OFFER
COMPETITIVE
RATES
great benefits and room
for growth!
Visit the facility to apply, or
send
your resume to
Jobs@cqcare.com.
To speak with a Recruiter
call 800-442-1353



NORTHiCAMPUS
Rehabilitation and Nursing Center
700 North Palmetto St.,
Leesburg


ULTIMATE CONTRACT
CLEANING COMPANY
We have two part time cleaning
positions avail, in the Tri-County
area. The hrs are 6pm -10Opm on
Mon., Wed., Fri. and Sat. or Sun.
6pm 9pm, exactly. 15 hrs per
wk. Starting wage $9/hr. Must
have commercial cleaning exp.,
great attitude and clean, mature
appearance. Drug free workplace
and background check req'd.
Contact Dan @ 352-753-8653


TRIM/STAIR


INSTALLERS
Doctor Phillips
Orlando area.
Contact Mike
352-267-8965


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


ASST./

INSURANCE

CLERK
EXP'D. THE VILLAGES
PH: 321-945-9545 or
Fax 407-302-9799


U U U U U


FRONT DESK
For busy Urgent Care.
Computer oriented typing
skills a must.
Professional appearance
& well groomed.
Fax resume to:
352-315-1703


EMT/PARAMEDIC,
NURSE,
MA with X-ray
For Busy Urgent Care.
Must have Phlebotomy,
IV skills & medication
administration.
Email to:
medicalbillingtoday@
yahoo.com


PRACTICE
ADMINISTRATOR FOR
THRIVING MEDICAL
PRACTICE PIT
Must be go-getter willing to
work with medical director
and staff to fulfill God's
vision for the practice.
Fax resume to:
352 259-5540


U U U U


U


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


RESTORE TELECOM IN LEESBURG
seeks full time Computer Technician.
Install software, map network drives,
set up hardware, maintain asset
inventory and user system access
lists. HS Diploma/GED required. Exp.
with computer setup/troubleshooting
& basic networking required.
Email resume to
humanresources@restortelecom.com
or fax to 888-420-1861
Applications accepted at
912-1 Venture Ave.
DFWP/EOE


U U


WE'RE HIRING!
RN WEEKEND SUPERVISOR
7am-7pm weekend shift.
RN & LPNs
PRN for all shifts.
CNAs
Weekend 3-11 shift & PRN
for all shifts.
All applicants must have prior
Long Term Care experience &
current FL cert. or license.
WE OFFER
COMPETITIVE
RATES
a beautiful work environment,
and room for growth.
Apply in person or send
resume to
Jobs@cqcare.com
To speak with a Recruiter call
800-442-1353


SOUTH CAMPUS
Rehabilitation and Nursing Center
715 E. Dixie Ave., Leesburg


U U


LAKE COMMUNITY ACTION
AGENCY, INC.
Has the following position open:
FINANCIAL ANALYST
Duties:
The Financial Analyst is responsible for
helping the Director of Financial Services
maintain financial and accounting records
for the Agency's projects. Performs routine
accounting functions, which require
fundamental knowledge of, and general
familiarity with, basic accounting practices
and procedures.
Requirements:
Community Action/Non-Profit Corporation
5013(c) (3) experience. At least a bachelor
degree in Accounting and/or Business
Administration with two years experience
in accounting or fund accounting.
Applicable experience may be considered
in lieu of formal education. Proficiency in
data entry and in the use of Microsoft
Word & Excel spreadsheet applications.
Apply online www.lakecaa.org
Fax 352-483-2298, or in person
501 N Bay St., Eustis.
Call Human Resources for more info
352-357-5550
Equal Opportunity Employer
DFWP/M/F/


PSYCHIATRIST/
PSYCH/ARNP/
LICENSED
THERAPIST
Dynamic organization is
seeking qualified medical
staff to work in outpatient &
inpatient settings. Duties
include working with patients
on psychiatric evaluations,
medication management and
direct patient care. Come join
us for a rewarding career.
NHSC loan forgiveness
eligible employer.
Apply at




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


THE VILLAGES REHAB
is currently seeking:
RN & LPNs
F/T for the 3-11 & 11-7 shifts.
CNAs
F/T for the 3-11 &11-7 shifts.
Must be available to work
some weekends.
Why is The Villages a great
place to work?:
Team-oriented environment
Exciting location
Excellent benefits
SCompetitive salaries
Opportunity for advancement
Please come in & fill out an
application and see what
opportunities
are awaiting you!
Resumes can be sent to
Jobs@cqcare.com
To speak with a Recruiter call
800-442-1353


Re-hal C Ntrfins CeInter
900 CR 466, Lady Lake


THE TOWN OF LADY LAKE
COMMUNITY SERVICE AIDE PT
General duty non sworn patrol work
in the community. Works under the
close supervision of the shift Police
Sergeant. Performs a variety of
routine and administrative tasks in
support of law enforcement activities.
Operates a motor vehicle to assist in
carrying out the business of the
department and the Town. H.S.
Diploma or GED. Must meet all
entrance requirements as established
by the Department. Possession of a
valid Florida Driver's License.
All interested applicants must
submit a application and resume.
Salary: $8.00/hr. and $11.54/hr
after training is complete.
Applications and resumes will be
accepted in the Human Resource
Office or fax to 352 751-0230 or
e-mail to: tdelee@ladylake.org
Applicants are advised that all
submitted materials are subject to
public disclosure per Public Records
Act. Equal Opportunity
Employment/Drug-Free
Wnrknlac./ADIA www ladvilakor n


HARDWARE

CUSTOMER

SERVICE
Part time. Exp. a plus.
Lifting required
Email resume to
Joinourteam80@
yahoo.com


WILDWOOD PLOICE DEPT.
COMMUNICATIONS OFFICER
(DISPATCHER)
$13.51/hr. Candidate must be
computer literate & type 30
correct wpm. Dispatch exp.
preferred, shift & wknd rotations.
Must possess & maintain a valid
FL Driver's License to access the
DAVID system.

Applications available via the
website www.wildwood-fl.gov,
or at City Hall, 100 N. Main
Street, Wildwood, FL.
Direct any questions, to
Deanna Cox-HR
(352) 330-1340,
dcox-wildwood@cfl.rr.com
Applicants are advised that all
submitted materials are subject
to public disclosure per Public
Records Act. EEO/AA/V/H/M/F/
Drug-Free Workplace


MEDIA ADVERTISING
MULTI-MEDIA
ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE
The perfect choice for anyone
loving to sell a product they
believe in. The Daily Commercial
in Leesburg, FL.
Newspaper that has an



for a qualified Outside Sales
Representative that values
teamwork and has a desire to
succeed.
The successful candidate must
have at least 6 months to 1 year
sales experience. Is highly
motivated and enjoys building
client relationships, not afraid to
ask for a sale, professional,
enthusiastic, and exhibit a high
level of integrity.
We offer base salary plus
commission; excellent benefits
to include medical, dental, life,
401k and more; paid time off;
and training.
Send Reply To:
The Daily Commercial
PO Box 490007
Leesburg, FL 34749 or
Email to:
Adsalesjobs@
dailycommercial.com
FOF


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


DRIVER
Needed for OTR, 5 yrs.
exp. w/some reefer.
Good driving record &
ref's. Very nice truck.
NON SMOKER.
Call 352-516-1986


a m


****TEMPORARY POSITION****
CITY OF WILDWOOD
PUBLIC WORKS MAINT. WORKER
$11.2194/hr. Semi-skilled manual labor
position that requires Candidate to
perform equipment operation, mowing,
trimming, assisting journey level workers
in concrete, asphalt, drainage, right-of-
way maintenance and/or other trade work
that may involve the use of misc. hand
tools, power tools or heavy equipment.
High School Di-ploma or General
Education Degree (GED) required.
Schedule is Mon-Fri 7am-4pm and may
include weekends and/or holidays if
necessary. Candidate must possess and
maintain a Valid Florida Driver's License
throughout employment.
Applications available via the website
www.wildwood-fl.gov, or at
City Hall, 100 N. Main Street
Wildwood, FL
Direct any questions, to
Deanna Cox-HR (352) 330-1340,
dcox-ildwood@cfl.rr.com
Applicants are advised that all
submitted materials are subject to
public disclosure per Public Records
Act. EEO/AA/V/H/M/F/ Drug-Free
Workplace


U U


PHOTOGRAPHER/
VIDEOGRAPHER
The Daily Commercial in
Leesburg, Fl. is seeking a
photographer who can produce
eye-catching art for our news,
sports and feature sections -
both in print and online.
Multimedia experience should
include the ability to shoot video
and slideshows for our
website. The successful
candidate will be creative,
energetic and self-motivated.
You must have reliable
transportation. Work shifts will
vary and could include some
day, evening and weekend
hours, so flexibility is a must.
The ideal candidate will have at
least one year of experience in
the business, but recent college
graduates will be considered. In
addition to your base salary, we
offer an excellent benefits
package to include Health
Insurance (Medical, Dental,
Vision and Supplemental), Life
Insurance, 401k Retirement
Plan, Paid Time Off and more.


Send your resume,
references and
portfolio to:
editorialjobs@
dailycommercial.com
or mail to:
212 E. Main Street
Leesburg, FL 34748
FOF


0O 0 *OOV a.r0 0



Look on Page B9frMe


0m00..


RECEPTIONIST

WANTED
Phone, basic computer &
filling skills a must.
Willing to clean.
Experience preferred.
DFWP
Call 352-728-6053


BARTENDER FT
MUST be exp'd.
Evenings & Wknds.
Apply in person 3-5pm
VIC'S EMBERS
SUPPER CLUB
7940 US Hwy. 441
Leesburg, FL


SERVERS &

CASHIER
Apply within between
2pm & 5pm
TAKI'S RESTAURANT
1324 N. Blvd. W.,
Leesburg


TRAILER MECHANIC
Sunstate Carriers has an
opportunity for an experienced
Trailer Mechanic. Excellent
benefits paid vacation, paid
sick days, health insurance,
overtime pay. Work in a clean
& well equipped shop. Must
have own tools, able to do PM
inspections, repairs such as
brake jobs & electrical
wiring/lights, ability to weld &
tractor PM a plus but not
required.
Apply in person

,Sate


726 Southridge Industrial Dr.
Tavares, FL
NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE


SPW-RLKE R
STAINLESS EQUIPMENT
FIELD SERVICE
TECHNICIAN
Join a team based, leading
manufacturer of stainless steel
equipment for food, pharmaceutical
and chemical industries
We are looking for a Field Service
Technician, dispatched from our
Tavares, Florida location. This position
operates on an on-call capacity with
extensive travel. Candidate must be
proficient in MIG & TIG welding, and
possess mechanical aptitude with the
ability to install, repair, and maintain
equipment. Responsibilities include
ensuring equipment runs at optimal
levels, and performing routine repairs
and maintenance of custom
manufactured stainless steel
equipment for the chemical, food,
dairy and pharmaceutical industries.
We offer a competitive salary and full
benefits, including 401 K, health,
dental and flexible spending account.
If you are qualified and interested in
joining our team, please send your
resume to:
Walker Stainless
Equipment Co. LLC
625 State Street,
New Lisbon, WI 53950
Attn: Human Resources/Jim Arzt
Email: jarzt@walkerstainless.com
www.walkerstainless.com
No Phone calls please
FFO/DriinlSmnke Free Work Place


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, October 5, 2013




Saturday, October 5, 2013


DAILY COMMERCIAL


B9


0p oruntyKnck0.


Lookher fo a vriey o exctin ne

carer oportnitis eery eek


DRIVER TRAINEES
NEEDED NOW!
Learn to drive for
Covenant Transport. No
exp. needed! New drivers
earn $700 -$900 per wk!
Teams $100-125k!
Plus excellent benefits.
Local CDL Training
1-877-214-3624


QUALIFIED CDL A DRIVERS
5 YEARS EXPERIENCE
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 X 114


MEDICAL

BILLING
Needed for a
physicians office. Must
have experience.
Fax resume to:
352-323-1894


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


FOvUR ST
UPCOMING PROJECT
Looking to hire experienced & skilled
sales agents for a manufactured
home community. Licensed Real
Estate agents preferred, but not a
requirement. Looking for agents to
work the Mount Dora, Apopka,
Altamonte areas.
Email resumes to:
resumes@fourstarhomes.com
Cl -! AT

JOB!
CARRIERS
Need immediately for
LEESBURG




Daily Commercial
212 E. Main St.
Leesburg or
Email: Carriers@
dailycommercial.com
Include name, address
and phone numbers.
Candidates must have
reliable transportation,
Drivers License & Ins.
EOE


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


FALL WORK -

GREAT PAY
FT/PT Immediate
openings Customer
Sales/Service will train,
Apply, all ages 17+.
Call ASAP!
352-404-5183


DRIVER CDL CLASS A
Loading/unloading truck
required. Clean Driving
record/Background.

&l LUMBER 6 SUPPLY Ino.
722 Duck Lake Rd.
The Villages, FL 32159
Fax 352-787-9632
EOE/DFWP


U U U


APPLICATIONS BEING ACCEPTED FOR
*LANDSCAPE FOREMAN'S &
*SUPERVISOR,
*ALSO OFFICE/SALES/RETAIL
NURSERY PERSON
Bilingual a plus. English a must. Must be
prepared to work 20-22 days per month.
50-55 hrs per week.
No Phone Calls Please.
Apply in person 9-11am Tues.-Sat.
at 8440 CR 48, Yalaha,
4 blocks past the Yalaha Bakery
MANSFIELD LANDSCAPING LLC
WE DO NO LAWN MAINTENANCE,
STRICTLY LANDSCAPING.


SCRIBE FT


for an assistant in a busy
ophthalmology practice.
Previous medical experience
required. Must be able to
travel. Great benefits package.
Fax resume to
352-750-2105 or
apply on line at
lakeeye.com


CONSTRUCTION
LABORERS
Class A or B CDL
preferred.
Will train. Must travel.
Paid medical & leave.
DFWP/EOE
Call 352-383-3159
Ext. 229


RESTORE TELECOM IN LEESBURG
seeks full-time Electronics Tester. Test
functionality of equipment, circuit boards
by following procedures. Mount
components & parts. Document issues &
prepare equipment for final quality
inspection. HS Diploma/GED & working
knowledge of computer operation
required. Exp with electronic assembly,
soldering, troubleshooting preferred. Must
be able to stand/walk for full shift &
lift/move up to 50 pounds. DFWP/EOE
Submit resumes to 888-420-1861 or
humanresources@restortelecom.com
Or complete application at
912-1 Venture Ave., Leesburg


AIR/HEAT

INSTALLER -

EXP'D
Apply in person 16445
SE 138th Ave.
(Corner of 25 & 42)
Weirsdale, FL 32195
or Call 352-821-1700


U U U P


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


SCHOOL BUS
DRIVERS
NEEDED
Training provided.
Lake County Schools,
Transportation
352-728-2561 or
Apply online:
www.lake.k12.fl.us


DRIVERS
Guaranteed Home EVERY
Weekend! Company: All
miles PAID (Loaded or
Empty)! Lease: To Own
NO Money down, NO
Credit Check!
Call 1-888-880-5916


PLUMBERS &

PLUMBERS

HELPERS
for commercial work.
Must have experience.
Drug free work place.
Call 352-728-6053


U U U U U


U


OPHTHALMIC
TECHNICIAN

rnnricacithn (aB


for technicians with a
growing medical
practice. Certification a
plus. Experience with
retinoscopy and
refractometry, complete
history and work up
desired. Come join our
staff in providing the
finest eye care available.
Great benefits package.
Apply online at
lakeeye.com or
Fax resume to
352-750-2105


REPORTER
The Daily Commercial of
Leesburg, FL, has an immediate
opening for an experienced
reporter. We are a 25,000
circulation AM daily in sunny
Central Florida -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
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
editorialjobs@
dailycommercial.com
or Daily Commercial
212 East Main Street
Leesburg, FL 34748
Attn: Editorial Jobs


Exceptional

Opportunities
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$
Hand out FREE
Newspapers, in
different locations
within our delivery
area.
(Clermont area
call Joseph at:
813-484-3766.)
Eustis, Lake and
Sumter County and
tell people about the
Specials.
Part time Days &
Evenings.
Good for retirees.
Call Ed 352-217-9937
$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$


FREELANCE
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.


BOOKKEEPER

Outstanding opportunity at
Umatilla area Continuing
Care Retirement
Community for detailed
orientated individual with
prior Bookkeeping
experience.
Email or fax resume to:

Jjqkeview
Terrace


Retirement Community
Altoona, FL
Fax: (407) 645-5890
Email: john@d-s-i.com


Equal Opportunity
Employer


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.


TEMPORARY HORT.
WORKERS 1 (10)
11/28/13 6/20/14
Plant, cultivate, count, check and
hand water herbs, operate tractors,
farm vehicles and equipment, load
and unload plants, planting tools and
materials. Move containerized plants
using trailers or tractors. Must have 3
months experience working in green-
house. Work is outdoors and requires
prolonged standing, reaching,
bending and lifting up to 60 pounds.
$9.78/hr. 3/4 workdays guaranteed,
no cost tools & equipment, no cost
housing for workers (including US
workers) who can't reasonably return
to permanent residence at end of
workday. Distant workers will receive
transport & subsistence costs to
worksite at 1/2 of contract. Bonnie
Plant- Old Diz, Troy, AL.
Report or send resume to
Workforce Center, 1415 South 14th
St., Suite 100, Leesburg, FL 43748
Job#1121345

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


Lok nPaeB8 oSMr


0O0mO m.


