Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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Rod Dixon
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Leesburg, Floirda
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University of Florida
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AS DOMINATE TIGERS, SERIES MOVES TO 2-1 / SPORTS B1 NATION: Supreme Court may wade further into campaign laws / A5WORLD: Target of SEAL raid planned attacks in Kenya / A9 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Tuesday, October 8, 2013 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 137, No. 281 | 2 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 B6 COMICS B4 CROSSWORDS B6 DEAR ABBY B4 LEGALS B6 en MONEY A10 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A13 WORLD A7 TODAYS WEATHER HIGH 88en LOW69 See A14 50 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writerroxannebrown@dailycommercial.comNot everybody is breathing a sigh of relief about an enhanced non-smoking policy to be imple mented in a few weeks at South Lake Hospital in Clermont. Although the existing 1,100 employees will be grandfa thered in under the new tobac co-free hiring policy starting Nov. 1, all new job applicants will have a cotinine test, which detects the presence of nicotine, added to the drug-screen ing process needed to secure employment at the 122-bed hospital, South Lake Home Health, LiveWell Fitness Center, National Training Center, South Lake Endoscopy Center, South Lake Outpatient Surgery Center and the South Lake Hospital Outpatient Center in Four Cor ners. The cotinine test can deter mine whether an individual is RICARDO ALONSO-ZALDIVARAssociated PressWASHINGTON The glitchridden rollout of President Barack Obamas health care law has opponents crowing: Told you so! and insisting it should be paused, if not scrapped. But others, including insurance companies, say theres still enough time to x the online enrollment system before uninsured Americans start getting coverage on Jan. 1. After emergency repairs over the weekend, consumers in different parts of the country Monday con tinued to report delays on health care.gov, as well as problems set ting up security questions for their accounts. The administration says the sites crowded electronic waiting room is thinning out. Still, ofcials announced it will be down again for a few hours start ing at 1 / a.m. Tuesday for more up grades and xes. Despite the confusion, the in surance industry has held off pub lic criticism. Alarmed that only a trickle of customers got through initially, insurers now say enroll ments are starting to come in and they expect things to improve. The last major federal health care launch the Medicare pre scription program in 2006 also had big startup problems. Govern ment leaders who oversaw it say things could look very different in a couple of months for Obamas law if the administration manages to get a grip on the situation. There wasnt enough time for testing, so the dress rehearsal became opening night, said Mi chael Leavitt, who as President DAVID ESPOAP Special CorrespondentWASHINGTON A possible national de fault loomed closer on Monday as the par tial government shut down lingered, rattling markets in the U.S. and overseas. A gridlocked Congress betrayed little or no urgency toward resolving either of the threats. Stocks got a case of the jitters on Wall Street, and halfway around the world China stressed the importance for the international economy of raising the U.S. debt limit. Safeguarding the debt is of vital impor tance to the economy of the U.S. and the world, Vice Finance Minister Zhu Guangyao said, ac cording to the ofcial Xi nhua News Agency. Chi na holds $1.277 trillion in U.S. Treasury bonds, Prosters and neon signs on windows that ob struct views of the cash register, along with insufcient lighting in parking lots, make convenience stores easy targets for robberies, authorities say. And about a month after a store clerk was shot to death in Wildwood, police are trying to deter mine what can be done to help beef up security for these businesses. Wildwood Police Chief Ed Reeser said his biggest concern is poor lighting in some store parking lots, which can hinder the safety of employees as well as customers. When customers come to a store late at night, they should feel safe walking to and from their cars, said Reeser, whose department recently talked with ofcials at a new Kangaroo store being built in the city to make sure they would be adhering to the rules. DONNA CASSATAAssociated PressIf majorities in both the House and Senate would vote to reopen the gov ernment with no strings attached, or vote to repeal the new health care laws sales tax on heart pacemakers and MRI ma chines, then why isnt that happening? The rancorous bud get ght offers a crash course in the arcane ways and language of Congress that sometimes defy logic. The stalemate also has cast a spotlight on the in stitutional power of two men House Speaker John Boehner and Sen ate Majority Leader Harry Reid and whether they can act unilaterally as their political foes insist. Speaker Boehner, just vote, Sen. Chuck Schumer, D-N.Y., said Sunday in insisting that the Republican leader has the votes in the House to pass a straightforward emer gency spending bill with no conditions. Boehner says he lacks the votes in the House, certainly not CLERMONT Smokers need not apply at South Lake Hospital Debt limit overtaking shutdown as focus of crisisWILDWOODSHINE A LIGHT ON CRIMEMILLARD K. IVES / DAILY COMMERCIALWildwood police are trying to determine what can be done to help beef up security at convenience stores to prevent robberies, including fewer signs in the windows and better lighting.ROBBERIES, BREAK-INS AND A MURDER HAVE POLICE TRYING TO When customers come to a store late at night, they should feel safe walking to and from their cars.Ed Reeser Wildwood police chiefHealth law glitches: fatal or fleeting?Budget fight offers crash course on Congress EVAN VUCCI / APProtesters hold signs during an event with the Democratic Pro gressive Caucus and furloughed federal employees on Capitol Hill in Washington on Friday. The moment of truth is going to come in the middle of November, when people want to see the real deal.Michael Levitt consultant MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.comSEE SMOKING | A2SEE CRIME | A2SEE GLITCHES | A2SEE BUDGET | A5SEE CONGRESS | A5

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 8, 2013 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Tuesday, Oct. 8, 2013: This year you need to use self-discipline in order to achieve what you want professionally and nancially. You will start seeing the rewards late summer 2014. You become quite the conversationalist as well. You seem to drop the right phrase at the right moment. If you are single, your appeal is obvious. You might want to date several different people, as you determine who suits you best. If you are attached, the two of you will spend many happy hours together discussing the world, your family or whatever else appeals to you. SAGIT TARIUS is fun. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You know that you must participate and be willing to work with an associate, yet you have so many other thoughts going on in your mind. You would be well advised to follow through on one of your many ideas later in the day. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Do you feel bullied? That feeling is quite possible with todays chaotic energy. You will choose to be kind and decide to view any issues that arise as a reection of the present confusion. A partner could want your time. Listen. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Dive into a project quickly. You can accomplish a lot and efciently at that. You suddenly could be distracted by a fun event later in the day. Feel free to join in! Youll be able to get past a hassle, as long as you do not brood on it. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Listen to news carefully and reconsider your choices. What feels correct at this juncture might change again. Your creativity might be stied right now. Be willing to go for what you want, as long as youre 100 percent sure you want it. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You could make an important decision involving real-estate. You will gain condence as a result, and youll also be willing to be less uptight about a domestic matter. Allow more creativity and fun into your life on a regular basis. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Use the daytime hours to pursue an interest, but know that it could involve starting a difcult conversation. The other party might seem closed down, but the recent distance is a reection of your attitude. A partner will change his or her tune. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Work with someone directly, and know that you might have to say no to him or her. You could nd this person to be difcult to co-exist with. Communication will excel by late afternoon. A partner could surprise you with a reversal. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You have the ability to open up a conversation, but it is crucial that you drop your defenses. If you want to discuss a change, you too must be willing to make more of an effort. Your nerves could be fried by an unexpected development. Just handle it. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You have the ability to move past a problem. You also see someone more clearly than he or she sees himor herself. Do not put yourself in the position of having to make a decision. Unexpected developments could force you back to square one. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Use the morning to the max, when you feel as if you could conqueror your immediate domain, if not the world. True to form, you will hit an obstacle or two that will force your hand. By the afternoon, you will need a break. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) The pressure is on, and youll deal remarkably well with a sudden change. In fact, you might enjoy it more than others realize. You can be very tenacious when you need to be, especially as others seem to head in a different direction. PISCES (Feb.19-March 20) Use your vision and knowledge when the unexpected occurs. If you keep your wits about you when others get a bit crazy, you not only will make the right choices, but you also will gain favor with a higher-up. Observers will be impressed as well. HOROSCOPES Bigars StarsJACQUELINE BIGAR HOW TO REACH US MONDAYCASH 3 . ............................................... 9-4-4 Afternoon . .......................................... 8-5-4 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 9-4-5-7 Afternoon . ....................................... 7-9-2-0FLORIDALOTTERY SUNDAYFANTASY 5 . ............................... 2-7-8-26-33 2 of 5 wins free ticket 3 of 5 wins $10.50 4 of 5 wins $130 5 of 5 wins $180,597.63 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 De part-ment 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 877-702-0600 (Sumter Co.) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Mon day 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, Lees burg, FL 34749-0007. (In lieu of a refund, we will transfer any re maining time on a subscription to another party or make it avail able 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 Com mercials Leesburg ofce, 212 E. Main St., during busi ness 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 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 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 E-mail 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 emailed to sports@dailycommercial.com.GOOD FOR YOU/ CELEBRATIONSTo have your club or organizations events printed in the YourCommunity calendar listings, just email the information to pamfennimore@daily commercial.com. SUBSCRIPTION RATES NEWSROOM CONTACTS a primary tobacco user or is being exposed to tobac co through second-hand smoke. We are committed to being the leaders in the South Lake County community in preventative care and well ness, and this new tobaccofree hiring policy reinforc es that commitment, said John Moore, South Lake Hospitals president. Our team members should be setting the example of good health behaviors for our patients, visitors, tness center members and in our community as a whole. Some people, though, are concerned about the hos pital dictating what em ployees can or cannot do on their time off. Steve Ward, a long-time Clermont resident who said he exercises at the LiveWell training facility, is not sure whether he agrees with the new policy. Staffers and visitors already are forbidden from smok ing on the premises, which he said everyone seems to have gotten used to. As far as whether a per son smokes or not, I can see it from both sides, Ward said. I can see where an employer would want to have employees who dont smoke, because of the health benets of it, but whats next? Smoking is not the only unhealthy thing out there; so will they start looking at someones weight or body mass index or whether someone drinks too much eats the right things and other things like that too? As a former smoker, I can also empathize with those who smoke, because if you show up for work on time, do your job well, get along with others and are a good employee overall, is it okay to have someone tell you cant smoke on your own time? Lee Jackson, another Clermont resident, pointed out that smoking is not il legal. I dont think they should be telling people that they cant smoke on their own time, off the hospitals campus, he said. Steve Jackson, his adult son, said he knows many doctors, nurses and other health care professionals who smoke cigarettes. Its a personal choice, he said. Hospital spokeswoman Kim Couch said the new pol icy is an extension of a 2007 policy making the LiveWell campus smoke free. We are very excited about the change and, because we are part of the community-wide focus on becoming healthier and preventing sickness, we felt we should start with our own employees, she said. Current staffers who use tobacco products are being provided with tools and in centives to make quitting easier, including access to a free smoking-cessation course also open to any one in the community held throughout the year on Mondays at the Live Well Fitness Center located next to the hospital. Our goal with these pol icies is to promote and en courage the cessation of all tobacco use to help make our community healthier, Moore said. Any job applicants denied employment because of tobacco use can re-apply in 180 days, Couch said. I think people under stand that its becoming the norm across the country, especially when it comes to the health care industry, she said of the new policy. SMOKING FROM PAGE A1 Wildwoods current or dinance is based on the states 1992 Convenience Business Security Act. It requires certain convenience stores to have adequate lighting, cash registers containing no more than $50, reliable security cameras, a silent alarm and a drop safe or cash management device. Violators of the state law can be ned as much as $5,000, but Reeser said no Wildwood businesses have been cited. Reeser estimated there are about 10 convenience stores in the city of Wildwood, but half of them would be exempt from the current ordinance because they are closed between 11 / p.m. and 5 / a.m. or having the owner or family members working in the store. Were not going after the mom and pop stores, he said. Reeser said the cur rent city ordinance and law are not identical and he would like to copy the state law, so the ordinance would give his ofcers more authority to ensure there are proper safeguards are in place at convenience stores. It will be an avenue to get the problems solved quicker, he said. The move to create safer convenience stores came to light this summer after Wildwood Mayor Ed Wolf questioned whether there was proper lighting at one of the citys convenience stores. Were living in a different era than we lived in 20 years ago, and I just think if youre going to have businesses thats going to be open at night, we ought to look to make sure their parking lots are safe and to be safe they are going to have to be lit, Wolf said. Reeser said concerns also were raised after an Aug. 20 late-night robbery in which the manager of Kamals Mini Mart was gunned down. Wildwood police detectives said Abdelwahab Kandah was leaving the store just after closing at 10 / p.m., when a robber confronted him and opened re as he tried to drive off in a minivan leaving the father of four dead. However, the stores owner and Kandahs brother, said lighting wasnt the problem. We have 12 lights in the parking lot, said the owner who didnt want to be identied. But were behind the police 100 percent of what they want to do to make stores safer. Hitesh Patel, who owns SNJ Discount Beverages on U.S. Highway 301 in Wildwood, said his store has a several cameras inside and lights on the top corners of the building. You can never be too safe, Patel said. CRIME FROM PAGE A1 George W. Bushs top health of cial, oversaw the troubled debut of the Medicare drug plan. The moment of truth is going to come in the middle of Novem ber, when people want to see the real deal, said Leavitt, who cur rently heads a consulting rm that advises states on the health over haul. If they dont have this running smoothly by then, its going to be a bigger problem than were seeing today. Obamas law was designed to provide insurance for people who dont have access to coverage on the job. Middle-class uninsured people can buy a governmentsubsidized private plan, while the poor and near-poor will be steered to Medicaid in states that agree to expand the safety net program. But when the health care mar kets went live last week, millions of curious Americans overwhelmed federal and state insurance web sites. The level of interest could be read as a good sign, since polls just prior to the launch found most uninsured people unaware it was coming. Yet for many, the con sumer experience was like a Saturday morning spent twiddling thumbs at the local motor vehicle department. Some prospective customers got a screen that told them to wait and nothing happened, for hours. Others started to sign up and got trapped by a recurring glitch when they tried to set up security ques tions to protect their personal ac counts. Some who got through all the way to the end found their ses sions had timed out, and they had to start over. GLITCHES FROM PAGE A1 AP PHOTOA computer screen shows a website run by the federal government where people can enroll for health care exchanges under President Barack Obamas health care law, at a community meeting in Miami Gardens.

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Tuesday, October 8, 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 LEESBURG Authors Showcase to feature childrens literatureThe third annual local Authors Showcase will be held from 9 / a.m. to 1 / p.m., Saturday, at the Leesburg Public Library and will feature childrens book authors and illustrators. Authors will share ideas and insight on writing and publishing and will have books available for purchase and signing. For information, send an email to Carol.Anderson@leesburgorida.gov, or call 352-728-9790.OXFORD Pine Level Cemetery Association to host fall festivalThe Pine Level Cemetery Association will host its annual fall festival from 4:30 to 8:30 / p.m., Saturday, at the First Baptist Church in Oxford. Patrons can dine in or take out the barbecue pork dinner which comes with baked beans, coleslaw, dessert and tea for a $7.50 donation. There will also be a cakewalk, cake auction, silent auction and haunted hayrides for all ages. For information or advanced dinner tickets, call 352-461-4600, or 352-307-9559.LEESBURG Write Your Life class offered for senior adultsThe noncredit course for senior adults called Write Your Life will begin today at Lake Sumter State College, Leesburg campus and on Wednesday at the South Lake campus in Clermont. Designed for senior adults who have little or no writing experience, the class includes a variety of topics that examine ones life from differing per spectives, teaching participants to share their life stories with others in an easy to read document. For details and registration, call 352-323-3610.LEESBURG Hazardous waste collection event scheduled for ThursdayLake County Solid Waste Division and the Leesburg Police Department will hosting a collection event allowing residents to dispose of household hazardous waste materials and medications from 9 / a.m. to noon Thursday, at the former Sims Furniture parking lot, 1715 Citrus Blvd., Leesburg. To schedule a drop-off day for large quantities of items at the Central Solid Waste Facility, 13130 County Landll Road, Tavares, call 352-343-3776. For information, call 352-343-3776, or go to www.lakecounty.gov.SUMMERFIELD SHINE presents program at Trinity Lutheran ChurchSHINE volunteers with the Florida Department of Elder Affairs will offer information regarding Medicare, Medicaid and health insurance at 10 a.m., today, at Trinity Lutheran Church, 17330 S. U.S. Highway 441, Summereld. This program is free and open to the public. For information and reservations, call 352-307-4500.NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scottcallahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8208 Staff ReportFloridas longest running free folk festival re turns to Eustis on Satur day and Sunday. Scores of musicians, crafters and artists will converge on the Alice McClelland Memorial Band shell on Lake Eustis for the 16th Annual Lake County Folk Festival. At this family outing and music festival, there will be activities for all ages, said Richard Hoon, assistant to the city manager/community relations. Nine different venues throughout the downtown, including in retail shops and restaurants and in the Historic Bandshell on Lake Eustis, provide the setting for over 50 groups and 100 musi cians with a variety of music styles. Folk artists and crafters will exhibit their work in Ferran Park, while a chil drens area will feature many activities, including making and playing musical instruments. In addition to perfor mances, there will be work shops, several jam areas and the popular Funniest Folk Song contest on Sun day morning, Hoon said. Food vendors will be on hand and, on Satur day morning, the Kiwan is Club of Eustis will offer a pancake breakfast. Festival hours are from 10 / a.m. to 9 / p .m., Saturday, and from 11 / a.m. to 4 / p .m., Sunday. Saturday nights sunset performance will be held in the scenic lake front setting of the Histor ic Alice McClelland Band shell. The festivals roots date back to 1997, when Jeff Friberg and his friends produced Lake Coun tys rst annual folk festi val among the hay bales at Uncle Donalds Farm in Lady Lake. In 2001, this growing family of friends, now Public Arts and Music (PAM) of the Lake Eustis Institute, with the cooper ation of the city of Eustis, moved the fourth annual Lake County Folk Festival to Lake Eustis. The festival has always been free and has been voted in the top ve of Florida folk festivals. To become a PAM volunteer, sponsor, or for fes tival information, call 352408-9800, or send an email to music@lakecountyfolkfest.org. The festival website is www.lakecountyfolkfest.org.EUSTISFree folk festival plans 16th edition Staff ReportPatients and their fami lies receiving care in Cor nerstone Hospice and Palliative Cares hospice houses, and its partner facilities, can now connect instantly with loved ones far away. Using new iPads, the Cornerstone patients and their families are able to use Apples FaceTime vid eo chat application to talk to and see loved ones who cannot be bedside. Ad ditionally, they have ac cess to a growing num ber of applications that allow for downloading books, streaming music, playing games, and much more, according to Nanci Schwartz, a hospice spokesperson. The new iPads, called iPops are mounted on a lightweight stand that can be moved easily through out a patients room or to another location in the hospice house. A wireless internet network enables quick access to online ap plications.TAVARESGrant gives hospice patients new iPads PROVIDED PHOTOCornerstone Hospice IT Director Derenda D.J. Hamilton checks out one the new iPads that patients and visiting family members can use to entertain, inform and connect with loved ones. Staff ReportAn unidentied Miami company has paid $7.4 million for the Oak ley Square Shopping Center in Cl ermont, a 30,214 square-foot plaza that includes the Robata Japanese Steakhouse and a Firehouse Subs. Half of the businesses at the prop erty, 1500 Oakley Seaver Drive and also fronting State Road 50, are na tional tenants such as AT&T, Massage Envy and Mattress One. The property was listed two weeks ago at $7.83 million by Marcus & Millichap Real Estate Investment Services, which represented the seller, an investment fund from Bay Harbor Islands. The buyer is a lim ited liability company from Miami, the real estate company stated. The property, developed in 2008, is across the street from South Lake Hospital and sees a trafc count of 45,000 vehicles a day, the real es tate company stated. Other current tenants include The Vitamin Shop pe, Key Health Pharmacy and a CFE Credit Union. Ronnie Issenberg, Gabriel Britti, Jonathan Gerszberg and Roee BenMoshe of Marcus & Millichaps Miami ofce represented the seller, while all but Gerszberg represented the buyer.CLERMONTShopping center sells for $7.4M PROVIDED PHOTOThe Oakley Square Shopping Center in Clermont recently sold for $7.4 million. SEE IPADS | A4 Staff ReportGet into the spirit of the fall season with a moon light tour of Leesburgs his toric Lone Oak Cemetery on Oct. 17. This special event featur ing tours by longtime Lees burg residents, along with descendants of the areas most prominent early fam ilies, will provide a unique, night-time visit to the cem etery and its most notable burial sites, said Robert Sargent, spokesman for the city of Leesburg. The night sky should make an ideal setting with the next full moon expected the following evening, he said. Tours will highlight notable gravesites dating back LEESBURGMoonlight cemetery tour slated for Oct. 17 PROVIDED PHOTOSTours of the cemetery on Oct. 17 will highlight notable gravesites dating back to 1867. Lone Oak Cemetery has a lot more oak trees than the lone oak it was named after more than 100 years ago. SEE TOURS | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 8, 2013 OBITUARIESMichael AxonMr. Michael Axon, 48 of Tavares, Florida passed away September 8, 2013. He was born in Des Moines, Iowa. He was a salesman and a member of Corvette club of America, and a member of St. Pat ricks Catholic Church. He loved to attend local car shows. He is sur vived by his sons: Jim my Axon, Clarkston, MI, Ryan Axon; sister: Peggy Brennan, Eustis, FL, 4 nephews. He is preced ed in death by his par ents John & Sheila Axon and brother: Jimmy Axon. Memorial service will be held 9:00 / a.m. Friday, October 11, 2013 at St. Patricks Catholic Church in Mt. Dora with Father Robert of ciating. Online con dolences can be made at www. Beyersfuneralhome.com. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatilla.William J. StarovichWilliam Bill J. Starovich, passed away October 5, 2013 at his home in Leesburg, Flor ida. He was born on December 23, 1925 in Waukegan, Illinois. Dur ing World War II, he was Marine Staff Sergeant running his own crew of airplane mechanics in the South Pacic. For 33 years, he owned operat ed Bills Texaco in Glenview, IL. Retir ing he went on to build homes with son-inlaws, Brad and Joe. In 1994, he and his wife, Freeda, relocat ed to Florida. As former president of his homeowners association, he was the guiding force behind the creation of the driving range, horse shoe pits and pavilion. Bill remained an active voice in his community until his death. He was preceded in death by his mother, Jennie Blahut, his father, Joseph and his sister, Dorothy Mc Guire. Bill is survived by his beloved wife Freeda of 65 years, loving chil dren, Linda (Brad) Pe tersen, Susan (Roman) Keating, Pamela (late Joseph) Atkinson and Michael (Susan) Starovich, 9 grandchildren, Jenny Sweeney, Peter Ryback, Josh (Lind say) Atkinson, Carissa (Mark) Lund, Eric (Kendra)Atkinson, Willie Petersen, Lee Starovich, Roman Keating and Megan Starovich, 6 great grandsons and 1 great granddaughter. A graveside service will be held at Florida Na tional Cemetery, Bush nell on Friday, October 18, 2013 at 3:00 PM with Military Honors by the Lake County War Veterans Honor Guard. A celebration of Bills life will take place at the club house in Highland Lakes, Leesburg on Sat urday, October 19, 2013 from 11:00 AM to 1:00 PM. In lieu of owers, please send a donation in his name to the American Heart Association, P.O. Box 840692, Dallas, TX 75284-0692. Online condolences may be left at www. beyersfuneralhome. com Arrangements entrusted to Beyers Funer al Home and Cremato ry, Leesburg, FL.Ellen Margaret StokesEllen Margaret Stokes, 87, of Coleman, Florida was born in Jesse, West Virginia on February 24, 1926 and died Octo ber 6, 2013 in Ocala. She moved to Florida from Jesse, West Virginia in 1951. She was a home maker and a member of the Coleman Bap tist Church. Ellen is sur vived by three sons, James Stokes, Leesburg; David (Carmella) Wyckoff, Coleman; Sam (Holly) Stokes, Oxford; two daughters, Paula LaRocque, Ocala; Cindy (Donovan) Pennington, Ocala; nine grand children, eight great grandchildren and one sister Lorita Francis, Glenfork, WV. Graveside service will be held on Wednesday, October 9, 2013 at 2:00pm at Adamsville Ceme tery, Coleman with Pastor Steve King ofciat ing. For those who wish, memorials may be made to the American Cancer Society, 1650 W. Main St, Ste 3., Lees burg, FL 34748 or Hos pice of Marion County, 3231 SW 34th Ave, Ocala, FL 34474. Online condolences may be left at www.beyersfuneralhome. Arrangements entrusted to Beyers Funeral Home and Crema tory, Leesburg, FL.DEATH NOTICESJohn W. DeBoldJohn W. DeBold, 79, of Ellenton, died Monday, October 7, 2013. PageTheus Funerals & Cremations.Bernard Joseph EldotBernard Joseph Eldot, 83, of Bradenton, died Sunday, September 29, 2013. Banks/PageTheus and Cremations. Protect and Serve Thank a law enforcement professional today for their service.Hamlin Hilbish Funeral Directors326 East Orange Ave., Eustis, FL 32726 352-357-4193 www.hamlinhilbish.com Registration Begins: 10:30am Shotgun Start: 12:30pm Entry Fee: $65 Per PlayerPLAYER ENTRY INCLUDES: Dinner CONTACT:Paul Rosum (407) 469-2742 SPONSORED BY: Your First Choice In-Print & On-Linewww.dailycommercial.com ONCOURSESPECIALEVENTS: SUPERTICKET CROWNS$399Each(3 or more per visit) D2751/Reg $599 ea. Porcelain on non Precious metal DENTURES$749EachD05110 or D05120DENTAL SAVINGSThe patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other services, examination which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the discounted fee or reduced fee service or treatment. Fees may vary due to complexity of case. This discount does not apply to those patients with dental plans. Fees are minimal. PRICES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE. LEESBURG MT. DORASunrise DentalTri-DentalConsultation and Second Opinion No Charge! NEW PATIENT SPECIAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RAYS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EXAMINATION BY DOCTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABSENCE OF GUM DISEASE) IN MEMORY STAROVICH Our hospice care team has even used the iPads to allow a man in our care to communicate with his wife who is in a nurs ing home and unable to visit him, said Der enda D.J. Hamilton, Cornerstones IT Di rector. Since introducing the iPads, our nursing staff has iden tied even more ways to use the devices be cause the technology is easy-to-use and ap plications are diverse. A $10,000 grant from the J. Milton Hoffa and Nellie E. Hoffa Memo rial Foundation provided the initial funding for Cornerstone to purchase iPads to replace outdated PCOWs (personal computer on wheels) that were introduced to the hos pice houses in 2004. Sprint helped set up the iPads and facilitated initial training. Most people are fa miliar with these newer devices already and theyre much simpler to use, said Kim Carter, volunteer specialist at the Lane Pur cell Hospice House in Sumterville. It only takes a minute for our staff to help a patient or family member get set up. Our job is to improve the quality of life for our patients and families. Additionally, Hamilton says the iPads are ideal because they can easily be wiped clean, or have their memory from previous users erased, and the device restored to as-new condition with all of the music, games and apps in place for when a new patient moves into a hospice house room. Each iPop costs about $1,000 and Cor nerstone Hospice hopes to have one device in each of the 46 rooms in the hospice houses and in partner facility Winter Park Towers. Additionally, Sprint is working with Hamilton to further enhance Cornerstones care for its patients. IPADS FROM PAGE A3 to 1867, including Leesburgs namesake, Evander Lee, and Mor ris family, who lived in Leesburgs historic Mote-Morris home. Participants will be able to nd out how wild-west sharpshooter Annie Oakley became part of Lone Oak history, Sargent said. Other cemetery tour stops include the his toric site of the ar eas rst school and churches, special monuments and Lone Oaks Pet Haven. The event also will include a fundraising auction, singers from Carousel Theater Productions, a display of books from local authors and refreshments. The cemetery was reportedly named Lone Oak because there was, at one time, only one oak tree among all the pine trees. This tree was near a log cabin that was used for both church and school purposes, with a little graveyard be side it. The land for the cemetery was entered on the records by Dr. S. J. Bouknight for ofcial cemetery and church purposes on Jan. 3, 1884. The rst ofcial ly recorded interment was that of Miner va Howell, on Feb. 2, 1867, and a pole fence was built around the grave to protect it from the varmints, as the old settlers called the wild animals. A marble headstone now marks the site of this grave. The Moonlight tours are offered every 20 minutes from 6:30 to 8 / p.m. Last tour begins at 7:30 / p.m. Lone Oak Cemetery is located at 306 Thomas Ave. in Leesburg. Admission is free. Proceeds of the moonlight tour bene t the Lone Oak Cemetery. For information, call 352-326-9085. TOUR FROM PAGE A3 MIKE SCHNEIDERAssociated PressORLANDO Casey Anthonys attorneys are trying to block her from giving a deposi tion for a woman who claims the Florida mother defamed her. Anthonys attorneys led a motion late last week asking a judge in her Tampa bankruptcy case to stop the depo sition, claiming they werent properly giv en notice and that the womans claim lacks merit. Anthony is scheduled to give the deposition on Wednesday to Zenai da Gonzalezs attorneys. Anthony told detectives that a baby sitter named Zenaida Gonzalez kidnapped her 2-year-old daughter Caylee while the detectives were investigating the girls 2008 disappearance. Anthony was acquitted in 2011 of murdering her daughter. Gonzalez claims in a state lawsuit that she was defamed by those statements and should be considered a credi tor in Anthonys feder al bankruptcy case.Anthonys attorneys try to block her deposition

