Daily Commercial

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Title:
Daily Commercial
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Newspaper
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English
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Halifax Media Group
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Rod Dixon
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Leesburg, Floirda
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University of Florida
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University of Florida
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AA00019282:00082


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BUCS RELEASE BENCHED QB FREEMAN / SPORTS B1 Staff report B y his own admission, Phil Baran wasnt a very good student until his Mount Dora High School guidance counselor gave him a little di rection. That was about 20 years ago. Today, hes Dr. Baran and a John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation fellowship recipi ent with $625,000 to spend over the next ve years on science projects that interest him. Some journalists refer to the fellow ship as a genius award. Baran was born in 1977 in Denville, N.J., about 40 miles from New York City. But his ear ly childhood bore no inkling of his future interest in chemistry, according to a story Wednesday in the online version of Forbes magazine. When I went to school I was a terrible student, Baran told the magazine. I remem ber not being very interested and I wasnt really good at any thing. I just liked to play and build Legos. I wasnt very good with social skills. . I was pretty much not good at anything. Not until high school and a move to Central Florida did Ba ran realize his special skills, Forbes is reporting. His Mount Dora High School guidance counselor urged him dur ing sophomore year to take an NATION: Shutdown endangers program that feeds poor kids / A5 STATE: Ofcials renew push to purge voter rolls / A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Friday, October 4, 2013 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 137, No. 277 | 5 sections MISSED YOUR PAPER? Call 787-0600 (Lake County), or 877-702-0600 (Sumter County) NEWS TIP? Call Scott Callahan at 365-8203 INSIDE CLASSIFIED E1 COMICS D6 CROSSWORDS E1 DEAR ABBY D7 LEGALS E1 MONEY B5 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER HIGH 86 LOW 72 See A8 50 KEVIN MCGILL and MICHAEL KUNZELMAN Associated Press From a tiny, vulnera ble island off the Louisi ana coast to the beaches of the Florida Panhan dle, Gulf Coast residents prepared Thursday for a possible hit from Tropi cal Storm Karen, which threatened to become the rst named tropi cal system to menace the United States this year. Karen was forecast to lash the northern Gulf Coast over the week end as a weak hurricane or tropical storm. A hur ricane watch was in ef fect from Grand Isle, La., to west of Destin. A trop ical storm warning was issued for the Louisiana coast from Grand Isle to the mouth of the Pearl River, including the New Orleans area. In Alabama, safety workers hoisted double red ags at Gulf Shores because of rip currents ahead of the storm. In Mississippi, Gov. Phil Bryant declared a state of emergency, urging res idents to prepare. State BRADLEY KLAPPER and LAURIE KELLMAN Associated Press WASHINGTON A woman with a 1-yearold girl led Secret Ser vice and police on a harrowing car chase from the White House past the Capitol Thurs day, attempting to pen etrate the security bar riers at both national landmarks before she was shot to death, po lice said. The child sur vived. Im pretty condent this was not an acci dent, said Metropoli tan Police Chief Cathy Lanier. Still, Capitol Po lice said there appeared to be no terrorist link. Authorities would not say whether the wom an had been armed. Tourists, congressio nal staff and even some senators watched as a caravan of law enforce ment vehicles chase a black Inniti with Con necticut license plates down Constitution Av enue outside the Cap itol. House and Sen ate lawmakers, inside debating how to end a government shutdown, briey shuttered their chambers as Capitol Police shut down the building. The womans car at one point had been surrounded by police cars and she managed to escape, careening around a trafc circle and past the north side of the Capitol. Video shot by a TV camerman CHARLES BABINGTON ASSOCIATED PRESS The government shutdown could last for many days or even weeks because politically safe lawmakers in both parties feel little pressure to compromise. Heavily gerrymandered dis tricts make many House Dem ocrats and Republicans virtual shoo-ins for re-election, insu lating them from everything but the views in their slice of the country. That means some law makers can be greeted as heroes back home even if nationally the budget standoff comes to be viewed with scorn. For decades, lawmakers have redrawn congressional bound aries to pack districts with likeminded people and ensure easy re-election for incumbents. But election results and lawmakers voting patterns show that the House is more sharply divided along party lines than perhaps at any other point in modern times. After every census and re apportionment, the blue dis tricts get bluer and the red dis tricts get redder, said former Rep. Steve LaTourette, R-Ohio, using the colorful terms for lib eral and conservative districts. Its against their electoral in terests, he said, for lawmakers from such districts to move to ward the center rather than feed red meat to their most ideo logical constituents. THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com A student pilot mak ing his rst solo ight in an ultralight aircraft crashed near the Eus tis airport, just south of County Road 44 Thurs day, but the government shutdown prevented federal aviation investi gators from being able to go on scene to inves tigate the crash. Lake County Sheriffs Ofce said the pilot was airlifted to Orlando Re gional Medical Center in stable condition, but his identity and his condi tion were not released. Media outlets are report ing the only person in the aircraft was a man in his late 30s or early 40s. Witness Dana Wal trip told WFTV the ul tralights engine cut off just moments before it crashed in a pasture. Emergency crews re ceived a call just after 8:30 a.m. that a small plane crashed in a eld along Airport Road. Sgt. James Vachon, spokes man for LCSO, initial ly expected the Federal Aviation Administration to send an investigator, but he said that changed as a result of the govern ment shutdown. The FAA has informed us that they decided not to send an investigator to the scene and gave approval for the plane to be removed, Vachon said. While they are not sending an investigator to the scene, my under standing is they are still opening an investiga tion. A recording at the FAA ofce said someone will return calls after the fed eral shutdown is over. An employee at the Eustis airport said that the pilot was making his rst solo ight when the crash occurred. Chemistry whiz was poor student COURTESY PHOTO Former Lake County resident Phil Baran is a John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation fellowship recipient. EUSTIS Student pilot crashes during solo flight J. SCOTT APPLEWHITE / AP House Majority Leader Eric Cantor, R-Va., walks to the chamber as Con gress continues to struggle with the government shutdown, at the Capi tol in Washington. Safe pols settle in for shutdown Tropical Storm Karen threatens Gulf Coast Police shoot, kill driver after Capitol Hill chase Woman tries to break through White House security barrier A recording at the FAA office said someone will return calls after the federal shutdown is over. SEE GENIUS | A2 SEE SHUTDOWN | A5 SEE STORM | A2 SEE CHASE | A6 SECO watching developments. See Page A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 4, 2013 HOW TO REACH US THURSDAY CASH 3 ............................................... 2-0-6 Afternoon .......................................... 4-7-9 PLAY 4 ............................................. 4-9-0-5 Afternoon ....................................... 7-7-6-9 FLORIDA LOTTERY WEDNESDAY FANTASY 5 ............................. 1-8-13-32-33 2 of 5 wins free ticket 3 of 5 wins $11.50 4 of 5 wins $148 5 of 5 wins $112,966.01 THE NEWSPAPER OF CHOICE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIES SINCE 1875 The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $77.72 per year (plus Florida sales tax) by Halifax Media Group at 212 East Main Street, Leesburg, Florida. Periodicals postage is paid at the USPO, Leesburg, FL. POSTMASTER: Send all address changes to The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. All material contained in this edition is property of The Daily Commercial and is protected under the copyright laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden with out written consent from the publisher. Call 787-0600 in Lake County or (877) 702-0600 in Sumter County 6 a.m. to 10 a.m. Mon day through Friday. Call 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Saturday and 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday. Call the Circulation Department 48 hours ahead to stop service. 365-8200 In Sumter County: 877-702-0600 ADVERTISING Retail ................... 365-8200 Classied ............. 314-3278 CIRCULATION Lake Co. .............. 787-0600 Sumter Co. .... 877-702-0600 Circulation Billing 787-0600 ACCOUNTING ...... 365-8216 MISSED YOUR NEWSPAPER? REDELIVERY NOT AVAILABLE IN ALTOONA OR SUMTER GOING ON VACATION SUBSCRIPTION RATES SUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION: Call 787-0600 (Lake Co.) or 877702-0600 (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. Billed monthly at the rates shown. SUBSCRIPTION REFUND POLICY: Subscription refunds will be calculated at the current basic subscription price, excluding the current month. All refund requests must be made in writing and signed. Send to The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. (In lieu of a refund, we will transfer any remaining time on a subscription to another party or make it available to stu dents through our Newspapers in Education program.) RECYCLING: The Daily Commercial supports environmental protection through recycling. Plastic bags may be recycled at grocery stores. Newspapers may be recycled at the Commercials Leesburg ofce, 212 E. Main St., during business hours. This newspaper is printed on recycled newsprint. Home Delivery 3 Mos. Tax Total 6 Mos. Tax Total 1 Yr. Tax Total Daily/Sunday 26.82 1.88 28.70 47.22 3.31 50.53 85.60 5.99 91.59 7 days a week Mail Subscription 3 months 6 months One Year Daily/Sunday 45.19 84.88 163.16 Sunday only 28.67 50.72 92.61 BILL KOCH, assistant managing editor 352-365-8208 .......................... billkoch@dailycommercial.com SCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor 352-365-8203 ................. scottcallahan@dailycommercial.com PAUL RYAN visual editor 352-365-8270 ........................ paulryan@dailycommercial.com FRANK JOLLEY sports editor 352-365-8268 ...................... frankjolley@dailycommercial.com REPORTERS ROXANNE BROWN South Lake County 352-394-2183 ................ roxannebrown@dailycommercial.com MILLARD IVES police and courts 352-365-8262 ........... millardives@dailycommercial.com THERESA CAMPBELL Leesburg and The Villages 352-365-8209 ......... theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com OTHERS PAM FENNIMORE editorial assistant 352-365-8256 ...... pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com DON HUNSBERGER 352-365-8279 ..... donhunsberger@dailycommercial.com WHITNEY WILLARD 352-365-8258 ...... whitneywillard@dailycommercial.com LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Email submissions to letters@dailycommercial.com SPORTS RESULTS Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by calling 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Submissions also can be e-mailed to sports@dailycommercial.com. GOOD FOR YOU/ CELEBRATIONS Email submissions to pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com. SUBSCRIPTION RATES NEWSROOM CONTACTS Your Community www.dailycommercial.com Send your community news to PAM FENNIMORE pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8208 To have your club or organizations events printed in the YourCommunity calendar listings, just email the information to pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com. BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Fri day, Oct. 4, 2013: This year you open up to a new opportunity that you might not had dreamed was possi ble. You will not question the validity of the option; you sim ply will jump on it. Others nd you to be unusually magnetic and creative. You will have your share of admirers. If you are single, enjoy dating, but do not make a commitment until you are absolutely sure that this person is right for you. If you are attached, you will attract a lot of attention this year. Be sure to dote on your sweet ie as much as possible. He or she will need it, considering you are likely to be on center stage all year long. Another LI BRA adds to your creativity and ideas. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Have you burned some bridg es lately? You will have an op portunity to mend damaged re lationships. Think long term, and you might be more willing to let go of a grievance. When you make the call, expect a shocked response. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Pace yourself and recognize your limits. You might be prone to being distracted, especial ly as a sudden insight opens a new door. How you let some one else know that enough is enough could determine the strength of this bond for a while. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Others see your mischievous grin. Whether you are in touch with your feelings is another is sue altogether. Spending time with a loved one allows more spontaneity and freedom. You will be like two kids playing to gether in the sandbox. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Your sense of humor emerges, even if youre just dealing with the family cat. Lighten up the mood, and understand that ev eryone needs some time off from stress and obligations. In fact, the best solutions often emerge when people are dis tracted. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Com munication could surprise you. You might understand much more than others do. Move for ward with an eye to change. Youll want to follow up on an important personal mat ter. Check out a potential pur chase with care. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Remain realistic about the cost of a new purchase. You might be surprised at the ex pense, but you still might want to buy the item regardless. Be honest with yourself as you make a decision. You wont want to have any regrets. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Youll smile when faced with an exciting proposition. The is sue is not whether you want to make this move, but rather how you will make it. Under standing could evolve to a new level after a serious discus sion. Remain condent. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You might want to make a change in your day-to-day life. Just understand that the en ergy needed to make this hap pen will have to come from within you. Recognize the im portance of this decision and the implications involved. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Zero in on what you want. As a sign that is impulsive, you often do just that; however, the effort is not always sustained. If you stay focused, you could make a major change that you have been longing for. A loved one could surprise you. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) You might be wondering what path would be most ef fective to take. Let go of your concerns, and simply do what seems natural. You are likely to make the right move as a result. Others will follow you, as they trust your judgment. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You might want to reach out to someone at a distance. You could be feeling rather cra zy for choosing to respond to a friend or loved one who ap pears to be a bit off the wall. Recognize what is happening with this person. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Pressure builds around spend ing and obligations. A part ner might want to approach nances in a different manner. You know what works for you. Consider having more indepen dence from each other. HOROSCOPES astronomy course at near by Lake-Sumter Commu nity College (now LakeSumter State College). He enjoyed it so much that he pursued dual enrollment for his nal three years. All of a sudden when I was in high school and started learning more about chemistry, I really enjoyed the experiments there to the point where something took over me, Baran told the magazine. I realized this was more es sential to me than oxygen. Baran completed an as sociates degree three weeks before high school graduation. He did so while working 30-plus hours a week at a Friend lys Restaurant. He later got his chemistry degree at New York University before pursuing his Ph.D. at the Scripps Research Institute and a postdoctoral fellow ship at Harvard University. Today, Baran is a profes sor and synthetic organ ic chemist at research in stitute in La Jolla, Calif. He plans to use the fellowship award money, won for his contributions in the area of synthetic organ ic chemistry, for projects unlikely to get funded by normal grant sources. I never had a silver spoon, never got anything for free, and (have) sup ported my mom to this day, he told Forbes I only recently paid off my college debt. To read his story, go to: www. forbes.com/sites/davidk roll/2013/10/02/not-just-a-ge nius-organic-chemist-and-new-ma carthur-fellow-dr-phil-baran/2/ GENIUS FROM PAGE A1 Emergency Management Agency Director Robert Latham said local schools will decide whether to play football games. Louisiana Gov. Bobby Jindal also declared a state of emergency, citing the possibility of high winds, heavy rain and tides. Gov. Rick Scott also declared an emergency for 18 counties. Offshore, at least two oil companies said they were evacuating non-essential personnel and securing rigs and platforms. The White House said the Federal Emergency Manage ment Agency was recalling some workers furloughed due to the government shut down to prepare for the storm. White House spokesman Jay Carney said President Barack Obama was being updated about the storm. STORM FROM PAGE A1 WILFREDO LEE / AP Workers pump water from the parking lot of the Dadeland Plaza shop ping center, Thursday, Oct. 3, 2013, after heavy rains in Pinecrest, Fla., a suburb of Miami. Preparations began Thursday along the central Gulf Coast as Tropical Storm Karen formed. CORRECTION A story on Page A1 Thursday should have said Gail Denman has been a co lon cancer survivor for 11 years. Staff report Ofcials at Sumter Elec tric Cooperative (SECO) are monitoring Tropical Storm Karen, which could become the rst named tropical sys tem to menace the United States this year. Karen was forecast to lash the northern Gulf Coast over the weekend as a weak hur ricane or tropical storm. A hurricane watch was in ef fect from Grand Isle, La., to west of Destin, Fla. A tropical storm warning was issued for the Louisiana coast from Grand Isle to the mouth of the Pearl River, including the New Orleans area. However, SECO is not tak ing any chances. As we have seen in the past, storms in the Gulf of Mexico can take unexpect ed turns, SECO Director of Corporate Barry Bowman said. It does not look like ly that this system will track directly towards us, but SECO will be prepared to address any weather-relat ed issues that might occur as an off-shoot of this storm system. Bowman said people can go to www.secostorm center.com at any time for storm related information or to report an outage. Any urgent storm messaging can also be seen on SECOs Facebook page. Hopefully, this storm will have no sig nicant impact on our area, but people should still be watchful, Bowman said. The time to prepare your car for serious storm activ ity is before the hurricane has even formed, said Gerry Gutowski, senior vice presi dent of Automotive Servic es, The Auto Club Group. Be sure to check and re plenish all uids, replace older windshield wiper blades, check your tire pres sure including your spare tire, and be sure to ll your gas tank, he said. Evacuations can be un pleasant and stressful, so do yourself a favor and make certain your vehicle is ready nowso your car will be re liable should you need to leave your home in a hur ry, Gutowski said. SUMTERVILLE SECO keeping watch

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Friday, October 4, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 State & Region Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com ... and well share it with our readers. Some of our best story ideas and photos come from our readers. So dont hesitate to share your youth activities, awards, accomplishments, festivals, charity events and other things that make our communities special. And dont overlook those family milestones birthdays, engagements, marriages, business promotions and military news. Just email your photos and news to ... pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com IF YOU SEE NEWS HAPPENING, RECORD IT TAVARES Wings and Wildflowers Festival set to start today Birders, native plant enthusiasts and families are invited to take part in the Lake County Economic Development and Tourism Departments second an nual Wings and Wildowers Festival, today through Sunday, at Hickory Point Recreational Park, 27341 State Road 19, Tavares. Unique birding and wildower pro grams during the festival will feature acclaimed speakers, authors, birding and native plant experts, and a host of eco-friendly opportunities for nature lovers and outdoor adventurers. For information, go to www. WingsAndWildowers.com. LEESBURG Gator Harley-Davidson to host community blood drive Save a life by donating blood at an all day community blood drive event at Gator Harley-Davidson, 1745 U.S. Highway 441 in Leesburg, Saturday. The Big Red Bus will be on hand and when you donate you will receive a gift bag with free vouchers from local merchants and more. Donors can also participate in the open house event at Gator HarleyDavidson with great food, live music and a big sale on Harley-Davidson li censed products. For information, call Gator Harley at 352-787-8050, or go to www.gatorhar ley.com. TAVARES Class of 1983 graduates sought for 30th reunion Tavares High School graduates from the class of 1983 are sought for the upcoming 30th class reunion on Oct. 11-13. For information, former grad uates can email Ivy Marvin King at Ivyowert@aol.com, or call 352-267-2582. MOUNT DORA City to host ceremony for streetscape project City ofcials in Mount Dora will host a reopening ceremony to cele brate the completion of the rst phase of the downtown streetscape project in Mount Dora during a ceremony at 4 p.m., today. The ceremony will also include the rededication of Childs Park as Sunset Park and will showcase the newly re designed Sunset Park, pedestrian mall and a new public art piece that will be unveiled. The second phase of the streetscape project will begin in May 2014. For information, go to www.cityof mountdora.com. LEESBURG Ghost walks, historical tours to begin in October The Leesburg ghost walks and his torical tours begin in October and will run at 7 and 8 p.m., every Friday and Saturday, allowing guests to take a stroll around downtown Leesburg learning the about the stories that have forged Lake County history. The 60-90 minute, 1.25 mile lan tern-led walk begins at 310 W. Main St., and tickets are $10 a person. For reservations and information, call 352-430-4972. NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scottcallahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8208 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercia.com The sexual battery tri al of a 69-year-old Sumter County man, accused of repeatedly raping a child, has been postponed af ter the defendant claimed during a pretrail hearing Thursday he suffers from a combination of dementia and Alzheimers disease. The trial for Carl Geer, of Sumterville, had been scheduled to start Mon day, but the Sumter Coun ty judge decided it would be continued at least un til a psychological evalu ation is conducted on the suspect. Prosecutors said the re sults of the evaluation could determine if Geer should be ruled incompe tent to stand trial. And if so, he could be com mitted to a mental hospital for treat ment before being sent back to trial if found competent at a later date. Angelina Ro deo, the assistant state attorney whos prosecuting the case, said they are unaware of any documented history of Geer suffering from mem ory loss. We believe he is com petent, but we will see what the evaluation says, said Rodeo, walking out of the Sumter County court house Tuesday morning. According an arrest af davit, Geer had been sex ually assaulting the girl since she was about 9 years old. The allegations came to light in April of last year, after a school bus the child was rid ing in was struck by a vehicle near Bushnell. An arrest af davit stated the childs cousin rushed to Geers home, which the defendant shared with the victim and her mother, to check on the childs safety and allegedly found Geer on top of her in bed. The child told relatives Geer forced her to have sex when they were alone and told her the Department of Children and Families would take her if she told anyone. Geer was arrested on four counts of sexual bat tery and remains in jail without bond. He was charged with witness tam pering about a month lat er after allegedly phoning the child despite a re straining order. According to court re cords, Geer has written Judge William Hallman about a dozen letters, at least once claiming the family set him up. In his latest letter, received by the courthouse Aug. 21 of this year, Geer claims he has a history of memory loss, blackout spells and heart problems. It took eight pages to list various medications he said he has taken. Geer said a stomach operation left him with memory loss. In his letters, he also crit icizes his public defenders and told of crimes he be lieves his fellow inmates have committed in jail. SUMTERVILLE Alleged child molester claims memory loss GEER MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A 69-year-old Plant City man was arrested after allegedly stop ping at a McDonalds restau rant drive-thru in Wildwood with no pants on and trying to make an employee touch him. Steve Orville Clemons was charged with bat tery and placed in the Sumter County jail in lieu of $500 bail. The incident occurred last week. According to the Sumter Coun ty Sheriffs Ofce, the McDonalds employee initially didnt notice the driver was not wearing pants. Lt. Bobby Caruthers, sheriffs spokesman, said when the em ployee gave the man his change back, she noticed he was per forming a sexual act on himself. He then reportedly grabbed her hand and attempted to pull it into his vehicle towards his crotch. The employee closed the window and called 911. Caruthers said deputies spot ted the vehicle about ve min utes later at a nearby gas station where Clemons was still inside with a T-shirt over his crotch WILDWOOD Pantless man faces battery charge CLEMONS Associated Press PUNTA GORDA The car of a man who went missing nearly 27 years ago has been pulled from a southwest Florida canal. The News-Press reports that Charlotte County workers pulled Terrance Paul Beghins 1982 white Chevrolet Corvette from a Punta Gorda canal Thursday morning. Beghin was 26 when he went missing in November 1986. Witnesses said at the time Be ghin was slightly depressed and uncharacteristically reckless when he left home to go for a drive. He also appeared to be drunk despite the fact he was diabetic. On Thursday, detectives said it didnt appear Beghin was inside the vehicle. GARY FINEOUT and MELISSA NELSON-GABRIEL Associated Press PANAMA CITY Undeterred by criticism that Florida is targeting mi nority voters, the states top election ofcial on Thursday kicked off an effort to win over skep tical election supervisors about a revived plan to re move non-U.S. citizens from the states voter rolls. Secretary of State Ken Detzner met with 15 coun ty election ofcials from the Panhandle where he and oth er state election ofcials tried to re assure them that this years effort to identify voters will go more smooth ly than the 2012 attempt that drew lawsuits and erce criticism. But top Democrats, including U.S. Rep. Debbie Wasserman Schultz, are already criticizing the move as a political ploy by Gov. Rick Scott to intimidate valid voters. Wasserman Schultz said the small number of invalid voters found previously did not justify all the time spent launching a new search. She insisted that the real reason Florida says it is going after non-U.S. citi zens is to dissuade minority voters, including Hispanics, from voting next year when Scott is up for re-election. It is designed to intimi date real voters from going to the polls and casting their ballot, Wasserman Schultz said. It was Scott that rst pushed to have the state look for non-U.S. cit izens on the rolls. The state initially compared a list of drivers licenses Car of man missing since 1986 pulled from canal AP FILE PHOTO Voters mark their ballots for an election in Jacksonville. DETZNER Election chief tries to win support for purge Associated Press VERO BEACH A Florida teen ac cused of having sex with her under age girlfriend accepted a plea deal Thursday that her attorney says is in her best interest. Kaitlyn Hunt, 19, pleaded no con test to battery, interference with child custody and contributing to the delinquency or dependency of a child. Hunt was charged in February with having sex with a 14-year-old female schoolmate. Hunt was 18 at the time. A previous plea deal was withdrawn in August following alle gations that Hunt exchanged thou sands of texts with the girl and sent her nude photos. A judge revoked her bond, sending her to jail. Pros ecutors added a charge of transmit ting material harmful to a minor. Under the terms of Thursdays deal, Hunt will stay in jail until midDecember but wont have to regis ter as a sex offender. She is prohib ited from having contact with her girlfriend, faces probation and must perform 150 hours of community service. Her attorney, A. Julia Graves, said in a letter to Scripps Treasure Coast Newspapers that Hunts goal after completing the conditions of her deal would be to work toward chang ing the law so that teens attending the same school cant be prosecuted for having sexual relationships, re gardless of sexual orientation. Kaitlyn, her family, friends and supporters never want to see anoth er teenager in this kind of situation, Graves said. Teen accepts plea deal in sex case SEE VOTERS | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 4, 2013 Army ~ Navy~ Air Force ~ Marines ~ Coast GuardActive Duty/Veterans Thank you for serving our country.Hamlin Hilbish Funeral Directors326 East Orange Ave., Eustis, FL 32726 352-357-4193 www.hamlinhilbish.com OBITUARIES Harriett June Callahan Harriett June Calla han, 79, of Leesburg, Florida, was born May 28, 1934 in Indepen dence, New York and died Tuesday, October 1, 2013. She is survived by her daughter, Cathy (Charles) Briggs; four sons, Michael Callahan, Robert (Barbara) Calla han, Shawn Callahan, Kevin (Rene) Callahan; fteen grandchildren: Christopher Kuykend all, Carrie (Rob) Turner, Abigail Briggs, Angela Callahan, Devon (Rene) Callahan, Molly Calla han, Tyler and Casey Briggs, Jamie, Lisa, Kelli, Rachael, Justin, Jessica Callahan and Genevieve Robarge; four great grandchildren; broth er, Lawrence (Marilyn) Comfort; sister, Bet ty Harwood and sever al nieces and nephews. Harriett is predeceased by her husband, John; her parents, William Burr and Harriett Com fort; her aunt and un cle, Carrie and Reuben Waldorf who raised her since birth; four broth ers and four sisters. Harriett worked at the Olean Medical Group in Olean, NY for 10 years and various oth er places in that area. She and her husband moved to Houston, TX in 1979 where she was employed by the Tex as State Department of Transportation for 17 years, retiring in Au gust 1996. After her hus bands retirement, they traveled throughout the United States in their motor home for three years and then settled in a retirement communi ty in Leesburg, FL. They enjoyed country music, dancing, traveling and collecting teddy bears and bells. Visitation will be Saturday, October 5, 2013 from 10-11AM with a service at 11.00 AM at Beyers Funer al Home, Leesburg. In urnment will be in Flor ida National Cemetery, Bushnell, FL. In lieu of owers, memorial may be made to a charity of choice or Cornerstone Hospice Foundation, 2445 Lane Park Road, Tavares, FL 32778. On line condolences may be left at www.beyers funeralhome.com Ar rangements entrusted to Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Lees burg, FL. Vertie Mae Lewis Vertie Mae Lewis, 93, of Webster, passed away on Tuesday, Octo ber 1, 2013. She lived a long and busy life mak ing a home for her fam ily and working outside the home over the years in a shirt factory, can ning plant, purse fac tory, shoe factory, and electronic plant. She was also a charter mem ber of SCARC. Mrs. Lew is loved music and en joyed her church, the Linden Church of God, where she was a mem ber for many years, as well as attending Gant Lake Baptist Church. She was a talented seamstress who took pride in her work while making quilts, Christ mas stockings, and aprons for family mem bers and friends. She is survived by her daugh ters, Ophelia Tuck er, and Rachel Dobson; grandchildren, Michelle Tucker, Michael Tuck er, James Dobson, Tommy Dobson, and Reasa Lewis; nine greatgrandchildren; and sis ters, Hazel Brown, and Myrtle Driggers. She was preceded in death by her husband, Wil liam Dotson Lewis in 2006. A Visitation will be held at the Linden Church of God on Sat urday, October 5, 2013 from 11-12 pm. Services will follow at 12:00 pm. Interment will follow at Linden Cemetery. On line condolences may be left at www.purcell funeralhome.com. Ar rangements entrust ed to Purcell Funeral Home, Bushnell, FL. Margaret McCarthy Ms. Margaret Mc Carthy was born Feb ruary 09, 1936. A long time residence of Lees burg, FL and formerly of Jasper, FL. Margaret passed from this earthly walk of life Friday, Sep tember 27, 2013 at her residence in Leesburg, FL. She will be great ly missed by her fam ily and many sorrow ing friends. Home going celebration will be 3:00 P.M. Saturday, Octo ber 5, 2013 at Jesus The Living Word of Deliv erance Church, Jasper, FL. Kathy Hawkins is the pastor, and Min. Ty rone White will ofci ate. Burial will follow in the Friendship Ceme tery, Jasper, FL. The Mc Carthy family will re ceive other relatives and sorrowing friends from 5:00 to 7:00 P.M. this evening at Eric A. Brown & Son Funeral Home in Jasper, Florida. Profes sional Mortuary Servic es entrusted to Eric A. Brown & Son Funeral Home. A memorial ser vice will be held Octo ber 10, 2013 at 6:00 P.M. at the Goodwill Baptist Church, 2330 Olivet Ave. Leesburg, Florida. IN MEMORY with voter registration data and came up with a list of 180,000 voters suspected of not being citizens. That list was pared back to more than 2,600 registered vot ers and sent to coun ty election ofcials last year. Many election su pervisors, however, did not wind up removing anyone after questions arose about the law and the accuracy of the list. Some citizens wound up on the list. Florida then reached an agreement with the U.S. Department of Homeland Security to screen names on a fed eral immigration data base. That yielded a list of nearly 200 names, in cluding some people who had voted. The state was ordered to halt its search for nonU.S. citizens because of a lawsuit led by vot ing rights groups. After a key U.S. Supreme Court decision this summer, Detzner said the state would resume its effort to nd non-U.S. citizens. During Thursdays meeting, one state of cial acknowledged false starts and mis steps. But some super visors said this years proposal which in cludes several steps to re-check the informa tion is better than the one used last year. Still, questions were raised questions on how often the federal immigra tion database is updat ed to see whether or not someone has become a naturalized citizen. Ion Sancho, the Leon County supervisor of elections, anticipates there will be glitch es and problems using the federal database for years to come. Detzner did take time to answer questions to him that were written down. Several questions focused on whether the state really has a prob lem with non-citizens voting. Detzner said there is no data on that but it is his job to fol low the law and the law states that non-citizens are not eligible to vote. Sue Carol Elvin, a Bay County resident, re ceived applause from the audience when she told Detzner that she believes Florida is going back to the days of Jim Crow. Elvin, who is white, said she grew up in the segregated Panhandle. My parents didnt protest, but they always told me things would be better one day in my time, she said. It just pains me to see us go back. VOTERS FROM PAGE A3 MICHAEL TARM Associated Press CHICAGO A televi sion pitchman accused of misleading view ers about his weightloss books during his late-night infomercials could avoid jail for now because of the partial federal govern ment shutdown. A U.S. judge in Chi cago was set to decide Friday whether to jail Kevin Trudeau, 50, for failing to pay a $37 mil lion civil judgment. But the court agreed to de lay the hearing after Federal Trade Commis sion attorneys said they werent getting paid. To counter Trudeaus claim hes destitute and so cant pay, the FTC lawyers presented ev idence he has recent ly spent $920 on cigars and $359 on two hair cuts. After a brief stint in jail last month, they argued he still is not be ing forthcoming about his global assets. Trudeaus case is one of several in the Chi cago-area U.S. court system delayed by the shutdown, and courts in the other 93 feder al districts around the country have faced sim ilar delays, said Tom Bruton, the clerk for the Northern District of Il linois one of the na tions busiest courts. There are nearly 10,000 civil and around 1,000 criminal cases pending in the district, he said. Delays in the North ern District also were expected because many of the some 30 prose cutors assigned to civil cases were furloughed, prosecutors spokes man Randall Samborn said earlier this week. Criminal prosecutors stayed on the job. A prolonged shut down could further ex acerbate delays, Bru ton said. The normal ow revenue is already cut off to the Chicagobased courthouse by the shutdown. It and other districts around the country have been able to sustain nearnormal operations by drawing on $400 fees paid into the system whenever someone les a new civil case, Bruton said. About 1,000 new cases a month are led in Chicago. In Trudeaus case, Judge Robert Gettle man had already sent Trudeau to jail for a sin gle night last month. And he warned he could order him to jail again at Fridays hearing for not fully accounting for his assets. But in a ling days before the hearing, the FTC asked for an in denite delay until an agreement on the fed eral budget is resolved and the shutdown over. The judge granted the motion Wednesday. TV pitchman may avoid jail due to government shutdown KEVIN TRUDEAU

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Friday, October 4, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 Furnished 2BR/2BA. Thermo windows, rubber roof, Murphy bed in the guest bedroom, screen porch & fruit trees. LB6770. Great location off CR44. Convenient to Lake Square Mall, Gator Harley, Fairgrounds, and more!Call (352) 508-1649 for more information & directions.LAKE GRIFFIN HARBOR Need Tax Help?Call352-787-1040Open Year Round. Many House Republi cans insist that President Barack Obama curtail all or part of his landmark health care law, which they call Obamacare. But Democrats, who control the Senate, say its preposterous to yield ground on a major ac complishment that sur vived a Supreme Court challenge and Obamas 2012 re-election. Both sides appear un willing to budge, thanks to lawmakers ideo logical beliefs and the strong support they generally receive from voters back home. It might be that both sides are backed into a corner so far that its hard to get out of, said Rep. Mike Simpson. RIdaho. Obama is not going to give up on Obamacare, for either a delay or defunding it, he said. And I dont see how we can give up on trying. Constituents calling and emailing his ofce, Simpson said, general ly oppose both the shut down and the Obama health law. He said the government shutdown could last at least two weeks, which would overlap with the more consequential question of whether to raise the U.S. debt limit to avoid defaulting on obliga tions. Like many Republi cans, Simpson said the GOP will have more po litical leverage on the debt ceiling because the stakes will be so high. The White House calls that an irresponsible and unacceptable strat egy, and it vows not to negotiate on something that could rock nan cial markets worldwide and trigger a new reces sion. Senate Majority Lead er Harry Reid, D-Nev., fully endorsed that view Thursday. He said no conditions can be at tached to a clean ex tension of government funding and a hike in the nations borrowing capacity. If that forc es House Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio, to rely on Democratic votes and possibly lose his speakership to angry conservatives, Reid told reporters, then so be it. Interviews with House Republicans and Dem ocrats expose the ideo logical chasm that sep arates them, and the self-assurance of poli ticians strongly favored to win next years elec tion, regardless of the shutdown outcome. One sides reasonableness is the other sides absurdity. Something that is very reasonable is for us to give them a oneyear CR in exchange for a one-year delay in the entire health laws im plementation, said Rep. Raul Labrador, R-Ida ho. A CR is a continu ing resolution, which would extend govern ment funding at current levels. Labrador won his last election with 63 percent of the vote, and Obama lost Idaho to Mitt Rom ney by a 2-to-1 margin. Democrats scoff at Labradors suggestion. The only way this ends is when the speak er allows the full House to work its will, said Rep. Chris Van Hollen, D-Md., who took 63 per cent of the vote in his last election. We could pass a clean CR, to keep the government fund ed, today, he said, if Boehner would allow all House members to vote. Thus far, Democrats have opposed Boehner almost unanimous ly, saying he has made no meaningful con cessions. That leaves Boehner at the mercy of his 232-member GOP caucus, where conser vative hardliners pre vent him from passing any measure they op pose. In past decades, con gressional leaders often crafted bipartisan so lutions in the political center to resolve tough issues. Then, however, more House members came from political ly competitive districts. Taking a more centrist, cooperative stand often helped these lawmakers win re-election. Now, far more House members come from rmly conservative or rmly liberal districts. Their only election vul nerability is in their par tys primaries, when ide ological purists might accuse them of being unacceptably coopera tive with the other side. The previous two gov ernment shutdowns, in the mid-1990s, ended fairly quickly. SHUTDOWN FROM PAGE A1 MICHAEL RUBINKAM Associated Press ALLENTOWN, Pa. Jacob Quick is a fat and happy 4-month-old with a big and expen sive appetite. His moth er, like millions of other poor women, relies on the federal Women, In fants and Children pro gram to pay for infant formula aid that is now jeopardized by the government shutdown. Pennsylvania and oth er states say they can operate WIC at least through the end of Oc tober, easing fears among ofcials that it would run out of money within days. But advo cates and others worry what will happen if the shutdown drags on be yond that. Whats going to hap pen to my baby? asked Jacobs mother, Cierra Schoeneberger, as she fed him a bottle of for mula bought with her WIC voucher. Am I go ing to have to feed him regular milk, or am I go ing to have to scrounge up the little bit of change I do have for formula or even baby food? WIC serves nearly 9 million mothers and young children, provid ing what advocates say is vital nutrition that poor families might oth erwise be unable to af ford. Schoeneberger, for example, said her son goes through about $40 worth of formula a week. Its like a car pay ment, said the unem ployed mother of three. The Special Supple mental Nutrition Pro gram for Women, In fants and Children better known as WIC supplies low-income women with checks or debit cards that can be used for infant for mula and cereal, fruits and vegetables, dairy items and other healthy food. WIC also provides breast-feeding support and nutrition classes. Poor women with chil dren under 5 are eligi ble. Just before the shut down, the U.S. De partment of Agricul ture had warned that states would run out of WIC cash after a week or so. Now the agen cy says WIC should be able to provide bene ts through late Octo ber, with states using $100 million in federal contingency money re leased Wednesday and $280 million in unspent funds from the last bud get year. If the aid dries up, des perate moms will prob ably dilute their babies formula with water to make it last longer, or simply give them wa ter or milk, said the Rev. Douglas A. Greenaway, head of the National WIC Association, an ad vocacy group. Pediatri cians say children under 1 shouldnt drink cows milk because they can develop iron deciency anemia. These mothers have trust and condence in this program, and that trust and condence has been shaken by Congress, Greenaway said. This is just uncon scionable. Groups that ght hun ger say they are also concerned about the confusion that needy mothers may be feel ing. Though most WIC ofces are open, many mothers mistakenly as sumed that benets were cut off. Advocates are also worried that there will be a cumulative effect as other, smaller govern ment feeding programs run out of money. Adding to the uncer tainty: While USDA has said that food stamps are guaranteed to con tinue through October, it is unclear what will happen after that. In Pennsylvania, whose $208 million WIC program supports 250,000 women and children, all local WIC ofces remain open and benets are being dis pensed as usual. The state Health Depart ment said it has $25.5 million on hand to con tinue operating the pro gram through October. Ohio said it has enough money to last through the second week of No vember. Ohio WIC is open for business! proclaimed the headline on a state website. Utahs WIC program, though, immediate ly closed its doors Tues day in the wake of the government shutdown, meaning that families who hadnt already re ceived their October vouchers were out of luck and new applica tions couldnt be pro cessed. The state got $2.5 million in USDA fund ing on Thursday, and WIC ofces throughout the state planned to re open by noon Friday. Charitable groups were already lling the void. A Facebook group called The Peoples WIC Utah was launched hours after WIC ofc es closed, matching up families in need with those able to donate for mula and other food. In Layton, about 25 miles north of Salt Lake City, a donation drive was planned for Satur day, with organizers ask ing for fresh fruits and vegetables, unopened baby formula and other necessities. Food banks, mean while, are bracing for a surge in requests for help if WIC runs out of money. Linda Zimmerman, executive director of Neighbors In Need, which runs 11 food banks in Massachusetts, said her organization al ready provides a lot of baby formula to its cli ents, most of whom get WIC aid as well. I think theyre tru ly nervous, Zimmer man said. Were going to have to be doing a lot of work to make sure we can keep up with need for infant formula. Shutdown jeopardizes nutrition program for poor JAE C. HONG / AP Carlos Rodriguez kisses his 2-year-old daughter Diana, who relies on the Special Supplemental Nu trition Program for Women, Infants and Children while waiting for his wife outside a WIC ofce, in Los Angeles. WIC aid is now in jeopardy because of the partial government shutdown.