Exctig0 arer0po0...isi


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


SERVERS


& COOKS
Apply in person:
O'Keef's Irish Pub
Downtown Tavares


PARALEGAL

ASSISTANT F/IT
Experienced required.
Excellent pay.
Bilingual/Spanish a must
The Cardona Law Firm
Call 352-728-5557
Fax: 352-323-0087


THE CITY OF
GROVELAND
CITY MANAGER
Groveland is located in Lake County,
approximately 30 minutes west of
Orlando, easily accessible from
Florida's Turnpike, State Road 50, U.S.
Hwy 19, U.S. 27 and Interstate 75. It
has a population of less than 8,700
and provides the following City
services: police, fire, water,
wastewater, and reuse water. The City
Manager is the chief administrator in
a City Manager Council form of
government with an elected mayor
and four elected council members.
The City employs approximately 86
people with an annual budget of
$21,144,652 for FY 2013/2014. City
departments consist of: police, fire,
utilities, public works, finance, city
clerk, and community development.
The City created a Community
Redevelopment Agency managed by a
CRA manager who works for the CRA
Board but collaboratively with the city
manager.
The City desires an experienced
professional who has served as a city
manager or assistant city manager in
a comparable or larger local
government. Strong leadership and
communication skills are essential
qualities. Council seeks a leader who
promotes an open collaborative
environment, is a consensus builder,
and who empowers staff, while
remaining apprised of the ongoing
operations of all departments.
Important attributes are the ability to
develop and maintain a strong
cooperative team atmosphere with
staff and an open, transparent
dialogue with Council and the public.
Experience in financial management
with proven fiscal responsibility,
economic development,
redevelopment, and community
engagement is strongly desired.
A Bachelor's degree in public
administration, business
administration or related field with
eight or more years of progressively
responsible professional experience in
municipal government is required.
Candidates with a Master's degree in
public or business administration is
preferred. Salary range is $67,715 to
$117,915. Beginning salary
negotiable but is expected to be in
mid-90's dependent on experience.
Send resume, cover letter,
application, salary history, and
no less than four work-related
references with contact
information to:
Anita Geraci-Carver, Esq.
1560 Bloxam Avenue
Clermont, Florida 34711
or anita@agclaw.net.
City employment application may
be obtained at groveland-fl.gov.
Deadline to submit is Oct. 18,2013.





BIO DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, October 5, 2013


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


www.dailycommercial.com


Being a Christian has become watered down


What do you call your-
self? I'm not talking
about your name. I
want to know the spiritual tag
you identify with.
I'm hoping it's not denom-
inational or even nonde-
nominational. For the record,
I've attended a nondenomi-
national church during much
of the past three decades. But
even nondenominational
churches have names.
Rather than use that name, I
simply call myself a Christian.
But the whole idea of Chris-
tianity has become watered
down. We're called a Christian
nation but we don't act that


way when things such as abor-
tion, or child killing, are so
prevalent, and the institution
of marriage is under attack.
And not just because of same-
spouse partners.
I'm talking more about a 50
percent divorce rate that is ba-
sically the same for those in or
out of churches.
Shouldn't the divorce rate be
nonexistent or certainly signif-
icantly lower if one professes
to Christianity?
Aren't Christians supposed
to be different?
Paul wrote to the Christians
in Philippi: "Do everything
without complaining or argu-


ing, so that you may become
blameless and pure, chil-
dren of God without fault in a
crooked and depraved gener-
ation, in which you shine like
stars in the universe as you
hold out the word of life."
These weren't "super" Chris-
tians. These were the rank
and file, blue collar, every day
Christians.
Paul was writing to you and
me.
We are expected to shine
like stars.
Do you think the world
looks at Christians as shining
stars? The word means Christ-
like or little Christ. But when


many hear the word "Chris-
tian," hypocrite comes more
to mind.
Sometimes words simply
lose their meaning or become
too common.
I remember how easily I once
called someone retarded. That
was before my youngest brother
was born with Down Syndrome.
Back then, they were called re-
tarded. But the name changed
because "retarded" took on a
whole different connotation -
as did the word "idiot" before it.
Is that what's happening to
the word "Christian?"
SEE REED I Bll


(k "Aeela
REFLECTIONS


COURTESY PHOTO
While much freer to worship, the Cuban government will not allow Baptists to purchase new buildings for churches or ministries,
meaning many existing churches need constant repair work.



Southern Baptists to



expand Cuban outreach


BARBARA DENMAN
Special to The Commercial
he Southern Baptist Con-
vention's State Board of
Missions, during its recent
quarterly meeting at Lake Yale
Baptist Conference Center in
Leesburg, approved a histor-
ic partnership with the Eastern
Cuba Baptist Convention.
The Eastern Cuba partner-
ship, modeled on the partner-
ship Florida Baptists have had
with the Western Cuba Bap-
tist Convention (WCBC) since
1997, will focus on evangelism,
church starting, church devel-
opment and support ministries
identified as needs by Eastern
Cuba Baptists. Florida Baptists
will assume a role in Eastern
Cuba that American Baptists
once had, until they began pull-
ing out in 1999.
At that time, the Southern
Baptist Convention's Interna-
tional Mission Board began
sending its Florida-based mis-
sionaries in and out of the re-
gion. But in recent months,
Eastern Cuban leaders asked
Florida Baptists to consider a


FLORIDA BAPTIST CONVENTION PHOTO BY KEN TOUCHTON
Pastor Moises Redondo and his wife of Getsemani Church in Guanabo, Cuba, are
prayed for by Southern Baptist leaders who visited Cuba earlier this year. Also
pictured, from left, Craig Culbreth, lead strategist for the Florida convention's mission
support group, Kevin Ezell, president of the North American Mission Board, Kurt
Urbanek, 1MB missionary to Cuba, and Dennis Wilbanks, strategist with the Florida
convention's partnership missions team.


partnership similar to that of
theirWestern Cuban brothers.
John Sullivan, executive di-
rector-treasurer, called the East-
ern Cuba Baptist Convention
partnership "an unprecedent-
ed opportunity." He explained


that when Florida Baptists first
joined with Baptists in Western
Cuba, the Cuban government
allowed only a handful of mis-
sion projects.
But because "we have built up
SEE CUBA I Bli


ALENDABR
A LISTC OF UPCOMING EVENTS
TODAY
HUMANE SOCIETY/SPCA BLESSING OFTHEANIMALS:
From 10 a.m. to noon, Humane Society complex, 994
County Road 529A in Lake Panasoffkee. Call 352-793-
9117, or go to www.hsspca.org.
ANNUAL CRAFTAND BAKE SALEAT COMMUNITY CHA-
PEL CHURCH OF GOD: From 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., at the
church, 3601 U.S. Highway 441 in Mount Dora.
SUNDAY
ROCK OF AGES LUTHERAN CHURCH 'BLESSING OF
THE ANIMALS': At 9:30 a.m., Lake Okahumpka Park
inWildwood. For information, call Dee Rill at 352-
568-7521.
BLESSING OF THE ANIMALS AT UNITED CHURCH OF
CHRISTAT THEVILLAGES: 3 p.m., at the church, 12514
County Road 101, one mile north of County Road
466 in Oxford. Call 352-748-9199, or go to www.Vil-
lagesUCC.org.
DWIGHT BAIN GUESTAT HERITAGE COMMUNITY CHURCH:
Nationally known author, life coach and speaker, Bain
will address the topic "How do we unload the Baggage
to Build a Better Life" in the morning service at 10:30
a.m., at the church, 509 W. Berckman St., Fruitland
Park. For information, call 352-267-2939.
MONDAY
FAIRWAY CHRISTIAN CHURCH SINGLES LUNCHEON
AT SAM'S ST. JOHN'S SEAFOOD: At 11:30 a.m., Sprice
Creek shopping center, U.S. Highway 441 in Lady
Lake. Sign up at the HUB, or call 352-259-9305.
TUESDAY
SHINEVOLUNTEERS WITH THE FLORIDA DEPARTMENT
OF ELDER AFFAIRS WILL HOSTA FREE MEETING WITH IN-
FORMATION ABOUT MEDICARE, MEDICAID AND HEALTH
INSURANCE: At 10 a.m., Trinity Lutheran Church,
17330 S. U.S. Highway 441, in Summerfield. For in-
formation and reservations, call 352-307-4500.
FRIDAY
CONGREGATION BETH SHOLOM SHABBAT EVENING
SERVICE: At 7 p.m., 315 N. 13th St., Leesburg. Call
352-326-3692, or go to www.bethsholomflorida.org
for details.
FAIRWAY CHRISTIAN CHURCH GAME NIGHT: At 6:30
p.m., 251 Avenida Lost Angelos, The Villages. Call
352-259-9305 for details.
OCT. 12
STEPHEN MINISTRY INTRODUCTORYWORKSHOP: Ste-
phen Series trains and organizes lay people to do a
one-on-one caring ministry from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.,
First United Methodist Church, 600 West lanthe St.,
corner of Old 441 and Hwy. 19, Tavares. Call 352-
343-2761 to register.
TRINITY BAPTIST CHURCH SECOND ANNUALAUTOAND
BIKE SHOW: From 8:30 a.m. to 2 p.m., 1600 S.E. 58th
Ave., Ocala. Registration is $10 atwww.tbcocala.com.
Classes for cars, trucks and bikes. Call 352-694-2163
for details. No tobacco or alcohol.


WHAT I BELIEVE


RELIGION LETTERS


A word can create
a new meaning
Ayear or so ago I wrote
a comment on Matthew
24:30, which states, "Ver-
ily I say unto you. This
generation shall not
pass, 'til all these things
be fulfilled."
I was informed by a
reader that "generation"
meant "race." I checked
one of my Bibles (a


1981 edition) which
used the word "race." I
checked several other
editions and found only
the word "generation."
Some of the Bibles I
checked were those of
Billy Graham, and Oral
Roberts authorized edi-
tions. I also checked
the New Analytical Bi-
ble and Dictionary 1940
edition, King James
1611 Edition, George M.


Lamsa 1940-68 editions
and the Masonic Edi-
tion of 1040.
It seems that some
editor in 1981 was per-
suaded to change "race"
for "generation." If race
were the right word,
which race would be
saved black, brown,
yellow or white? The
desert people in Jesus'
day would have had
brown skin as protec-


tion from the sun as was
the black race around
the Equator. Therefore
I would assume that Je-
sus would have meant
the brown race. So what
would happen to the
other three?
The word "genera-
tion" would apply to
all races. Jesus and the
people of his time were
aware of the multiple
lifetimes we have on


earth to work our way
back to following God.
Jesus was sent to us
to show us how. Elijah
came back as John the
Baptist to introduce Je-
sus. From the words of
Jesus about Abraham, it
was he who came as the
blind man to prove the
power of God working
through man.
I have used only one
example of how an ed-


itor can change one
word to create a whole
new meaning. Think
about a thousand vers-
es being changed by in-
terpreters and editors
for 2,000 years before
you consider every-
thing in the Bible as the
word of God.
It is something to
think about.
NORMAN L. CONAWAY
Eustis


B10


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, October 5, 2013




Saturday, October 5, 2013


CUBA
FROM PAGE B10

a wonderful reputation," the
number has grown each year.
Four mission partnership
projects are scheduled in
Eastern Cuba in 2014; another
26 are scheduled forWestern
Cuba. After the meeting,
Tommy Green of Brandon
called the new partnership
"historic."
"Many teams from our
church have been to Cuba," he
said. "The opportunity to im-
pact the entire island of Cuba
is an historic open door for
Florida Baptists. The partner-
ship ministry we have in Hai-


ti reflects the type of Gospel
influence that we pray will be
experienced in Cuba."
The Florida Baptist Con-
vention has worked with the
WCBC since 1997 and funds
51 percent of its annual op-
erating budget, earmarking
more than $1.8 million for the
past 15 years to underwrite
pastoral salary assistance,
theological education and
leader training.
Then in 1959 after the Castro-
led revolution, WCBC church-
es were persecuted as Cuba was
declared an atheistic country
until 1992 when it was formal-
ly changed to "secularist." The
Communist Party's initial crack-
down on the spread of Christi-
anity drew the Cuban Baptists


DAILY COMMERCIAL

together as they sought to sur-
vive in a hostile regime.
Despite such adversity, in
recent years the work of the
WCBC grew as leaders func-
tioned under the government's
regulations and restrictions by
focusing on evangelism and
church planting. While much
freer to worship, the govern-
ment will not allow Baptists
to purchase new buildings for
churches or ministries.
The two Cuba conventions
consist of nearly 7,000 church-
es-672 affiliated church-
es, 1,346 missions and 4,901
house churches, houses of
prayer and cell churches.
Denman writes for the Florida Baptist
Witness, where this story first appeared.


Bll


FLORIDA BAPTIST CONVENTION PHOTO BY KEN TOUCHTON
From right, John Sullivan, executive director-treasurer of the Florida Baptist
Convention, Kevin Ezell, president of the North American Mission Board, and
Craig Culbreth, lead strategist for the Florida convention's mission support
group, gather at the Havana rooftop of the Western Cuba Baptist Convention
Seminary, which was purchased prior to the Castro-led Cuban revolution.


REED
FROM PAGE B10

Or is that what's ac-
cepted of Christians?
I believe being a
Christian today has be-
come much more wa-
tered down. Especially
when simply attending
a service once a week
seems the only require-
ment.
Maybe that's why
terms like "born-again"
Christian were coined.


But really, aren't all Chris-
tians born again? Or at
least they should be, ac-
cording to my Bible.
I've also called my-
self a believer. But that
word doesn't really say
what I want it to mean
as far as my Christianity
is concerned.
Many people believe
many things. But I mean
really believe as if our
life depends on it.
Because it does.
At least that's what
my Bible tells me.


A few years ago I
came across a term for
Christians that I hadn't
heard before or if I'd
heard it I didn't really
let it sink in.
I found it in Bill Hy-
bels' book, "Just Walk
Across the Room."
Bill uses the term
"Christ-followers."
If we look at the lives
of the early Christ-fol-
lowers we quickly learn
that they did more than
go to "church." Their
lives were defined by


being a Christ-follower.
And in many cases,
their lives ended be-
cause they were Christ-
followers.
Are you a Christ-fol-
lower?
This really isn't an op-
tion if you intend to live
eternally with Him.
Then Jesus said to his
disciples in Matthew
16:24-25: "If anyone
would come after Me,
he must deny himself
and take up his cross
and follow Me. For


whoever wants to save
his life will lose it, but
whoever loses his life
for Me will find it."
The cross wasn't a
hardship or a burden
in a person's life as
commonly thought. No,
the cross was an instru-
ment of death, yester-


day and today. And we
must take up our cross
to be a Christ-follower.
Will you?
Are you?
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.


Forever


Blowing


Bubbles


W hat tun we had as children creating floating, sparkling
bubbles with a mere exhale. When we chased Ihe drifting orbs and
clapped them between our ,, J i,. T Over and over
the game continued until the magical fluid was gone. Do you ever
feel like the game is over and the bubbles have burst? (Gone with
ti.... i , .- .1 i.i You can find your inner child
again through God, Visit your house ofworship this week and learn
of the joy that comes from being a child of the Heavenily Father
Your happiness will bubble up from deep within!
Weekly Scripture leading
I l(ornnmian Arnoi Amo Amo AImo Arnmo; Obadiah
1117-1.4 11-1 2116 1.1 51.27 91-15 1.21
c2013J, Kfie i l Ihami Newypa sernaev Pa. loxii1 v, (haiaesollKle YA 2290, -Aw(ww~~ (,



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U~awoFUNERAL
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AND CREMATORY
Locally Owned nd Operated
Leesburg Lady Lake
Umatilla 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 (comer S. Mary & Lemon St.)
352-357-4358
Rev. John W. Lipscomb III, Rector
Sunday Holy Eucharist Services 8:00am & 10:30am
Adult Sunday School 9:20am-Children's Chapel
Thurs. Holy Eucharist & Healing Service 1 O:00am
www.stthomaseustis.com




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


I'4)r inforniitioin o()nt listing
vmiir church ()n this plxgc
cill Midichelle it

352-365-8233


IL A'
Pilgrims' United Church of Christ (UCC)
509 County Road 468, Fruitland Park
www.pucc.info
352-365-2662 or office@pucc.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 6:30pm
Sunday Bible Study 9:15am
Wednesday Epic Youth Ministry 6:30pm
www.EmmanuelFLcom

First Baptist Leesburg
220 N. 13th St., Leesburg
352-787-1005
Sunday Service 8:15am, 9:30am & 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

Lakes and Hills Covenant Church
@ Women's Club of Leesburg
700 S. 9th Street, Leesburg
Church Office
106 S. Palm Ave., Howie-in-the-Hills
352-552-0052
Rev. Ken Folmsbee, PhD, Pastor
Worship Service 10:15am
Bible Study 9:00am
www.lakeshillscovenantchurch.org


Seventh Day Adventist
508 S. Lone Oak Dr., Leesburg
352-326-4109
Worship Service 9:30am
Sabbath School Service 11:00am
Wednesday Prayer Meeting 7:00pm


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


Corpus Christi Episcopal Church
3430 County Road 470, Okahumpka
352-787-8430
Sunday Eucharist Service 9:00am
Fellowship following Sunday service
Thursday Morning Prayer 9:30am



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 1st
Sunday of each month 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


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DAILY COMMERCIAL
Saturday, October 5, 2013



www.dailycommercial.corn


SRIVETING: Furniture makers nail it/ C2


'Going Faux'


can transform


a home's style


DIANA MARSZALEK
Associated Press
Phoebe Taylor's 20-
year-old suburban At-
lanta ranch house be-
gan plain and "builder
grade."
A professional deco-
rator, she transformed it
with faux wood beams,
decorative molding
and a gold-spun paint
job that looked like
"soft marble." Her vi-
sion: "what our dream
house would have been
if we had gone out and
bought it."
It's called "Going
Faux" turning homes
into something they ba-
sically are not through
prefab architectur-
al embellishments and


eye-tricking wall fin-
ishes. Enthusiasts say
there's no reason for
even the most budget-
conscious among us to
live a cookie-cutter ex-
istence.
"My house was not an
expensive house. But
even the million dollar
houses don't have this
kind of detail," says Tay-
lor, adding that she re-
cently sold the house in
just one day.
Other "faux" features
to consider include ceil-
ing decals that look like
parts of elaborate chan-
deliers, cabinetry em-
bellishments and paint-
ed wainscoting.
"I have seen some
SEE FAUX I C2


AP PHOTO
This undated photo released by Fypon shows a faux medallion in
a residential home.