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Tuesday, October 8, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 237549 Oct. 8, 2013CITY OF CLERMONT NOTICE OF PROPOSED AMENDMENT TO COMPREHENSIVE PLAN ORDINANCE NO. 2013-20The City of Clermont will hold public hearings Tuesday, October 1, 2013 at 7pm before the Planning and Zoning Commission and Tuesday, October 8, 2013 at 7pm before the City Council to consider transmittal of a proposed change to the Citys Future Land Use Map. The map amendment would change the Future Land Use designation for the parcel below from Lake County Urban to Medium-Density Residential. The City of Clermont will hold public hearings on Tuesday, October 8, 2013 (1st reading of the adoption ordinance) and Tuesday, November 12, 2013 (2nd and final reading of the adoption ordinance) beginning at 7pm before the City Council to consider the adoption of the proposed change to the Citys Future Land Use Map. Location: South of S.R. 50, East of U.S. 27, North of Steves Road rfnftnbrfnftrnfnbft fnfrfnftrnf bbffffnfnf fffbfffrffbffrfn fffffbrfn fftbrrff The public hearings are in the Council chambers of City Hall, 685 W. Montrose Street, and are open to public comment. Please call (352) 241-7302 if you have any questions. The proposed amendment may be inspected at the Citys planning department (1st floor, City Hall) between 8am and 5pm Monday-Friday. Please be advised that under state law, any person deciding to appeal a decision made at the public hearings will need a record of the proceedings and may need to ensure a verbatim record is made. Persons with disabilities who need assistance should contact the City Clerks office, (352) 241-7330, at least 48 hours prior to the public hearings. Tracy Ackroyd, MMC City Clerk Tuesday, October 1, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 Reverend Robert E. WeaverReverend Robert E. Weaver, 76, of Umatil la passed away Sep tember 12, 2013 at CaroMont Regional Medical Center, Gastonia, NC. He was born in St. Petersburg, FL. Reverend Weaver was a minister from 1964 until retiring in 2000 serving pastorates in North Car olina, Georgia and Flor ida. He was a member of the First Presbyteri an Church of Umatilla. He was also a ham radio operator and a member of the Umatilla Garden Club. He served in the U. S. Naval Reserves. Survivors include his wife of 51 years, Joy B. Weaver; son: Paul C. (Jenny) Weaver; grandchildren: Evie Weaver, Brittany, Matthew, Na than OBerry and sonin-law, Shawn OBerry. He was predeceased by his daughter, Cheryl W. OBerry and sister, Betty Jean Ames. Memori al services will be held 2:00 p.m., Saturday, October 7, 2013 at the First Presbyterian Church of Umatilla with Rever end Gordon Kunde and Reverend Ronald Hold er ofciating. The family will receive friends following the service at the Church Fellowship Hall. In lieu of ow ers, memorials may be made to the First Presbyterian Church, P. O. Box 407, Umatilla, FL 32784. Online condo lences may be made at www.beyersfuneralhome.com. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatilla.Philip Edward ZilhartMr. Philip Edward Zil hart, 91, of Eustis and formerly of Louisville, Kentucky was born June 17, 1922 in Louisville, KY and died September 28, 2013. Philip was an airplane mechanic in the Army Air Corps and later became an au tomotive mechanic. He was one of the rst Cer tied Master Mechanics and tune up specialists in the industry. Phil ip loved his family very much. He enjoyed the outdoors, camping and shing with family and friends. He was a mem ber of the D.A.V., A.A.R.P. and the N.R.A. and was a Protestant. He was preceded in death by his wife of 59 years, Do ris, his parents, Philip and Frances Zilhart, brother Cress, sisters, Mary Gray and Sannye Murphy and grand son, Philip Riggs. Survivors include his sister, Jane Eversole, Key Lar go, FL; daughters, Teresa (Joe) Riggs, Paisley, FL, Betsy (Tommy) Bar more, Eustis, FL; grand daughters, Cindy (Greg) Watts, Pinetta, FL and Lisa (BJ) Walker, Eus tis, FL; great grandchildren, Katlyn, Philip and Courtney Watts and Tanner and Kailey Walk er. Also his best friend, George, his black lab. Funeral services will be held 11:00 a.m. Thursday, October 3, 2013 at the Beyers Funeral Home Chapel, Umatil la. Interment will follow at the Umatilla Ceme tery Annex. The family will receive friends from 6:00 to 8:00 Wednesday at the Funeral Home. Online condolences may be made at www. beyersfuneralhome. com. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatilla.DEATH NOTICESRoger Dale BroganRoger Dale Brogan, 6, of Bushnell, died Wednesday, September 25, 2013. Purcell Funer al Home.Robert A. YoungRobert A. Young, 84, of Tavares, died Sunday, September 29, 2013. Harden/Pauli Funeral Home. http://www.GoMtDora.comEnter to win a Mt Dora Getaway and Shopping spree CROWNS$399Each(3 or more per visit) D2751/Reg $599 ea. Porcelain on non Precious metal DENTURES$749EachD05110 or D05120DENTAL SAVINGSThe patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other services, examination which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the discounted fee or reduced fee service or treatment. Fees may vary due to complexity of case. This discount does not apply to those patients with dental plans. Fees are minimal. PRICES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE. LEESBURG MT. DORASunrise DentalTri-DentalConsultation and Second Opinion No Charge! NEW PATIENT SPECIAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RAYS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EXAMINATION BY DOCTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABSENCE OF GUM DISEASE) 10amDawn picked her price, uploaded a photo and paid for her ad. 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 desk! 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 rfntbbfn rfnf tbb bb b rt nb nbb r tff ff fn n f t r nb n r n nn nb bb tfttnff bb rb b nb bb b rn bb b n nbbbbb b nbbbb b bb b rff ntbftfn brf n n OBITUARIESFROM PAGE A4 Ann Miller noted that besides preserving the park, the state is fund ing projects that are ex pected to remove 350 tons of nitrogen a year from Silver Springs. Efforts to help Silver Springs, she add ed, will receive $20 million of the $37 million in springs-restoration spending that Gov. Rick Scott announced in September. Finally, whats new at Silver Springs could be applied in a couple of ways. For instance, Wiessner offered high praise to the state and the vol unteers at the for im proving aesthetic appeal of the place. In January, Scott and the Cabinet amended Palaces lease to allow the company to leave Silver Springs 16 years ahead of schedule. Palace, in return, was to spend $4 million on renovations. The contractor hired by Palace rehabilitated the walkway enter ing the park, xed the boardwalk overlooking the main spring head and replaced rot ted wood in many of the parks structures. The contractor also painted buildings, while dead or non-native shrubbery was eradicated. Yet last month DEP ofcials acknowledged that they had halted much of the work, with less than half of Palaces money spent, because some problems were bigger than rst imag ined. Still, Wiessner said the changes are notice able to include the $50,000 in work that his company has done. The state and the Citizens Support Or ganization have done a tremendous job in cleaning the place up, he said. But also new is the theme of Silver Springs. One condition of Palaces early departure was that the vestiges of the attractions past life as an amusement park and part-time zoo were to be removed scut tled in favor of a return to a more natural set ting. Wiessner said the most prominent new feature will be kayak launch. Silver Springs Management, or SSM, has approval initially to run up to 40 kayaks a day and has subcontract ed the work to Ocalabased Eco-Recreation Management, which operates as Discovery Kayak Tours. Wiessner said that is a rst step to re-creat ing Silver Springs as an ecotourism space. His hope is to add features such as a zip line, a rock wall, bicycle rentals and other things of interest to outdoor enthusiasts. He is also negotiating with DEP about allowing swim ming at the springs. All of that will be nalized in an engineer ing plan for DEP that will be submitted in a few weeks, Wiessner said. SSM also seeks to make the retail mer chandise more like an ecotourism outtter would sell. And while visitors today will be able to buy basic foodstuffs like hamburgers and hot dogs, Wiessner ultimately plans to locate a high-end eatery within the park, with a surf, sand and sky theme. Wiessner, who is joined in the venture by a partner, Bobby Geno vese, owner of BG Cap ital Group, a private eq uity rm based in the Bahamas, said he believes the public will like whats available as the plan unfolds. Were very excited, and we couldnt be happier. Its been a long time coming, he said. We just ask that peo ple be patient with us and get ready for some great things for Ocala. DEP ofcials also seem excited that the transfer is completed. According to Miller, park rangers will be on hand today to present programs on park history, the health of the spring and wildlife. The Education Center will be open and offer exhibits and information about the springs. I am excited to introduce Silver Springs State Park to the peo ple and visitors of Flor ida, Donald Forgione, director of the Florida Park Service, said in a prepared statement. Silver Springs is special and represents old Florida. I look forward to protecting it and helping people enjoy and appreciate all that it offers.Contact Bill Thompson at 867-4117 or at bill. thompson@ocala.com PARK FROM PAGE A3 M C Y K second only to Japan. At home, the political rhetoric was unchanged and generally un compromising while a new poll suggested Republicans are paying a heavier price than Democrats for the deadlock. President Barack Obama said the House should vote immediately on ending the par tial closure of the fed eral establishment. He accused House Speaker John Boehner of refusing to permit the necessary legislation to come to the oor because he doesnt apparently want to see the ... shut down end at the moment, unless hes able to extract concessions that dont have anything to do with the budget. Boehner, in rebuttal, called on Obama to agree to negotiations on changes in the nations health care overhaul and steps to curb de cits, the principal GOP demands for ending the shutdown and eliminating the threat of default. Really, Mr. President. Its time to have that conversation before our economy is put further at risk, the Ohio Repub lican said in remarks on the House oor. Obama said he would talk with the Repub licans on those top ics or virtually any others. But the White House has said repeatedly the president will not negotiate until the govern ment is fully re-opened and the debt limit has been raised to stave off the nations rst-ever default. White House aide Ja son Furman told re porters that if Boehner needs to have some talking point for his cau cus thats consistent with us not negotiat ing ... thats not adding a bunch of extraneous conditions, of course hes welcome to g ure out whatever talking point he wants that helps him sell something. The current standoff is the latest in a string of clashes over the past three years between Obama and a House Republican majority that has steered to the right with the rise of the tea party. Most Democrats and many Republicans have assumed the GOP will pay a heavier price for a shutdown than the Democrats, since that was the case in 1996. BUDGET FROM PAGE A1 the majority of his GOP caucus. Heres a look at what Washington is saying:Q: Democrats are pressing Boehner to bring up a clean CR for a vote? What is it?A: CR stands for continuing res -olution, a temporary measure that continues funding govern-ment agencies and programs at the start of the scal year on Oct. 1. The measure is necessary because Con -gress has failed to pass appropria -tions bills for each of the agencies and departments. A so-called clean CR means a bill without conditions. House Re publicans have repeatedly add ed provisions that would defund or roll back parts of the 3-year-old health care law, ignoring President Barack Obamas veto threats. The Democratic-led Senate has rejected those versions, sending back a clean bill without health care limitations.Q: Could Boehner just let the House vote on the temporary spending bill with no strings attached?A: Yes, to the extent that the rules of the House allow the speaker to set the agenda. Politically, though, a vote could cause a revolt by con -servative Republican lawmakers and cost Boehner his top job. A vo -cal number of House Republicans pressured Boehner to link passage of a bill to keep the government run-ning to changes in the health care law they deride as Obamacare. Boehner insists that Obama and Democrats must negotiate.Q: Democrats say they could pre -vail through a discharge petition. Whats that and would it work?A: This is one way of bypassing the speaker and getting a vote, though it requires several time-con -suming steps. First, 217 members one more than half the Houses cur rent membership of 432 have to sign a petition. A motion to consider the temporary spending bill would then be placed on the calendar, but it cant be acted on for at least seven days. Any lawmaker can then call it up but only on the second or fourth Monday of the month. The motion is debated and if the House passes it, then lawmakers would consider and vote on the spending bill. Currently there are 232 Republicans, 200 Democrats and three vacancies in the House. All 200 Dem ocrats would sign the petition, but Democrats arent condent 17 Re publicans would join them.Q: House Republicans have called for budget negotiations and ap-pointed members to participate in a House-Senate conference. Why wont Reid appoint Senate confer -ees for talks?A: The Democrats considered this a last-minute ploy just hours be -fore the government shutdown last Monday. Senate Democrats led by Budget Committee Chairwoman Patty Murray of Washington state repeatedly have asked for formal budget negotiations over the past six months. CONGRESS FROM PAGE A1 MARK SHERMANAssociated PressWASHINGTON In its rst major campaign nance case since the Citizens United ruling in 2010, the Supreme Court is considering whether to undo some limits on contributions from the biggest individual givers to political campaigns. The justices will hear arguments Tuesday, the second day of their new term, in a dispute be tween the Obama ad ministration and Republicans who are challenging the contribution limits as a viola tion of First Amendment rights. Supporters of campaign nance laws say the case poses a threat to the contribution limits that Congress rst enacted in 1974, in the wake of Watergate abuses. In 2010, the 5-4 ruling in Citizens United freed corporations and labor unions to spend as much as they wish on campaign advocacy, as long as it is independent of candidates and their campaigns. That decision did not affect contri bution limits to individual candidates, political parties and political ac tion committees. Now, Republican activist Shaun McCutcheon of Hoover, Ala., the national Republican par ty and Senate GOP lead er Mitch McConnell of Kentucky want the court to overturn the overall limits on what contrib utors may give in a twoyear federal election cy cle. The total is $123,200, including a separate $48,600 cap on contribu tions to candidates, for 2013 and 2014. The partisan-tinged campaign nance case comes to the court amid a tense stalemate over the federal budget that has shuttered parts of the government, but so far has not affected the Supreme Court. Chief Justice John Rob erts formally opened the new term Monday without any reference to the shutdown. The court has announced it will op erate normally at least through the end of this week. Among the appeals denied Monday was Vir ginia Attorney General Ken Cuccinellis request to review a federal ap peals court ruling that threw out the states ban on oral and anal sex. Ten years ago, the Supreme Court struck down the Texas anti-sodomy law in a case involving two adults. Virginia argued that the Texas ruling did not apply to sex acts be tween adults and minors. The case stemmed from the case of a man convicted of violating the Virginia sodomy statute for demanding oral sex from a 17-year-old girl. That came after the Texas decision. The justices did not comment in rejecting the argument. Court may consider contribution limits EVAN VUCCI / APPeople wait in line for the beginning of the Supreme Court 20132014 opening term in Washington on Monday.

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 8, 2013 Trusted by hundreds of families for the care of their beloved pets!Staff on site 24/7. Day care available. Large air conditioned indoor play areas. State-of-the-art grooming studio. Grooming 7 days a week. 3 groomers on staff.352.253.0059 10837 U.S. Hwy. 441, Suite 3, Leesburg (next to Home Depot)www.pet lodgeandspa .com 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. LISA LEFFAssociated PressOAKLAND, Calif. Former President Jimmy Carter says the in come gap in the United States has increased to the point where members of the middle class resemble the Ameri cans who lived in pover ty when he occupied the White House. Carter offered his as sessment of the nations economic challenges Monday at a construc tion site in Oakland the rst of ve cities he and wife Rosalynn plan to visit this week to commemorate their threedecade alliance with Habitat for Humanity. During an exclusive interview with The Associated Press, he said that years of tax breaks for the wealthy, a minimum wage untethered from the ination rate and elector al districts drawn to maximize political polarization have reduced the quality of life for all but the richest Americans. Carter says that even comparatively well-off regions like the San Fran cisco Bay Area have been hard-hit by foreclosures and need more affordable housing. Former President Jimmy Carter said Monday that if he were back in the White House, he would work with Republicans and Democrats to secure more funding for afford able housing and urge more exibility in resolv ing differences involving the critical issue. Carter made the com ments at a construc tion site in Oakland the rst of ve cities he and wife Rosalynn plan to visit to commemorate their three-decade alliance with Habitat for Humanity. They spent the morn ing framing windows at a new 12-unit townhome in East Oakland where the international Chris tian nonprot already has built or repaired 115 homes. I would work as har moniously as I could with other members of the Congress, and with both Democrats and Re publicans, to gure out how we can face a time of great decits, said the 89-year-old former president, looking relaxed in a baseball cap and white sneakers. I think to improve the quality of life of American people and to give them hope for the fu ture and a decent place to live ... is one of the best in vestments we can make. He also urged coopera tion and exibility in im proving housing. Carter noted that the average income in Oak land is much higher than in the communities where Habitat normally works, Still, a despicable daylight holdup at the Habitat construction site demonstrates there are families struggling everywhere, he said. Armed robbers took cellphones and money on Oct. 1 from volunteers preparing for the Carters visit, and one person was pistol-whipped. He said that low quality of moral values can best be addressed by let ting people have a decent place to live, and to have some semblance of human dignity and hope that the future is going to be better, he said. Habitat for Humanity was founded in Geor gia, the home state of the Carters. They rst joined a Habitat for Humanity work site in 1984 in New York and have spent a week every year working on construction sites in the U.S. and abroad. On Tuesday, the for mer president and rst lady are scheduled to help renovate homes in a section of Silicon Valley that has remained immune to the wealth gen erated by the high-tech industry. After that, they travel to Denver, New York and Union Beach, N.J., where they will help rebuild homes wiped out by Hurricane Sandy.Carter: Middle class today resembles pasts poor

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Tuesday, October 8, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 CANADIAN MEDSSave up to 80%on Prescription Drug Prices COUPON R X 744 S. US Hwy. 441, Lady Lake(Near Oakwood Grill Restaurant)CALL FOR A FREE QUOTEWe ship anywhere in the USALocally owned & operatedInitial Purchase of $100.00 or More$10.00 OFFAdvair Benicar Celebrex Cialis Crestor Cymbalta Flomax Levitra Lexapro Lipitor Nexium Spiriva Viagra ZetiaORDER BY PHONENo store visit required LEESBURG/ FRUITLAND PARK352-314-0164EUSTIS2904 David Walker Dr. (In Publix Plaza)352-308-8318THE VILLAGES352-205-7804THE VILLAGES352-259-5855OCALA352-291-0152 THANK YOU FOR READING THE DAILY COMMERCIAL! JULIE PACEAP White House CorrespondentWASHINGTON President Barack Obama says he would think about changing the Washington Redskins name if he owned the football team as he waded into the controversy involving a word many consider offensive to Native Americans. Obama, in an inter view with The Associated Press, said team names such as the Redskins offend a sizable group of people. He said that while fans get attached to the names, nostalgia may not be a good enough reason to keep them in place. I dont know wheth er our attachment to a particular name should override the real legit imate concerns that people have about these things, he said in the interview, which was conducted Friday at the White House. An avid sports fan who roots for his hometown Chicago Bears, Obama said he doesnt think Washington football fans are purposely trying to offend Amer ican Indians. I dont want to detract from the wonderful Redskins fans that are here. They love their team and rightly so, he said. But he appeared to come down on the side of those who have sharply criticized the football teams name, noting that Indians feel pretty strongly about mascots and team names that depict negative stereotypes about their heritage. The teams owner, Dan Snyder has vowed to never abandon the name. NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell said last month that the league should pay attention to those offended by the name a subtle change in position for Goodell, who had more strongly supported the name in his previous statements this year. Lanny J. Davis, an at torney for the Redskins, said the teams fans dont intend to disparage or disrespect anyone. The name Washington Redskins is 80 years old. Its our history and legacy and tradition, Davis said in an emailed statement in which he also identied himself as an Obama supporter. We Redskins fans sing Hail to the Redskins every Sunday as a word of honor, not disparage ment. Other professional sports teams have Indian names, including foot balls Kansas City Chiefs and baseballs Atlan ta Braves and Cleveland Indians. Davis referred to fans of those teams and hockeys Chicago Blackhawks in his statement, saying Redskins fans love our team and its name and, like those fans, we do not intend to disparage or disrespect a racial or ethnic group. Numerous colleges and universities have changed names that reference Native Americans. St. Johns changed its mascot from the Red men to the Red Storm and Stanford switched from the Indians to the Cardinal.Obama open to name change for Washington Redskins AP PHOTOIn this Aug. 4, 2012 le photo, Zena Chief Z Williams signs au tographs during fan appreciation day at the Washington Redskins NFL football training camp at Redskins Park in Ashburn, Va.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 8, 2013 BASSEM MROUEAssociated PressBEIRUT Syrian troops wrested control of a key road linking the government-held heartland with the embattled northern city of Aleppo, reopening the crucial supply route af ter heavy ghting with rebels, state media and activists said Monday. Government forces and opposition ghters have been locked in a bloody, block-byblock ght for Aleppo since rebels launched an assault on the city 15 months ago. The bat tle has been locked in a stalemate, with nei ther side willing to re lent with control of Syr ias largest city at stake. With much of the northern country side now in opposition hands, a cat-and-mouse game has emerged over the past year as the reb els try to cut the gov ernment supply lines to the regimes remaining troops in the north, par ticularly in Aleppo. After the rebels cut the main north-south highway late last year, President Bashar Assads regime built a desert road to bypass contested ar eas. Opposition ghters responded by severing the alternate route a winding road that runs northeast from the city of Hama in August. It was that desert road that regime troops reopened late Sunday, ac cording to Syrias state news agency and the Britain-based Syrian Observatory for Human Rights activist group. Control of that road was life or death for the future of the regime in Aleppo and for the citizens under the control of the regime, Observatory director Rami Abdul-Rahman said. Its important, because now they (the government) can extend sup plies to Aleppo. Still, he said, the road remains very danger ous and susceptible to ambushes. The state news agency said the military broke the siege of armed ter rorist groups that were preventing food supplies from reaching res idents of Aleppo. The government refers to rebels as terrorists. Meanwhile, several members of an advance team of experts from the Organization for the Prohibition of Chemical Weapons returned to their headquarters in The Hague, Nether lands, after holding what they called constructive talks with the Syrian government about its initial disclosures on its chemical program. rfntbbbnn fnb Digital Hearing Aids $249 ALL MAJOR BRANDS ARE AVAILABLE starting at$199 Digital Custom Aids $259 Don Smith, HAS, owner of Corrective Hearing Centers 9am 4pmBetter Living Through Better HearingCome Join Our GRAND OPENING of Our Golf Cart Accessible at The Villages Location at 11974 County Road 101, Suite 102, The Villages Fl. 32162. 787-HEAR (4327) Conveniently located in Park Central Plaza 2468 Hwy 441/Suite 104 Fruitland Park, FL 34731 Saturday, October 19, 2013 at 8 amLake-Sumter State College GymEntry Fee: Join Us for a Early Morning Fun Run Around Silver LakeZumba WarmupT-ShirtVendor BoothsGoodie BagAwards CeremonyCostume Contest For more Information: Claudia Morris LSSC Foundation, Inc. 352.365.3539 Syrian army reopens key road to Aleppo

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Tuesday, October 8, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9 2013 MAYOR PROCLAMATION CITY OF MINNEOLA NOTICE OF ELECTION The City of Minneola election will be held November 5, 2013 between the hours of 7:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m. at Minneola City Hall, 800 N. Hwy 27, Minneola, FL. The purpose of the election is for City Council Seat # 3. The term for this seat is two years and will end November 2015. Mayor Pat Kelley 237580-October 8, 15, 22 & 29, 2013 237581-November 5, 2013 Need Tax Help?Call352-787-1040Open Year Round. 8pmRick picked his price, uploaded a photo and paid for his ad. 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 motorcycle! 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 JASON STRAZIUSO and ROBERT BURNSAssociated PressNAIROBI, Kenya The man U.S. Navy SEALs tried to take down in Somalia over the weekend was a Ke nyan who had plotted to attack his countrys parliament building and the United Nations headquarters in Nairobi, according to a Ke nyan government intelligence report. The pre-dawn, seaside SEAL raid on Sat urday targeted Ab dulkadir Mohamed Abdulkadir, who is also known as Ikrima, a U.S. ofcial told The Associated Press. The U.S. troops are not believed to have captured or killed their target. The ofcial insisted on an onymity because he wasnt authorized to release the information In the internal report by Kenyas National Intelligence Service, Ab dulkadir is listed as the lead planner of a plot sanctioned by al-Qai das core leadership in Pakistan to carry out multiple attacks in Ke nya in late 2011 and ear ly 2012. The AP has pre viously reported that those attacks, linked to the Somali Islamic ex tremist group al-Sha bab, were disrupted. The report, which was leaked to AP and other media in the wake of the Sept. 21 terror attack on Nairobis Westgate Mall that killed more than 60 people, lists Samantha Lewthwaite a Briton known in British media as the White Widow as one of several key actors in the plot to attack Parliament buildings, the U.N. Ofce in Nairobi, Kenyan De fense Forces camps and other targets. The plotters also intended to as sassinate top Kenyan political and security ofcials, the report said. Police disrupted that plot. Lewthwaite, who was married to one of the suicide bombers in the 2005 attack on Lon dons transit system, es caped capture when she produced a fraudulently obtained South Afri can passport in another persons name. Late last month Interpol, acting on a request from Kenya, issued an arrest notice for Lewthwaite. The National Intelligence Service report, in an entry dated exactly one year before the Sept. 21 mall attack, said al-Shabab operatives were in Nairobi and are planning to mount sui cide attacks on undis closed date, targeting Westgate Mall and Holy Family Basilica. Two suspects were believed in possession of suicide vests, grenades and AK47 assault ries, the re port said. The report also warns of Mumbai-style attacks, referring to the assaults in Mumbai, In dia in 2008 in which op eratives stormed several locations with guns and grenades. The report makes no mention of Abdulkadir in relation to the attack on Westgate Mall. The men who attacked the mall last month and held off besieging Kenyan troops for sever al days were armed with grenades and AK-47s, but apparently had no suicide vests. It was unclear if one planned at tack on the mall was foiled and then car ried out again or if it was merely postponed for a year by al-Shabab, which claimed responsibility for the carnage. The internal docu ment shows that Kenyan intelligence of cers have detailed information about plots and individuals tasked with carrying them out, and that the spy han dlers face a continu ous threat. Other tar geted sites included the Hilton Hotel, the Yaya shopping mall, the ofce of the prime min ister, and possibly the embassies of the Unit ed States which was blown up by al-Qaida in 1998 and of Britain and Israel. The SEAL raid in Somalia was only one of two anti-terror missions by U.S. forces in Africa over the weekend. In Libya on Sat urday, the U.S. Armys Delta Force captured Nazih Abdul-Hamed al-Ruqai, known by his alias Anas al-Libi, an alQaida leader linked to the 1998 American Em bassy bombings in Ke nya and Tanzania. Associated PressATHENS, Greece A former Greek defense minister was jailed for 20 years after being found guilty Monday of money laundering in the most prominent corruption case to date in the nan cially stricken country. After a ve-month trial, an Athens court found Akis Tsochadzopoulos, a prominent g ure in previous Social ist governments, guilty along with 16 of his 18 co-defendants, including his wife, ex-wife and daughter. The 73-year-old for mer minister had de nied all the charges against him and had ac cused the prosecution of conducting a politically motivated trial. Tsochadzopoulos wife and daughter both received 12-year pris on terms, and his exwife and cousin were ordered jailed for six years. The other defen dants were handed 6to 16-year sentences. Eleven of the defen dants but not Tso chadzopoulos, his wife or daughter were re leased pending hearing of their appeals. In March, a court had sentenced Tsochadzopoulos to eight years in prison for submitting false income declarations. It also ordered the seizure of his home in central Athens and imposed a $706,800 ne. He had spent nearly a year and a half in pretrial detention, as had his wife, daughter and other close associates. The corruption case stems from a scandal over a contract for the purchase of German submarines and for Rus sian anti-aircraft mis siles. Tsochadzopoulos had been accused of ac cepting bribes between 1997-2001 to award the contracts.Greek ex-minister jailed for 20 yearsTarget of SEAL raid planned attacks in Kenya AP PHOTOIn this Feb. 17, 2011 le photo, hundreds of newly trained al-Shabab ghters perform military exer cises in the Lafofe area south of Mogadishu, in Somalia.