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Its just that simple!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! Time to sell that camera! 7 24www.dailycommercial.com*Employment advertisements are excluded. Please call 352-314-FAST to speak with a customer service rep. Lake: 352-314-3278 or Sumter: 352-748-1955 showed police point ing rearms at her car before she rammed a Secret Service vehicle and continued driving. Lanier said police shot and killed her a block northeast of the histor ic building. One Secret Service member and a 23-year veteran of the Capitol Police were injured. Of cials said they are in good condition and ex pected to recover. This appears to be an isolated, singu lar matter, with, at this point, no nexus to ter rorism, said Capitol Police Chief Kim Dine. Authorities did not immediately identi fy the driver of the car. Stamford, Conn., May or Michael Pavia said the FBI was execut ing a search warrant at a Stamford address in connection with the in vestigation. Police of cers had cordoned off a condominium build ing and the surround ing neighborhood in the shoreline city. The pursuit began when the car sped onto a driveway leading to the White House, over a set of lowered barri cades. When the driv er couldnt get through a second barrier, she spun the car in the op posite direction, ip ping a Secret Service ofcer over the hood of the car as she sped away, said B.J. Camp bell, a tourist from Portland, Ore. Then the chase be gan. The car was trying to get away. But it was going over the medi an and over the curb, said Matthew Coursen, who was watching from a cab window when the Inniti sped by him. The car got boxed in and thats when I saw an ofcer of some kind draw his weapon and re shots into the car. Police shot and killed the driver just outside the Hart Senate Ofce Building, where many senators have their of ces. Dine said an of cer took the child from the car to a hospital. She is in good condi tion under protective custody, ofcials said. A few senators be tween the Capitol and their ofce buildings said they heard the shots. We heard three, four, ve pops, said Sen. Bob Casey, D-Pa. Police ordered Casey and nearby tourists to crouch behind a car for protection, then hus tled everyone into the Capitol. Others witnessed the incident, too. There were multi ple shots red and the air was lled with gun powder, said Berin Szoka, whose ofce at a technology think tank overlooks the shooting scene. The shooting comes two weeks after a men tally disturbed employ ee terrorized the Navy Yard with a shotgun, leaving 13 people dead including the gunman. Before the disruption, lawmakers had been trying to nd common ground to end a gov ernment shutdown. The House had just n ished approving legis lation aimed at partly lifting the government shutdown by paying National Guard and Re serve members. Capitol Police on the plaza around the Capi tol said they were work ing without pay as the result of the shutdown. Associated Press writers Adam Goldman, Mark Sherman, Phil ip Elliott, Jesse Holland, David Espo, Alan Fram, Eric Tucker, Brett Zongker, Donna Cassata and Henry C. Jackson in Wash ington, Michael Melia in Hart ford, Conn., and John Christ offersen in Stamford, Conn., contributed to this report. CHASE FROM PAGE A1 ALHURRA TELEVISION This image from video provided by Alhurra Television shows police with guns drawn surrounding a black Inniti near the U.S. Capitol in Washington on Thursday. A woman with a young child inside tried to ram through a White House barricade, then led police on a chase toward the Capitol, where police shot and killed her, witnesses and ofcials said. CHRISTOPHER TORCHIA Associated Press JOHANNESBURG The Westgate Mall at tack in Kenya threw the spotlight on al-Shabab, a Somalia-based group of Islamic militants that claimed responsi bility. But its relation ship with al-Hijra, a relatively obscure cell of extremists in Kenya, represents what ter rorism analysts say is a worrying trend in Afri ca: an increase in col laboration among re ligious radicals across borders and vast, poor ly policed regions. For now, the experts say, this networking lets militant groups in Africa aid one another in the face of pressure from security forces, but doesnt entail a co ordinated, continentwide strategy that could sideline the lo cal agendas they hold dear. The fear is that the more these groups talk to each other, the more people they will kill as they thwart ef forts to contain them. It is the growing connectivity between some of these groups that is starting to form a network across Afri ca which could be very, very dangerous, Gen. Carter Ham, then chief of the U.S. militarys Africa Command, said in December. Ham, who has since retired, warned at the time that al-Shabab and other like-minded out ts were increasing ly working together in the elds of training, funding and weapons. No evidence has yet emerged that shows such regional net working played a role in the Sept. 21 Nai robi mall attack that killed at least 67 peo ple. But some observ ers believe al-Hijra may have played a role in the mall attack, not ing its close ties to So mali militants. It is really a close af liate, a Kenyan part of al-Shabab, said Stig Jarle Hansen, a Nor wegian academic who has written a book about al-Shabab. Al-Shabab, which has pledged allegiance to al-Qaida, said the assault was payback for Kenyas military role in pushing back Is lamic ghters in neigh boring Somalia. The Kenyan police, mean while, may be going af ter suspected al-Hijra members at home. Al-Hijra, former ly known as the Mus lim Youth Center, has been plagued by un explained killings, dis appearances, continu ous catch and release arrest raids and opera tional disruptions, the United Nations said in a July report on Soma lia and Eritrea. Human rights groups blame Kenyan police for the forced disappearances and executions. Al-Hijra is striving to regain the initiative, in part through its ght ers in Somalia return ing to conduct new and more complex op erations and through strengthening its ties to other groups in the region, the U.N. re port said. It said al-Hi jra was building links with extremists in Tan zania, as well as al-Sha bab afliates in Rwan da and Burundi. Extemists make connections after Kenya attack AP FILE PHOTO This le image taken from video shows a foreign hostage who was among seven seized in Niger by an al-Qaida offshoot, ac cording to a group that monitors terrorism.

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Friday, October 4, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 T he humorist Will Rogers once compared Congress to the greatest comedic gath ering in history. Its not difcult to imagine what he would think of that august body now as the national angst grows by leaps and bounds, thanks to a dys functional legislature. The clowns who occupy Cap itol Hill today not only are a collective joke, they seem de termined to put us through a pe riod of chaos with one purpose: to satisfy some vague ideological belief that we all would be bet ter off back in the 1950s. At least some of those who obviously would like to undo the election of Barack Obama seem to feel that way. Ostensibly, the ght is over health care reform, including those roughly 40 million Ameri cans who dont have any insur ance at the moment. But the in tensity of their anger makes it is easy to believe there is something far more sinister at foot here that has overtones most of us dont like to think about in this mod ern age a palpable dislike for the current president based on his uniqueness in history. It be gan almost immediately after his 2008 election to a rst term. House Republicans and Im including their weak-kneed, seemingly impotent leaders are being dragged around by a rather small minority of socalled tea party enthusiasts who dont seem to care that a new Quinnipiac poll showed 74 per cent of Americans not only blame them for shutting down the government, but also think theyre a passel of anarchist nin compoops who delight in the possible wreckage they might cause. These Republicans objective appears to be to cause enough damage and pain that some Sen ate Democrats, facing re-elec tion in the conservative South and West, will be forced to break a solid front and join the effort to scuttle or delay Obamacare. Thats the most cynical scenario, but it would be in keeping with the atmosphere of self-preserva tion that has pervaded Congress in recent decades. Most of these lawmakers couldnt manage a statesmanlike act if the alternative meant the end of democracy as we know it, which it just may. The House of Representatives the institu tion closest to the people at the moment is a miserable fail ure. It hasnt produced a budget or passed an appropriations bill in recent memory. It did adopt health-care reform without any input from Republicans, who re fused to come up with an alter native. Perhaps if they had, they might have been more satised at the outcome. For this viewpoint, Im sure I will be either castigated or con demned as a raving liberal who cant get his facts straight. Ac tually, I have been and remain highly critical of the Affordable Care Act and the way the new president spent precious time biting off more than I thought the country could chew dur ing a major economic down turn. The fact that he left it up to the Democratic majority in Con gress to design rather than pro pose a tight, less ambitious out line was a serious mistake. The result was a ridiculously confus ing overhaul of a large portion of the economy. That wrought un certainty, producing a change in control of the House and near ly in the Senate and gave sway to a breed of lawmaker whose mo tives are on the edge of anarchy. Someone needs to explain to the radical element that the way to make signicant changes in a democracy is to win an elec tion. If this continues, the few remaining Republican moder ates concerns may come true: that without change, it will be a long time before the party can reoccupy the White House and control both wings of the legis lature. Under the circumstanc es, an overwhelming defeat at the polls may be the only way to bring some sensible direction back to the GOP. The self-anointed greatest na tion on earth is quickly becom ing less than that in the rest of the worlds eyes. What happens next? The debt ceiling and de fault become more possible with every passing hour. The need for compromise has seldom been more necessary. The conse quences of anything else are un thinkable. The black humor in all this: You now can start signing up for health insurance if you dont have it. Email Dan K. Thomasson, former edi tor of the Scripps Howard News Ser vice, at thomassondan@aol.com. YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD BILL KOCH ............... ASSISTANT MANAGING EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ....................... NEWS EDITOR GENE PACKWOOD ............ EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com OTHER VOICES The newspaper of choice for 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 reect 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. DOONESBURY Dan K. Thomasson SCRIPPS HOWARD NEWS SERVICE HAVE YOUR SAY The Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication. You can submit your letters by: Email (preferred) to: letters@dailycommercial.com By regular mail to: Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 By fax to: 325-365-1951 Congress shutdown joke is no laughing matter A WISCONSIN LAWMAKER wants to make it a felony to harm or kill an infant by sleeping with it while intoxicated. T heres little doubt that sharing a bed with a baby after drinking or taking drugs in creases the risk of the adult crushing or suffocating the infant. One study in the Brit ish Medical Journal several years ago said such behavior increased the risk of death by nearly half. But the toll of unsafe sleep settings for ba bies goes far beyond the relatively rare situa tion of an impaired adult. One study of infantdeath reviews, from 2005 to 2008, found that nearly half of the fatalities occurred when the baby was in a bed with an adult. Every year in the United States, more than 4,000 babies up to 1 year old die suddenly and unexpectedly in their sleep. And researchers and death investigators say at least 90 percent of those deaths occur when a baby is not in an optimal setting: sleeping alone, on its back, in an uncluttered crib. Thats not to say a parent and baby cant ever share a bed. But before nodding off, adults need to get the infant into a crib. The Ameri can Academy of Pediatrics says sharing a room for convenience is ne, but not a bed. Infant-safety advocates around the country have been working hard to teach moms and dads about safe sleep practices, but it takes a lot of repetition and grass-roots outreach to get the message out. Cultural inuences, pov erty, worries about safety in a bad neighbor hood and other concerns must be assuaged. A new study, out this week, indicates that more caregivers have started sleeping with babies within the past 20 years. Annual sur veys of nearly 19,000 caregivers 85 percent moms found the percentage who shared a bed with a baby in the past two weeks rose from 6.5 in 1993 to 13.5 in 2010. Among blacks, the rate in 2010 was nearly 39 percent and 20.5 percent among Hispanics. Wisconsin state Rep. Samantha Kerkman, a Republican, proposed her bill out of frustra tion with repeated tragedies. Already this year in Milwaukee, 10 babies or toddlers have died in an unsafe sleep setting. Several parents or caregivers have been charged under existing laws for co-sleeping while impaired. Similar charges have been led in other states. The proposed Wisconsin law also would re quire new parents to get safe-sleep counsel ing before leaving a hospital with their baby. Several other states already have adopted this step. This might well save more lives than any new criminal penalty. Tiny babies simply arent built to be in a big bed with others sleep ing beside them. They need to be alone, on their backs and in a crib simple as ABC. Distributed by Scripps Howard News Service. A VOICE Sleeping with baby can lead to a nightmare House Republicans and Im including their weak-kneed, seemingly impotent leaders are being dragged around by a rather small minority of socalled tea party enthusiasts who dont seem to care that a new Quinnipiac poll showed 74 percent of Americans not only blame them for shutting down the government, but also think theyre a passel of anarchist nincompoops who delight in the possible wreckage they might cause.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 4, 2013 rffntbntttftftbtbbnftttt bfff tfbt tftfttbbnfntf tftftntnftfftntbtft ttbf tfftftfbntt ttbtft bbftfffft btbttbtttttt ftttt fftfbtffttfttbtt nt ntb t nftbtt tfft btbb nftbtbb

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Showcase Furniture 4580 Hwy 19-A, Mount Dora 357-0080BEDROOMS WITH FLORIDA STYLE Sports SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8208 sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 4, 2013 www.dailycommercial.com CFB: Gators taketh away / B3 Frank Jolley THE SPORTS COLUMN Montverde Academy at First Academy of Leesburg, 1 p.m. Winter Park Lake Howell at East Ridge, 7 p.m. Orlando Lake Highland Prep at Mount Dora, 7 p.m. The Villages at Umatilla, 7 p.m. Orlando Bishop Moore at Tavares, 7 p.m. Windermere Prep at Mount Dora Bible, 7 p.m. Wildwood at Crescent City, 7 p.m. Leesburg at Orlando Edgewater, 7:30 p.m. Eustis at Keystone Heights, 7:30 p.m. South Sumter at Dade City Pasco, 7:30 p.m. District Standings on page B4 WEEK 6 Todays Games T he Sleepy Hollow Sports Complex will be the center of the football universe later this afternoon! OK, so that might be overstating things a bit in the grand scheme of things, but it couldnt be more true for First Academy of Leesburg and Montverde Academy. Both teams 67 percent of Lake Coun tys contingent of private schools are set to square off at 1 p.m. today in the rst foot ball game between the institutions. It is the make-up date for a highly anticipated con test that was originally scheduled for Sept. 6, but was washed away by rain and light ning. The atmosphere for todays game will be be electric, but no rain or lightning is fore cast. All the high voltage generated today will come from the playing eld, where a ri valry nally will be born, and from the sunbaked bleachers, where fans of both teams will cheer themselves hoarse in support of their teams. It promises to be one of the best games in Lake County this weekend and quite possibly of the season. Were not talking about a couple of also rans here. First Academy of Leesburg (4-0) Private schools coming of age! SEE JOLLEY | B2 FRED GOODALL Associated Press TAMPA Quarterback Josh Freeman was re leased by the Tampa Bay Buccaneers on Thurs day, a week after being benched in favor of rook ie Mike Glennon. The winless Bucs made the latest move dur ing their bye week after general manager Mark Dominik contacted every other team in the NFL in an unsuccessful attempt to trade Freeman, a 4,000yard passer a year ago and the teams career leader with 1,144 completions and 80 touchdowns. Coach Greg Schia no benched Freeman af ter the 25-year-old com pleted just 45.7 percent of his passes and post ed a league-low quar terback rating of 59.3 through three games, all losses. Glennon made his rst pro start last Sunday, turning the ball over three times during the fourth quarter of a 13-10 loss to Arizona. Freeman is owed the re maining $6.25 million on the contract he signed as the third quarterback se lected in the 2009 draft behind Matthew Stafford and Mark Sanchez. We appreciate his ef forts over the past ve seasons, but we felt this was in the best interests of both Josh and the Buc caneers, Dominik said a brief 33-word statement. Freeman threw for 4,065 yards, 27 touchdowns and 17 interceptions in 2012, but his inconsistent play down the stretch con tributed to the team los ing ve of six games and failing to make the play offs for the fth straight year. He led the Bucs to a 10-6 record though not a postseason berth while throwing for 25 TDs and just six interceptions in his rst full season as a starter in 2010. The release caps a tu multuous month in which Freeman overslept be fore missing a team pho to shoot, was not voted a captain for time since his rookie year, and reported ly missed at least one oth er team meeting. This week, the saga took a messy turn when Free man released a statement through his agent, say ing he had Attention De cit Hyperactivity Disorder and entered the NFL sub stance-abuse program more than a year ago after mistakenly taking Ridilin instead of Adderall to treat the condition. The NFL Players Associ ation is investigating the quarterbacks claim that someone in the Bucs or ganization leaked con dential information about him being in the program to the media. According to Freeman and his agent Erik Bur khardt, the quarterback has passed all 46 tests ad ministered by the league. Freeman was declared inactive for last weeks game and watched Glen nons debut from a suite at Raymond James Stadium. Schiano called it a mutu al decision. Buccaneers release benched QB Freeman MICHAEL DWYER / AP Tampa Bay quarterback Josh Freeman watches from the sideline during a 2013 preseason game against New England, in Foxbor ough, Mass. HOWARD ULMAN Associated Press BOSTON The Bos ton Red Sox didnt mind waiting a few days to start their playoffs. Not after missing them for the past three sea sons. Not after the Septem ber collapse that ruined their chances in 2011. And certainly not af ter they stumbled to the clubs worst record in 48 years in 2012. This was part of the mindset at the end of last year, a strong desire to rewrite what took place, Red Sox manager John Farrell said Thursday. The revised edition tied the St. Louis Cardi nals for the best record, was the highest scoring team in the majors and turned a toxic clubhouse atmosphere into a funloving one that was a big reason the Red Sox had 28 more wins than they did last season. Theyll try for their rst in the playoffs today against the Tampa Bay Rays in the opener of the best-of-ve AL division series. Guys in here love playing baseball, Red Sox left elder Jonny Gomes said. Its a bunch of baseball junkies, so Im sure theyll be happy to strap on their cleats. Boston ended its reg ular season on Sunday then waited for its oppo nent to be determined. Tampa Bay had to win three road games to get this far at Toronto on Sunday to force a tie breaker for the second AL wild-card spot, at Tex as on Monday night in that tiebreaker, and at Cleveland on Wednesday night to advance to the ALDS. Its quite an accom plishment, Rays man ager Joe Maddon said. And, moving forward, I want to believe its go ing to create some kind of different form of mo mentum going into this series because weve been playing. Weve been playing under duress and were not tired. But the Red Sox dont think their layoff will hurt. Its just a second AllStar break for us, Gomes said after a nearly twohour team workout Thursday. The Rays nished six Red Sox ready for Rays, playoffs following 4-day waiting period CHARLES KRUPA / AP Boston Red Sox second baseman Dustin Pedroia loosens up during a workout on Thursday at Fenway Park in Boston. SEE ALDS | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 4, 2013 BASEBALL Postseason WILD CARD Tuesday, Oct. 1: NL: Pittsburgh 6, Cin cinnati 2 Wednesday, Oct. 2: AL: Tampa Bay 4, Cleveland 0 DIVISION SERIES (Best-of-5; x-if necessary) American League Boston vs. Cleveland-Tampa Bay winner Today: Tampa Bay (Moore 17-4) at Boston (Lester 15-8), 3:07 p.m. (TBS) Saturday, Oct. 5: Tampa Bay (Price 10-8) at Boston (Lackey 10-13), 5:37 p.m. (TBS) Monday, Oct. 7: Boston (Buchholz 12-1) at Tampa Bay x-Tuesday, Oct. 8: Boston (Peavy 12-5) at Tampa Bay x-Thursday, Oct. 10: Tampa Bay at Boston Oakland vs. Detroit Today, Oct. 4: Detroit (Scherzer 21-3) at Oakland (Colon 18-6), 9:37 p.m. (TBS) Saturday, Oct. 5: Detroit (Verlander 13-12) at Oakland (Gray 5-3), 9:07 p.m. (TBS) Monday, Oct. 7: Oakland (Parker 12-8) at Detroit (Sanchez 14-8) x-Tuesday, Oct. 8: Oakland (Straily 10-8) at Detroit (Fister 14-9) x-Thursday, Oct. 10: Detroit at Oakland National League St. Louis vs. Pittsburgh St. Louis leads 1-0 Thursday, Oct. 3: St. Louis 9, Pitts burgh 1 Today, Oct. 4: Pittsburgh at St. Louis (Lynn 15-10), 1:07 p.m. (MLB) Sunday, Oct. 6: St. Louis at Pittsburgh, 4:37 p.m. (TBS) x-Monday, Oct. 7: St. Louis at Pittsburgh x-Wednesday Oct. 9: Pittsburgh at St. Louis Atlanta vs. Los Angeles Thursda y, Oct. 3: Los Angeles (Kershaw 16-9) at Atlanta (Medlen 15-12), late Today, Oct. 4: Los Angeles (Greinke 15-4) at Atlanta (Minor 13-9 or Teheran 14-8), 6:07 p.m. (TBS) Sunday, Oct. 6: Atlanta (Minor 13-9 or Teheran 14-8) at Los Angeles (Ryu 14-8), 8:07 p.m. (TBS) x-Monday, Oct. 7: Atlanta at Los Angeles x-Wednesday Oct. 9: Los Angeles at Atlanta Wednesdays AL Wild Card game Rays 4, Indians 0 Tampa Bay Cleveland ab r h bi ab r h bi DeJess lf 4 0 0 0 Bourn cf 4 0 0 0 WMyrs rf 4 0 1 0 Swisher 1b 4 0 0 0 Kiermr cf 0 0 0 0 Kipnis 2b 4 0 0 0 Loney 1b 4 1 1 0 CSantn dh 4 0 2 0 Longori 3b 4 1 1 0 Brantly lf 4 0 1 0 Zobrist 2b 4 1 1 0 Raburn rf 3 0 1 0 DJnngs cf 3 0 2 2 AsCarr ss 4 0 0 0 Fuld pr-cf-rf 1 0 0 0 YGoms c 4 0 2 0 DYong dh 3 1 1 1 Chsnhll 3b 4 0 3 0 YEscor ss 4 0 1 1 JMolin c 3 0 0 0 Totals 34 4 8 4 Totals 35 0 9 0 Tampa Bay 001 200 001 4 Cleveland 000 000 000 0 EChisenhall (1). DPTampa Bay 1, Cleve land 1. LOBTampa Bay 6, Cleveland 9. 2BDe.Jennings (1), C.Santana (1), Ra burn (1), Y.Gomes (1). HRD.Young (1). CSJ.Molina (1). IP H R ER BB SO Tampa Bay Cobb W,1-0 6 2 / 3 8 0 0 1 5 Jo.Peralta H,1 1 1 0 0 0 1 McGee H,1 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 Rodney 1 0 0 0 0 2 Cleveland Salazar L,0-1 4 4 3 3 2 4 Rzepczynski 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 Shaw 1 2 / 3 1 0 0 0 2 Masterson 2 1 0 0 0 2 Allen 1 / 3 1 1 0 0 1 J.Smith 2 / 3 1 0 0 0 1 Salazar pitched to 1 batter in the 5th. Shaw pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. HBPby Masterson (DeJesus). UmpiresHome, Gerry Davis; First, Ted Barrett; Second, Mike Everitt; Third, Greg Gibson; Right, Brian Knight; Left, Phil Cuzzi. T:40. A,579 (42,241). FOOTBALL College Schedule Thursdays Games SOUTH W. Kentucky (3-2) at Louisiana-Monroe (2-3), late MIDWEST Texas (2-2) at Iowa St. (1-2), late FAR WEST UCLA (3-0) at Utah (3-1), late Todays Games FAR WEST BYU (2-2) at Utah St. (3-2), 8 p.m. Nevada (3-2) at San Diego St. (1-3), 9 p.m. NFL AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 4 0 0 1.000 89 57 Miami 3 1 0 .750 91 91 N.Y. Jets 2 2 0 .500 68 88 Buffalo 2 2 0 .500 88 93 South W L T Pct PF PA Indianapolis 3 1 0 .750 105 51 Tennessee 3 1 0 .750 98 69 Houston 2 2 0 .500 90 105 Jacksonville 0 4 0 .000 31 129 North W L T Pct PF PA Baltimore 2 2 0 .500 91 87 Cleveland 2 2 0 .500 64 70 Cincinnati 2 2 0 .500 81 81 Pittsburgh 0 4 0 .000 69 110 West W L T Pct PF PA Denver 4 0 0 1.000 179 91 Kansas City 4 0 0 1.000 102 41 San Diego 2 2 0 .500 108 102 Oakland 1 3 0 .250 71 91 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Dallas 2 2 0 .500 104 85 Philadelphia 1 3 0 .250 99 138 Washington 1 3 0 .250 91 112 N.Y. Giants 0 4 0 .000 61 146 South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 4 0 0 1.000 108 55 Carolina 1 2 0 .333 68 36 Atlanta 1 3 0 .250 94 104 Tampa Bay 0 4 0 .000 44 70 North W L T Pct PF PA Detroit 3 1 0 .750 122 101 Chicago 3 1 0 .750 127 114 Green Bay 1 2 0 .333 96 88 Minnesota 1 3 0 .250 115 123 West W L T Pct PF PA Seattle 4 0 0 1.000 109 47 San Francisco 2 2 0 .500 79 95 Arizona 2 2 0 .500 69 89 St. Louis 1 3 0 .250 69 121 Thursdays Game Buffalo at Cleveland, late Sundays Games Detroit at Green Bay, 1 p.m. New Orleans at Chicago, 1 p.m. Kansas City at Tennessee, 1 p.m. Jacksonville at St. Louis, 1 p.m. New England at Cincinnati, 1 p.m. Seattle at Indianapolis, 1 p.m. Baltimore at Miami, 1 p.m. Philadelphia at N.Y. Giants, 1 p.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 Mondays Game N.Y. Jets at Atlanta, 8:40 p.m. GOLF Presidents Cup Thursday At Muireld Village Golf Club Dublin, Ohio Yardage: 7,354; Par: 72 UNITED STATES 3, INTERNATIONAL 2 Fourballs United States 3, International 2 Jason Day and Graham DeLaet, Interna tional, def. Hunter Mahan and Brandt Snedeker, United States, 1 up. Adam Scott and Hideki Matsuyama, Inter national, halved with Bill Haas and Webb Simpson, United States. Louis Oosthuizen and Charl Schwartzel, International, def. Phil Mickelson and Keegan Bradley, United States, 2 and 1. Steve Stricker and Jordan Spieth, United States, def. Ernie Els and Brendon de Jonge, International, 1 up. Matt Kuchar and Tiger Woods, United States, def. Angel Cabrera and Marc Leishman, International, 5 and 4. Zach Johnson and Jason Dufner, United States, def. Branden Grace and Richard Sterne, International, 5 and 3. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL R.B. FALLSTROM Associated Press ST. LOUIS Carlos Beltrans three-run hom er sparked a seven-run third inning and the St. Louis Cardinals got sev en stingy innings from Adam Wainwright, deliv ering a reality jolt to the Pittsburgh Pirates with a 9-1 rout Thursday in their NL division series opener. The rst eight Cardi nals reached safely in the third to chase A.J. Bur nett, saddling the righthander with the secondshortest outing of his career and putting Game 1 out of reach early. A sellout crowd roared ear ly and then settled in for an easy victory. Lance Lynn (15-10) faces Pirates rookie Ger rit Cole (10-7) in Game 2 today. The Pirates ended a 21year postseason drought and entered their rst best-of-ve division se ries with apparent mo mentum after beating Cincinnati in the wildcard game Tuesday. They never threatened to ral ly against the Cardinals ace and nished with only four hits. Pittsburgh also was sloppy in the eld, com mitting three errors. St. Louis was sharp on de fense, with reliever Car los Martinez turning in the top play by slinging an off-balance throw to rst to nip Russell M ar tin. What a play! Cardi nals manager Mike Ma theny mouthed in the dugout. Wainwright remained unbeaten in the post season, going to 3-0 with a 2.27 ERA in 14 games, ve of them starts. Wainwright allowed a run on three hits in sev en innings, striking out nine without a walk. The only damage coming on a homer by Pedro Alva rez to start the fth. The right-hander tied for the NL lead with 19 wins this year and was 4-0 in his last ve starts. CARDINALS 9, PIRATES 1 Pittsburgh St. Louis ab r h bi ab r h bi SMarte lf 4 0 0 0 MCrpnt 2b 5 1 1 0 NWalkr 2b 4 0 0 0 Beltran rf 5 1 1 3 McCtch cf 4 0 2 0 Hollidy lf 4 1 2 0 Mornea 1b 4 0 1 0 MAdms 1b 3 2 1 0 Byrd rf 3 0 0 0 YMolin c 3 1 2 0 PAlvrz 3b 3 1 1 1 Jay cf 2 2 1 1 RMartn c 3 0 0 0 Freese 3b 4 0 2 2 Barmes ss 2 0 0 0 Kozma ss 0 0 0 0 Tabata ph 1 0 0 0 Descals ss-3b 4 0 0 0 Morris p 0 0 0 0 Wnwrg p 1 1 0 0 AJBrnt p 1 0 0 0 Wong ph 1 0 0 0 JGomz p 1 0 0 0 CMrtnz p 0 0 0 0 Mazzar p 0 0 0 0 Rosnthl p 0 0 0 0 Mercer ph-ss 1 0 0 0 Totals 31 1 4 1 Totals 32 9 10 6 Pittsburgh 000 010 000 1 St. Louis 007 011 00x 9 EByrd (1), Barmes (1), McCutchen (1). DPPitts burgh 1. LOBPittsburgh 3, St. Louis 7. 2BHolliday (1), Y.Molina (1). HRP.Alvarez (1), Beltran (1). S Wainwright. IP H R ER BB SO Pittsburgh A.J.Burnett L,0-1 2 6 7 7 4 0 J.Gomez 4 3 2 0 2 0 Mazzaro 1 0 0 0 0 1 Morris 1 1 0 0 0 1 St. Louis Wainwright W,1-0 7 3 1 1 0 9 Ca.Martinez 1 0 0 0 0 1 Rosenthal 1 1 0 0 0 1 A.J.Burnett pitched to 8 batters in the 3rd. HBPby A.J.Burnett (Ma.Adams). UmpiresHome, Tony Randazzo; First, Wally Bell; Sec ond, Jerry Layne; Third, Sam Holbrook; Right, Paul Nauert; Left, Jim Joyce. T:57. A,693 (43,975). TV 2 DAY AUTO RACING 12:30 p.m. FS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for Hollywood Casino 400, at Kansas City, Kan. 2 p.m. FS1 NASCAR, Nationwide Series, practice for Kansas Lottery 300, at Kansas City, Kan. 5 p.m. ESPN2 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, pole qualifying for Hollywood Casino 400, at Kansas City, Kan. 8:30 p.m. FS1 ARCA, Kansas Lottery 98.9, at Kansas City, Kan. 1 a.m. NBCSN Formula One, qualifying for Korean Grand Prix, at Yeongam, South Korea COLLEGE FOOTBALL 8 p.m. CBSSN BYU at Utah St. 9 p.m. ESPN Nevada at San Diego St. GOLF 9 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, Seve Trophy, second round, at Paris 1 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, Presidents Cup, second round, at Dublin, Ohio MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 1 p.m. MLB NLDS, Game 2, Pittsburgh at St. Louis 3 p.m. TBS ALDS, Game 1, Tampa Bay at Boston 6 p.m. TBS NLDS, Game 2, Los Angeles at Atlanta 9:30 p.m. TBS ALDS, Game 1, Detroit at Oakland PREP FOOTBALL 8 p.m. ESPN2 John Curtis (La.) vs. St. Augustine (La.), at New Orleans SOCCER 8 p.m. NBCSN MLS, Chicago at DC United SCOREBOARD CONTACT US 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 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 well 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 IF YOURE PLAYING, WERE INTERESTED and Montverde Acade my (3-1) enter the game w ith a combined re cord of 7-1. No combi nation of public-school teams in Lake Coun ty can match or surpass that mark. South Sumter (5-0) is the only other team in the area with an un beaten record, while Leesburg (4-1) and South Lake (4-1) are the only one-loss teams be sides Montverde Acad emy and Mount Dora Bible (4-1) Lake Countys third private school. Now, Im not suggest ing that South Sumter, Leesburg, South Lake or any other public school are dodging the private schools and are afraid to play them. Far from it! Certainly, any area fan would give the public schools a win proba bly in convincing fash ion against the small er private-school teams. The public schools have deeper rosters, larg er feeder systems for grooming players, and more tradition. For example, First Academy of Leesburg has a roster thats only 17-players deep. South Sumter has separate offensive and defensive units. The private schools arent looking to sched ule South Sumter, Lees burg, or South Lake. They just want the same level of respect as their public-school counterparts. And theyve earned it. First Academy of Leesburg hasnt lost a regular-season game since Sept. 7, 2012, when Mount Dora Bi ble pulled off a 29-20 victory. Since then, the Eagles have won 11 straight regular season games. They have shut out three opponents in that span and have scored at least 40 points in ve games. Only South Sumter, with 18 straight regu lar-season victories, has a longer active winning streak. In addition, First Academy of Leesburg standout Byron Maso line has done it all for the Eagles. Simply put, Masoline might be the areas most exciting player. There arent that many high school foot ball players that will make you stop what youre doing and watch whenever he touches the ball, because he is a touchdown waiting to happen. Masoline is exact ly that kind of player. In last weeks game against highly touted Winder mere Prep, Masoline had 462 yards of total offense. He rushed for three touchdowns and passed for two more. From my perspective, I dont care what level of football it is Thats impressive. And while Maso line might be unique, hes not the only play er in the lineup for First Academy of Leesburg. Dude Edwards ran for 135 yards and three touchdowns against Windermere Prep. Ojay Cummings scored two touchdowns and Trev or Lloyd had 89 yards in receptions and scored once. And then theres Montverde Academy. The Eagles struggled last year, their rst sea son in nearly 80 years. Montverde Academy scored only 45 points in 2012, but matched that output in the rst two weeks of the cur rent campaign and has scored 100 points through four games. Marcus Watson has been their go-to back. The 5-foot-10 se nior running back ran for 200 yards last week against Orlan do Christian Prep and has rushed for no few er than 178 yards in a game this season. Watson has scored nine touchdowns and is averaging 13.13 yards per carry. I dont care what lev el of football it is, those are impressive num bers. IMPRESSIVE! And nobody better go to sleep on Mount Dora Bible. Coach Dennis Cardoso has the Bull dogs producing with a high-octane offense and trails only First Academy of Leesburg in the Sunshine State Ath letic Conference North Division standings. Mount Dora Bible hosts Windermere Prep today and if the stand ings hold suit until Nov. 1, First Academy of Leesburg and Mount Dora Bible will play for a division champion ship in the biggest game Lake County has hosted in many years. For so many years, private schools in Lake County played soccer this time of the year or concentrated on other fall sports, such as golf, cross country and vol leyball. Theyve toiled in the shadow of the larg er, private schools for years, willing to remain silent while building a fan base and reputable programs. Not anymore! The private schools are busting out in a big way. And today they will play in the areas mar quee games! Frank Jolley is a colum nist for the Daily Commer cial. Write to him at frankjol ley@dailycommercial.com. JOLLEY FROM PAGE B1 Mount Dora Bible boys, girls bowlers sweep East Ridge Staff Report Big games by its top bowlers on Thursday led Mount Dora Bibles boys and girls teams to 3-0 sweeps against East Ridge. For the boys, Blake Eldridge and Caleb Baker red 204s to pace the Bulldogs. Matthew Wheelers 159 led East Ridge. Among the girls, Mount Dora Bibles Brooke Fisher rolled the top game with a 167 score. Aurora Lobrow paced East Ridge with a 139. LEESBURG BOYS 3, EUSTIS 1; LEESBURG GIRLS 3, EUSTIS 0 Ryan Chastain rolled a 204 to lead the Leesburg boys. Jake Hills 243 topped Eustis. For the girls, Nixcy Escabi rolled a 149 for Lees burg, and Tiffani Money matched Escabi to lead Eustis. VOLLEYBALL FIRST ACADEMY OF LEESBURG 3, OCALA CHRISTIAN ACADEMY 0 Victoria Gause and Emma Gary led the Eagles to the win. Game scores were 25-14, 25-15, and 25-15. Gause had seven kills and three blocks, while Gray added ve service aces and six kills. games behind the Red Sox in the AL East but are on a roll with 10 wins in their last 12 games. And they have star left-hand ers Matt Moore and Da vid Price ready to go in the rst two games at Fenway Park. Moore (17-4) is 9-1 in his last 13 starts. Price (10-8) is coming off a 5-2, complete-game win against the Rangers in the tiebreaker. In a span of eight days in late July, they combined to go 3-0 against the Red Sox in Boston with each pitch ing a complete game. More bad news for the Red Sox: the Rays are 14-2 on the road when Moore starts. For me going into a game on the road, I try to take that as a little bit more of a challenge than when youre at home with support from the crowd, Moore said. Theres nothing bet ter than winning on the road in an environment like this. The Red Sox have a pretty good left-hand er themselves set for the opener. Jon Lester (15-8) was 5-1 with a 2.22 ERA in his last eight starts and 7-2 with a 2.57 ERA since the All-Star break. ALDS FROM PAGE B1 B eltran HR keys Cards rout of Pirates in NLDS JEFF ROBERSON / AP St. Louis Carlos Beltran (3) hits a three-run home run against Pittsburgh in the third inning of Thursdays opening game of the National League Division Series in St. Louis.