CAN MAKE SIMPLE GARDENS POP


MAUREEN GILMER
Scripps Howard News Service
Do you love white decor?
Does your heart race when nat-
ural wood grain stands out in an
all-white setting? Do you find
that a beloved painting liter-
ally pops in the neutrality of a
white room? As long as our cul-
ture's dependence on electron-
ics rushes each day to break-
neck speed, white will remain
more than a color; it is a formu-
la for simple living spaces in an
increasingly complex world.
There is an equally important
role for white in the garden as
an extension of interiors. When
windows of your white rooms
look out into the yard, you'll
want that view to dovetail with
what you're doing inside.
To best transform next year's
garden to feature more white


Despite being associated
with simplicity, white has
a million different shades.
White can be warmer
when it's mixed with red
and cooler when mixed
with blue. Whites with a
yellow cast are creamy and
soft, with less punch.
flowers, start now with bulbs.
You can plant them any time
before the soil freezes. But don't
delay in shopping because sup-
ply, either local or online, may
run out quickly due to the pop-
ularity of this neutral color pal-
ette. If you can't plant right
away, store your bulbs in the re-
frigerator until you're ready.
Despite being associated with
simplicity, white has a million


different shades. White can be
warmer when it's mixed with
red and cooler when mixed with
blue. Whites with a yellow cast
are creamy and soft, with less
punch.
Designers love to use white
flowers as problem-solvers.
White pops in areas of a gar-
den that are too green or where
there's dark shade in the back-
ground. White flowers also draw
the eye to certain parts of the
garden where other things are
going on. White is ideal around
outdoor dining areas used in the
evening because white flowers
are the last to fade away into the
darkness.
The great whites come from
narcissus, tulips, hyacinth,
snowdrops and crocus. Narcis-
sus and hyacinth also are highly
SEE WHITE I C3


More 'Florida Friendly Landscaping' principles for residents


We recently dis-
cussed five of
the nine "Florida
Friendly Landscaping"
principles. The remain-
ing four principles are
easy to implement and
have the ability to posi-
tively impact the health
of our natural commu-
nity. Attracting wild-
life, recycling, reducing
stormwater runoff, and
protecting the water-
front are all principles
that every homeowner
can easily implement
in their yard.
Your home landscape
can be a needed ref-
uge for wildlife in ur-
ban and suburban ar-


Brooke
Moffis
LAKE COUNTY
EXTENSION


eas. Attracting wildlife
can also be rewarding
for the home gardener.
Daily visits by birds and
butterflies can create a
sense of relaxation for
the viewer.
To attract wildlife, use
native plants, bird feed-
ers, and bird baths to
provide food and water.
Install birdhouses and
leave dead tree stumps,


as shelter for cavity
nesting birds. Provide
a variety of height and
texture when choosing
plants for your yard and
you will be rewarded by
diverse birds and ani-
mals.
Practice recycling in
your home landscape
by leaving yard wastes
onsite. For example,
take advantage of free
mulch by raking oak
leaves and pine nee-
dles into planting beds.
The oak leaves and pine
needles break down
and add organic matter
and acidity to the soil.
A small compost pile
is also easy to add. Be-


gin a compost pile by
adding green materials,
such as grass clippings,
green leaves, or vegeta-
ble scraps, and brown
materials such as dried
leaves and small twigs.
Composting turns yard
wastes and debris and
into a rich, beautiful
soil amendment that
can be added to new
and existing plantings.
Another way to re-
cycle in your yard is to
add a rain barrel to the
end of a downspout.
You can easily har-
vest the rainwater and
use it to water pots and
SEE MOFFIS I C3


COURTESY PHOTO
Nursery plants are ready to find a home at the "Fall Master
Gardener Plant Sale" that will be held Oct. 12.


HURRY INI CHOOSE SOMETHING IN STOCK

OR DESIGN YOUR OWN.

EITHER WAY, YOU'LL

ENJOY SAVINGS AND
BEAUTIFUL LEATHER

FURNITURE.








Furniture makers nail it with rivet trimming


KIM COOK
Associated Press
If you lived in a comfort-
able home in 17th century
France or 19th century Eng-
land, your chairs might well
have been embellished with
nail-head trim. It was a clev-
er, decorative way for crafts-
men to secure materials to
upholstered furniture.
Another old fastener, the
rivet, also was commonplace
in manufacturing and ship-
building centuries ago.
Now, both nail-heads and
rivets are having a moment
in contemporary decor. On
some pieces, they reinforce
traditional elegance. On oth-
ers, they offer an urban, edgi-
er aesthetic.
"We're seeing nail-head
trim this 400-year-old de-
tail in lots of new applica-
tions, creating bold looks,"
says Seattle interior designer
Timothy De Clue.
Lisa Ferguson, an interior
designer in Toronto, trimmed
a pair of armless coral chairs
with a decorative, antique-
brass nail-head design along
the skirt. She says both brass
and warm satin detailing
evoke classic glamour.


"It almost always gives the
perception of a more luxuri-
ous piece, while adding tex-
ture," Ferguson says.
But be mindful of inexpen-
sive trims if you want a luxe
look, she adds.
'Attention to detail and
craftsmanship is what dif-
ferentiates the good
from the best. Pay .
special attention
to the scale and j;
spacing of the nail P.
heads in relation to '
the piece of furni-
ture, and always go
for metal individu-
al heads over rows ot f
plastic if it is in your
budget," she says.
Ballard Designs has
a selection of tuft- -


ed and untufted
headboards that
you can custom-
ize in different
fabrics and then
finish with brass
or silver nail
heads.
Homegoods
has some little
slipper chairs in
fun colors like pe-
ony pink, lime green


and rich purple, embellished
with silvery trim. The trim
also edges a svelte bench
- covered in a green, white
and black classic pattern -
perched on sleek black legs.
All the pieces have a Palm
Beach house vibe.
Designer Jonathan Adler









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is also a fan of the nail. His
Channing screen, named af-
ter Bette Davis' character in
the movie 'All About Eve," is a
white lacquered room divider
studded with polished nickel
nail heads. He also plays with
the motif in an irreverent ta-
bletop confection: a clear
acrylic obelisk filled with
construction nails.
"Nail heads hit just
Sthe right note for to-
Sday. They're the per-
fect combo of twinkly
Glamour and edgy at-
titude," Adler says.
S Nail-head trim works
% %ell with textured ma-
trials; Jayson Home's
SBretton shelf unit is
covered in burlap and
S trimmed in brass nails.
Arhaus has a se-
S ; ries of interesting
I chairs that com-
bine recycled leath-
er seats with backs
upholstered in wo-
ven fabric; the ma-
trials meet at a

l l, AP PHOTO
Portsmouth chair is
shown with nailhead
trimmed upholstery.


nail-head border.
The Portsmouth chair and
settee incorporate the de-
constructed trend in furni-
ture with a more refined, fin-
ished look. Exposed framing
along the backs and woven,
grain-sack-textured uphol-
stery are accented with nail
trim. The Alpine Estates ot-
toman is part of a collection
of pieces that put a contem-
porary spin on western style
with cowhide, nail-head and
wood trim. Or evoke the ear-
ly days of ship travel with the
Colburn steamer trunk, craft-
ed of chestnut leather and set
with antique brass nail heads.
Jayson Home also plays off
the vintage industrial vibe in
today's decor with rivet de-
tailing on distressed-iron and
steel side tables, reminiscent
of turn-of-the-century or
shipboard tables.
The retailer's Warp and
Weft accent tables, made of
riveted, recycled woven alu-
minum, reference World
War II aircraft. There is a se-
ries of Ludlam pendant light-
ing fixtures here, too, crafted
of caged iron slats and ham-
mered rivets.


FAUX
FROM PAGE C1

trailer homes that have
more personality to
them thanks to paint,
sweat equity, buy-
ing some lumber, and
their owners using their
creativity," says Lee
Gamble, a Steamboat
Springs, Colo.-based
designer and painter
who specializes in faux
finishes.
Gamble says a home-
owner can change any-
thing with desire and
patience even ambi-


LSATV



LAKE SUMTER TELEVISION




In our October episode we'll
bring you the latest in medical
Hometown news and information including
Health stories on Breast Cancer Awareness,
the Importance of Screenings
Good Things for Those Who Wait and a Fresh Face for Fall

** 0 Is -.0.

Tune in for features on
Wayne Densch Inc,
local medical professionals, and ROH iLES
the Leesburg Partnership ine ILE
October's episode of Profiles



pWe invite you to be an informed
member of our community and
view the most recent
LAKECOUNTY Lake County Commission
F L 0 RI D A and School Board meetings


Keep up-to-date and informed
about the news and headlines aiwIy Comernial
shaping our community as ., Fk C',..,-'&o..,
www.dallycommercial.com
LSTV and the Daily Commercial "News in 90"
bring you "News in 90".




For production inquiries or
programming comments contact us at
LakeSumterTV@gm ail com

O 0 Yo""1


tious projects like, say,
making the interior of
a standard subdivision
home look like a cozy
Tudor or classic Colo-
nial, or like something
out of the rustic West.
The Internet is a DIY
decorator's best friend,
she says, offering in-
spiration and sources
for adding architectur-
al and decorative ele-
ments to a home.
Next is paint, which
Gamble calls "the
cheapest way to im-
prove your house" -
and it's about more than
just giving the walls new
color. Paint can be used
to create illusions of ar-
chitectural elements:
For example, you can
use blocks of color on
walls to create the look
of molding, or three
variations of one color
for a three-dimension-
al look an old tech-
nique called trompe
l'oeil that can make
your home look just a


little more like the Pal-
ace of Versailles.
Paint can make high
ceilings look lower -
extend the ceiling's col-
or to a lower point on
the wall or give them
more height by going
dark. Using different
colors on the top and
bottom halves of a wall
can create the look of
wainscot, Gamble says.
Ornamental appli-
ques that adhere to
anything from cabine-
try, walls, mantels and
molding to furniture
and picture frames add
ready-made detail with-
out breaking the bank,
she says.
The decorative ap-
pliques, which can be
painted, stained or
glazed, are particular-
ly helpful in transform-
ing the look of kitch-
en cabinets. "If they
are in good shape and
the flow works for you,
then there is no rea-
son to change them


out," Gamble says, add-
ing that the appliques,
paint and new cabine-
try hardware can trans-
form a "builder-grade
kitchen" to any style
from classic to contem-
porary.
"Suddenly you have a
new kitchen," she says.
The products that
make such projects pos-
sible are becoming easi-
er to use, home design-
ers says.
The manufacturer Fy-
pon, for example, makes
synthetic ceiling beams
and medallions and dec-
orative millwork that are
lighter and more man-
ageable than real wood,
Gamble says.
Decorative millwork
like, say, a sunburst
pediment over a door, is
an easy improvement to
a room, says Kathleen
Ziprik, a Fypon spokes-
woman.
Taylor says she used
tricks like that in her
renovation. In redoing
her master bath, for ex-
ample, she started with
"just a straight shot
bathroom." She add-
ed molding and wood
panels to the walls, and
framed the bathtub, us-
ing new material with
decorative embellish-
ments.
"It looked very dra-
matic," Taylor says, add-
ing that buying a new
home with those real
architectural features
would not have been af-
fordable.
"It really looked real,"
she says.


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VETERANS
Please welcome Home Lake County Veterans
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EVERYONE IS WELCOME NO CHARGE FREE PARKING
LIVE ENTERTAINMENT MOTORCYCLE ESCORT MUSIC
Come greet the Veterans. Please bring chairs and flags.
Saturday, October 5th, 2013 9:30pm
American Legion Post 347, Rolling Acres Road, Lady Lake
For more information call: 352-432-1382
www.villageshonorflight.org


SEPTEMBER 20- OCTOBER 13
Everything that can go wrong
does in this spectacularly funny,
backstage force called the
funniest play ever written!


C2


DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, October 5, 2013


* ^


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Saturday, October 5, 2013


SHNS PHOTO
A mirror placed behind the waterfall adds an illusion of volume, and a pot of red begonias adds a pop of color.



Tiny Asian-inspired garden



space turns magical at night


SUSAN BANKS
Pittsburgh Post-Gazette
Ed McHugh's lovely garden in
suburban Pittsburgh is an ex-
quisite Asian-themed spot, con-
structed on an extremely sloped
lot in heavy shade and an extraor-
dinary use of space and a great
example of human ingenuity.
McHugh, who is employed in
engineering and maintenance
at the Oakland campus of the
University of Pittsburgh Medical
Center, has constructed all of the
hardscape, from the pergola in
front to the waterfall in the back,
using repurposed materials sal-
vaged from demolition sites.
The plants are not unusual -
perennials, ferns and hostas,
with begonias, coleus and others
providing fiery red contrasts. It's
the way McHugh puts them to-
gether with statues and other ar-
chitectural features that makes
the garden special. He has an in-
stinctual grasp of scale, which
can be one of the most difficult
aspects of gardening.
The front garden, for instance,
looks larger than it is, and the
curving walk that defines it is
eye-pleasing. Holding it all to-
gether is a pergola with a Chi-


MOFFIS
FROM PAGE C1

annual and perennial
beds.
Stormwater run-
off can occur when oil,
pesticides, fertilizers
and debris are carried
by rainfall into our bod-
ies of water. Reducing
stormwater runoff goes
hand-in-hand with re-
cycling yard wastes on-
site. Leave grass clip-
plings on your lawn
and never wash or blow
them down a storm
drain.
If you spill fertiliz-
er on your sidewalks
or driveways, sweep it
up and apply it back to
your lawn. Do not ap-
ply fertilizers before ex-
cessive rainfall is pre-
dicted. Fertilizer can
leach into the soil and
contribute to pollution
when not applied cor-
rectly
You can further pro-
tect the waterfront by
leaving a three- to 10-
foot buffer zone around
lakes, retention ponds


nese flair, accented by wrought-
iron inserts and an ornamental
iron fence that gives the garden
greater depth.
"The front of my home has a
very narrow lot that always was a
nightmare to me," he said. "I was
never happy or able to manage to
design something that was truly
pleasing until this past year."
The backyard takes it up anoth-
er notch. Lovely and calming dur-
ing the day, the space becomes
magical once darkness descends.
Here the elements of fire, water
and earth come together. A flam-
ing cauldron stands in front of a
pond and waterfall. A large mir-
ror behind reflects and repeats
the light of the cauldron and lan-
terns and adds depth to the tiny
plot, which is filled with carefully
selected stones, hostas, ferns and
other shade-loving plants.
"Flowers play a less important
role to me. I use them for more
intense focus or hot spots of col-
or and to highlight the spots that
need it to complete the picture
that I have in my mind," he said.
In another area, large statues
of foo dogs are placed just so.
McHugh's three children pur-
chased the statues of a man and
a woman, but he chose them.


or any type of surface
water. Within this buf-
fer zone fertilizers and
pesticides should not
be applied. Try to leave
as much native vegeta-
tion around water bod-
ies as possible as plants
provide a good filter of
pollutants.
We live in a beautiful
area of Central Florida
riddled with water. Let's
do our part to protect
this valuable natural re-
source. For information
on "Florida Friendly
Landscaping" go to the
University of Florida's


"I showed my wife and she tip-
toed around and showed (the
children)," he said. "I always like
to have everything match. That's
one of my quirks."
The waterfall that adds move-
ment to the garden is one of many
clever ideas. Its reflection in the
mirror suggests a greater volume
of water than is really there.
"My mind always runs," he ex-
plained. "I just got some plastic
PVC and drilled holes in it and
piped it to create the rainwater
effect."
The pond is a hit with his
grandchildren Mason, 12,
Alayna, 3, and Sean, 1-1/2-who
love to feed the fish.
A health issue causes McHugh
to have balance problems, but
it can't keep him from his gar-
den. He reworked the paths and
beds so he would be able to nav-
igate them without difficulty. He
is content to work in a small gar-
den.
"Small spaces can be made
to be very dramatic and beauti-
ful and affordable to pull off," he
said. "Many people do not have
the luxury of having large, expan-
sive spaces."
His advice: "Make the most of
what you have."
-- THANKYOU FOR READING
fvn. THE DAILY COMMERCIAL!


WHITE
FROM PAGE C1

fragrant, offering
heavily scented cut
flowers to bring in-
doors at winter's end.
Concentrate these
bulbs in parts of the
garden seen through
critical window views.
Sprinkle them into ex-
isting planting for a
more subtle effect. For
a bold composition,
use quantities of bulbs
to form larger swaths
of white that contrast
strongly with existing
green foliage plants.
Selecting white
spring bulbs individu-
ally can be difficult and
expensive if you're not
an experienced garden-
er. Fortunately, bulb-
sellers have put togeth-
er some collections that
take the guesswork out
of shopping these neu-
tral hues. Collections
bloom together and are
compatible, so it's im-
possible to make a mis-
take.
At DutchBulbs.com,
you'll find the White
Passion Blend, which is
a collection of creamy
tulips with a wide di-


versity of forms rang-
ing from urn-shaped
flowers to exotic twist-
ed parrot tulips. These
are not snow-white, so
they'll lend an antique
or vintage feel. Warm-
er whites or those best
described as ivory also
may feature subtly col-
ored edges or stripes
as well. These make a
fine choice for gardens
in older homes where
old-fashioned ele-
gance is desired.
At WhiteFlower-
Farm.com, you'll find
the White Flower Col-
lection of 100 bulbs
among the earliest
bloomers. These are
bright white varieties,
handpicked for their
hardiness and longev-
ity, as well as the puri-
ty of color. This group
contains smaller plants
and flowers, includ-
ing crocus, snowdrops,
muscari and scilla,
all of which take hard
winters in stride. Most
are little-known to new
gardeners, so planting
this group will offer a
learning experience.
Best of all, they have a
long life, so your effort
to plant this fall will re-
peat year after year.