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 8, 2013 NICHOLAS PAPHITISAssociated PressATHENS, Greece Greece expects its economy to grow next year at last. In its draft budget pre sented Monday, the gov ernment forecast the economy would grow 0.6 percent in 2014, its rst annual increase since 2007. This year it is pre dicted to shrink 4 per cent, leaving the econ omy 25 percent smaller than when it rst slid into recession in 2008 during the global nancial crisis. The government even expects some jobs growth and a continued improvement in the state of the countrys public nances. Deputy Finance Minister Christos Staik ouras noted a rise in in vestment and exports. Greeces economy was hit by the global mar ket turmoil in 2008. But its problems multiplied in late 2009, when it revealed that its public debt was far higher than expected as a result of dodgy book-keeping. That scared internation al investors away from buying its government bonds, bringing the country to the brink of bankruptcy in early 2010. It was saved when oth er European countries and the International Monetary Fund stepped in with two massive bail outs. In exchange, Ath ens has had to make harsh spending cuts and tax increases to rein in the runaway decits. Its economy has been put under strict supervision from the IMF, Europe an Commission and Eu ropean Central Bank, known collectively as the troika. The austerity and ac companying economic reforms have hit living standards hard and con tributed to huge increases in unemployment. The country is now seeing some rays of hope, though the re covery is expected to be slow. Staikouras said four years of hardship and sacrices are beginning to produce a result, creating the rst indications of Greece exiting the crisis. Such bold talk would have been unimaginable just over a year ago, when many analysts were expecting Greece to ditch the euro amid political uncertainty and foot-dragging on the re form agenda. LEGAL NOTICEThe City Council of the City of Clermont will consider the enactment of the following proposed Ordinance at the regularly scheduled meeting to be held Tuesday October 22, 2013 at 7:00pm at City Hall located at 685 West Montrose Street. All interested parties will be given an opportunity to express their views on this matter. ORDINANCE NO. 2013-19 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF CLERMONT, LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA, PROVIDING FOR THE ANNEXATION OF A CERTAIN PARCEL OF LAND CONTIGUOUS TO THE PRESENT CITY BOUNDARIES; PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE; SEVERABILITY; RECORDING, AND PUBLICATION. LOCATION: North of Steves Road, between Highway 27 and Citrus Tower Boulevard LEGAL DESCRIPTION: A portion of the SE 1/4 of Section 29, Township 22 South, Range 26 East, Lake County, Florida, described as follows: Commence at the southwest corner of the Southeast 1/4 of said Section 29; thence run N 00 W, along the west line of the Southeast 1/4 of said Section 29, a distance of 113.44 feet to a point on the northerly right-of-way line of Steves Road as recorded in Ofcial Records Book 2711, Page 1733, Public Records of Lake County, Florida and the Point of Beginning; thence continue N 00 W, along the west line of the Southeast 1/4 of said Section 29, a distance 1150 feet, more or less, to the southerly shoreline of Wilma Lake; thence run easterly along the southerly shoreline of Wilma Lake to a point on the north line of the South 112 feet of Tract 46, according to the Lake Highlands Company Subdivision of Section 29, Township 22 South, Range 26 East, Lake County, Florida, as recorded in Plat Book 2, Page 25 and Plat Book 3, Page 24, Public Records of Lake County, Florida; thence run S 88 E, a distance of 350 feet, more or less, to a point on the east line of the West 1/2 of the Southeast 1/4 of said Section 29; thence run S 00 E, along the east line of the West 1/2 of the Southeast 1/4 of said Section 29, a distance of 1,346.40 feet to a point on the north line of lands described in Ofcial Records Book. 1342, Page 447, Public Records of Lake County, Florida; thence run N 89 W, along the north line thereof, a distance of 497.80 feet to a point on the aforesaid northerly right-of-way line of Steves Road; thence run westerly along the northerly right-of-way line thereof, the following courses and distances: run N 78 W, a distance of 17.66 feet to a point of curvature of a curve, concave southerly, having a radius of 850.00 feet and a central angle of 11; thence run westerly, along the arc of said curve, a distance of 169.07 feet to the point of tangency thereof; thence run S 90 W, a distance of 637.68 feet to the Point of Beginning. Containing a total of 35.2 acres, more or less See Map Below This ordinance is available for public inspection in the ofce of the City Clerk, 685 W. Montrose Street, Monday through Friday between the hours of 8:00am and 5:00pm. Please be advised that, under State law, if you should decide to appeal a decision made with respect to this matter, you will need a record of the proceedings, and may need to ensure that a verbatim record is made. Tracy Ackroyd, MMC City Clerk 237575-3x10-10-1 & 10-8 Markets & Money features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8208 DOW JONES 14,936.24 136.34 NASDAQ 3,770.38 37.38 S&P 500 1,676.12 14.38GOLD1,325.10 + 15.20SILVER22.39 + 0.634 CRUDE OIL 103.03 0.81T-NOTE 10-year2.63 0.02 CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 96.90 97.12 Euro $1.3577 $1.3584 Pound $1.6093 $1.6056 Swiss franc 0.9039 0.9037 Canadian dollar 1.0311 1.0328 Mexican peso 13.0972 13.1420 www.dailycommercial.com STEVE ROTHWELLAP Markets WriterNEW YORK Investors sent the Standard & Poors 500 index to its low est close in a month Monday as few signs emerged of a deal to end the U.S. government shutdown and raise the nations borrowing limit. Senate Democrats moved to intro duce legislation to raise the nations debt limit without the unrelated con ditions Republicans have said they are seeking. The White House signaled it would accept even a brief extension in borrowing authority to prevent a de fault by the United States. On Sunday, speaker John Boehner had ruled out a vote in the House of Representatives on a straightforward bill to increase the governments bor rowing without concessions from President Barack Obama. Lawmakers have until Oct. 17 to reach a deal on increasing the nations debt ceiling. Failure to strike a deal could cause the United States to miss payments on its debt. The Treasury warned last week that a default could push the economy into a downturn even worse than the Great Recession. Everything now is predicated on Washington, said Quincy Krosby, market strategist for Prudential. That is what the market is focused on completely, getting a deal done to avoid a default. The Standard & Poors 500 index dropped 14.38 points, or 0.9 percent, to 1,676.12. The Dow Jones industri al average dropped 136.34 points, or 0.9 percent, to 14,936.24. The Nasdaq composite fell 37.38 points, or 1 per cent, to 3,770.38. The losses were broad. Nine of the 10 industry groups in the S&P 500 dropped. Phone companies were the only sector to advance. Until now, the stock market has mostly moved sideways since the shutdown began at the start of the month, indicating that investors still expect lawmakers to come up with a deal. The S&P 500 is down 0.3 percent in October. In government bond trading, the yield on the 10-year Treasury note fell to 2.63 percent from 2.65 percent. The yield has fallen close to its lowest in two months. Investors have bought Treasurys on concern that U.S. eco nomic growth will slow as the budget impasse drags on. There were also other signs that in vestors are getting gradually more ner vous about the debt ceiling deadline. The VIX index, which rises when investors are getting more concerned about stock uctuations, rose to its highest in more than three months. The dollar fell against the euro and the Japanese yen. The dollar index, which measures the strength of the dollar against other currencies, fell for the seventh day in nine. The gauge is close to its lowest since February. One of the reasons stocks havent fallen more is that some investors see the current stall as a blip rather than a change in the long-term trend. The Federal Reserve continues to keep up its stimulus of the economy, a strate gy that has helped support a four-year surge in stocks.Stocks fall as government shutdown drags onGreek officials expect economy to grow, finally AP PHOTODeputy Finance Minister Christos Staikouras speaks during press conference in Athens, on Monday.

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Tuesday, October 8, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11 The Market In Review A-B-C ABB Ltd.74e23.24-.07 ACE Ltd2.00e92.47-.41 ADT Corp.5039.61-.45 AES Corp.1613.29-.09 AFLAC1.4062.92-.81 AGCO.4061.30-.71 AGL Res1.8844.92-.20 AK Steel...4.02... AMN Hlth...12.15-1.25 AOL5.15e33.98-.64 AU Optron...3.37-.15 AVG Tech...23.55-.86 AZZ Inc.5640.94-.34 Aarons.0727.59-.16 AbtLab s.5633.50-.06 AbbVie n1.6046.09-.71 AberFitc.8033.95-1.15 AbdAsPac.426.10... Accenture1.74e72.35-.91 AccoBrds...6.86-.03 AccretivH...8.64-.16 Actavis...144.16-2.74 ActiveNet...14.37+.01 Actuant.0437.73-.62 Acuity.5296.33+.38 AMD...3.86-.05 AdvSemi.18e4.78-.13 AecomTch...31.06-.51 AegeanMP.0412.15-.12 Aegon.26e7.64-.08 Aeropostl...9.34-.21 Aetna.8065.35-1.09 Agilent.4851.13-.65 Agnico g.8826.12+.72 Agrium g3.00f87.73+.41 AirProd2.84104.62-1.69 AlaskaAir.8064.62-.16 Albemarle.9664.14-.51 AlcatelLuc...3.85+.01 Alcoa.127.97+.01 Alere...31.44-.50 AllegTch.7230.54-.33 Allergan.2090.14-.52 Allete1.9047.59-.32 AlliData...215.99-1.87 AlliancOne...2.91+.05 AlliBInco.41a6.97-.01 AlldNevG...4.85+1.01 Allstate1.0051.50-.85 Allstat pfC1.6925.00-.02 AlonUSA.24ad9.66-.37 AlphaNRs...5.85-.08 AlpTotDiv.324.02-.04 AlpAlerMLP1.05e17.46-.13 AltisResd n.10p23.16-.23 Altria1.92f34.75+.10 AmBev1.12e38.28-.26 Amdocs.5236.55-.63 Ameren1.6034.23-.31 AMovilL.32e20.10-.27 AmApparel...1.22... 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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 Improved earnings? The acquisition of Keds, Sperry Top-Sider and other brands has helped boost Wolverines revenue for this year. But costs related to the $1.25 billion buyout has cut into the footwear and clothing retailer earnings. Wall Street will be looking today to see if Wolverines third-quarter results will show that the companys earnings and revenue increased from a year earlier.Aluminum price impact Wall Street will be watching Alcoas latest quarterly results for any commentary on demand and pricing for aluminum. Alcoa, which is due to report third-quarter earnings today, has idled plants amid weak prices for the lightweight metal in a stubbornly slow-growth economy. Even so, Alcoa has predicted that aluminum demand will grow 7 percent this year over 2012 thanks in part to orders from aircraft manufacturers. Fast-food focusYum Brands, parent company of KFC, Pizza Hut and Taco Bell, reports third-quarter results today. Investors have been keeping a close eye on Yums China business, which accounts for more than 40 percent of the companys operating profit. After years of success in the region, Yum is still struggling to get sales growing again after a TV report late last year showed some of its chicken suppliers were giving chickens unapproved levels of antibiotics. Price-to-earnings ratio: 80based on past 12 month resultsDividend: $0.12 Div. yield: 1.5% Source: FactSet 6 8 $10 3Q Operating EPS 3Q $0.06 AA$7.97 $9.07 $0.03 est. $0.06Price-to-earnings ratio: 38based on past 12 month resultsDividend: $0.48 Div. yield: 0.8% Source: FactSet 30 45 $60 3Q Operating EPS 3Q $0.06 WWW$57.85 $44 $0.72 est. $1.03 Today 1,500 1,550 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 AO MJJAS 1,640 1,680.0 1,720 S&P 500Close: 1,676.12 Change: -14.38 (-0.9%) 10 DAYS 14,400 14,800 15,200 15,600 16,000 AO MJJAS 14,920 1.518E+4 15,440 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 14,936.24 Change: -136.34 (-0.9%) 10 DAYS Advanced669 Declined2420 New Highs51 New Lows44 Vol. (in mil.)2,619 Pvs. Volume2,834 1,429 1,512 654 1878 84 21NYSE NASDDOW15069.3014920.8314936.24-136.34-0.90%+13.98% DOW Trans.6591.596523.376537.71-72.04-1.09%+23.20% DOW Util.481.75476.97477.94-2.06-0.43%+5.48% NYSE Comp.9643.159581.119597.54-78.17-0.81%+13.67% NASDAQ3800.083769.753770.38-37.38-0.98%+24.87% S&P 5001687.151674.711676.12-14.38-0.85%+17.52% S&P 4001250.621242.201242.20-13.24-1.05%+21.73% Wilshire 500018089.4717923.4917924.34-165.13-0.91%+19.53% Russell 20001073.421065.781065.79-12.46-1.16%+25.48%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T32.71339.00 34.00+.25 +0.7sss+0.9-7.3261.80 Advance Auto Parts AAP64.36888.74 81.98-1.18 -1.4tst+13.3+20.0150.24 Amer Express AXP53.02878.63 72.94-1.37 -1.8ttt+27.3+28.8180.92 AutoNation Inc AN38.28854.49 50.37-.58 -1.1ttt+26.9+9.918... Brown & Brown BRO24.88835.13 32.46-.43 -1.3tss+27.5+23.3230.36 CocaCola Co KO35.58243.43 37.05-.15 -0.4ttt+2.2-0.1201.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA34.94946.33 45.10-.54 -1.2tsr+20.7+27.1180.78 Darden Rest DRI44.11255.90 45.89-.83 -1.8ttt+1.8-13.0162.20 Disney DIS46.53967.89 64.59-.71 -1.1tss+29.7+25.5190.75f Gen Electric GE19.87924.95 23.94-.11 -0.5tss+14.1+8.1170.76 General Mills GIS39.07753.07 47.99+.04 +0.1sts+18.7+22.3181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08059.95 58.47-1.12 -1.9tst+19.4+19.6571.68f Home Depot HD58.75881.56 75.13-.65 -0.9tst+21.5+25.1221.56 IBM IBM181.101215.90 182.01-2.09 -1.1ttt-5.0-10.8133.80 Lowes Cos LOW30.59949.17 47.26-.88 -1.8tst+33.1+57.7240.72 NY Times NYT7.72912.84 12.24-.01 -0.1tst+43.5+22.8250.16 NextEra Energy NEE66.05688.39 79.35-.30 -0.4ttt+14.7+15.7202.64 PepsiCo PEP67.39687.06 79.06-.56 -0.7ttt+15.5+15.5192.27 Suntrust Bks STI25.30736.29 32.29-.70 -2.1ttt+13.9+11.180.40 TECO Energy TE16.12219.22 16.48-.02 -0.1ttt-1.7-1.3190.88 WalMart Strs WMT67.37479.96 71.87-.93 -1.3ttt+5.3-0.2141.88 Xerox Corp XRX6.10010.58 10.40-.13 -1.2tss+52.5+47.6110.2352-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest 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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A12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 8, 2013 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 68.68-1.05+38.1BuffaloFlexibInc d 13.82-.04+10.5 SmallCap d 37.61-.53+35.2CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.31-.22+19.5 LgCapVal 11.53-.10+20.3CGMFocus 36.13-.52+25.8 Realty 29.76-.10+2.9CRMMdCpVlIns 37.26-.38+23.9CalamosGrIncA m 34.89-.31+8.4 GrIncC m 34.84-.31+7.6 GrowA m 56.49-.77+15.3 MktNeuI 12.80-.03+2.7 MktNuInA m 12.92-.04+2.4CalvertEquityA m 44.64-.47+14.9 ShDurIncA m 16.28...+1.0CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.34-.06+21.1Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 17.17-.19+27.1ClipperClipper 82.71-.65+21.0Cohen & SteersCSPSI 12.82-.01+3.7 Realty 65.72+.17+5.9 RealtyIns 42.81+.11+6.2ColumbiaAcornA m 35.17-.38+24.2 AcornIntA m 46.35-.28+18.3 AcornIntZ 46.51-.28+18.7 AcornUSAZ 36.47-.51+27.6 AcornZ 36.58-.39+24.5 CAModA m 12.03-.05+9.4 CAModAgrA m 12.80-.08+11.5 CntrnCoreZ 19.79-.16+20.8 ComInfoA m 46.80-.37+12.9 DivIncA m 17.00-.14+13.2 DivIncZ 17.01-.13+13.5 DivOppA m 9.92-.07+14.8 DivrEqInA m 12.48-.11+18.2 EqValA m 13.07-.12+19.1 HiYldBdA m 2.95...+6.3 IncOppA m 9.90...+5.0 IntmBdA m 9.06+.01-1.8 IntmBdZ 9.06+.01-1.5 IntmMuniBdZ 10.49...-1.9 LgCpGrowA m 32.01-.35+15.8 LgCrQuantA m 7.71-.07+15.5 MdCapGthA m 31.62-.39+20.2 MdCapGthZ 32.72-.40+20.5 MdCapIdxZ 14.35-.16+26.3 MdCpValA m 17.96-.21+25.4 MdCpValZ 17.98-.21+25.7 SIIncZ 9.96...+0.5 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.48...+0.5 SmCaVaIIZ 18.52-.19+31.6 SmCapIdxZ 22.12-.24+29.3 SmCpGthIZ 36.64-.57+31.8 StLgCpGrA m 17.91-.25+28.5 StLgCpGrZ 18.16-.25+28.8 StratIncA m 6.19+.01+0.7 TaxExmptA m 13.33...-3.0 ValRestrZ 53.61-.45+21.8Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.67...-2.6ConstellationSndsSelGrI 16.42-.22+26.3 SndsSelGrII 16.06-.21+26.1DFA1YrFixInI 10.33...+0.4 2YrGlbFII 10.05...+0.4 5YearGovI 10.67...-0.3 5YrGlbFII 11.07...+0.1 EmMkCrEqI 19.57-.12+3.4 EmMktValI 28.43-.16+2.8 EmMtSmCpI 20.63-.10+5.0 EmgMktI 26.22-.18+2.2 GlAl6040I 14.85-.07+12.5 GlEqInst 16.62-.15+21.8 InfPrtScI 11.79+.01-6.9 IntGovFII 12.44+.01-2.6 IntRlEstI 5.29-.03+8.7 IntSmCapI 19.22-.16+30.5 IntlValu3 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m 19.03-.09+25.1Franklin TempletonFndAllA m 12.72-.07+17.4 FndAllC m 12.52-.07+16.5 HYldTFInA 9.93...-5.4 ModAllcA m 15.49-.05+9.6GEElfunTr 53.94-.48+19.8 ElfunTxE 11.44...-3.5 IsIntlEq d 12.61-.08+18.0 IsSmCapIv 20.06-.22+29.3 S&SInc 11.39+.01-0.8 S&SUSEq 54.72-.50+21.2GMOCHgIEqIII 25.90-.23+25.7 EmgDbtIV d 9.91+.01+1.5 EmgMktII d 11.20-.08-0.3 EmgMktsVI d 11.15-.08-0.1 InCorEqIV 32.81-.22+22.5 IntGEqIV 27.23-.18+19.6 IntIVlIII 24.33-.14+22.7 IntItVlIV 24.30-.15+22.7 QuIII 24.99-.19+9.9 QuIV 25.02-.18+10.0 QuVI 25.01-.19+10.0 StFxInVI d 16.13...+3.3 USCorEqVI 15.89-.14+13.2GabelliAssetAAA m 62.51-.53+22.6EqIncomeAAA m 26.56-.21+18.8SmCpGrAAA m 45.35-.45+28.7 UtilA m 5.53-.03+10.8GatewayGatewayA m 28.10-.07+3.4Goldman SachsGrOppA m 27.99-.32+23.8 GrOppIs 30.29-.34+24.3 HiYdMunIs d 8.61-.01-3.1 HiYieldIs d 7.26+.01+7.3 MidCapVaA m 48.02-.47+26.0 MidCpVaIs 48.49-.47+26.5 ShDuTFIs 10.50...-0.4 SmCpValA m 52.89-.55+27.1 SmCpValIs 55.83-.58+27.6GuggenheimMCapValA m 38.17-.44+26.9GuideStone 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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.

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Tuesday, October 8, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A13 Freshman admission to elite colleges and universities has been based on meritocracy, individual ability and achieve ment of the so-called best and brightest. The primary measuring tool has been the standardized test, and the SAT and ACT are the most used. Of course, a lucrative industry charges would-be applicants a lot of money to coach them on subject matter that appears on these tests. Many educators argue that America is SATand -ACT-obsessed. For decades, increasing numbers of admissions ofcers, professors and others have ar gued that these tests are not infallible predictors of how well students will perform academically over time. In fact, the National Association for College Admission Counseling has requested that U.S. colleges and universities re-examine their reliance on the SAT and ACT and expand the use of other admissions tools. Now, Bard College, in Annandale-on-Hudson, N.Y., is the latest prestigious college to join the trend of expanding how it admits rst-year students. Beginning this fall, the college will offer the option of four 2,500word research essays for admission. The college, whose tuition is $45,730, will provide the prompts and sources for the essays. Students who earn a B-plus or better will be admitted regardless of high school grades. The SAT and ACT will remain an option, and the school will keep the Common Application that is used by 415 colleges and univer sities in the United States. The inclusion of the essay as another route to admission is tting for Bard, a unique place. While many other institutions bow to the demands of the business community, Bard continues to engage its students in the life of the mind. For that reason, some of the worlds foremost scholars and artists consider it an honor to work there because of its devotion to academic freedom and intellectual experimentation. So why use the research paper as an entrance tool? In a prepared statement, Leon Botstein, Bards president of 38 years, explains: The tradition of high stakes examination, using multiple choice questions, has made the entire apparatus of high school and college entrance examinations bankrupt. Teachers, scientists, and scholars must once again take charge of the way we test. What the Bard Entrance Examination asks is that students study the source materials and write comprehensively in order to show the quality of their reasoning. He further explained in The New York Times that the move to the admission-by-essay approach is a kind of declaring war on the whole rigmarole of college admissions and the failure to foreground the curriculum and learning. The current system, he said, is loaded with a lot of nonsense that has nothing to do with learning. He said he wants to see the college entrance process return to the basics and common sense. On its website, the college touts itself as being a place to think. This is not just a fancy slogan. It is a concept that denes the essence of the college, and a standardized test alone cannot measure how a young person will respond to the intangibles of the schools intellectual engagement. Botstein argues that while college prepares young people for careers, it also should teach ways to connect learning and life in a manner that inuences everyday life, including earning a living. The research essay, therefore, is an effective way to introduce applicants to Bards culture and to let them gauge their commitment to the challenges ahead. What about cheating? How will the college know the essays are the students own? To use the essay option, Botstein said, students must sign a pledge that the work is theirs and provide a character reference from their school. He told The New York Times that he wants to take the high road, trusting that students are being honest. Skeptics and supporters alike will be watching Bards experiment. No matter how it turns out over time, evidence long has shown that standardized tests are shutting out many otherwise qualied applicants. Why not try the research essay?Reach Bill Maxwell at bmaxwell@tampabay.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 Bill MaxwellSCRIPPS 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 In college admissions, testing the essay approach House Republicans have voted more than 40 times to kill the Affordable Care Act, also known as Obamacare, only to be blocked by the Senates Democratic majority not to mention the inevitable presidential veto in the unlikely event the measure ever got as far as the White House. Theyve been roundly mocked for the futility of their repeated tries. But this summer, after huddling privately with outside special interest groups, many with ties to the tea party movement, die-hard opponents of the health care law settled on what seemed to be a sure-re strategy. They would kill any money in support of Obamacare out of the 12 appropriations bills that fund the government for the scal year starting Oct. 1. Obama and the Democrats would have to acquiesce or risk a government shutdown. They didnt and the government did shut down, with hundreds of thousands of federal employees, presumably those deemed nonessential, fur loughed without pay. The plan had big money behind it. Over the weekend, The New York Times reported, A review of tax records, campaign nance reports and corporate lings shows that hundreds of millions of dollars have been raised and spent since 2012 by organizations, many of them loosely connected, leading opposition to the measure. If thats so, somebody is doing very well out of this campaign because the government shutdown is beginning to fray. On Monday, Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel ordered 350,000 furloughed civilian Pentagon employees back to work. A hurricane threat forced the Federal Emergency Management Agency to recall sever al hundred of its workers. And many lawmakers are nding that federal installations and their payrolls in their districts are more essential than they thought. Opinion polls show the public opposes the shutdown 80 percent in a recent CBS News/New York Times poll. While House Speaker John Boehner continues to put on a brave face, his aides suggest the leadership would settle for something consider ably less than complete repeal. Perhaps a years delay in the individual mandate for health care or scrapping an impending tax on medical devices anything the Republicans could por tray as a victory of sorts to prove the shutdown wasnt a complete asco. Rep. Martin Stutzman, R-Ind., told the Washington Examiner: Were not going to be disrespected. We have to get something out of this. And I dont know what that even is. Meanwhile, there were other signs of wavering GOP support for the shutdown. Rep. Dennis Ross, R-Fla., told The New York Times although he later tried to take back his remarks that the ght was no longer over the funding of Obamacare: I think now its a lot about pride. That should come as some consolation to fed eral workers who have been assured they will eventually get their paychecks.Distributed by Scripps Howard News Service.AVOICEGovernment shutdown losing steam, supportNow, Bard College, in Annandale-on-Hudson, N.Y., is the latest prestigious college to join the trend of expanding how it admits first-year students. Beginning this fall, the college will offer the option of four 2,500-word research essays for admission. The college, whose tuition is $45,730, will provide the prompts and sources for the essays.

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A14 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 8, 2013 OTHER HEARING AID SPECIALSLAKE COUNTYS MOST TRUSTED NAME IN HEARING AIDS 2755 S. Bay St. Suite F (Across from Tractor Supply Company)221 N. US Hwy 27, Suite H(Across from the Citrus Tower)CLERMONT243-HEAR( 4327 )EUSTIS483-HEAR( 4327 ) www.lakemedicalhearing.comMOSTINSURANCESCOVERED. 12 MONTHSAT0% FINANCINGAVAILABLEW.A.C. Mon. Fri. 9am to 4pm, Sat. by appointment Members of Florida Society of Health Care Professionals Members of International Hearing Society Board Certified In Hearing Instruments SciencesFamily Owned & OperatedAlan Boone, HAS, BC-HIS President & Wife LindaINTRODUCESTHE MOST ADVANCED HEARING SYSTEM IN THE WORLD CUSTOM I.T.E.(in the ear)Starting at$395 CUSTOM I.T.C.(in the canal)Starting at$495 CUSTOM C.I.C.(completely in the canal)Starting at$595 OPEN-FIT BTEStarting at$595 THEBEACH, THEPOOL, YOUR WATERAEROBICSCLASS,now you dont have to worry about taking off your hearing aids. Aquaris is not only water resistant, its waterproof!* which means you can even dive underwater with it on. See Alan

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www.Leesburgdermatologyandmohssurgery.comEast Main StreetPine StreetEast Dixie AvenueLeesburg DERMATOLOGY & MOHS Surgery Leesburg Regional Medical Center S. Lake StreetJohnny Gurgen, DO FAOCDBoard Certified Dermatologist & Mohs SurgeonAward Winning Author & Lecturer of multiple World Renowned Dermatologic Publications. SPECIALIZING IN: rfnt bt t tt t NOW ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTSMost Insurance Plans Accepted Medicare Accepted ttt t tt ttt tttt ttt tttt Sports SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8208sports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 8, 2013www.dailycommercial.comCUP: Just an exhibition / B3 TONY GUTIERREZ / APDenver Broncos quarterback Peyton Manning (18) hands off to running back Knowshon Moreno (27) on Sunday in the rst half against the Dallas Cowboys in Arlington, Texas. The Broncos won 51-48. As blast by Tigers to open 2-1 ALDS advantage TIM DAHLBERGAP Sports WriterLAS VEGAS It looked like a mismatch even before Peyton Manning hooked up for his rst touchdown pass to Wes Welker and the rest of the NFL found out just how bad the Jacksonville Jaguars really are. But now its ofcial. The Denver Broncos are the biggest favorite ever in an NFL game in this gambling city, a whopping four-touchdown pick Sunday at home against the hap less Jaguars. Sports books in and around Las Vegas make Manning and the Broncos a 28-point favorite over Jacksonville, unheard of in an industry where half-point swings can be huge and most teams are rated with in a few points of each other. But even the big line hasnt stopped people from betting money on the Broncos, even after they didnt cover the spread in Sundays 5148 win over the Dallas Cowboys. It didnt take peo ple long to jump on the Broncos bandwagon, which is at its capacity now, said Jay Kornegay, who runs the sports book at the LVH hotel. And we expect that to continue. Though the citys legal sports books dont keep historical records on such things and the NFL refuses to even acknowledge that bet ting lines exist those in the industry say the lopsided point spread surpasses the 26-point margin for favored Pittsburgh against Tampa Bay in 1976 when the Buccaneers were an expansion franchise and the Steelers got within a game of the Super Bowl. More recently, the big gest favorite was New NOAH TRISTERAP Sports WriterDETROIT Turns out the Oakland Athletics dont need a brilliant pitching performance to beat Detroit. They can outslug the Tigers too. Brandon Moss, Josh Red dick and Seth Smith homered for the Athletics, who chased Anibal Sanchez in the fth inning Monday and beat the Tigers 6-3 for a 2-1 AL division series lead. Moss broke a 3-all tie in the fth with a solo shot, and Smiths two-run drive later in the inning ended Sanchezs day. It was an impressive offensive show after the teams split two tense, low-scoring games in Oakland. Oakland can close out the series Tuesday. Sanchez, the American Leagues ERA lead er, allowed six runs ve earned and eight hits in 4 1-3 innings. Jarrod Parker gave up three runs in ve innings for Oakland, and the Tigers couldnt rally against the bullpen. Grant Balfour pitched a hitless ninth for the save and he became involved Oakland Athletics Brandon Moss is cheered by teammates on Monday after his solo home run during the fth inning of Game 3 of an American League baseball division series against the Detroit Tigers in Detroit.PAUL SANCYA / AP Broncos biggest NFL favorite ever for Vegas books WILL GRAVESAP Sports WriterPITTSBURGH Rookie Mi chael Wacha took a no-hit bid into the eighth inning and the St. Louis Cardinals showed off their October poise, edging the Pittsburgh Pirates 2-1 Monday and setting up a winner-takeall Game 5 in the NL division series. The Cardinals tied this playoff matchup and improved to 7-1 over the last three years when facing elimination in the postseason. Pedro Alvarez hit his third home run of the series, connecting with one out in the eighth for Pittsburghs only hit in Game 4. Wacha, who came within an out of a no-hitter in his nal start of the regular season, and the St. Louis bullpen made Matt Hollidays two-run homer in the sixth stand up. Trevor Rosenthal worked around a two-out walk in the ninth, retiring Andrew McCutchen on a popup for his rst postseason save. Game 5 will be Wednesday in St. Louis, with ace Adam Wainwright starting for the NL Wacha tosses 1-hitter over 8 innings; Cardinals edge Pirates to knot NLDS SEE NLDS | B3SEE BRONCOS | B3SEE ALCS | B3 DAN GELSTONAP Sports WriterPHILADELPHIA By halftime, Teddy Bridgewater had al ready done enough to keep Louisville undefeated. Thats been a common theme this season. Bridgewater has led the Cardinals to ve wins, all romps. About the only challenge has been staying motivated for the second half. No one doubts Bridgewaters talent. Not the NFL scouts who ocked to Phila delphia to watch him play and certainly not Temple. Bridgewater threw for 348 yards and two touchdowns to keep the Cardinals undefeated with a 30-7 win over the winless Owls on Saturday. The Cardinals have won every game by at least 20 points and were coming off a 72-0 win over FIU. Up next, a Thursday game against Rutgers, which needed three overtimes to beat SMU. The American Ath letic Conference clear ly belongs to Bridgewa ter and the Cardinals. But without fac ing the type of rugged schedule found in say, the SEC, it can be tough to judge just how good Bridgewater and the Cardinals really are. What everyone is saying about our schedule doesnt bother me at all because I still expect myself and this team to play a cer tain level, Bridgewater said. Heres a scary thought. Bridgewater may be even better in big games against elite teams. Just ask Florida. I believe if he played even better competi tion, his competition level would go up, Cardinals defensive end Marcus Smith said. Smith keyed a de fensive effort that put the conference on notice that Bridgewater alone wont win games. Only a late touchdown in the nals seconds spoiled Louisvilles bid for consecutive shutouts, a feat last accom plished by the program Louisvilles perfect QB GARRY JONES / APLouisville quarterback Teddy Bridgewater rolls out to pass against Eastern Kentucky on Sept. 7 in Louisville, Ky. Bridgewater led Louisville to a 44-7 victory. SEE PERFECT | B3