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Friday, October 4, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 COLLEGE FOOTBALL MARK LONG Associated Press GAINESVILLE No. 18 Florida is method ical, deliberate, calcu lated and predictable. Some might even say the Gators are boring to watch. Theyre running the football nearly 70 per cent of the time this season, an effort to wear down opponents, keep the clock ticking and conserve their defense. Its old-school football simple, keep-away philosophy and the Gators (3-1, 2-0 South eastern Conference) are playing it at a fairly high level. Florida leads the na tion in time of posses sion, holding the ball on average for 38 minutes, 58 seconds a game. Thats two and a half minutes more than the next closest team and about 15 minutes more than high-powered and fast-paced Oregon. Coach Will Mus champ rmly believes in the slow-it-down for mula especially with a stout defense and an experienced quarter back. Good from the stand point that their offense isnt on the eld, Mus champ said. But theres no direct relation to winning football games on ball possession. Maybe not, but it seems to be working for Florida. The Gators rank sec ond in the nation in to tal defense and lead the SEC in eight defen sive categories, includ ing scoring and thirddown conversions. With that kind of defense, its really more about the offense not mess ing things up. That hap pened at Miami last month, when Florida had ve turnovers in a 21-16 loss. The Gators have been considerably better since. Tyler Murphy, who replaced injured start er Jeff Driskel (broken leg), has completed 72 percent of his passes for 290 yards, with two touchdowns, an inter ception and just one sack. Although Florida ranks last in the league in attempts and passing yards, the team is rst in completion percentage. And the Gators are averaging more than 211 yards a game on the ground. Matt Jones, who missed part of fall practice while recover ing from a viral infec tion, had just 30 carries for 96 yards in his rst two games and fum bled in each. He ran 28 times for 176 yards in last weeks 24-7 victory at Kentucky. To say that were al ways going to carry it, have that time of pos session, is probably not our total plan, offen sive coordinator Brent Pease said. I think you feel comfortable in do ing that. Youve got a lot of good things going. But sometimes you still stress that you want to have explosive plays and you hope you get those where youre scoring in two or three, which limits your time of possession. That wasnt the way it worked out (against Kentucky). So I think theres some give and take in it. Florida doesnt antici pate changing things up Saturday night against Arkansas (3-2, 0-1), which ranks fth in the league against the run. With Jones looking like hes fully healthy, a veteran offensive line in front of him and Mur phy making just his sec ond career start, the Ga tors probably prefer to keep things on the ground. The only draw back has been defen sive players complain ing about getting bored on the sideline as Flori da stays on the eld and milks the clock. Obviously, you want to play more, safety Jay len Watkins said. But if the offense can take care of the ball and play keep-away all day, thats great. But its kind of bittersweet sometimes when youre just kind of sitting on the bench, just sitting around watch ing and waiting all the time. But thats the type of football we play. And the type of foot ball Florida will contin ue to play, especially if it keeps working. As far as Watkins boredom as well as any lulls for teammates and fans? Thats a problem he is going to have to deal with hopefully for the rest of the season, Mur phy said. No. 18 UF playing keep-away with opponents JAMES CRISP / AP Floridas Vernon Hargreaves III, right, intercepts a pass intended for Kentuckys Javess Blue during the third quarter of Saturdays game in Lexington, Ky. Florida won 24-7. JOHN ZENOR Associated Press TUSCALOOSA, Ala. Tr ey DePriest has been lining up alongside C.J. Mosley for the past two seasons, but hed never seen him quite like this. Alabamas normal ly mild-mannered AllAmerica linebacker was red up after a Mississip pi lineman pushed him 5 yards downeld and onto his back at the end of a play near the topranked Crimson Tides goal line. His reaction was a highlight of a week when the Tides top de fender to ok charge with more than his play. This time, DePriest said, Mosley turned into a different guy. Two plays later, Mosley swat ted away a fourth-down pass headed toward the goal line late in the third quarter to squash the Rebels comeback hopes. It got me excited, it got the whole team red up, fellow linebacker DePriest said. He was ready to play, out there screaming, letting every one know what the play was. It was good. Its no surprise that Mosley has been the un questioned leader of the Tides defense since opt ing to return for his se nior season instead of entering the NFL draft. His ery, vocal sides are less often on public dis play. But when the team needed a jump-start af ter the Colorado State game two weeks ago, Mosley spoke up in the locker room. And when Alabamas defense need ed that fourth-down stop, he stepped in front of the Bo Wallace pass to a well-covered Laquon Treadwell Mosley lat er tackled Wallace for a safety. He has stepped into somewhat new roles for Alabama, which plays Georgia State on Satur day. Mosley has become more outspoken when needed and showed a ery side after Pierce Bur tons block, when a refer ee had to usher him away from the 290-pound line man. I hea rd it from a few people because theyre not used to seeing me so amped up, Mosley said. But thats football, probably one of the only things that will get me that hyped. Coach Nick Saban said Mosley wasnt so com fortable speaking up as a younger player. That role fell more to Nico Johnson, who split time the past three seasons in running situations. Even though Mosley nearly doubled up the Tides next-leading tack ler last season, he was never the guy in all situ ations. He plays on all downs now, Saban said. This is the rst year since hes been here that he actu ally plays all downs. Hes so athletic that hes al ways been a really good space player and played really well in any kind of spread-out situation whether it was nickel, dime or whatever. Mosley, the SECs de fensive player of the week after the Ole Miss game, is denitely Sabans kind of player. He was the guy who kept up on Chris tion Jones 94-yard kick off return against Virgin ia Tech, even throwing the nal block at the 10. Saban praises the ath leticism and talent of a linebacker who has re turned three intercep tions for touchdowns, including one as a fresh man against Georgia State. Mosley has 35 tack les, 11 more than No. 2 tackler Ha Ha ClintonDix. Last season, his 107 tackles were 48 more than anybody else on the team. Mosley topped even South Carolina defensive end Jadeveon Clowney and Texas A&M Heisman Trophy winner Johnny Manziel as the leading vote getter on the me dias preseason All-SEC team. Hes the linchpin of a defense that has al lowed just a pair of eld goals in the past two games. Hes the glue, safe ty Vinnie Sunseri said. He calls all our calls, he and Trey are up front and having C.J. out there is sort of like having that protective shield. You know if you have C.J. out front youre going to be OK. Bamas Mosley thriving as vocal leader, full-timer BUTCH DILL / AP Mississippi tight end Evan Engram (17) is gang tackled by Alabama linebacker C.J. Mosley (32), de fensive back Vinnie Sunseri (3), and defensive back Jarrick Williams (20) during Saturdays game in Tuscaloosa, Ala. DAVID GINSBURG Associated Press BALTIMORE Foot ball is on for Army, Navy and Air Force this week end although some other service academy sports are still suspended be cause of the government shutdown. The Defense Depart ment said Thursday ev erything was on hold at Navy through Sun day except for Saturdays football game against Air Force. According to Na vys website, 19 events were either postponed or cancelled on Saturday and Sunday, including mens and womens soc cer games, swim meets and a womens volleyball match at home against Colgate. Navy and Air Force re ceived the go-ahead to play football because the game is not funded by the government. A sell out crowd is expected. Were just grateful that the Department of Defense is allowing us to move forward, Navy athletic director Chet Gladchuk said. Speak ing on behalf of the ath letic department, the fans and the majority of Annapolis, this is a huge relief that were able to play. Army will play its game at Boston College, too. Im thrilled our stu dents and those from the service academies will get to play their games this weekend, BC ath letic director Brad Bates said. Thank you, fans, for your patience and understanding the past couple of days. MATT SLOCUM / AP Navy players celebrate after a touchdown during the 2012 Army-Navy game in Philadelphia. The De fense Department announced Thursday that all service academy football teams will play Saturday, in spite of the government shutdown. Air Force will play at Navy and Army will be at Boston College. Army, Navy and Air Force football on this weekend

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 4, 2013 11:30 am Registration 1:00 am Shotgun Start Awards & Food to followSPONSORSHIP OPPORTUNITIES: HoleSponsor$100 Sponsored by:Casino Gala $50 includes Casino party, raffle drawings Golf Tournament & Lunch $75includes 18 holes of golf, cart, range balls, hole prizes, gift pack, lunch, awards Casino Gala & Golf $100 jmsmalley1@aol.com Your First Choice In-Print & On-Linedailcommercialcom Gold Sponsor: Andy Anderson InsuranceSilver Sponsor: Tangie Staton/ Brian Rusu Morris Realty Heart of the Villages Mathias Food Service Hole Sponsor: Kenny Douglas Audrey Kellaher/In memory of Cori Kellaher The Jimenz-Kellaher Family USA Seamless Gutter David Wollenschlaeger DMD KOC #8120 St. Mary of the Lakes Linda Bennett/Amerprise Financial John & Elizabeth O'Leary Max & Hannah (woof) Jerla St. Vincent de Paul Catholic ChurchBeverage Cart Sponsor: Northgate Animal Clinic Hillcrest Memorial Gardens St. Theresa Catholic ChurchMedia Sponsor: Class 7A-District 4 W-L Overall Orlando Oak Ridge 2-0 3-2 Winter Springs 1-0 2-2 Apopka Wekiva 1-1 3-2 WInter Park Lake Howell 1-1 2-3 East Ridge 1-1 1-4 Orlando East River 0-2 1-3 Ocoee 0-1 1-3 Class 6A-District 10 W-L Overall Lake Minneola 1-0 2-3 Leesburg 0-0 4-1 Orlando Edgewater 0-0 0-4 South Lake 0-1 4-1 Class 5A-District 6 W-L Overall South Sumter 2-0 5-0 Brooksville Nature Coast 2-0 2-2 Brooksville Hernando 1-0 1-3 Zephyrhills 1-1 4-1 Dade City Pasco 0-1 2-2 Weeki Wachee 0-2 1-4 Brooksville Central 0-2 0-5 Class 5A-District 11 W-L Overall Orlando Bishop Moore 1-0 4-0 Eustis 1-0 1-4 Tavares 0-0 2-2 Mount Dora 0-1 2-3 Orlando Lake Highland 0-1 0-4 Class 4A-District 4 W-L Overall Keystone Heights 1-0 2-3 Starke Bradford 1-0 1-3 Interlachen 0-0 1-4 The Villages 0-1 2-2 W-L Overall Umatilla 0-1 0-4 Class 1A-District 8 W-L Overall Crescent City 0-0 2-3 Wildwood 0-0 0-4 Pierson Taylor 0-3 0-5 Independent W-L Montverde Academy 3-1 Sunshine State Athletic Conference North Division W-L Overall First Academy of Leesburg 3-0 4-0 Mount Dora Bible 3-0 4-1 Windermere Prep 3-1 3-2 Central Florida Christian 1-1 3-1 Legacy Charter 1-3 1-4 Ocala Christian 1-3 1-4 Lecanto Seven Rivers 0-4 0-5 City of Life 0-0 3-2 Calvary Christian 0-0 0-4 South Division W-L Overall Seffner Christian 4-0 4-0 International Community 3-0 3-1 Orlando Christian Prep 2-0 3-1 Masters Academy 1-2 3-2 Cornerstone Charter 1-3 1-4 Santa Fe Catholic 1-3 1-4 Merritt Island Christian 0-4 0-5 Faith Christian 0-0 2-1 Note: City of Life, Calvary Christian and Faith Christian are not eligible for this years league championship. DISTRICT STANDINGS NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE MARK LONG Associated Press JACKSONVILLE The most entertaining aspect of the Jackson ville Jaguars right now is the teams mascot. Yep, that high-y ing daredevil who talks trash, makes outrageous wagers and occasional ly shoves opposing play ers has produced more highlight clips in 2013 than any of those Jag uars wearing pads and a helmet. Hes the best thing go ing in the River City. And its not even close. The Jaguars (0-4) have scored a league-low 31 points through four games all double-dig it losses and have be come the laughingstock of the league. They cant run, cant throw, cant stop anyone and cant do much about it now. And with the season just a quarter of the way done, talk already has begun about wheth er the Jaguars will win a game. Nobody likes los ing, tight end Marcedes Lewis said. Its not a positive 0-4. Weve just got to keep rolling along and not worry about the negative noise outside. What can we do about that? Nothing! If you worry about that, then youll continue to just be in the dumps, and thats not what its about. Jacksonville is in this position thanks to a rash of poor draft picks, sever al failed free-agent sign ings and three coaching staffs over the last three years. Former general manager Gene Smith is the obvious scapegoat, but the blame stretch es well beyond how he shaped the roster. Af ter all, this is a fran chise that has missed the playoffs 11 of the last 13 years, a stretch of fu tility that falls on former owner Wayne Weaver as well as former person nel chief James Shack Harris and red coach es Jack Del Rio and Mike Mularkey. With new general manager Dave Caldwell and coach Gus Bradley in the early stages of a complete overhaul, the Jaguars have lost games by 26, 28 and 34 points this season. And many wonder whether things will get any better, es pecially since Caldwell traded left tackle Eugene Monroe to Baltimore on Tuesday for a pair of third-day draft picks in 2014. They insist the trade is not a sign of things to come or an indication that theyve given up on the season. We just dont care about what people are saying on the outside, guard Uche Nwaneri said. There are a lot of people who have a lot of opinions, but a lot of those people have nev er been in our positions, so how could they un derstand whats going on here? How could they understand what the vi sion is here? I dont pay attention to it. It has no effect on me. The Jaguars do under stand that winning is the only thing thats go ing to stop the compar isons to the 1976 Tam pa Bay Buccaneers, who went 0-14 in their inau gural season, or the 2008 Detroit Lions, the only team in NFL history to nish 0-16. You dont want to go 0-16, receiver Ce cil Shorts III said. You want at least a taste of winning. Winning is far from a sure thing in Jackson ville, which plays at St. Louis (1-3) on Sunday. The Jaguars anemic offense, which is aver aging less than eight points a game, is on pace to challenge the lowest-scoring teams in NFL history. If it holds up, it would be the low est in the modern NFL. Since the AFL-NFL merger in 1970, only four teams the 1992 Seattle Seahawks (8.75 ppg), the 1991 Indianap olis Colts (8.9 ppg), the 1976 Tampa Bay Bucca neers (8.9 ppg) and the 1974 Atlanta Falcons (7.9 ppg) have aver aged single-digits scor ing. The Jaguars believe their offense will im prove, beginning with Justin Blackmons re turn from a four-game suspension for violating the leagues substanceabuse policy. Play ers also point out that: running back Maurice Jones-Drew is showing progress from a foot in jury that forced him to miss 10 games last sea son and most of the off season; quarterback Blaine Gabbert is feeling more comfortable in his second week back from a hand injury; and Lew is, who has missed most of the season with a nag ging calf injury, eventu ally will return. Nonetheless, Jackson ville is projected to be a 28-point underdog next week at Denver, where Peyton Manning & Co. The largest spread in NFL history came in 1976, when the Pitts burgh Steelers were 27-point favorites over winless Tampa Bay. Inept Jags on path to history STEPHEN MORTON / AP Jaxson de Ville, Jacksonville mascot, leads a group of service members out of the tunnel during pregame ceremonies before a 2012 preseason game against Houston in Jacksonville. The most entertaining aspect of the Jaguars right now is the team mascot, the high-ying daredevil, who talks trash, makes outrageous wagers and occasionally shoves opposing players. Hes the best thing going in the River City, especially with an 0-4 team.

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Friday, October 4, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 STEVE ROTHWELL AP Markets Writer Investors sold stocks across the board Thurs day as a U.S. govern ment shutdown dragged into its third day and the nation inched closer to a critical deadline to raise its borrowing limit. Stocks opened lower and fell steadily through out the morning.The Dow Jones industrial av erage slumped nearly 200 points, but later pulled back from its slide. Investors fretted that Republicans and Dem ocrats were no closer to ending the budget im passe. In a speech, Pres ident Barack Obama said there was only one way out of the shutdown: Congress has to pass a budget that funds our government with no par tisan strings attached. Investors also got some disappointing eco nomic news. The Institute of Sup ply Management said that sales fell sharply, new orders dipped and hiring weakened at U.S. service companies. The report covers industries including retail, con struction, health care and nancial services. The stock market loss es on Thursday marked an acceleration of grad ual declines from the last few weeks. Stocks have fallen nine of the last 11 days as investors grow nervous about the political crisis in Wash ington and the hit to the economy if it continues. Republicans in the House of Representa tives, pushed by a core of tea party conserva tives, are insisting that Obama accept chang es to the health care law he pushed through three years ago as part of a bud get bill. Obama refuses to consider any deal linking the health care law to leg islation needed to extend government funding. The U.S. Treasury De partment said Thursday that the economy could plunge into a down turn even worse than the Great Recession if Congress failed to raise the debt ceiling and the country defaulted on its debt obligations. The U.S. missing a debt payment could cause credit markets to freeze, the value of the dollar to plummet and U.S. interest rates to skyrocket. ANNE DINNOCENZIO AP Retail Writer NEW YORK Americans, whore increasingly optimis tic about improving econom ic conditions, are expected to spend at a more rapid clip during the upcoming holiday shopping season than they did last year. But that could change if the partial government shutdown that has forced about 800,000 federal work ers off the job continues and causes shoppers to lose condence in the economy. The National Retail Feder ation, the nations largest re tail trade group, on Thursday forecast that sales in Novem ber and December will rise 3.9 percent to $602.1 billion. Thats above the 3.5 percent increase a year ago and the 10-year av erage in holiday sales growth of 3.3 percent. But Matthew Shay, the groups president and CEO, said in an interview with The Associated Press on Wednes day that the forecast was cal culated before the government shut down after Congress failed to pass a spending bill by Mondays midnight deadline. In addition to the furlough of hundreds of thousands of workers, that resulted in the shuttering of national parks and halting of a range of gov ernment services. Shay said the groups fore cast does not account for the possibility that the shutdown, now in its third day, could go on for a prolonged period of time that he denes as two weeks or more. But it does fac tor in the optimism Americans feel as jobs have become easier to get and the housing recov ery has gained momentum. What we are trying to bal ance here is the underlying fundamentals with the econo my, which seem strong, against all that consumer unease and the uncertainty coming from Washington, Shay said. Shay acknowledges that pre dicting how the holiday season will fare is difcult. In fact, the National Retail Federation has often been either too cautious or too optimistic. Last year, for instance, the groups forecast of 4.1 percent increase was far higher than the 3.5 percent rise retailers actually saw. But the forecast nonethe less is an important indicator for retailers that rely on the last two months of the year for 20 percent to 40 percent of their annual sales. The estimates also provide insight for econo mists into consumer spending, which accounts for up to 70 percent of economic activity. A big concern is that a pro longed government shutdown could severely hurt the econo my and necessarily, consum er spending. For each week the government remains shut, the U.S. economy would lose 0.15 percent of annualized growth, estimates David Stockton, a former research director at the Federal Reserve who is now at the Peterson Institute. And even before the gov ernment shutdown, retailers had reasons to be cautiously optimistic. While the job and housing markets are improv ing, that hasnt yet translated into sustained spending in creases among most shop pers. Meanwhile, Wal-Mart Stores Inc. and other lowpriced chains say that cus tomers continue to struggle with a 2 percentage-point increase in the Social Securi ty payroll tax that started on Jan. 1. Those worries hurt stores sales during the back-toschool shopping season, the second largest shopping pe riod behind the winter hol idays. And a slew of retailers lowered their expectations for the rest of the year. An extended government shutdown would only further threaten holiday sales, but it wouldnt be the rst time the governments actions have had that impact. Last year, many Americans were wor ried about tense negotiations to resolve the scal cliff, a si multaneous increase in tax rates and a decrease in gov ernment spending. Congress and the White House reached a deal on Jan. 1 that prevented income taxes from rising for most households, but many store executives blamed the uncertainty during the height of holiday shopping for a slowdown in sales in late De cember. Unlike that battle last year, Shay, with the National Retail Federation, said he expects the government shutdown to be over well before the ofcial kickoff to the holiday period on the day after Thanksgiving. Markets & Money features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8208 DOW JONES 14,996.48 136.66 NASDAQ 3,774.34 40.68 S&P 500 1,678.66 15.21 GOLD 1,317.60 3.10 SILVER 21.79 0.111 CRUDE OIL 103.31 0.79 T-NOTE 10-year 2.61 0.02 CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 97.44 97.20 Euro $1.3618 $1.3592 Pound $1.6179 $1.6248 Swiss franc 0.9006 0.9003 Canadian dollar 1.0325 1.0334 Mexican peso 13.1952 13.1676 www.dailycommercial.com Holiday shopping is expected to be up ... unless AP FILE PHOTO A retail store at the CambridgeSide Galleria mall in Cambridge, Mass., advertises holiday sale. Stocks fall on third day of government shutdown AP PHOTO Trader Timothy Nick works on the oor of the New York Stock Exchange.

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 4, 2013 The Market In Review A-B-C ABB Ltd.74e23.37-.23 ACE Ltd2.00e92.29-1.84 ADT Corp.5039.88-.80 AES Corp.1613.25-.10 AFLAC1.4062.91-.30 AGCO.4061.44+.29 AGL Res1.8845.03-.74 AK Steel...3.87-.03 AOL5.15e34.95-.84 AU Optron...3.62+.05 AVG Tech...23.25-.85 AVX Cp.3513.31-.06 Aarons.0727.66-.06 AbtLab s.5633.29-.61 AbbVie n1.6046.01+.06 AberFitc.8035.41-.35 AbdAsPac.426.14+.01 Accenture1.74e73.14-.37 AccoBrds...6.70+.11 Actavis...144.49-1.89 ActiveNet...14.37-.03 Actuant.0438.32-.54 AMD...3.90... 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Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial. NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Potbellys market debutSandwich shop chain operator Potbelly is expected to make its market debut as early as today. The companys stores sell toasted sandwiches, salads, handdipped milkshakes, and other items made to order. Potbelly has 286 Potbelly Sandwich Works shops in 18 states and Washington, D.C., and 12 locations in the Middle East. All of its Middle East locations and six of its U.S. shops are franchised, and the rest are owned by the company.Fed members speak A Federal Reserve governor and two branch presidents will round out a week of speeches by central bank members. William Dudley, president of the Feds New York Branch, and Fed governor Jeremy Stein are due to deliver remarks today on the risks that rapid sales of large quantities of assets pose to financial systems. Minneapolis Fed President Narayana Kocherlakota will discuss monetary policy. Report delayedWall Street is anxious to get a read today on how the nations unemployment rate fared last month. But the report is being delayed due to the partial shutdown of the federal government. The Labor Department, which is responsible for issuing unemployment data, is among the agencies affected by the government shutdown. Today 1,500 1,550 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 AMJJAS 1,640 1,700 1,760 S&P 500Close: 1,678.66 Change: -15.21 (-0.9%) 10 DAYS 14,400 14,800 15,200 15,600 16,000 AMJJAS 14,920 15,300 15,680 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 14,996.48 Change: -136.66 (-0.9%) 10 DAYS Advanced656 Declined2418 New Highs101 New Lows43 Vol. (in mil.)3,193 Pvs. Volume3,125 1,818 1,734 654 1856 126 21NYSE NASDDOW15127.2314947.0314996.48-136.66-0.90%+14.44% DOW Trans.6639.636513.886574.25-69.64-1.05%+23.88% DOW Util.483.35477.18478.91-5.89-1.21%+5.70% NYSE Comp.9675.429576.269619.19-70.11-0.72%+13.92% NASDAQ3816.963753.173774.34-40.68-1.07%+25.00% S&P 5001691.811670.361678.66-15.21-0.90%+17.70% S&P 4001256.791239.761247.91-10.48-0.83%+22.29% Wilshire 500018127.6017871.9117961.36-166.24-0.92%+19.78% Russell 20001081.791064.871070.90-11.65-1.08%+26.08%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T32.71239.00 33.64-.30 -0.9tst-0.2-5.5251.80 Advance Auto Parts AAP64.36888.74 81.90-.72 -0.9tst+13.2+20.9150.24 Amer Express AXP53.02978.63 74.02-.56 -0.8tst+29.2+32.3180.92 AutoNation Inc AN38.28954.49 51.44-.90 -1.7tst+29.6+17.519... Brown & Brown BRO24.88835.13 32.90+.03 +0.1sss+29.2+26.7240.36 CocaCola Co KO35.58343.43 37.16-.27 -0.7ttt+2.5+0.5201.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA34.94946.33 45.01-.44 -1.0sst+20.5+28.9180.78 Darden Rest DRI44.11256.18 45.95-.62 -1.3ttt+2.0-12.3162.20 Disney DIS46.53967.89 64.02-.86 -1.3tst+28.6+27.1190.75f Gen Electric GE19.87924.95 24.10-.23 -0.9sss+14.8+10.1180.76 General Mills GIS39.07753.07 47.63-.38 -0.8ttt+17.8+23.1181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08059.78 58.38-.55 -0.9tst+19.2+17.6571.68f Home Depot HD58.75881.56 75.88-.44 -0.6tsr+22.7+28.9221.56 IBM IBM181.101215.90 183.86-1.10 -0.6ttt-4.0-10.1133.80 Lowes Cos LOW30.04049.17 47.93-.48 -1.0sss+34.9+62.0240.72 NY Times NYT7.72912.84 12.25-.04 -0.3tst+43.6+26.3250.16 NextEra Energy NEE66.05688.39 79.45-.96 -1.2ttt+14.8+17.6202.64 PepsiCo PEP67.39787.06 79.44-.12 -0.2tst+16.1+15.8192.27 Suntrust Bks STI25.30736.29 32.59-.06 -0.2rss+15.0+15.180.40 TECO Energy TE16.12219.22 16.49-.22 -1.3ttt-1.6+0.9190.88 WalMart Strs WMT67.37579.96 73.16-.56 -0.8tst+7.2+2.4141.88 Xerox Corp XRX6.10010.57 10.40-.11 -1.0sss+52.5+45.9110.2352-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest

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Friday, October 4, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 TotRtrnA m 11.44+.01+0.4Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 17.44-.21+17.7Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 69.38-.72+40.1BuffaloFlexibInc d 13.83-.05+11.1 SmallCap d 37.82-.51+36.8CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.33-.18+20.1 LgCapVal 11.54-.09+21.6CGMFocus 36.41-.31+28.7 Realty 30.03-.52+3.9CRMMdCpVlIns 37.33-.27+24.9CalamosGrIncA m 35.00-.20+9.1 GrIncC m 34.95-.20+8.3 GrowA m 56.67-.55+16.0 MktNeuI 12.81-.03+2.9 MktNuInA m 12.94-.03+2.7CalvertEquityA m 44.71-.35+15.7 ShDurIncA m 16.29+.01+1.1CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.41-.01+23.6Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 17.27-.13+27.6ClipperClipper 82.84-.61+22.7Cohen & SteersCSPSI 12.81-.01+4.0 Realty 65.50-1.08+5.5 RealtyIns 42.66-.71+5.8ColumbiaAcornA m 35.33-.29+25.5 AcornIntA m 46.58-.01+20.0 AcornIntZ 46.74-.01+20.4 AcornUSAZ 36.68-.31+28.8 AcornZ 36.75-.29+25.9 CAModA m 12.04-.04+10.0 CAModAgrA m 12.81-.06+12.0 CntrnCoreZ 19.82-.17+21.9 ComInfoA m 46.66-.51+12.7 DivIncA m 17.04-.13+14.6 DivIncZ 17.05-.13+14.8 DivOppA m 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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press. Campers Inn RV s W ANTED RV s W ANTED Buy or Consign with us!Turn Your Unused RV Into CA$H! Campers Inn352-787-7744www.campersinn.com

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 4, 2013

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D1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 4, 2013 Around the Block 352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com REMINISCE: Leesburg has connections to The Yearling / D3 www.dailycommercial.com Whether at home, while shopping, or just enjoying Lake and Sumter counties with your friends and neighbors, youve been ... CLERMONT | COMMUNITY GARDEN AT SOUTH LAKE HOSPITAL ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL SARAH, CHRIS, KYLEE and GAVIN ECK ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL AMANDA SUNSIN and DAJANAE GRAHAM ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL ALEX GARBER and TRISTEN WATT ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL PAM MARTIN ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL MEGAN SCHUSTER, MATTHEW STAPLE, HEATHER LE BLANC, AMANDA SUNSIN and JANA CARACCIALO ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL CINDY DEJESUS and BARBARA YAUSSY ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL ANTONIO ISOM ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL First Green Bank sponsors and Boys & Girls Club South Lake Unit members. PRE-GAME SHOW LHS FOOTBALL LIVE WEBCAST You can also follow LHS Football on Facebook Listen to ALL the LHS Football Games!All LHS Football Games will be Broadcast atwww.meridix.com/everywhere.php?liveid=LHSJacketFootballwww.facebook.com/pages/Leesburg-Jackets-Broadcast/1409574212595072

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Friday, October 4, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 Ibrahim graduates from recruit training Marine Corps Pvt. Paul G. Ibrahim, son of Alda M. Ibrahim of Cler mont, has earned the ti tle of United States Ma rine after graduating from recruit training at Marine Corps Recruit Depot, Parris Island, S.C. For 13 weeks, Ibrahim stayed committed dur ing some of the worlds most demanding entrylevel military training in order to be transformed from civilian to Marine instilled with pride, disci pline and the core values of honor, courage and commitment. Training subjects included closeorder drill, marksman ship with an M-16A4 ri e, physical tness, martial arts, swimming, military history, customs and courtesies. One week prior to graduation, Ibrahim en dured The Crucible, a 54-hour nal test of re cruits minds and bod ies. Upon completion, recruits are presented the Marine Corps em blem and called Ma rines for the rst time. Ibrahim is a 2012 graduate of East Ridge High School in Cler mont. W hile beginning to look at the St. Johns River, we learned a local Lees burg celebrity indirect ly helped Marjorie Kin nan Rawlings write her Pulitzer Prize-winning book The Yearling. She called her good friend David Newell and asked him to take her on a bear hunt. New ell grew up in Leesburg hunting and shing. Though some folks nev er thought hed amount to much, Newell turned his pastime into a ca reer, as he became a re nowned artist, writer and lmmaker as well as a hunter and sher man. And he was edi tor of Field and Stream from 1941 to 1945. Newell lived in a big house on Newell Hill Road that still stands. He offered to take her on an unusual bear hunt if she joined him for dinner. Rawlings was duly impressed. I dont know what this is all about, but Ill be there, said Rawl ings. In addition to being a writer, hunter, sher man and artist, New ell was also involved in lm. And several months before Rawl ings called, Newell had used his hunting dogs in a Grantland Rice Sportlight theatrical production called The Aggravatin Bear. We had really gotten some exciting scenes, and the battle between the pack and the big bear around the base of a giant pine was some thing to see until the bear got enough and climbed a tree, wrote Newell. Rawlings knew she wasnt going to go on a real bear hunt but was intrigued enough to make the trip from Cross Creek to Lees burg. Well, Marge came down, and after din ner we went into town where I had made ar rangements with the lo cal theater to run The Aggravatin Bear fol lowing the last show of the evening, wrote Newell. Newell was probably talking about the Pal ace Theatre on the cor ner of Main and Fifth Streets, which was on the rst oor of the Ma sonic Temple. Marge was en tranced by it, and par ticularly by the courage and agility of a white catch dog name Bob, whom I had w ritten up in the Saturday Eve ning Post under the title of Tough Bob, wrote Newell. Bob was a cross be tween an English bull dog and a pit bull sur mised Newell after looking at his appear ance. He was chucky and powerfully built, weighing about 50 pounds. And he was solid white with the exception of a little brindle marking around one eye and on one ear. No critter came too big for Bob to tack le, wrote Newell, and at one time during the bear ght he saved the life of another dog which the bear had caught and was about to bite through the spine. But Bob latched onto the bears cheek and wouldnt let go even af ter the bear stood up with the bulldog swing ing from his jowl. Rawlings was so en thralled that she insist ed Newell show the lm a second time. And it was from this motion picture that she got her background material for the chase of old Slewfoot in her book, wrote Newell. Her description of the dog, Rip, was so per fect a picture of old Tough Bob that when N.C. Wyeth illustrat ed the deluxe edition of The Yearling, the white bulldog on the jack et illustration was the spitting image of old Tough Bob himself. Tough Bob was such a hit that when MGM turned The Year ling into a motion pic ture, they sent a couple of men to Leesburg so they could use Bob dur ing the bear sequence in the movie. But Newell had given the dog to his daughter Nancy and she didnt want to risk turn ing Bob into a lm star. No, he might get hurt, was her reply. Hes been in lots of ghts and hes been hurt enough. There were some oth er Leesburg connections with The Yearling. Most folks dont re member that lming of The Yearling began in 1941. Spencer Tra cy was originally cast in the role Gregory Peck would eventually ll. Peck visited the area during lming of The Yearling in 1946, ac cording to former Lake County Curator Diane Kamp. A Leesburg business man was involved with the lming in 1941. Gervin Pringle moved to Lake County soon af ter he was married in 1925. He and his wifes brother, Burke Turner, established Leesburg Ornamental Nursery on the corner of Main Street and Orange Ave nue. The name was lat er changed to Florida Nursery and Landscape Company and the busi ness was moved to the north side of town. It was located beside what was then known as the Ocala Highway (now U.S. 27), where its quaint A-frame ofce building was a land mark for many years. Pringle was hired to provide plants and trees when they were needed for various scenes. Unfortunate ly, lming stopped and Pringles rm wasnt re hired when the movie was nally lmed ve years later. Barney Dillard Sr., who lived in Astor, re putedly told stories to Marjorie Kinnan Rawl ings, which she used as the basis of The Year ling. And there was at least one other connection. The fawn used in the lm came from Lake County. More next week. Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him, call 352-3831458, or send an email to RICOH007@aol.com. You dont have to pay extra for an evening service call. Munns is the home of 8 to 8 Same Great Rate. Emergency services are also available. Were there when you need us!Carl Munn24/7/365(352) 787-7741 www.munnair.com2135 US Hwy 441/27Fruitland Park, FL http://www.GoMtDora.comEnter to win a Mt Dora Getaway and Shopping spree Rick Reed REMINISCE Leesburg has a few connections to The Yearling PHOTOS COURTESY OF FLORIDA STATE ARCHIVE Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings at her at home in Cross Creek. CALL TO DUTY THANK YOU FOR READ ING THE DAILY COMMERCIAL!