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Friday, October 4 through Thursday, October 10
C1ldyWith a a cS P 12:30 5:00 and9:30* only
gn Meatals i p2.,rsi5 5:00 ad
Cloudy With a Chamce
of Meatulis2 PG 10:15 2:45 and 7:15 only
Pdi..., R 10:20 1:45 5:00 8:15*
i,, Lo uDaikls'The Bhtler P13 10:35 1:20 4:05 6:50 9:35*
Spanish Springs BlueJamlne PG13 10:30 1:15 4:10 7:10 9:25*
Town Square lh Ultmatduie 1 P 10:40 1:40 4:15 6:45 9:15'
We're the Millers R 11:00 1:55 4:25 7.11 9:30*'
Enough Said PG13 10:10 12:30 2:45 5:007:15 9:30*
sas" W--MW Grace Unplugged PG 10:40 1:15 4:5 6:35 9:10*
[] polplw_ M*Fday and Satlay only
Cloudy With a Cmace
o tMeatalls2 PG 10:15 12:30 2:45 5:007:15 9:30
rBavity &, SB PG13 12:45 3:0. 730 9-5"
tht aM PG'13 10:30 and 5:15only
Rush R 10:25 1:10 4:05 6:50 9:35'
LaeSt The Family R 10:30 1:40 4:20 7:00 9:40*
Landing Still Miw e PG13 10:45 1:15 4:15 6:45 9:15*
Market Square The uat R 10:35 1:45 4:25 7:05 9:45*
Thaikis for Sainlg R 10:40 1:50 4:30 7:10 9:50*
& / Asteo and P613 10:40 1:20 4:05 6 :40 9:5*
mm. fluA ,, Red 2 PG13 10:50 1:30 4:10 65 9:30*
E ,gS CaptainPIdlllip PG13M 8:00 u.l Savut


^af
Brownwood
Paddock
Square
-4ASS Iqua re
6. -/
wss n s3ass
now iSun*


Baggage Claim P613 10:30 5:15 7:30 9t45*
D nJonB R 1035 12:45 3:M 5:20 7:50 10:00'
PdsoMersR 10:30 1:45 5:00 8:15
The Family R 11:00 2:00 5:00 7:40 10:15'
Insidious Chapter 2 P613 10:45 1:20 4:15 7.M0 9:45*
We're thie Milles R 10:15 12:30 3:15 5:30 7:4510:00'
ffiddick R 10:45 1:45 4:25 7:15 10:*0
iRunm iRu ner R 10:15 12303:15 5:30 7:4510:00*
Gravity .S PG13 12:45 3:00 7:30 9-45*
cafvt PG13 10:30 and 5:15 only sSin


ifas.ufl.edu/.
The UF/IFAS Lake
County master gar-
deners will be hosting
their "Fall Plant Sale"
at 9:00 a.m. on Oct. 12.
This sale provides Flor-
ida friendly and unusu-
al plants at great prices.
Proceeds from the sale
benefit Discovery Gar-
dens and volunteer ed-
ucation.
Brooke Moffis is the residential
horticulture agent of the UF/
IFAS Lake County Extension of-
fice. Email bumrnb48@ufl.edu.


My Secret Closet


S10% of all

|Shop Like sales in October

A)Gi-l / go to the
American Cancer
Society

Look for the downtown stores with
the pink I and save!

310A W. Main St., Downtown Leesburg
(Next to God's Cafe)
352-272-7246
Open Tues-Fri 11am to 5pm, Sat lOam to 5pm


r lF


Little or no
out of pocket expense
for most Medicare
patients with secondary
insurances.


N
c
RUITHRINFUNMN


C3


DAILY COMMERCIAL


wAhbite at httn" / /




DAILY COMMERCIAL


Saturday, October 5, 2013


A/


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

IFlQ-da Air & Heat Inc.
Your Comfort Company
For All Your Air Conditioning
i & Heating Needs
~l 352-326-3202
| Serving Lake County State Licence #
-Is. since 1986 CAC1814030




'H Eustis Senior Care
ASSisted Uiv'adlityAL8993
Accepting New Clients for our
brand new bedrooms.
Call Rhea, RN at 352-551-5307
for inquiries and a free tour.


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




Faarsi7saf~iwf
Auto Service

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





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.




01BATHTUBS REFINISHED
ION LOCATION
LS-~w 1Renew, on location, your
Porcelain Fiberglass
I i Ceramic Tiles
j'yni y' Shower Stalls
LAKESIDE TUB a TILE RENNISNING
(352) 742-9602


Blind S c s.
.............. . .

lualit Products
|l Li W Preissisnal
I.B d t l d service
1I9 Lke ew St. w ladv lake
Behind Mom a Bad's estaoirmnt


.1 "j im1hi^u p
i .753. 003


CleaningSerie

Stucky's Carpet
Cleaning
Spring Special $
2 iooms & Hall $50
352.365.9889


Tv W5


inu [*1: Kmliii
uliyCleaning wt
All-Natural Cleaning Service
((,wants to clean your cobwebs!
Quality Cleaning with
\ only natural products.
352-348-6576 Uc/Ins
www.bambisqllnaturalcleaning.com


Simone's Cleaning Services
Commerclal/Residential
Reliable/References
Lie/Bonded-10 Yrs Exp.
S _Immediate Availibility-
4d43 Flexible Hours
S Call:; Simone
407-844- 1183

ESP Services
Doctors Visits Cooking & Laundry
Pet Caring General Errands
Housekeeping
Call For A Free In-Person
Consultation
352-348-6408

CLEANSWEEP
S(Clutter Free Cleaning)
ilean, Sort, Pack or Spring Clean
SRef's & Yrs. of Experience
\352-742-0014
Reasonable Rates

WfiN Amy's Cleaning
Service
(lI personally clean your home'
Weekly Bi-Weekly MonthlyI
Reft. Available. Serving Lake&
Sumter Counties
352.536.3846




Your PC Repair Specialists
Fast friendly service at a
flat rate affordable price.
Education & Repair
o In your 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 *i
fix your computer for
$ 10/hr labor plus parts.


510J 1114 IB

I UAITY CONCRETE & BLOCK
x10 $500.00 10x40 $1200.00
Includes labor, concrete & cleanup
-Fast turnaround, no hassle & local
#K #CRC1326327, Ins. & References
BRIAN DEGAGLIA
352-267-5723

iS Concrete For Less
I" w 8x10 Slab $450
11919 10x40 Slab $1325
Includes Concrete & Labor
S- Blocking/ RefJLlcJImns.
i Phillip 352-504-8372

5 1TriR urI 1 I,
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
(877 454-0113 (toll freely
Alconcretegrinding.com


Contactor^

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



-rwc 'IIS Ei
Lic. #CBC1252465
%%.,DOOR & LOCK SERVICE
We Repair, Replace and Install
Emergency Services Available!
(352) 314-3169




352-978-7015
PremierPowerlnc.com
Licensed. Bonded, insured
Master ER #13014129


BDaniel Byars
Rescreens
Pais, Pool Enclosres &
All iluinum Reopairs
FREE ESTIMATES
352A08.2142


1-*eScreens, '
A11-Iescrems Sreen Roome
Pool Enclosures Window Rescreens
* Vinyl Sidnig-Gutters *II iinum Repair
407-413-6130


"I Triple Crown
S 7 Tile & Wood
Installation & Repairs
Owner does all work.
Free Est. LiceIns i
.3524274825.


Trusted, Qualin' Craftsmanship for 30+ years
Kitchens Bathrooms Windows
Vinyl Siding Decks Painting/Staining
Tile/Marble Lanai Enclosures
Mike Lalonde 352409-8311
1 mike@ image4me.com


















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


Al Makes & Models. METAL TILE SHINGLE ROOFING
Broken Swing Replacemenl New Construction or Re-Roofing
10%O ff w/llsad l 308 Oak Street
9 Rri Lady Lake, FL 32159
352-347-6411 352430277
---------------|aCK| 352-430-2773
www.sackroofing.com
S _Lic. #CBC12524651 Serving the Tri County Area For 26 Years


%%- GARAGE DOORS
Complete Service & Installation
Lake County's Largest Provider!
We Sell & Program Remotes!
(352i 748-4575

.-^ ~^ Repairs &
ariage DOo Reeplaacemrents
& Locally Owned
Gaft All Work
Warranted
Licensed & Insured midfldoor.com
352-630-0292 Shane Blanton




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

e ill'sHandml an & PalnUng
Carpentry,
lHome Improvement,
Drywall & More! JustAsk!
Professional Service
Lic./lns. 352-259-5357


V h PITU iliFbW r IT
-:*-:-:-Home Repair:-:,::,,
Pressure Washing Painting
Flooring Carpet Clean Outs
Clean Ups Hauling Licensed
352-787-7056

n John Philibert, Inc
ft^e 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 f
Call 352 552 1875 |
JUNGLE HUT I
REPAIRS
Repaireverything. Replace anything.

M. Lucie Carpentry
Lic./Ins. Res./Comm.
Repairs & Renovations
Drywall, Trim & Rotted Wood
.6 3-Call Mick
?386-523-5015


(0


lm^l^lthlmI'{

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 Lange
352-742-2425
lange.rob.ins@gmail.com



Irrigotiona Tune-Up

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

Sprinkler
-r Repairs
STimers, Valves, Heads,
1 Leaks, etc.
(352) 787-9001
That's all we do since 1979
S Native, 4th Generation




J.C.C. Bobcat & Tree Svc. Inc.
I Land Clearing/Excavating
i 1S Fill Dirt/Clay
I .--,.J auling/Debris Removal
/W-^ Stump Grinding
Demolition/Grading/ Driveways
Owner 0 erator
352-455-7608

./ CHRIS CANES LANDSCAPE

lawn Malitnamce. Nariscae, Patiosn
Retalnlng Walls, 1U1t Soddmig
Leeosbur 536-3708
20 YearWs I a1eOI1I


A-- Premier Scapes
,M & Services Inc.
Land Clearing Bush Hogging
Debris Removal
Hauling Free Estimates
352-308-5508




B Landscaping
Trimming, Mulching,
Sod, Tree Trimming,
aers & Much Morel
Armando Santamario
r 2-587-1323

Vi dal Lan ape U ensign
S'Socld, Mulching, Rock Wals
/ Removal & Installation,
Trimming and Much More
Free Estimates Lic. & Ins.
David Vidal, Owner
352-396-8499 or 352-396-8459


KIN, I










Tree Service At
Reasonable Rates
I can climb the highest trees,
and I can mow the biggest
ars, ut p eas. e don't ask me
Sto leap tall buildings!
mFair Pricing. TrimTrees,
'AhCut Lawns & Clean Up
3CalTonv for estimate 352-759-2080
S Stress Call The Best!
Dependable Commercial
Lawn Services
Lio/Ins. Designer
Landscaping, Thmming,
Shrubs. We do it alls
ick 352-427-8919

Cwawrds Lawn
service
'(3521
800-9t8al/Conusrclal


800-0985


New aceuno ewCmmrcia &
csllial custmmos. Uwingi
Landscaping, lrrigaen and mre.
Reasonable, Depadalle, i pexjenced
fflce 352-552-4556 Ce 1352-702-6460
I All Lawn
I and Tree
1~'9 Care
> H t Service
[ jNatural Land
I -w Clearing (Goats)
"BEST PRICES" Free Est
352-460-7186



riW ic, Service
2m liA?1 Center
*&aaIIN B* 352-602-1735
At Venetian Gardens
Marina on the
Harris Chain of Lakes.
No Trailer. No Problem.
Boat Repairs & Svc. on water

MoilvingI


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

^1 Toms Movers
S Serving Lake,
M Marion & Sumter
Load/Unload Your Truck or Mine
Pack/Unpack Cleaning &
Painting Svc Avail. Free Estimates
352-409-3114 tomsmovers.org

Little John's Movers &
Storage 352-812-4889
Serving Lake, Marion,
& Sumter Counties
1-15 items same day delivery
Local & Long distance moves
Loading & 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 GoingI
Jump on Board and Save
SERVING ALL 50 STATES
One item to a full house!!
We will get off the interstate for you!
ljm9575@yahoo.com
US DOT #2406621


Qua tyAssurance Painting, Inc.
S"If you want quality you want us!"
lal nted -E=teis- lepaltsI
r | l New Coestructisa
_L- | Ucenso/lnsured
I TimGrlbs I
w I 352-483-6915
www.qualityassurancepaintinginc.com

O-ED
PROFESSIONAL
PAINTING, INC.
Commercial ME ESTIIO s
S a Residential (352) 267-6430
WWCO-EDMPAUmcm
Licensed and Insured
TIEMO/EXTERIOR PAINTIN & OT HER SVCS


C4


I--- W-- -.. -- W--


Lawn
Services


I I


I I




Saturday, October 5, 2013


DAILY COMMERCIAL


(352) 348-6923
Tim Mundy Painting
& Pressure Cleaning Services, Ihc.
"Where quality Is No Accident"
\ Licensed & Insured

John Philibert, Inc
For All Your Interior/Exterior
V Painting Needs.
J We Also Offer
Driveways Patios
And Faux Finishes Lic/Ins
Call John @ (352) 308-0694
JPHandy.com
New England Painter
Semi-Retired
30 Years Exp
Interior, Exterior, Pressure
Washing No Job Too Small
Bob Kelley Painting
352-702-7739

brhtman Home Improvement
Wallpaper, Drywall
Int )ior Painting, Trim
REE ESTIMATES
Insured
32M598.3169

CLAUDE WILD PAINTING
High Quality @ Reasonable Prices
Int. & Ext. Free Est. Lic/lns
Pressure Cleaning Ref. & 35 yrs. exp.
in Lake County
cwildpainting@gmail.com





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


American Pest Co ntrol
Termites Rodent Exclusions
German Roaches
Property Inspections
Soil Pre-treatment
Uc/Ilns 352-446-2318




Since 1969
Specializing in
Vandas.
Call for hours
*Tflf 352-787-9001
SORCHIDS-,, 2902 South St.
...... Leesburg, FL
GoodwinOrchids.com





Family Owned & Operated ^
Residential & Commercial
www.PrimePlumbinginc.com
(352)383-3440 W cFC142675o

& ,, Plumbing, LLC
All Plumb ig Repairs Commn/es
KtchBns& BaMh Remodels
DispmosaL Water Heater Gas Piplnlg.
Draln/Seer Cleaning.
No Grot Showers. 24 Hr. Emergency
ucli, 22 (3521343-3763




Ace Pool Service
Complete Pool Services
Motor & Pump Repair
Pool & Patio Remodeling
Servicing Commercial & Residential
Properties Since 1969
Licensed/Insured Free Estimates
352-735-3050

Pressure
CleaningS


352.260.7490

All Airports, Cruise Terminals,
Hotels, Casinos & Attractions
Shands-VA and Jacksonville Mayo





OpHA H Providing
r No-Cost Svcs.
to Lake county
Sexual assault victims 24/7/365.
On-Call Rape Advocacy
Counseling, Legal Asslstance
Hotline 352-787-1379




5o* %, Pry
rhnoil, R~o~rfte W
*Shl t eaT r iLicensed Bonded Insured
Metal and Rubber Residential/Commercial
ROOf Systems RC29027460
(352) 669-6607

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

#1 IN ROOFING
Leak Repairs Shingles/Flat Roof
Lifetime Metal Roofs Screen Rooms
Lic. #CCC1329936
Villages Roofing and
Construction, Inc.,-.
FREE ROOF ESTIMATES
3,, -314--3U25


C5


SECURITY TRAINING
Security "D&G" Lic.
ali PLUS: FL. Concealed Lic.
NRA Instructor Training
Ladies Only Classes Avail,
352-350-255
LU#DS1300io3 www.TheRightTraining.com




Specialize Storage Solutions
Now is the time...
To organize your life!
Cusltomi Closets. Home Office, Garages
Tailored To Your Needs,
17 Years Exp.
Free Home Design Consultation
352-383-7058 407-718-6818 (Cell)




In John Philibert, Inc
For All Your Tile Needs
Pergo, Ceramic Tile,
Travertine, Vinyl & More
Call John @(352) 308-0694
JPHandy.com LiUc/Ins


I\STUMP GRINDING
SPECIALIST
LJ BREE TRIMMING
w a& MORE
352-551-4222


*J Premier Scapes
& Services Inc.
Complete Tree Service
Trimming Debris Removal
Stump Grinding Free Estimates
352-308-5508





1 ICE UCIB3C1252465
s WINDOWS
We Install, Replace and Repair
Most Major Brands Available
Glass and Screen Repair
-3521 787-4545 I


RE-TILE <-X 35872735
352-391-5553M I 3 2589-E 73sr
* Backsplashes Re-Tile Tub & Shower CRC# 1330701 Lanai Enclosures
Walls Grab Bars Floors Glass Window
Handicap Baths Repairs p | Replacement
Leaky Shower Pan Arylic Windows
Ins./Lic. 30 yrs. exp. Screen Rooms
i ------ ;-- ---- K\V,_MScreen Rooms


Lake Contracting, Inc. R Ii A Affordable Tree
GAF Certfled | I Service
Shingles, Metal or Flat er.
Addtos, Remodels, Renovations Tree Trimming & Removal
Roof to Foundation I Lake Cleaning Dead Wooding
S352-602-8794 I Moss Spraying Lic/Ins
ie.CGC1507B56rCCC12689I Free Est. Senior Discounts
_-- 5ol-S t352-459-9428


I .5w ro v IIS C
PrfsinlS eric ls ted ere

plaec ontac t Mi chleinth


We're Proud of Our Service
.... and you will be too!