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 8, 2013 ALDS Athletics 6, Tigers 3 Oakland Detroit ab r h bi ab r h bi Crisp cf 4 1 3 1 AJcksn cf 3 0 0 0 Dnldsn 3b 4 0 1 0 T rHntr rf 3 1 1 0 Lowrie ss 5 0 0 0 MiCar r 3b 4 0 1 0 Moss 1b 4 1 1 1 F ielder 1b 4 1 2 0 Barton 1b 0 0 0 0 VMr tnz dh 4 1 1 1 Cespds lf 5 1 1 0 JhP erlt lf 4 0 1 2 S.Smith dh 4 1 2 2 A vila c 3 0 0 0 Reddck rf 4 1 1 1 Infante 2b 4 0 1 0 Vogt c 2 1 1 0 Iglesias ss 3 0 0 0 DNorrs ph-c 1 0 0 0 Sogard 2b 4 0 0 0 Totals 37 6 10 5 T otals 32 3 7 3 Oakland 001 230 000 6 Detroit 000 300 000 3 EMi.Cabrera (1). DPOakland 2. LOBOakland 8, Detroit 5. 2BCrisp 2 (2), V.Martinez (2). 3BVogt (1). HRMoss (1), S.Smith (1), Reddick (1). SBCrisp (1). SFCrisp. IP H R ER BB SO Oakland J.Parker W,1-0 5 5 3 3 1 1 Otero H,1 2 2 0 0 0 1 Doolittle H,1 1 0 0 0 1 1 Balfour S,1-1 1 0 0 0 1 1 Detroit Ani.Sanchez L,0-1 4 1/3 8 6 5 2 6 J.Alvarez 3 0 0 0 1 3 Veras 1 2/3 2 0 0 0 3 UmpiresHome, Gary Darling; First, Jim Reynolds; Second, Tom Hallion; Third, Mike DiMuro; Right, CB Bucknor; Left, Mark Wegner. T:32. A,973 (41,255).NLDSCardinals 2, Pirates 1 St. Louis Pittsburgh ab r h bi ab r h bi MCrpnt 2b 4 0 0 0 SMar te lf 4 0 0 0 Beltran rf 2 1 0 0 NW alkr 2b 3 0 0 0 Hollidy lf 4 1 2 2 McCtch cf 4 0 0 0 MAdms 1b 4 0 0 0 Mor nea 1b 3 0 0 0 YMolin c 4 0 0 0 Byrd rf 3 0 0 0 Jay cf 3 0 0 0 P Alvrz 3b 3 1 1 1 Freese 3b 3 0 0 0 RMar tn c 1 0 0 0 Rosnthl p 0 0 0 0 JHr rsn pr 0 0 0 0 Kozma ss 3 0 1 0 Buck c 0 0 0 0 Wacha p 2 0 0 0 Bar mes ss 1 0 0 0 CMrtnz p 0 0 0 0 GJones ph 1 0 0 0 Descals 3b 0 0 0 0 JuWlsn p 0 0 0 0 T abata ph 1 0 0 0 Melncn p 0 0 0 0 Mor ton p 1 0 0 0 Mazzar p 0 0 0 0 Mercer ph-ss 2 0 0 0 Totals 29 2 3 2 T otals 27 1 1 1 St. Louis 000 002 000 2 Pittsburgh 000 000 010 1 LOBSt. Louis 5, Pittsburgh 2. HRHolliday (1), P.Alvarez (3). CSJ.Harrison (1). SWacha. IP H R ER BB SO St. Louis Wacha W,1-0 7 1/3 1 1 1 2 9 Ca.Martinez H,1 2/3 0 0 0 0 1 Rosenthal S,1-1 1 0 0 0 1 1 Pittsburgh Morton L,0-1 5 2/3 3 2 2 4 4 Mazzaro 1/3 0 0 0 0 0 Ju.Wilson 2 0 0 0 0 3 Melancon 1 0 0 0 0 2 UmpiresHome, Sam Holbrook; First, Jim Joyce; Sec ond, Paul Nauert; Third, Tony Randazzo; Right, Jerry Layne; Left, Wally Bell. T:36. A,493 (38,362).National Football LeagueAll Times EDT AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF P A New England 4 1 0 .800 95 70 Miami 3 2 0 .600 114 117 N.Y. Jets 2 2 0 .500 68 88 Buffalo 2 3 0 .400 112 130 South W L T Pct PF P A Indianapolis 4 1 0 .800 139 79 Tennessee 3 2 0 .600 115 95 Houston 2 3 0 .400 93 139 Jacksonville 0 5 0 .000 51 163 North W L T Pct PF P A Baltimore 3 2 0 .600 117 110 Cleveland 3 2 0 .600 101 94 Cincinnati 3 2 0 .600 94 87 Pittsburgh 0 4 0 .000 69 110 West W L T Pct PF P A Denver 5 0 0 1.000 230 139 Kansas City 5 0 0 1.000 128 58 Oakland 2 3 0 .400 98 108 San Diego 2 3 0 .400 125 129 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF P A Philadelphia 2 3 0 .400 135 159 Dallas 2 3 0 .400 152 136 Washington 1 3 0 .250 91 112 N.Y. Giants 0 5 0 .000 82 182 South W L T Pct PF P A New Orleans 5 0 0 1.000 134 73 Carolina 1 3 0 .250 74 58 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 2 0 .600 131 123 Chicago 3 2 0 .600 145 140 Green Bay 2 2 0 .500 118 97 Minnesota 1 3 0 .250 115 123 West W L T Pct PF P A Seattle 4 1 0 .800 137 81 San Francisco 3 2 0 .600 113 98 Arizona 3 2 0 .600 91 95 St. Louis 2 3 0 .400 103 141 Thursdays Game Cleveland 37, Buffalo 24 Sundays Games Green Bay 22, Detroit 9 New Orleans 26, Chicago 18 Kansas City 26, Tennessee 17 St. Louis 34, Jacksonville 20 Cincinnati 13, New England 6 Indianapolis 34, Seattle 28 Baltimore 26, Miami 23 Philadelphia 36, N.Y. Giants 21 Arizona 22, Carolina 6 Denver 51, Dallas 48 San Francisco 34, Houston 3 Oakland 27, San Diego 17 Open: Minnesota, Pittsburgh, Tampa Bay, Washington Mondays Game N.Y. Jets at Atlanta, late Thursday, Oct. 10 N.Y. Giants at Chicago, 8:25 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 13 Carolina at Minnesota, 1 p.m. Oakland at Kansas City, 1 p.m. St. Louis at Houston, 1 p.m. Green Bay at Baltimore, 1 p.m. Philadelphia at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m. Pittsburgh at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m. Cincinnati at Buffalo, 1 p.m. Detroit at Cleveland, 1 p.m. Tennessee at Seattle, 4:05 p.m. Jacksonville at Denver, 4:05 p.m. Arizona at San Francisco, 4:25 p.m. New Orleans at New England, 4:25 p.m. Washington at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Open: Atlanta, Miami Monday, Oct. 14 Indianapolis at San Diego, 8:40 p.m.U.S. Mid-Amateur Championship ScoresMonday At Country Club of Birmingham (West Course), 7,173 yards, Par 71 Birmingham, Ala. Round of 64 Upper Bracket Davis Boland, Louisville, Ky. (148) def. Matthew Mattare, New York City (136), 2 and 1. Bradley Bastion, Clinton Township, Mich. (146) def. Ryan Sloane, Campbell, Calif. (146), 1 up. Erik Hanson, Kirkland, Wash. (147) def. Jeff Wilson, Faireld, Calif. (143), 4 and 2. Dan Sullivan, Pasadena, Calif. (147) def. Randal Lewis, Alma, Mich. (143), 1 up. Mark Cusic, California, Md. (148) def. Todd White, Spartanburg, S.C. (140), 3 and 2. Zach Atkinson, Hurst, Texas (145) def. Jim Chang, San Marino, Calif. (146), 1 up. Michael McCoy, West Des Moines, Iowa (140) def. Bobby Leopold, Coventry, R.I. (147), 1 up. Scott Rowe, Hinsdale, Ill. (145) def. Joe Jaspers, Huntersville, N.C. (146), 1 up. Kevin Marsh, Henderson, Nev. (139) def. Matthew Rosen, Tucson, Ariz. (148), 1 up. Nathan Smith, Brookville, Pa. (146) def. Scott Shin gler, Haymarket, Va. (145), 4 and 3. Corby Segal, Santa Clarita, Calif. (142) def. Patrick Christovich, New Orleans (147), 4 and 3. Keith Unikel, Potomac, Md. (144) def. Jeff Knox, Au gusta, Ga. (147), 2 and 1. Tim Jackson, Germantown, Tenn. (140) def. Michael Greene, Overland Park, Kan. (148), 6 and 4. Keith Humerickhouse, Eagle, Colo. (145) def. Grant Skyllas, Wyomissing, Pa. (146), 7 and 5. Scott Harvey, Greensboro, N.C. (142) def. Mitch Mer cer, Pittsburgh (147), 1 up. Ken Tanigawa, Phoenix (146) def. Benjamin Day, North Haven, Conn. (145), 4 and 2. Lower Bracket Kenny Cook, Noblesville, Ind. (138) def. Benjamin Campbell, Cleveland, Va. (148), 5 and 4. Brad Valois, Warwick, R.I. (145) def. Haymes Snedeker, Fairhope, Ala. (146), 2 and 1. Kenneth McCready, San Diego (143) def. Garrett Rank, Canada (147), 3 and 2. Stan Gann Jr., Bonaire, Ga. (147) def. Joseph Bene detti, Newport Beach, Calif. (143), 19 holes. Jon Veneziano, Mount Dora, Fla. (140) def. Doug Clapp, Walpole, Mass. (148), 3 and 2. Todd Mitchell, Bloomington, Ill. (146) def. Bryan Haase, Jupiter, Fla. (145), 5 and 4. Brian Higgins, Bellingham, Mass. (147) def. J.J. Jako vac, Las Vegas (141), 2 and 1. John Engler, Augusta, Ga. (146) def. Aaron Hickman, Tyler, Texas (145), 4 and 3. Bill Williamson, Cincinnati (139) def. John Rudolph, San Diego (148), 6 and 4. Tim Hogarth, Northridge, Calif. (146) def. Bryan Nor ton, Mission Hills, Kan. (145), 2 and 1. Joseph Saladino, Huntington, N.Y. (143) def. T.J. Shuart, Coral Springs, Fla. (147), 2 and 1. Joseph Aleri II, Lutz, Fla. (143) def. Michael McDer mott, Bryn Mawr, Pa. (147), 3 and 2. Paul Simson, Raleigh, N.C. (140) def. Bobby Dela grange, Westeld, Ind. (148), 3 and 2. Craig Smith, Springeld, Tenn. (145) def. Michael Walton, Indian Wells, Calif. (146), 3 and 2. Arnold Cutrell, Greensburg, Pa. (147) def. Brad Gib son, Frisco, Texas (141), 1 up. Matt Schneider, Grand Rapids, Minn. (146) vs. Jonathan Jackson, Chapel Hill, N.C. (145), 4 and 2.TV2DAYSCOREBOARD 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 MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 5 or 7 p.m. TBS ALDS, Game 4, Oakland at Detroit 8 or 8:30 p.m. TBS ALDS, Game 4, Boston at Tampa Bay (if necessary)NHL HOCKEY7:30 p.m. NBCSN Tampa Bay at BuffaloWNBA BASKETBALL8 p.m. ESPN2 Playoffs, nals, Game 2, Atlanta at Minnesota BOWLINGTavares swept East Ridge by identical 3-0 scores. For the girls, Stepha nie Moorhead had a 138 for Tavares while Lady Hernandez rolled a 132 for East Ridge. In boys action, Dillon Hernandez led the way for Tavares with a 200 while Seth Reynolds had a 169 for East Ridge.Umatilla 3, Eustis 0 Zach Phelps had a 209 for Umatilla and Jake Hill rolled a 200 for Eustis. BOYS GOLFMount Dora Bible defeated Trinity Christian of Deltona 190-196. Justin Rickersons 42 led Mount Dora golfers, with TJ Byrd recording a 43 while Brook Hol brook nished at 51. Mount Dora Bible (12-2) faces Forest Lake today at RedTail.VOLLEYBALLMount Dora High School downed East Ridge 3-0. Game scores were 2515; 25-21; 25-14. Emily Ledoux recorded 20 assists along with ve aces. Page Randazzo had ve assists, 10 kills and 11 digs. Courtney Randazzo nished with seven kills and ve blocks.St. Johns Lutheran 3, First Academy of Leesburg o Emma Gray had eight kills and nine digs for FAL while Ann Manseld had ve aces, three kills and three digs. The team will host Cler mont Real Life in tonights match.PREP RESULTS MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL BEN WALKERAP Baseball WriterMarlon Byrd was walking to his car, ready for another ho-hum night at a mostly empty Citi Field in late August, when his cellphone rang. It was the call hed been waiting on for a long time, the one sum moning him to a pennant race. Traded from the New York Mets to Pittsburgh, he quickly became a key part of the Pirates. Quite a change from where he was last October playing for the Culia can Tomato Growers in Mexico, trying to resur rect his career. Twelve seasons, rst postseason appearance. Im trying to soak it all in and at the same time stay focused. You look at the crowd and you get lost in the energy and atmosphere. Just having a heck of a time, he said Sunday. Same for Jake Peavy, Justin Morneau, John Axford and others whose fortunes changed with late trades. All eight teams in the division series boosted themselves with midseason moves, adding the likes of Del mon Young, Jose Igle sias and Brian Wilson. In fact, both pitchers originally listed to start Game 4 at Dodger Stadium Freddy Garcia of Atlanta and Ricky No lasco of Los Angeles switched sides during the year. The Dodgers changed plans Monday and said ace Clayton Kershaw would work on three days rest. Right before the AllStar break, Nolasco went from the lastplace Miami Marlins to a team with a chance to advance. It was in my mind. I knew the Dodgers had been playing well when I got traded over, and I knew the possibility of us winning this division. I was excited about it, and denitely ready for the opportunity now, he said Sunday. Garcia bumped around even more. Cut by San Diego in spring training, he was pitching in the minors for Baltimore when the Braves got him shortly before September. A two-time All-Star, the 37-year-old Garcia had once been a steady postseason presence, helping the White Sox win the 2005 World Series. No longer a hard thrower, he was sent to Triple-A by Atlanta and had wondered whether it was time to retire. At one point you think about it, he said. But if you keep pitching, youre feeling good, you still get people out. Not that this years journey was any fun. Oh, that wasnt easy, man. Being in Triple-A, being in the big leagues for so long and then this year being in San Diego, Baltimore and now with the Braves, its been hard for me, he said Sunday. But more hard for my family. Its being away from my family, my kids. But now Im here and I just cant wait till tomorrow, he said. Peavy and shortstop Jose Iglesias were part of the same three-team deal in late July. Peavy went from the White Sox to pitch for Boston and Iglesias moved from the Red Sox to Detroit. This is my 12th sea son in the major leagues. Ive had some incredi ble experiences, and I couldnt ever think of feeling any more like a family, or like I belonged in San Diego, because that was all I knew, he said. And even in Chicago had some great teams, great teammates, coaching staff and great memories. But the day I walked in this clubhouse I felt like I was home. I felt like this is where I was meant to be. I belong with this group of play ers, with this group of coaching staff and front ofce and with this group of fans. This is where I be long, he said. A baseball journey: from shadows to glare of playoffs GENE J. PUSKAR / APPittsburgh Pirates Marlon Byrd smiles as he rounds the bases after hitting a home run in the sec ond inning against the Cincinnati Reds on Tuesday in Pittsburgh. CAROLYN KASTER / APRay Halbritter, National Representative of the Oneida Indian Nation, speaks during the Oneida Indian Nations Change the Mascot symposium, Monday, in Washington, calling for the Washington Redskins NFL football team to change its name. HOWARD FENDRICHAP Pro Football WriterWASHINGTON The NFL is prepared to meet with an Indian tribe pushing for the Wash ington Redskins to drop the teams nickname. Just not this week. As league owners gathered Monday in the na tions capital for their fall meetings, the Oneida Indian Nation held a symposium across town to promote their Change the Mascot campaign. Oneida representative Ray Halbritter said the NFL was invited to attend. Instead, NFL spokesman Brian McCarthy said, a meeting has been scheduled for next month and could happen sooner. We respect that people have differing views, McCarthy said. It is important that we listen to all perspectives. He said the Redskins name is not on the agen da for the owners meetings. Its a topic generating discussion lately, though. President Barack Obama said in an interview with The Associated Press last week that he would think about changing the teams name if he were the owner. Halbritter called that statement nothing less than historic and said the teams nickname is a divisive epithet ... and an outdated sign of di vision and hate. Addressing the NFL, Halbritter said: It is hypocritical to say youre Americas pastime but not represent the ideals of America. U.S. Rep. Betty McCollum, D-Minn., said the league and team are promoting a racial slur and this issue is not going away. For years, a group of American Indians has tried to block the team from having federal trademark protection, and Del. Eleanor Holmes Norton, the District of Columbias envoy to Congress, predicted Monday that effort eventu ally will succeed. This name is going to go into the dustbin of history, she said. Lanny Davis, a lawyer who said hes been ad vising Snyder on the name issue for at least several months, said the Washington Redskins support peoples feelings, but the overwhelming data is that Native Americans are not offended and only a small minority are. Davis said the campaign is showing selective attention by focusing on the Redskins and not teams such as the NFLs Kansas City Chiefs.NFL says itll meet with tribe about Redskins NFL

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Tuesday, October 8, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 DOUG FERGUSONAP Golf WriterDUBLIN, Ohio The Pres idents Cup is more of an ex hibition than a competition, even on that rare occasion when the matches are competitive. That only becomes a problem if nothing has changed 20 years from now. A bigger issue would be if the quality of golf suffered. Look beyond a week of rain that turned Muireld Village into target practice. Try to forget the disjointed nature of this Presidents Cup when players twice had to return the next morning to complete matches, even though it was darker than when they had stopped the night before. Zach Johnson closed out one match with a wedge from 115 yards that spun into the cup for eagle. Remember that time at Harding Park when Tiger Woods laced a 3-iron into the 18th green that was so pure he twirled the club and stretched out both arms as he walked after the shot? This time it was a fairway metal into the 15th, and he crouched for a belowthe-belt, double st pump when it plopped down 4 feet below the hole. Graham DeLaet twice holed shots for birdie on the 18th green on the same day. He knocked in a bun ker shot Sunday afternoon to close out 20-year-old Jordan Spieth. That morning, the Canadian chipped in for birdie from the front of the green. No one ever practices that shot because the ball never stays there, Keegan Bradley said. Bradley followed that chipin birdie with a 10-foot birdie putt of his own, set up by one of the best shots of the week. Phil Mickelson had to play a hook with the ball below his feet to get around a tree and up the hill to a pin 190 yards away. He shut the face of a 7-iron and stuck it in the tiny, right corner of the 18th green. Yes, it was a real exhibition of golf, as it usually is in these formats. But a competition? The United States won (again), 18-15, an outcome that could be considered close only with a little imagination. The Americans assured themselves a tie when John son defeated Branden Grace for the 17th point. It took more than an hour until Woods beat Richard Sterne on the 18th hole for the win ning point. The Americans won for the fth straight time and improved to 8-1-1. We all know how close it really was, Jack Nicklaus said before handing the gold trophy to the American team. International captain Nick Price wasnt so sure. The Americans had a 14-8 lead going into singles and had to win only four of 12 matches. And they did, even if it took longer than expected. On his way to the villa for a few beers the Internationals lead the series 10-0 when it comes to the after party Price was a mixture of frus tration and honesty. People say it was close. Jack said it was close. You tell me, Price said. We were be hind the 8-ball today. If we pulled it off, it would have been miraculous. But then theres the debate. Did they take it easy with a big lead? I dont know. If you have a real feel for the game ... it would have been so hard for us to win. Price was more bothered by a format that he said fa vors the Americans. There are 34 matches at the Presidents Cup compared with 28 at the Ryder Cup. Everyone plays the rst two days. There is no hiding the weaker play ers, such as when European captain Mark James didnt let three rookies play until Sun day in the 1999 Ryder Cup. Price lobbied for change. PGA Tour Commissioner Tim Finchem denied his re quest. Unless its broken, dont really mess with it, was Finchems logic. When he was appointed captain of the Ryder Cup, Paul Az inger asked the PGA of America for four captains picks instead of two. His wish was granted, and the Americans won back the cup at Valhalla. To whom does Price ap peal? What hurts the credibility of the Presidents Cup is the lack of ownership by the International team, even when the matches leave America. Imagine a World Series between two teams with the same owner. How can it be looked upon as a competition when the whole affair is orchestrated by one organization? It was stunning two years ago to learn that a simple change starting with four balls instead of foursomes required approval of the PGA Tour policy board. Never mind that the Inter national team has 12 play ers who are, will be or want to be PGA Tour members. This is supposed to be the United States against players from every continent except Europe. But its governed exclu sively by the American-based PGA Tour.Presidents Cup: Great golf, no contest JAY LAPRETE / APUnited States team player Jordan Spieth, right, and teammate Phil Mickelson hold the Presidents Cup after the U.S. won the Presidents Cup golf tournament at Muireld Village Golf Club on Sunday in Dublin, Ohio. Central champion Car dinals and rookie Gerrit Cole going for the wildcard Pirates. Both pitchers won last week in the NLDS. The Cardinals nished with only three hits, and that was enough. Holli day got two of them, in cluding his homer off Charlie Morton. Wacha struck out nine and walked two. The 22-year-old righty didnt permit a runner until walking Russell Martin leading off the sixth. Wacha nearly no-hit the Washington Nationals in his last start on Sept. 24, surrendering only a single by Ryan Zimmerman with two outs in the ninth. He might have been even better in front of a fren zied crowd that relentlessly chanted his name, eager to send the Pirates into the NL champion ship series for the rst time in 21 years. Working so quick ly the Pirates never had time to get settled, he breezed through Pitts burghs revamped line up like it he was in ex tended spring training, not a pressure-packed elimination game. Mixing his fastball and changeup masterfully, Wacha overwhelmed the Pirates from the mo ment he stepped onto the mound. NLDS FROM PAGE B1 England as a 24-point pick over Philadelphia in 2007, the year the Patriots made it through the regular season un defeated. You have a team that cant seem to get out of their own way against a team that put up 51 points on Sun day, said Jimmy Vaccaro, vice president of sports marketing at the South Point hotel. Everything feeds into this. Its the best versus the worst. The game is so lopsided that most sports books arent even put ting up money lines on the game, where a bettor can simply pick a team to win or lose. Instead, oddsmakers tried to nd a number that would somehow entice betting on the Jaguars even if they are given almost no chance of winning the game outright. That line turned out to be 28 points, mean ing bettors who think Manning and the Bron cos wont let off the gas at home against Jack sonville have to give up that many points to get a bet on Denver. Those who like Jacksonville, on the other hand, will start with a four-touchdown edge on their bets. You might want to get out the Farmers Al manac and hope they have 14 feet of snow Saturday night in Den ver if youre taking the 28, Vaccaro said. But its still the NFL, where anything can happen. Denver bettors found that out Sunday when the Broncos who were heavily bet as 7-point favorites in Dallas failed to cov er the spread for the rst time this season. Before that, bettors were cashing in tickets by the handful on the Broncos. Dallas was Americas Team but its denitely Denver now, Vaccaro said. Its all because of Manning, too. Hes re vitalized the whole franchise and made them the Super Bowl favorite. Kornegay said the citys sports books have had a good year so far taking money on the NFL, though the tre mendous popularity of the Broncos has cost them some money. He said it was reminis cent of the 2007 season, when bettors kept put ting money on the Patri ots until oddsmakers got wise and raised the lines so much it was tough for even a dominant team to cover the spread. RJ Bell, who runs a website that analyzes betting and betting patterns, said casual bettors will continue to back the Broncos no matter what, while the professionals are more careful. BRONCOS FROM PAGE B1 in shouting with Victor Martinez that caused the benches and bullpens to empty. Marti nez had just hit a foul ball out of play when he and Balfour appeared to start jawing at each other. Martinez started slowly toward the mound, and players from both teams came running out. The situation eventually calmed and no players were ejected. Coco Crisp had two doubles and a single for the As. Oakland will send rookie Dan Straily to the mound in Game 4 against Detroits Doug Fister. After a pitchers duel in Game 2 between Oaklands Sonny Gray and Detroits Justin Verlander, the As had Sanchez in trouble almost immediately. They scored a run in the third and two more in the fourth, and although the Tigers nally snapped out of their offensive funk with a three-run bottom of the fourth, Sanchez couldnt keep the ball in the park. Moss hit a line drive over the wall in right eld to make it 4-3, and Smiths high y carried over the fence in leftcenter. Oakland won the AL West title and had a better record than Detroit, but it was the AL Cen tral-champion Tigers who entered this series with the big names and the big payroll. Now Detroit needs two straight wins to extend its season. A banged-up Miguel Cabrera made an error at third base that gave the As their rst run, and Detroits vaunted starting rotation nally slipped in Game 3. Sanchez allowed 0.45 homers per nine in nings in the regular sea son, the lowest mark in the AL. Oakland took him deep three times; he had not allowed more than one in a start previously this year. Oakland threatened in each of the rst three in nings but needed a break to score the games rst run. After Crisps single to start the third, Josh Donaldson walked. Jed Lowrie and Moss both struck out, and it looked like Sanchez might get out of the inning when Yoenis Cespedes hit a sharp grounder to Cabrera. The slugging third baseman couldnt come up with the ball and couldnt keep it in the ineld, and the error al lowed the As to take the lead. Oakland made it 3-0 in the fourth. Reddick led off with his rst homer since Sept. 15, and Stephen Vogt fol lowed with a triple and scored on Crisps oneout sacrice y. Vogt was safe when Jhonny Peralta who moved from shortstop to left eld after return ing last month from his drug suspension couldnt make a strong enough throw home. Peralta was in the line up for his bat, and he did give the Tigers a boost shortly after his weak throw. After going scoreless for the previous 20 innings, Detroit pushed across three runs in the fourth to tie it. ALCS FROM PAGE B1 in 1972. We didnt get a shut out and it was very dis appointing, Smith said. The defense held the Owls to 255 yards and gave Bridgewater plenty of shots on offense. Still, after racing to a 24-0 halftime lead, the Cardinals managed only a pair of eld goals in the second half. We could have played better than we played, coach Charlie Strong said. The Cardinals might play against Rutgers without wide receiver DeVante Parker, who left in the rst quarter with an injured right shoulder. Parker al ready has six touch down catches this season and has developed into Bridgewaters go-to target. He was scheduled Sunday for an MRI. He has hardly missed against the over matched Owls. Bridgewater connected with 10 receivers and com pleted 25 of 35 passes. He threw a TD pass for the 17th straight game. He completed 15 of his rst 17 attempts, and the Owls had no way to stop him. Watching from the sideline, Smith was awed by Bridgewaters performance. I used to play quar terback in high school and he does stuff that I would never think of doing, Smith said. Its a great sight to see. Bridgewater was at his best at the home of the NFLs Philadelphia Eagles. Only a junior, Bridgewater is al ready projected as a high rst-round pick in 2014, possibly even No. 1. He insisted his focus is helping the Sugar Bowl winners win this season, and not look ing beyond to the draft. He headlines a QB class that could also includes Texas A&Ms Johnny Manziel, Ore gons and Marcus Mar iota. Those are the players Bridgewater follows as closely as any defense he studies. As far as level of play and execution, I follow those movements, whether its just avoid ing a sack and the doing the little things, he said. PERFECT FROM PAGE B1 GARRY JONES / APLouisville quarterback Teddy Bridgewater (5) celebrates with fans in the student section after shutting out winless Florida In ternational 72-0 on Sept. 21 in Louisville, Ky.