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 4, 2013 212 E. Main St., Leesburg, FL 34748 www.dailycommercial.com 732 Montrose St., Clermont, FL 34712 www.southlakepress.com This quarterly covers all aspects of the great outdoors in Central Florida. Informative articles on a variety of topics including:Marinas Cycles Golf Running Trucks RVs Boating Hunting Fishing Guns Hiking Biking Horses Parks Festivals Pawn Shops Apparel Restaurants Golf Carts CampingThis is a great opportunity to advertise your outdoor products and services in a quarterly publication read by your target marketLake-Sumter Outdoors 50,000 Copies distributed throughout Lake, Sumter, Marion and Orange counties. THEMESMay Adventure August Travel November Gear Format: Tabloid Deadline: August 9thFor advertising information contact your Daily Commercial or South Lake Press Media Sales Representative at (352) 365-8200. rfntb t407-877-6677Mattress Market of Florida rfnftbfnrfntbbb rfntb CALL TODAY 877-265-2510 FOCUSED SOLUTIONS INC. 262-210-0454PAINTING r FREE ESTIMATES www.gingerbreadinsurance.comHome Auto Collector Car Commercial 1640 East Hwy 50 Suite B Clermont, FL 34711fntbbt rrfn trfb fr Contact UsAccounting rf831 E. Myers (Hwy. 50)Groveland Mattress Market of FloridaWhere Quality Meets AffordabilityIf 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 Macys, 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 10AM 7PM and Sundays closed. In any economy, affordable quality is a necessity and Danny has built his business to offer that daily, 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 Espaol. TAVARES Local art displayed at Chamber office Tavares Chamber of Commerce member, Bill Squires of Copper Creations has his art displayed in the lobby of the Tavares Chamber of Commerce, in the newly constructed replica of the historical train depot, at 300 E. Main St., downtown Tavares. The copper piece shows an ex tremely detailed replica of a steam locomotive, the citys iconic watch tower is prominently displayed in the center and several birds ying around the scene brings the image to life. The art work portrays Tavares as Americas Sea Plane City with a sea plane ying overhead towing a banner proclaiming All Aboard. Squires art is also displayed at Lake Dora Sushi and Saki, 227 E. Main St., Tavares. For information, go to www.bills quirecopperartist.com. THE VILLAGES The Villages Democrats Helping Wildwood Students The Villages Democratic Club raised over $760 recently for the Wildwood Elementary School Uniform Project. Funds were used to purchase schoolapproved uniforms and stock the schools clothes closet for the upcom ing 2013-2014 academic year. Other fundraising events for Wildwood students will be launched during the fall to provide even greater support during the holiday season and beyond. For information, call 352-6331643 or email to mullwineman@ yahoo.com. LEESBURG New Vision awarded $5,000 from Fraternal Order of Eagles The Fraternal Order of Eagles No. 4273, has awarded a grant in the amount of $5,000 to New Vision for Independence, to provide early childhood intervention services for babies and toddlers throughout Lake and Sumter counties. New Vision thanks Linda Lewis and the Eagles Auxiliary for their hard work and continued support, said executive director Chantel Buck. New Vision is a nonprot agen cy that provides rehabilitation, edu cation, community education, and support services for people with low vision or blindness, and their fami lies in Lake and Sumter Counties. For information, call Chantel Buck, 352-435-5040, or email to, cbuck@ newvision.org. T he Lake-Sumter Branch of the American Association of University Women (AAUW) presents scholarships and awards to outstanding local female college students annually. Winners of this years AAUW awards who were recognized at a September meeting are, from left, scholarship committee members Joyce Tisovec and Patti Weasel; scholarship winners Michelle Benghtt and Ash ley Parkhurst (University of South Florida); committee chair Rosella Valentine; and National Confer ence for College Women student leaders participant Faith Gadson (Lake-Sumter State College). Oth er scholarship winners not pictured include Amber Sode and Evelyn Guzman (University of Central Florida). For information about the group, call Rosella Valentine 352-323-8608. AAUW PRESENTS SCHOLARSHIP AWARDS A ugust Emergency Medical Technician graduates and instructors who recently participated in a ceremony at Lake Technical Center are: Front row kneeling, from left, Tyler Whitaker, Samuel Dapena, Joshua Reed, Amber Lugo, Hannah Wise, Ashton Steele, Michael Pirhala, and Haley Hayden. Second row LtoR, instructor Dave Speir, instructor Jolene Cox; Jacob Madawi, Robert Jolliff, Nicholas Johnston, Michael Howard, Chandler Larson, Michael Larroque, Adam Paynter, Samantha Salisbury, and Nicholas Howell; instructor Rebecca Massey; and instructor Jason White. Third row LtoR, Jared Rivenburg, John Gorly, Robert Palmer, Cody Wages, Madison Leary, Jeremy Flowers, Mi chael Palmer, Casey Gasbarro, Rosendo Orozco, Ken Matey, and Scott Garland. LAKE TECH EMT GRADUATES HONORED

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 4, 2013 ABINGDONAUCTIONSA BINGDON A UCTIONS LLC (AB-2985)(GPS ADDRESS 2301 EAST MAIN ST.)email info@abingdonauctions.com (Next to Pats Pawn & Gun) IN LEESBURG 1/2 mi WEST of the AIRPORT ON 441AUCTION THIS FRIDAY@ 7PMr fntbt ftb frnnnntrnnrrtn fntnnnfnf ntntnnnnttn nntnnnrn nnnntr nfnnntrnrntnn nttfnnfnnrn fntn fbbtbbrfnttbbnbbbn bbttrtt 561 SalonMarlenes Hair Open Tuesday Saturday 9am-5pm ADDITIONAL 5% OFF WITH BOOKED APPOINTMENT Full Service Salon352-343-3663 Marlenesrfn CR561 Beside Dollar Store HUGE END OF SUMMER SAVINGS ON ALL SERVICES! CALL FOR DETAILS DEAR ABBY: My kids attend a private school that has made it a goal to be a blue ribbon school. To that end, teachers pile on so much homework that many of our parents send our kids to bed after three hours and nish it ourselves. Our kids are completely overwhelmed with senseless piles of busywork. This summer, our children had to read four substantial books and complete hefty vo cabulary packets and math packets that required most of us parents to hire tutors. Our chil dren are stressed, anxious and depressed. We have never in dulged them with a lot of video game or TV time. I have consid ered pulling my kids out of this school, but the public schools around here are awful. Parents are miserable. Kids are miserable. We want them to have a decent education, but we also want them to be happy people and right now, no one is happy. PRESSURED MOM OF PRESSURED KIDS DEAR PRESSURED: Are you aware that some educators feel that students should have no sum mer vacation at all, and should be in class year-round? The as signments your children were given may have been designed to keep their skills sharp so they would be prepared for the fall term. Because you and other parents feel your children are being overburdened with busy work, its time to address this as a group with the principal so you can voice your concerns and get an explanation. DEAR ABBY: My 12-year-old grandson lies often. His par ents are trying to give him conse quences for his lying as a team effort. I dont want to be the stern grandma and have him have bad memories of me. When he lies to me, should I look the other way and ignore it or follow through with my own consequences? GRANDMA IN ST. PETE, FLA. DEAR GRANDMA: Would you pre fer your grandson remember you as the grandmother whose eye he could spit in, tell her its rain ing and she would accept it? It would be better to ask him why he feels it is necessary to lie to someone who loves him, tell him that you expect honesty from him and if you dont receive it there will be MORE consequenc es. Remember, you are also a part of the team, and this is an impor tant life lesson he needs to learn. DEAR ABBY: My only son is 18. He didnt attend his prom. He quit school and goes to night school instead. Ill never see him in a cap and gown, holding his diploma. On top of that, he told me six months ago that hes bi sexual and that he has a boy friend in the U.K. Im having a hard time with all of this. I taught my son to love and re spect everyone, regardless of race, religion or sexual orienta tion. Now Im afraid I wont have any grandchildren. Even more upsetting, he wants to move to the U.K. to be with his 26-yearold boyfriend. I feel so cheated no prom, no graduation, no grandchil dren! Im scared and I cry every day. How do I accept him being him? CHEATED IN CONNECTICUT DEAR CHEATED: OK, so reali ty isnt in sync with your fantasy about how your son would turn out. But why are you dwelling on the negative? Your son is completing his high school education, and with his GED could very well go on to college or a technical school. While he didnt attend his prom, he has found a meaningful rela tionship. He may eventually give you the grandchildren you long for other same-sex couples have done it. So look on the bright side. If you count your blessings, en courage him and accept the man he loves, you could have a life of adventure and international travel, a warm relationship with both of them and gain a son. 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 P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. Comics & Diversions LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM MUTTS ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE HEATHCLIFF PEANUTS www.dailycommercial.com Dear Abby JEANNE PHILLIPS Parents feel weighed down by kids homework burden

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Friday, October 4, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL D7 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeated num bers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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D8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 4, 2013 Division of Johnson Food Services, Inc. rfrntbbbtbrfnbrt rffnt nrbrrtrrbr Melissa Tillisntrrtrt Steven E. Johnsonrrr ALL YOU CAN EATBreakfast SpecialFri.Sat.Sun.Mon $7.00 nrnttrr Get Out Go! & rfntbrfrrfrrrntbnbr"Our Food Speaks For Itself" Pizza Special! rfrrnntb frrChicken Parmn frrn n Kids Eat FREE Mondayn tn r fnrtbn nnnn n n frrn fr rffntbt ffnf tn ntbtnnntf352-753-2882tntn tn tnn nntnnn COURTESY PHOTO C ornerstone Hospice volunteer Bob Buckert and Richard Dick Winkle of Clermont, salute each other during Winkles recent Cornerstone SALUTES! ceremony where he was recognized for his service to the country in front of family and friends. Winkle also celebrated his surprise 75th birthday at the event. CORNERSTONE SALUTES PROGRAM HONORS CLERMONT RESIDENT COURTESY PHOTO F rom left, Frank Lowery, Lloyd Thorne, Pat Connelly, Helen Shaut, Lee Michelis and Clarence Williams at the VORRHS Flag Raising Ceremony and Plaque Dedication at 1614 Bays St., at the VORRH Thrift Store in Eustis. Commander Frank Lowry of the Zellwood Veterans Club presented the plaque and the club donated the 20-foot ag and ag pole to the VORRH for out standing service to local homeless veterans. For information about the Veterans Organization of Resource and Recovery for the Homeless (VORRH), call Helen Shaut at 352-552-3899. VORRH FLAG POLE AND PLAQUE PRESENTATION CALL TO DUTY Foor graduated from basic infantry training Army Pfc. Brandon M. Foor has graduated from basic infantry train ing at Fort Benning, Columbus, Ga. During the nine weeks of train ing, the soldier received training in drill and ceremonies, weapons, map reading, tactics, military courte sy, military justice, physical tness, rst aid, and Army history, core val ues and traditions. Additional train ing included development of basic combat skills and battleeld opera tions and tactics, and experiencing use of various weapons and weap ons defenses available to the infan try crewman. Foor is the son of Cherry Foster of Leesburg, and is a 2012 graduate of Leesburg High School.

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Friday, October 4, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL E1 r f f ntb f bnbbnbn brnttbbbbnb btbrrttbnb bnbtrbbt nr t nnnbnnr tnnbnfnbbt ttnr bbnt ftnn bnbbbbrrbbb ntbb bnn nbrnrbbbn bbnbnb rnttbbbbnbbt brrttbnbbnbtr bbtrnnnn nbnnrtnn bnbbbntrbrb brtbbbtnbtb ntr rfrr rrbr r r f f r nr t bbnt ftnn bbtbbtbnbnb r nbbbntb rb bnn rnrt nn nbbbnttbbbt nbtbntn r rfrn rfrr rn nrb n r r bbtbbnttb tnnbr r f r r r r btnnbbtbtt btnbrnrbnbb bntbnbbtbbtt bnnntnbbtnb nbt n r tbtn t tbb t b t b t n t n b b n n b b b n t t n b t r n b n b t n t n b b t n n n b n n b t b b r n b b b r n t r t t b n n t t t n b b n t b n b t n n b t n b b r n n b t r r b n t b b t b b n n b b n n b r n n b b n b r n f f n n b n b b t b nnbttnbtr bbtnr b nnr bbb bbntb bbbbr ntnr bbb bbtr b n r r r f r r f r bbbbr r r r nr fff f ff r rf r fr r frrr rrrr r f bbnt btbbbntnb nnbbtb nbrrtntbrtb bbtnbnbrnr btbnt r r r r r r n n r r ntnbfrrn bbbnrtbbr bnbtbrn bbrtrnnbtrrb btbntrbbntbtb nnnrnnbb rnnbt btnnbbtbt tbtnbrnrbnb bbntbnbbtb bttbnnntnb btnb nbnnnbtrnrtn bbbr bb bb t bb r r f f r r f nr t rrbn bbnt f tnn bnbbbbntb bb nnr nrbbr rr fnr nrrbn nbbb ntbbtbb btbntr b t b n b n b t b n b t b r b t n r n n b t r n n b n r bbbrrbb tbb r r r r r r btnnbbtbt tbtnbrnrbnb bbntbnbbtb bttbnnntnb btnb tnbbbr t bb n b n b t n t n b b t n n n b n n b n b b r n b b b r n t r b t b n n t t t n b b n t b n b n b t n t b b b n b n n n b b t br nbtnbbbr bb nbb t bb br r r frr nr t frr rrbnr bbnt ftnn nnbbtb nbtrrnbbbntb b bnnnb rnrbbfr nrrt nrnfr n rrnbbb ntrbbbtbb btbntrntnb brrnrnb bnbtbr btnbbrnnbtrnr bbtbbnttb tnnnb r r r r r r nnbtnbtnbnb bbbbrnbbnttb ntnb btnnbbtbt ttbtnbrnrbn bbbntbnbbt bbttbnnntn bbtnb r f r nr t r r rbn bbn ftnnn bbtbnbbbb rrnbbbb bn nnbrnrbb rtbnn r r nbbbbntbbntbb btbbbtn btbntnbnb tbntrbn nbtrnnbtrrn rrb btbbnttbtnn br r r r r r r b t n n b b t b t t b t n b r n r b n b b b n t b n b b t b b t t b n n n t n b b t n b nbtnbbbr bb tbb t tbb n b n b t n t n b b t n n n b n n b n b b r n b b b r n t r b t b n n t t t n b b n t b n b n n b b b n t n r n b t b r n b b r n n b t r n r b b b n b n t n t b b t b b n b n n b r b n b b b t n b b b b b t b b n b n n b t b t t n n t n b b n b n b r n b btrt br btn bttbbrbrnn r bbb n br nnbtbnt bbbr tbtn t tbb br r r f ntb r r r r n ft f f bbnt f nrnnb nbbtbnb b b b r rbnbtbntbr tbbbtnbtb ntbn n nbnb tbnrn nbtrbbrrb btbb r r r r f r r r r bbtt r r rr n b n b t n t n b b t n n n b n n b t b b r n b b b r n t r b t b n n t t t n b b n t b n b b r b n n b b b n t n r n b t b r n r n n b t r n r b b b r n b n t n t b b t b b n b n n b r b n b b b t n b b b b b t b b n b n n b t b t t n n t r n b b n b n b r n b nbnbnbnntnbtb ttnbnbnbb bbttbbbnbn ntnbnttbtbtt ttnb btbtbnnn bbtnbb n bnbbn bbbbbtb rn br f rr rr rr r r r r ff fr fr r fr f r fr r r bbtbb nnbbtrb bttbbnb nbb nnbtbtbn bbnbnb nnbntb bntbtrbbbnbbtb nntnbbbnrnbn nbbbnnb bnnrbttnbnb bnbntb btnbbntbtnbtb bnbbtbnntnbn bnnnbbbbnnbntb ntbbnbntb bbnbnnrbtn ntbnbbbbbbb bbntbbnnbnr tbtbbtnbbn ttbnbbbttbtrtbn bbnnbtbb nttnnbnbnt bbnbbbnnb tbbnbnnbttb ntbbnbnbt nnnbbnnbbb tbnbrbbnbbtbnb tbbbbtb bbnnbtnbtbbn ntbbnrtbnbb ntnnbbn bnnbnbnnt nbnnnnbbn bttnbbnnbnb bbnbnbrnt btnbbbnbtrt nnbnbnnbtnbbn tnnbnnnnb bntbrntnt bttbnbbn nbbnbnrb bnnbnntnbrb tnbbtnbbbrnbbb tbbnbnbbbtb btbnbbnnb ntnbbbbn tbnrntbtbnb ntbttbtbntbtbn rbbbttbb ntrtbbbbt nntbbnbb btnttbnbbtb bttbtbbtbnb bnnbnttbnbnbtt bttbb btnrbrrn bntbbbnb tttntbnn ntbnbbb nttnbr nbbrrntttb ntb fnbtrnn t nbb r rrr r r r rr rr r r r r r f fr f f f r f fr r

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E4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 4, 2013 rfntb f fffn fffff fffff fffrfrfff rfftbf frf ffnnbb ftfffff ftttbfr rffffbnbb fffff fffff f f rff rrfrf ftb rrffffffff frf fffffffff rrf fff rffr nbt n n t n ffrf fffttbn fff nff f rfbb bff tt frfftbb t rfffffnf ff rff rrfrf ftb nbbbbb ffftftb rfntbb fffn fffff ffffff rtbtff rf ffbb ftnffff ffrffffff rfffffff frn rrfffffff rff ffff ffffffrff r b n rrfffffff frf fffffrffr n nbt n t n ffrf ftbn ffrffff rnr fff rf tbnrrf rtb frffbbttt b rrrn frrfrn frffff ff tffr rfr nbbb ftb ntbbbb nn nn r n n ffn rffrfrf ffttbtfffrfn tbbbbff rf ffrfrfrrfrr ffff ffbf ffrfnt ffrf ffftbbb frrfff frf f r f f f f f r f r f f r n frfff rfrfff fffffrf frfrbf frfn tftbn n ttb tb bbb nbb ftb ftbbbbt nnrff fffff frff fffffrrf rff fffftbbb r n rff n frf ff n frfff rrff ff rrrfr ffff fffff rffff rfffffff fffr fftrrr frf fffff fffrfff frff fffffff fr ffn ffttbfff rfntbbbbtf fr frffnn rffff ffff rffff fffrrfr ffff fftbbbrr ff nfff rffrfrrrrfrrf fff bn bbnn tbfrrff ffrf t t b n nn n b n btb n n b n f f r f f f f f f f f r f f f f n r f f f f f f r b f f f f b b f r t f r f f t t b t f f f n f f f f r r b b n fffttb frfrr f r n ttffrfb r bb b btbbttbtb n ftb ntbbbb nn nn r n ffrn ffn r ffrfft tbffffntbb bbff rr nfff rr n nfffnrrfrr fffff fffbf fffbbnnf fftbfrrff ffrf n f f r f f f f f f f f r f f f f n r f f f f t f f f f f r f f t t b n fbffftbn n frf rf fnn tnfffffb fffrfrt ftb tb rfrrn f r f f f r f r f f f f f f f f f f r f r b f f r f n nbb ftb n tbtt n nn n n r n rrfrr ffn fffr frffrff ff ffftbtb ffffftbtt ffr ffn n n nnff r ffff frffrrfrrf fffff fbnff frt bbrnnff tbfrrffff rfrff rfff fff f f fb ftfrf frr fffrfffr ffrff fffrfff frfb rfrffr ffff ffbbbbtnb fffft tbnbffff tbnbbffffbbb fbnbbffff ftbnbbffff bbbnffff tfbbnbbff rffffr tnbbffff ffrrf frrfbbbbbf ntffff fftfn fffff bnffffb ftnffff fbbnffff tfnffff rfn frbnff rfn frfbtbbbbbbbbbb btbbbbbbbbb ffr fff fffffrf ff fn rffrff fnnbbf rtfrfftt tff ffff frrbbn tffftbn n frf nb fntntb ntbtbbt n r n frn ffn r ffrfffff ttbffftbtbbt ffr frff nfr n ffffn frfrrfrffrr frrffff fffbnn rfff tnffttb frrffff rf t t t n f r f f f r f r f f f f f f f f r f f r f r b f f r f n ftffftbn frfrr rff n frf f f r f f f f f f f f r f f f f n r f f f f f f r f f n n b b b n f f f r t f r f f t t b r f f f f r f f f f f r f f f f f f f f r f f f r f f f f f r r n f f fnn fr bffffbb frfftb t tb nb ftb f f f f f f r f f f f n r f f f r f f t t b r f f f f r f f f f f r f f f f f f f f r f f f r f f f f f r r n nb ftb fntbtbb r n n n ff r ffffft tbfffrfn tbtbbff rf rff r n t fffn frfrrfrr fffbbnn frffff fbfff ftff tbfrrfffrf frf t t t b t n frfffff t t t n ffrf ffrfrfr frfrfbff rfnrrfrrrf frffnfb rfffff fffrfrn ffrf fffttbn n frf fr rfnfrrnn brn fbb fffrft frff rf f f r f f ftbbbt fr r n fffrff ffrnff fnfrfrfrf fr ffn ffbtbfff rfntbbbtf fr frff frr fffrff ffffrf frfrrrrfrrff ff b n bbnn tbfrrff ffrf t n b t t n b n f f r f f f f f f f f r f f f f n r f f f f f f r b f f f f b b f r t f r f f t t b t f f f n f f f f r r b b n tb frfrr f r n ttffrfb r bb b btbtbbbb nbb ftb fnfffr ffffrrfffrf btbbbf rn ttbfn frfn nfffffff rrn ttb tbb bbbb ftb ntbtbbt nn tbb tbb r n n n ffn fffrfrfrff fffbtbffff ntbtbbtf fr rn nn tbb tbbr n nfffnrr frrffff b b tbbnn ftbfrr fffrf t t t b t b b n b b b t b n b b t n b b b b b t t t n n b n b t t t n b b t n t t n b n n t t t b t b b n b b t t t n b n b n b t b t b n b b b n b b b t n t t n b n n b b b b frfffr frffff ffffrff rfrbffrfn ftbn rf n frf ff ffntnbn ffr fffr fff fffff rff fnrfff bffff tfnttbtt fff rffffrr bbff frrbbbr frffn rf f ffnn tbfffnbbb rt frfft frfrftb fffffr fffn tbt nbb ftb ffft nffttbfr rffff rf t b n frfff rfrfff fffffrf frfrbf frfn fffftbn frfrr rff n frf f f r f f f f f f f f r f f f f n r f f f f f f r f f n n b b b n f f f r t f r f f t t b r f f f f r f f f f f r f f f f f f f f r f f f r f f f f f r r n ff fnn fr bffffbb frfftb t nbt fntntb ntbtbbtbt r n nn frn ffn r ffrfffff tbffftbtbbtbt ffr frff fr nn ffffnfrfrr frffrrfrrf fffff fbnnr n tbtbbb nn r n ffn r ffrffft ffftbffffn tbtbbbff rf rff fr fffnfrf rrfrrffff f bn bbf tbfrrff ffrf t b n t t t n n t b n n b n t n t t n b b b n f f r f f f f f f f f r f f f f n r f f f f f f r b f f f f b b f r t f r f f t t b t f f f f f n f f f f r r b b n ftbn rff n frf ffrnn bbff ftb frfr b frff b rf bt rrff bbt b nbbb ttb tbfrrffff rf tbb n b n f f r f f f f f f f f r f f f f n r f f f f f f r b f f f f b b f r t f r f f t t b t f f f n f f f f r r b b n fffftb frfrr f r n ttffrfb r bb b ttb nb fntntb

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Friday, October 4, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL E5 r f n t r b r n t r b n n t r b t b n t n r t f r r f r t tnrtfrrtnrttrbtff rbtnrntrbrrfntrb fttbtfffrbnr nrntnrtf rrtnrttrbttbtff ftbntnffrttrb rntbnntfrrfrt b t n t n t r n n n b n n r n t r b f r t n n n rrnrbb rntttbnnnbtb bnnrntntntrnnn frtnnntfftn tnntttrbrrrntrbnbn rnnnnrfrtrbtnr rrrftntrbrntbrntntnt ntrnrtn n r r f t b f bnbnrtnnttntntr frnnnfr r r b n r r b n nntbnnrbtbttb bntt f f ntbrbnfrtntr nr f r nr tbtfnbt tbnttnr nbtff nb nn frt rtfftf tbbrffrt nbnrfntfb tbtnntrftbntbnrrr trntbrbnntbft rntnbnbfrbf rntrbtbtnf tbfffrt brrbnnbrrbb tbnrrn nnrntbtnntrftbntff bnnrnnnrbbfr tfntbbtbrfrtb brbtnntbtnt tftntnrbbtbtf rrntrbnrnttntbntr tbrfrbnnntbttfrb btbntbrntbrnfnnbb trnrnrtbnntb rbnbrntfrb r tfrtft r nnr ftbnt nf bbn bnnrb ftbrfrfn nbbntb rnttn rnrnttfttntbbr rbnfrttb tnftbntb nbbnfrnrn tffffnrntnbntr n nrbnrnr nrffrtbtrn nrntbttbfbn brbfttbbtbnntbn frnftbrnnbn rnrbrnnrntb bntffttntbtn nnf bnfrntrn rbn tfff frnttnrn nf rbfrf rtn r frt ftf t b t n t t f t n t n r t b r n t r b f f f r r b t n t t f t n r b b r r n t r b t b r n r n t t n t b n t r t b r b n t n f n b r r n n r r n r n r t t r b r n t b t n b f r b n n n r r t b n r n n t r n f r r n n t b n n r n t r f r t f r b t n t b n r r t b r r t n r n t f t b r t b t t f f t r r t t t f f r nr r n n f r t n b b n t n t n b b r b n r f f r t b f t n t b n r t f f t b n n r b t b t n b n f f r t n b t n t n t n t b r t n n n t b n r t n r b r t t b n r n n b t f n f f r n r n t n t b r b n b r r b t n t r b t n b r f r t b r n r t n t n t t n t r b r r b t b r tn rrnnrtnntb ntbftt rrnbrntb rbnntbnnnrr ntbbnfb rbfr bnnrnrttrbrntb tnttftntnbrbttb rbfrrntrbnrnttntb ntrrntbtnrtn bnfnrn rrntbrbnntb brtr nnrrtfffrt nfrbnr rbfn rbfrtfnr rrtbnrnnf brbtnrfbttrb nrrtnntnn nrbnnrbtnntntbr tbtffbnrbnn ntrrnrtbt trtbfnnntrbbt brtnftnrt rrtbrntrbrrbnn rtbfnnnr rbfr r nr r n n f r t n b b n t n t n b b r b n r f f r t b f t n t b n r t f f t b n n r b t b t n n t r b f n t r b f t b r n t r b n t b r t n f t t n b r r n b t n n r t n f t t b f n b r t t b n r b n t n t n n t r b f n t r b f f r n r n t n t b r b n b r r b t n t r b t n b r f r t b r n r t n t n t t n t r b r r b t b r n tt trn rrnbrntb rbnntbnnnrr ntbbnfb rbfr bnnrnrttrbrntb tnttftntnbrbttb rbfrrntrbnrnttntb ntrrntbtnrtn bnfnrn rrntbrbnntb brtr nnrrtfffrt nfrbnr rbfn rbfrtfnr rrtbnrnnf brbtnrfbttrb nrrtnntnn nrbnnrbtnntntbr tbtffbnrbnn ntrrnrtbt trtbfnnntrbbt brtnftnrt rrtbrntrbrrbnn bbnnnr rbfr r nr r ftbnt nf bbn bnnrb rtbfbnbntbr rnttnrnr nttfttntbbr rbnfrttb ftbnt bnfb bntffffnrntntr ntbntnfrrfrtbnrbn rnrntbn nnrrrbn rrnrffrtb trn brbfttbbtbnntbn frnftbrnnbn rnrbrnnrnftb bntffttntbn nf ntrn fttnrn nf ftbntnnrb brrb tn rnf r r b t n t t f t n r b b r r n t r b t b r n r n t t n t b n t r t b r b n t n f n b r r n n r r n r n r t t r b r n t b t n b f r b n n n f r n r n t t f t n r r t b n r n n f n r r f r n b r t t n f r b t t b n t b r n t t n t r b t n n t r n f b t f n b t r t b r r t t t f f r nr brbfttbbtbnntbn frnftbrnnbn rnrbrnnrnftb bntffttntbn nf nnt r n frnttnrn nf tr f r r nr r tttrb ftbnt bbn rntttbbnnrtbf bnrrfrrftbntbn tbntrbntbn ttnrnrrbnfrttff ffnrntnntbrbn frtt brrbfbrb tbftbn tftbnbbbtnfrn ntbnftfnrntnb ntr f f t b n f r r n t n f r r r n r b n r n r t b n rb r n r tttrb ftbnt bbn rntttbbnnrtbf bnrrfrrftbntbn tbntrbntbn ttnrnrrbnfrttff ffnrntnntbrbn frtt brrbfbrb tbftbntftbn bbbtnfrnntbnft fnrntnbntr f f t b n f r r n t n f r r r n r b n r n r t b n rb r n brbfttbbtbnntbn frnftbrnnbn rnrbrnnrnftb bntffttntbn nf nnt r n frnttnrn nf tr f r r nr ftbnt b bbn ttbnnbnnrtbf bnrrfrbntbnttb nttnrnrntnttfttntb brrbnfrtnb tbftffffnrntnntb trbntrffr rnbfr ntrbrtbnrnrfn nrrtbfnrr ftrrrbnfrt nftfnrntnbnt rnrbnrr rbntnfrrrn rbnrnrtbn frt ntrn frnttnrn nf r nr n f n r r f r n b r t t n f r b t t b n t b r n t t n t r b t n n t r n f b t f n b t r t b r r t t t f f r nr r ftbnt nf bbn bnnrb rtbfbnbntbr rnttnrnr nttfttntbbr rbnfrttb ftbnt bnfbbn tffffnrntntrntb ntnfrrfrtbnrbnrn rntbn nnrrrbn rrnrffrtb trn brbfttbbtbnntbn frnftbrnnbn rnrbrnnrnftb bntffttntbn nf ntrn fttnrn nf ftbntnnrb brrb tn rnf r r b t n t t f t n r b b r r n t r b t b r n r n t t n t b n t r t b r b n t n f n b r r n n r r n r n r t t r b r n t b t n b f r b n n n f r n r n t t f t n r r t b n r n ftbnt bbn bnnrtbf bnrrfrnnr nbbntbr rnttnrnr nttfttntbbr rbnfrttb tnftbntb b bbn frntrnff ffnrntnbntrn n rbnr nrffrtbtrnn rntbttbfbnnrtn r r b t n t t f t n r b b r r n t r b t b r n r n t t n t b n t r t b r b n t n f n b r r n n r r n r n r t t r b r n t b t n b f r b n n n r r t b n r n n t r n t f r n t b t n n r n t b n n r n t r f r t f r b t n t b n r r t b r r t n r n t t b r n t r t b r r t t t f f nntr fttnrn rftbt nf rtfr nnntn rnffrt frb ttf rff nr r f t f rntttbnnrbn nrffrtbtftffrf nftntrbrrbtrrbtf tbrnrrnbnnr frtnnnntrb ftbrbbnfrb bbntrbfrntrb fbrnntfttbtbnn tnnrtbtrnrnnrf tnnfrnrnfntbn brntrbntnnrr rtrbrntftnrnttfr tbbnnrfrtnnn ntrbbrrr nfrntfrnrbnrn ftbtffrtntnnfrn rnrtrtntrbrbrnr r nr nf tnn rtfr nnn tn rnffrt frb ttfrff r nnr ftbnt bbn bnnrb nntbrfrfnn rbbntb rrnttn rnrnttfttntbbr rbnfrttb tftb ntb bbn frntrnffffnrntn bntrnn nrbnr nrffrtbtrnnrn tbttbfbnnrtn b r b f t t b b t b n n t b n f r n f t b r n n b n r n r b r n n r n f t b b n t f f t t n t b n n f r r b t n t t f t n r b b r r n t r b t b r n r n t t n t b n t r t b r b n t n f n b r r n n r r n r n r t t r b r n t b t n b f r b n n n r r t b n r n n t r n t f r n t b t n n r n t b n n r n t r f r t f r b t n t b n r r t b r r t n r n t r n t r t b r r t t t f f nntr tfff fttnrn r ftbnt bbn bnnrtbf bnrrfrnn rfbbntbr rnttnrnr nttfttntbbr rbnfrttb tnftbntb b bbnf rntrnffffnrntnbn trnn f rbnrr nrffrtbtrn nrntbttbfbnnrtn r r b t n t t f t n r b b r r n t r b t b r n r n t t n t b n t r t b r b n t n f n b r r n n r r n r n r t t r b r n t b t n b f r b n n n r r t b n r n n t r n t f r n t b t n n r n t b n n r n t r f r t f r b t n t b n r r t b r r t n r n t t b r n t r t b r r t t t f f nntr fttnrn nf tnn rtfr nnn tn rnffrt frb ttf rff r nn nr r nr nr r nr tfr tttrbrn tbtnntrbrnnnrrn brnrn nrbnfnrttnr rrtftnbt btbtbnttnrnrrbn frtrntttrbnr ttrntrfr tbbrn rbfbnntbnrbf bnntnnrbnrnfr fftnrrnbnbrn rbtbftrbtbn bnnnrbrrrntbr ntttnrntfnt fttnntrn ffrntnrrnbnbrn rbtbftrbtbn bnnnntfntfttn ntrn nrtnftntrbrntbrntt n nnrbrrbfbnnt rbnr nnrbrt frt rnnn nt frb tfnrtrnbn rbfbnnt t tr frt r nnr tfr tttrbrn t b t n n t r b rbrnttnnbr tbtnntrbbbntb nnnrtfbtbbbnn tfn ttnrnrrbnfrtr ntttrbnrtt rnnn bnnrn nnnnrnffrnnnt bnnnbb rnrnrrtnb tbr fbbbnnnrntfb tbbbnnnnnr b fftnrrnnnrnbnb rbtbftrbtbn nnnrnbnrnnbnr rrrttrbrffbn tbnrtbtn ntrbntfntfttnntrn nrtnftntrbrntrntt n nnrbrrbttbrnt rbnr nnrb frt rnnn nt frb tfnrtrnbn rbttbrnt fbbbnn nb brfrr r nnr r ftbnt b bbn r r f b b n r n f r t r t t t r b r nnbntrbnr tnntnfnrnrffrtbrntb rbnfrt rnrtb nrnrfnnrrtbfn rrftrr rbnfrt rnrtb nrnrfnnrrtbfn rrftrr rbnfrt btftbnrbr tnrrrrbr ftbnrtrftbnrbftbntn nrbrrfttrb fttrbnb rbnrfrtbtfnrtt bfbrftbtbntrn frnttnrntnttft tntbnr rbnfrtrbr rnnrnrr tfnrrrbnfntff nbtbnrrnftbtb trftbn nrbnfr tntnrn tfff frnttnrn nf r nnr

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E6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 4, 2013 r f r n t b r f r n t br nr t rf t n fn n f t f t f b f fr f f r r f n n f t n f n t b t n t r r n f t f b t b t r t f b t b t f n n b t b tf t t t f f f n f t f t b n n f f f b f r t b n f f n f n f t f t f t t t t b f n r r r t tt n r r f f n f n f t t b n f r r n f t n n t n f f r r ftff t t t f t n f t t f r t n f f t n f t t f t r n f t n f n t t t n f t t ntb t t n f t n t n r t n tb r n f t t t n f t n f t t n n f t f t b n b t t r t rr r t f t b f t f t t t b n r r t r r t t n b n b t b n r n t t n b b n f t f t n r n f t n t b f tt tt t t f f n t t t n f b t f r t t t t t t t f f n t f f n t f f n b f f n b n f t f t n nb bb n bb t n f t t n f t n t n f t f b t f f b t n f n f t f t f t n f t n t n b f r n f n b b t t t f f b f rb n n f t n t b tb r n f t t t t t n f t t n n n f f f n f t f t f bb b n t n f t f b b t t ft nfn t fb fn n t b t fnb t n t b rt n ft t t t t fb t t nfntb t t nfntb n fn n t nfnntn t t fn nb

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Friday, October 4, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL E7 rf ntbtt r fnt ft trn bf n r fft tt tt tt t ttttf ttttf rffrntb rtrrfbt f b b t t rtfb frr r t r n b t b b b t ffr r rfrffbtrt btt r r f b r f t r f b t r t bfr tbbrt rfbf rrbf rfrrnbtt bfb ffrb frfrtr tbfttttrf tbbtt bffrbfrf rbtt ttrrff rbf rfrrbrrrtb bbbtbfr bbfbfbrbtt ffbrbrffbt rf rffrntb rtrrfbt f b b t t rtfb frr r t r n b t b b b t ffr r rfrffbtrt btt fn r tb nt fbbrr rbtt ttfttt bfrfbtt fbbbtt brff f b b b t t bt fbb ttrf fnnb r n f f b r r f r t b f r r n f r r b frffnf rrf rbbbtt f nf brrbtt t f t b f b b brbrffr rf fn tn rrf btbftb frrr rrbtt t rbffb tb rffrfbrrfr fn tn r r r t r r t r rrrbtt bf f bbtb bfb bftrr t tb frrr fbfnf rrrbtt rrr bnbttb ff b btrrtfb nrb t rtrr fb t b b t t frft fbttbtt rbbf rfrbtt tt tr rf bf bfrf tbbtt bf tr frrttr ftbbttbf nbfr btt f rf btb rbrf bttb btt ffbt fbtt rtt btt bf brfrtrfbtt fbfn fb nb rb f b b t t r f r f rrfrrrf bft brfbfttnf rbfbtt b bffrfrtrf trbtt fb nb bf f fn rrtr fb f rb b bfftttrbrt rffbtt r b b t t fttrr rtbr b t f t b r f r r r r b t t rtrft ttbtt f brfrf brf bfffr btf brbt btttbft bttbfb frrrfftrr bttbfbttr tbr bfb nbfb rrt ff fbt fr fbb nbn nf rfrf rrtrffbttrf f b r f r r f r b b f b r t t t b r f r b b b n f r r b f r f b f b t t bnbftn btbtbfbt bnbffbr rrtbr btbt bbt frrtrrfrbft bbbf bftrr fbbtbf ftftrrtr r f b t b t r r r t f b f b t b t f r f b b fb bbrbt ft btfbbbtrr bb bbrtf bfbfrrtr rf b b r f b b t b t r r t t f t t r b r r b t r f b r f r r t b r f ftbbbbt bb brbfrrtbrbfb trftr ff btrbrrtbbf ffbrf b b f f b f r t f f r r t b b b t b t b t r r f n f r fbbr rfrrfnfr fbbr bf rffbf bfbfbfbttbb bfrttt bbfrrbttfbbf tnbftn rbrttbtr rrtfbrbf brrt fb fbbbtrfb bffbrtrrrt btbtbrrr r bbt frrrttrrn f brbtr bbntrr b b r b f r r f f b b t r r f n f r bbbf f f rrttrn fr fbb ftrrfrrt ftrrfr bbfttfr fbb rbrffrbrr b tbf fftfrf ff bfbbfbt ffrtttbb frrtff brf fbbfr rttf ffb bfbtfrttrr rr bbbfrff rrrrb btfrbtbb rf fbbb btbffftbbf btbrtrr btrrtrfbn brft frrfr frff rbffbttbffftr rf fb bnbbf frffbtbf bt fbff bb fbtfbffbtftrf t b f f r r b fbb rfrrtbrrn b t b t b b r n r b f r t t t b f r r r r f n f r f b n b t b f b t b b f f f b f f b b t b b r r r r r t b f b t f r r t b f b t f r r r t r b t b f fbfb rbtftr rrtftr rttttrr frb bftb rrfnfr fb tfbt tr rfrtr rr fbr b b tft tbbtt tfrftt rrrbtt rrr tbbtt fbr tb r r btt trftt rtbfb f frrtrff rrrbtt btrrf rttbf rffrnf rrf r frf rrr rfbr btt ffbn f r t r b f b b f f f b b t r t r f t f f t r f f b f b t b f f b t r ftrrttfttb ftrrt bf t rrr rfrrr btt fbfrfbt frr brrr tbbtt ftrrt btt btr rfrrrr b f b t f n r b f t b f r r r f t b b f f f b n b t t r t b b f f b b t t t t f b b t n f b t t r fb frtbr bf rtt btt tbbb f bfbffr rrrbtt tbbfrtt frtbfr btftbtt tfrr tr bfrfrrr brbrrr btt brbrrr btt tbtbf rrtbbtt fbt btt f b f b t b f f tbtrbbfrr rbtt f bbtbr bfrfrttf b t t rnbbfbt rbtrrbnff rrbtt fffbff frrr rr tr btttr r trr tfbtrb bbntb f rrbtt f f b t r b t t r f rfbbb bbbbbfr rfbtbfb rf b b t t r r b t t b b t t r r f b f f b r f b r f b t b r b t r r t t r r t b f b t t r f b t r f b f r b r t r rtrff fb fnbbb rrr btb ttrnffrtbf rrtbtbfbtt b t t r b b r r t r b t t r b t t tfbtrrb bfbt f fr btb btt f b btfrt fbbt rtbbttr frrrr rbt btftb rbttb t b t r r r r r t b n b f b f b r t b t t r f rrtbt r btbfrbfrttt rbbrbrrr rbbnbf rffrbbrt ft nb b f f f t t b t b t b b b f r b b f b t t b b bnrbftbr rbnbtfrbfb fbfrr fbbrf btffbfb fbnrfbttb fbbbtbb fbbfbffrftb bbfrf r b b t n f r r r b r f b t t r f b n f t b n b t f n f b f t r t n f r b

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E8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 4, 2013 rf nntb ff nffr nrnrbn rnbrnrn rrnrnn fff r r b r n r r nr rrnn f rr nnf rrf b b b r b r ntbf b rn nb nnrnnf ff nt fnbrf rnf nrrrf rrff nr f nrrf f nbbt rb rnr fff bbrbr nrnnf f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f n n b b r b n f f b n n f r n n f n nn tbt b r n r n r f f rr nfn rfn nrnr nrr rfrnbnr ffff n f frn rnr nbtf b bf nrr nb nnnnn f n f r b r r r n r r n n f f nb bff f r r n n n n n n n nf n nn frfbt nn f t f b f r f r r r t b b r r f n n n n n f n f f n n n b r n n r r n r b n n b r f n n f ffrnn nnr nnrrbr ff f fnn f n nrn n n nf n r n n r f nrn nnf nnf f nnntrf f f n n n f n n rn rrff fr fn bnnrrrfr nn f rf rnf rrnr nnff brrn rbffr rnn f nf f r b r n r r n b f r b r r n r b n b r n r b r n n b n b n r n n r b b r r b b r b n n n b b b n f n b n n r r n r f nftf f nnff f b f r f r r ftt b f r f r r rf frbnn f f b r n n f f ffrnn rrff n nrn n n nf n r n n r f nrn nnf n f t b b r r b n r n n f f f trf fft n n n r n r r n b n f n r f r n b n n n n n r r b n r r n n r f n n f f f b r r r f f b f r r n n f f b r n f n b n r f frb f bnnrff nnf t tf rnff rb r ff bbnn f n fn nnfff f nnf nnff nnr rrnn nff f n b r n n f n nrn n n nf n r n n r f nrn nnf nff rffnbr f fbnn nrf brnrnbn nnf n f tf b f r f r r nnnbnr nbn nn n n b n b n n f b b n f f f n ft tbf b r r f f n n r r f r n n r n r f b nff rnbrbr tbb b tbnbrb n n r f f b n f r f nf n nfff f f b f f b n n f f r n b n b b b r n n f f f b n n t b fbnnn rnn rbn rnnff fnrn brrrb nnf n n b n b n n f b b n f f f f f r nnr n n n n n r f r n r n f f n b r n n f nrnnn rr bf ff nft ttbf