Free Estimates
Metal, Tile & Shingle Re-roofs
Serving all Lake &
Sumter Counties.
Mike Hunter
Fl License #RC29027482
Office (407) 947-2223
Fax (407) 347-3472
mike@hunterroofingLLC.com


i Serving Lake, Sumter
& S Manon Counties
6We Service All
Appliance Brands
Licensed/Insured
SFree Service Call
w/Repair
15+ Years Exp. 24 Hr. Emergency Svc.
We Don't Want To Be The Biggest
Just The Best
Eric Wolf 352-630-2202
All About Appliances repairs and installs
all brands of major appliances. We are a
small husband/wife company. Eric has
over 15 years experience repairing appli-
ances and Lavinia (Vinnie) has over 20
years in business management experience.
Together, we strive to offer you prompt,
professional, courteous and personal serv-
ices far beyond your expectations, both by
phone and in your home. We respect you
and your time and make every effort to be
in and out of your home as quickly as pos-
sible yet provide a thorough diagnosis and
timely repair. We genuinely appreciate all
your business.


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

Emerson Street Automotive has been fam-
ily owned and operated for nearly 30
years. Lori and Michael Farfaglia pur-
chased the business from Lori's family in
2010. Lori's father, Terrill Davis stayed as
the onsite manager. Emerson Street is lo-
cated at 1406 Emerson Street, right next to
the Post Office in Leesburg, Florida. We
are opened Monday-Friday 7:30-5:30 and
Saturday 7:30-3:00. Phone: 352-326-2400.
We do all kinds of automotive repair in-
cluding light body work. We have state of
the art diagnostic equipment that takes the
guess out of repairing your car. We service
all makes and models including SUVs',
ATV's, and RV's.


352-978-701
PremierPowerlnc.co
Licensed, Bonded, Insure
Master ER #1301412


Our mission is to

provide you with quality,

professional, and a safe

electrical installation at a

fair price. We answer our

phone 24/7, seek to

save you money while

providing outstanding

service that meets or


exceeds your expectations.

You can depend and

trust us!


LB o at& Tree Svc. inc.
l eldential/Comnmerclal
Trimming/Removal
IPalms/Hviedges/Stump Grinding
Debrisernmoval/Hauling
Fl icIn Inlsy/Grading/Driveways
Fill Dir/CInsurance Work e ?A Hs.
352-455-7608


352-602-9849
SPARKLING
WINDOWS
MARK ANDERSON
SWindow Cleaning,
Screens, Tracks. FREE Estimates


5
m
ed
/29

19


* I


...............


.










Comics &Diversions www.dailycommercial.corn


LUANN


MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM


MUTTS


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GARFIELD


FOR BETrER OR FOR WORSE
PHIL. WAS f) ReLOGM W WLL,ELLV, I PROMiSEI
WOHIFl AF- WF GIBiING- MVSF-LF TI'-AD NEVF
OPSMAOKIG,G3BOKGSR. MRRRV R MRN LWHO
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PUT OF WrTH iT? 7--


ROSE IS ROSE


PEANUTS


-QUIP4MEMT OF A FOUITH-G&_P-.ATIOK
WPAVE:


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WohHI,;LEyz \
^ __ Joh nHartStud ios. com ,F ^


HEATHCLIFF


'NlCG TALL.GATE,"'


Mom counts lucky stars that

long-distance romance fizzled


DEAR ABBY: I'm a single moth-
er. My two sons are practical-
ly grown and out of the house.
I haven't dated much over the
years, but there was one man I
did bond with and cared very
much for at one point.
He lived across the country,
and the long-distance relation-
ship was difficult. I was reluc-
tant to move my kids across the
country for someone I barely
knew, so the relationship end-
ed. Thank God, I followed my in-
stinct on that one!
Feeling sentimental one eve-
ning, I went online and searched
for his name. Up popped a mug
shot of him posted on a Megan's
Law website, identifying him as
a deviant offender. The police
code indicated he was some-
one who had intercourse with
a person under the age of 13. I
couldn't believe my eyes.
Now I can't stop thinking
about what might have hap-
pened had I not followed my in-
stincts. I'm afraid to date anyone
for fear I'll find another creep.
Is there a way to "screen" pro-
spective mates without them
knowing like a background
check for daters, perhaps? STILL
SHOCKED IN TEXAS
DEAR STILL SHOCKED: The way to
screen someone for a criminal
conviction would be to go online
and search in the state the per-
son lives in or came from. That,
however, is no guarantee you
won't meet another creep.
Finding Mr. Right is a process
that involves trial and error. In
many cases, a lot of error. That's
why it is better to meet men
through personal introductions,
volunteer groups or because you
have mutual interests and
even then, take your time getting
to know them.
DEAR ABBY: May I tell you about
an incident that happened last
Halloween? I took my daughters,
ages 12 and 6, and a co-worker's
4-year-old son trick-or- treating.
My 12-year-old is becoming a
young woman and appears old-
er. When we came to one house,
the homeowner promptly gave
the smaller children candy and
had a conversation with them,
but completely ignored my old-
er daughter. She was very hurt,
and it cast a pall on the evening.
I was stunned.
I'm the kind of person who

F The Original


I Prsnt he4A n
'Presents the 4th Annual


Dear
Abby

JEANNE
PHILLIPS


doesn't care how old you are -
if you're dressed up for Hallow-
een, you can come knocking and
you'll get a treat. I'd rather give
someone candy than have him or
her feel the way my daughter did.
How should I have handled
this? Is there an age limit for
trick-or- treaters? FESTIVE MOM
IN KANSAS
DEAR FESTIVE MOM: If you re-
frained from challenging the
homeowner, you handled it cor-
rectly. Halloween is a holiday
during which all of those who
participate celebrate their in-
ner child. As my dear moth-
er once said to me, there were
times when the doorbell would
ring and she wasn't sure whether
to offer the trick-or-treater candy
or a martini. And I think THAT'S
where I'd draw the line.
DEAR ABBY: I'm 10 and I have
a sister who copies everything I
do. For example, I was known for
my good cooking until she made
"amazing" banana bread. Now
nobody thinks I'm the best cook
in the house anymore.
My sister tags along with what-
ever I do. I sell dog treats; she
sells dog treats. My mom thinks
it's cute and says I should be flat-
tered. All I want is to be unique,
but it's hard with my sister who
steals the show. Please help! -
FRUSTRATED IN BEND, ORE.
DEAR FRUSTRATED: Talk to your
mother again about this. While
I agree that your sister's desire
to do what you do is cute, it can
also create a cutthroat compe-
tition between siblings. Your
mother could avoid this if she
would encourage your sister to
develop interests or talents of
her own and help you become
involved in after-school activities
that do not include your sister.
Sports or a church group come
to mind.
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.


"PURPLE PASSION EVENT"
HELD AT: Al's Landing 4
111 W. Ruby St. Tavares
352-742-1113 (For VIP Reservations only)
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Tuesday: Ladies Cut $10 Wednesdays: Men's Cut $10


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Saturday, October 5, 2013




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1 1 5 1_

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YESTERDAY'S SOLUTION How to play: Fill in the blank
squares with the numbers 1 through
7 5 9 3 6 4 1 2 8 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical
8 6 2 1 7 9 4 5 3 column and nine-square
sub-grid contains no repeated num-
431285796 bers.
984 751362 Puzzles range in difficulty from one
213846975 to six stars.
675932841 The solution to today's puzzle will
3 2 6 4 1 7 5 8 9 be in tomorrow's paper.
197528634
548693217

AXYDLBAAXR
isLONGFELLOW
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.


10-5


CRYPTOQUOTE


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Yesterday's Cryptoquote: AFFLICTION COMES
TO US, NOT TO MAKE US SAD BUT SOBER; NOT
TO MAKE US SORRY BUT WISE. H.G. WELLS


WORD S)O)R)DM)M)A)G)En
BY JUDD HAMBRICK 2013 UFS/Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS


WORD RIMMAE SOLUTION BY JUDD HAMBRICK
WO Ul I II0I 2013 UFS / Dist. by Universal Uclick for UFS
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10-4-13


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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.
10-513 JUDD'S SOLUTION TOMORROW


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Inside:

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D2-D8


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352-365-8208 I features@dailycommercial.com


Dl
DAILY COMMERCIAL
Saturday, October 5, 2013



www.dailycommercial.corn


Diesel engines, including Audi, proliferate


FRANK A. AUKOFER
Scripps Howard News Service
Diesel engines are engaged in the
automotive equivalent of the one-
armed pushup. But they're getting
stronger all the time and intend to
double up.
They're proliferating rapidly in
passenger cars as old consumer im-
pressions and prejudices fade away,
though slowly.
General Motors, no longer smarting
from its disastrous dance with die-
sels back in the 1980s, recently intro-
duced a diesel in its Chevrolet Cruze
compact. The Jeep Grand Cherokee
SUV has a diesel model, along with
the Ram 1500 light duty pickup truck.
Japan's Mazda also has a diesel ready
for its midsize 6 sedan.
So far vw and for the immediate fu-
ture German manufacturers dom-
inate the niche. Volkswagen has die-
sel options in nearly all of its models.
Audi is the same, and Mercedes-Benz
now offers diesels in its E-Class sedan
as well as its MLK, ML and GL sport
utility vehicles. Even Porsche and
BMW have diesels in their lineups.
Despite diesel fuel prices taxed
higher thaii regular gaso-
lie and a scarcity of tn- .I.i
elinig pumps, diesel B
cars Io0\V pro-ide / .
the imost direct
COC) petI[Io) ii
to popular ( *


gasoline/electric hybrids like the Toy-
ota Prius and Ford C-Max. Pure elec-
tric cars are still in their infancy, and
plug-in hybrids have yet to win broad
acceptance.
A powerful newV-6 diesel makes its
debut in four of Audi's 2014 luxury ve-
hicles, all of which bear a TDI badge
to identify them as oil burners. TDI
originally stood for turbocharged di-
rect injection.
Two the A6 and A8 are four-
door sedans; one, the Q5, is a cross-
over utility vehicle. The last, the su-
perb A7, is a hatchback, though to
call it a hatchback is borderline disre-
spectful.
The A8, Audi's near-$ 100,000 top-
of-the-line sedan, already had curt-
sied to the customers when the com-
pany staged a diesel centric event in
Washington, D.C., to introduce the
other three and tout the advantages,
stumbling blocks and rosy future of
diesel engine technology.
There is little argument over the ad-
vantages. Diesel engines, which use
high compression instead of spark
plugs to fire the fuel/air mixture in-


SPECIFICATIONS
* MODEL: 2014 Audi A6 TDI four-door
sedan.
* ENGINE: 3.0-liter six-cylinder diesel,
turbocharged, 240 horsepower.
* TRANSMISSION: Eight-speed automatic with
manual shift mode and all-wheel drive.
* OVERALL LENGTH: 16 feet 2 inches.
* WEIGHT: 4,178 pounds.
* EPA CITY/HIGHWAY/COMBINED FUEL
CONSUMPTION: 24/38/29 mpg.
* BASE PRICE: $58,395.
* PRICES TESTED: $67,295.
side the cylinders, deliver 25 to 30
percent higher fuel economy, on av-
erage, than gasoline engines. Because
they must be built stronger, they also
last longer, which is why they pow-
er the nation's backbone haulers, the
long-distance semitrailer trucks.
But because they are stronger and
last longer, diesels are more expen-
sive. In passenger cars, the premium
is around $2,000.
That doesn't much matter with the
new Audi models, which carry pric-
es north of $50,000, where a cou-
S pie of grand doesn't get no-
Hlticed Morere importam,
a's 000d as these
,ehicles ,are -
.111d


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they are extremely good they must
still motor up a steep hill of prejudice.
Most Americans still think of them
as smelly, noisy, slow, dirty and im-
possible to start in cold weather. Only
the smelly part still is true, and that's
only when you stand at the pump to
refuel.
All the rest is gone. In truth, few driv-
ers would be able to distinguish any of
the Audi diesels from their gasoline
counterparts. The only clue inside is
the tachometer, which tells at a glance
that the diesel does not reach the high
revs typical of a gasoline engine.
That's because diesels develop their
enormous torque, or twisting force,
at low rpms, which makes for a force-
ful jump off the line at stoplights. Of
course, that also means more leisure-
ly cruising and passing.
Take the tested A6 TDI, which is
as fine a mid-sized sedan as you can
find anywhere. It competes as a lux-
ury car, which means it's not cheap at
$58,395. That includes Audi's proven
Quattro all-wheel drive and an eight-
speed automatic transmission with
Tiptronic manual shift control. With
options, it checked in at $67,295.
But it was slick, quiet and comfort-
able, thoIugh \-ith a sport-orieied
stitt alid solle[Imlines pliiishlilg ride
Supportive frront seats and outboard
back seats coddle tHie %ast major rof
adults relativel\ comfortabl\ on
loniig trips Fo)rget the middle
seat, holi)\e\er, \hiclih is
4a hard, iarro\- ctshiol
aagaiitat at gatlka ks floor
S liiiip hIt's sizable
(:)iil\ for backpacks
or v\a terileloii's


The 2014 Corvette Stingray is an American original


FRANK A. AUKOFER
Scripps Howard News Service
The 2014 Chevrolet Cor-
vette Stingray, which is one
of the finest sports cars ever,
actually is two cars. You can
have it as a mean machine at
home on a racetrack, or as a
docile touring car with plen-
ty in reserve to play tag with
a Porsche.
But never call it an icon. It
is an American original, al-
ways has been. To tag the new
Stingray as iconic is to deni-
grate it. Applied to automo-
biles or almost anything
else iconic is the most in-
accurate and cliched word in
the English language. Look it
up.
An icon is a statue, most
often a representation of a
saint in an orthodox Chris-
tian church. That means it is
a copy of something.
It is not the something.
So to assert that the new


Corvette Stingray is iconic is
to say that it is a copycat. No
way. It is as it has been since
its beginning a purebred Yan-
kee sports car that now can
compete with anything on
the planet.
Insiders call it the C7,
which signifies that it is the
seventh generation of a car
that dates back 60 years. The
original was a pussy cat with
a two-speed automatic trans-
mission. The Sting Ray came
along in 1963 as a purebred
sports car and tie iiname sur-
vived another decade
Nowwe have tilie 2014 miod-
el, which Che ro- .-
let says is the
first Corvette
since then
that de-
serves the
name, now
spelled as
one word,
Stingray.


There are two versions:
with a unique seven-speed
(that's right, seven) manu-
al gearbox, it is a full monty
sports car with handling suit-
ed to a racetrack with barely
any modification. The other
comes with a six-speed auto-
matic transmission that can
be shifted manually. It is a
wonderful, casual touring car
that, if asked, can still spew
enough venom at a stoplight
to immobilize
lateat% er _


the guy next door is driving.
Start with the power. It's
good, old-fashioned Detroit
iron (though made of alumi-
num): a honkingV8 that de-
livers a whopping 460 horse-
power and 465 pounds-feet
of torque, or twisting force.
Though it still uses pushrods
instead of modern overhead
camshafts, it also employs
computer controlled direct
fuel injection for maximum
explosive energy.


But it also features active
cylinder management, which
disables four of the eight cyl-
inders in leisurely highway
cruising to maximize fuel
economy, the everycar goal
in these times. With the six-
speed automatic transmis-
sion, it works all the time; on
the seven-speed manual, it
only operates in the driver-
selectable eco mode.
But it means that the Sting-
ray stick delivers 17/29/21
mipg on the EPA's city/high-
w\ay/combined cycle, on the
required premium fuel.
Some of that is because
of the aluminum frame,
and fiberglass and car-
bon fiber composite
body panels that con-
tribute to a curb weight of
3,298 pounds.
SHNS PHOTO
The 2014 Chevrolet Corvette Sting-
ray two-door sports coupe.


Daffy C -mral


pa Eg ffffmE


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Classified Index


Legal Notices ...........003

Announcements ........ .100

At Your Service ..........200

Financial .... . . . . . .300

Employment .............400

Pets/Animals ........... 500


Merchandise Mart ..

Real Estate/For RENT

Real Estate/For SALE

Manufactured Homes

Recreation .........

Transportation ......