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 8, 2013 Simon Sez: Time For Fall Planting Purina Dealer rf787-4415 DEAR ABBY: My husband and I go out to dinner once a month with a couple we have known for years. Joe is an active conversationalist, while my husband is fairly quiet. The problem is Joe addresses only me and stares at me throughout the meal. I think its just a bad habit he has acquired. To no avail I have tried various seating arrangements to avoid the constant stare. It makes me very uncomfortable. I feel bad for my husband, who is totally ignored, but doesnt seem to care as long as the food is good! How do I get Joe to include my husband in the conver sation and rest his gaze elsewhere? I would never say any thing to Mrs. Joe about it because I dont want to make her uncomfortable, too. I really want to continue the friendship and the socializing, but Id like to feel more relaxed at the dinner table. Any suggestions? DISTRESSED DINER DEAR DISTRESSED: You are not helpless. The next time Joe directs his comments and questions only to you, toss the ver bal ball to your husband and say, Honey, what do YOU think about that? It will give him an opening to enter the conversation. As for the staring, Joe may not be aware of what hes doing. You could bring it to his attention by simply saying: You keep looking at me, Joe. Do I have food in my teeth? Is my lipstick smeared? Then haul out a compact and make a show of checking for yourself. It may help to curb his discomting habit. DEAR ABBY: Im single and have grown children. I know I am not going to live forever, and I want to make sure I am not a burden to them even after death. I have a will and no bills beyond my house and normal living expenses. What else do I need to do to make sure everything is taken care of when Im gone? PREPARING IN ADVANCE DEAR PREPARING: Do you have an advance directive for health care in case you become so ill before your death that you cant speak for yourself? Do you have at least one health care advocate who will ensure your wishes are carried out? Do you have a cemetery plot selected and paid for, so your children wont have to do it? How about money set aside for your funer al or memorial? If the answer to each of these questions is yes, all you need to do is make certain your children are aware of it. If not, then get busy! DEAR ABBY: Im 14 and in the eighth grade. Some of my friends have problems with body odor. It makes it hard for me to be around them. They are all nice people, but sometimes I cant breathe when Im near them. Some of my other friends say I should tell them, but Im not sure how without hurting their feelings. The odor ranges from breath to body. Abby, they are known throughout our school for being the smelly ones. How do I tell them without offending them? BREATHLESS IN BEACHWOOD, OHIO DEAR BREATHLESS: I agree that telling people they have bad breath or body odor can be embarrassing. But to do so is not hurtful; in fact, it is doing the person a huge favor. The way to do it is PRIVATELY. This is important because your friends are probably not aware that they have a problem or have been causing one.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 Couples dinner companion is attentive to a fault

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Tuesday, October 8, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 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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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 8, 2013 r f n tbbb r t r bbf r t ttrr t t fn r brbbb rr r t rbb f rt t ff nt tt rrr brtrbr r f b t f n r r r f r tbbb bbrtt r n r nt tr t f n t brbrt bbbr rr bbrtt rn f b t r r trr brttb nrbr r f b r b b r f b r r r b b b f b t f f t f f b b b f t b t b b b t t f f t f f f b b r b b r f b r r r f b r b b b f t b t f f t f f b b t b b t b r r f f f f f f r b b b t b t b b b t b b t b b t r r f b t t f b t n n r b b r f b t f rr t brbt t r rb r b b b t rb nrb rbt t r tb rb r tbb t r rtr nbbr fff r t t t r t fn brbrt bb rr bnrbr ttr r rr br r f f f r f r r f b r t t f f r r t rr t r r r t r r t t t r b b b r r f n tbb r rb r t n frfrr fn nr rrnrfr f r t t f n r rbr r tt rtr rrbtt f r f r f b r r t b n r f rr t r r r t r r r t t t r r b r b b t r r r t r bt r t r rb t rr r t r rr rbr bbrb t r t br bt tf tbbb rbr r n n tb frttr fr f ffr fff r t tfr t t f bnr rb bbr r trrbb r rbb t f bnr rb bbr r trrbb r rbb r r n r f b r f r r t f f b f b rrrfr ttrr r b r t r r n n t ffrr t rrn rfrrr t r t r r n r f r r r t r nrr r r nrr rr r r r f b r f b f r n r r t rrrfr ttrr r b r t r t rr r t r rr rbr bbrb t r t bb br bt t tbb rbr r rrr f r t t r r r r r r r r r t r bt t r r r r r n r b r b b t r t b rb r r tb fr rr t nfrtr f bn rb r rr t r r b r f b r r r r f r b t b r t f f f f r r b t r b r t t b r f f t b t r t f f f f b r r t b t rr rr rnr fr rfr rt rr r rr rtr rrbr brbt rr t rr rbt t trtt bbbb tr bb f r r r n t b f r b b f r n r t tbb rb r r t tbb ffrt r t ft tf b fr frfn r nr r nrfrfr rrrr t rbrr f n bbbb nfrr r t rtr t r brr b r b rrb r r rb r rrb f r br rb f r rrb r brrb r r r t r f f r f b r f b f b r n r r t f r n t t t r rrrr rbbtrrr b r t rbtt tt tb rb r r n n tbb ttr ttfn b r t fnffn rt t fn brbt bbr r tttr ttf nb fnffn rt t rrnr rnr rbrttr rb r r f n f r r f r f r b r r t rr t rbt t t b t t r r r r t r r b r t b b b r r n n t rtt br t rb b b tbb tb rb

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Tuesday, October 8, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 r f f ntb r r n t rbnr bbnt n t b t t frr t b b frr rnr b b t b b nnnb tbnbbbtb b r r r r r r ntbbbnntnnbb btbbnbb btbtrnrrbbnr rbnrtbnbttt r r r ntnbbtntb nbb nbbtbbbb tbbntnbbnb bbnbbtbnbnbbbb nntbbbbnbb n nbnbtntn bbtnnnbn nbtbbrnbbbrn trbtbnnt ttnbbntbnbn nbbbntnr r f f ntb f nbnrnnttn nr t bnnbnn bnnnbbbn bbnt btbbnn b nbbrbrn bnnb nbbrbr btbbrrn ttbbtnbbntr bbntbnbnbb tnbbntnbbnrbbtbb rbtrbtbbtrnbbtrntt bbtrbtrbtrntbbtrnn bbttnrrb nntbnbbbntnb nbbbnbbbntn tnbbbbbnt ntbnbbb bbntntnbntrbbt btbtt nnn ntbbbbbtbn nbbbnbrn bntnbnbrnr bnnbtbntt r r r r r r bntn bbrbr tnntbbbnntn nbbbtbbn bbbtbrnrr rrbtnrtb nbtttnnbr brnnrr ntnbbtnt bnbbnbbt bbbbtbbntn bbnbbbnbbtbn bnbbbbnntbb bbnbbn nntbnt bnbr bb nt bb 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 n n b b b n t n r b t n b b r t b r n n b t r n b b b r n t b b t b n b b n b n b r n br tbbn bbbtbtbbnnbt ntbtnrn nbbrrnt brtbnbtttn rbrbbbbnrn rnbbnt bbbbtbbntbr bnbbbnbbtbrnb nbbbbnntbbb bnbbnb nnbtbnb bbbr t bb bn nbnnrt nbbnrt nbbr nr b bbbbnr bbb ntb nbn nnbbn bnbn tbbbbbn 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 b t b n n t t t n b b n t b n b n r b b n 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 br r f f f r nr r f fr rr r rrr fr rr frr r bbntr bbtt nbbbrnb ntnrn bbtt nbbbrnb ntnrn r r f r r r f r r tbbtbbtbtbb bnbtbbbbnrb bbntnbttbtr btrbtbbtrnbbtrnttbbtrbtr btrtbbtrnnnbtn nbbtrrbnntb bbntrnbbbn nbrnnnbtnn nbnrbbbtbb btbbnbbbtb bb nnnb tbnnbbb nbrnrntbbbnnt r r r r r r r r f tbtnbnbtbbnbtt r r r r r rr n t rbnr bbnt r r fr bttnnbbtr rbrnntbnbtnb bnt nnn btbnnbbb tbbnbr n r r r r r ntbbbnntrnnbb btbbnbb btbtrnrtnr b b t n b r r b n b n b r b t n r t b n b t t t n b b b r b r b t b t t b b n r n b n b r r nb bnbbntn bbtntbrb tbnbnnnbnbb bbnntbbbbnb bn tnr tbtn t tbb n n b b b n t t n b t r b t t b b n b n t n b n n n n b t b b t r n b n t b b n t r n b b b t t n n n r r f r r b n b n b r n n n b n t b b br bbnbnbbb nnbbf nb tnbbb bbnbtttbb bbbnbtrbbtr nbtbbb ntntbbnbttr bbtrn nbbbbbbbtbtr nrbbbnbtb ntbbnbb b b n t r t b r n t b r t b n b t t t b n b b r n b b b r b r b t n b n r n r n t b t n b n t b ntrbbnn bbbbnntbbbb nbbn nntbntn bbbr bb t bb bbntrtb bnbb nbbbr br btnbnrn br r ff rr nr t nn nn r r bbnt n n r n n r nnn ntbbbnntb nbrnrbtbn nbbbnrrn btrnbrb btnbrnb nbrbbnb tnbrnbnbr nrbnnbtbnt rbnnnbbtrn bnbbbbn rnbtrnrbt nbrn r r ntb rrnnn r rnn n nr t rr bbnt nbnrb r nnnb tbnbbbnb rn rr r rr r rr bbttnbnr br ntbbbnntnnbb btbbnbb btbtrnrntnbr ntbttnbtrrbntn brtbnbtttnbb brbrnrr ntbtnt bnbbnbbt bbbbtbbbnt nbbnbbbnbbtb nbnbbbbnntb bbbnbbnb nnbtbntn bnbr t bb f nnbnb bbntbbtb n ntnbrntbttnbtrr nbbbrbrnr nbnbnr nbbrbbtrnbt nbr t bb br f frr nr t rr rr rrfr rrr rr rr rf f r r r r r r bbnt rr frrr rrr r r nnn btbnbbb bnnbtnbbtbnt tr r r r r r f r r r f ntbbbnntnnbb bnbbbtbtr nrnntrnnrnbr rtrbrnr ntbt nrbtbnbnbb bbnntbbbbnb bn nntbntn bnbbbr tbb t bb br r r r r r r rr r nr f f tbbtbbtbtbb bnbtbbbbnrb bbntnbttbtr btrbtbbtrnbbtrnttbbtrbtr btrtbbtrnnnbtn nbbtrrbnntb bbntrnbbbn nbrnnnbtnn nbnrbbbtbb btbbnbbbtb bb nnn btbnnbb b r r r r r r b t nbbbrbr ntbbbnntnnbb btbbnbb btbtrnrbrr btnrtbnbtttb ntbrb nrbrbtnbnr bbnnbnbnnt bnbbtnt bnnbbnb btbbbbtbb ntnbbnbbbnb btbnbnbbbbnnt bbbbnbbn bbbb nnbtbnt nrnbnb bbr t bnbrt nn r bntb bnr btnbnr nnbntnn bnnbnn b n tbn r b t t t n b t b b n t b n n n t n r n b t b br r r nr f rf frr bbnt bbbn rf f f fr nnnb tbnbbbtb b r r r f r r r r f r f r ntbbbnntnnbb btbbnbb btbtrnrrbnbtr rbnrtbnbttt bnb nbnbrnt nbbtntbb nbnnbbn bbtbbbbtbb ntnbbnbbbn bbtbnbnbbbb nntbbbbnbb n nbnbnntnbbt ntbbnbb ttbbnnbnb btbn bbbttbrb ntbbbnbnbnbt bnbtrtbbnb bntbbntb bbttbbrntb bntbrnnbtrbrn bnbbnbbnbb nbbbnbbbn bbbtnnnnn bnnnn brnnnnbbbntbb nbnnbtbbb tbtbtnt nbb 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 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 n b b r n b b r n n b t r n r b 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 n b b n n b n nnbtbnt tnr tbb tbb br r r f f ntb r r nr t f bbnt f tnn bbtbnbbn rrnbbbntb rbb nnnbr nrbbrt bnnr rr r n nbb bntbbttntb bbtnbtbntnbr rnnbtr bnfrb btbbnttbtn nbr r r r r r r 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 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 b t n b b r t b r n n b t r n r r b b b r n t b b t b t b b n b b n b n b r n nbtnr bb t bb b bbnr bbr b nbnbrn bbb ntb bb br r rr nr r r rr f fr r rfrr r f bbnt ftnn bntbtbbtb nbnbrrbbb ntbb bn nnbrnrbbb bbtbb btbntfn nbtrbnb nbtbnbtbr btnbbrnnbtrn rbnbbbtb bnttbbnbr r r r r r r f r r f r r btnnbbtbt tbtnbrnrbnb bbntbnbbtb bttbnnntnb btnb 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 n r n b n b b n n b t r b fr r t bb r rr tnbbrtb brrnnrr br r r r r rr nnbtbnb tr bb t bb btr btt bbrb bnbnr b n br r rrf r fr r ntr f bnr bbnt f ntnbb nbtnnbnn bnbntnnb trrntb rbb nnr nrbb rr f rfr rtbn nf r rrnbb bnt b b b r tbbbt bntbbrr btbnnbtb nbtbrn bbrnnbtrrbn rbbtbbn bnttbtnnn br r r r r nr t r bbnt ftnnn bbtbnbbbb rrnbbbntb rbb nnrn rr fbb nbnrtnn rnbbbnttbb btnbtbntnb b nbtbrbtn bbrnnbtrnnrbn bbrrbbtb bnttbtnnbr r r r r 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 r b b r n t b b b n b n n nbtnbbbr t tbb ntb fnbttnr bbb b bbbbnr n b n bnnn 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 br r r f r r r r r f 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 nbtntr 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 bttbbrbr nnr bbb n br

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 8, 2013

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Tuesday, October 8, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B9

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B10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 8, 2013 r f ntb ft rnnr fr f rr r n nrr n f rbn b rr nnr fr fr r rftr frbr t f b r r r r r t r n r b r r r n r b r r f n f r t r r r r r r n n r n r r b r f ntb ft frnr r n rr n f rb nb r frn f r rnr rr frbtr rr t r r r r r r r b f r r b r r n rbn tn rnn nn rbb b b tn r b r r r n r r r r r b r t b r n r r n n rb rnn nn rbb r b r r r n r r r r r b r t b r n r r n n rb r f nt ft r r r r r r n rr n f rb n r rr r r r nr r rfrb trr r t r r r r b r r n b b b r r b r r n rbn tn r f ntb ft rrr r r n nrr n f rb nb rr r r r r f r nr r rfrb trr br t r r r b r r r f r r b r r n rbn tn rnn nn rbb fb tn r b r r r n r r r r r b r t b r n r r n n rb r f r b r r n rbn tn rnn nn rbb bbf bb r b r r r n r r r r r b r t b r n r r n n rb r f ntb ft rnnr r n nrr n f rbrn b rr rnr r rfr btr frbr t r r r r n r r f ntbb rnn r n n n f r rbr r tnn rnr rrbtnn t t r r t f n t b f r r b rr n r r r n r r r n n n r r b r b b n r r r n r bn r tn r t rb r f f nb nnr r b r b n r n t tbb rrb tr r tbb rrb tfr r t r r r f r r r n rrrr nnrr r r n r b b b b n rr r n r rr rbrt bbr n r n r bn t nb rbr r n f f n bb rnnr r n rrfr rr rr nr nfr nn n n r r rf fr r n f rbr n bb rr rnn r rfrrr r rn rn frnn nn rr rff r r r rn rrrr rtnn r b r rt fr rf rr r r frr rf brr r r rn rr n r rb n rr r b n r tn nn b rbbbbb t nt rb r nb r f r br r fn fnnr n f n rbrnt br rr r f r bf n r n r brbr rn rrbr tr rt r f r r r r r n t f r r b rr n brbn n t r r rbb bb b b nt rb bn rbb tbb tbb r r r r n r b b r r n nt rb r f f ntb fr r n fnf n r f r brnt br rr frrrfn f fn f rn r r r fr rrfrr rn r tnnr r rr rbr br r t r r r r b r r n t r r b r n n r n rbn n t t nrnn r r f f t ntb r r n n n n n f rbrn br rr r r n n r nr tfr br rt r r r r r n r r n r r r n r r r r r b r t b b r n r n rbn tn rnn r rbbb tbb t tb b n rb t b b r r r r b r f r r n rrrr nnrr r r n r b b b b n rr r n r rr rbrt bbr n r n b br bn t n rbr r f f nbb rr n rrf rrrr n r n t r r f r r r r n t tr rb tbbr rb bfrr rr tr rb r f f nb nnr f r r r n n nrnr n t n t bfrrbb t r rb rrb n n t bfrrbb t r r n r r r r r n rrrr nnrr r r n r b b b b n rr r n r rr rbrt bbr n r n b r bn tn n rbr r ntbb r r fn nr fn rnr n tn t brrb rrr rrrr r rr nr t rrr nr t rt r r r b b r r f r r n rr rrr rbrr bbbbtbbr b r n rbn tn n rb

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Tuesday, October 8, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B11 r fntbf br t t ttr t tt brbb b r ntb tb r nn bbrt tt tb bn bt ntt t rrrrb nrb nr t r t t n f n t b f n f n t b b b t b r t r t n t t t n r t n t r t n b r t t n r t t b t r n t r n t n t b b t n t n r r n r b t t t f r t r r t t r r n f n t b f f t f b r t r n r t n b t f n n t t b b t n b r n t t t b t r n f n t b f n f b r t r n r t n b n n t t b b t n b r n t t t b t r n f n t b f n f br b brt nr nt rn btt tn brn tttb t r n f n t b f n r f f t b b b t b b b b f t f b b b t b t b f nttb f r b r n r f t f f f b r f r r r f nt f t t n b f t t n b f n b t t f b t f ntf n n f b f t t n r n t b b b b r n n f f trtn rt r tt t b t f n t b nf t r r t b r t t b b n t r t t b t b t n r t r t t n n n f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f t n rtb rtrtn r tn tn rnnr nrr n f f f f ff rr f ff f r f f f f f f f f f f f f f r bbrb ft f f f f f f f f nrbtt trt rrrtn rr frr bt rb tnrrr r rtnbtr r ntn rt rt r rt f t rf ffftbb n f r r t n b t t r r r r r t r r b r t r b r t b r t r f f f f ff rr r f fff f fff f fff f f f f f f f f r bbrb ft f f f f f f f f nrbtt trt rrrtn rr frr bt rb tnrrr r rtnbtr r ntn rt rt rn rt ff t rf ffffnt n f r r t n b t t r r r r r t r r b r t r b r t b r t n f f f ff rr ff r f f n ttt tbtb n rttr ttrf tff rr ff f r r t b nrn rrrr fttt fnbb rbn rttb f f f f f f f f f f f ff ff ff rtn bt tr rrrt fttt nrttt tbrr nrt rtb rt n f f t bff tbtt n r f f f f ff rr f r f f tt tbrbbt n rtt rttrf t ffrr f f f f f rrt bnnr f ff rt rbnr tb f f f f f f f f f f b t t r r r r f t r r rt rtt t rf trr n f r r t n b t t r r r r r t r r b r t r b r t b r t ff ff ff rr ff r f f tt tbrbbt n rtt rttrf t ffrrff f f ffff f f f f f f fr rtbn nr f f r rbn rtb f f f f f f f f f f f b t t r r r r f t r r rt rtt t rf n trr n f r r t n b t t r r r r r t r r b r t r b r t b r t r r r r t r r b r t r b r t b r t n r f f f f rr f r f f tt tbrbbt n rttr ttrf t rr ff rrt bnnr f ff f rn rbn rtb f f f f f f f f bt trr rrf tr r rt n rtt f t rf n n f r r t n b t t r f f f f rr f r f f tt tbrbbt tbt rttr ttrf t rrf f rrt bnnr f r rbn rtb f f f f f f f f b t t r r r r f t r r rt rtt t rf n n f r r t n b t t r r r r r t r r b r t r b r t b r t t r r r r f t r r rt rtt f t rf r trr n f r r t n b t t r r r r r t r r b r t r b r t b r t r rfntb f rr

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B12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 8, 2013 rfnt bntt tt bbbfb ntt r tt rfntb nb fbnnb nnnf frtt nnfrtbf fnnr tt nf bfbttt bfn r tt f n f r n f t trbfnn rttn nnbntb tn f t t bn bntt nnn nt b btt nn nbfbt t tt bb bfbt bn b b fttb f ftt b bbb btt b tt bn fbnt t nfnnt btt bnn bfn bbrn tt nbnn fbntt nfnnr tt bnbn ftt n tt b r bnn n b n b n n n b f t b n f n n f n b n n n n b f f nfbnfft btt fnbnbn tt fbr tt nf rntt nf tt nnt ntt bf ftt bf nrt n t t n f b n n b b b b n n n n r t t f b n n b n b n t t f btn nb fntt fb tt bbbt bntt nbbnn ftt bnnnnnbn ft frbnf tt nbn tt nb fftt bfnnf tt ttf tt n fntt bfn btt nbfrt ftt n tt frfbn ftt nnfn tt bbb fnnnt bnb fbnbn tt bnbbft bntt tt r tt tn bb tt nn ffbt tt n b f n f b n t bnn fnbtt b r b t n b f n n b n n b f t f b b n t t n t n b f n f nnb nt bbnb fbbn nfnt t r btt fbnf bnt fnt ft frb tt bt nfnnntt nnbf tt b tt tb tb n f n n f b b n n t t t t tb bnbbft bbntbn nnt nbntt fbnnrbnb nbfnfft nbbbbft bnnfnnnrf frnffrn b f b t t n n r b f n n b b t t n r r n b f n b r bnr nnb fnnn b n b b n f n n r r b n n n f n n f b b b n t t n f b n n f b n n n n n f n f f f n n b b n b n n b b n n f b b n f t t n f n n f n n n b n f b n b b n t t tb n n b n b b n bbnnbt nbnnf nf bnfnnbfrn nnn t n n t b n f nbrbnnb nfr n n n b f b f n n f t r n t n tt bb f b n n n b f b r t t bbnnnnbb nnfnnff fbbtfb frbnfnb nrf bbb fbnnfnr fbnfnbbb bnfbnbbnt n n b n b n n n t t n n n nb r n b nbfr t t t bnfrrn bnnn nnbtb fnbb tn n r b t t t nfnfnrb nfnnnrf t t b f b n f n n n n b n f b f b f b f b n f n n f f b n f n t t n n b fbnnbb bnnfbf ffbn nrnnf ffbfnnt nnfbb nbtfffbb bbnbb nfb ffbbbb bbbnnb bbf nbnbb nnnbnn bffbft bnbbbnb ffnnft bfbnnfbb nbf bb ffbn bnbnb nnb r n b b b b b n b b b n f n b n b r n b f r n b f f n r n n r f nn nnnnfnn nfbnfr t t nnnbnnn b b b f nnnbnnn bnn ffrbnnb bfbbnt nbn tnffnf b n b b n f f b n f f b b f n n n n b n b b n f t t b t t n b b b n f b f n f n f n n b b b n n b b f r n b t t n b r f n b f f b n f n f b f n b f b n f b n b f n n f b b n f b b n n r n n b n b b f n n b b f r b r f n n b t t nnbfnf nfbt nnnnn rbbnrn bf nfbf b b n n b f b n f f b n f n b t t fntb nbfnfbft fbrbn nbnbb fnnbnfbt nbfbn b b r f n n b t t t nnnfbff fnfnnb bnfbbnt bb n b t t n b n f n n b n b n n t b b r b n t n f n n b b t n n n b n bbr fbbnb b f b f fntb t t n t t n f n f b b n f n b r n b n n b b b b r t t r n tb ffbnr bbfnf nnn t t n f b n b b r f n b t t bntb n b b b n n n b n b f n b rbbnff bbnbnrn bnnbbt bnnbffb nnb fbnbbnbt fbnrnn n b n n f n b n b f f n b t t f b f f b b t b n nb rbnnfr bnfbn fbft bbbnnnbbnt nbrnbbnr bbnrbb n n b n n b n f t n f b f f n b n f b b n f n n b b n b n b b b b b n r n b f f f f f b b b b b b n n f b b f b n b b n b r n n b b f b b n b n n f f b b b f f b r n b b n n f n n b f n f f t b b n n f b n t t b n n b f b b n n n n b n f b t t b r b n b b b b f n b b n n b n t t tb

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Tuesday, October 8, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B13 r f n n f t b r r b b f n f f r b b f f r b n n b n r b f f f n f r n f fb r fn bnrr rb rr rr b f r bf b r t n b t nbn n n b n r r n f b n r r n n f n r f n r rr rr n rb frf f n f n r fb n n bn nn r f b n nn r r r r f r f b b n n nn n b n n f b b n rf f n f n r fb n r r f bn nn f n n f r n n b r b r r r n r f n r r b f r b fnb nn n r r n nn f f n r b n r f fb n r r f r frrr rf r f f n f n r fb nn n b n n r r n n b n rr r fbb n nn n n r r b n n n n n n n n n f n r f n f f f f f n n n n n f f n n b n nn f n r r rf r f f b n r f n r n r fb n rr r fb n rr fb n n n r r b n f n r b n r rr b f f n f n r fb n n rr bb n n n n n n f f n rfr b n n fr r r n r n b f n n fr r rf r b f n f n r fb n n nn n f r r b bn f n rbbf fb n t r fbr r f fb bn n r r b n r r r n f n rrr r n f n n f n n f f n n fb n t r rf b f f n rr f f f n r n f f n rr f f n r rr f f n r fb f f n f f f n rr n nbn n n f t f f n b t f f nbnn f r f b r rbb f r b f f r b f rr f f rr f f r bn n n b r r b n r t rfr bb ff fbb n f b r f r r r f fb rrb rb f f r n r f n f n f t r fb f n tn f n b n n f rb n n f r fb r fbb f r nb r fb f n ffr f b b f n f r rbb f f r b f rr f f f n n f n r f r b f n rr f tb n bn n

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B14 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 8, 2013 rf ntrtfft btf r fnt rft nt tfff bnr ffnf rfbn f tf b ftrf t rr tttrf tbt frtr tfr rff t nttf f ff rff r btf ntt tt f t frrf r rff n r fftnt nt r f r ttttt tttt rrt f tr nrrf frtt tt ff fft f t tnt r ff f t ftff ftt t t rtf nt t r ff bf rrt r fntbnnnb br rftb ntnt fbnttnt r r r r r r f t b rfbbntttt rrf bbr fbbnttb rrrr fbbntnb rrtb tfbbntnn ftb ntn bbrftb nttb rrf r rrb nrr fntbbr rnttbtt b ntb rtbbbr ftbb ntnn trrf f n rrfnbb ntnn trrf f t fbbntb fnbb t rbbbr rrftbbb ntnttb bbr bbrr rrr rrr ntt n ftntn t



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AS DOMINATE TIGERS, SERIES MOVES TO 2-1 / SPORTS B1 NATION: Supreme Court may wade further into campaign laws / A5 WORLD: Target of SEAL raid planned attacks in Kenya / A9 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Tuesday, October 8, 2013 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 137, No. 281 | 2 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 B6 COMICS B4 CROSSWORDS B6 DEAR ABBY B4 LEGALS B6 MONEY A10 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A13 WORLD A7 TODAYS WEATHER HIGH 88 LOW 69 See A14 50 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxannebrown@dailycommercial.com Not everybody is breathing a sigh of relief about an enhanced non-smoking policy to be imple mented in a few weeks at South Lake Hospital in Clermont. Although the existing 1,100 employees will be grandfa thered in under the new tobac co-free hiring policy starting Nov. 1, all new job applicants will have a cotinine test, which detects the presence of nico tine, added to the drug-screen ing process needed to secure employment at the 122-bed hospital, South Lake Home Health, LiveWell Fitness Center, National Training Center, South Lake Endoscopy Center, South Lake Outpatient Surgery Cen ter and the South Lake Hospital Outpatient Center in Four Cor ners. The cotinine test can deter mine whether an individual is RICARDO ALONSO-ZALDIVAR Associated Press WASHINGTON The glitchridden rollout of President Barack Obamas health care law has op ponents crowing: Told you so! and insisting it should be paused, if not scrapped. But others, including insurance companies, say theres still enough time to x the online enrollment system before uninsured Ameri cans start getting coverage on Jan. 1. After emergency repairs over the weekend, consumers in different parts of the country Monday con tinued to report delays on health care.gov, as well as problems set ting up security questions for their accounts. The administration says the sites crowded electron ic waiting room is thinning out. Still, ofcials announced it will be down again for a few hours start ing at 1 a.m. Tuesday for more up grades and xes. Despite the confusion, the in surance industry has held off pub lic criticism. Alarmed that only a trickle of customers got through initially, insurers now say enroll ments are starting to come in and they expect things to improve. The last major federal health care launch the Medicare pre scription program in 2006 also had big startup problems. Govern ment leaders who oversaw it say things could look very different in a couple of months for Obamas law if the administration manages to get a grip on the situation. There wasnt enough time for testing, so the dress rehearsal be came opening night, said Mi chael Leavitt, who as President DAVID ESPO AP Special Correspondent WASHINGTON A possible national de fault loomed closer on Monday as the par tial government shut down lingered, rattling markets in the U.S. and overseas. A gridlocked Congress betrayed lit tle or no urgency toward resolving either of the threats. Stocks got a case of the jitters on Wall Street, and halfway around the world China stressed the importance for the international economy of raising the U.S. debt limit. Safeguarding the debt is of vital impor tance to the economy of the U.S. and the world, Vice Finance Minister Zhu Guangyao said, ac cording to the ofcial Xi nhua News Agency. Chi na holds $1.277 trillion in U.S. Treasury bonds, P rosters and neon signs on windows that ob struct views of the cash register, along with insufcient lighting in parking lots, make convenience stores easy targets for robberies, authorities say. And about a month after a store clerk was shot to death in Wildwood, police are trying to deter mine what can be done to help beef up security for these businesses. Wildwood Police Chief Ed Reeser said his biggest concern is poor lighting in some store park ing lots, which can hinder the safety of employees as well as customers. When customers come to a store late at night, they should feel safe walking to and from their cars, said Rees er, whose department re cently talked with of cials at a new Kangaroo store being built in the city to make sure they would be adhering to the rules. DONNA CASSATA Associated Press If majorities in both the House and Senate would vote to reopen the gov ernment with no strings attached, or vote to repeal the new health care laws sales tax on heart pace makers and MRI ma chines, then why isnt that happening? The rancorous bud get ght offers a crash course in the arcane ways and language of Congress that sometimes defy log ic. The stalemate also has cast a spotlight on the in stitutional power of two men House Speaker John Boehner and Sen ate Majority Leader Harry Reid and whether they can act unilaterally as their political foes insist. Speaker Boehner, just vote, Sen. Chuck Schum er, D-N.Y., said Sunday in insisting that the Repub lican leader has the votes in the House to pass a straightforward emer gency spending bill with no conditions. Boehner says he lacks the votes in the House, certainly not CLERMONT Smokers need not apply at South Lake Hospital Debt limit overtaking shutdown as focus of crisis WILDWOOD SHINE A LIGHT ON CRIME MILLARD K. IVES / DAILY COMMERCIAL Wildwood police are trying to determine what can be done to help beef up security at convenience stores to prevent robberies, including fewer signs in the windows and better lighting. ROBBERIES, BREAK-INS AND A MURDER HAVE POLICE TRYING TO When customers come to a store late at night, they should feel safe walking to and from their cars. Ed Reeser Wildwood police chief Health law glitches: fatal or fleeting? Budget fight offers crash course on Congress EVAN VUCCI / AP Protesters hold signs during an event with the Democratic Pro gressive Caucus and furloughed federal employees on Capitol Hill in Washington on Friday. The moment of truth is going to come in the middle of November, when people want to see the real deal. Michael Levitt consultant MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com SEE SMOKING | A2 SEE CRIME | A2 SEE GLITCHES | A2 SEE BUDGET | A5 SEE CONGRESS | A5