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BUCS RELEASE BENCHED QB FREEMAN / SPORTS B1 Staff reportBy his own admission, Phil Baran wasnt a very good student until his Mount Dora High School guidance counselor gave him a little di rection. That was about 20 years ago. Today, hes Dr. Baran and a John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation fellowship recipient with $625,000 to spend over the next ve years on science projects that interest him. Some journalists refer to the fellowship as a genius award. Baran was born in 1977 in Denville, N.J., about 40 miles from New York City. But his ear ly childhood bore no inkling of his future interest in chemistry, according to a story Wednesday in the online version of Forbes magazine. When I went to school I was a terrible student, Baran told the magazine. I remember not being very interested and I wasnt really good at any thing. I just liked to play and build Legos. I wasnt very good with social skills. . I was pretty much not good at anything. Not until high school and a move to Central Florida did Baran realize his special skills, Forbes is reporting. His Mount Dora High School guidance counselor urged him dur ing sophomore year to take an NATION: Shutdown endangers program that feeds poor kids / A5STATE: Ofcials renew push to purge voter rolls / A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Friday, October 4, 2013 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 137, No. 277 | 5 sectionsMISSED YOUR PAPER?Call 787-0600 (Lake County), or 877-702-0600 (Sumter County)NEWS TIP?Call Scott Callahan at 365-8203 INSIDE CLASSIFIED E1 COMICS D6 CROSSWORDS E1 DEAR ABBY D7 LEGALS E1 en MONEY B5 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER HIGH 86en LOW72 See A8 50 KEVIN MCGILL and MICHAEL KUNZELMANAssociated PressFrom a tiny, vulnerable island off the Louisi ana coast to the beaches of the Florida Panhandle, Gulf Coast residents prepared Thursday for a possible hit from Tropical Storm Karen, which threatened to become the rst named tropical system to menace the United States this year. Karen was forecast to lash the northern Gulf Coast over the week end as a weak hurricane or tropical storm. A hur ricane watch was in effect from Grand Isle, La., to west of Destin. A trop ical storm warning was issued for the Louisiana coast from Grand Isle to the mouth of the Pearl River, including the New Orleans area. In Alabama, safety workers hoisted double red ags at Gulf Shores because of rip currents ahead of the storm. In Mississippi, Gov. Phil Bryant declared a state of emergency, urging residents to prepare. State BRADLEY KLAPPER and LAURIE KELLMANAssociated PressWASHINGTON A woman with a 1-yearold girl led Secret Ser vice and police on a harrowing car chase from the White House past the Capitol Thursday, attempting to pen etrate the security bar riers at both national landmarks before she was shot to death, po lice said. The child sur vived. Im pretty condent this was not an acci dent, said Metropoli tan Police Chief Cathy Lanier. Still, Capitol Police said there appeared to be no terrorist link. Authorities would not say whether the wom an had been armed. Tourists, congressional staff and even some senators watched as a caravan of law enforcement vehicles chase a black Inniti with Con necticut license plates down Constitution Avenue outside the Cap itol. House and Sen ate lawmakers, inside debating how to end a government shutdown, briey shuttered their chambers as Capitol Police shut down the building. The womans car at one point had been surrounded by police cars and she managed to escape, careening around a trafc circle and past the north side of the Capitol. Video shot by a TV camerman CHARLES BABINGTONASSOCIATED PRESSThe government shutdown could last for many days or even weeks because politically safe lawmakers in both parties feel little pressure to compromise. Heavily gerrymandered dis tricts make many House Democrats and Republicans virtual shoo-ins for re-election, insu lating them from everything but the views in their slice of the country. That means some law makers can be greeted as heroes back home even if nationally the budget standoff comes to be viewed with scorn. For decades, lawmakers have redrawn congressional bound aries to pack districts with likeminded people and ensure easy re-election for incumbents. But election results and lawmakers voting patterns show that the House is more sharply divided along party lines than perhaps at any other point in modern times. After every census and re apportionment, the blue districts get bluer and the red dis tricts get redder, said former Rep. Steve LaTourette, R-Ohio, using the colorful terms for lib eral and conservative districts. Its against their electoral interests, he said, for lawmakers from such districts to move to ward the center rather than feed red meat to their most ideo logical constituents. THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comA student pilot mak ing his rst solo ight in an ultralight aircraft crashed near the Eus tis airport, just south of County Road 44 Thurs day, but the government shutdown prevented federal aviation investi gators from being able to go on scene to inves tigate the crash. Lake County Sheriffs Ofce said the pilot was airlifted to Orlando Re gional Medical Center in stable condition, but his identity and his condition were not released. Media outlets are report ing the only person in the aircraft was a man in his late 30s or early 40s. Witness Dana Waltrip told WFTV the ul tralights engine cut off just moments before it crashed in a pasture. Emergency crews received a call just after 8:30 / a.m. that a small plane crashed in a eld along Airport Road. Sgt. James Vachon, spokes man for LCSO, initial ly expected the Federal Aviation Administration to send an investigator, but he said that changed as a result of the govern ment shutdown. The FAA has informed us that they decided not to send an investigator to the scene and gave approval for the plane to be removed, Vachon said. While they are not sending an investigator to the scene, my under standing is they are still opening an investigation. A recording at the FAA ofce said someone will return calls after the fed eral shutdown is over. An employee at the Eustis airport said that the pilot was making his rst solo ight when the crash occurred. Chemistry whiz was poor studentCOURTESY PHOTOFormer Lake County resident Phil Baran is a John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation fellowship recipient. EUSTISStudent pilot crashes during solo flight J. SCOTT APPLEWHITE / APHouse Majority Leader Eric Cantor, R-Va., walks to the chamber as Con gress continues to struggle with the government shutdown, at the Capi tol in Washington. Safe pols settle in for shutdownTropical Storm Karen threatens Gulf CoastPolice shoot, kill driver after Capitol Hill chaseWoman tries to break through White House security barrier A recording at the FAA office said someone will return calls after the federal shutdown is over.SEE GENIUS | A2SEE SHUTDOWN | A5SEE STORM | A2SEE CHASE | A6SECO watching developments. See Page A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 4, 2013 HOW TO REACH US THURSDAYCASH 3 . ............................................... 2-0-6 Afternoon . .......................................... 4-7-9 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 4-9-0-5 Afternoon . ....................................... 7-7-6-9FLORIDALOTTERY WEDNESDAYFANTASY 5 . ............................. 1-8-13-32-33 2 of 5 wins free ticket 3 of 5 wins $11.50 4 of 5 wins $148 5 of 5 wins $112,966.01 THE NEWSPAPER OF CHOICE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIES SINCE 1875The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $77.72 per year (plus Florida sales tax) by Halifax Media Group at 212 East Main Street, Leesburg, Florida. Periodicals postage is paid at the USPO, Leesburg, FL. POSTMASTER: Send all address changes to The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. All material contained in this edition is property of The Daily Commercial and is protected under the copyright laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from the publisher. Call 787-0600 in Lake County or (877) 702-0600 in Sumter County 6 a.m. to 10 a.m. Monday through Friday. Call 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Saturday and 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday.Call the Circulation Department 48 hours ahead to stop service.365-8200In Sumter County: 877-702-0600 ADVERTISING Retail . ................... 365-8200 Classied . ............. 314-3278 CIRCULATION Lake Co. . .............. 787-0600 Sumter Co. . .... 877-702-0600 Circulation Billing . 787-0600 ACCOUNTING . ...... 365-8216 MISSED YOUR NEWSPAPER? REDELIVERY NOT AVAILABLE IN ALTOONA OR SUMTER GOING ON VACATION SUBSCRIPTION RATESSUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION: Call 787-0600 (Lake Co.) or 877702-0600 (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. Billed monthly at the rates shown. SUBSCRIPTION REFUND POLICY: Subscription refunds will be calculated at the current basic subscription price, excluding the current month. All refund requests must be made in writing and signed. Send to The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. (In lieu of a refund, we will transfer any remaining time on a subscription to another party or make it available to students through our Newspapers in Education program.) RECYCLING: The Daily Commercial supports environmental protection through recycling. Plastic bags may be recycled at grocery stores. Newspapers may be recycled at the Commercials Leesburg ofce, 212 E. Main St., during business hours. This newspaper is printed on recycled newsprint. Home Delivery 3 Mos. T ax T otal 6 Mos. T ax T otal 1 Yr T ax T otal Daily/Sunday 26.82 1.88 28.70 47.22 3.31 50.53 85.60 5.99 9 1.59 7 days a week Mail Subscription 3 months 6 months One Y ear Daily/Sunday 45.19 84.88 163.16 Sunday only 28.67 50.72 92.61 BILL KOCH, assistant managing editor352-365-8208 . .......................... billkoch@dailycommercial.comSCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor352-365-8203 . ................. scottcallahan@dailycommercial.comPAUL RYAN, visual editor352-365-8270 . ........................ paulryan@dailycommercial.comFRANK JOLLEY, sports editor352-365-8268 . ...................... frankjolley@dailycommercial.comREPORTERS ROXANNE BROWN, South Lake County352-394-2183 . ................ roxannebrown@dailycommercial.comMILLARD IVES, police and courts 352-365-8262 . ........... millardives@dailycommercial.com THERESA CAMPBELL, Leesburg and The Villages 352-365-8209 . ......... theresacampbell@dailycommercial.comOTHERS PAM FENNIMORE, editorial assistant 352-365-8256 . ...... pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com DON HUNSBERGER 352-365-8279 . ..... donhunsberger@dailycommercial.com WHITNEY WILLARD 352-365-8258 . ...... whitneywillard@dailycommercial.com LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Email submissions to letters@dailycommercial.com SPORTS RESULTSSchools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by calling 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Submissions also can be e-mailed to sports@dailycommercial.com.GOOD FOR YOU/ CELEBRATIONSEmail submissions to pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com. SUBSCRIPTION RATES NEWSROOM CONTACTS YourCommunity www.dailycommercial.comSend your community news to PAM FENNIMORE pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8208To have your club or organizations events printed in the YourCommunity calendar listings, just email the information to pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com. BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Fri day, Oct. 4, 2013: This year you open up to a new opportunity that you might not had dreamed was possible. You will not question the validity of the option; you simply will jump on it. Others nd you to be unusually magnetic and creative. You will have your share of admirers. If you are single, enjoy dating, but do not make a commitment until you are absolutely sure that this person is right for you. If you are attached, you will attract a lot of attention this year. Be sure to dote on your sweetie as much as possible. He or she will need it, considering you are likely to be on center stage all year long. Another LIBRA adds to your creativity and ideas. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Have you burned some bridges lately? You will have an opportunity to mend damaged relationships. Think long term, and you might be more willing to let go of a grievance. When you make the call, expect a shocked response. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Pace yourself and recognize your limits. You might be prone to being distracted, especially as a sudden insight opens a new door. How you let someone else know that enough is enough could determine the strength of this bond for a while. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Others see your mischievous grin. Whether you are in touch with your feelings is another issue altogether. Spending time with a loved one allows more spontaneity and freedom. You will be like two kids playing together in the sandbox. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Your sense of humor emerges, even if youre just dealing with the family cat. Lighten up the mood, and understand that everyone needs some time off from stress and obligations. In fact, the best solutions often emerge when people are distracted. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Communication could surprise you. You might understand much more than others do. Move forward with an eye to change. Youll want to follow up on an important personal matter. Check out a potential purchase with care. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Remain realistic about the cost of a new purchase. You might be surprised at the expense, but you still might want to buy the item regardless. Be honest with yourself as you make a decision. You wont want to have any regrets. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Youll smile when faced with an exciting proposition. The issue is not whether you want to make this move, but rather how you will make it. Understanding could evolve to a new level after a serious discussion. Remain condent. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You might want to make a change in your day-to-day life. Just understand that the energy needed to make this happen will have to come from within you. Recognize the importance of this decision and the implications involved. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) Zero in on what you want. As a sign that is impulsive, you often do just that; however, the effort is not always sustained. If you stay focused, you could make a major change that you have been longing for. A loved one could surprise you. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) You might be wondering what path would be most effective to take. Let go of your concerns, and simply do what seems natural. You are likely to make the right move as a result. Others will follow you, as they trust your judgment. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You might want to reach out to someone at a distance. You could be feeling rather crazy for choosing to respond to a friend or loved one who appears to be a bit off the wall. Recognize what is happening with this person. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Pressure builds around spending and obligations. A partner might want to approach nances in a different manner. You know what works for you. Consider having more independence from each other. HOROSCOPES astronomy course at near by Lake-Sumter Community College (now LakeSumter State College). He enjoyed it so much that he pursued dual enrollment for his nal three years. All of a sudden when I was in high school and started learning more about chemistry, I really enjoyed the experiments there to the point where something took over me, Baran told the magazine. I realized this was more essential to me than oxygen. Baran completed an associates degree three weeks before high school graduation. He did so while working 30-plus hours a week at a Friendlys Restaurant. He later got his chemistry degree at New York University before pursuing his Ph.D. at the Scripps Research Institute and a postdoctoral fellowship at Harvard University. Today, Baran is a professor and synthetic organic chemist at research institute in La Jolla, Calif. He plans to use the fellowship award money, won for his contributions in the area of synthetic organic chemistry, for projects unlikely to get funded by normal grant sources. I never had a silver spoon, never got anything for free, and (have) supported my mom to this day, he told Forbes. I only recently paid off my college debt.To read his story, go to: www. forbes.com/sites/davidkroll/2013/10/02/not-just-a-genius-organic-chemist-and-new-macarthur-fellow-dr-phil-baran/2/ GENIUS FROM PAGE A1 Emergency Management Agency Director Robert Latham said local schools will decide whether to play football games. Louisiana Gov. Bobby Jindal also declared a state of emergency, citing the possibility of high winds, heavy rain and tides. Gov. Rick Scott also declared an emergency for 18 counties. Offshore, at least two oil companies said they were evacuating non-essential personnel and securing rigs and platforms. The White House said the Federal Emergency Management Agency was recalling some workers furloughed due to the government shut down to prepare for the storm. White House spokesman Jay Carney said President Barack Obama was being updated about the storm. STORM FROM PAGE A1 WILFREDO LEE / APWorkers pump water from the parking lot of the Dadeland Plaza shop ping center, Thursday, Oct. 3, 2013, after heavy rains in Pinecrest, Fla., a suburb of Miami. Preparations began Thursday along the central Gulf Coast as Tropical Storm Karen formed. CORRECTIONA story on Page A1 Thursday should have said Gail Denman has been a colon cancer survivor for 11 years. Staff reportOfcials at Sumter Electric Cooperative (SECO) are monitoring Tropical Storm Karen, which could become the rst named tropical sys tem to menace the United States this year. Karen was forecast to lash the northern Gulf Coast over the weekend as a weak hur ricane or tropical storm. A hurricane watch was in effect from Grand Isle, La., to west of Destin, Fla. A tropical storm warning was issued for the Louisiana coast from Grand Isle to the mouth of the Pearl River, including the New Orleans area. However, SECO is not tak ing any chances. As we have seen in the past, storms in the Gulf of Mexico can take unexpect ed turns, SECO Director of Corporate Barry Bowman said. It does not look likely that this system will track directly towards us, but SECO will be prepared to address any weather-relat ed issues that might occur as an off-shoot of this storm system. Bowman said people can go to www.secostormcenter.com at any time for storm related information or to report an outage. Any urgent storm messaging can also be seen on SECOs Facebook page. Hopefully, this storm will have no sig nicant impact on our area, but people should still be watchful, Bowman said. The time to prepare your car for serious storm activ ity is before the hurricane has even formed, said Gerry Gutowski, senior vice president of Automotive Servic es, The Auto Club Group. Be sure to check and re plenish all uids, replace older windshield wiper blades, check your tire pressure including your spare tire, and be sure to ll your gas tank, he said. Evacuations can be un pleasant and stressful, so do yourself a favor and make certain your vehicle is ready nowso your car will be re liable should you need to leave your home in a hur ry, Gutowski said.SUMTERVILLESECO keeping watch

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Friday, October 4, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 State&Region Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com ... and well share it with our readers. Some of our best story ideas and photos come from our readers. So dont hesitate to share your youth activities, awards, accomplishments, festivals, charity events and other things that make our communities special. And dont overlook those family milestones birthdays, engagements, marriages, business promotions and military news. Just email your photos and news to ... pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com IF YOU SEE NEWS HAPPENING, RECORD IT TAVARES Wings and Wildflowers Festival set to start todayBirders, native plant enthusiasts and families are invited to take part in the Lake County Economic Development and Tourism Departments second an nual Wings and Wildowers Festival, today through Sunday, at Hickory Point Recreational Park, 27341 State Road 19, Tavares. Unique birding and wildower programs during the festival will feature acclaimed speakers, authors, birding and native plant experts, and a host of eco-friendly opportunities for nature lovers and outdoor adventurers. For information, go to www. WingsAndWildowers.com.LEESBURG Gator Harley-Davidson to host community blood driveSave a life by donating blood at an all day community blood drive event at Gator Harley-Davidson, 1745 U.S. Highway 441 in Leesburg, Saturday. The Big Red Bus will be on hand and when you donate you will receive a gift bag with free vouchers from local merchants and more. Donors can also participate in the open house event at Gator HarleyDavidson with great food, live music and a big sale on Harley-Davidson licensed products. For information, call Gator Harley at 352-787-8050, or go to www.gatorhar ley.com.TAVARES Class of 1983 graduates sought for 30th reunionTavares High School graduates from the class of 1983 are sought for the upcoming 30th class reunion on Oct. 11-13. For information, former graduates can email Ivy Marvin King at Ivyowert@aol.com, or call 352-267-2582.MOUNT DORA City to host ceremony for streetscape projectCity ofcials in Mount Dora will host a reopening ceremony to celebrate the completion of the rst phase of the downtown streetscape project in Mount Dora during a ceremony at 4 / p.m., today. The ceremony will also include the rededication of Childs Park as Sunset Park and will showcase the newly redesigned Sunset Park, pedestrian mall and a new public art piece that will be unveiled. The second phase of the streetscape project will begin in May 2014. For information, go to www.cityofmountdora.com.LEESBURG Ghost walks, historical tours to begin in OctoberThe Leesburg ghost walks and historical tours begin in October and will run at 7 and 8 / p.m., every Friday and Saturday, allowing guests to take a stroll around downtown Leesburg learning the about the stories that have forged Lake County history. The 60-90 minute, 1.25 mile lantern-led walk begins at 310 W. Main St., and tickets are $10 a person. For reservations and information, call 352-430-4972.NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scottcallahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8208 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercia.comThe sexual battery trial of a 69-year-old Sumter County man, accused of repeatedly raping a child, has been postponed after the defendant claimed during a pretrail hearing Thursday he suffers from a combination of dementia and Alzheimers disease. The trial for Carl Geer, of Sumterville, had been scheduled to start Mon day, but the Sumter Coun ty judge decided it would be continued at least until a psychological evaluation is conducted on the suspect. Prosecutors said the results of the evaluation could determine if Geer should be ruled incompetent to stand trial. And if so, he could be com mitted to a mental hospital for treatment before being sent back to trial if found competent at a later date. Angelina Rodeo, the assistant state attorney whos prosecuting the case, said they are unaware of any documented history of Geer suffering from mem ory loss. We believe he is competent, but we will see what the evaluation says, said Rodeo, walking out of the Sumter County courthouse Tuesday morning. According an arrest af davit, Geer had been sex ually assaulting the girl since she was about 9 years old. The allegations came to light in April of last year, after a school bus the child was rid ing in was struck by a vehicle near Bushnell. An arrest afdavit stated the childs cousin rushed to Geers home, which the defendant shared with the victim and her mother, to check on the childs safety and allegedly found Geer on top of her in bed. The child told relatives Geer forced her to have sex when they were alone and told her the Department of Children and Families would take her if she told anyone. Geer was arrested on four counts of sexual bat tery and remains in jail without bond. He was charged with witness tampering about a month lat er after allegedly phoning the child despite a re straining order. According to court re cords, Geer has written Judge William Hallman about a dozen letters, at least once claiming the family set him up. In his latest letter, received by the courthouse Aug. 21 of this year, Geer claims he has a history of memory loss, blackout spells and heart problems. It took eight pages to list various medications he said he has taken. Geer said a stomach operation left him with memory loss. In his letters, he also crit icizes his public defenders and told of crimes he be lieves his fellow inmates have committed in jail.SUMTERVILLE Alleged child molester claims memory loss GEER MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comA 69-year-old Plant City man was arrested after allegedly stop ping at a McDonalds restaurant drive-thru in Wildwood with no pants on and trying to make an employee touch him. Steve Orville Clemons was charged with battery and placed in the Sumter County jail in lieu of $500 bail. The incident occurred last week. According to the Sumter Coun ty Sheriffs Ofce, the McDonalds employee initially didnt notice the driver was not wearing pants. Lt. Bobby Caruthers, sheriffs spokesman, said when the em ployee gave the man his change back, she noticed he was per forming a sexual act on himself. He then reportedly grabbed her hand and attempted to pull it into his vehicle towards his crotch. The employee closed the window and called 911. Caruthers said deputies spot ted the vehicle about ve min utes later at a nearby gas station where Clemons was still inside with a T-shirt over his crotchWILDWOODPantless man faces battery charge CLEMONS Associated PressPUNTA GORDA The car of a man who went missing nearly 27 years ago has been pulled from a southwest Florida canal. The News-Press reports that Charlotte County workers pulled Terrance Paul Beghins 1982 white Chevrolet Corvette from a Punta Gorda canal Thursday morning. Beghin was 26 when he went missing in November 1986. Witnesses said at the time Beghin was slightly depressed and uncharacteristically reckless when he left home to go for a drive. He also appeared to be drunk despite the fact he was diabetic. On Thursday, detectives said it didnt appear Beghin was inside the vehicle. GARY FINEOUT anden MELISSA NELSON-GABRIELAssociated PressPANAMA CITY Undeterred by criticism that Florida is targeting minority voters, the states top election ofcial on Thursday kicked off an effort to win over skep tical election supervisors about a revived plan to re move non-U.S. citizens from the states voter rolls. Secretary of State Ken Detzner met with 15 coun ty election ofcials from the Panhandle where he and oth er state election ofcials tried to re assure them that this years effort to identify voters will go more smooth ly than the 2012 attempt that drew lawsuits and erce criticism. But top Democrats, including U.S. Rep. Debbie Wasserman Schultz, are already criticizing the move as a political ploy by Gov. Rick Scott to intimidate valid voters. Wasserman Schultz said the small number of invalid voters found previously did not justify all the time spent launching a new search. She insisted that the real reason Florida says it is going after non-U.S. citi zens is to dissuade minority voters, including Hispanics, from voting next year when Scott is up for re-election. It is designed to intimi date real voters from going to the polls and casting their ballot, Wasserman Schultz said. It was Scott that rst pushed to have the state look for non-U.S. cit izens on the rolls. The state initially compared a list of drivers licenses Car of man missing since 1986 pulled from canal AP FILE PHOTOVoters mark their ballots for an election in Jacksonville. DETZNERElection chief tries to win support for purge Associated PressVERO BEACH A Florida teen ac cused of having sex with her under age girlfriend accepted a plea deal Thursday that her attorney says is in her best interest. Kaitlyn Hunt, 19, pleaded no con test to battery, interference with child custody and contributing to the delinquency or dependency of a child. Hunt was charged in February with having sex with a 14-year-old female schoolmate. Hunt was 18 at the time. A previous plea deal was withdrawn in August following allegations that Hunt exchanged thou sands of texts with the girl and sent her nude photos. A judge revoked her bond, sending her to jail. Pros ecutors added a charge of transmit ting material harmful to a minor. Under the terms of Thursdays deal, Hunt will stay in jail until midDecember but wont have to regis ter as a sex offender. She is prohib ited from having contact with her girlfriend, faces probation and must perform 150 hours of community service. Her attorney, A. Julia Graves, said in a letter to Scripps Treasure Coast Newspapers that Hunts goal after completing the conditions of her deal would be to work toward chang ing the law so that teens attending the same school cant be prosecuted for having sexual relationships, re gardless of sexual orientation. Kaitlyn, her family, friends and supporters never want to see anoth er teenager in this kind of situation, Graves said.Teen accepts plea deal in sex caseSEE VOTERS | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 4, 2013 Army ~ Navy~ Air Force ~ Marines ~ Coast GuardActive Duty/Veterans Thank you for serving our country.Hamlin Hilbish Funeral Directors326 East Orange Ave., Eustis, FL 32726 352-357-4193 www.hamlinhilbish.com OBITUARIESHarriett June CallahanHarriett June Calla han, 79, of Leesburg, Florida, was born May 28, 1934 in Indepen dence, New York and died Tuesday, October 1, 2013. She is survived by her daughter, Cathy (Charles) Briggs; four sons, Michael Callahan, Robert (Barbara) Calla han, Shawn Callahan, Kevin (Rene) Callahan; fteen grandchildren: Christopher Kuykendall, Carrie (Rob) Turner, Abigail Briggs, Angela Callahan, Devon (Rene) Callahan, Molly Callahan, Tyler and Casey Briggs, Jamie, Lisa, Kelli, Rachael, Justin, Jessica Callahan and Genevieve Robarge; four great grandchildren; brother, Lawrence (Marilyn) Comfort; sister, Betty Harwood and sever al nieces and nephews. Harriett is predeceased by her husband, John; her parents, William Burr and Harriett Com fort; her aunt and un cle, Carrie and Reuben Waldorf who raised her since birth; four brothers and four sisters. Harriett worked at the Olean Medical Group in Olean, NY for 10 years and various oth er places in that area. She and her husband moved to Houston, TX in 1979 where she was employed by the Texas State Department of Transportation for 17 years, retiring in August 1996. After her hus bands retirement, they traveled throughout the United States in their motor home for three years and then settled in a retirement communi ty in Leesburg, FL. They enjoyed country music, dancing, traveling and collecting teddy bears and bells. Visitation will be Saturday, October 5, 2013 from 10-11AM with a service at 11.00 AM at Beyers Funer al Home, Leesburg. Inurnment will be in Flor ida National Cemetery, Bushnell, FL. In lieu of owers, memorial may be made to a charity of choice or Cornerstone Hospice Foundation, 2445 Lane Park Road, Tavares, FL 32778. Online condolences may be left at www.beyers funeralhome.com Ar rangements entrusted to Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL.Vertie Mae LewisVertie Mae Lewis, 93, of Webster, passed away on Tuesday, October 1, 2013. She lived a long and busy life mak ing a home for her family and working outside the home over the years in a shirt factory, can ning plant, purse factory, shoe factory, and electronic plant. She was also a charter member of SCARC. Mrs. Lewis loved music and enjoyed her church, the Linden Church of God, where she was a member for many years, as well as attending Gant Lake Baptist Church. She was a talented seamstress who took pride in her work while making quilts, Christ mas stockings, and aprons for family members and friends. She is survived by her daughters, Ophelia Tucker, and Rachel Dobson; grandchildren, Michelle Tucker, Michael Tucker, James Dobson, Tommy Dobson, and Reasa Lewis; nine greatgrandchildren; and sisters, Hazel Brown, and Myrtle Driggers. She was preceded in death by her husband, William Dotson Lewis in 2006. A Visitation will be held at the Linden Church of God on Sat urday, October 5, 2013 from 11-12 pm. Services will follow at 12:00 pm. Interment will follow at Linden Cemetery. On line condolences may be left at www.purcellfuneralhome.com. Ar rangements entrusted to Purcell Funeral Home, Bushnell, FL.Margaret McCarthyMs. Margaret Mc Carthy was born Feb ruary 09, 1936. A long time residence of Leesburg, FL and formerly of Jasper, FL. Margaret passed from this earthly walk of life Friday, Sep tember 27, 2013 at her residence in Leesburg, FL. She will be great ly missed by her family and many sorrowing friends. Home going celebration will be 3:00 P.M. Saturday, October 5, 2013 at Jesus The Living Word of Deliv erance Church, Jasper, FL. Kathy Hawkins is the pastor, and Min. Ty rone White will ofciate. Burial will follow in the Friendship Ceme tery, Jasper, FL. The Mc Carthy family will re ceive other relatives and sorrowing friends from 5:00 to 7:00 P.M. this evening at Eric A. Brown & Son Funeral Home in Jasper, Florida. Profes sional Mortuary Services entrusted to Eric A. Brown & Son Funeral Home. A memorial ser vice will be held Octo ber 10, 2013 at 6:00 P.M. at the Goodwill Baptist Church, 2330 Olivet Ave. Leesburg, Florida.IN MEMORY with voter registration data and came up with a list of 180,000 voters suspected of not being citizens. That list was pared back to more than 2,600 registered voters and sent to coun ty election ofcials last year. Many election su pervisors, however, did not wind up removing anyone after questions arose about the law and the accuracy of the list. Some citizens wound up on the list. Florida then reached an agreement with the U.S. Department of Homeland Security to screen names on a fed eral immigration database. That yielded a list of nearly 200 names, in cluding some people who had voted. The state was ordered to halt its search for nonU.S. citizens because of a lawsuit led by vot ing rights groups. After a key U.S. Supreme Court decision this summer, Detzner said the state would resume its effort to nd non-U.S. citizens. During Thursdays meeting, one state of cial acknowledged false starts and mis steps. But some super visors said this years proposal which includes several steps to re-check the information is better than the one used last year. Still, questions were raised questions on how often the federal immigra tion database is updated to see whether or not someone has become a naturalized citizen. Ion Sancho, the Leon County supervisor of elections, anticipates there will be glitch es and problems using the federal database for years to come. Detzner did take time to answer questions to him that were written down. Several questions focused on whether the state really has a problem with non-citizens voting. Detzner said there is no data on that but it is his job to follow the law and the law states that non-citizens are not eligible to vote. Sue Carol Elvin, a Bay County resident, received applause from the audience when she told Detzner that she believes Florida is going back to the days of Jim Crow. Elvin, who is white, said she grew up in the segregated Panhandle. My parents didnt protest, but they always told me things would be better one day in my time, she said. It just pains me to see us go back. VOTERS FROM PAGE A3 MICHAEL TARMAssociated PressCHICAGO A television pitchman accused of misleading viewers about his weightloss books during his late-night infomercials could avoid jail for now because of the partial federal government shutdown. A U.S. judge in Chi cago was set to decide Friday whether to jail Kevin Trudeau, 50, for failing to pay a $37 million civil judgment. But the court agreed to de lay the hearing after Federal Trade Commission attorneys said they werent getting paid. To counter Trudeaus claim hes destitute and so cant pay, the FTC lawyers presented ev idence he has recently spent $920 on cigars and $359 on two hair cuts. After a brief stint in jail last month, they argued he still is not be ing forthcoming about his global assets. Trudeaus case is one of several in the Chicago-area U.S. court system delayed by the shutdown, and courts in the other 93 feder al districts around the country have faced sim ilar delays, said Tom Bruton, the clerk for the Northern District of Il linois one of the na tions busiest courts. There are nearly 10,000 civil and around 1,000 criminal cases pending in the district, he said. Delays in the North ern District also were expected because many of the some 30 prosecutors assigned to civil cases were furloughed, prosecutors spokesman Randall Samborn said earlier this week. Criminal prosecutors stayed on the job. A prolonged shutdown could further ex acerbate delays, Bruton said. The normal ow revenue is already cut off to the Chicagobased courthouse by the shutdown. It and other districts around the country have been able to sustain nearnormal operations by drawing on $400 fees paid into the system whenever someone les a new civil case, Bruton said. About 1,000 new cases a month are led in Chicago. In Trudeaus case, Judge Robert Gettleman had already sent Trudeau to jail for a sin gle night last month. And he warned he could order him to jail again at Fridays hearing for not fully accounting for his assets. But in a ling days before the hearing, the FTC asked for an indenite delay until an agreement on the fed eral budget is resolved and the shutdown over. The judge granted the motion Wednesday.TV pitchman may avoid jail due to government shutdown KEVIN TRUDEAU

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Friday, October 4, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 Furnished 2BR/2BA. Thermo windows, rubber roof, Murphy bed in the guest bedroom, screen porch & fruit trees. LB6770. Great location off CR44. Convenient to Lake Square Mall, Gator Harley, Fairgrounds, and more!Call (352) 508-1649 for more information & directions.LAKE GRIFFIN HARBOR Need Tax Help?Call352-787-1040Open Year Round. Many House Republicans insist that President Barack Obama curtail all or part of his landmark health care law, which they call Obamacare. But Democrats, who control the Senate, say its preposterous to yield ground on a major ac complishment that sur vived a Supreme Court challenge and Obamas 2012 re-election. Both sides appear un willing to budge, thanks to lawmakers ideo logical beliefs and the strong support they generally receive from voters back home. It might be that both sides are backed into a corner so far that its hard to get out of, said Rep. Mike Simpson. RIdaho. Obama is not going to give up on Obamacare, for either a delay or defunding it, he said. And I dont see how we can give up on trying. Constituents calling and emailing his ofce, Simpson said, general ly oppose both the shutdown and the Obama health law. He said the government shutdown could last at least two weeks, which would overlap with the more consequential question of whether to raise the U.S. debt limit to avoid defaulting on obligations. Like many Republi cans, Simpson said the GOP will have more political leverage on the debt ceiling because the stakes will be so high. The White House calls that an irresponsible and unacceptable strat egy, and it vows not to negotiate on something that could rock nancial markets worldwide and trigger a new reces sion. Senate Majority Lead er Harry Reid, D-Nev., fully endorsed that view Thursday. He said no conditions can be at tached to a clean extension of government funding and a hike in the nations borrowing capacity. If that forc es House Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio, to rely on Democratic votes and possibly lose his speakership to angry conservatives, Reid told reporters, then so be it. Interviews with House Republicans and Dem ocrats expose the ideo logical chasm that separates them, and the self-assurance of politicians strongly favored to win next years elec tion, regardless of the shutdown outcome. One sides reasonableness is the other sides absurdity. Something that is very reasonable is for us to give them a oneyear CR in exchange for a one-year delay in the entire health laws implementation, said Rep. Raul Labrador, R-Ida ho. A CR is a continu ing resolution, which would extend government funding at current levels. Labrador won his last election with 63 percent of the vote, and Obama lost Idaho to Mitt Rom ney by a 2-to-1 margin. Democrats scoff at Labradors suggestion. The only way this ends is when the speak er allows the full House to work its will, said Rep. Chris Van Hollen, D-Md., who took 63 per cent of the vote in his last election. We could pass a clean CR, to keep the government funded, today, he said, if Boehner would allow all House members to vote. Thus far, Democrats have opposed Boehner almost unanimous ly, saying he has made no meaningful concessions. That leaves Boehner at the mercy of his 232-member GOP caucus, where conser vative hardliners prevent him from passing any measure they op pose. In past decades, congressional leaders often crafted bipartisan so lutions in the political center to resolve tough issues. Then, however, more House members came from political ly competitive districts. Taking a more centrist, cooperative stand often helped these lawmakers win re-election. Now, far more House members come from rmly conservative or rmly liberal districts. Their only election vul nerability is in their par tys primaries, when ideological purists might accuse them of being unacceptably cooperative with the other side. The previous two gov ernment shutdowns, in the mid-1990s, ended fairly quickly. SHUTDOWN FROM PAGE A1 MICHAEL RUBINKAMAssociated PressALLENTOWN, Pa. Jacob Quick is a fat and happy 4-month-old with a big and expensive appetite. His moth er, like millions of other poor women, relies on the federal Women, Infants and Children program to pay for infant formula aid that is now jeopardized by the government shutdown. Pennsylvania and other states say they can operate WIC at least through the end of Oc tober, easing fears among ofcials that it would run out of money within days. But advocates and others worry what will happen if the shutdown drags on be yond that. Whats going to hap pen to my baby? asked Jacobs mother, Cierra Schoeneberger, as she fed him a bottle of for mula bought with her WIC voucher. Am I go ing to have to feed him regular milk, or am I go ing to have to scrounge up the little bit of change I do have for formula or even baby food? WIC serves nearly 9 million mothers and young children, providing what advocates say is vital nutrition that poor families might oth erwise be unable to afford. Schoeneberger, for example, said her son goes through about $40 worth of formula a week. Its like a car pay ment, said the unemployed mother of three. The Special Supplemental Nutrition Program for Women, In fants and Children better known as WIC supplies low-income women with checks or debit cards that can be used for infant for mula and cereal, fruits and vegetables, dairy items and other healthy food. WIC also provides breast-feeding support and nutrition classes. Poor women with children under 5 are eligi ble. Just before the shutdown, the U.S. De partment of Agriculture had warned that states would run out of WIC cash after a week or so. Now the agen cy says WIC should be able to provide bene ts through late October, with states using $100 million in federal contingency money released Wednesday and $280 million in unspent funds from the last budget year. If the aid dries up, desperate moms will prob ably dilute their babies formula with water to make it last longer, or simply give them water or milk, said the Rev. Douglas A. Greenaway, head of the National WIC Association, an ad vocacy group. Pediatri cians say children under 1 shouldnt drink cows milk because they can develop iron deciency anemia. These mothers have trust and condence in this program, and that trust and condence has been shaken by Congress, Greenaway said. This is just uncon scionable. Groups that ght hun ger say they are also concerned about the confusion that needy mothers may be feel ing. Though most WIC ofces are open, many mothers mistakenly as sumed that benets were cut off. Advocates are also worried that there will be a cumulative effect as other, smaller government feeding programs run out of money. Adding to the uncer tainty: While USDA has said that food stamps are guaranteed to continue through October, it is unclear what will happen after that. In Pennsylvania, whose $208 million WIC program supports 250,000 women and children, all local WIC ofces remain open and benets are being dis pensed as usual. The state Health Department said it has $25.5 million on hand to continue operating the pro gram through October. Ohio said it has enough money to last through the second week of No vember. Ohio WIC is open for business! proclaimed the headline on a state website. Utahs WIC program, though, immediate ly closed its doors Tues day in the wake of the government shutdown, meaning that families who hadnt already received their October vouchers were out of luck and new applications couldnt be processed. The state got $2.5 million in USDA funding on Thursday, and WIC ofces throughout the state planned to re open by noon Friday. Charitable groups were already lling the void. A Facebook group called The Peoples WIC Utah was launched hours after WIC ofces closed, matching up families in need with those able to donate for mula and other food. In Layton, about 25 miles north of Salt Lake City, a donation drive was planned for Satur day, with organizers asking for fresh fruits and vegetables, unopened baby formula and other necessities. Food banks, meanwhile, are bracing for a surge in requests for help if WIC runs out of money. Linda Zimmerman, executive director of Neighbors In Need, which runs 11 food banks in Massachusetts, said her organization al ready provides a lot of baby formula to its cli ents, most of whom get WIC aid as well. I think theyre truly nervous, Zimmer man said. Were going to have to be doing a lot of work to make sure we can keep up with need for infant formula.Shutdown jeopardizes nutrition program for poor JAE C. HONG / APCarlos Rodriguez kisses his 2-year-old daughter Diana, who relies on the Special Supplemental Nu trition Program for Women, Infants and Children while waiting for his wife outside a WIC ofce, in Los Angeles. WIC aid is now in jeopardy because of the partial government shutdown.