003 Legal Notices

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 5TH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE No. 2008 CA 002623
RESIDENTIAL CREDIT SOLUTIONS, INC.
Plaintiff,
vs.
BOOZER, GARY, et al.,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Or
der or Final Judgment entered in Case No.
2008 CA 002623 of the Circuit Court of the
5TH Judicial Circuit in and for LAKE County,
Florida, wherein, RESIDENTIAL CREDIT SO
LUTIONS, INC. Plaintiff, and, BOOZER, GARY,
et. al., are Defendants, I will sell to the high
est bidder for cash at, in the first floor lobby
in the Lake County Courthouse, 550 West
Main St., Tavares, FL 32778, at the hour of
11:00 am, on the 20 day of November,
2013, the following described property:
THE LAND IS SITUATED IN THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, COUNTY OF LAKE, CITY OF TA-
VARES, AND DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: LOT
107, GROVES AT BAYTREE, PHASE 2, AC-
CORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF, AS RE-
CORDED IN PLAT BOOK 49, PAGES 32 AND
33, PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
Any person 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 2 day of OCTOBER, 2013.
NEIL KELLY
Clerk Circuit Court
By:/s/D. NEAL
Deputy Clerk
Plaintiff's Attorney
Greenspoon Marder, P.A.
100 W. Cypress Creek Rd
Suite 700
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33309
IMPORTANT
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 Clerk of the
Court's disability coordinator at 550 WEST
MAIN STREET, POST OFFICE BOX 7800, TA-
VARES, FL 32778, 352-253-1604 at least 7
days before your scheduled court appear-
ance, or immediately upon receiving this no-
tification if the time before the scheduled ap-
pearance is less than 7 days; if you are hear-
ing or voice impaired, call 711.
Ad No: 00411954
October 5 &12, 2013
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA CIVIL DIVISION
Case #: 2010 CA 001102

DIVISION: 08

Federal National Mortgage Association
vs.
Joseph Rose, Individually and as Trustee of
J.J.R. Realty Trust, Dated July 3, 2007;
Krystoffer M. Rose, Individually and as Trus
tee of J.J.R. Realty Trust, Dated July 3,
2007; Unknown Parties in Possession #1; If
living, and all Unknown Parties claiming by,
through, under and against the above named


003 Legal Notices
Defendant(s) who are not known to be dead
or alive, whether said Unknown Parties may
claim an interest as Spouse, Heirs, Devisees,
Grantees, or other Claimants
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Or
der dated July 30, 2013, entered in Civil
Case No. 2010 CA 001102 of the Circuit
Court of the 5th Judicial Circuit in and for
Lake County, Florida, wherein Federal Na
tional Mortgage Association, Plaintiff and Jo
seph Rose, Individually and as Trustee of
J.J.R. Realty Trust, dated July 3, 2007 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 DECEMBER 3, 2013, the fol
lowing described property as set forth in said
Final Judgment, to wit:
THE WEST 60 FEET OF LOT 9 AND THE EAST
10 FEET OF LOT 10, BLOCK B, SUNSET TER
RACE, ACCORDING TO MAP OF PLAT
THEREOF, AS RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 11,
PAGE 94, 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,
Tavares, 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 2, 2013
Neil Kelly
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
Lake County, Florida
/s/D. Holewinski
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
10-166036 FC01 WCC
Ad No. 00411933
October 5 & 12, 2013

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FIFTH JUDI-
CIAL CIRCUIT IN AND FOR LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CASE NO.:
2010 CA 004933
US BANK NATIONAL ASSOCIATION AS IN
DENTURE TRUSTEE OF CASTLE PEAK
2011 1 LOAN TRUST MORTGAGE BACKED
NOTES, SERIES 2011 1,
Plaintiff,
v.
EDWARD MUNOZ, ET AL.,
Defendant,
NOTICE OF
FORECLOSURE SALE


003 Legal Notices

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to an
Order or Final Judgment entered in the above
styled cause now pending in said court, that I
will sell to the highest and best bidder for
cash. The sale shall be held by the Clerk of
Court at the Lake County Courthouse lobby,
550 W. Main Street, First Floor, Tavares, Fl
32778 at 11:00 a.m. on December 3, 2013,
the following described property as set forth
in said Final Judgment to wit::
THE FOLLOWING DESCRIBED LAND SITUATE,
LYING AND BEING IN COUNTY OF LAKE,
STATE OF FLORIDA, TO WIT:
LOT 265, OF REGENCY HILLS-PHASE 2, AC-
CORDING TO THE PLAT THEREOF, AS RE-
CORDED IN PLAT BOOK 49, AT PAGE 51-56,
OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA.

Property address:
2767 Kingston Ridge Drive, Clermont, FL
34711

ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN INTEREST IN
SURPLUS FROM THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER
THAN THE PROPERTY OWNER AS OF THE
DATE OF THE LIS PENDENS MUST FILE
WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER SALE.

WITNESS my hand and the seal of this court
on September 30, 2013.
By:/s/D.NEAL
Deputy Clerk
Seal: Neil Kelly, Clerk
Lake County, Florida
Ad No.:00411920
October 5 & 12, 2013

LAKE-SUMTER STATE COLLEGE
PURCHASING DEPARTMENT
9501 US Highway 441, Leesburg FL. 34788
Invitation to Bid (ITB)
ITB 13-01 A/V Refresh and Expansion, Year
One
Lake Sumter State College, Information
Technologies, located at 9501 US Highway
441 Leesburg FL. 34788, is seeking quali-
fied sources to furnish and provide all neces
sary labor, equipment, materials and supervi
sion to refit of all A/V in certain Health Sci
ence Buildings, certain Building M rooms,
and certain rooms in its Fine Arts building on
the Leesburg Campus location. The awarded
contractor shall be responsible for all parts,
labor, and all other associated apparatus
necessary to completely install, test and turn
over the multimedia systems detailed herein,
to Lake Sumter State College for acceptance.
For Solicitation Inquiries and copies: Bill
Ponko, Purchasing Director (352) 365 3502
ITB 13 01 Mandatory Pre Bid Conference will
be held on:
Date: Monday October 14, 2013
Time: 1:30 PM
Location: LSSC Leesburg Campus
Williams Johnson Building, Room 116
ITB 13 01 Submittals are due no later than:
Date: Thursday October 24, 2013
Time: 2:00 PM
Location: LSSC Leesburg Campus
Williams Johnson Building, Room 117
Ad No.00411926
October 5,11 & 13, 2013


003 Legal Notices

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 5TH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO: 35-2012 CA 004009
BANK OF AMERICA, N.A.,
Plaintiff,
vs.
PATRICIA L. SHUMACHER A/K/A PATRICIA
SHUMACHER, et al.
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION CONSTRUCTIVE SERVICE
TO: THE UNKNOWN HEIRS, BENEFICIARIES,
DEVISEES, GRANTEES, OR OTHER CLAIM
ANTS OF THE ESTATE OF PATRICIA SHUMA
CHER
whose residence is unknown if he/she/they
be living; and if he/she/they be dead, the un
known defendants who may be spouses,
heirs, devisees, grantees, assignees, lienors,
creditors, trustees, and all parties claiming
an interest by, through, under or against the
Defendants, who are not known to be dead
or alive, and all parties having or claiming to
have any right, title or interest in the property
described in the mortgage being foreclosed
herein.
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that an action to
foreclose a mortgage on the following prop
erty in LAKE County, Florida:
LOT 205, OAK VALLEY PHASE 1 B, ACCORD-
ING TO THE PLAT THEREOF AS RECORDED
IN PLAT BOOK 43, PAGES 76 AND 77, OF
THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
has been filed against you and you are re
quired to serve a copy of your written de
fenses, if any, to it on TRIPP SCOTT, P.A.,
Plaintiff's attorney, whose address is 110
S.E. 6th Street, 15th Floor, 33301 (no later
than 30 days from the date of the first public
cation of this Notice of Action) and file this
original with the Clerk of this Court either be
fore service on Plaintiff's attorney or immedi
ately thereafter; otherwise a default will be
entered against you for the relief demanded
in the complaint or petition filed herein.
WITNESS my hand and the seal of this Court
at Lake County, Florida, this 16 day of SEP
TEMBER, 2013.
NEIL KELLY
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
BY:/s/TRISH ROBERTS
TRIPP SCOTT, P.A.
ATTORNEY FOR PLAINTIFF
110 S.E. 6th Street, 15th floor
FORT LAUDERDALE, FL
33301
If you are a person with a disability who
needs an accommodation in order to partici-
pate in a proceeding, you are entitled, at no
cost to you, the provision of certain assis-
tance. Please contact the ADA Coordinator at
for the Courts within 2 working days of your
receipt of your notice to appear in Lake
County Nicole Berg at (352) 253-1604.

File #: 13 019649


Ad No.: 00412028
October 5 &12, 2013


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4











DAILY COMMERCIAL


003 Legal Notices
BANK are the Defendants, I will sell to the
highest and best bidder for cash in the first
floor lobby near the information desk in the
LAKE COUNTY COURTHOUSE, 550 W. MAIN
ST., TAVARES, FL, 32778, AT 11:00 AM on
the 3 day of December 2013, the following
described property as set forth in said Order
of Final Judgment, to wit:
LOT 96, WESTWOOD PHASE 1, ACCORDING
TO MAP OR PLAT THEREOF AS RECORDED
IN PLAT BOOK 53, PAGES 37 THROUGH 39,
INCLUSIVE OF THE PUBLIC RECORDS OF
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA.
and commonly known as: 135 COMPASS
ROSE DR, GROVELAND, FL 34736
IF YOU ARE A PERSON CLAIMING A RIGHT
TO FUNDS REMAINING AFTER THE SALE,
YOU MUST FILE A CLAIM WITH THE CLERK
OF COURT NO LATER THAN 60 DAYS AFTER
THE SALE, IF YOU FAIL TO FILE A CLAIM,
YOU WILL NOT BE ENTITLED TO ANY RE
MAINING FUNDS. AFTER 60 DAYS, ONLY
THE OWNER OF RECORD AS OF THE DATE
OF THE LIS PENDENS MAY CLAIM THE SUR-
PLUS.
DATED at LAKE County, Florida, this 27 day
of September, 2013.
NEIL KELLY, Clerk
LAKE County, Florida
By:/s/D.NEAL
Deputy Clerk
Michelle Garcia Gilbert, Esq./Florida Bar#
549452
Laura L Walker, Esq./Florida Bar# 509434
Daniel F. Martinez, II, Esq./Florida Bar#
438405
Kalei McElroy Blair, Esq./Florida Bar #44613
GILBERT GARCIA GROUP P.A.
Attorney for Plaintiff(s)
2005 Pan Am Circle,
Suite 110
Tampa, Florida 33607
(813)443 5087
"In accordance with the Americans With Dis
abilities Act, persons in need of a special ac-
commodation to participate in this proceed
ing shall, within seven (7) days prior to any
proceeding, contact the Administrative Office
of the Court, LAKE County, LAKE COUNTY
CLERK OF THE CIRUIT COURT, P.O. BOX
7800, TAVARES, FL 32778, County Phone:
352 253 1604 TDD
1 800 955 8771 or
1 800 955 8770 via
Florida Relay Service.
"Apre ako ki avek Americans With Disabilities
Act, tout moun kin ginyin yun bezwen spesi
yal pou akomodasiyon pou yo patisipe nan
program sa a dwe, nan yun tan rezonab an
ninpot aranjman kapab fet, yo dwe kontakte
Administration Office Of The Court i nan ni
mero LAKE County, LAKE COUNTY CLERK OF
THE CIRCUIT COURT, P.O. BOX 7800, TA
VARES FL 32778 County Phone:
352 253 1604 TDD
1 800 955 8771 oubyen 1 800 955 8770 i
pasan pa Florida Relay Service."
"En accordance avec la Loi des "Americans
With Disabilities". Les personnel en besoin
d'une accommodation special pour partici
per a ces procedures doivent, dans un temps
raisonable, avante d'entreprendre aucune
autre demarche, contractor I'office adminis
trative de la Court situe au LAKE County,
LAKE COUNTY CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT
COURT, P.O. BOX 7800, TAVARES FL
32778, County Phone: 352 253 1604 TDD
1 800 955 8771 ou
1 -800-955 8770 Via
Florida Relay Service."
"De acuerdo con el Acto o Decreto de los
Americanos con Impedimentos, Inhabilitados,
personas en necesidad del servicio special
para participar en este procedimiento de
bran, dentro de un tiempo razonable, antes
de cualquier procedimiento, ponerse en con
tracto con la oficina Administrativa de la
Corte LAKE County, LAKE COUNTY CLERK OF
THE CIRCUIT COURT, P.O. BOX 7800, TA
VARES FL 32778 County Phone:
352 253 1604 TDD
1 800 955 8770 o
1 800 955 8771 Via
Florida Relay Service."

Ad No.: 411907
October 5 & 12, 2013

NOTICE Under Fictitious Name Statute Law
Pursuant to Section 865.09 Florida Statutes
To Whom It May Concern:
Notice is hereby given that the undersigned,
pursuant to the "Fictitious Name Statute"
Florida Statute 865.09, 2009, will register
with the Division of Corporations, Department
of State, State of Florida, upon receipt of
proof of publication for this notice the Ficti
tious Name, to wit:
TDH Enterprises LLC
Intends to register the said Fictitious Name
located at the below address:
1213 C.R. 468, LEESBURG
LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA 34748
That the interested owner in said business
enterprise is as follows:
TERRENCE HARDY
TRACE HARDY
Dated in Lake County, Florida this 3 day of
October, 2013.
/s/TERRENCE HARDY
/s/TRACIE E. HARDY
Ad No.: 00411923
October 5, 2013

NOTICE Under Fictitious Name Statute Law
Pursuant to Section 865.09 Florida Statutes
To Whom It May Concern:
Notice is hereby given that the undersigned,
pursuant to the "Fictitious Name Statute"
Florida Statute 865.09, 2009, will register
with the Division of Corporations, Department
of State, State of Florida, upon receipt of
proof of publication for this notice the Ficti
tious Name, to wit:
V Notary Services
Intends to register the said Fictitious Name
located at the below address:
524 E ROSEWOOD LANE
TAVARES, LAKE COUNTY
FLORIDA 32778
That the interested owner in said business
enterprise is as follows:
VICKEY L BAKER
Dated in Lake County, Florida this 3 day of
October, 2013.
/s/Vickey L. Baker
Ad No.: 00411921
October 5, 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


003 Legal Notices
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
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 CIVIL DIVISION
Case #: 2012 CA 004301
DIVISION:

JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association
Plaintiff,
vs.
James E. Hatcher; Unknown Spouse of
James E. Hatcher; Unknown Parties in Pos-
session #1, If living, and all Unknown Parties
claiming by, through, under and against the
above named Defendant(s) who are not
known to be dead or alive, whether said Un
known Parties may claim an interest as
Spouse, Heirs, Devisees, Grantees, or Other
Claimants; Unknown Parties in Possession
#2, If living, and all Unknown Parties claiming
by, through, under or against the above
named Defendant(s) who are not known to be
dead or alive, whether said Unknown Parties
may claim an interest as Spouse, Heirs, Devi
sees, Grantees, or Other Claimants
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to an Or
der dated OCTOBER 1, 2013, entered in Civil
Case No. 2012 CA 004301 of the Circuit
Court of the 5th Judicial Circuit in and for
Lake County, Florida, wherein JPMorgan
Chase Bank, National Association, Plaintiff
and James E. Hatcher are defendantss, I
Clerk of Court, Neil Kelly, will sell to the high
est and best bidder for cash, ON THE 1ST
FLOOR OF LAKE COUNTY COURTHOUSE 550
W. MAIN STREET, TAVARES, FL, AT THE IN
FORMATION DESK, AT 11:00 A.M., on DE
CEMBER 3, 2013, the following described
property as set forth in said Final Judgment,
to wit:
THAT PART OF BLOCK 123 IN THE CITY OF
EUSTIS, FLORIDA, ACCORDING TO THE PLAT
THEREOF, RECORDED IN PLAT BOOK 1,
PAGE 79, PUBLIC RECORDS OF LAKE
COUNTY, FLORIDA, BOUNDED AND DE
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: FORM THE NORTH
WEST CORNER OF SAID BLOCK 123, SAID
CORNER ALSO BEING THE SOUTHEAST COR-
NER OF THE INTERSECTION OF CENTER
STREET AND KEY AVENUE, RUN THENCE
EAST ALONG THE SOUTH LINE OF THE
RIGHT OF WAY OF KEY AVENUE, 542.5 FEET
TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING; FROM SAID
POINT OF BEGINNING, RUN SOUTH 112.5
FEET; THENCE RUN EAST 75 FEET; THENCE
RUN NORTH 112.5 FEET TO THE SOUTH
LINE OF THE RIGHT OF WAY OF KEY AVE
NUE; THENCE WEST, ALONG SAID LINE OF
RIGHT OF WAY, 75 FEET TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING.
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,
Tavares, 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: October 2, 2013
Neil Kelly
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT
Lake County, Florida
/s/D. NEAL
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
12-250736 FC01 CHE
Ad No. 411898
October 5 & 12, 2013


KEEP A PLUME?
Use Our Service Directory
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003 Legal Notices

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
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 FULLER
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 ULINE OF
FIFTH AVENUE FOR 31986 FEET TO THE
WEST ULINE 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


003 Legal Notices


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 8925'22"
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 UNE
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
manded in the complaint or petition.
DATED on September 6, 2013
NEIL KELLY
As Clerk of the Court
by: /s/S.SUTTON
Deputy Clerk
Ad No.00409366
September 14, 21, 28 & October 5, 2013



100
Announcement



104 Special
Notices


NOTICE TO
ADVERTISERS

PLEASE CHECK YOUR AD FOR
ERRORS THE FIRST DAY IT APPEARS
SINCE THE DAILY COMMERCIAL WILL
NOT BE RESPONSIBLE FOR
INCORRECT ADS AFTER THE FIRST
DAY OF PUBLICATION. IF YOU FIND
AN ERROR CALL THE CLASSIFIED
DEPARTMENT IMMEDIATELY AT
314-3278 OR 748-1955.

THE PUBLISHER ASSUMES NO
FINANCIAL RESPONSIBILITY FOR
ERRORS OR FOR COMMISSION OF
COPY. LIABILITY SHALL NOT EXCEED
THE COST OF THE PORTION OF
SPACE OCCUPIED BY SUCH ERROR.