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 8, 2013 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Tues day, Oct. 8, 2013: This year you need to use self-discipline in order to achieve what you want profes sionally and nancially. You will start seeing the rewards late summer 2014. You be come quite the conversation alist as well. You seem to drop the right phrase at the right moment. If you are sin gle, your appeal is obvious. You might want to date sever al different people, as you de termine who suits you best. If you are attached, the two of you will spend many happy hours together discussing the world, your family or whatev er else appeals to you. SAGIT TARIUS is fun. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You know that you must par ticipate and be willing to work with an associate, yet you have so many other thoughts going on in your mind. You would be well advised to fol low through on one of your many ideas later in the day. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Do you feel bullied? That feel ing is quite possible with to days chaotic energy. You will choose to be kind and decide to view any issues that arise as a reection of the pres ent confusion. A partner could want your time. Listen. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Dive into a project quickly. You can accomplish a lot and efciently at that. You sud denly could be distracted by a fun event later in the day. Feel free to join in! Youll be able to get past a hassle, as long as you do not brood on it. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Listen to news carefully and reconsider your choices. What feels correct at this juncture might change again. Your cre ativity might be stied right now. Be willing to go for what you want, as long as youre 100 percent sure you want it. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You could make an important deci sion involving real-estate. You will gain condence as a re sult, and youll also be willing to be less uptight about a do mestic matter. Allow more cre ativity and fun into your life on a regular basis. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Use the daytime hours to pur sue an interest, but know that it could involve starting a dif cult conversation. The oth er party might seem closed down, but the recent distance is a reection of your attitude. A partner will change his or her tune. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Work with someone directly, and know that you might have to say no to him or her. You could nd this person to be difcult to co-exist with. Com munication will excel by late afternoon. A partner could surprise you with a reversal. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You have the ability to open up a conversation, but it is crucial that you drop your defenses. If you want to dis cuss a change, you too must be willing to make more of an effort. Your nerves could be fried by an unexpected devel opment. Just handle it. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You have the ability to move past a problem. You also see someone more clear ly than he or she sees himor herself. Do not put yourself in the position of having to make a decision. Unexpected devel opments could force you back to square one. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Use the morning to the max, when you feel as if you could conqueror your immedi ate domain, if not the world. True to form, you will hit an obstacle or two that will force your hand. By the afternoon, you will need a break. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) The pressure is on, and youll deal remarkably well with a sudden change. In fact, you might enjoy it more than others realize. You can be very tenacious when you need to be, especially as others seem to head in a different di rection. PISCES (Feb.19-March 20) Use your vision and knowl edge when the unexpected occurs. If you keep your wits about you when others get a bit crazy, you not only will make the right choices, but you also will gain favor with a higher-up. Observers will be impressed as well. HOROSCOPES Bigars Stars JACQUELINE BIGAR HOW TO REACH US MONDAY CASH 3 ............................................... 9-4-4 Afternoon .......................................... 8-5-4 PLAY 4 ............................................. 9-4-5-7 Afternoon ....................................... 7-9-2-0 FLORIDA LOTTERY SUNDAY FANTASY 5 ............................... 2-7-8-26-33 2 of 5 wins free ticket 3 of 5 wins $10.50 4 of 5 wins $130 5 of 5 wins $180,597.63 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 without written consent from the publisher. Call 787-0600 in Lake Coun ty or (877) 702-0600 in Sum ter 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 De part-ment 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 877-702-0600 (Sumter Co.) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Mon day 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, Lees burg, FL 34749-0007. (In lieu of a refund, we will transfer any re maining time on a subscription to another party or make it avail able 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 Com mercials Leesburg ofce, 212 E. Main St., during busi ness 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 E-mail submissions to letters@dailycommercial.com SPORTS RESULTS Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by call ing 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Submissions also can be emailed to sports@dailycommercial.com. GOOD FOR YOU/ CELEBRATIONS To have your club or organizations events printed in the YourCom munity calendar listings, just email the information to pamfenni more@daily commercial.com. SUBSCRIPTION RATES NEWSROOM CONTACTS a primary tobacco user or is being exposed to tobac co through second-hand smoke. We are committed to be ing the leaders in the South Lake County community in preventative care and well ness, and this new tobaccofree hiring policy reinforc es that commitment, said John Moore, South Lake Hospitals president. Our team members should be setting the example of good health behaviors for our patients, visitors, tness center members and in our community as a whole. Some people, though, are concerned about the hos pital dictating what em ployees can or cannot do on their time off. Steve Ward, a long-time Clermont resident who said he exercises at the LiveWell training facility, is not sure whether he agrees with the new policy. Staff ers and visitors already are forbidden from smok ing on the premises, which he said everyone seems to have gotten used to. As far as whether a per son smokes or not, I can see it from both sides, Ward said. I can see where an employer would want to have employees who dont smoke, because of the health benets of it, but whats next? Smoking is not the only unhealthy thing out there; so will they start looking at someones weight or body mass index or whether someone drinks too much eats the right things and other things like that too? As a former smoker, I can also empathize with those who smoke, because if you show up for work on time, do your job well, get along with others and are a good em ployee overall, is it okay to have someone tell you cant smoke on your own time? Lee Jackson, another Cl ermont resident, pointed out that smoking is not il legal. I dont think they should be telling people that they cant smoke on their own time, off the hospitals cam pus, he said. Steve Jackson, his adult son, said he knows many doctors, nurses and other health care professionals who smoke cigarettes. Its a personal choice, he said. Hospital spokeswoman Kim Couch said the new pol icy is an extension of a 2007 policy making the LiveWell campus smoke free. We are very excited about the change and, be cause we are part of the community-wide focus on becoming healthier and preventing sickness, we felt we should start with our own employees, she said. Current staffers who use tobacco products are being provided with tools and in centives to make quitting easier, including access to a free smoking-cessation course also open to any one in the community held throughout the year on Mondays at the Live Well Fitness Center located next to the hospital. Our goal with these pol icies is to promote and en courage the cessation of all tobacco use to help make our community healthier, Moore said. Any job applicants de nied employment because of tobacco use can re-apply in 180 days, Couch said. I think people under stand that its becoming the norm across the country, especially when it comes to the health care industry, she said of the new policy. SMOKING FROM PAGE A1 Wildwoods current or dinance is based on the states 1992 Convenience Business Security Act. It re quires certain convenience stores to have adequate lighting, cash registers containing no more than $50, reliable security cam eras, a silent alarm and a drop safe or cash man agement device. Violators of the state law can be ned as much as $5, 000, but Reeser said no Wildwood businesses have been cited. Reeser estimated there are about 10 convenience stores in the city of Wild wood, but half of them would be exempt from the current ordinance be cause they are closed be tween 11 p.m. and 5 a.m. or having the owner or family members working in the store. Were not going af ter the mom and pop stores, he said. Reeser said the cur rent city ordinance and law are not identical and he would like to copy the state law, so the ordi nance would give his of cers more authority to ensure there are proper safeguards are in place at convenience stores. It will be an avenue to get the problems solved quicker, he said. The move to create safer convenience stores came to light this summer after Wildwood Mayor Ed Wolf questioned whether there was proper lighting at one of the citys convenience stores. Were living in a dif ferent era than we lived in 20 years ago, and I just think if youre going to have businesses thats go ing to be open at night, we ought to look to make sure their parking lots are safe and to be safe they are going to have to be lit, Wolf said. Reeser said concerns also were raised after an Aug. 20 late-night rob bery in which the man ager of Kamals Mini Mart was gunned down. Wild wood police detectives said Abdelwahab Kandah was leaving the store just after closing at 10 p.m., when a robber confront ed him and opened re as he tried to drive off in a minivan leaving the father of four dead. However, the stores owner and Kandahs brother, said lighting wasnt the problem. We have 12 lights in the parking lot, said the owner who didnt want to be identied. But were behind the police 100 percent of what they want to do to make stores safer. Hitesh Patel, who owns SNJ Discount Beverages on U.S. Highway 301 in Wildwood, said his store has a several cameras in side and lights on the top corners of the building. You can never be too safe, Patel said. CRIME FROM PAGE A1 George W. Bushs top health of cial, oversaw the troubled debut of the Medicare drug plan. The moment of truth is going to come in the middle of Novem ber, when people want to see the real deal, said Leavitt, who cur rently heads a consulting rm that advises states on the health over haul. If they dont have this run ning smoothly by then, its going to be a bigger problem than were seeing today. Obamas law was designed to provide insurance for people who dont have access to coverage on the job. Middle-class uninsured people can buy a governmentsubsidized private plan, while the poor and near-poor will be steered to Medicaid in states that agree to expand the safety net program. But when the health care mar kets went live last week, millions of curious Americans overwhelmed federal and state insurance web sites. The level of interest could be read as a good sign, since polls just prior to the launch found most uninsured people unaware it was coming. Yet for many, the con sumer experience was like a Sat urday morning spent twiddling thumbs at the local motor vehicle department. Some prospective customers got a screen that told them to wait and nothing happened, for hours. Others started to sign up and got trapped by a recurring glitch when they tried to set up security ques tions to protect their personal ac counts. Some who got through all the way to the end found their ses sions had timed out, and they had to start over. GLITCHES FROM PAGE A1 AP PHOTO A computer screen shows a website run by the federal government where people can enroll for health care exchanges under President Barack Obamas health care law, at a community meeting in Miami Gardens.

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Tuesday, October 8, 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 LEESBURG Authors Showcase to feature childrens literature The third annual local Authors Showcase will be held from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Saturday, at the Leesburg Public Library and will feature chil drens book authors and illustrators. Authors will share ideas and insight on writing and publishing and will have books available for purchase and signing. For information, send an email to Carol.Anderson@leesburgorida.gov, or call 352-728-9790. OXFORD Pine Level Cemetery Association to host fall festival The Pine Level Cemetery Association will host its annu al fall festival from 4:30 to 8:30 p.m., Saturday, at the First Baptist Church in Oxford. Patrons can dine in or take out the barbecue pork dinner which comes with baked beans, coleslaw, dessert and tea for a $7.50 donation. There will also be a cakewalk, cake auction, silent auction and haunted hayrides for all ages. For information or advanced din ner tickets, call 352-461-4600, or 352-307-9559. LEESBURG Write Your Life class offered for senior adults The noncredit course for senior adults called Write Your Life will begin today at Lake Sumter State College, Leesburg campus and on Wednesday at the South Lake campus in Clermont. Designed for senior adults who have little or no writing experience, the class includes a variety of topics that examine ones life from differing per spectives, teaching participants to share their life stories with others in an easy to read document. For details and registration, call 352-323-3610. LEESBURG Hazardous waste collection event scheduled for Thursday Lake County Solid Waste Division and the Leesburg Police Department will hosting a collection event allow ing residents to dispose of household hazardous waste materials and medications from 9 a.m. to noon Thursday, at the former Sims Furniture parking lot, 1715 Citrus Blvd., Leesburg. To schedule a drop-off day for large quantities of items at the Central Solid Waste Facility, 13130 County Landll Road, Tavares, call 352-343-3776. For information, call 352-343-3776, or go to www.lakecounty.gov. SUMMERFIELD SHINE presents program at Trinity Lutheran Church SHINE volunteers with the Florida Department of Elder Affairs will offer information regarding Medicare, Medicaid and health insurance at 10 a.m., today, at Trinity Lutheran Church, 17330 S. U.S. Highway 441, Summereld. This program is free and open to the public. For information and reservations, call 352-307-4500. NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scottcallahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8208 Staff Report Floridas longest run ning free folk festival re turns to Eustis on Satur day and Sunday. Scores of musicians, crafters and artists will converge on the Alice Mc Clelland Memorial Band shell on Lake Eustis for the 16th Annual Lake County Folk Festival. At this family outing and music festival, there will be activities for all ages, said Richard Hoon, assistant to the city manager/commu nity relations. Nine dif ferent venues throughout the downtown, including in retail shops and restau rants and in the Historic Bandshell on Lake Eustis, provide the setting for over 50 groups and 100 musi cians with a variety of mu sic styles. Folk artists and crafters will exhibit their work in Ferran Park, while a chil drens area will feature many activities, including making and playing musi cal instruments. In addition to perfor mances, there will be work shops, several jam areas and the popular Funniest Folk Song contest on Sun day morning, Hoon said. Food vendors will be on hand and, on Satur day morning, the Kiwan is Club of Eustis will offer a pancake breakfast. Festival hours are from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m., Saturday, and from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., Sunday. Saturday nights sunset performance will be held in the scenic lake front setting of the Histor ic Alice McClelland Band shell. The festivals roots date back to 1997, when Jeff Friberg and his friends produced Lake Coun tys rst annual folk festi val among the hay bales at Uncle Donalds Farm in Lady Lake. In 2001, this growing family of friends, now Public Arts and Music (PAM) of the Lake Eustis Institute, with the cooper ation of the city of Eustis, moved the fourth annual Lake County Folk Festival to Lake Eustis. The festival has always been free and has been voted in the top ve of Florida folk festivals. To become a PAM vol unteer, sponsor, or for fes tival information, call 352408-9800, or send an email to music@lakecountyfolk fest.org. The festival website is www.lakecountyfolk fest.org. EUSTIS Free folk festival plans 16th edition Staff Report Patients and their fami lies receiving care in Cor nerstone Hospice and Palliative Cares hospice houses, and its partner fa cilities, can now connect instantly with loved ones far away. Using new iPads, the Cornerstone patients and their families are able to use Apples FaceTime vid eo chat application to talk to and see loved ones who cannot be bedside. Ad ditionally, they have ac cess to a growing num ber of applications that allow for downloading books, streaming music, playing games, and much more, according to Nan ci Schwartz, a hospice spokesperson. The new iPads, called iPops are mounted on a lightweight stand that can be moved easily through out a patients room or to another location in the hospice house. A wireless internet network enables quick access to online ap plications. TAVARES Grant gives hospice patients new iPads PROVIDED PHOTO Cornerstone Hospice IT Director Derenda D.J. Hamilton checks out one the new iPads that patients and visiting family members can use to entertain, inform and connect with loved ones. Staff Report An unidentied Miami company has paid $7.4 million for the Oak ley Square Shopping Center in Cl ermont, a 30,214 square-foot plaza that includes the Robata Japanese Steakhouse and a Firehouse Subs. Half of the businesses at the prop erty, 1500 Oakley Seaver Drive and also fronting State Road 50, are na tional tenants such as AT&T, Mas sage Envy and Mattress One. The property was listed two weeks ago at $7.83 million by Marcus & Millichap Real Estate Investment Services, which represented the seller, an investment fund from Bay Harbor Islands. The buyer is a lim ited liability company from Miami, the real estate company stated. The property, developed in 2008, is across the street from South Lake Hospital and sees a trafc count of 45,000 vehicles a day, the real es tate company stated. Other current tenants include The Vitamin Shop pe, Key Health Pharmacy and a CFE Credit Union. Ronnie Issenberg, Gabriel Britti, Jonathan Gerszberg and Roee BenMoshe of Marcus & Millichaps Mi ami ofce represented the seller, while all but Gerszberg represented the buyer. CLERMONT Shopping center sells for $7.4M PROVIDED PHOTO The Oakley Square Shopping Center in Clermont recently sold for $7.4 million. SEE IPADS | A4 Staff Report Get into the spirit of the fall season with a moon light tour of Leesburgs his toric Lone Oak Cemetery on Oct. 17. This special event featur ing tours by longtime Lees burg residents, along with descendants of the areas most prominent early fam ilies, will provide a unique, night-time visit to the cem etery and its most nota ble burial sites, said Robert Sargent, spokesman for the city of Leesburg. The night sky should make an ideal setting with the next full moon expect ed the following evening, he said. Tours will highlight nota ble gravesites dating back LEESBURG Moonlight cemetery tour slated for Oct. 17 PROVIDED PHOTOS Tours of the cemetery on Oct. 17 will highlight notable gravesites dating back to 1867. Lone Oak Cemetery has a lot more oak trees than the lone oak it was named after more than 100 years ago. SEE TOURS | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 8, 2013 OBITUARIES Michael Axon Mr. Michael Axon, 48 of Tavares, Florida passed away September 8, 2013. He was born in Des Moines, Iowa. He was a salesman and a member of Corvette club of America, and a member of St. Pat ricks Catholic Church. He loved to attend lo cal car shows. He is sur vived by his sons: Jim my Axon, Clarkston, MI, Ryan Axon; sister: Peggy Brennan, Eustis, FL, 4 nephews. He is preced ed in death by his par ents John & Sheila Axon and brother: Jimmy Axon. Memorial service will be held 9:00 a.m. Friday, October 11, 2013 at St. Patricks Catho lic Church in Mt. Dora with Father Robert of ciating. Online con dolences can be made at www. Beyersfuneral home.com. Beyers Fu neral Home, Umatilla. William J. Starovich William Bill J. Starovich, passed away October 5, 2013 at his home in Leesburg, Flor ida. He was born on December 23, 1925 in Waukegan, Illinois. Dur ing World War II, he was Marine Staff Sergeant running his own crew of airplane mechanics in the South Pacic. For 33 years, he owned operat ed Bills Texaco in Glen view, IL. Retir ing he went on to build homes with son-inlaws, Brad and Joe. In 1994, he and his wife, Freeda, relocat ed to Florida. As former president of his home owners association, he was the guiding force behind the creation of the driving range, horse shoe pits and pavilion. Bill remained an active voice in his community until his death. He was preceded in death by his mother, Jennie Blahut, his father, Joseph and his sister, Dorothy Mc Guire. Bill is survived by his beloved wife Freeda of 65 years, loving chil dren, Linda (Brad) Pe tersen, Susan (Roman) Keating, Pamela (late Joseph) Atkinson and Michael (Susan) Starov ich, 9 grandchildren, Jenny Sweeney, Pe ter Ryback, Josh (Lind say) Atkinson, Caris sa (Mark) Lund, Eric (Kendra)Atkinson, Wil lie Petersen, Lee Starov ich, Roman Keating and Megan Starovich, 6 great grandsons and 1 great granddaughter. A graveside service will be held at Florida Na tional Cemetery, Bush nell on Friday, October 18, 2013 at 3:00 PM with Military Honors by the Lake County War Vet erans Honor Guard. A celebration of Bills life will take place at the club house in Highland Lakes, Leesburg on Sat urday, October 19, 2013 from 11:00 AM to 1:00 PM. In lieu of owers, please send a dona tion in his name to the American Heart Associ ation, P.O. Box 840692, Dallas, TX 75284-0692. Online condolenc es may be left at www. beyersfuneralhome. com Arrangements en trusted to Beyers Funer al Home and Cremato ry, Leesburg, FL. Ellen Margaret Stokes Ellen Margaret Stokes, 87, of Coleman, Florida was born in Jesse, West Virginia on February 24, 1926 and died Octo ber 6, 2013 in Ocala. She moved to Florida from Jesse, West Virginia in 1951. She was a home maker and a member of the Coleman Bap tist Church. Ellen is sur vived by three sons, James Stokes, Lees burg; David (Carmella) Wyckoff, Coleman; Sam (Holly) Stokes, Oxford; two daughters, Paula LaRocque, Ocala; Cin dy (Donovan) Penning ton, Ocala; nine grand children, eight great grandchildren and one sister Lorita Francis, Glenfork, WV. Grave side service will be held on Wednesday, Octo ber 9, 2013 at 2:00pm at Adamsville Ceme tery, Coleman with Pas tor Steve King ofciat ing. For those who wish, memorials may be made to the American Cancer Society, 1650 W. Main St, Ste 3., Lees burg, FL 34748 or Hos pice of Marion County, 3231 SW 34th Ave, Oc ala, FL 34474. Online condolences may be left at www.beyersfuneral home. Arrangements entrusted to Beyers Fu neral Home and Crema tory, Leesburg, FL. DEATH NOTICES John W. DeBold John W. DeBold, 79, of Ellenton, died Monday, October 7, 2013. PageTheus Funerals & Cre mations. Bernard Joseph Eldot Bernard Joseph Eldot, 83, of Bradenton, died Sunday, September 29, 2013. Banks/PageTheus and Cremations. Protect and Serve Thank a law enforcement professional today for their service.Hamlin Hilbish Funeral Directors326 East Orange Ave., Eustis, FL 32726 352-357-4193 www.hamlinhilbish.com Registration Begins: 10:30am Shotgun Start: 12:30pm Entry Fee: $65 Per PlayerPLAYER ENTRY INCLUDES: Dinner CONTACT:Paul Rosum (407) 469-2742 SPONSORED BY: Your First Choice In-Print & On-Linewww.dailycommercial.com ONCOURSESPECIALEVENTS: SUPERTICKET CROWNS$399Each(3 or more per visit) D2751/Reg $599 ea. Porcelain on non Precious metal DENTURES$749EachD05110 or D05120DENTAL SAVINGSThe patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other services, examination which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the discounted fee or reduced fee service or treatment. Fees may vary due to complexity of case. This discount does not apply to those patients with dental plans. Fees are minimal. PRICES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE. LEESBURG MT. DORASunrise DentalTri-DentalConsultation and Second Opinion No Charge! NEW PATIENT SPECIAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RAYS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EXAMINATION BY DOCTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABSENCE OF GUM DISEASE) IN MEMORY STAROVICH Our hospice care team has even used the iPads to allow a man in our care to communicate with his wife who is in a nurs ing home and unable to visit him, said Der enda D.J. Hamilton, Cornerstones IT Di rector. Since intro ducing the iPads, our nursing staff has iden tied even more ways to use the devices be cause the technology is easy-to-use and ap plications are diverse. A $10,000 grant from the J. Milton Hoffa and Nellie E. Hoffa Memo rial Foundation pro vided the initial fund ing for Cornerstone to purchase iPads to re place outdated PCOWs (personal computer on wheels) that were in troduced to the hos pice houses in 2004. Sprint helped set up the iPads and facilitat ed initial training. Most people are fa miliar with these new er devices already and theyre much simpler to use, said Kim Cart er, volunteer special ist at the Lane Pur cell Hospice House in Sumterville. It only takes a minute for our staff to help a patient or family member get set up. Our job is to improve the quality of life for our patients and families. Additionally, Ham ilton says the iPads are ideal because they can easily be wiped clean, or have their memory from previ ous users erased, and the device restored to as-new condition with all of the music, games and apps in place for when a new patient moves into a hospice house room. Each iPop costs about $1,000 and Cor nerstone Hospice hopes to have one de vice in each of the 46 rooms in the hospice houses and in part ner facility Winter Park Towers. Additionally, Sprint is working with Hamilton to further enhance Cornerstones care for its patients. IPADS FROM PAGE A3 to 1867, including Leesburgs namesake, Evander Lee, and Mor ris family, who lived in Leesburgs historic Mote-Morris home. Participants will be able to nd out how wild-west sharpshoot er Annie Oakley be came part of Lone Oak history, Sargent said. Other cemetery tour stops include the his toric site of the ar eas rst school and churches, special monuments and Lone Oaks Pet Haven. The event also will include a fundraising auction, singers from Carousel Theater Productions, a display of books from local authors and re freshments. The cemetery was re portedly named Lone Oak because there was, at one time, only one oak tree among all the pine trees. This tree was near a log cabin that was used for both church and school purposes, with a little graveyard be side it. The land for the cemetery was entered on the records by Dr. S. J. Bouknight for ofcial cemetery and church purposes on Jan. 3, 1884. The rst ofcial ly recorded interment was that of Miner va Howell, on Feb. 2, 1867, and a pole fence was built around the grave to protect it from the varmints, as the old settlers called the wild animals. A marble headstone now marks the site of this grave. The Moonlight tours are offered every 20 minutes from 6:30 to 8 p.m. Last tour begins at 7:30 p.m. Lone Oak Cemetery is located at 306 Thomas Ave. in Leesburg. Admission is free. Proceeds of the moonlight tour bene t the Lone Oak Cem etery. For information, call 352-326-9085. TOUR FROM PAGE A3 MIKE SCHNEIDER Associated Press ORLANDO Casey Anthonys attorneys are trying to block her from giving a deposi tion for a woman who claims the Florida mother defamed her. Anthonys attorneys led a motion late last week asking a judge in her Tampa bankruptcy case to stop the depo sition, claiming they werent properly giv en notice and that the womans claim lacks merit. Anthony is scheduled to give the deposition on Wednesday to Zenai da Gonzalezs attorneys. Anthony told detec tives that a baby sitter named Zenaida Gon zalez kidnapped her 2-year-old daughter Caylee while the de tectives were investi gating the girls 2008 disappearance. An thony was acquitted in 2011 of murdering her daughter. Gonzalez claims in a state lawsuit that she was defamed by those statements and should be considered a credi tor in Anthonys feder al bankruptcy case. Anthonys attorneys try to block her deposition