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Its just that simple!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! Time to sell that camera! 7 24www.dailycommercial.com*Employment advertisements are excluded. Please call 352-314-FAST to speak with a customer service rep. Lake: 352-314-3278 or Sumter: 352-748-1955 showed police point ing rearms at her car before she rammed a Secret Service vehicle and continued driving. Lanier said police shot and killed her a block northeast of the histor ic building. One Secret Service member and a 23-year veteran of the Capitol Police were injured. Ofcials said they are in good condition and ex pected to recover. This appears to be an isolated, singular matter, with, at this point, no nexus to ter rorism, said Capitol Police Chief Kim Dine. Authorities did not immediately identi fy the driver of the car. Stamford, Conn., May or Michael Pavia said the FBI was executing a search warrant at a Stamford address in connection with the investigation. Police ofcers had cordoned off a condominium build ing and the surrounding neighborhood in the shoreline city. The pursuit began when the car sped onto a driveway leading to the White House, over a set of lowered barri cades. When the driver couldnt get through a second barrier, she spun the car in the op posite direction, ip ping a Secret Service ofcer over the hood of the car as she sped away, said B.J. Campbell, a tourist from Portland, Ore. Then the chase began. The car was trying to get away. But it was going over the medi an and over the curb, said Matthew Coursen, who was watching from a cab window when the Inniti sped by him. The car got boxed in and thats when I saw an ofcer of some kind draw his weapon and re shots into the car. Police shot and killed the driver just outside the Hart Senate Ofce Building, where many senators have their of ces. Dine said an of cer took the child from the car to a hospital. She is in good condi tion under protective custody, ofcials said. A few senators be tween the Capitol and their ofce buildings said they heard the shots. We heard three, four, ve pops, said Sen. Bob Casey, D-Pa. Police ordered Casey and nearby tourists to crouch behind a car for protection, then hustled everyone into the Capitol. Others witnessed the incident, too. There were multiple shots red and the air was lled with gunpowder, said Berin Szoka, whose ofce at a technology think tank overlooks the shooting scene. The shooting comes two weeks after a men tally disturbed employ ee terrorized the Navy Yard with a shotgun, leaving 13 people dead including the gunman. Before the disruption, lawmakers had been trying to nd common ground to end a gov ernment shutdown. The House had just nished approving legis lation aimed at partly lifting the government shutdown by paying National Guard and Re serve members. Capitol Police on the plaza around the Capitol said they were work ing without pay as the result of the shutdown.Associated Press writers Adam Goldman, Mark Sherman, Philip Elliott, Jesse Holland, David Espo, Alan Fram, Eric Tucker, Brett Zongker, Donna Cassata and Henry C. Jackson in Washington, Michael Melia in Hartford, Conn., and John Christoffersen in Stamford, Conn., contributed to this report. CHASE FROM PAGE A1 ALHURRA TELEVISIONThis image from video provided by Alhurra Television shows police with guns drawn surrounding a black Inniti near the U.S. Capitol in Washington on Thursday. A woman with a young child inside tried to ram through a White House barricade, then led police on a chase toward the Capitol, where police shot and killed her, witnesses and ofcials said. CHRISTOPHER TORCHIAAssociated PressJOHANNESBURG The Westgate Mall attack in Kenya threw the spotlight on al-Shabab, a Somalia-based group of Islamic militants that claimed responsibility. But its relationship with al-Hijra, a relatively obscure cell of extremists in Kenya, represents what ter rorism analysts say is a worrying trend in Africa: an increase in col laboration among religious radicals across borders and vast, poor ly policed regions. For now, the experts say, this networking lets militant groups in Africa aid one another in the face of pressure from security forces, but doesnt entail a co ordinated, continentwide strategy that could sideline the local agendas they hold dear. The fear is that the more these groups talk to each other, the more people they will kill as they thwart ef forts to contain them. It is the growing connectivity between some of these groups that is starting to form a network across Africa which could be very, very dangerous, Gen. Carter Ham, then chief of the U.S. militarys Africa Command, said in December. Ham, who has since retired, warned at the time that al-Shabab and other like-minded out ts were increasingly working together in the elds of training, funding and weapons. No evidence has yet emerged that shows such regional networking played a role in the Sept. 21 Nai robi mall attack that killed at least 67 peo ple. But some observers believe al-Hijra may have played a role in the mall attack, noting its close ties to So mali militants. It is really a close afliate, a Kenyan part of al-Shabab, said Stig Jarle Hansen, a Nor wegian academic who has written a book about al-Shabab. Al-Shabab, which has pledged allegiance to al-Qaida, said the assault was payback for Kenyas military role in pushing back Islamic ghters in neigh boring Somalia. The Kenyan police, meanwhile, may be going af ter suspected al-Hijra members at home. Al-Hijra, former ly known as the Mus lim Youth Center, has been plagued by unexplained killings, dis appearances, continuous catch and release arrest raids and opera tional disruptions, the United Nations said in a July report on Soma lia and Eritrea. Human rights groups blame Kenyan police for the forced disappearances and executions. Al-Hijra is striving to regain the initiative, in part through its ghters in Somalia returning to conduct new and more complex op erations and through strengthening its ties to other groups in the region, the U.N. re port said. It said al-Hi jra was building links with extremists in Tanzania, as well as al-Sha bab afliates in Rwanda and Burundi.Extemists make connections after Kenya attack AP FILE PHOTOThis le image taken from video shows a foreign hostage who was among seven seized in Niger by an al-Qaida offshoot, ac cording to a group that monitors terrorism.

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Friday, October 4, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 The humorist Will Rogers once compared Congress to the greatest comedic gath ering in history. Its not difcult to imagine what he would think of that august body now as the national angst grows by leaps and bounds, thanks to a dys functional legislature. The clowns who occupy Capitol Hill today not only are a collective joke, they seem determined to put us through a period of chaos with one purpose: to satisfy some vague ideological belief that we all would be better off back in the 1950s. At least some of those who obviously would like to undo the election of Barack Obama seem to feel that way. Ostensibly, the ght is over health care reform, including those roughly 40 million Americans who dont have any insur ance at the moment. But the intensity of their anger makes it is easy to believe there is something far more sinister at foot here that has overtones most of us dont like to think about in this mod ern age a palpable dislike for the current president based on his uniqueness in history. It be gan almost immediately after his 2008 election to a rst term. House Republicans and Im including their weak-kneed, seemingly impotent leaders are being dragged around by a rather small minority of socalled tea party enthusiasts who dont seem to care that a new Quinnipiac poll showed 74 per cent of Americans not only blame them for shutting down the government, but also think theyre a passel of anarchist nincompoops who delight in the possible wreckage they might cause. These Republicans objective appears to be to cause enough damage and pain that some Sen ate Democrats, facing re-election in the conservative South and West, will be forced to break a solid front and join the effort to scuttle or delay Obamacare. Thats the most cynical scenario, but it would be in keeping with the atmosphere of self-preservation that has pervaded Congress in recent decades. Most of these lawmakers couldnt manage a statesmanlike act if the alternative meant the end of democracy as we know it, which it just may. The House of Representatives the institution closest to the people at the moment is a miserable failure. It hasnt produced a budget or passed an appropriations bill in recent memory. It did adopt health-care reform without any input from Republicans, who refused to come up with an alter native. Perhaps if they had, they might have been more satised at the outcome. For this viewpoint, Im sure I will be either castigated or condemned as a raving liberal who cant get his facts straight. Actually, I have been and remain highly critical of the Affordable Care Act and the way the new president spent precious time biting off more than I thought the country could chew dur ing a major economic downturn. The fact that he left it up to the Democratic majority in Congress to design rather than propose a tight, less ambitious outline was a serious mistake. The result was a ridiculously confusing overhaul of a large portion of the economy. That wrought uncertainty, producing a change in control of the House and near ly in the Senate and gave sway to a breed of lawmaker whose motives are on the edge of anarchy. Someone needs to explain to the radical element that the way to make signicant changes in a democracy is to win an election. If this continues, the few remaining Republican moder ates concerns may come true: that without change, it will be a long time before the party can reoccupy the White House and control both wings of the legislature. Under the circumstances, an overwhelming defeat at the polls may be the only way to bring some sensible direction back to the GOP. The self-anointed greatest nation on earth is quickly becoming less than that in the rest of the worlds eyes. What happens next? The debt ceiling and default become more possible with every passing hour. The need for compromise has seldom been more necessary. The consequences of anything else are unthinkable. The black humor in all this: You now can start signing up for health insurance if you dont have it.Email Dan K. Thomasson, former editor of the Scripps Howard News Service, at thomassondan@aol.com. YOUR EDITORIAL BOARDBILL KOCH . ............... ASSISTANT MANAGING EDITORSCOTT CALLAHAN . ....................... NEWS EDITORGENE PACKWOOD . ............ EDITORIAL CARTOONISTVoiceswww.dailycommercial.com OTHERVOICES The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875EDITORIALSEditorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday.COLUMNSColumns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect 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. DOONESBURY Dan K. ThomassonSCRIPPS HOWARD NEWS SERVICE HAVE YOUR SAY The Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication.You can submit your letters by:Email (preferred) to:letters@dailycommercial.comBy regular mail to:Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007By fax to: 325-365-1951 Congress shutdown joke is no laughing matter A WISCONSIN LAWMAKER wants to make it a felony to harm or kill an infant by sleeping with it while intoxicated.Theres little doubt that sharing a bed with a baby after drinking or taking drugs in creases the risk of the adult crushing or suffocating the infant. One study in the Brit ish Medical Journal several years ago said such behavior increased the risk of death by nearly half. But the toll of unsafe sleep settings for babies goes far beyond the relatively rare situation of an impaired adult. One study of infantdeath reviews, from 2005 to 2008, found that nearly half of the fatalities occurred when the baby was in a bed with an adult. Every year in the United States, more than 4,000 babies up to 1 year old die suddenly and unexpectedly in their sleep. And researchers and death investigators say at least 90 percent of those deaths occur when a baby is not in an optimal setting: sleeping alone, on its back, in an uncluttered crib. Thats not to say a parent and baby cant ever share a bed. But before nodding off, adults need to get the infant into a crib. The American Academy of Pediatrics says sharing a room for convenience is ne, but not a bed. Infant-safety advocates around the country have been working hard to teach moms and dads about safe sleep practices, but it takes a lot of repetition and grass-roots outreach to get the message out. Cultural inuences, poverty, worries about safety in a bad neighbor hood and other concerns must be assuaged. A new study, out this week, indicates that more caregivers have started sleeping with babies within the past 20 years. Annual sur veys of nearly 19,000 caregivers 85 percent moms found the percentage who shared a bed with a baby in the past two weeks rose from 6.5 in 1993 to 13.5 in 2010. Among blacks, the rate in 2010 was nearly 39 percent and 20.5 percent among Hispanics. Wisconsin state Rep. Samantha Kerkman, a Republican, proposed her bill out of frustration with repeated tragedies. Already this year in Milwaukee, 10 babies or toddlers have died in an unsafe sleep setting. Several parents or caregivers have been charged under existing laws for co-sleeping while impaired. Similar charges have been led in other states. The proposed Wisconsin law also would require new parents to get safe-sleep counseling before leaving a hospital with their baby. Several other states already have adopted this step. This might well save more lives than any new criminal penalty. Tiny babies simply arent built to be in a big bed with others sleep ing beside them. They need to be alone, on their backs and in a crib simple as ABC.Distributed by Scripps Howard News Service.AVOICESleeping with baby can lead to a nightmare House Republicans and Im including their weak-kneed, seemingly impotent leaders are being dragged around by a rather small minority of socalled tea party enthusiasts who dont seem to care that a new Quinnipiac poll showed 74 percent of Americans not only blame them for shutting down the government, but also think theyre a passel of anarchist nincompoops who delight in the possible wreckage they might cause.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 4, 2013 rffntbntttftftbtbbnftttt bfff tfbt tftfttbbnfntf tftftntnftfftntbtft ttbf tfftftfbntt ttbtft bbftfffft btbttbtttttt ftttt fftfbtffttfttbtt nt ntb t nftbtt tfft btbb nftbtbb

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Showcase Furniture 4580 Hwy 19-A, Mount Dora 357-0080BEDROOMS WITH FLORIDA STYLE Sports SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8208sports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 4, 2013www.dailycommercial.comCFB: Gators taketh away / B3 Frank Jolley THE SPORTS COLUMN Montverde Academy at First Academy of Leesburg, 1 p.m. Winter Park Lake Howell at East Ridge, 7 p.m. Orlando Lake Highland Prep at Mount Dora, 7 p.m. The Villages at Umatilla, 7 p.m. Orlando Bishop Moore at Tavares, 7 p.m. Windermere Prep at Mount Dora Bible, 7 p.m. Wildwood at Crescent City, 7 p.m. Leesburg at Orlando Edgewater, 7:30 p.m. Eustis at Keystone Heights, 7:30 p.m. South Sumter at Dade City Pasco, 7:30 p.m. District Standings on page B4 WEEK 6 Todays Games T he Sleepy Hollow Sports Complex will be the center of the football universe later this afternoon! OK, so that might be overstating things a bit in the grand scheme of things, but it couldnt be more true for First Academy of Leesburg and Montverde Academy. Both teams 67 percent of Lake Countys contingent of private schools are set to square off at 1 / p .m. today in the rst foot ball game between the institutions. It is the make-up date for a highly anticipated contest that was originally scheduled for Sept. 6, but was washed away by rain and lightning. The atmosphere for todays game will be be electric, but no rain or lightning is forecast. All the high voltage generated today will come from the playing eld, where a rivalry nally will be born, and from the sunbaked bleachers, where fans of both teams will cheer themselves hoarse in support of their teams. It promises to be one of the best games in Lake County this weekend and quite possibly of the season. Were not talking about a couple of also rans here. First Academy of Leesburg (4-0) Private schools coming of age!SEE JOLLEY | B2 FRED GOODALLAssociated PressTAMPA Quarterback Josh Freeman was re leased by the Tampa Bay Buccaneers on Thursday, a week after being benched in favor of rook ie Mike Glennon. The winless Bucs made the latest move dur ing their bye week after general manager Mark Dominik contacted every other team in the NFL in an unsuccessful attempt to trade Freeman, a 4,000yard passer a year ago and the teams career leader with 1,144 completions and 80 touchdowns. Coach Greg Schiano benched Freeman af ter the 25-year-old com pleted just 45.7 percent of his passes and post ed a league-low quar terback rating of 59.3 through three games, all losses. Glennon made his rst pro start last Sunday, turning the ball over three times during the fourth quarter of a 13-10 loss to Arizona. Freeman is owed the re maining $6.25 million on the contract he signed as the third quarterback selected in the 2009 draft behind Matthew Stafford and Mark Sanchez. We appreciate his efforts over the past ve seasons, but we felt this was in the best interests of both Josh and the Buccaneers, Dominik said a brief 33-word statement. Freeman threw for 4,065 yards, 27 touchdowns and 17 interceptions in 2012, but his inconsistent play down the stretch con tributed to the team losing ve of six games and failing to make the play offs for the fth straight year. He led the Bucs to a 10-6 record though not a postseason berth while throwing for 25 TDs and just six interceptions in his rst full season as a starter in 2010. The release caps a tu multuous month in which Freeman overslept before missing a team pho to shoot, was not voted a captain for time since his rookie year, and reportedly missed at least one oth er team meeting. This week, the saga took a messy turn when Freeman released a statement through his agent, say ing he had Attention De cit Hyperactivity Disorder and entered the NFL substance-abuse program more than a year ago after mistakenly taking Ridilin instead of Adderall to treat the condition. The NFL Players Association is investigating the quarterbacks claim that someone in the Bucs or ganization leaked con dential information about him being in the program to the media. According to Freeman and his agent Erik Bur khardt, the quarterback has passed all 46 tests ad ministered by the league. Freeman was declared inactive for last weeks game and watched Glen nons debut from a suite at Raymond James Stadium. Schiano called it a mutu al decision.Buccaneers release benched QB Freeman MICHAEL DWYER / APTampa Bay quarterback Josh Freeman watches from the sideline during a 2013 preseason game against New England, in Foxborough, Mass. HOWARD ULMANAssociated PressBOSTON The Bos ton Red Sox didnt mind waiting a few days to start their playoffs. Not after missing them for the past three sea sons. Not after the September collapse that ruined their chances in 2011. And certainly not after they stumbled to the clubs worst record in 48 years in 2012. This was part of the mindset at the end of last year, a strong desire to rewrite what took place, Red Sox manager John Farrell said Thursday. The revised edition tied the St. Louis Cardinals for the best record, was the highest scoring team in the majors and turned a toxic clubhouse atmosphere into a funloving one that was a big reason the Red Sox had 28 more wins than they did last season. Theyll try for their rst in the playoffs today against the Tampa Bay Rays in the opener of the best-of-ve AL division series. Guys in here love playing baseball, Red Sox left elder Jonny Gomes said. Its a bunch of baseball junkies, so Im sure theyll be happy to strap on their cleats. Boston ended its regular season on Sunday then waited for its oppo nent to be determined. Tampa Bay had to win three road games to get this far at Toronto on Sunday to force a tie breaker for the second AL wild-card spot, at Tex as on Monday night in that tiebreaker, and at Cleveland on Wednesday night to advance to the ALDS. Its quite an accom plishment, Rays man ager Joe Maddon said. And, moving forward, I want to believe its go ing to create some kind of different form of mo mentum going into this series because weve been playing. Weve been playing under duress and were not tired. But the Red Sox dont think their layoff will hurt. Its just a second AllStar break for us, Gomes said after a nearly twohour team workout Thursday. The Rays nished six Red Sox ready for Rays, playoffs following 4-day waiting period CHARLES KRUPA / APBoston Red Sox second baseman Dustin Pedroia loosens up during a workout on Thursday at Fenway Park in Boston. SEE ALDS | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 4, 2013 BASEBALL Postseason WILD CARD Tuesday, Oct. 1: NL: Pittsburgh 6, Cincinnati 2 Wednesday, Oct. 2: AL: Tampa Bay 4, Cleveland 0 DIVISION SERIES (Best-of-5; x-if necessary) American League Boston vs. Cleveland-Tampa Bay winner Today: Tampa Bay (Moore 17-4) at Boston (Lester 15-8), 3:07 p.m. (TBS) Saturday, Oct. 5: Tampa Bay (Price 10-8) at Boston (Lackey 10-13), 5:37 p.m. (TBS) Monday, Oct. 7: Boston (Buchholz 12-1) at Tampa Bay x-Tuesday, Oct. 8: Boston (Peavy 12-5) at Tampa Bay x-Thursday, Oct. 10: Tampa Bay at Boston Oakland vs. Detroit Today, Oct. 4: Detroit (Scherzer 21-3) at Oakland (Colon 18-6), 9:37 p.m. (TBS) Saturday, Oct. 5: Detroit (Verlander 13-12) at Oakland (Gray 5-3), 9:07 p.m. (TBS) Monday, Oct. 7: Oakland (Parker 12-8) at Detroit (Sanchez 14-8) x-Tuesday, Oct. 8: Oakland (Straily 10-8) at Detroit (Fister 14-9) x-Thursday, Oct. 10: Detroit at Oakland National League St. Louis vs. Pittsburgh St. Louis leads 1-0 Thursday, Oct. 3: St. Louis 9, Pittsburgh 1 Today, Oct. 4: Pittsburgh at St. Louis (Lynn 15-10), 1:07 p.m. (MLB) Sunday, Oct. 6: St. Louis at Pittsburgh, 4:37 p.m. (TBS) x-Monday, Oct. 7: St. Louis at Pittsburgh x-Wednesday Oct. 9: Pittsburgh at St. Louis Atlanta vs. Los Angeles Thursda y, Oct. 3: Los Angeles (Kershaw 16-9) at Atlanta (Medlen 15-12), late Today, Oct. 4: Los Angeles (Greinke 15-4) at Atlanta (Minor 13-9 or Teheran 14-8), 6:07 p.m. (TBS) Sunday, Oct. 6: Atlanta (Minor 13-9 or Teheran 14-8) at Los Angeles (Ryu 14-8), 8:07 p.m. (TBS) x-Monday, Oct. 7: Atlanta at Los Angeles x-Wednesday Oct. 9: Los Angeles at Atlanta Wednesdays AL Wild Card game Rays 4, Indians 0 Tampa Bay Cleveland ab r h bi ab r h bi DeJess lf 4 0 0 0 Bour n cf 4 0 0 0 WMyrs rf 4 0 1 0 Swisher 1b 4 0 0 0 Kiermr cf 0 0 0 0 Kipnis 2b 4 0 0 0 Loney 1b 4 1 1 0 CSantn dh 4 0 2 0 Longori 3b 4 1 1 0 Brantly lf 4 0 1 0 Zobrist 2b 4 1 1 0 Rabur n rf 3 0 1 0 DJnngs cf 3 0 2 2 AsCar r ss 4 0 0 0 Fuld pr-cf-rf 1 0 0 0 YGoms c 4 0 2 0 DYong dh 3 1 1 1 Chsnhll 3b 4 0 3 0 YEscor ss 4 0 1 1 JMolin c 3 0 0 0 Totals 34 4 8 4 T otals 35 0 9 0 Tampa Bay 001 200 001 4 Cleveland 000 000 000 0 EChisenhall (1). DPTampa Bay 1, Cleveland 1. LOBTampa Bay 6, Cleveland 9. 2BDe.Jennings (1), C.Santana (1), Raburn (1), Y.Gomes (1). HRD.Young (1). CSJ.Molina (1). IP H R ER BB SO Tampa Bay Cobb W,1-0 6 2/3 8 0 0 1 5 Jo.Peralta H,1 1 1 0 0 0 1 McGee H,1 1/3 0 0 0 0 1 Rodney 1 0 0 0 0 2 Cleveland Salazar L,0-1 4 4 3 3 2 4 Rzepczynski 1/3 0 0 0 0 1 Shaw 1 2/3 1 0 0 0 2 Masterson 2 1 0 0 0 2 Allen 1/3 1 1 0 0 1 J.Smith 2/3 1 0 0 0 1 Salazar pitched to 1 batter in the 5th. Shaw pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. HBPby Masterson (DeJesus). UmpiresHome, Gerry Davis; First, Ted Barrett; Second, Mike Everitt; Third, Greg Gibson; Right, Brian Knight; Left, Phil Cuzzi. T:40. A,579 (42,241). FOOTBALL College Schedule Thursdays Games SOUTH W. Kentucky (3-2) at Louisiana-Monroe (2-3), late MIDWEST Texas (2-2) at Iowa St. (1-2), late FAR WEST UCLA (3-0) at Utah (3-1), late Todays Games FAR WEST BYU (2-2) at Utah St. (3-2), 8 p.m. Nevada (3-2) at San Diego St. (1-3), 9 p.m. NFL AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 4 0 0 1.000 89 57 Miami 3 1 0 .750 91 91 N.Y. Jets 2 2 0 .500 68 88 Buffalo 2 2 0 .500 88 93 South W L T Pct PF P A Indianapolis 3 1 0 .750 105 51 Tennessee 3 1 0 .750 98 69 Houston 2 2 0 .500 90 105 Jacksonville 0 4 0 .000 31 129 North W L T Pct PF P A Baltimore 2 2 0 .500 91 87 Cleveland 2 2 0 .500 64 70 Cincinnati 2 2 0 .500 81 81 Pittsburgh 0 4 0 .000 69 110 West W L T Pct PF P A Denver 4 0 0 1.000 179 91 Kansas City 4 0 0 1.000 102 41 San Diego 2 2 0 .500 108 102 Oakland 1 3 0 .250 71 91 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF P A Dallas 2 2 0 .500 104 85 Philadelphia 1 3 0 .250 99 138 Washington 1 3 0 .250 91 112 N.Y. Giants 0 4 0 .000 61 146 South W L T Pct PF P A New Orleans 4 0 0 1.000 108 55 Carolina 1 2 0 .333 68 36 Atlanta 1 3 0 .250 94 104 Tampa Bay 0 4 0 .000 44 70 North W L T Pct PF P A Detroit 3 1 0 .750 122 101 Chicago 3 1 0 .750 127 114 Green Bay 1 2 0 .333 96 88 Minnesota 1 3 0 .250 115 123 West W L T Pct PF P A Seattle 4 0 0 1.000 109 47 San Francisco 2 2 0 .500 79 95 Arizona 2 2 0 .500 69 89 St. Louis 1 3 0 .250 69 121 Thursdays Game Buffalo at Cleveland, late Sundays Games Detroit at Green Bay, 1 p.m. New Orleans at Chicago, 1 p.m. Kansas City at Tennessee, 1 p.m. Jacksonville at St. Louis, 1 p.m. New England at Cincinnati, 1 p.m. Seattle at Indianapolis, 1 p.m. Baltimore at Miami, 1 p.m. Philadelphia at N.Y. Giants, 1 p.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 Mondays Game N.Y. Jets at Atlanta, 8:40 p.m. GOLF Presidents Cup Thursday At Muireld Village Golf Club Dublin, Ohio Yardage: 7,354; Par: 72 UNITED STATES 3, INTERNATIONAL 2 Fourballs United States 3, International 2 Jason Day and Graham DeLaet, International, def. Hunter Mahan and Brandt Snedeker, United States, 1 up. Adam Scott and Hideki Matsuyama, International, halved with Bill Haas and Webb Simpson, United States. Louis Oosthuizen and Charl Schwartzel, International, def. Phil Mickelson and Keegan Bradley, United States, 2 and 1. Steve Stricker and Jordan Spieth, United States, def. Ernie Els and Brendon de Jonge, International, 1 up. Matt Kuchar and Tiger Woods, United States, def. Angel Cabrera and Marc Leishman, International, 5 and 4. Zach Johnson and Jason Dufner, United States, def. Branden Grace and Richard Sterne, International, 5 and 3. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL R.B. FALLSTROMAssociated PressST. LOUIS Carlos Beltrans three-run homer sparked a seven-run third inning and the St. Louis Cardinals got sev en stingy innings from Adam Wainwright, delivering a reality jolt to the Pittsburgh Pirates with a 9-1 rout Thursday in their NL division series opener. The rst eight Cardi nals reached safely in the third to chase A.J. Bur nett, saddling the righthander with the secondshortest outing of his career and putting Game 1 out of reach early. A sellout crowd roared ear ly and then settled in for an easy victory. Lance Lynn (15-10) faces Pirates rookie Ger rit Cole (10-7) in Game 2 today. The Pirates ended a 21year postseason drought and entered their rst best-of-ve division se ries with apparent momentum after beating Cincinnati in the wildcard game Tuesday. They never threatened to rally against the Cardinals ace and nished with only four hits. Pittsburgh also was sloppy in the eld, com mitting three errors. St. Louis was sharp on defense, with reliever Car los Martinez turning in the top play by slinging an off-balance throw to rst to nip Russell M ar tin. What a play! Cardinals manager Mike Matheny mouthed in the dugout. Wainwright remained unbeaten in the post season, going to 3-0 with a 2.27 ERA in 14 games, ve of them starts. Wainwright allowed a run on three hits in sev en innings, striking out nine without a walk. The only damage coming on a homer by Pedro Alvarez to start the fth. The right-hander tied for the NL lead with 19 wins this year and was 4-0 in his last ve starts.CARDINALS 9, PIRATES 1 Pittsburgh St. Louis ab r h bi ab r h bi SMarte lf 4 0 0 0 MCr pnt 2b 5 1 1 0 NWalkr 2b 4 0 0 0 Beltran rf 5 1 1 3 McCtch cf 4 0 2 0 Hollidy lf 4 1 2 0 Mornea 1b 4 0 1 0 MAdms 1b 3 2 1 0 Byrd rf 3 0 0 0 YMolin c 3 1 2 0 PAlvrz 3b 3 1 1 1 Ja y cf 2 2 1 1 RMartn c 3 0 0 0 F reese 3b 4 0 2 2 Barmes ss 2 0 0 0 K ozma ss 0 0 0 0 Tabata ph 1 0 0 0 Descals ss-3b 4 0 0 0 Morris p 0 0 0 0 Wnwrg p 1 1 0 0 AJBrnt p 1 0 0 0 W ong ph 1 0 0 0 JGomz p 1 0 0 0 CMr tnz p 0 0 0 0 Mazzar p 0 0 0 0 Rosnthl p 0 0 0 0 Mercer ph-ss 1 0 0 0 Totals 31 1 4 1 T otals 32 9 10 6 Pittsburgh 000 010 000 1 St. Louis 007 011 00x 9 EByrd (1), Barmes (1), McCutchen (1). DPPittsburgh 1. LOBPittsburgh 3, St. Louis 7. 2BHolliday (1), Y.Molina (1). HRP.Alvarez (1), Beltran (1). S Wainwright. IP H R ER BB SO Pittsburgh A.J.Burnett L,0-1 2 6 7 7 4 0 J.Gomez 4 3 2 0 2 0 Mazzaro 1 0 0 0 0 1 Morris 1 1 0 0 0 1 St. Louis Wainwright W,1-0 7 3 1 1 0 9 Ca.Martinez 1 0 0 0 0 1 Rosenthal 1 1 0 0 0 1 A.J.Burnett pitched to 8 batters in the 3rd. HBPby A.J.Burnett (Ma.Adams). UmpiresHome, Tony Randazzo; First, Wally Bell; Second, Jerry Layne; Third, Sam Holbrook; Right, Paul Nauert; Left, Jim Joyce. T:57. A,693 (43,975).TV2DAY AUTO RACING 12:30 p.m. FS1 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for Hollywood Casino 400, at Kansas City, Kan. 2 p.m. FS1 NASCAR, Nationwide Series, practice for Kansas Lottery 300, at Kansas City, Kan. 5 p.m. ESPN2 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, pole qualifying for Hollywood Casino 400, at Kansas City, Kan. 8:30 p.m. FS1 ARCA, Kansas Lottery 98.9, at Kansas City, Kan. 1 a.m. NBCSN Formula One, qualifying for Korean Grand Prix, at Yeongam, South KoreaCOLLEGE FOOTBALL8 p.m. CBSSN BYU at Utah St. 9 p.m. ESPN Nevada at San Diego St.GOLF9 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, Seve Trophy, second round, at Paris 1 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, Presidents Cup, second round, at Dublin, OhioMAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 1 p.m. MLB NLDS, Game 2, Pittsburgh at St. Louis 3 p.m. TBS ALDS, Game 1, Tampa Bay at Boston 6 p.m. TBS NLDS, Game 2, Los Angeles at Atlanta 9:30 p.m. TBS ALDS, Game 1, Detroit at OaklandPREP FOOTBALL8 p.m. ESPN2 John Curtis (La.) vs. St. Augustine (La.), at New OrleansSOCCER8 p.m. NBCSN MLS, Chicago at DC UnitedSCOREBOARD CONTACTUS 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 (college scholarships, meeting announcements, schedule changes, outdoors notices) can be faxed to 352-365-1951, or emailed to sports@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 well 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 IF YOURE PLAYING, WERE INTERESTED and Montverde Academy (3-1) enter the game w ith a combined record of 7-1. No combination of public-school teams in Lake County can match or surpass that mark. South Sumter (5-0) is the only other team in the area with an unbeaten record, while Leesburg (4-1) and South Lake (4-1) are the only one-loss teams besides Montverde Academy and Mount Dora Bible (4-1) Lake Countys third private school. Now, Im not suggesting that South Sumter, Leesburg, South Lake or any other public school are dodging the private schools and are afraid to play them. Far from it! Certainly, any area fan would give the public schools a win probably in convincing fashion against the small er private-school teams. The public schools have deeper rosters, larger feeder systems for grooming players, and more tradition. For example, First Academy of Leesburg has a roster thats only 17-players deep. South Sumter has separate offensive and defensive units. The private schools arent looking to schedule South Sumter, Leesburg, or South Lake. They just want the same level of respect as their public-school counterparts. And theyve earned it. First Academy of Leesburg hasnt lost a regular-season game since Sept. 7, 2012, when Mount Dora Bible pulled off a 29-20 victory. Since then, the Eagles have won 11 straight regular season games. They have shut out three opponents in that span and have scored at least 40 points in ve games. Only South Sumter, with 18 straight regular-season victories, has a longer active winning streak. In addition, First Academy of Leesburg standout Byron Masoline has done it all for the Eagles. Simply put, Masoline might be the areas most exciting player. There arent that many high school football players that will make you stop what youre doing and watch whenever he touches the ball, because he is a touchdown waiting to happen. Masoline is exactly that kind of player. In last weeks game against highly touted Winder mere Prep, Masoline had 462 yards of total offense. He rushed for three touchdowns and passed for two more. From my perspective, I dont care what level of football it is Thats impressive. And while Masoline might be unique, hes not the only play er in the lineup for First Academy of Leesburg. Dude Edwards ran for 135 yards and three touchdowns against Windermere Prep. Ojay Cummings scored two touchdowns and Trevor Lloyd had 89 yards in receptions and scored once. And then theres Montverde Academy. The Eagles struggled last year, their rst season in nearly 80 years. Montverde Academy scored only 45 points in 2012, but matched that output in the rst two weeks of the cur rent campaign and has scored 100 points through four games. Marcus Watson has been their go-to back. The 5-foot-10 senior running back ran for 200 yards last week against Orlando Christian Prep and has rushed for no fewer than 178 yards in a game this season. Watson has scored nine touchdowns and is averaging 13.13 yards per carry. I dont care what level of football it is, those are impressive numbers. IMPRESSIVE! And nobody better go to sleep on Mount Dora Bible. Coach Dennis Cardoso has the Bulldogs producing with a high-octane offense and trails only First Academy of Leesburg in the Sunshine State Athletic Conference North Division standings. Mount Dora Bible hosts Windermere Prep today and if the standings hold suit until Nov. 1, First Academy of Leesburg and Mount Dora Bible will play for a division championship in the biggest game Lake County has hosted in many years. For so many years, private schools in Lake County played soccer this time of the year or concentrated on other fall sports, such as golf, cross country and volleyball. Theyve toiled in the shadow of the larger, private schools for years, willing to remain silent while building a fan base and reputable programs. Not anymore! The private schools are busting out in a big way. And today they will play in the areas mar quee games!Frank Jolley is a columnist for the Daily Commercial. Write to him at frankjolley@dailycommercial.com. JOLLEY FROM PAGE B1 Mount Dora Bible boys, girls bowlers sweep East RidgeStaff ReportBig games by its top bowlers on Thursday led Mount Dora Bibles boys and girls teams to 3-0 sweeps against East Ridge. For the boys, Blake Eldridge and Caleb Baker red 204s to pace the Bulldogs. Matthew Wheelers 159 led East Ridge. Among the girls, Mount Dora Bibles Brooke Fisher rolled the top game with a 167 score. Aurora Lobrow paced East Ridge with a 139.LEESBURG BOYS 3, EUSTIS 1; LEESBURG GIRLS 3, EUSTIS 0Ryan Chastain rolled a 204 to lead the Leesburg boys. Jake Hills 243 topped Eustis. For the girls, Nixcy Escabi rolled a 149 for Lees burg, and Tiffani Money matched Escabi to lead Eustis.VOLLEYBALL FIRST ACADEMY OF LEESBURG 3, OCALA CHRISTIAN ACADEMY 0Victoria Gause and Emma Gary led the Eagles to the win. Game scores were 25-14, 25-15, and 25-15. Gause had seven kills and three blocks, while Gray added ve service aces and six kills. games behind the Red Sox in the AL East but are on a roll with 10 wins in their last 12 games. And they have star left-handers Matt Moore and Da vid Price ready to go in the rst two games at Fenway Park. Moore (17-4) is 9-1 in his last 13 starts. Price (10-8) is coming off a 5-2, complete-game win against the Rangers in the tiebreaker. In a span of eight days in late July, they combined to go 3-0 against the Red Sox in Boston with each pitching a complete game. More bad news for the Red Sox: the Rays are 14-2 on the road when Moore starts. For me going into a game on the road, I try to take that as a little bit more of a challenge than when youre at home with support from the crowd, Moore said. Theres nothing bet ter than winning on the road in an environment like this. The Red Sox have a pretty good left-hand er themselves set for the opener. Jon Lester (15-8) was 5-1 with a 2.22 ERA in his last eight starts and 7-2 with a 2.57 ERA since the All-Star break. ALDS FROM PAGE B1 Beltran HR keys Cards rout of Pirates in NLDS JEFF ROBERSON / APSt. Louis Carlos Beltran (3) hits a three-run home run against Pittsburgh in the third inning of Thursdays opening game of the National League Division Series in St. Louis.