CANCELLATIONS

CANCELLATION FOR ADS RUNNING
SATURDAY MUST BE MADE BY
FRIDAY BY 2:00, CANCELLATIONS
FOR SUNDAY & MONDAY MUST BE
MADE FRIDAY BY 5:00


CROSSWORD



CROSSWORD

By THOMAS JOSEPH


ACROSS

1 Ward (off)

5 Mixes up

10 Cheering

wildly

12 Piano part

13 "Death

Be Not

Proud"

poet

14 Merge

15 Greek

vowel

16 End-of-

proof

letters

18 Ballroom

maneuver

19 Chinese

restaurant

choice

21 Boost

22 Woody

Allen film

24 Mosque

faith

25 Woody

Allen film

29 Prejudice

30 Slob's

creations

32 Rent out

33 Cart puller

34 Phone

bug

35 School

paper

37 Make

blank

39 Play place


40 Squelched

41 Fills com-

pletely

42 Patch up



DOWN

1 Like old

photos

2 Hot

3 Generic

4 Football's

Marino

5 Tater

6 High

rating

7 Confes-

sion

words

8 Confirm

9 Was

out

11 Petition


PUZZL]





NO0 L T





LO0


A D IA


I RA T
DOR I


Yester(


17 Badges

20 Loses

one's

footing

21 An arm

and a

leg

23 Egyptian

pharaoh

25 Afternoon

break

26 Bothers


NEW CROSSWORD BOOK! Send $i
Thomas Joseph Book 2, P.O. Box 536475, (


5, 2013










DAILY COMMERCIAL


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:
.dwni!Oiiob;'
dailycommercial.com

Or Daily Commercial
212 East Main Street
Leesburg, FL 34748
Attn: Editorial Jobs

No phone calls please.
EOE



LAKE COMMUNITY ACTION
AGENCY, INC.
Has the following position open:
FINANCIAL ANALYST

Duties:
The Financial Analyst is responsible
for helping the Director of Financial
Services maintain financial and ac-
counting records for the Agency's
projects. Performs routine accounting
functions, which require fundamental
knowledge of, and general familiarity
with, basic accounting practices and
procedures.
Requirements:
Community Action/Non-Profit Corpo-
ration 5013(c) (3) experience. At least
a bachelor degree in Accounting
and/or Business Administration with
two years experience in accounting or
fund accounting. Applicable experi-
ence may be considered in lieu of for-
mal education. Proficiency in data en-
try and in the use of Microsoft Word &
Excel spreadsheet applications.
Apply online www.lakecaa.org
Fax 352-483-2298, or in person
501 N Bay St., Eustis.
Call Human Resources for more info
352-357-5550
Equal Opportunity Employer
DFWP/M/F/





















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with a strosbug F aesianes pate
p mone mforcal e se.
Responi lities ic 00deidtes t
Th daily Commercial Fof
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
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

dailycommercial~com

or Daily Commercial
212 East Main Street
Leesburg, FL 34748
Antn: Editorial Jobs


WILDWOOD POLICE DEPT.
COMMUNICATIONS OFFICER
(DISPATCHER)
$13.51/hr. Candidate must be com-
puter literate & type 30 correct wpm.
Dispatch exp. preferred, shift & wknd
rotations. Must possess & maintain a
valid FL Driver's License to access the
DAVID system.

Applications available via the website
www.wildwood-fl.gov, or at
City Hall, 100 N. Main Street,
Wildwood, FL.
Direct any questions, to
Deanna Cox-HR (352) 330-1340,
dcox-wildwood@cfl.rr.com
Applicants are advised that all submit-
ted materials are subject to public dis-
closure per Public Records Act.
EEO/AA/V/H/M/F/ Drug-Free Work-
place


410 Sales

Exceptional


Opportunities

























































FOUR STAR
$$$$$$$$$$$$$





























UPCOMING PROJECT
Looking to hire experienced & skilled
sales agents for a manufactured
home community. Licensed Real Es-
tate agents preferred, but not a re-
quirement. Looking for agents to work
the Mount Dora, Apopka, Altamonte
areas.
Email resumes to:
resumes@fourstarhomes.com


415 Technology

RESTOR TELECOM IN LEESBURG
seeks full time Computer Technician.
Install software, map network drives,
set up hardware, maintain asset in-
ventory and user system access lists.
HS Diploma/GED required. Exp. with
computer setup/troubleshooting & ba-
sic networking required.
Email resume to
humanresources@restortelecom.com
or fax to 888-420-1861
Applications accepted at
912-1 Venture Ave.
DFWP/EOE
RESTOR TELECOM IN LEESBURG
seeks full-time Electronics Tester.
Test functionality of equipment, circuit
boards by following procedures.
Mount components & parts. Docu-
ment issues & prepare equipment for
final quality inspection. HS
Diploma/GED & working knowledge of
computer operation required. Exp with
electronic assembly, soldering, trou-
bleshooting preferred. Must be able to
stand/walk for full shift & lift/move up
to 50 pounds. DFWP/EOE
Submit resumes to 888-420-1861 or
humanresources@restorteleoom.com
Or complete application at
912-1 Venture Ave., Leesburg


420 Customer Service
Employment

HARDWARE CUSTOMER SERVICE
Part time. Exp. a plus. Lifting required
Email resume to
Joinourteam80@yahoo.com

425 Clerical

RECEPTIONIST WANTED
Phone, basic computer & filling skills
a must. Willing to clean. Experience
preferred. DFWP
Call 352-728-6053

432 Dental

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

DENTAL ASST./INSURANCE CLERK
EXP'D. THE VILLAGES
PH: 321-945-9545 or
Fax 407-302-9799
435 Medical


EMT/PARAMEDIC, NURSE,
MA with X-ray
For Busy Urgent Care.
Must have Phlebotomy, IV skills &
medication administration.
Email to:
medicalbillingtoday@ yahoo.comrn

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


435 Medical

MEDICAL BILLING
Needed for a physicians office.
Must have experience.
Fax resume to: 352-323-1894

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


q^Stj q1

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


















PRACTICE ADMINISTRATOR FOR
THRIVING MEDICAL PRACTICE P/T
Must be go-getter willing to work with
medical director and staff to fulfill
God's vision for the practice.
Fax resume to: 352 259-5540
















450 Trades

*....TEMPORARY POSITION**-
CITY OF WILDWOOD
PUBLIC WORKS MAINT. WORKER
$11.2194/hr. Semi-skilled manual la-
bor position that requires Candidate to
perform equipment operation, mow-
ing, trimming, assisting journey level
workers in concrete asphalt, drain-
age, right-of-way maintenance and/or
other trade work that may involve the
use of misc. hand tools, power tools
or heavy equipment. High School Di-
ploma or General Education Degree
(GED) required. Schedule is Mon-Fri
7am-4pm and may include weekends
and/or holidays if necessary. Candi-
date must possess and maintain a
Valid Florida Driver's License through
out employment.

Applications available via the website
www.wildwood-fl.gov, or at
City Hall, 100 N. Main Street
Wildwood, FL.
Direct any questions, to
Deanna Cox-HR (352) 330-1340,
dcox-ildwood@cfl.rr.com
Applicants are advised that all submit
ted materials are subject to public dis-
closure per Public Records Act.
EEO/AAV/H/M/F/ Drug-Free Work-
place

AIR/HEAT INSTALLER EXP'D
Apply in person 16445 SE 138th Ave.
(Corner of 25 & 42)
Weirsdale, FL 32195
or Call 352-821-1700

APPLICATIONS BEING ACCEPTED FOR
*LANDSCAPE FOREMAN'S &
*SUPERVISOR,
*ALSO OFFICE/SALES/RETAIL
NURSERY PERSON
Bilingual a plus. English a must. Must
be prepared to work 20-22 days per
month. 50-55 hrs per week.
No Phone Calls Please.
Apply in person 9-11am Tues.-Sat.
at 8440 CR 48, Yalaha,
4 blocks past the Yalaha Bakery
MANSFIELD LANDSCAPING LLC
WE DO NO LAWN MAINTENANCE,
STRICTLY LANDSCAPING.

CONSTRUCTION LABORERS
Class A or B CDL preferred.
Will train. Must travel.
Paid medical & leave.
DFWP/EOE
Call 352-383-3159
Ext. 229
*DRIVER MANAGER EXPERIENCED
for OTR Refrigerated Carrier
Night Shift position available.
Full Time. McLeod Exp. a Plus.
*UTILITY FLEET MAINT. TECHNICIAN
for OTR Refrigerated Carrier. Full
Time, 2nd Shift. Responsible for yard
checks, trailer washouts & moving
pallets. CDL license a plus, but not re-
quired. Entry level.

*FLEET MECHANICAL TECHNICIAN
2-3 years mechanical experience.

"WE'RE GROWING!"
These 3 positions are due
to expansion.

Time Definite Services, Inc.
Sumterville, FL.
No Phone Calls!
Send Resume in confidence to:
HR@TimeDefinite.com


DRIVER
Needed for OTR, 5 yrs. exp. w/some
reefer. Good driving record & ref's.
Very nice truck. NON SMOKER.
Call 352-516-1986


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


Saturd;


450 Trades


WRLKER
STAINLESS EQUIPMENT
FIELD SERVICE TECHNICIAN
Join a team based, leading
manufacturer of stainless steel
equipment for food, pharmaceutical
and chemical industries

We are looking for a Field Service
Technician, dispatched from our Ta-
vares, Florida location. This position
operates on an on-call capacity with
extensive travel. Candidate must be
proficient in MIG & TIG welding, and
possess mechanical aptitude with the
ability to install, repair, and maintain
equipment. Responsibilities include
ensuring equipment runs at optimal
levels, and performing routine repairs
and maintenance of custom manufac-
tured stainless steel equipment for the
chemical, food, dairy and pharmaceu-
tical industries. We offer a competitive
salary and full benefits, including
401K, health, dental and flexible
spending account. If you are qualified
and interested in joining our team,
please send your resume to:

Walker Stainless Equipment Co. LLC
625 State Street,
New Lisbon, WI 53950
Attn: Human Resources/Jim Arzt
Email: jarzt@walkerstainless.com
www.walkerstainless.com
No Phone calls please
EEO/Drug/Smoke Free Work Place





NEW CONSTRUCTiON
Residential Electricians Exp. preferred.
Rough & Trim. Slab, lintel & service.
Full benefits, paid holidays & vac. EOE
Apply at:
Exceptional Electric
3042 CR 124A, Wildwood

PLUMBERS & PLUMBERS HELPERS
for commercial work. Must have
experience. 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
POOL SERVICE NIGHTS
No exp. required.
Apply in Person
POOL CONTROL 2191 Hwy. 441/27


DRIVERS

NEEDED!
QUALIFIED CDL A DRIVERS
5 YEARS EXPERIENCE
See what we offer, assigned
equipmentgood home time,
weekly pay, direct dep.,health ins,
paid holidays & vacation.
Call for more details.
800-456-2336 X 114
TRAILER MECHANIC
Sunstate Carriers has an opportunity
for an experienced Trailer Mechanic.
Excellent benefits paid vacation, paid
sick days, health insurance, overtime
pay. Work in a clean & well equipped
shop. Must have own tools, able to do
PM inspections, repairs such as brake
jobs & electrical wiring/lights, ability to
weld & tractor PM a plus but not re-
quired.
Apply in person



SuVnsktte
726 Southridge Industrial Dr.
Tavares, FL
NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE

TRIM/STAIR INSTALLERS
Doctor Phillips Orlando area.
Contact Mike 352-267-8965

455
Restaurants/
Hotels/Clubs
BAK- I LINDER-F---I
MUST be exp'd. Evenings & Wknds.
Apply in person 3-5pm
VIC'S EMBERS SUPPER CLUB
7940 US Hwy. 441 Leesburg, FL

SERVERS & CASHIER
Apply within between 2pm & 5pm
TAKI'S RESTAURANT
1324 N. Blvd. W., Leesburg
-- SERVERS & COOKS ---
Apply in person: O'Keefe's Irish Pub
Downtown Tavares

470 General

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




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5, 2013

608 A/C & Heat
lens. AIR CLEANER UV light for A/C. Kills
mold/bacteria. $100. 267-1711
top AIR CONDITIONER window unit, 5000
BTU's. $50 Call 352-753-7075
DUCTLESS Mini Split System. AC/Heat.
S 1 ton. $265. 352-267-1711
75 624 Children's

items
BARBIE TOWNHOUSE, good cond. $60.
Please call 352-669-4789
FURBY (Electronic) Pink & Grey. Still in
box. $30 obo. Call 352-742-4584
irs 625 Building
Supplies/
Materials
BOARDS 2X4 (60) 9 ft. long. $75 for
all. Call 352-360-8406
PRESSURE TREATED 2X4. $100 obo.
352-484-3650
630 Garage Sales
ALTOONA
Thur. -Mon. 9am 3pm, 47225
Bearclaw Rd. MULTI FAMILY SALE.
Something for everyone.
CLERMONT
iond. Fri. Sat. 9 3pm. 14348 Grand
Hwy. South. Huge Sale! Furn., lots
o of Women & Children's clothing,
0 collectibles & lots of etc.
EUSTIS
$50 Craft Festival & Yard Sale
Sat. Oct. 5th 8:30 am- 2:00 pm
First Presbyterian Church
up- 117 S. Center St., Eustis
obo. Handmades-Plants-Baked Goods
Used Books-Holiday Crafts-Jewelry
Household Items in Yard Sale
;ond. Proceeds go to local charities
EUSTIS,
Ecel Sat. 8am 2pm. 401 South Ave. off
Bay St. Furn., collectibles, art, books
& something for everyone!
FRUITLAND PARK
807 Clear Brook Dr. THE GLEN SAT
after 9:00- 4:00 HUGE SALE TOOLS,
3 YARD TOOLS, ELEC. DRILL, WORK-
BENCH, BOOKS, FURN. ROUND
lean- RUG, FILE CABINETS, CUBE STOR-
AGE UNITS, OAK ARMOIRE, GOLF
rs, GIFTS, BIG MEN'S, GIRLS,
led- WOMEN'S CLOTHING, WHEEL-
CHAIR, POTTY, WALKER, U.S. NAVY
ity. FLAGS, EXT. CORDS, BOOKCASE,
66 TOYS, TWIN COMFORTER SET,
QUESTIONS 391-8889.

FRUITLAND PARK
Fri. & Sat. 8am 3pm. 5330 Kings
*ntih. Court, off Picciola Rd. to Kings Cove.
HUGE 3 family sale.
box. ________
FRUITLAND PARK
809 Clear Brook Ct. Oct 4, 5, 6.
Very 8am-2pm.
FRUITLAND PARK
__ Fri. Sat. 8 ?. 35433 Crescent Dr.
very Knick knacks, antiques, equip.
33 trailer, car trailer, linens & more!

floor ________
275. FRUITLAND PARK
Fri. 10/4, 8 3pm. & Sat 10/5, 8 -
1 pm. 201 Lavista St. New Life Car-
N/re- penters For Christ Semi-Annual Yard
368 Sale!


DAILY COMMERCIAL


630 Garage Sales
FRUITLAND PARK
Fri. 9am 4pm & Sat. 9am 2pm.
37020 Shalimar Dr. Fruitland Park,
34731. immaculate home w/lots of
quality household items & decorative
accessories, twin elec. beds, queen
bedroom set, dinette furn., office
furn., 8600 office jet printer, key-
board, treadmill, air purifier & lots
more.
FRUITLAND PARK
Sat. 9 3pm. 5452 East Harbor Dr.
Home goods, Xbox & games, fishing
tackle & rods, table saw, wet saw &
more!
LADY LAKE
Fri. Sat. 8 1pm. Darcy Rd. off
Rolling Acres Rd. BIG, BIG SALE!
LEESBURG
1742 SHORELINE DR FRI. OCT 4,
SAT OCT. 5. Antique; furniture,
kitchen wares, china, and crystal.
Firefighter collectibles and antiques.
Exercise equipment, tools, furniture
and more.
LEESBURG
Fri. & Sat. 8am-2pm, 2409 W.
Coach N. Four Dr. Coachwood
East. MOVING SALE, 16' ladder,
wicker furn., key lime tree, & more.
LEESBURG
Fri. Sat. 8 4pm. 33025 Lake
Bend Circle. Home decor, tools,
furn., lighthouse decor, women's
apparel & electronics.
LEESBURG
Sat. 7am 2pm. 201 Waters Edge
Dr. HUGE MOVING SALE! Furn.,
tools, clothes, kitchen items. Eve-
rything must go.
LEESBURG
Sat. 8am 1pm. 1703 Lewis Road.
Church indoor rummage sale.
Something for everyone!
LEESBURG
Sat. 8 ?. Community Sale, Foun-
tain Lake Development on CR. 473.
LEESBURG
Sat. 8:30am 2pm. 31728 Parkdale
Dr. MOVING SALE. Furn. appl.,
tools, riding mower & more.
LEESBURG
Sat. 8:30am 3:30pm. 1339 Neely
Dr. Come one Come All. Lots of eve-
rything.
LEESBURG
Thur. Sat. 8am 1pm. Palmora
Park Area. 720 Boylston St. Tools,
appl., table saw. Too much to men-
tion.
LEESBURG
Thur. Sat. 8am 3pm. 615 South
Whitney Rd. MULTI FAMILY Guitar
signed by Country Singers Ray Price
& Marty Stuart, Farmall Jean Jacket
singed by Ray Price, collectibles,
Nascar, NFL football trading cards,
Elvis Whiskey Decanters, Elvis
Coins, 2 mandolins, ladies clothes
size 16-20, coolers, patio & garden
items, antiques, household items, &
Christmas items.
LEESBURG,
Fri. & Sat. 8am 5pm. 1510 South
Pointe Dr. Something for everyone!
TANGERINE,
Fri. Sun. 8am 4pm. 5722 Pine
St. Multi Family. Too much to list.