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Tuesday, October 8, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 237549 Oct. 8, 2013CITY OF CLERMONT NOTICE OF PROPOSED AMENDMENT TO COMPREHENSIVE PLAN ORDINANCE NO. 2013-20The City of Clermont will hold public hearings Tuesday, October 1, 2013 at 7pm before the Planning and Zoning Commission and Tuesday, October 8, 2013 at 7pm before the City Council to consider transmittal of a proposed change to the Citys Future Land Use Map. The map amendment would change the Future Land Use designation for the parcel below from Lake County Urban to Medium-Density Residential. The City of Clermont will hold public hearings on Tuesday, October 8, 2013 (1st reading of the adoption ordinance) and Tuesday, November 12, 2013 (2nd and final reading of the adoption ordinance) beginning at 7pm before the City Council to consider the adoption of the proposed change to the Citys Future Land Use Map. Location: South of S.R. 50, East of U.S. 27, North of Steves Road rfnftnbrfnftrnfnbft fnfrfnftrnf bbffffnfnf fffbfffrffbffrfn fffffbrfn fftbrrff The public hearings are in the Council chambers of City Hall, 685 W. Montrose Street, and are open to public comment. Please call (352) 241-7302 if you have any questions. The proposed amendment may be inspected at the Citys planning department (1st floor, City Hall) between 8am and 5pm Monday-Friday. Please be advised that under state law, any person deciding to appeal a decision made at the public hearings will need a record of the proceedings and may need to ensure a verbatim record is made. Persons with disabilities who need assistance should contact the City Clerks office, (352) 241-7330, at least 48 hours prior to the public hearings. Tracy Ackroyd, MMC City Clerk Tuesday, October 1, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 Reverend Robert E. WeaverReverend Robert E. Weaver, 76, of Umatil la passed away Sep tember 12, 2013 at CaroMont Regional Medical Center, Gastonia, NC. He was born in St. Petersburg, FL. Reverend Weaver was a minister from 1964 until retiring in 2000 serving pastorates in North Car olina, Georgia and Flor ida. He was a member of the First Presbyteri an Church of Umatilla. He was also a ham radio operator and a member of the Umatilla Garden Club. He served in the U. S. Naval Reserves. Survivors include his wife of 51 years, Joy B. Weaver; son: Paul C. (Jenny) Weaver; grandchildren: Evie Weaver, Brittany, Matthew, Na than OBerry and sonin-law, Shawn OBerry. He was predeceased by his daughter, Cheryl W. OBerry and sister, Betty Jean Ames. Memori al services will be held 2:00 p.m., Saturday, October 7, 2013 at the First Presbyterian Church of Umatilla with Rever end Gordon Kunde and Reverend Ronald Hold er ofciating. The family will receive friends following the service at the Church Fellowship Hall. In lieu of ow ers, memorials may be made to the First Presbyterian Church, P. O. Box 407, Umatilla, FL 32784. Online condo lences may be made at www.beyersfuneralhome.com. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatilla.Philip Edward ZilhartMr. Philip Edward Zil hart, 91, of Eustis and formerly of Louisville, Kentucky was born June 17, 1922 in Louisville, KY and died September 28, 2013. Philip was an airplane mechanic in the Army Air Corps and later became an au tomotive mechanic. He was one of the rst Cer tied Master Mechanics and tune up specialists in the industry. Phil ip loved his family very much. He enjoyed the outdoors, camping and shing with family and friends. He was a mem ber of the D.A.V., A.A.R.P. and the N.R.A. and was a Protestant. He was preceded in death by his wife of 59 years, Do ris, his parents, Philip and Frances Zilhart, brother Cress, sisters, Mary Gray and Sannye Murphy and grand son, Philip Riggs. Survivors include his sister, Jane Eversole, Key Lar go, FL; daughters, Teresa (Joe) Riggs, Paisley, FL, Betsy (Tommy) Bar more, Eustis, FL; grand daughters, Cindy (Greg) Watts, Pinetta, FL and Lisa (BJ) Walker, Eus tis, FL; great grandchildren, Katlyn, Philip and Courtney Watts and Tanner and Kailey Walk er. Also his best friend, George, his black lab. Funeral services will be held 11:00 a.m. Thursday, October 3, 2013 at the Beyers Funeral Home Chapel, Umatil la. Interment will follow at the Umatilla Ceme tery Annex. The family will receive friends from 6:00 to 8:00 Wednesday at the Funeral Home. Online condolences may be made at www. beyersfuneralhome. com. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatilla.DEATH NOTICESRoger Dale BroganRoger Dale Brogan, 6, of Bushnell, died Wednesday, September 25, 2013. Purcell Funer al Home.Robert A. YoungRobert A. Young, 84, of Tavares, died Sunday, September 29, 2013. Harden/Pauli Funeral Home. http://www.GoMtDora.comEnter to win a Mt Dora Getaway and Shopping spree CROWNS$399Each(3 or more per visit) D2751/Reg $599 ea. Porcelain on non Precious metal DENTURES$749EachD05110 or D05120DENTAL SAVINGSThe patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other services, examination which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the discounted fee or reduced fee service or treatment. Fees may vary due to complexity of case. This discount does not apply to those patients with dental plans. Fees are minimal. PRICES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE. LEESBURG MT. DORASunrise DentalTri-DentalConsultation and Second Opinion No Charge! NEW PATIENT SPECIAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RAYS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EXAMINATION BY DOCTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABSENCE OF GUM DISEASE) 10amDawn picked her price, uploaded a photo and paid for her ad. 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 desk! 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 rfntbbfn rfnf tbb bb b rt nb nbb r tff ff fn n f t r nb n r n nn nb b b tfttnff bb rb b nb bb b rn bb b n nbbbbb b nbbbb b bb b rff ntbftfn brf n n OBITUARIESFROM PAGE A4 Ann Miller noted that besides preserving the park, the state is fund ing projects that are ex pected to remove 350 tons of nitrogen a year from Silver Springs. Efforts to help Sil ver Springs, she add ed, will receive $20 million of the $37 million in springs-restoration spending that Gov. Rick Scott announced in September. Finally, whats new at Silver Springs could be applied in a couple of ways. For instance, Wiess ner offered high praise to the state and the vol unteers at the for im proving aesthetic appeal of the place. In January, Scott and the Cabinet amended Palaces lease to allow the company to leave Silver Springs 16 years ahead of schedule. Palace, in return, was to spend $4 million on renovations. The contractor hired by Palace rehabilitated the walkway enter ing the park, xed the boardwalk overlooking the main spring head and replaced rot ted wood in many of the parks structures. The contractor also painted buildings, while dead or non-native shrubbery was eradicated. Yet last month DEP ofcials acknowledged that they had halted much of the work, with less than half of Palaces money spent, because some problems were bigger than rst imag ined. Still, Wiessner said the changes are notice able to include the $50,000 in work that his company has done. The state and the Citizens Support Or ganization have done a tremendous job in cleaning the place up, he said. But also new is the theme of Silver Springs. One condition of Pal aces early departure was that the vestiges of the attractions past life as an amusement park and part-time zoo were to be removed scut tled in favor of a return to a more natural set ting. Wiessner said the most prominent new feature will be kayak launch. Silver Springs Man agement, or SSM, has approval initially to run up to 40 kayaks a day and has subcontract ed the work to Ocalabased Eco-Recreation Management, which operates as Discovery Kayak Tours. Wiessner said that is a rst step to re-creat ing Silver Springs as an ecotourism space. His hope is to add features such as a zip line, a rock wall, bicycle rentals and other things of interest to outdoor enthusiasts. He is also negotiating with DEP about allowing swim ming at the springs. All of that will be nalized in an engineer ing plan for DEP that will be submitted in a few weeks, Wiessner said. SSM also seeks to make the retail mer chandise more like an ecotourism outtter would sell. And while visitors to day will be able to buy basic foodstuffs like hamburgers and hot dogs, Wiessner ultimately plans to locate a high-end eatery with in the park, with a surf, sand and sky theme. Wiessner, who is joined in the venture by a partner, Bobby Geno vese, owner of BG Cap ital Group, a private eq uity rm based in the Bahamas, said he believes the public will like whats available as the plan unfolds. Were very excited, and we couldnt be happier. Its been a long time coming, he said. We just ask that peo ple be patient with us and get ready for some great things for Ocala. DEP ofcials also seem excited that the transfer is completed. According to Miller, park rangers will be on hand today to present programs on park history, the health of the spring and wildlife. The Education Center will be open and offer exhibits and informa tion about the springs. I am excited to introduce Silver Springs State Park to the peo ple and visitors of Flor ida, Donald Forgione, director of the Florida Park Service, said in a prepared statement. Silver Springs is special and represents old Florida. I look forward to protecting it and helping people enjoy and appreciate all that it offers.Contact Bill Thompson at 867-4117 or at bill. thompson@ocala.com PARK FROM PAGE A3 M C Y K second only to Japan. At home, the political rhetoric was unchanged and generally un compromising while a new poll suggested Re publicans are paying a heavier price than Dem ocrats for the deadlock. President Barack Obama said the House should vote immedi ately on ending the par tial closure of the fed eral establishment. He accused House Speaker John Boehner of refus ing to permit the neces sary legislation to come to the oor because he doesnt apparently want to see the ... shut down end at the mo ment, unless hes able to extract concessions that dont have anything to do with the budget. Boehner, in rebut tal, called on Obama to agree to negotiations on changes in the nations health care overhaul and steps to curb de cits, the principal GOP demands for ending the shutdown and eliminat ing the threat of default. Really, Mr. President. Its time to have that conversation before our economy is put further at risk, the Ohio Repub lican said in remarks on the House oor. Obama said he would talk with the Repub licans on those top ics or virtually any oth ers. But the White House has said repeatedly the president will not nego tiate until the govern ment is fully re-opened and the debt limit has been raised to stave off the nations rst-ever default. White House aide Ja son Furman told re porters that if Boehner needs to have some talking point for his cau cus thats consistent with us not negotiat ing ... thats not adding a bunch of extraneous conditions, of course hes welcome to g ure out whatever talk ing point he wants that helps him sell some thing. The current standoff is the latest in a string of clashes over the past three years between Obama and a House Re publican majority that has steered to the right with the rise of the tea party. Most Democrats and many Republicans have assumed the GOP will pay a heavier price for a shutdown than the Democrats, since that was the case in 1996. BUDGET FROM PAGE A1 the majority of his GOP caucus. Heres a look at what Washington is saying: Q : Democrats are pressing Boehner to bring up a clean CR for a vote? What is it? A : CR stands for continuing res olution, a temporary measure that continues funding govern ment agencies and programs at the start of the scal year on Oct. 1. The measure is necessary because Con gress has failed to pass appropria tions bills for each of the agencies and departments. A so-called clean CR means a bill without conditions. House Re publicans have repeatedly add ed provisions that would defund or roll back parts of the 3-year-old health care law, ignoring President Barack Obamas veto threats. The Democratic-led Senate has rejected those versions, sending back a clean bill without health care limitations. Q : Could Boehner just let the House vote on the temporary spending bill with no strings attached? A : Yes, to the extent that the rules of the House allow the speaker to set the agenda. Politically, though, a vote could cause a revolt by con servative Republican lawmakers and cost Boehner his top job. A vo cal number of House Republicans pressured Boehner to link passage of a bill to keep the government run ning to changes in the health care law they deride as Obamacare. Boehner insists that Obama and Democrats must negotiate. Q : Democrats say they could pre vail through a discharge petition. Whats that and would it work? A : This is one way of bypassing the speaker and getting a vote, though it requires several time-con suming steps. First, 217 members one more than half the Houses cur rent membership of 432 have to sign a petition. A motion to consider the temporary spending bill would then be placed on the calendar, but it cant be acted on for at least seven days. Any lawmaker can then call it up but only on the second or fourth Monday of the month. The motion is debated and if the House passes it, then lawmakers would consider and vote on the spending bill. Currently there are 232 Republi cans, 200 Democrats and three va cancies in the House. All 200 Dem ocrats would sign the petition, but Democrats arent condent 17 Re publicans would join them. Q : House Republicans have called for budget negotiations and ap pointed members to participate in a House-Senate conference. Why wont Reid appoint Senate confer ees for talks? A : The Democrats considered this a last-minute ploy just hours be fore the government shutdown last Monday. Senate Democrats led by Budget Committee Chairwoman Patty Murray of Washington state repeatedly have asked for formal budget negotiations over the past six months. CONGRESS FROM PAGE A1 MARK SHERMAN Associated Press WASHINGTON In its rst major campaign nance case since the Citizens United ruling in 2010, the Supreme Court is considering whether to undo some limits on contributions from the biggest individual givers to political campaigns. The justices will hear arguments Tuesday, the second day of their new term, in a dispute be tween the Obama ad ministration and Re publicans who are challenging the contri bution limits as a viola tion of First Amendment rights. Supporters of cam paign nance laws say the case poses a threat to the contribution limits that Congress rst enact ed in 1974, in the wake of Watergate abuses. In 2010, the 5-4 rul ing in Citizens United freed corporations and labor unions to spend as much as they wish on campaign advocacy, as long as it is independent of candidates and their campaigns. That deci sion did not affect contri bution limits to individ ual candidates, political parties and political ac tion committees. Now, Republican ac tivist Shaun McCutch eon of Hoover, Ala., the national Republican par ty and Senate GOP lead er Mitch McConnell of Kentucky want the court to overturn the overall limits on what contrib utors may give in a twoyear federal election cy cle. The total is $123,200, including a separate $48,600 cap on contribu tions to candidates, for 2013 and 2014. The partisan-tinged campaign nance case comes to the court amid a tense stalemate over the federal budget that has shuttered parts of the government, but so far has not affected the Supreme Court. Chief Justice John Rob erts formally opened the new term Monday with out any reference to the shutdown. The court has announced it will op erate normally at least through the end of this week. Among the appeals denied Monday was Vir ginia Attorney General Ken Cuccinellis request to review a federal ap peals court ruling that threw out the states ban on oral and anal sex. Ten years ago, the Supreme Court struck down the Texas anti-sodomy law in a case involving two adults. Virginia argued that the Texas ruling did not apply to sex acts be tween adults and mi nors. The case stemmed from the case of a man convicted of violating the Virginia sodomy stat ute for demanding oral sex from a 17-year-old girl. That came after the Texas decision. The jus tices did not comment in rejecting the argument. Court may consider contribution limits EVAN VUCCI / AP People wait in line for the beginning of the Supreme Court 20132014 opening term in Washington on Monday.

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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. LISA LEFF Associated Press OAKLAND, Calif. Former President Jim my Carter says the in come gap in the United States has increased to the point where mem bers of the middle class resemble the Ameri cans who lived in pover ty when he occupied the White House. Carter offered his as sessment of the nations economic challenges Monday at a construc tion site in Oakland the rst of ve cities he and wife Rosalynn plan to visit this week to com memorate their threedecade alliance with Habitat for Humanity. During an exclusive in terview with The Asso ciated Press, he said that years of tax breaks for the wealthy, a minimum wage untethered from the ination rate and elector al districts drawn to max imize political polariza tion have reduced the quality of life for all but the richest Americans. Carter says that even comparatively well-off regions like the San Fran cisco Bay Area have been hard-hit by foreclosures and need more afford able housing. Former President Jim my Carter said Monday that if he were back in the White House, he would work with Republicans and Democrats to secure more funding for afford able housing and urge more exibility in resolv ing differences involving the critical issue. Carter made the com ments at a construc tion site in Oakland the rst of ve cities he and wife Rosalynn plan to visit to commemo rate their three-decade alliance with Habitat for Humanity. They spent the morn ing framing windows at a new 12-unit townhome in East Oakland where the international Chris tian nonprot already has built or repaired 115 homes. I would work as har moniously as I could with other members of the Congress, and with both Democrats and Re publicans, to gure out how we can face a time of great decits, said the 89-year-old former pres ident, looking relaxed in a baseball cap and white sneakers. I think to im prove the quality of life of American people and to give them hope for the fu ture and a decent place to live ... is one of the best in vestments we can make. He also urged coopera tion and exibility in im proving housing. Carter noted that the average income in Oak land is much higher than in the communities where Habitat normal ly works, Still, a despi cable daylight holdup at the Habitat construction site demonstrates there are families struggling everywhere, he said. Armed robbers took cellphones and money on Oct. 1 from volunteers preparing for the Carters visit, and one person was pistol-whipped. He said that low qual ity of moral values can best be addressed by let ting people have a de cent place to live, and to have some semblance of human dignity and hope that the future is going to be better, he said. Habitat for Humani ty was founded in Geor gia, the home state of the Carters. They rst joined a Habitat for Humanity work site in 1984 in New York and have spent a week every year working on construction sites in the U.S. and abroad. On Tuesday, the for mer president and rst lady are scheduled to help renovate homes in a section of Silicon Valley that has remained im mune to the wealth gen erated by the high-tech industry. After that, they travel to Denver, New York and Union Beach, N.J., where they will help rebuild homes wiped out by Hurricane Sandy. Carter: Middle class today resembles pasts poor

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Tuesday, October 8, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 CANADIAN MEDSSave up to 80%on Prescription Drug Prices COUPON R X 744 S. US Hwy. 441, Lady Lake(Near Oakwood Grill Restaurant)CALL FOR A FREE QUOTEWe ship anywhere in the USALocally owned & operatedInitial Purchase of $100.00 or More$10.00 OFFAdvair Benicar Celebrex Cialis Crestor Cymbalta Flomax Levitra Lexapro Lipitor Nexium Spiriva Viagra ZetiaORDER BY PHONENo store visit required LEESBURG/ FRUITLAND PARK352-314-0164EUSTIS2904 David Walker Dr. (In Publix Plaza)352-308-8318THE VILLAGES352-205-7804THE VILLAGES352-259-5855OCALA352-291-0152 THANK YOU FOR READING THE DAILY COMMERCIAL! JULIE PACE AP White House Correspondent WASHINGTON President Barack Obama says he would think about changing the Washington Red skins name if he owned the football team as he waded into the contro versy involving a word many consider offensive to Native Americans. Obama, in an inter view with The Associ ated Press, said team names such as the Red skins offend a sizable group of people. He said that while fans get attached to the names, nostalgia may not be a good enough reason to keep them in place. I dont know wheth er our attachment to a particular name should override the real legit imate concerns that people have about these things, he said in the interview, which was conducted Friday at the White House. An avid sports fan who roots for his home town Chicago Bears, Obama said he doesnt think Washington foot ball fans are purposely trying to offend Amer ican Indians. I dont want to detract from the wonderful Redskins fans that are here. They love their team and rightly so, he said. But he appeared to come down on the side of those who have sharply criticized the football teams name, noting that Indians feel pretty strongly about mascots and team names that depict neg ative stereotypes about their heritage. The teams owner, Dan Snyder has vowed to never abandon the name. NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell said last month that the league should pay attention to those offended by the name a subtle change in position for Goodell, who had more strongly supported the name in his previous statements this year. Lanny J. Davis, an at torney for the Redskins, said the teams fans dont intend to disparage or disrespect anyone. The name Washing ton Redskins is 80 years old. Its our history and legacy and tradition, Davis said in an emailed statement in which he also identied himself as an Obama supporter. We Redskins fans sing Hail to the Redskins every Sunday as a word of honor, not disparage ment. Other professional sports teams have Indian names, including foot balls Kansas City Chiefs and baseballs Atlan ta Braves and Cleveland Indians. Davis referred to fans of those teams and hockeys Chicago Blackhawks in his state ment, saying Redskins fans love our team and its name and, like those fans, we do not intend to disparage or disrespect a racial or ethnic group. Numerous colleges and universities have changed names that reference Native Ameri cans. St. Johns changed its mascot from the Red men to the Red Storm and Stanford switched from the Indians to the Cardinal. Obama open to name change for Washington Redskins AP PHOTO In this Aug. 4, 2012 le photo, Zena Chief Z Williams signs au tographs during fan appreciation day at the Washington Redskins NFL football training camp at Redskins Park in Ashburn, Va.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 8, 2013 BASSEM MROUE Associated Press BEIRUT Syrian troops wrested control of a key road linking the government-held heartland with the em battled northern city of Aleppo, reopening the crucial supply route af ter heavy ghting with rebels, state media and activists said Monday. Government forces and opposition ght ers have been locked in a bloody, block-byblock ght for Aleppo since rebels launched an assault on the city 15 months ago. The bat tle has been locked in a stalemate, with nei ther side willing to re lent with control of Syr ias largest city at stake. With much of the northern country side now in opposition hands, a cat-and-mouse game has emerged over the past year as the reb els try to cut the gov ernment supply lines to the regimes remaining troops in the north, par ticularly in Aleppo. After the rebels cut the main north-south high way late last year, Pres ident Bashar Assads re gime built a desert road to bypass contested ar eas. Opposition ghters responded by severing the alternate route a winding road that runs northeast from the city of Hama in August. It was that desert road that regime troops re opened late Sunday, ac cording to Syrias state news agency and the Britain-based Syrian Observatory for Human Rights activist group. Control of that road was life or death for the future of the regime in Aleppo and for the cit izens under the con trol of the regime, Ob servatory director Rami Abdul-Rahman said. Its important, because now they (the govern ment) can extend sup plies to Aleppo. Still, he said, the road remains very danger ous and susceptible to ambushes. The state news agency said the military broke the siege of armed ter rorist groups that were preventing food sup plies from reaching res idents of Aleppo. The government refers to rebels as terrorists. Meanwhile, several members of an advance team of experts from the Organization for the Prohibition of Chemi cal Weapons returned to their headquarters in The Hague, Nether lands, after holding what they called construc tive talks with the Syri an government about its initial disclosures on its chemical program. rfntbbbnn fnb Digital Hearing Aids $249 ALL MAJOR BRANDS ARE AVAILABLE starting at$199 Digital Custom Aids $259 Don Smith, HAS, owner of Corrective Hearing Centers 9am 4pmBetter Living Through Better HearingCome Join Our GRAND OPENING of Our Golf Cart Accessible at The Villages Location at 11974 County Road 101, Suite 102, The Villages Fl. 32162. 787-HEAR (4327) Conveniently located in Park Central Plaza 2468 Hwy 441/Suite 104 Fruitland Park, FL 34731 Saturday, October 19, 2013 at 8 amLake-Sumter State College GymEntry Fee: Join Us for a Early Morning Fun Run Around Silver LakeZumba WarmupT-ShirtVendor BoothsGoodie BagAwards CeremonyCostume Contest For more Information: Claudia Morris LSSC Foundation, Inc. 352.365.3539 Syrian army reopens key road to Aleppo

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Tuesday, October 8, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9 2013 MAYOR PROCLAMATION CITY OF MINNEOLA NOTICE OF ELECTION The City of Minneola election will be held November 5, 2013 between the hours of 7:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m. at Minneola City Hall, 800 N. Hwy 27, Minneola, FL. The purpose of the election is for City Council Seat # 3. The term for this seat is two years and will end November 2015. Mayor Pat Kelley 237580-October 8, 15, 22 & 29, 2013 237581-November 5, 2013 Need Tax Help?Call352-787-1040Open Year Round. 8pmRick picked his price, uploaded a photo and paid for his ad. 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 motorcycle! 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 JASON STRAZIUSO and ROBERT BURNS Associated Press NAIROBI, Kenya The man U.S. Navy SEALs tried to take down in Somalia over the weekend was a Ke nyan who had plotted to attack his countrys parliament building and the United Nations headquarters in Nairo bi, according to a Ke nyan government intel ligence report. The pre-dawn, sea side SEAL raid on Sat urday targeted Ab dulkadir Mohamed Abdulkadir, who is also known as Ikrima, a U.S. ofcial told The Asso ciated Press. The U.S. troops are not believed to have captured or killed their target. The ofcial insisted on an onymity because he wasnt authorized to re lease the information In the internal report by Kenyas National In telligence Service, Ab dulkadir is listed as the lead planner of a plot sanctioned by al-Qai das core leadership in Pakistan to carry out multiple attacks in Ke nya in late 2011 and ear ly 2012. The AP has pre viously reported that those attacks, linked to the Somali Islamic ex tremist group al-Sha bab, were disrupted. The report, which was leaked to AP and other media in the wake of the Sept. 21 terror attack on Nairobis Westgate Mall that killed more than 60 people, lists Samantha Lewthwaite a Briton known in British media as the White Widow as one of several key actors in the plot to at tack Parliament build ings, the U.N. Ofce in Nairobi, Kenyan De fense Forces camps and other targets. The plot ters also intended to as sassinate top Kenyan political and security ofcials, the report said. Police disrupted that plot. Lewthwaite, who was married to one of the suicide bombers in the 2005 attack on Lon dons transit system, es caped capture when she produced a fraudulent ly obtained South Afri can passport in another persons name. Late last month Interpol, acting on a request from Ke nya, issued an arrest no tice for Lewthwaite. The National Intelli gence Service report, in an entry dated exact ly one year before the Sept. 21 mall attack, said al-Shabab operatives were in Nairobi and are planning to mount sui cide attacks on undis closed date, targeting Westgate Mall and Holy Family Basilica. Two suspects were believed in possession of suicide vests, grenades and AK47 assault ries, the re port said. The report also warns of Mumbai-style at tacks, referring to the assaults in Mumbai, In dia in 2008 in which op eratives stormed several locations with guns and grenades. The report makes no mention of Abdulkadir in relation to the attack on Westgate Mall. The men who attacked the mall last month and held off besieging Ke nyan troops for sever al days were armed with grenades and AK-47s, but apparently had no suicide vests. It was un clear if one planned at tack on the mall was foiled and then car ried out again or if it was merely postponed for a year by al-Shabab, which claimed responsi bility for the carnage. The internal docu ment shows that Ke nyan intelligence of cers have detailed information about plots and individuals tasked with carrying them out, and that the spy han dlers face a continu ous threat. Other tar geted sites included the Hilton Hotel, the Yaya shopping mall, the of ce of the prime min ister, and possibly the embassies of the Unit ed States which was blown up by al-Qaida in 1998 and of Britain and Israel. The SEAL raid in So malia was only one of two anti-terror mis sions by U.S. forces in Africa over the week end. In Libya on Sat urday, the U.S. Armys Delta Force captured Nazih Abdul-Hamed al-Ruqai, known by his alias Anas al-Libi, an alQaida leader linked to the 1998 American Em bassy bombings in Ke nya and Tanzania. Associated Press ATHENS, Greece A former Greek defense minister was jailed for 20 years after being found guilty Monday of money laundering in the most prominent corruption case to date in the nan cially stricken country. After a ve-month trial, an Athens court found Akis Tsochadzo poulos, a prominent g ure in previous Social ist governments, guilty along with 16 of his 18 co-defendants, includ ing his wife, ex-wife and daughter. The 73-year-old for mer minister had de nied all the charges against him and had ac cused the prosecution of conducting a politi cally motivated trial. Tsochadzopoulos wife and daughter both received 12-year pris on terms, and his exwife and cousin were ordered jailed for six years. The other defen dants were handed 6to 16-year sentences. Eleven of the defen dants but not Tso chadzopoulos, his wife or daughter were re leased pending hearing of their appeals. In March, a court had sentenced Tsochadzo poulos to eight years in prison for submitting false income declara tions. It also ordered the seizure of his home in central Athens and im posed a $706,800 ne. He had spent nearly a year and a half in pretrial detention, as had his wife, daughter and other close associates. The corruption case stems from a scandal over a contract for the purchase of German submarines and for Rus sian anti-aircraft mis siles. Tsochadzopoulos had been accused of ac cepting bribes between 1997-2001 to award the contracts. Greek ex-minister jailed for 20 years Target of SEAL raid planned attacks in Kenya AP PHOTO In this Feb. 17, 2011 le photo, hundreds of newly trained al-Shabab ghters perform military exer cises in the Lafofe area south of Mogadishu, in Somalia.

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 8, 2013 NICHOLAS PAPHITIS Associated Press ATHENS, Greece Greece expects its econ omy to grow next year at last. In its draft budget pre sented Monday, the gov ernment forecast the economy would grow 0.6 percent in 2014, its rst annual increase since 2007. This year it is pre dicted to shrink 4 per cent, leaving the econ omy 25 percent smaller than when it rst slid into recession in 2008 during the global nancial crisis. The government even expects some jobs growth and a continued improvement in the state of the countrys public nances. Deputy Finance Minister Christos Staik ouras noted a rise in in vestment and exports. Greeces economy was hit by the global mar ket turmoil in 2008. But its problems multiplied in late 2009, when it re vealed that its public debt was far higher than expected as a result of dodgy book-keeping. That scared internation al investors away from buying its government bonds, bringing the country to the brink of bankruptcy in early 2010. It was saved when oth er European countries and the International Monetary Fund stepped in with two massive bail outs. In exchange, Ath ens has had to make harsh spending cuts and tax increases to rein in the runaway decits. Its economy has been put under strict supervision from the IMF, Europe an Commission and Eu ropean Central Bank, known collectively as the troika. The austerity and ac companying econom ic reforms have hit living standards hard and con tributed to huge increas es in unemployment. The country is now seeing some rays of hope, though the re covery is expected to be slow. Staikouras said four years of hardship and sacrices are beginning to produce a result, creat ing the rst indications of Greece exiting the crisis. Such bold talk would have been unimagina ble just over a year ago, when many analysts were expecting Greece to ditch the euro amid political uncertainty and foot-dragging on the re form agenda. LEGAL NOTICEThe City Council of the City of Clermont will consider the enactment of the following proposed Ordinance at the regularly scheduled meeting to be held Tuesday October 22, 2013 at 7:00pm at City Hall located at 685 West Montrose Street. All interested parties will be given an opportunity to express their views on this matter. ORDINANCE NO. 2013-19 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF CLERMONT, LAKE COUNTY, FLORIDA, PROVIDING FOR THE ANNEXATION OF A CERTAIN PARCEL OF LAND CONTIGUOUS TO THE PRESENT CITY BOUNDARIES; PROVIDING FOR AN EFFECTIVE DATE; SEVERABILITY; RECORDING, AND PUBLICATION. LOCATION: North of Steves Road, between Highway 27 and Citrus Tower Boulevard LEGAL DESCRIPTION: A portion of the SE 1/4 of Section 29, Township 22 South, Range 26 East, Lake County, Florida, described as follows: Commence at the southwest corner of the Southeast 1/4 of said Section 29; thence run N 00 W, along the west line of the Southeast 1/4 of said Section 29, a distance of 113.44 feet to a point on the northerly right-of-way line of Steves Road as recorded in Ofcial Records Book 2711, Page 1733, Public Records of Lake County, Florida and the Point of Beginning; thence continue N 00 W, along the west line of the Southeast 1/4 of said Section 29, a distance 1150 feet, more or less, to the southerly shoreline of Wilma Lake; thence run easterly along the southerly shoreline of Wilma Lake to a point on the north line of the South 112 feet of Tract 46, according to the Lake Highlands Company Subdivision of Section 29, Township 22 South, Range 26 East, Lake County, Florida, as recorded in Plat Book 2, Page 25 and Plat Book 3, Page 24, Public Records of Lake County, Florida; thence run S 88 E, a distance of 350 feet, more or less, to a point on the east line of the West 1/2 of the Southeast 1/4 of said Section 29; thence run S 00 E, along the east line of the West 1/2 of the Southeast 1/4 of said Section 29, a distance of 1,346.40 feet to a point on the north line of lands described in Ofcial Records Book. 1342, Page 447, Public Records of Lake County, Florida; thence run N 89 W, along the north line thereof, a distance of 497.80 feet to a point on the aforesaid northerly right-of-way line of Steves Road; thence run westerly along the northerly right-of-way line thereof, the following courses and distances: run N 78 W, a distance of 17.66 feet to a point of curvature of a curve, concave southerly, having a radius of 850.00 feet and a central angle of 11; thence run westerly, along the arc of said curve, a distance of 169.07 feet to the point of tangency thereof; thence run S 90 W, a distance of 637.68 feet to the Point of Beginning. Containing a total of 35.2 acres, more or less See Map Below This ordinance is available for public inspection in the ofce of the City Clerk, 685 W. Montrose Street, Monday through Friday between the hours of 8:00am and 5:00pm. Please be advised that, under State law, if you should decide to appeal a decision made with respect to this matter, you will need a record of the proceedings, and may need to ensure that a verbatim record is made. Tracy Ackroyd, MMC City Clerk 237575-3x10-10-1 & 10-8 Markets & Money features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8208 DOW JONES 14,936.24 136.34 NASDAQ 3,770.38 37.38 S&P 500 1,676.12 14.38 GOLD 1,325.10 + 15.20 SILVER 22.39 + 0.634 CRUDE OIL 103.03 0.81 T-NOTE 10-year 2.63 0.02 CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 96.90 97.12 Euro $1.3577 $1.3584 Pound $1.6093 $1.6056 Swiss franc 0.9039 0.9037 Canadian dollar 1.0311 1.0328 Mexican peso 13.0972 13.1420 www.dailycommercial.com STEVE ROTHWELL AP Markets Writer NEW YORK Investors sent the Standard & Poors 500 index to its low est close in a month Monday as few signs emerged of a deal to end the U.S. government shutdown and raise the nations borrowing limit. Senate Democrats moved to intro duce legislation to raise the nations debt limit without the unrelated con ditions Republicans have said they are seeking. The White House signaled it would accept even a brief extension in borrowing authority to prevent a de fault by the United States. On Sunday, speaker John Boehner had ruled out a vote in the House of Representatives on a straightforward bill to increase the governments bor rowing without concessions from President Barack Obama. Lawmakers have until Oct. 17 to reach a deal on increasing the nations debt ceiling. Failure to strike a deal could cause the United States to miss payments on its debt. The Treasury warned last week that a default could push the economy into a downturn even worse than the Great Recession. Everything now is predicated on Washington, said Quincy Krosby, market strategist for Prudential. That is what the market is focused on com pletely, getting a deal done to avoid a default. The Standard & Poors 500 index dropped 14.38 points, or 0.9 percent, to 1,676.12. The Dow Jones industri al average dropped 136.34 points, or 0.9 percent, to 14,936.24. The Nasdaq composite fell 37.38 points, or 1 per cent, to 3,770.38. The losses were broad. Nine of the 10 industry groups in the S&P 500 dropped. Phone companies were the only sector to advance. Until now, the stock market has mostly moved sideways since the shut down began at the start of the month, indicating that investors still expect lawmakers to come up with a deal. The S&P 500 is down 0.3 percent in October. In government bond trading, the yield on the 10-year Treasury note fell to 2.63 percent from 2.65 percent. The yield has fallen close to its lowest in two months. Investors have bought Treasurys on concern that U.S. eco nomic growth will slow as the budget impasse drags on. There were also other signs that in vestors are getting gradually more ner vous about the debt ceiling deadline. The VIX index, which rises when in vestors are getting more concerned about stock uctuations, rose to its highest in more than three months. The dollar fell against the euro and the Japanese yen. The dollar index, which measures the strength of the dollar against other currencies, fell for the seventh day in nine. The gauge is close to its lowest since February. One of the reasons stocks havent fallen more is that some investors see the current stall as a blip rather than a change in the long-term trend. The Federal Reserve continues to keep up its stimulus of the economy, a strate gy that has helped support a four-year surge in stocks. Stocks fall as government shutdown drags on Greek officials expect economy to grow, finally AP PHOTO Deputy Finance Minister Christos Staikouras speaks during press conference in Athens, on Monday.