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Friday, October 4, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 COLLEGE FOOTBALL MARK LONGAssociated PressGAINESVILLE No. 18 Florida is methodical, deliberate, calcu lated and predictable. Some might even say the Gators are boring to watch. Theyre running the football nearly 70 per cent of the time this season, an effort to wear down opponents, keep the clock ticking and conserve their defense. Its old-school football simple, keep-away philosophy and the Gators (3-1, 2-0 Southeastern Conference) are playing it at a fairly high level. Florida leads the nation in time of posses sion, holding the ball on average for 38 minutes, 58 seconds a game. Thats two and a half minutes more than the next closest team and about 15 minutes more than high-powered and fast-paced Oregon. Coach Will Muschamp rmly believes in the slow-it-down for mula especially with a stout defense and an experienced quarter back. Good from the stand point that their offense isnt on the eld, Muschamp said. But theres no direct relation to winning football games on ball possession. Maybe not, but it seems to be working for Florida. The Gators rank second in the nation in total defense and lead the SEC in eight defensive categories, including scoring and thirddown conversions. With that kind of defense, its really more about the offense not mess ing things up. That hap pened at Miami last month, when Florida had ve turnovers in a 21-16 loss. The Gators have been considerably better since. Tyler Murphy, who replaced injured start er Jeff Driskel (broken leg), has completed 72 percent of his passes for 290 yards, with two touchdowns, an inter ception and just one sack. Although Florida ranks last in the league in attempts and passing yards, the team is rst in completion percentage. And the Gators are averaging more than 211 yards a game on the ground. Matt Jones, who missed part of fall practice while recover ing from a viral infec tion, had just 30 carries for 96 yards in his rst two games and fum bled in each. He ran 28 times for 176 yards in last weeks 24-7 victory at Kentucky. To say that were al ways going to carry it, have that time of pos session, is probably not our total plan, offensive coordinator Brent Pease said. I think you feel comfortable in doing that. Youve got a lot of good things going. But sometimes you still stress that you want to have explosive plays and you hope you get those where youre scoring in two or three, which limits your time of possession. That wasnt the way it worked out (against Kentucky). So I think theres some give and take in it. Florida doesnt anticipate changing things up Saturday night against Arkansas (3-2, 0-1), which ranks fth in the league against the run. With Jones looking like hes fully healthy, a veteran offensive line in front of him and Mur phy making just his second career start, the Ga tors probably prefer to keep things on the ground. The only drawback has been defen sive players complain ing about getting bored on the sideline as Florida stays on the eld and milks the clock. Obviously, you want to play more, safety Jay len Watkins said. But if the offense can take care of the ball and play keep-away all day, thats great. But its kind of bittersweet sometimes when youre just kind of sitting on the bench, just sitting around watching and waiting all the time. But thats the type of football we play. And the type of football Florida will continue to play, especially if it keeps working. As far as Watkins boredom as well as any lulls for teammates and fans? Thats a problem he is going to have to deal with hopefully for the rest of the season, Mur phy said.No. 18 UF playing keep-away with opponents JAMES CRISP / APFloridas Vernon Hargreaves III, right, intercepts a pass intended for Kentuckys Javess Blue during the third quarter of Saturdays game in Lexington, Ky. Florida won 24-7. JOHN ZENORAssociated PressTUSCALOOSA, Ala. Tr ey DePriest has been lining up alongside C.J. Mosley for the past two seasons, but hed never seen him quite like this. Alabamas normally mild-mannered AllAmerica linebacker was red up after a Mississip pi lineman pushed him 5 yards downeld and onto his back at the end of a play near the topranked Crimson Tides goal line. His reaction was a highlight of a week when the Tides top de fender took charge with more than his play. This time, DePriest said, Mosley turned into a different guy. Two plays later, Mosley swatted away a fourth-down pass headed toward the goal line late in the third quarter to squash the Rebels comeback hopes. It got me excited, it got the whole team red up, fellow linebacker DePriest said. He was ready to play, out there screaming, letting every one know what the play was. It was good. Its no surprise that Mosley has been the unquestioned leader of the Tides defense since opting to return for his se nior season instead of entering the NFL draft. His ery, vocal sides are less often on public dis play. But when the team needed a jump-start af ter the Colorado State game two weeks ago, Mosley spoke up in the locker room. And when Alabamas defense needed that fourth-down stop, he stepped in front of the Bo Wallace pass to a well-covered Laquon Treadwell Mosley later tackled Wallace for a safety. He has stepped into somewhat new roles for Alabama, which plays Georgia State on Satur day. Mosley has become more outspoken when needed and showed a ery side after Pierce Bur tons block, when a refer ee had to usher him away from the 290-pound lineman. I heard it from a few people because theyre not used to seeing me so amped up, Mosley said. But thats football, probably one of the only things that will get me that hyped. Coach Nick Saban said Mosley wasnt so com fortable speaking up as a younger player. That role fell more to Nico Johnson, who split time the past three seasons in running situations. Even though Mosley nearly doubled up the Tides next-leading tack ler last season, he was never the guy in all situ ations. He plays on all downs now, Saban said. This is the rst year since hes been here that he actu ally plays all downs. Hes so athletic that hes al ways been a really good space player and played really well in any kind of spread-out situation whether it was nickel, dime or whatever. Mosley, the SECs de fensive player of the week after the Ole Miss game, is denitely Sabans kind of player. He was the guy who kept up on Chris tion Jones 94-yard kick off return against Virginia Tech, even throwing the nal block at the 10. Saban praises the ath leticism and talent of a linebacker who has re turned three interceptions for touchdowns, including one as a fresh man against Georgia State. Mosley has 35 tack les, 11 more than No. 2 tackler Ha Ha ClintonDix. Last season, his 107 tackles were 48 more than anybody else on the team. Mosley topped even South Carolina defensive end Jadeveon Clowney and Texas A&M Heisman Trophy winner Johnny Manziel as the leading vote getter on the me dias preseason All-SEC team. Hes the linchpin of a defense that has al lowed just a pair of eld goals in the past two games. Hes the glue, safety Vinnie Sunseri said. He calls all our calls, he and Trey are up front and having C.J. out there is sort of like having that protective shield. You know if you have C.J. out front youre going to be OK.Bamas Mosley thriving as vocal leader, full-timer BUTCH DILL / APMississippi tight end Evan Engram (17) is gang tackled by Alabama linebacker C.J. Mosley (32), de fensive back Vinnie Sunseri (3), and defensive back Jarrick Williams (20) during Saturdays game in Tuscaloosa, Ala. DAVID GINSBURGAssociated PressBALTIMORE Football is on for Army, Navy and Air Force this weekend although some other service academy sports are still suspended because of the government shutdown. The Defense Department said Thursday everything was on hold at Navy through Sun day except for Saturdays football game against Air Force. According to Na vys website, 19 events were either postponed or cancelled on Saturday and Sunday, including mens and womens soc cer games, swim meets and a womens volleyball match at home against Colgate. Navy and Air Force re ceived the go-ahead to play football because the game is not funded by the government. A sell out crowd is expected. Were just grateful that the Department of Defense is allowing us to move forward, Navy athletic director Chet Gladchuk said. Speaking on behalf of the ath letic department, the fans and the majority of Annapolis, this is a huge relief that were able to play. Army will play its game at Boston College, too. Im thrilled our stu dents and those from the service academies will get to play their games this weekend, BC athletic director Brad Bates said. Thank you, fans, for your patience and understanding the past couple of days. MATT SLOCUM / APNavy players celebrate after a touchdown during the 2012 Army-Navy game in Philadelphia. The De fense Department announced Thursday that all service academy football teams will play Saturday, in spite of the government shutdown. Air Force will play at Navy and Army will be at Boston College. Army, Navy and Air Force football on this weekend

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 4, 2013 11:30 am Registration 1:00 am Shotgun Start Awards & Food to followSPONSORSHIP OPPORTUNITIES: HoleSponsor$100 Sponsored by:Casino Gala $50 includes Casino party, raffle drawings Golf Tournament & Lunch $75includes 18 holes of golf, cart, range balls, hole prizes, gift pack, lunch, awards Casino Gala & Golf $100 jmsmalley1@aol.com Your First Choice In-Print & On-Linedailcommercialcom Gold Sponsor: Andy Anderson InsuranceSilver Sponsor: Tangie Staton/ Brian Rusu Morris Realty Heart of the Villages Mathias Food Service Hole Sponsor: Kenny Douglas Audrey Kellaher/In memory of Cori Kellaher The Jimenz-Kellaher Family USA Seamless Gutter David Wollenschlaeger DMD KOC #8120 St. Mary of the Lakes Linda Bennett/Amerprise Financial John & Elizabeth O'Leary Max & Hannah (woof) Jerla St. Vincent de Paul Catholic ChurchBeverage Cart Sponsor: Northgate Animal Clinic Hillcrest Memorial Gardens St. Theresa Catholic ChurchMedia Sponsor: Class 7A-District 4 W-L Overall Orlando Oak Ridge 2-0 3-2 Winter Springs 1-0 2-2 Apopka Wekiva 1-1 3-2 WInter Park Lake Howell 1-1 2-3 East Ridge 1-1 1-4 Orlando East River 0-2 1-3 Ocoee 0-1 1-3 Class 6A-District 10 W-L Overall Lake Minneola 1-0 2-3 Leesburg 0-0 4-1 Orlando Edgewater 0-0 0-4 South Lake 0-1 4-1 Class 5A-District 6 W-L Overall South Sumter 2-0 5-0 Brooksville Nature Coast 2-0 2-2 Brooksville Hernando 1-0 1-3 Zephyrhills 1-1 4-1 Dade City Pasco 0-1 2-2 Weeki Wachee 0-2 1-4 Brooksville Central 0-2 0-5 Class 5A-District 11 W-L Overall Orlando Bishop Moore 1-0 4-0 Eustis 1-0 1-4 Tavares 0-0 2-2 Mount Dora 0-1 2-3 Orlando Lake Highland 0-1 0-4 Class 4A-District 4 W-L Overall Keystone Heights 1-0 2-3 Starke Bradford 1-0 1-3 Interlachen 0-0 1-4 The Villages 0-1 2-2 W-L Overall Umatilla 0-1 0-4 Class 1A-District 8 W-L Overall Crescent City 0-0 2-3 Wildwood 0-0 0-4 Pierson Taylor 0-3 0-5 Independent W-L Montverde Academy 3-1 Sunshine State Athletic ConferenceNorth Division W-L Overall First Academy of Leesburg 3-0 4-0 Mount Dora Bible 3-0 4-1 Windermere Prep 3-1 3-2 Central Florida Christian 1-1 3-1 Legacy Charter 1-3 1-4 Ocala Christian 1-3 1-4 Lecanto Seven Rivers 0-4 0-5 City of Life 0-0 3-2 Calvary Christian 0-0 0-4 South Division W-L Overall Seffner Christian 4-0 4-0 International Community 3-0 3-1 Orlando Christian Prep 2-0 3-1 Masters Academy 1-2 3-2 Cornerstone Charter 1-3 1-4 Santa Fe Catholic 1-3 1-4 Merritt Island Christian 0-4 0-5 Faith Christian 0-0 2-1 Note: City of Life, Calvary Christian and Faith Christian are not eligible for this years league championship.DISTRICT STANDINGS NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE MARK LONGAssociated PressJACKSONVILLE The most entertaining aspect of the Jackson ville Jaguars right now is the teams mascot. Yep, that high-y ing daredevil who talks trash, makes outrageous wagers and occasionally shoves opposing play ers has produced more highlight clips in 2013 than any of those Jaguars wearing pads and a helmet. Hes the best thing going in the River City. And its not even close. The Jaguars (0-4) have scored a league-low 31 points through four games all double-digit losses and have be come the laughingstock of the league. They cant run, cant throw, cant stop anyone and cant do much about it now. And with the season just a quarter of the way done, talk already has begun about whether the Jaguars will win a game. Nobody likes losing, tight end Marcedes Lewis said. Its not a positive 0-4. Weve just got to keep rolling along and not worry about the negative noise outside. What can we do about that? Nothing! If you worry about that, then youll continue to just be in the dumps, and thats not what its about. Jacksonville is in this position thanks to a rash of poor draft picks, sever al failed free-agent sign ings and three coaching staffs over the last three years. Former general manager Gene Smith is the obvious scapegoat, but the blame stretch es well beyond how he shaped the roster. After all, this is a franchise that has missed the playoffs 11 of the last 13 years, a stretch of futility that falls on former owner Wayne Weaver as well as former person nel chief James Shack Harris and red coaches Jack Del Rio and Mike Mularkey. With new general manager Dave Caldwell and coach Gus Bradley in the early stages of a complete overhaul, the Jaguars have lost games by 26, 28 and 34 points this season. And many wonder whether things will get any better, es pecially since Caldwell traded left tackle Eugene Monroe to Baltimore on Tuesday for a pair of third-day draft picks in 2014. They insist the trade is not a sign of things to come or an indication that theyve given up on the season. We just dont care about what people are saying on the outside, guard Uche Nwaneri said. There are a lot of people who have a lot of opinions, but a lot of those people have never been in our positions, so how could they un derstand whats going on here? How could they understand what the vision is here? I dont pay attention to it. It has no effect on me. The Jaguars do under stand that winning is the only thing thats going to stop the compar isons to the 1976 Tampa Bay Buccaneers, who went 0-14 in their inau gural season, or the 2008 Detroit Lions, the only team in NFL history to nish 0-16. You dont want to go 0-16, receiver Cecil Shorts III said. You want at least a taste of winning. Winning is far from a sure thing in Jackson ville, which plays at St. Louis (1-3) on Sunday. The Jaguars anemic offense, which is aver aging less than eight points a game, is on pace to challenge the lowest-scoring teams in NFL history. If it holds up, it would be the low est in the modern NFL. Since the AFL-NFL merger in 1970, only four teams the 1992 Seattle Seahawks (8.75 ppg), the 1991 Indianapolis Colts (8.9 ppg), the 1976 Tampa Bay Bucca neers (8.9 ppg) and the 1974 Atlanta Falcons (7.9 ppg) have aver aged single-digits scor ing. The Jaguars believe their offense will im prove, beginning with Justin Blackmons return from a four-game suspension for violating the leagues substanceabuse policy. Play ers also point out that: running back Maurice Jones-Drew is showing progress from a foot in jury that forced him to miss 10 games last season and most of the off season; quarterback Blaine Gabbert is feeling more comfortable in his second week back from a hand injury; and Lew is, who has missed most of the season with a nag ging calf injury, eventu ally will return. Nonetheless, Jacksonville is projected to be a 28-point underdog next week at Denver, where Peyton Manning & Co. The largest spread in NFL history came in 1976, when the Pittsburgh Steelers were 27-point favorites over winless Tampa Bay.Inept Jags on path to history STEPHEN MORTON / APJaxson de Ville, Jacksonville mascot, leads a group of service members out of the tunnel during pregame ceremonies before a 2012 preseason game against Houston in Jacksonville. The most entertaining aspect of the Jaguars right now is the team mascot, the high-ying daredevil, who talks trash, makes outrageous wagers and occasionally shoves opposing players. Hes the best thing going in the River City, especially with an 0-4 team.

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Friday, October 4, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 STEVE ROTHWELLAP Markets WriterInvestors sold stocks across the board Thurs day as a U.S. government shutdown dragged into its third day and the nation inched closer to a critical deadline to raise its borrowing limit. Stocks opened lower and fell steadily through out the morning.The Dow Jones industrial av erage slumped nearly 200 points, but later pulled back from its slide. Investors fretted that Republicans and Democrats were no closer to ending the budget im passe. In a speech, Pres ident Barack Obama said there was only one way out of the shutdown: Congress has to pass a budget that funds our government with no par tisan strings attached. Investors also got some disappointing economic news. The Institute of Supply Management said that sales fell sharply, new orders dipped and hiring weakened at U.S. service companies. The report covers industries including retail, construction, health care and nancial services. The stock market loss es on Thursday marked an acceleration of grad ual declines from the last few weeks. Stocks have fallen nine of the last 11 days as investors grow nervous about the political crisis in Washington and the hit to the economy if it continues. Republicans in the House of Representa tives, pushed by a core of tea party conservatives, are insisting that Obama accept changes to the health care law he pushed through three years ago as part of a budget bill. Obama refuses to consider any deal linking the health care law to legislation needed to extend government funding. The U.S. Treasury Department said Thursday that the economy could plunge into a down turn even worse than the Great Recession if Congress failed to raise the debt ceiling and the country defaulted on its debt obligations. The U.S. missing a debt payment could cause credit markets to freeze, the value of the dollar to plummet and U.S. interest rates to skyrocket. ANNE DINNOCENZIOAP Retail WriterNEW YORK Americans, whore increasingly optimis tic about improving econom ic conditions, are expected to spend at a more rapid clip during the upcoming holiday shopping season than they did last year. But that could change if the partial government shutdown that has forced about 800,000 federal work ers off the job continues and causes shoppers to lose condence in the economy. The National Retail Feder ation, the nations largest re tail trade group, on Thursday forecast that sales in November and December will rise 3.9 percent to $602.1 billion. Thats above the 3.5 percent increase a year ago and the 10-year av erage in holiday sales growth of 3.3 percent. But Matthew Shay, the groups president and CEO, said in an interview with The Associated Press on Wednes day that the forecast was cal culated before the government shut down after Congress failed to pass a spending bill by Mondays midnight deadline. In addition to the furlough of hundreds of thousands of workers, that resulted in the shuttering of national parks and halting of a range of gov ernment services. Shay said the groups fore cast does not account for the possibility that the shutdown, now in its third day, could go on for a prolonged period of time that he denes as two weeks or more. But it does fac tor in the optimism Americans feel as jobs have become easier to get and the housing recov ery has gained momentum. What we are trying to bal ance here is the underlying fundamentals with the econo my, which seem strong, against all that consumer unease and the uncertainty coming from Washington, Shay said. Shay acknowledges that predicting how the holiday season will fare is difcult. In fact, the National Retail Federation has often been either too cautious or too optimistic. Last year, for instance, the groups forecast of 4.1 percent increase was far higher than the 3.5 percent rise retailers actually saw. But the forecast nonethe less is an important indicator for retailers that rely on the last two months of the year for 20 percent to 40 percent of their annual sales. The estimates also provide insight for econo mists into consumer spending, which accounts for up to 70 percent of economic activity. A big concern is that a pro longed government shutdown could severely hurt the economy and necessarily, consumer spending. For each week the government remains shut, the U.S. economy would lose 0.15 percent of annualized growth, estimates David Stockton, a former research director at the Federal Reserve who is now at the Peterson Institute. And even before the gov ernment shutdown, retailers had reasons to be cautiously optimistic. While the job and housing markets are improving, that hasnt yet translated into sustained spending in creases among most shoppers. Meanwhile, Wal-Mart Stores Inc. and other lowpriced chains say that cus tomers continue to struggle with a 2 percentage-point increase in the Social Security payroll tax that started on Jan. 1. Those worries hurt stores sales during the back-toschool shopping season, the second largest shopping pe riod behind the winter hol idays. And a slew of retailers lowered their expectations for the rest of the year. An extended government shutdown would only further threaten holiday sales, but it wouldnt be the rst time the governments actions have had that impact. Last year, many Americans were wor ried about tense negotiations to resolve the scal cliff, a simultaneous increase in tax rates and a decrease in gov ernment spending. Congress and the White House reached a deal on Jan. 1 that prevented income taxes from rising for most households, but many store executives blamed the uncertainty during the height of holiday shopping for a slowdown in sales in late De cember. Unlike that battle last year, Shay, with the National Retail Federation, said he expects the government shutdown to be over well before the ofcial kickoff to the holiday period on the day after Thanksgiving. Markets & Money features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8208 DOW JONES 14,996.48 136.66 NASDAQ 3,774.34 40.68 S&P 500 1,678.66 15.21GOLD1,317.60 3.10SILVER21.79 0.111 CRUDE OIL 103.31 0.79T-NOTE 10-year2.61 0.02 CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 97.44 97.20 Euro $1.3618 $1.3592 Pound $1.6179 $1.6248 Swiss franc 0.9006 0.9003 Canadian dollar 1.0325 1.0334 Mexican peso 13.1952 13.1676 www.dailycommercial.comHoliday shopping is expected to be up ... unless AP FILE PHOTOA retail store at the CambridgeSide Galleria mall in Cambridge, Mass., advertises holiday sale. Stocks fall on third day of government shutdown AP PHOTOTrader Timothy Nick works on the oor of the New York Stock Exchange.

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 4, 2013 The Market In Review A-B-C ABB Ltd.74e23.37-.23 ACE Ltd2.00e92.29-1.84 ADT Corp.5039.88-.80 AES Corp.1613.25-.10 AFLAC1.4062.91-.30 AGCO.4061.44+.29 AGL Res1.8845.03-.74 AK Steel...3.87-.03 AOL5.15e34.95-.84 AU Optron...3.62+.05 AVG Tech...23.25-.85 AVX Cp.3513.31-.06 Aarons.0727.66-.06 AbtLab s.5633.29-.61 AbbVie n1.6046.01+.06 AberFitc.8035.41-.35 AbdAsPac.426.14+.01 Accenture1.74e73.14-.37 AccoBrds...6.70+.11 Actavis...144.49-1.89 ActiveNet...14.37-.03 Actuant.0438.32-.54 AMD...3.90... 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Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferred. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus stock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial. NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Potbellys market debutSandwich shop chain operator Potbelly is expected to make its market debut as early as today. The companys stores sell toasted sandwiches, salads, handdipped milkshakes, and other items made to order. Potbelly has 286 Potbelly Sandwich Works shops in 18 states and Washington, D.C., and 12 locations in the Middle East. All of its Middle East locations and six of its U.S. shops are franchised, and the rest are owned by the company.Fed members speak A Federal Reserve governor and two branch presidents will round out a week of speeches by central bank members. William Dudley, president of the Feds New York Branch, and Fed governor Jeremy Stein are due to deliver remarks today on the risks that rapid sales of large quantities of assets pose to financial systems. Minneapolis Fed President Narayana Kocherlakota will discuss monetary policy. Report delayedWall Street is anxious to get a read today on how the nations unemployment rate fared last month. But the report is being delayed due to the partial shutdown of the federal government. The Labor Department, which is responsible for issuing unemployment data, is among the agencies affected by the government shutdown. Today 1,500 1,550 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 AMJJAS 1,640 1,700 1,760 S&P 500Close: 1,678.66 Change: -15.21 (-0.9%) 10 DAYS 14,400 14,800 15,200 15,600 16,000 AMJJAS 14,920 15,300 15,680 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 14,996.48 Change: -136.66 (-0.9%) 10 DAYS Advanced656 Declined2418 New Highs101 New Lows43 Vol. (in mil.)3,193 Pvs. Volume3,125 1,818 1,734 654 1856 126 21NYSE NASDDOW15127.2314947.0314996.48-136.66-0.90%+14.44% DOW Trans.6639.636513.886574.25-69.64-1.05%+23.88% DOW Util.483.35477.18478.91-5.89-1.21%+5.70% NYSE Comp.9675.429576.269619.19-70.11-0.72%+13.92% NASDAQ3816.963753.173774.34-40.68-1.07%+25.00% S&P 5001691.811670.361678.66-15.21-0.90%+17.70% S&P 4001256.791239.761247.91-10.48-0.83%+22.29% Wilshire 500018127.6017871.9117961.36-166.24-0.92%+19.78% Russell 20001081.791064.871070.90-11.65-1.08%+26.08%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T32.71239.00 33.64-.30 -0.9tst-0.2-5.5251.80 Advance Auto Parts AAP64.36888.74 81.90-.72 -0.9tst+13.2+20.9150.24 Amer Express AXP53.02978.63 74.02-.56 -0.8tst+29.2+32.3180.92 AutoNation Inc AN38.28954.49 51.44-.90 -1.7tst+29.6+17.519... Brown & Brown BRO24.88835.13 32.90+.03 +0.1sss+29.2+26.7240.36 CocaCola Co KO35.58343.43 37.16-.27 -0.7ttt+2.5+0.5201.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA34.94946.33 45.01-.44 -1.0sst+20.5+28.9180.78 Darden Rest DRI44.11256.18 45.95-.62 -1.3ttt+2.0-12.3162.20 Disney DIS46.53967.89 64.02-.86 -1.3tst+28.6+27.1190.75f Gen Electric GE19.87924.95 24.10-.23 -0.9sss+14.8+10.1180.76 General Mills GIS39.07753.07 47.63-.38 -0.8ttt+17.8+23.1181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08059.78 58.38-.55 -0.9tst+19.2+17.6571.68f Home Depot HD58.75881.56 75.88-.44 -0.6tsr+22.7+28.9221.56 IBM IBM181.101215.90 183.86-1.10 -0.6ttt-4.0-10.1133.80 Lowes Cos LOW30.04049.17 47.93-.48 -1.0sss+34.9+62.0240.72 NY Times NYT7.72912.84 12.25-.04 -0.3tst+43.6+26.3250.16 NextEra Energy NEE66.05688.39 79.45-.96 -1.2ttt+14.8+17.6202.64 PepsiCo PEP67.39787.06 79.44-.12 -0.2tst+16.1+15.8192.27 Suntrust Bks STI25.30736.29 32.59-.06 -0.2rss+15.0+15.180.40 TECO Energy TE16.12219.22 16.49-.22 -1.3ttt-1.6+0.9190.88 WalMart Strs WMT67.37579.96 73.16-.56 -0.8tst+7.2+2.4141.88 Xerox Corp XRX6.10010.57 10.40-.11 -1.0sss+52.5+45.9110.2352-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest

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Friday, October 4, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 TotRtrnA m 11.44+.01+0.4Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 17.44-.21+17.7Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 69.38-.72+40.1BuffaloFlexibInc d 13.83-.05+11.1 SmallCap d 37.82-.51+36.8CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.33-.18+20.1 LgCapVal 11.54-.09+21.6CGMFocus 36.41-.31+28.7 Realty 30.03-.52+3.9CRMMdCpVlIns 37.33-.27+24.9CalamosGrIncA m 35.00-.20+9.1 GrIncC m 34.95-.20+8.3 GrowA m 56.67-.55+16.0 MktNeuI 12.81-.03+2.9 MktNuInA m 12.94-.03+2.7CalvertEquityA m 44.71-.35+15.7 ShDurIncA m 16.29+.01+1.1CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.41-.01+23.6Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 17.27-.13+27.6ClipperClipper 82.84-.61+22.7Cohen & SteersCSPSI 12.81-.01+4.0 Realty 65.50-1.08+5.5 RealtyIns 42.66-.71+5.8ColumbiaAcornA m 35.33-.29+25.5 AcornIntA m 46.58-.01+20.0 AcornIntZ 46.74-.01+20.4 AcornUSAZ 36.68-.31+28.8 AcornZ 36.75-.29+25.9 CAModA m 12.04-.04+10.0 CAModAgrA m 12.81-.06+12.0 CntrnCoreZ 19.82-.17+21.9 ComInfoA m 46.66-.51+12.7 DivIncA m 17.04-.13+14.6 DivIncZ 17.05-.13+14.8 DivOppA m 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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press. Campers Inn RVs WANTED RVs WANTED Buy or Consign with us!Turn Your Unused RV Into CA$H! Campers Inn352-787-7744www.campersinn.com

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 4, 2013

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D1DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 4, 2013 Around theBlock 352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com REMINISCE: Leesburg has connections to The Yearling / D3 www.dailycommercial.comWhether at home, while shopping, or just enjoying Lake and Sumter counties with your friends and neighbors, youve been ... CLERMONT | COMMUNITY GARDEN AT SOUTH LAKE HOSPITALROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIALSARAH, CHRIS, KYLEE and GAVIN ECKROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIALAMANDA SUNSIN and DAJANAE GRAHAMROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIALALEX GARBER and TRISTEN WATTROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIALPAM MARTINROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIALMEGAN SCHUSTER, MATTHEW STAPLE, HEATHER LE BLANC, AMANDA SUNSIN and JANA CARACCIALOROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL CINDY DEJESUS and BARBARA YAUSSYROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIALANTONIO ISOMROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIALFirst Green Bank sponsors and Boys & Girls Club South Lake Unit members. PRE-GAME SHOW LHS FOOTBALL LIVE WEBCAST You can also follow LHS Football on Facebook Listen to ALL the LHS Football Games!All LHS Football Games will be Broadcast atwww.meridix.com/everywhere.php?liveid=LHSJacketFootballwww.facebook.com/pages/Leesburg-Jackets-Broadcast/1409574212595072

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Friday, October 4, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 Ibrahim graduates from recruit trainingMarine Corps Pvt. Paul G. Ibrahim, son of Alda M. Ibrahim of Cler mont, has earned the ti tle of United States Ma rine after graduating from recruit training at Marine Corps Recruit Depot, Parris Island, S.C. For 13 weeks, Ibrahim stayed committed dur ing some of the worlds most demanding entrylevel military training in order to be transformed from civilian to Marine instilled with pride, discipline and the core values of honor, courage and commitment. Training subjects included closeorder drill, marksman ship with an M-16A4 ri e, physical tness, martial arts, swimming, military history, customs and courtesies. One week prior to graduation, Ibrahim endured The Crucible, a 54-hour nal test of re cruits minds and bod ies. Upon completion, recruits are presented the Marine Corps em blem and called Ma rines for the rst time. Ibrahim is a 2012 graduate of East Ridge High School in Cler mont.W hile beginning to look at the St. Johns River, we learned a local Lees burg celebrity indirect ly helped Marjorie Kin nan Rawlings write her Pulitzer Prize-winning book The Yearling. She called her good friend David Newell and asked him to take her on a bear hunt. Newell grew up in Leesburg hunting and shing. Though some folks never thought hed amount to much, Newell turned his pastime into a career, as he became a renowned artist, writer and lmmaker as well as a hunter and sher man. And he was editor of Field and Stream from 1941 to 1945. Newell lived in a big house on Newell Hill Road that still stands. He offered to take her on an unusual bear hunt if she joined him for dinner. Rawlings was duly impressed. I dont know what this is all about, but Ill be there, said Rawlings. In addition to being a writer, hunter, sher man and artist, Newell was also involved in lm. And several months before Rawlings called, Newell had used his hunting dogs in a Grantland Rice Sportlight theatrical production called The Aggravatin Bear. We had really gotten some exciting scenes, and the battle between the pack and the big bear around the base of a giant pine was something to see until the bear got enough and climbed a tree, wrote Newell. Rawlings knew she wasnt going to go on a real bear hunt but was intrigued enough to make the trip from Cross Creek to Leesburg. Well, Marge came down, and after dinner we went into town where I had made ar rangements with the local theater to run The Aggravatin Bear following the last show of the evening, wrote Newell. Newell was probably talking about the Palace Theatre on the cor ner of Main and Fifth Streets, which was on the rst oor of the Masonic Temple. Marge was entranced by it, and par ticularly by the courage and agility of a white catch dog name Bob, whom I had written up in the Saturday Evening Post under the title of Tough Bob, wrote Newell. Bob was a cross between an English bulldog and a pit bull sur mised Newell after looking at his appear ance. He was chucky and powerfully built, weighing about 50 pounds. And he was solid white with the exception of a little brindle marking around one eye and on one ear. No critter came too big for Bob to tackle, wrote Newell, and at one time during the bear ght he saved the life of another dog which the bear had caught and was about to bite through the spine. But Bob latched onto the bears cheek and wouldnt let go even after the bear stood up with the bulldog swinging from his jowl. Rawlings was so enthralled that she insisted Newell show the lm a second time. And it was from this motion picture that she got her background material for the chase of old Slewfoot in her book, wrote Newell. Her description of the dog, Rip, was so per fect a picture of old Tough Bob that when N.C. Wyeth illustrated the deluxe edition of The Yearling, the white bulldog on the jacket illustration was the spitting image of old Tough Bob himself. Tough Bob was such a hit that when MGM turned The Year ling into a motion picture, they sent a couple of men to Leesburg so they could use Bob dur ing the bear sequence in the movie. But Newell had given the dog to his daughter Nancy and she didnt want to risk turning Bob into a lm star. No, he might get hurt, was her reply. Hes been in lots of ghts and hes been hurt enough. There were some other Leesburg connections with The Yearling. Most folks dont remember that lming of The Yearling began in 1941. Spencer Tracy was originally cast in the role Gregory Peck would eventually ll. Peck visited the area during lming of The Yearling in 1946, according to former Lake County Curator Diane Kamp. A Leesburg businessman was involved with the lming in 1941. Gervin Pringle moved to Lake County soon after he was married in 1925. He and his wifes brother, Burke Turner, established Leesburg Ornamental Nursery on the corner of Main Street and Orange Avenue. The name was later changed to Florida Nursery and Landscape Company and the business was moved to the north side of town. It was located beside what was then known as the Ocala Highway (now U.S. 27), where its quaint A-frame ofce building was a landmark for many years. Pringle was hired to provide plants and trees when they were needed for various scenes. Unfortunately, lming stopped and Pringles rm wasnt rehired when the movie was nally lmed ve years later. Barney Dillard Sr., who lived in Astor, reputedly told stories to Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings, which she used as the basis of The Year ling. And there was at least one other connection. The fawn used in the lm came from Lake County. More next week.Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him, call 352-3831458, or send an email to RICOH007@aol.com. You dont have to pay extra for an evening service call. Munns is the home of 8 to 8 Same Great Rate. Emergency services are also available. Were there when you need us!Carl Munn24/7/365(352) 787-7741 www.munnair.com2135 US Hwy 441/27Fruitland Park, FL http://www.GoMtDora.comEnter to win a Mt Dora Getaway and Shopping spree Rick Reed REMINISCELeesburg has a few connections to The Yearling PHOTOS COURTESY OF FLORIDA STATE ARCHIVEMarjorie Kinnan Rawlings at her at home in Cross Creek. CALL TO DUTY THANK YOU FOR READING THE DAILY COMMERCIAL!