630 Garage Sales
LEESBURG,
Sat.. 8am 2pm. 33246 Kaylee
Way. Multi Family. Something for
everyone!
LEESBURG,
TWO FAMILY SALE!
Sat. 8am -1pm. 33335 Tewksbury
Dr. Various items including, furniture
& tools
MONTVERDE,
18228 Kirk Island Lane. Estate sale
Sat. Oct. 5th 8am-2pm Antique:
auto parts, tools, mason jars and
zinc lids, Concrete Blocks, Bee
keeping equipment, Furniture,
Saws, Clock making tools and parts,
Freezer, and more. 407-925-7725
MOUNT DORA
4168 Cactus Lane October 5
8am-2pm. Upscale Resale -Lots of lit-
tle girl's clothes and shoes, women's
and men's clothes, purses, accesso-
ries, household items and LOTS more.
MOUNT DORA
Sat. 8am 4pm. 2136 Wolferidge
Lane. Furn., garden tools, home de-
cor & misc.
MOUNT DORA
Sat. 9am 1pm. Community Chapel
Church, 3601 Old US Hwy. 441. An-
nual Craft & Bake Sale. Lots of
handmade items.
OXFORD
Huge Church Yard Sale! Sat. 8 ?.
10681 US HWY. 301 Elec., furn., &
MORE! Vendors w/handmade items.
TAVARES
Fri. & Sat. 8am ?? 1670 Elkhardt
Circle. Furn., clothing, shoes & lots
of misc.
TAVARES
Sat. 9am 3pm. 807 Tangerine St.
Baby items, big screen TV & lots of
misc.
TAVARES
Sat. Only! 8 -2pm. 1010 E. Vindale
Rd. RV & Camping Items. 2 family
from Sold Motorhomes Pearls.
TAVARES,
30002 Tavares Ridge Blvd Oct 12,
8am-3pm,Multi-Family Yard Sale,
Tavares Ridge entrance on
Woodlea Rd off Hwy 19
TAVARES,
ESTATE SALE! Thurs. Sat. 8-4pm.
332 Shorewood Dr. (off Banning
Beach Rd). Christmas collectibles and
other items, Thomas Kinkade nativity
sets, Precious Moments, Sugar Town,
Wreaths, Liberty Falls & Disney.
YALAHA
Fri. 12-6pm, & Sat. 9am-7pm, 7
Live Oak Ave. ESTATE SALE. Every-
thing must go. Furn., decor, kitchen
items, tools & more. Bring all offers.

635 Garden
LAWN MOWER Briggs engine, runs
great. 20" cut. Only $50 728-4913

PATIO TABLE & 4 CHAIRS, glass top,
square, taupe. $100.
301-788-6361

PLANT Crown of Thorns, red blossoms
all year 3 gallon. $25. 357-3293

PONY TAIL PALM 4' tall, large bulb.
Call after 8am. $35. 352-787-0811


635 Garden
TREE SALE
6' +/- Oaks Etc. $10 or 15 for $100
*Oaks- 8'-10' $39or3/$105
*Larger trees 12' +/- $95. to $275.
.12'+/- Bald Cypress
*Nice Sago Palms
CATT'S TREES
352-669-1618

640 Guns
AMMUNITION 10 boxes 22 long rifle
shells. $55. Call 352-324-2236
CVA 50 caliber black powder, good
cond. $75. 259-0461. No Sun. calls
RIFLE Springfield, 22 long w/scope.
Bolt action. $150. 1-352-346-1434
SMITH & WESSON 12 ga. 30"
barrel/full choke, semi-auto. Excel
cond. Deer/Turkey $325. Call
352-259-0461. No Sunday Calls!
649 Medical
SCOOTER/POWERCHAIR CARRIER
NEW, fits into hitch, 60" fold out
ramp. $195. 352-217-3437
650 Computers
& Equip
PRINTER HP PSC500, w/7 ink car-
tridges $60.352-728-3273
652 Articles
For Sale
AREA RUG 5'X8'. excel, cond. $50 Call
352-728-3802
BRACELET Pandora, sterling silver 7.5,
no charms. $40. Call 324-2559
CAST IRON POT, indoor/outdoor 3
quart w/lid $35. 748-0702
CERTIFIED PRINCESS DIANA DOLL
CLOTHES, 4 for $100. 217-4221
CHRISTMAS TREE 7', no lights, storage
bag. $35 Call 352-314-3254
CLEANING MACHINE Steam Bullet, no
chemicals, like new $45. 787-7048
DESIGNER CLOTHING Chicos/Cache,
10/pcs. $100. 321-246-4371
DISHES 12 piece setting w/extra serv-
ing pieces. $50. 352-365-0109
FIESTAWARE DISHES cups & saucers,
assorted colors $99 Call 250-8290
GARMENT BAG bi-fold, like new. $20
Call 352-385-1830
GRILL CHAR-BROIL 3 burners, stainless
trim. $55. Call 352-326-3581
HALLOWEEN COSTUME adult ladies,
$15. Call 352-434-9855
HALLOWEEN COSTUME Michael Jack-
son, w/accessories. $50. 742-2668
MEN'S CLOTHING XLg shirts 42W
shorts. 10 pcs. $20. 321-246-4371
MOVING BOXES 36 various sizes, $40
Call 352-223-3678

MUSICAL CANDLES (2) battery oper-
ated. $35 Call 352-753-3974

RUBBER BOOTS men's, 4 pairs, size 8
USA, excel cond. $27. 348-9946


U


;S Garage sale, Selling

bare walls, Sofa, Chairs,

n utensils, Childrens

3, Area rugs, Much more.


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IN LAKE COUNTY CALL 314


IN SUMMER COUNTY CALL 748



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DAILY COMMERCIAL


The Daily Commercial Classifieds (352) 314.FAST (3278)


807 Apartments
Unfurnished
set BUSHNELL 1/1, 1 year lease, all apple +
W/D No pets. $500 mo. + $500 se-
curity dep. 352-793-6887 or
er, 3 352-303-5112
16 CLERMONT HWY. 50
siejd Before Groveland
)5 Mobile Homes For Sale
w/Owner Finance
)ods, Call Rick
7 407-547-9394
Remodeled 3br/2ba
LAST ONE"
From $1,000 down
---$$500/month$$---
850 Also Avail.
)771 Handyman Special's
*1 &2brfrom
etal. ---$350/month$$---
For other rentals only
SCall 352-874-7375
EUSTIS
2/1 including water/trash
Starting at $650/mo
Near Downtown
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



VILLAGE
LEESBURG MOVE-IN SPECAIL
2 BRS. 1.5 BA, TOWNHOUSES
352-728-1955
LEESBUHG
1ST MO. FREE!
SPANISH VILLAGE
Pool, great location!
Furn. Efficiency, incl.
util. & cable $700/mo.
2/1 apt. $600/mo.
Furn. $700/mo + util.
rent! 352-728-5555
ec LEESBURG 2/1, males preferred. Pool,
with $500/mo Must pass background
Call check. Call 352-504-7189
real-
LEESBURG
FK_ FIRST MONTH $99
MOVE IN SPECIAL!
92/1 $500/dep.
T6 1 2/1 w/W/D hookup $550/dep.
1 st, 2/2 w/W/D hookup $600/dep.
000 Call 352-516-1244
Ask for Tina

odel LEESBURG, Duplex VERY CLEAN 2/1,
fist no pets $550/mo + dep. 551-6772
Call
LEESBURG,
nced PEPPERTREE APTS.
)6 2503 South St.
Now Avail. 1 & 2BR 62+. Handi-
capped or disabled. Spacious units,
IN quiet, A/C community rm. Staring at
$450. Hurry, before they are gone!
Equal Housing Opportunity
Call Christina
352-728-1500



stis Ilk^
Private Patio i
alk to Publix
Dd To Receive
0 OFF
Month Rent
)unty Rd 19A,
Fl 32726
5 7-7332 __






Si 24


j~/v


807 Apartments
Unfurnished
LYN TERRACE
Eustis
352-357-7332
www.lynterrace.com
Great Move-In
Specials & Free Gifts!
*1 & 2 Bedroom Units
*All 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
LEESBURG nice l1br, incl. all utilities,
$600/mo, Social Security wel-
comed. Call 813-781-9540
TAVARES $495/mo.
Furn or 1/2 off homes.
352-343-7780
riverestwaterfrontresort.com

809 Roommate
Wanted
LEESBURG female to share 3/2 w/pool.
Must have job & car. $450/mo
w/$400 dep. 1/2 util. & cable.
352-348-4750
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
2/1 including water/trash,
Near Downtown
Starting at $650/mo
Call 352-735-0597
EUSTIS lake & dock, large 1/1 2230 W.
CR 44, W/D, tile floors, $600/mo.
Good ref's, non-smoker. Call
305-970-5379
LEESBURG, 1 br, 2br & 3br. Great price.
$599+. Call 352-350-7109
LEESBURG,
Beautiful Remodeled
2br/1 ba
only $500/mo.
1721 Birchwood Circle
Call 352-325-1289
now!
MT. DORA, Desirable 2/2/1
Fenced/shaded yard. Quiet dead
end St. No Smoking or Pets
321-689-4529

811 Condos
Townhouses

LEESBURG
Sunny Side Villas for rent 2/2. $650
mo. Call 352-459-9300




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 dailycommercialcom


*u^,| Employment advertisements are excluded.
e Please call 352-314-FAST to speak with a customer service rep.
& On-Line Lake: 352-314-3278 orSumter: 352-748-1955


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

















Manufactured
Homes Rental
ATTENTION SENIORS AND ADULTS
Never lived in. Brand New 66x14, 3/2,
in nice quiet park in Eustis.
$650/mo + utilities. Sorry NO KIDS.
Call 352-396-2042
CLERMONT HWY. 50
Before Groveland
Mobile Homes For Sale
w/Owner Finance
Call Rick
407-547-9394
eRemodeled 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
LADY LAKE, 2/2, $450/mo. small de-
posit. No pets. 352-267-6358
LADY LAKE/FRUITLAND PARK 2/1
w/carport Lg. porch & fenced yard.
$550/mo. Just off 441. Call
352-408-8562
LEESBURG 6 mi. West. 2/1, CHA.
$525/mo. + security. 455-0546
TAVARES $495/mo.
Furn or 1/2 off homes.
352-343-7780
riverestwaterfrontresort.com

WILDWOOD AREA
2 *e mo. single wide.
2/2 $650/mo dbl. wide (Adult Park)
1/1 $500/mo.
Call 352-745-8620

825 Rent-To-Own
S TAVARES $495/mo.
Furn or 1/2 off homes
352-343-7780
riverestwaterfrontresort.com


900
Real Estate
For Sale


902 Open Houses
For Sale

FOR SALE BY OWNER
ROYAL HIGHLANDS
ADULT GOLF
COMMUNITY
This community is
located with access
within a mi. of the
Florida Turnpike North
and within 15-20 mi.
south to Disney/
Universal and many
other attractions.
We are a gated 55+
adult community that
offers Golf and Tennis
Courts; Bocceball;
Shuffleboard; Indoor
and Outdoor
Swimming Pools;
Ping Pong and
Pool tables and
many numerous
amenities/too many
to mention here.
We conduct
OPEN HOUSE from
11:00am thru 4:00pm
on the first and third
weekend of every
month and would love
to help you find a
home in our
community.
We are located on Rte.
27 & Monarch Blvd.
(1 mi. from the
turnpike north exit).
www.RoyalHighlandsByownerResales.
corn (352-360-1196)


903 Homes
For Sale
LEESBURG Terrace Green, 2/2/2,
great neighborhood, New carpet, paint
& appl.A/ NC lanai. $119,900
Call 352-787-4584
GalbreathRealty.com
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




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 2/1 in 55+ park. Shed & car-
port & A/C porch. $2,500. Call
352-357-5556
LEESBURG, 2/2, split plan 14'x66', in
Family park, Ig. master br & bath,
walk-in closet. Lot's of upgrades.
$9,000.352-321-0583
LEESBURG, a Palm Harbor 2/2 dbl.
wide, partially furn. Located at Lake-
side Village on the Chain of Lakes.
Nice sized landscaped yd. backing up
to Sable Bluff Preserve. Move in
ready. $23,900. Call 352-409-1393
SENIORS AND ADULTS
NEW and NEWER
Homes in a nice quiet part in Eustis.
$25,000 $45,000 Financing avail.
Only 3 left! Lot rent $350 per mo.
Call 352-589-4007
TAVARES $495/mo.
Furn or 1/2 off homes.
352-343-7780
riverestwaterfrontresort.com

1002 Mfd
Homes
W/land
For Sale




1100
Recreation


1101 Boats

ALUMINUM FISHING BOAT 14' w/trailer
& title. $500. 352-638-0731.


Saturd;






5, 2013
1210 Mcycles/
99-2 Mopeds
obo YAMAHA '96, Virago 750, 9,700 mi.
excel. Garage kept. $2,500.
S 352-383-8786
= 1230 Vans
CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY Touring
Edition, '09. Near perfect cond.
-- 79,483 mi. Mostly HWY. driven.
es Blue book $13,500 obo. Located in
obo the Villages. Call 352-751-4055 or
727-481-1207


& Sumter

MOTIVE

rOR MAP


ns Hyundai
,y. 441


bhe Airport)
85

ge Ford
Hwy. 441
a
522


DAILY COMMERCIAL


1250 Antique
Cars
AUTO SWAP-CORRAL
SHOW- OCT 6th
Sumter County
Fairgrounds
Sumter Swap Meets.
800-438-8559


1264 Auto
Parts
Accessory
CAR BRA for 2002 Mazda Miata. $50.
352-589-6107
TOW BAR w/wiring kit & safety chains.
$100. Call 352-771-1307


CGreat Cilassificed
deals every day!


a Cecil Clark
Chevrolet
8843 US Hwy. 441
Leesburg
352-787-6888


1275 Golf
Carts
CLUB CAR '97, 48V, 3 yr. old batteries.
Has rear seat. $1800 obo Call
419-236-9574
CLUB CAR '97,
new batteries. 48V,
1 owner. Rain cover,
ights, turn signals, & mirrors.
Like new.
$1850
SOLD!


,biI brvansuha1


LARGEST PRE-Ol

INVENTORY I

CENTRAL FLOOR


Co ee
with the morning i
they just go togi


LAKE 314-FAST SUMTE 748-',

Dailig Commerc
TO SUBSCRIBE TODAY CALL 78





DAILY COMMERCIAL


sALE OF THE EAR
A 0 y a IIi


fj-ord cof
' REBATES
SUP TO
J $7,000!


T i.

Iis


SAVINGS
UP TO
$13,500!

0%
UP TO
60 MONTHS!


E TOP DOLLAR
FOR YOUR
TRADE!
w.r.Im


ALL 2013'S MiUST GO!
www.MuFordlofilermont.com
MEMO


i'[, il I, ; O]
FRFISTA


I~, I'I ;,
2013] FIOD
20I FR ID E'


1 I11- I IF 'f
F. I I' H I I" II 11AA
INDAI 2005 MERCURY 2008 KIA 2008 DODGE 2008
IT GRAND MARQUIS OPTIMA AVENGER SXT a
980 WAS $10,980 WAS $11,980 WAS $11,990 WA!
NOW NOW NOW
10 *8,430 *9,820 $9,840 $1i
IOTA 2006 JAGUAR 2009 PONTIAC 2010 KIA 201011
TC S TYPE GRAND PRIX GXP SOUL T
580 WAS $13,980 WAS $14,980 WAS $13,980 WA!
NOW NOW NOW
B0 $11,670 $12,740 $12,840 $_ I
ROLET 2008 DODGE 2007 TOYOTA 2011 HYUNDAI 2013 F
ASS. VAN NITRO SEQUOIA SONATA
980 WAS $18,980 WAS $17,980 WAS $16,980 WA!
NOW NOW NOW
B0 $14,860 $14,370 $15,760 $11
ZDA 2011 TOYOTA 2008 DODGE RAM 2012 FORD 20121
PRIUS HYBRID 1500 HEMI FUSION SE TOWN
980 WAS $19,980 WAS $19,980 WAS $19,980 WA!
NOW NOW NOW
B0 $16,940 $17,480 $17,830 $1
IRD 2009 FORD EXPEDITION 2010 CADILLAC 2013 NISSAN 2013 J
CONV. LIMITED BLACK ON BLACK CTS PATHFINDER SUPERCH
,980 WAS $26,980 WAS $27,980 WAS $31,980 WA!
NOW NOW NOW
60 823,860 125,860 829,680 841
1101 E. Hwy. 50 Clermont, FL Highway 50, Just East of 27 F! Vj ]
STORE HOURS: M-F 8AM-8PM SAT 9AM-6PM SUN NOON-6PM i
SERVICE HOURS: M-F 7:30AM-5:30PM SAT 8AM-2PM Se Habla Espanol l
li NT TOL F1MILELIREE 800-3N1E3I-9787LWEBLDES
M OT OL R E8 03 39 8 QUALITYCHECKED AT DtEL IVEARYm.
172-POINT INSPECTION O!RILTFELcANK AT DEUER,
TOL F 80- 313 -9787 Certified Pre-Owned MISE ASSISTANCM OmVi KTER MsM CHANGE AT ..;... ....',.,,, ...,.f.., 0, 1.,
,,_____. ..._____r____'__'_______. .... ._________,___,__,____,-________,,,__.ii i,,, ^ 11;,,.1,,,,.-,''

203FORD MUS};!,]I lTANG
2013] F]ORD I ESCAPEDI
2013 FORD CMAX[I, IIi


Saturd;


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