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 4, 2013 212 E. Main St., Leesburg, FL 34748 www.dailycommercial.com 732 Montrose St., Clermont, FL 34712 www.southlakepress.com This quarterly covers all aspects of the great outdoors in Central Florida. Informative articles on a variety of topics including:Marinas Cycles Golf Running Trucks RVs Boating Hunting Fishing Guns Hiking Biking Horses Parks Festivals Pawn Shops Apparel Restaurants Golf Carts CampingThis is a great opportunity to advertise your outdoor products and services in a quarterly publication read by your target marketLake-Sumter Outdoors 50,000 Copies distributed throughout Lake, Sumter, Marion and Orange counties. THEMESMay Adventure August Travel November Gear Format: Tabloid Deadline: August 9thFor advertising information contact your Daily Commercial or South Lake Press Media Sales Representative at (352) 365-8200. rfntb t407-877-6677Mattress Market of Florida rfnftbfnrfntbbb rfntb CALL TODAY 877-265-2510 FOCUSED SOLUTIONS INC. 262-210-0454PAINTING r FREE ESTIMATES www.gingerbreadinsurance.comHome Auto Collector Car Commercial 1640 East Hwy 50 Suite B Clermont, FL 34711fntbbt rrfn trfb frContact UsAccounting rf831 E. Myers (Hwy. 50)Groveland Mattress Market of FloridaWhere Quality Meets AffordabilityIf 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 Macys, 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 10AM 7PM and Sundays closed. In any economy, affordable quality is a necessity and Danny has built his business to offer that daily, 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 Espaol. TAVARES Local art displayed at Chamber office Tavares Chamber of Commerce member, Bill Squires of Copper Creations has his art displayed in the lobby of the Tavares Chamber of Commerce, in the newly constructed replica of the historical train depot, at 300 E. Main St., downtown Tavares. The copper piece shows an extremely detailed replica of a steam locomotive, the citys iconic watchtower is prominently displayed in the center and several birds ying around the scene brings the image to life. The art work portrays Tavares as Americas Sea Plane City with a sea plane ying overhead towing a banner proclaiming All Aboard. Squires art is also displayed at Lake Dora Sushi and Saki, 227 E. Main St., Tavares. For information, go to www.billsquirecopperartist.com.THE VILLAGES The Villages Democrats Helping Wildwood StudentsThe Villages Democratic Club raised over $760 recently for the Wildwood Elementary School Uniform Project. Funds were used to purchase schoolapproved uniforms and stock the schools clothes closet for the upcoming 2013-2014 academic year. Other fundraising events for Wildwood students will be launched during the fall to provide even greater support during the holiday season and beyond. For information, call 352-6331643 or email to mullwineman@ yahoo.com.LEESBURG New Vision awarded $5,000 from Fraternal Order of EaglesThe Fraternal Order of Eagles No. 4273, has awarded a grant in the amount of $5,000 to New Vision for Independence, to provide early childhood intervention services for babies and toddlers throughout Lake and Sumter counties. New Vision thanks Linda Lewis and the Eagles Auxiliary for their hard work and continued support, said executive director Chantel Buck. New Vision is a nonprot agency that provides rehabilitation, education, community education, and support services for people with low vision or blindness, and their families in Lake and Sumter Counties. For information, call Chantel Buck, 352-435-5040, or email to, cbuck@ newvision.org. The Lake-Sumter Branch of the American Association of University Women (AAUW) presents scholarships and awards to outstanding local female college students annually. Winners of this years AAUW awards who were recognized at a September meeting are, from left, scholarship committee members Joyce Tisovec and Patti Weasel; scholarship winners Michelle Benghtt and Ash ley Parkhurst (University of South Florida); committee chair Rosella Valentine; and National Confer ence for College Women student leaders participant Faith Gadson (Lake-Sumter State College). Oth er scholarship winners not pictured include Amber Sode and Evelyn Guzman (University of Central Florida). For information about the group, call Rosella Valentine 352-323-8608. AAUW PRESENTS SCHOLARSHIP AWARDS August Emergency Medical Technician graduates and instructors who recently participated in a ceremony at Lake Technical Center are: Front row kneeling, from left, Tyler Whitaker, Samuel Dapena, Joshua Reed, Amber Lugo, Hannah Wise, Ashton Steele, Michael Pirhala, and Haley Hayden. Second row LtoR, instructor Dave Speir, instructor Jolene Cox; Jacob Madawi, Robert Jolliff, Nicholas Johnston, Michael Howard, Chandler Larson, Michael Larroque, Adam Paynter, Samantha Salisbury, and Nicholas Howell; instructor Rebecca Massey; and instructor Jason White. Third row LtoR, Jared Rivenburg, John Gorly, Robert Palmer, Cody Wages, Madison Leary, Jeremy Flowers, Michael Palmer, Casey Gasbarro, Rosendo Orozco, Ken Matey, and Scott Garland.LAKE TECH EMT GRADUATES HONORED

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 4, 2013 ABINGDONAUCTIONSA BINGDON A UCTIONS LLC (AB-2985)(GPS ADDRESS 2301 EAST MAIN ST.)email info@abingdonauctions.com (Next to Pats Pawn & Gun) IN LEESBURG 1/2 mi WEST of the AIRPORT ON 441AUCTION THIS FRIDAY@ 7PMr fntbt ftb frnnnntrnnrrtn fntnnnfnf ntntnnnnttn nntnnnrn nnnntr nfnnntrnrntnn nttfnnfnnrn fntn fbbtbbrfnttbbnbbbn bbttrtt 561 SalonMarlenes Hair Open Tuesday Saturday 9am-5pm ADDITIONAL 5% OFF WITH BOOKED APPOINTMENT Full Service Salon352-343-3663 Marlenesrfn CR561 Beside Dollar Store HUGE END OF SUMMER SAVINGS ON ALL SERVICES! CALL FOR DETAILS DEAR ABBY: My kids attend a private school that has made it a goal to be a blue ribbon school. To that end, teachers pile on so much homework that many of our parents send our kids to bed after three hours and nish it ourselves. Our kids are completely overwhelmed with senseless piles of busywork. This summer, our children had to read four substantial books and complete hefty vocabulary packets and math packets that required most of us parents to hire tutors. Our children are stressed, anxious and depressed. We have never indulged them with a lot of video game or TV time. I have considered pulling my kids out of this school, but the public schools around here are awful. Parents are miserable. Kids are miserable. We want them to have a decent education, but we also want them to be happy people and right now, no one is happy. PRESSURED MOM OF PRESSURED KIDS DEAR PRESSURED: Are you aware that some educators feel that students should have no summer vacation at all, and should be in class year-round? The assignments your children were given may have been designed to keep their skills sharp so they would be prepared for the fall term. Because you and other parents feel your children are being overburdened with busy work, its time to address this as a group with the principal so you can voice your concerns and get an explanation. DEAR ABBY: My 12-year-old grandson lies often. His par ents are trying to give him consequences for his lying as a team effort. I dont want to be the stern grandma and have him have bad memories of me. When he lies to me, should I look the other way and ignore it or follow through with my own consequences? GRANDMA IN ST. PETE, FLA. DEAR GRANDMA: Would you prefer your grandson remember you as the grandmother whose eye he could spit in, tell her its rain ing and she would accept it? It would be better to ask him why he feels it is necessary to lie to someone who loves him, tell him that you expect honesty from him and if you dont receive it there will be MORE consequences. Remember, you are also a part of the team, and this is an impor tant life lesson he needs to learn. DEAR ABBY: My only son is 18. He didnt attend his prom. He quit school and goes to night school instead. Ill never see him in a cap and gown, holding his diploma. On top of that, he told me six months ago that hes bisexual and that he has a boy friend in the U.K. Im having a hard time with all of this. I taught my son to love and respect everyone, regardless of race, religion or sexual orientation. Now Im afraid I wont have any grandchildren. Even more upsetting, he wants to move to the U.K. to be with his 26-yearold boyfriend. I feel so cheated no prom, no graduation, no grandchildren! Im scared and I cry every day. How do I accept him being him? CHEATED IN CONNECTICUT DEAR CHEATED: OK, so reality isnt in sync with your fantasy about how your son would turn out. But why are you dwelling on the negative? Your son is completing his high school education, and with his GED could very well go on to college or a technical school. While he didnt attend his prom, he has found a meaningful relationship. He may eventually give you the grandchildren you long for other same-sex couples have done it. So look on the bright side. If you count your blessings, encourage him and accept the man he loves, you could have a life of adventure and international travel, a warm relationship with both of them and gain a son.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 P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.Comics&Diversions LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM MUTTS ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE HEATHCLIFF PEANUTS www.dailycommercial.com Dear AbbyJEANNE PHILLIPS Parents feel weighed down by kids homework burden

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Friday, October 4, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL D7 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puzzle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION

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D8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 4, 2013 Division of Johnson Food Services, Inc. rfrntbbbtbrfnbrt rffnt nrbrrtrrbr Melissa Tillisntrrtrt Steven E. Johnsonrrr ALL YOU CAN EATBreakfast SpecialFri.Sat.Sun.Mon $7.00 nrnttrr Get Out Go! & rfntbrfrrfrrrntbnbr"Our Food Speaks For Itself" Pizza Special! rfrrnntb frrChicken Parmn frrn n Kids Eat FREE Mondayn tn r fnrtbn nnnnn n frrn fr rffntbt ffnf tn ntbtnnntf352-753-2882tntn tn tnn nntnnn COURTESY PHOTOCornerstone Hospice volunteer Bob Buckert and Richard Dick Winkle of Clermont, salute each other during Winkles recent Cornerstone SALUTES! ceremony where he was recognized for his service to the country in front of family and friends. Winkle also celebrated his surprise 75th birthday at the event.CORNERSTONE SALUTES PROGRAM HONORS CLERMONT RESIDENT COURTESY PHOTOFrom left, Frank Lowery, Lloyd Thorne, Pat Connelly, Helen Shaut, Lee Michelis and Clarence Williams at the VORRHS Flag Raising Ceremony and Plaque Dedication at 1614 Bays St., at the VORRH Thrift Store in Eustis. Commander Frank Lowry of the Zellwood Veterans Club presented the plaque and the club donated the 20-foot ag and ag pole to the VORRH for out standing service to local homeless veterans. For information about the Veterans Organization of Resource and Recovery for the Homeless (VORRH), call Helen Shaut at 352-552-3899.VORRH FLAG POLE AND PLAQUE PRESENTATION CALL TO DUTYFoor graduated from basic infantry trainingArmy Pfc. Brandon M. Foor has graduated from basic infantry train ing at Fort Benning, Columbus, Ga. During the nine weeks of training, the soldier received training in drill and ceremonies, weapons, map reading, tactics, military courte sy, military justice, physical tness, rst aid, and Army history, core val ues and traditions. Additional train ing included development of basic combat skills and battleeld opera tions and tactics, and experiencing use of various weapons and weap ons defenses available to the infan try crewman. Foor is the son of Cherry Foster of Leesburg, and is a 2012 graduate of Leesburg High School.

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Friday, October 4, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL E1 r f f ntb f bnbbnbn brnttbbbbnb btbrrttbnb bnbtrbbt nr t nnnbnnr tnnbnfnbbt ttnr bbnt ftnn bnbbbbrrbbb ntbb bnn nbrnrbbbn bbnbnb rnttbbbbnbbt brrttbnbbnbtr bbtrnnnn nbnnrtnn bnbbbntrbrb brtbbbtnbtb ntr rfrr rrbr r r f f r nr t bbnt ftnn bbtbbtbnbnb r nbbbntb rb bnn rnrt nn nbbbnttbbbt nbtbntn r rfrn rfrr rn nrb n r r bbtbbnttb tnnbr r f r r r r btnnbbtbtt btnbrnrbnbb bntbnbbtbbtt bnnntnbbtnb nbt n r tbtn t tbb t b t b t n t n b b n n b b b n t t n b t r n b n b t n t n b b t n n n b n n b t b b r n b b b r n t r t t b n n t t t n b b n t b n b t n n b t n b b r n n b t r r b n t b b t b b n n b b n n b r n n b b n b r n f f n n b n b b t b nnbttnbtr bbtnr b nnr bbb bbntb bbbbr ntnr bbb bbtr b n r r r f r r f r bbbbr r r r nr fff f ff r rf r fr r frrr rrrr r f bbnt btbbbntnb nnbbtb nbrrtntbrtb bbtnbnbrnr btbnt r r r r r r n n r r ntnbfrrn bbbnrtbbr bnbtbrn bbrtrnnbtrrb btbntrbbntbtb nnnrnnbb rnnbt btnnbbtbt tbtnbrnrbnb bbntbnbbtb bttbnnntnb btnb nbnnnbtrnrtn bbbr bb bb t bb r r f f r r f nr t rrbn bbnt f tnn bnbbbbntb bb nnr nrbbr rr fnr nrrbn nbbb ntbbtbb btbntr b t b n b n b t b n b t b r b t n r n n b t r n n b n r bbbrrbb tbb r r r r r r btnnbbtbt tbtnbrnrbnb bbntbnbbtb bttbnnntnb btnb tnbbbr t bb n b n b t n t n b b t n n n b n n b n b b r n b b b r n t r b t b n n t t t n b b n t b n b n b t n t b b b n b n n n b b t br nbtnbbbr bb nbb t bb br r r frr nr t frr rrbnr bbnt ftnn nnbbtb nbtrrnbbbntb b bnnnb rnrbbfr nrrt nrnfr n rrnbbb ntrbbbtbb btbntrntnb brrnrnb bnbtbr btnbbrnnbtrnr bbtbbnttb tnnnb r r r r r r nnbtnbtnbnb bbbbrnbbnttb ntnb btnnbbtbt ttbtnbrnrbn bbbntbnbbt bbttbnnntn bbtnb r f r nr t r r rbn bbn ftnnn bbtbnbbbb rrnbbbb bn nnbrnrbb rtbnn r r nbbbbntbbntbb btbbbtn btbntnbnb tbntrbn nbtrnnbtrrn rrb btbbnttbtnn br r r r r r r b t n n b b t b t t b t n b r n r b n b b b n t b n b b t b b t t b n n n t n b b t n b nbtnbbbr bb tbb t tbb n b n b t n t n b b t n n n b n n b n b b r n b b b r n t r b t b n n t t t n b b n t b n b n n b b b n t n r n b t b r n b b r n n b t r n r b b b n b n t n t b b t b b n b n n b r b n b b b t n b b b b b t b b n b n n b t b t t n n t n b b n b n b r n b btrt br btn bttbbrbrnn r bbb n br nnbtbnt bbbr tbtn t tbb br r r f ntb r r r r n ft f f bbnt f nrnnb nbbtbnb b b b r rbnbtbntbr tbbbtnbtb ntbn n nbnb tbnrn nbtrbbrrb btbb r r r r f r r r r bbtt r r rr n b n b t n t n b b t n n n b n n b t b b r n b b b r n t r b t b n n t t t n b b n t b n b b r b n n b b b n t n r n b t b r n r n n b t r n r b b b r n b n t n t b b t b b n b n n b r b n b b b t n b b b b b t b b n b n n b t b t t n n t r n b b n b n b r n b nbnbnbnntnbtb ttnbnbnbb bbttbbbnbn ntnbnttbtbtt ttnb btbtbnnn bbtnbb n bnbbn bbbbbtb rn br f rr rr rr r r r r ff fr fr r fr f r fr r r bbtbb nnbbtrb bttbbnb nbb nnbtbtbn bbnbnb nnbntb bntbtrbbbnbbtb nntnbbbnrnbn nbbbnnb bnnrbttnbnb bnbntb btnbbntbtnbtb bnbbtbnntnbn bnnnbbbbnnbntb ntbbnbntb bbnbnnrbtn ntbnbbbbbbb bbntbbnnbnr tbtbbtnbbn ttbnbbbttbtrtbn bbnnbtbb nttnnbnbnt bbnbbbnnb tbbnbnnbttb ntbbnbnbt nnnbbnnbbb tbnbrbbnbbtbnb tbbbbtb bbnnbtnbtbbn ntbbnrtbnbb ntnnbbn bnnbnbnnt nbnnnnbbn bttnbbnnbnb bbnbnbrnt btnbbbnbtrt nnbnbnnbtnbbn tnnbnnnnb bntbrntnt bttbnbbn nbbnbnrb bnnbnntnbrb tnbbtnbbbrnbbb tbbnbnbbbtb btbnbbnnb ntnbbbbn tbnrntbtbnb ntbttbtbntbtbn rbbbttbb ntrtbbbbt nntbbnbb btnttbnbbtb bttbtbbtbnb bnnbnttbnbnbtt bttbb btnrbrrn bntbbbnb tttntbnn ntbnbbb nttnbr nbbrrntttb ntb fnbtrnn t nbb r rrr r r r rr rr r r r r r f fr f f f r f fr r

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E4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 4, 2013 rfntb f fffn fffff fffff fffrfrfff rfftbf frf ffnnbb ftfffff ftttbfr rffffbnbb fffff fffff f f rff rrfrf ftb rrffffffff frf fffffffff rrf fff rffr nbt n n t n ffrf fffttbn fff nff f rfbb bff tt frfftbb t rfffffnf ff rff rrfrf ftb nbbbbb ffftftb rfntbb fffn fffff ffffff rtbtff rf ffbb ftnffff ffrffffff rfffffff frn rrfffffff rff ffff ffffffrff r b n rrfffffff frf fffffrffr n nbt n t n ffrf ftbn ffrffff rnr fff rf tbnrrf rtb frffbbttt b rrrn frrfrn frffff ff tffr rfr nbbb ftb ntbbbb nn nn r n n ffn rffrfrf ffttbtfffrfn tbbbbff rf ffrfrfrrfrr ffff ffbf ffrfnt ffrf ffftbbb frrfff frf f r f f f f f r f r f f r n frfff rfrfff fffffrf frfrbf frfn tftbn n ttb tb bbb nbb ftb ftbbbbt nnrff fffff frff fffffrrf rff fffftbbb r n rff n frf ff n frfff rrff ff rrrfr ffff fffff rffff rfffffff fffr fftrrr frf fffff fffrfff frff fffffff fr ffn ffttbfff rfntbbbbtf fr frffnn rffff ffff rffff fffrrfr ffff fftbbbrr ff nfff rffrfrrrrfrrf fff bn bbnn tbfrrff ffrf t t b n nn n b n btb n n b n f f r f f f f f f f f r f f f f n r f f f f f f r b f f f f b b f r t f r f f t t b t f f f n f f f f r r b b n fffttb frfrr f r n ttffrfb r bb b btbbttbtb n ftb ntbbbb nn nn r n ffrn ffn r ffrfft tbffffntbb bbff rr nfff rr n nfffnrrfrr fffff fffbf fffbbnnf fftbfrrff ffrf n f f r f f f f f f f f r f f f f n r f f f f t f f f f f r f f t t b n fbffftbn n frf rf fnn tnfffffb fffrfrt ftb tb rfrrn f r f f f r f r f f f f f f f f f f r f r b f f r f n nbb ftb n tbtt n nn n n r n rrfrr ffn fffr frffrff ff ffftbtb ffffftbtt ffr ffn n n nnff r ffff frffrrfrrf fffff fbnff frt bbrnnff tbfrrffff rfrff rfff fff f f fb ftfrf frr fffrfffr ffrff fffrfff frfb rfrffr ffff ffbbbbtnb fffft tbnbffff tbnbbffffbbb fbnbbffff ftbnbbffff bbbnffff tfbbnbbff rffffr tnbbffff ffrrf frrfbbbbbf ntffff fftfn fffff bnffffb ftnffff fbbnffff tfnffff rfn frbnff rfn frfbtbbbbbbbbbb btbbbbbbbbb ffr fff fffffrf ff fn rffrff fnnbbf rtfrfftt tff ffff frrbbn tffftbn n frf nb fntntb ntbtbbt n r n frn ffn r ffrfffff ttbffftbtbbt ffr frff nfr n ffffn frfrrfrffrr frrffff fffbnn rfff tnffttb frrffff rf t t t n f r f f f r f r f f f f f f f f r f f r f r b f f r f n ftffftbn frfrr rff n frf f f r f f f f f f f f r f f f f n r f f f f f f r f f n n b b b n f f f r t f r f f t t b r f f f f r f f f f f r f f f f f f f f r f f f r f f f f f r r n f f fnn fr bffffbb frfftb t tb nb ftb f f f f f f r f f f f n r f f f r f f t t b r f f f f r f f f f f r f f f f f f f f r f f f r f f f f f r r n nb ftb fntbtbb r n n n ff r ffffft tbfffrfn tbtbbff rf rff r n t fffn frfrrfrr fffbbnn frffff fbfff ftff tbfrrfffrf frf t t t b t n frfffff t t t n ffrf ffrfrfr frfrfbff rfnrrfrrrf frffnfb rfffff fffrfrn ffrf fffttbn n frf fr rfnfrrnn brn fbb fffrft frff rf f f r f f ftbbbt fr r n fffrff ffrnff fnfrfrfrf fr ffn ffbtbfff rfntbbbtf fr frff frr fffrff ffffrf frfrrrrfrrff ff b n bbnn tbfrrff ffrf t n b t t n b n f f r f f f f f f f f r f f f f n r f f f f f f r b f f f f b b f r t f r f f t t b t f f f n f f f f r r b b n tb frfrr f r n ttffrfb r bb b btbtbbbb nbb ftb fnfffr ffffrrfffrf btbbbf rn ttbfn frfn nfffffff rrn ttb tbb bbbb ftb ntbtbbt nn tbb tbb r n n n ffn fffrfrfrff fffbtbffff ntbtbbtf fr rn nn tbb tbbr n nfffnrr frrffff b b tbbnn ftbfrr fffrf t t t b t b b n b b b t b n b b t n b b b b b t t t n n b n b t t t n b b t n t t n b n n t t t b t b b n b b t t t n b n b n b t b t b n b b b n b b b t n t t n b n n b b b b frfffr frffff ffffrff rfrbffrfn ftbn rf n frf ff ffntnbn ffr fffr fff fffff rff fnrfff bffff tfnttbtt fff rffffrr bbff frrbbbr frffn rf f ffnn tbfffnbbb rt frfft frfrftb fffffr fffn tbt nbb ftb ffft nffttbfr rffff rf t b n frfff rfrfff fffffrf frfrbf frfn fffftbn frfrr rff n frf f f r f f f f f f f f r f f f f n r f f f f f f r f f n n b b b n f f f r t f r f f t t b r f f f f r f f f f f r f f f f f f f f r f f f r f f f f f r r n ff fnn fr bffffbb frfftb t nbt fntntb ntbtbbtbt r n nn frn ffn r ffrfffff tbffftbtbbtbt ffr frff fr nn ffffnfrfrr frffrrfrrf fffff fbnnr n tbtbbb nn r n ffn r ffrffft ffftbffffn tbtbbbff rf rff fr fffnfrf rrfrrffff f bn bbf tbfrrff ffrf t b n t t t n n t b n n b n t n t t n b b b n f f r f f f f f f f f r f f f f n r f f f f f f r b f f f f b b f r t f r f f t t b t f f f f f n f f f f r r b b n ftbn rff n frf ffrnn bbff ftb frfr b frff b rf bt rrff bbt b nbbb ttb tbfrrffff rf tbb n b n f f r f f f f f f f f r f f f f n r f f f f f f r b f f f f b b f r t f r f f t t b t f f f n f f f f r r b b n fffftb frfrr f r n ttffrfb r bb b ttb nb fntntb

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Friday, October 4, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL E5 r f n t r b r n t r b n n t r b t b n t n r t f r r f r t tnrtfrrtnrttrbtff rbtnrntrbrrfntrb fttbtfffrbnr nrntnrtf rrtnrttrbttbtff ftbntnffrttrb rntbnntfrrfrt b t n t n t r n n n b n n r n t r b f r t n n n rrnrbb rntttbnnnbtb bnnrntntntrnnn frtnnntfftn tnntttrbrrrntrbnbn rnnnnrfrtrbtnr rrrftntrbrntbrntntnt ntrnrtn n r r f t b f bnbnrtnnttntntr frnnnfr r r b n r r b n nntbnnrbtbttb bntt f f ntbrbnfrtntr nr f r nr tbtfnbt tbnttnr nbtff nb nn frt rtfftf tbbrffrt nbnrfntfb tbtnntrftbntbnrrr trntbrbnntbft rntnbnbfrbf rntrbtbtnf tbfffrt brrbnnbrrbb tbnrrn nnrntbtnntrftbntff bnnrnnnrbbfr tfntbbtbrfrtb brbtnntbtnt tftntnrbbtbtf rrntrbnrnttntbntr tbrfrbnnntbttfrb btbntbrntbrnfnnbb trnrnrtbnntb rbnbrntfrb r tfrtft r nnr ftbnt nf bbn bnnrb ftbrfrfn nbbntb rnttn rnrnttfttntbbr rbnfrttb tnftbntb nbbnfrnrn tffffnrntnbntr n nrbnrnr nrffrtbtrn nrntbttbfbn brbfttbbtbnntbn frnftbrnnbn rnrbrnnrntb bntffttntbtn nnf bnfrntrn rbn tfff frnttnrn nf rbfrf rtn r frt ftf t b t n t t f t n t n r t b r n t r b f f f r r b t n t t f t n r b b r r n t r b t b r n r n t t n t b n t r t b r b n t n f n b r r n n r r n r n r t t r b r n t b t n b f r b n n n r r t b n r n n t r n f r r n n t b n n r n t r f r t f r b t n t b n r r t b r r t n r n t f t b r t b t t f f t r r t t t f f r nr r n n f r t n b b n t n t n b b r b n r f f r t b f t n t b n r t f f t b n n r b t b t n b n f f r t n b t n t n t n t b r t n n n t b n r t n r b r t t b n r n n b t f n f f r n r n t n t b r b n b r r b t n t r b t n b r f r t b r n r t n t n t t n t r b r r b t b r tn rrnnrtnntb ntbftt rrnbrntb rbnntbnnnrr ntbbnfb rbfr bnnrnrttrbrntb tnttftntnbrbttb rbfrrntrbnrnttntb ntrrntbtnrtn bnfnrn rrntbrbnntb brtr nnrrtfffrt nfrbnr rbfn rbfrtfnr rrtbnrnnf brbtnrfbttrb nrrtnntnn nrbnnrbtnntntbr tbtffbnrbnn ntrrnrtbt trtbfnnntrbbt brtnftnrt rrtbrntrbrrbnn rtbfnnnr rbfr r nr r n n f r t n b b n t n t n b b r b n r f f r t b f t n t b n r t f f t b n n r b t b t n n t r b f n t r b f t b r n t r b n t b r t n f t t n b r r n b t n n r t n f t t b f n b r t t b n r b n t n t n n t r b f n t r b f f r n r n t n t b r b n b r r b t n t r b t n b r f r t b r n r t n t n t t n t r b r r b t b r n tt trn rrnbrntb rbnntbnnnrr ntbbnfb rbfr bnnrnrttrbrntb tnttftntnbrbttb rbfrrntrbnrnttntb ntrrntbtnrtn bnfnrn rrntbrbnntb brtr nnrrtfffrt nfrbnr rbfn rbfrtfnr rrtbnrnnf brbtnrfbttrb nrrtnntnn nrbnnrbtnntntbr tbtffbnrbnn ntrrnrtbt trtbfnnntrbbt brtnftnrt rrtbrntrbrrbnn bbnnnr rbfr r nr r ftbnt nf bbn bnnrb rtbfbnbntbr rnttnrnr nttfttntbbr rbnfrttb ftbnt bnfb bntffffnrntntr ntbntnfrrfrtbnrbn rnrntbn nnrrrbn rrnrffrtb trn brbfttbbtbnntbn frnftbrnnbn rnrbrnnrnftb bntffttntbn nf ntrn fttnrn nf ftbntnnrb brrb tn rnf r r b t n t t f t n r b b r r n t r b t b r n r n t t n t b n t r t b r b n t n f n b r r n n r r n r n r t t r b r n t b t n b f r b n n n f r n r n t t f t n r r t b n r n n f n r r f r n b r t t n f r b t t b n t b r n t t n t r b t n n t r n f b t f n b t r t b r r t t t f f r nr brbfttbbtbnntbn frnftbrnnbn rnrbrnnrnftb bntffttntbn nf nnt r n frnttnrn nf tr f r r nr r tttrb ftbnt bbn rntttbbnnrtbf bnrrfrrftbntbn tbntrbntbn ttnrnrrbnfrttff ffnrntnntbrbn frtt brrbfbrb tbftbn tftbnbbbtnfrn ntbnftfnrntnb ntr f f t b n f r r n t n f r r r n r b n r n r t b n rb r n r tttrb ftbnt bbn rntttbbnnrtbf bnrrfrrftbntbn tbntrbntbn ttnrnrrbnfrttff ffnrntnntbrbn frtt brrbfbrb tbftbntftbn bbbtnfrnntbnft fnrntnbntr f f t b n f r r n t n f r r r n r b n r n r t b n rb r n brbfttbbtbnntbn frnftbrnnbn rnrbrnnrnftb bntffttntbn nf nnt r n frnttnrn nf tr f r r nr ftbnt b bbn ttbnnbnnrtbf bnrrfrbntbnttb nttnrnrntnttfttntb brrbnfrtnb tbftffffnrntnntb trbntrffr rnbfr ntrbrtbnrnrfn nrrtbfnrr ftrrrbnfrt nftfnrntnbnt rnrbnrr rbntnfrrrn rbnrnrtbn frt ntrn frnttnrn nf r nr n f n r r f r n b r t t n f r b t t b n t b r n t t n t r b t n n t r n f b t f n b t r t b r r t t t f f r nr r ftbnt nf bbn bnnrb rtbfbnbntbr rnttnrnr nttfttntbbr rbnfrttb ftbnt bnfbbn tffffnrntntrntb ntnfrrfrtbnrbnrn rntbn nnrrrbn rrnrffrtb trn brbfttbbtbnntbn frnftbrnnbn rnrbrnnrnftb bntffttntbn nf ntrn fttnrn nf ftbntnnrb brrb tn rnf r r b t n t t f t n r b b r r n t r b t b r n r n t t n t b n t r t b r b n t n f n b r r n n r r n r n r t t r b r n t b t n b f r b n n n f r n r n t t f t n r r t b n r n ftbnt bbn bnnrtbf bnrrfrnnr nbbntbr rnttnrnr nttfttntbbr rbnfrttb tnftbntb b bbnfrntrnff ffnrntnbntrn n rbnr nrffrtbtrnn rntbttbfbnnrtn r r b t n t t f t n r b b r r n t r b t b r n r n t t n t b n t r t b r b n t n f n b r r n n r r n r n r t t r b r n t b t n b f r b n n n r r t b n r n n t r n t f r n t b t n n r n t b n n r n t r f r t f r b t n t b n r r t b r r t n r n t t b r n t r t b r r t t t f f nntr fttnrn rftbt nf rtfr nnntn rnffrt frb ttf rff nr r f t f rntttbnnrbn nrffrtbtftffrf nftntrbrrbtrrbtf tbrnrrnbnnr frtnnnntrb ftbrbbnfrb bbntrbfrntrb fbrnntfttbtbnn tnnrtbtrnrnnrf tnnfrnrnfntbn brntrbntnnrr rtrbrntftnrnttfr tbbnnrfrtnnn ntrbbrrr nfrntfrnrbnrn ftbtffrtntnnfrn rnrtrtntrbrbrnr r nr nf tnn rtfr nnn tn rnffrt frb ttfrff r nnr ftbnt bbn bnnrb nntbrfrfnn rbbntb rrnttn rnrnttfttntbbr rbnfrttb tftb ntb bbn frntrnffffnrntn bntrnn nrbnr nrffrtbtrnnrn tbttbfbnnrtn b r b f t t b b t b n n t b n f r n f t b r n n b n r n r b r n n r n f t b b n t f f t t n t b n n f r r b t n t t f t n r b b r r n t r b t b r n r n t t n t b n t r t b r b n t n f n b r r n n r r n r n r t t r b r n t b t n b f r b n n n r r t b n r n n t r n t f r n t b t n n r n t b n n r n t r f r t f r b t n t b n r r t b r r t n r n t r n t r t b r r t t t f f nntr tfff fttnrn r ftbnt bbn bnnrtbf bnrrfrnn rfbbntbr rnttnrnr nttfttntbbr rbnfrttb tnftbntb b bbnf rntrnffffnrntnbn trnn f rbnrr nrffrtbtrn nrntbttbfbnnrtn r r b t n t t f t n r b b r r n t r b t b r n r n t t n t b n t r t b r b n t n f n b r r n n r r n r n r t t r b r n t b t n b f r b n n n r r t b n r n n t r n t f r n t b t n n r n t b n n r n t r f r t f r b t n t b n r r t b r r t n r n t t b r n t r t b r r t t t f f nntr fttnrn nf tnn rtfr nnn tn rnffrt frb ttf rff r nn nr r nr nr r nr tfr tttrbrn tbtnntrbrnnnrrn brnrn nrbnfnrttnr rrtftnbt btbtbnttnrnrrbn frtrntttrbnr ttrntrfr tbbrn rbfbnntbnrbf bnntnnrbnrnfr fftnrrnbnbrn rbtbftrbtbn bnnnrbrrrntbr ntttnrntfnt fttnntrn ffrntnrrnbnbrn rbtbftrbtbn bnnnntfntfttn ntrn nrtnftntrbrntbrntt n nnrbrrbfbnnt rbnr nnrbrt frt rnnn nt frb tfnrtrnbn rbfbnnt t tr frt r nnr tfr tttrbrn t b t n n t r b rbrnttnnbr tbtnntrbbbntb nnnrtfbtbbbnn tfn ttnrnrrbnfrtr ntttrbnrtt rnnn bnnrn nnnnrnffrnnnt bnnnbb rnrnrrtnb tbr fbbbnnnrntfb tbbbnnnnnr b fftnrrnnnrnbnb rbtbftrbtbn nnnrnbnrnnbnr rrrttrbrffbn tbnrtbtn ntrbntfntfttnntrn nrtnftntrbrntrntt n nnrbrrbttbrnt rbnr nnrb frt rnnn nt frb tfnrtrnbn rbttbrnt fbbbnn nb brfrr r nnr r ftbnt b bbn r r f b b n r n f r t r t t t r b r nnbntrbnr tnntnfnrnrffrtbrntb rbnfrt rnrtb nrnrfnnrrtbfn rrftrr rbnfrt rnrtb nrnrfnnrrtbfn rrftrr rbnfrt btftbnrbr tnrrrrbr ftbnrtrftbnrbftbntn nrbrrfttrb fttrbnb rbnrfrtbtfnrtt bfbrftbtbntrn frnttnrntnttft tntbnr rbnfrtrbr rnnrnrr tfnrrrbnfntff nbtbnrrnftbtb trftbn nrbnfr tntnrn tfff frnttnrn nf r nnr

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E6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 4, 2013 r f r n t b r f r n t br nr t rf t n fn n f t f t f b f fr f f r r f n n f t n f n t b t n t r r n f t f b t b t r t f b t b t f n n b t b tf t t t f f f n f t f t b n n f f f b f r t b n f f n f n f t f t f t t t t b f n r r r t tt n r r f f n f n f t t b n f r r n f t n n t n f f r r ftff t t t f t n f t t f r t n f f t n f t t f t r n f t n f n t t t n f t t ntb t t n f t n t n r t ntb r n f t t t n f t n f t t n n f t f t b n b t t r t rr r t f t b f t f t t t b n r r t r r t t n b n b t b n r n t t n b b n f t f t n r n f t n t b f tt tt t t f f n t t t n f b t f r t t t t t t t f f n t f f n t f f n b f f n b n f t f t n nb bb n bb t n f t t n f t n t n f t f b t f f b t n f n f t f t f t n f t n t n b f r n f n b b t t t f f b f rb n n f t n t b tb r n f t t t t t n f t t n n n f f f n f t f t f bb b n t n f t f b b t t ft nfn t fb fn n t b t fnb t n t b rt n ft t t t t fb t t nfntb t t nfntb n fn n t nfnntn t t fn nb

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Friday, October 4, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL E7 rf ntbtt r fnt ft trn bf n r fft tt tt tt t ttttf ttttf rffrntb rtrrfbt f b b t t rtfb frr r t r n b t b b b t ffr r rfrffbtrt btt r r f b r f t r f b t r t bfr tbbrt rfbf rrbf rfrrnbtt bfb ffrb frfrtr tbfttttrf tbbtt bffrbfrf rbtt ttrrff rbf rfrrbrrrtb bbbtbfr bbfbfbrbtt ffbrbrffbt rf rffrntb rtrrfbt f b b t t rtfb frr r t r n b t b b b t ffr r rfrffbtrt btt fn r tb nt fbbrr rbtt ttfttt bfrfbtt fbbbtt brff f b b b t t bt fbb ttrf fnnb r n f f b r r f r t b f r r n f r r b frffnf rrf rbbbtt f nf brrbtt t f t b f b b brbrffr rf fn tn rrf btbftb frrr rrbtt t rbffb tb rffrfbrrfr fn tn r r r t r r t r rrrbtt bf f bbtb bfb bftrr t tb frrr fbfnf rrrbtt rrr bnbttb ff b btrrtfb nrb t rtrr fb t b b t t frft fbttbtt rbbf rfrbtt tt tr rf bf bfrf tbbtt bf tr frrttr ftbbttbf nbfr btt f rf btb rbrf bttb btt ffbt fbtt rtt btt bf brfrtrfbtt fbfn fb nb rb f b b t t r f r f rrfrrrf bft brfbfttnf rbfbtt b bffrfrtrf trbtt fb nb bf f fn rrtr fb frb b bfftttrbrt rffbtt r b b t t fttrr rtbr b t f t b r f r r r r b t t rtrft ttbtt f brfrf brf bfffr btf brbt btttbft bttbfb frrrfftrr bttbfbttr tbr bfb nbfb rrt ff fbt fr fbb nbn nf rfrf rrtrffbttrf f b r f r r f r b b f b r t t t b r f r b b b n f r r b f r f b f b t t bnbftn btbtbfbt bnbffbr rrtbr btbt bbt frrtrrfrbft bbbf bftrr fbbtbf ftftrrtr r f b t b t r r r t f b f b t b t f r f b b fb bbrbt ft btfbbbtrr bb bbrtf bfbfrrtr rf b b r f b b t b t r r t t f t t r b r r b t r f b r f r r t b r f ftbbbbt bb brbfrrtbrbfb trftr ff btrbrrtbbf ffbrf b b f f b f r t f f r r t b b b t b t b t r r f n f r fbbr rfrrfnfr fbbr bf rffbf bfbfbfbttbb bfrttt bbfrrbttfbbf tnbftn rbrttbtr rrtfbrbf brrt fb fbbbtrfb bffbrtrrrt btbtbrrr r bbt frrrttrrn f brbtr bbntrr b b r b f r r f f b b t r r f n f r bbbf f f rrttrn fr fbb ftrrfrrt ftrrfr bbfttfr fbb rbrffrbrr b tbf fftfrf ff bfbbfbt ffrtttbb frrtff brf fbbfr rttf ffb bfbtfrttrr rr bbbfrff rrrrb btfrbtbb rf fbbb btbffftbbf btbrtrr btrrtrfbn brft frrfr frff rbffbttbffftr rf fb bnbbf frffbtbf bt fbff bb fbtfbffbtftrf t b f f r r b fbb rfrrtbrrn b t b t b b r n r b f r t t t b f r r r r f n f r f b n b t b f b t b b f f f b f f b b t b b r r r r r t b f b t f r r t b f b t f r r r t r b t b f fbfb rbtftr rrtftr rttttrr frb bftb rrfnfr fb tfbt tr rfrtr rr fbr b b tft tbbtt tfrftt rrrbtt rrr tbbtt fbr tb r r btt trftt rtbfb f frrtrff rrrbtt btrrf rttbf rffrnf rrf rfrf rrr rfbr btt ffbn f r t r b f b b f f f b b t r t r f t f f t r f f b f b t b f f b t r ftrrttfttb ftrrt bf t rrr rfrrr btt fbfrfbt frr brrr tbbtt ftrrt btt btr rfrrrr b f b t f n r b f t b f r r r f t b b f f f b n b t t r t b b f f b b t t t t f b b t n f b t t r fb frtbr bf rtt btt tbbb f bfbffr rrrbtt tbbfrtt frtbfr btftbtt tfrr tr bfrfrrr brbrrr btt brbrrr btt tbtbf rrtbbtt fbt btt f b f b t b f f tbtrbbfrr rbtt f bbtbr bfrfrttf b t t rnbbfbt rbtrrbnff rrbtt fffbff frrr rr tr btttr r trr tfbtrb bbntb f rrbtt f f b t r b t t r f rfbbb bbbbbfr rfbtbfb rf b b t t r r b t t b b t t r r f b f f b r f b r f b t b r b t r r t t r r t b f b t t r f b t r f b f r b r t r rtrff fb fnbbb rrr btb ttrnffrtbf rrtbtbfbtt b t t r b b r r t r b t t r b t t tfbtrrb bfbt f fr btb btt f b btfrt fbbt rtbbttr frrrr rbt btftb rbttb t b t r r r r r t b n b f b f b r t b t t r f rrtbt r btbfrbfrttt rbbrbrrr rbbnbf rffrbbrt ft nb b f f f t t b t b t b b b f r b b f b t t b b bnrbftbr rbnbtfrbfb fbfrr fbbrf btffbfb fbnrfbttb fbbbtbb fbbfbffrftb bbfrf r b b t n f r r r b r f b t t r f b n f t b n b t f n f b f t r t n f r b

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E8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, October 4, 2013 rf nntb ff nffr nrnrbn rnbrnrn rrnrnn fff r r b r n r r nr rrnn f rr nnf rrf b b b r b r ntbf b rn nb nnrnnf ff nt fnbrf rnf nrrrf rrff nr f nrrf f nbbt rb rnr fff bbrbr nrnnf f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f n n b b r b n f f b n n f r n n f n nn tbt b r n r n r f f rr nfn rfn nrnr nrr rfrnbnr ffff n f frn rnr nbtf b bf nrr nb nnnnn f n f r b r r r n r r n n f f nb bff f r r n n n n n n n nf n nn frfbt nn f t f b f r f r r r t b b r r f n n n n n f n f f n n n b r n n r r n r b n n b r f n n f ffrnn nnr nnrrbr ff f fnn f n nrn n n nf n r n n r f nrn nnf nnf f nnntrf f f n n n f n n rn rrff fr fn bnnrrrfr nn f rf rnf rrnr nnff brrn rbffr rnn f nf f r b r n r r n b f r b r r n r b n b r n r b r n n b n b n r n n r b b r r b b r b n n n b b b n f n b n n r r n r f nftf f nnff f b f r f r r ftt b f r f r r rf frbnn f f b r n n f f ffrnn rrff n nrn n n nf n r n n r f nrn nnf n f t b b r r b n r n n f f f trf fft n n n r n r r n b n f n r f r n b n n n n n r r b n r r n n r f n n f f f b r r r f f b f r r n n f f b r n f n b n r f frb f bnnrff nnf t tf rnff rb r ff bbnn f n fn nnfff f nnf nnff nnr rrnn nff f n b r n n f n nrn n n nf n r n n r f nrn nnf nff rffnbr f fbnn nrf brnrnbn nnf nf tf b f r f r r nnnbnr nbn nn n n b n b n n f b b n f f f nft tbf b r r f f n n r r f r n n r n r f b nff rnbrbr tbb b tbnbrb n n r f f b n f r f nf n nfff f f b f f b n n f f r n b n b b b r n n f f f b n n t b fbnnn rnn rbn rnnff fnrn brrrb nnf n n b n b n n f b b n f f f f f r nnr n n n n n r f r n r n f f n b r n n f nrnnn rr bf ff nft ttbf