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Tuesday, October 8, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11 The Market In Review A-B-C ABB Ltd.74e23.24-.07 ACE Ltd2.00e92.47-.41 ADT Corp.5039.61-.45 AES Corp.1613.29-.09 AFLAC1.4062.92-.81 AGCO.4061.30-.71 AGL Res1.8844.92-.20 AK Steel...4.02... AMN Hlth...12.15-1.25 AOL5.15e33.98-.64 AU Optron...3.37-.15 AVG Tech...23.55-.86 AZZ Inc.5640.94-.34 Aarons.0727.59-.16 AbtLab s.5633.50-.06 AbbVie n1.6046.09-.71 AberFitc.8033.95-1.15 AbdAsPac.426.10... 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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 Improved earnings? The acquisition of Keds, Sperry Top-Sider and other brands has helped boost Wolverines revenue for this year. But costs related to the $1.25 billion buyout has cut into the footwear and clothing retailer earnings. Wall Street will be looking today to see if Wolverines third-quarter results will show that the companys earnings and revenue increased from a year earlier.Aluminum price impact Wall Street will be watching Alcoas latest quarterly results for any commentary on demand and pricing for aluminum. Alcoa, which is due to report third-quarter earnings today, has idled plants amid weak prices for the lightweight metal in a stubbornly slow-growth economy. Even so, Alcoa has predicted that aluminum demand will grow 7 percent this year over 2012 thanks in part to orders from aircraft manufacturers. Fast-food focusYum Brands, parent company of KFC, Pizza Hut and Taco Bell, reports third-quarter results today. Investors have been keeping a close eye on Yums China business, which accounts for more than 40 percent of the companys operating profit. After years of success in the region, Yum is still struggling to get sales growing again after a TV report late last year showed some of its chicken suppliers were giving chickens unapproved levels of antibiotics. Price-to-earnings ratio: 80based on past 12 month resultsDividend: $0.12 Div. yield: 1.5% Source: FactSet 6 8 $10 3Q Operating EPS 3Q $0.06 AA$7.97 $9.07 $0.03 est. $0.06Price-to-earnings ratio: 38based on past 12 month resultsDividend: $0.48 Div. yield: 0.8% Source: FactSet 30 45 $60 3Q Operating EPS 3Q $0.06 WWW$57.85 $44 $0.72 est. $1.03 Today 1,500 1,550 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 AO MJJAS 1,640 1,680.0 1,720 S&P 500Close: 1,676.12 Change: -14.38 (-0.9%) 10 DAYS 14,400 14,800 15,200 15,600 16,000 AO MJJAS 14,920 1.518E+4 15,440 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 14,936.24 Change: -136.34 (-0.9%) 10 DAYS Advanced669 Declined2420 New Highs51 New Lows44 Vol. (in mil.)2,619 Pvs. Volume2,834 1,429 1,512 654 1878 84 21NYSE NASDDOW15069.3014920.8314936.24-136.34-0.90%+13.98% DOW Trans.6591.596523.376537.71-72.04-1.09%+23.20% DOW Util.481.75476.97477.94-2.06-0.43%+5.48% NYSE Comp.9643.159581.119597.54-78.17-0.81%+13.67% NASDAQ3800.083769.753770.38-37.38-0.98%+24.87% S&P 5001687.151674.711676.12-14.38-0.85%+17.52% S&P 4001250.621242.201242.20-13.24-1.05%+21.73% Wilshire 500018089.4717923.4917924.34-165.13-0.91%+19.53% Russell 20001073.421065.781065.79-12.46-1.16%+25.48%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T32.71339.00 34.00+.25 +0.7sss+0.9-7.3261.80 Advance Auto Parts AAP64.36888.74 81.98-1.18 -1.4tst+13.3+20.0150.24 Amer Express AXP53.02878.63 72.94-1.37 -1.8ttt+27.3+28.8180.92 AutoNation Inc AN38.28854.49 50.37-.58 -1.1ttt+26.9+9.918... Brown & Brown BRO24.88835.13 32.46-.43 -1.3tss+27.5+23.3230.36 CocaCola Co KO35.58243.43 37.05-.15 -0.4ttt+2.2-0.1201.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA34.94946.33 45.10-.54 -1.2tsr+20.7+27.1180.78 Darden Rest DRI44.11255.90 45.89-.83 -1.8ttt+1.8-13.0162.20 Disney DIS46.53967.89 64.59-.71 -1.1tss+29.7+25.5190.75f Gen Electric GE19.87924.95 23.94-.11 -0.5tss+14.1+8.1170.76 General Mills GIS39.07753.07 47.99+.04 +0.1sts+18.7+22.3181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08059.95 58.47-1.12 -1.9tst+19.4+19.6571.68f Home Depot HD58.75881.56 75.13-.65 -0.9tst+21.5+25.1221.56 IBM IBM181.101215.90 182.01-2.09 -1.1ttt-5.0-10.8133.80 Lowes Cos LOW30.59949.17 47.26-.88 -1.8tst+33.1+57.7240.72 NY Times NYT7.72912.84 12.24-.01 -0.1tst+43.5+22.8250.16 NextEra Energy NEE66.05688.39 79.35-.30 -0.4ttt+14.7+15.7202.64 PepsiCo PEP67.39687.06 79.06-.56 -0.7ttt+15.5+15.5192.27 Suntrust Bks STI25.30736.29 32.29-.70 -2.1ttt+13.9+11.180.40 TECO Energy TE16.12219.22 16.48-.02 -0.1ttt-1.7-1.3190.88 WalMart Strs WMT67.37479.96 71.87-.93 -1.3ttt+5.3-0.2141.88 Xerox Corp XRX6.10010.58 10.40-.13 -1.2tss+52.5+47.6110.2352-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest 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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A12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 8, 2013 Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 68.68-1.05+38.1BuffaloFlexibInc d 13.82-.04+10.5 SmallCap d 37.61-.53+35.2CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.31-.22+19.5 LgCapVal 11.53-.10+20.3CGMFocus 36.13-.52+25.8 Realty 29.76-.10+2.9CRMMdCpVlIns 37.26-.38+23.9CalamosGrIncA m 34.89-.31+8.4 GrIncC m 34.84-.31+7.6 GrowA m 56.49-.77+15.3 MktNeuI 12.80-.03+2.7 MktNuInA m 12.92-.04+2.4CalvertEquityA m 44.64-.47+14.9 ShDurIncA m 16.28...+1.0CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.34-.06+21.1Champlain InvestmentChSmlComp b 17.17-.19+27.1ClipperClipper 82.71-.65+21.0Cohen & SteersCSPSI 12.82-.01+3.7 Realty 65.72+.17+5.9 RealtyIns 42.81+.11+6.2ColumbiaAcornA m 35.17-.38+24.2 AcornIntA m 46.35-.28+18.3 AcornIntZ 46.51-.28+18.7 AcornUSAZ 36.47-.51+27.6 AcornZ 36.58-.39+24.5 CAModA m 12.03-.05+9.4 CAModAgrA m 12.80-.08+11.5 CntrnCoreZ 19.79-.16+20.8 ComInfoA m 46.80-.37+12.9 DivIncA m 17.00-.14+13.2 DivIncZ 17.01-.13+13.5 DivOppA m 9.92-.07+14.8 DivrEqInA m 12.48-.11+18.2 EqValA m 13.07-.12+19.1 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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.

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Tuesday, October 8, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A13 F reshman admission to elite colleges and universities has been based on meritocracy, individual ability and achieve ment of the so-called best and brightest. The primary measuring tool has been the standardized test, and the SAT and ACT are the most used. Of course, a lucrative industry charges would-be ap plicants a lot of money to coach them on subject matter that ap pears on these tests. Many educators argue that America is SATand -ACT-ob sessed. For decades, increasing numbers of admissions ofcers, professors and others have ar gued that these tests are not in fallible predictors of how well students will perform academi cally over time. In fact, the Na tional Association for College Admission Counseling has re quested that U.S. colleges and universities re-examine their re liance on the SAT and ACT and expand the use of other admis sions tools. Now, Bard College, in Annan dale-on-Hudson, N.Y., is the lat est prestigious college to join the trend of expanding how it admits rst-year students. Be ginning this fall, the college will offer the option of four 2,500word research essays for ad mission. The college, whose tu ition is $45,730, will provide the prompts and sources for the es says. Students who earn a B-plus or better will be admitted regard less of high school grades. The SAT and ACT will remain an op tion, and the school will keep the Common Application that is used by 415 colleges and univer sities in the United States. The inclusion of the essay as another route to admission is tting for Bard, a unique place. While many other institutions bow to the demands of the busi ness community, Bard contin ues to engage its students in the life of the mind. For that reason, some of the worlds foremost scholars and artists consider it an honor to work there because of its devotion to academic free dom and intellectual experi mentation. So why use the research paper as an entrance tool? In a prepared statement, Leon Botstein, Bards president of 38 years, explains: The tradition of high stakes examination, us ing multiple choice questions, has made the entire apparatus of high school and college entrance examinations bankrupt. Teach ers, scientists, and scholars must once again take charge of the way we test. What the Bard En trance Examination asks is that students study the source mate rials and write comprehensive ly in order to show the quality of their reasoning. He further explained in The New York Times that the move to the admission-by-essay ap proach is a kind of declaring war on the whole rigmarole of college admissions and the fail ure to foreground the curricu lum and learning. The current system, he said, is loaded with a lot of nonsense that has noth ing to do with learning. He said he wants to see the college en trance process return to the ba sics and common sense. On its website, the college touts itself as being a place to think. This is not just a fancy slogan. It is a concept that de nes the essence of the college, and a standardized test alone cannot measure how a young person will respond to the intan gibles of the schools intellectual engagement. Botstein argues that while col lege prepares young people for careers, it also should teach ways to connect learning and life in a manner that inuenc es everyday life, including earn ing a living. The research essay, therefore, is an effective way to introduce applicants to Bards culture and to let them gauge their commitment to the chal lenges ahead. What about cheating? How will the college know the essays are the students own? To use the es say option, Botstein said, stu dents must sign a pledge that the work is theirs and provide a character reference from their school. He told The New York Times that he wants to take the high road, trusting that stu dents are being honest. Skeptics and supporters alike will be watching Bards experi ment. No matter how it turns out over time, evidence long has shown that standardized tests are shutting out many otherwise qualied applicants. Why not try the research essay? Reach Bill Maxwell at bmax well@tampabay.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 Bill Maxwell 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 In college admissions, testing the essay approach H ouse Republicans have voted more than 40 times to kill the Affordable Care Act, also known as Obamacare, only to be blocked by the Senates Democratic majority not to mention the inevitable presidential veto in the unlikely event the measure ever got as far as the White House. Theyve been roundly mocked for the futility of their repeated tries. But this summer, after huddling privately with outside special interest groups, many with ties to the tea party movement, die-hard opponents of the health care law settled on what seemed to be a sure-re strategy. They would kill any mon ey in support of Obamacare out of the 12 ap propriations bills that fund the government for the scal year starting Oct. 1. Obama and the Democrats would have to ac quiesce or risk a government shutdown. They didnt and the government did shut down, with hundreds of thousands of federal employees, presumably those deemed nonessential, fur loughed without pay. The plan had big money behind it. Over the weekend, The New York Times reported, A re view of tax records, campaign nance reports and corporate lings shows that hundreds of millions of dollars have been raised and spent since 2012 by organizations, many of them loosely connected, leading opposition to the measure. If thats so, somebody is doing very well out of this campaign because the government shut down is beginning to fray. On Monday, De fense Secretary Chuck Hagel ordered 350,000 furloughed civilian Pentagon employees back to work. A hurricane threat forced the Federal Emergency Management Agency to recall sever al hundred of its workers. And many lawmakers are nding that federal installations and their payrolls in their districts are more essential than they thought. Opinion polls show the pub lic opposes the shutdown 80 percent in a re cent CBS News/ New York Times poll. While House Speaker John Boehner contin ues to put on a brave face, his aides suggest the leadership would settle for something consider ably less than complete repeal. Perhaps a years delay in the individual mandate for health care or scrapping an impending tax on medical de vices anything the Republicans could por tray as a victory of sorts to prove the shutdown wasnt a complete asco. Rep. Martin Stutzman, R-Ind., told the Wash ington Examiner : Were not going to be disre spected. We have to get something out of this. And I dont know what that even is. Meanwhile, there were other signs of wavering GOP support for the shutdown. Rep. Dennis Ross, R-Fla., told The New York Times although he later tried to take back his remarks that the ght was no longer over the funding of Obamacare: I think now its a lot about pride. That should come as some consolation to fed eral workers who have been assured they will eventually get their paychecks. Distributed by Scripps Howard News Service. A VOICE Government shutdown losing steam, support Now, Bard College, in Annandale-on-Hudson, N.Y., is the latest prestigious college to join the trend of expanding how it admits first-year students. Beginning this fall, the college will offer the option of four 2,500-word research essays for admission. The college, whose tuition is $45,730, will provide the prompts and sources for the essays.

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A14 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 8, 2013 OTHER HEARING AID SPECIALSLAKE COUNTYS MOST TRUSTED NAME IN HEARING AIDS 2755 S. Bay St. Suite F (Across from Tractor Supply Company)221 N. US Hwy 27, Suite H(Across from the Citrus Tower)CLERMONT243-HEAR( 4327 )EUSTIS483-HEAR( 4327 ) www.lakemedicalhearing.comMOSTINSURANCESCOVERED. 12 MONTHSAT0% FINANCINGAVAILABLEW.A.C. Mon. Fri. 9am to 4pm, Sat. by appointment Members of Florida Society of Health Care Professionals Members of International Hearing Society Board Certified In Hearing Instruments SciencesFamily Owned & OperatedAlan Boone, HAS, BC-HIS President & Wife LindaINTRODUCESTHE MOST ADVANCED HEARING SYSTEM IN THE WORLD CUSTOM I.T.E.(in the ear)Starting at$395 CUSTOM I.T.C.(in the canal)Starting at$495 CUSTOM C.I.C.(completely in the canal)Starting at$595 OPEN-FIT BTEStarting at$595 THEBEACH, THEPOOL, YOUR WATERAEROBICSCLASS,now you dont have to worry about taking off your hearing aids. Aquaris is not only water resistant, its waterproof!* which means you can even dive underwater with it on. See Alan

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www.Leesburgdermatologyandmohssurgery.comEast Main StreetPine StreetEast Dixie AvenueLeesburg DERMATOLOGY & MOHS Surgery Leesburg Regional Medical Center S. Lake StreetJohnny Gurgen, DO FAOCDBoard Certified Dermatologist & Mohs SurgeonAward Winning Author & Lecturer of multiple World Renowned Dermatologic Publications. SPECIALIZING IN: rfnt bt t tt t NOW ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTSMost Insurance Plans Accepted Medicare Accepted ttt t tt ttt tttt ttt tttt Sports SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8208 sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 8, 2013 www.dailycommercial.com CUP: Just an exhibition / B3 TONY GUTIERREZ / AP Denver Broncos quarterback Peyton Manning (18) hands off to run ning back Knowshon Moreno (27) on Sunday in the rst half against the Dallas Cowboys in Arlington, Texas. The Broncos won 51-48. As blast by Tigers to open 2-1 ALDS advantage TIM DAHLBERG AP Sports Writer LAS VEGAS It looked like a mismatch even before Peyton Manning hooked up for his rst touchdown pass to Wes Welker and the rest of the NFL found out just how bad the Jacksonville Jaguars re ally are. But now its ofcial. The Denver Broncos are the biggest favorite ever in an NFL game in this gambling city, a whopping four-touch down pick Sunday at home against the hap less Jaguars. Sports books in and around Las Vegas make Manning and the Bron cos a 28-point favorite over Jacksonville, un heard of in an industry where half-point swings can be huge and most teams are rated with in a few points of each other. But even the big line hasnt stopped peo ple from betting money on the Broncos, even af ter they didnt cover the spread in Sundays 5148 win over the Dallas Cowboys. It didnt take peo ple long to jump on the Broncos bandwagon, which is at its capacity now, said Jay Kornegay, who runs the sports book at the LVH hotel. And we expect that to continue. Though the citys legal sports books dont keep his torical records on such things and the NFL refuses to even acknowledge that bet ting lines exist those in the industry say the lopsided point spread surpasses the 26-point margin for favored Pittsburgh against Tam pa Bay in 1976 when the Buccaneers were an ex pansion franchise and the Steelers got within a game of the Super Bowl. More recently, the big gest favorite was New NOAH TRISTER AP Sports Writer DETROIT Turns out the Oakland Athletics dont need a brilliant pitching performance to beat De troit. They can outslug the Ti gers too. Brandon Moss, Josh Red dick and Seth Smith hom ered for the Athletics, who chased Anibal Sanchez in the fth inning Monday and beat the Tigers 6-3 for a 2-1 AL division series lead. Moss broke a 3-all tie in the fth with a solo shot, and Smiths two-run drive later in the inning end ed Sanchezs day. It was an impressive offensive show after the teams split two tense, low-scoring games in Oakland. Oakland can close out the series Tuesday. Sanchez, the Ameri can Leagues ERA lead er, allowed six runs ve earned and eight hits in 4 1-3 innings. Jarrod Parker gave up three runs in ve innings for Oakland, and the Tigers couldnt rally against the bullpen. Grant Balfour pitched a hitless ninth for the save and he became involved Oakland Athletics Brandon Moss is cheered by team mates on Monday after his solo home run during the fth inning of Game 3 of an American League baseball division series against the Detroit Tigers in Detroit. PAUL SANCYA / AP Broncos biggest NFL favorite ever for Vegas books WILL GRAVES AP Sports Writer PITTSBURGH Rookie Mi chael Wacha took a no-hit bid into the eighth inning and the St. Louis Cardinals showed off their October poise, edging the Pittsburgh Pirates 2-1 Monday and setting up a winner-takeall Game 5 in the NL division se ries. The Cardinals tied this playoff matchup and improved to 7-1 over the last three years when facing elimination in the post season. Pedro Alvarez hit his third home run of the series, con necting with one out in the eighth for Pittsburghs only hit in Game 4. Wacha, who came within an out of a no-hitter in his nal start of the regular season, and the St. Louis bullpen made Matt Hollidays two-run homer in the sixth stand up. Trevor Rosenthal worked around a two-out walk in the ninth, retiring Andrew Mc Cutchen on a popup for his rst postseason save. Game 5 will be Wednesday in St. Louis, with ace Adam Wainwright starting for the NL Wacha tosses 1-hitter over 8 innings; Cardinals edge Pirates to knot NLDS SEE NLDS | B3 SEE BRONCOS | B3 SEE ALCS | B3 DAN GELSTON AP Sports Writer PHILADELPHIA By halftime, Ted dy Bridgewater had al ready done enough to keep Louisville unde feated. Thats been a com mon theme this sea son. Bridgewater has led the Cardinals to ve wins, all romps. About the only challenge has been staying motivat ed for the second half. No one doubts Bridgewaters talent. Not the NFL scouts who ocked to Phila delphia to watch him play and certainly not Temple. Bridgewa ter threw for 348 yards and two touchdowns to keep the Cardinals undefeated with a 30-7 win over the winless Owls on Saturday. The Cardinals have won every game by at least 20 points and were coming off a 72-0 win over FIU. Up next, a Thursday game against Rutgers, which needed three overtimes to beat SMU. The American Ath letic Conference clear ly belongs to Bridgewa ter and the Cardinals. But without fac ing the type of rug ged schedule found in say, the SEC, it can be tough to judge just how good Bridgewater and the Cardinals really are. What everyone is saying about our schedule doesnt both er me at all because I still expect myself and this team to play a cer tain level, Bridgewater said. Heres a scary thought. Bridgewater may be even better in big games against elite teams. Just ask Florida. I believe if he played even better competi tion, his competition level would go up, Cardinals defensive end Marcus Smith said. Smith keyed a de fensive effort that put the conference on no tice that Bridgewater alone wont win games. Only a late touchdown in the nals seconds spoiled Louisvilles bid for consecutive shut outs, a feat last accom plished by the program Louisvilles perfect QB GARRY JONES / AP Louisville quarterback Teddy Bridgewater rolls out to pass against Eastern Kentucky on Sept. 7 in Louisville, Ky. Bridgewater led Louisville to a 44-7 victory. SEE PERFECT | B3

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 8, 2013 ALDS Athletics 6, Tigers 3 Oakland Detroit ab r h bi ab r h bi Crisp cf 4 1 3 1 AJcksn cf 3 0 0 0 Dnldsn 3b 4 0 1 0 TrHntr rf 3 1 1 0 Lowrie ss 5 0 0 0 MiCarr 3b 4 0 1 0 Moss 1b 4 1 1 1 Fielder 1b 4 1 2 0 Barton 1b 0 0 0 0 VMrtnz dh 4 1 1 1 Cespds lf 5 1 1 0 JhPerlt lf 4 0 1 2 S.Smith dh 4 1 2 2 Avila c 3 0 0 0 Reddck rf 4 1 1 1 Infante 2b 4 0 1 0 Vogt c 2 1 1 0 Iglesias ss 3 0 0 0 DNorrs ph-c 1 0 0 0 Sogard 2b 4 0 0 0 Totals 37 6 10 5 Totals 32 3 7 3 Oakland 001 230 000 6 Detroit 000 300 000 3 EMi.Cabrera (1). DPOakland 2. LOBOakland 8, Detroit 5. 2BCrisp 2 (2), V.Martinez (2). 3BVogt (1). HRMoss (1), S.Smith (1), Reddick (1). SBCrisp (1). SFCrisp. IP H R ER BB SO Oakland J.Parker W,1-0 5 5 3 3 1 1 Otero H,1 2 2 0 0 0 1 Doolittle H,1 1 0 0 0 1 1 Balfour S,1-1 1 0 0 0 1 1 Detroit Ani.Sanchez L,0-1 4 1 / 3 8 6 5 2 6 J.Alvarez 3 0 0 0 1 3 Veras 1 2 / 3 2 0 0 0 3 UmpiresHome, Gary Darling; First, Jim Reynolds; Second, Tom Hallion; Third, Mike DiMuro; Right, CB Bucknor; Left, Mark Wegner. T:32. A,973 (41,255). NLDS Cardinals 2, Pirates 1 St. Louis Pittsburgh ab r h bi ab r h bi MCrpnt 2b 4 0 0 0 SMarte lf 4 0 0 0 Beltran rf 2 1 0 0 NWalkr 2b 3 0 0 0 Hollidy lf 4 1 2 2 McCtch cf 4 0 0 0 MAdms 1b 4 0 0 0 Mornea 1b 3 0 0 0 YMolin c 4 0 0 0 Byrd rf 3 0 0 0 Jay cf 3 0 0 0 PAlvrz 3b 3 1 1 1 Freese 3b 3 0 0 0 RMartn c 1 0 0 0 Rosnthl p 0 0 0 0 JHrrsn pr 0 0 0 0 Kozma ss 3 0 1 0 Buck c 0 0 0 0 Wacha p 2 0 0 0 Barmes ss 1 0 0 0 CMrtnz p 0 0 0 0 GJones ph 1 0 0 0 Descals 3b 0 0 0 0 JuWlsn p 0 0 0 0 Tabata ph 1 0 0 0 Melncn p 0 0 0 0 Morton p 1 0 0 0 Mazzar p 0 0 0 0 Mercer ph-ss 2 0 0 0 Totals 29 2 3 2 Totals 27 1 1 1 St. Louis 000 002 000 2 Pittsburgh 000 000 010 1 LOBSt. Louis 5, Pittsburgh 2. HRHolliday (1), P.Alvarez (3). CSJ.Harrison (1). SWacha. IP H R ER BB SO St. Louis Wacha W,1-0 7 1 / 3 1 1 1 2 9 Ca.Martinez H,1 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 Rosenthal S,1-1 1 0 0 0 1 1 Pittsburgh Morton L,0-1 5 2 / 3 3 2 2 4 4 Mazzaro 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Ju.Wilson 2 0 0 0 0 3 Melancon 1 0 0 0 0 2 UmpiresHome, Sam Holbrook; First, Jim Joyce; Sec ond, Paul Nauert; Third, Tony Randazzo; Right, Jerry Layne; Left, Wally Bell. T:36. A,493 (38,362). National Football League All Times EDT AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 4 1 0 .800 95 70 Miami 3 2 0 .600 114 117 N.Y. Jets 2 2 0 .500 68 88 Buffalo 2 3 0 .400 112 130 South W L T Pct PF PA Indianapolis 4 1 0 .800 139 79 Tennessee 3 2 0 .600 115 95 Houston 2 3 0 .400 93 139 Jacksonville 0 5 0 .000 51 163 North W L T Pct PF PA Baltimore 3 2 0 .600 117 110 Cleveland 3 2 0 .600 101 94 Cincinnati 3 2 0 .600 94 87 Pittsburgh 0 4 0 .000 69 110 West W L T Pct PF PA Denver 5 0 0 1.000 230 139 Kansas City 5 0 0 1.000 128 58 Oakland 2 3 0 .400 98 108 San Diego 2 3 0 .400 125 129 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Philadelphia 2 3 0 .400 135 159 Dallas 2 3 0 .400 152 136 Washington 1 3 0 .250 91 112 N.Y. Giants 0 5 0 .000 82 182 South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 5 0 0 1.000 134 73 Carolina 1 3 0 .250 74 58 Atlanta 1 3 0 .250 94 104 Tampa Bay 0 4 0 .000 44 70 North W L T Pct PF PA Detroit 3 2 0 .600 131 123 Chicago 3 2 0 .600 145 140 Green Bay 2 2 0 .500 118 97 Minnesota 1 3 0 .250 115 123 West W L T Pct PF PA Seattle 4 1 0 .800 137 81 San Francisco 3 2 0 .600 113 98 Arizona 3 2 0 .600 91 95 St. Louis 2 3 0 .400 103 141 Thursdays Game Cleveland 37, Buffalo 24 Sundays Games Green Bay 22, Detroit 9 New Orleans 26, Chicago 18 Kansas City 26, Tennessee 17 St. Louis 34, Jacksonville 20 Cincinnati 13, New England 6 Indianapolis 34, Seattle 28 Baltimore 26, Miami 23 Philadelphia 36, N.Y. Giants 21 Arizona 22, Carolina 6 Denver 51, Dallas 48 San Francisco 34, Houston 3 Oakland 27, San Diego 17 Open: Minnesota, Pittsburgh, Tampa Bay, Washington Mondays Game N.Y. Jets at Atlanta, late Thursday, Oct. 10 N.Y. Giants at Chicago, 8:25 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 13 Carolina at Minnesota, 1 p.m. Oakland at Kansas City, 1 p.m. St. Louis at Houston, 1 p.m. Green Bay at Baltimore, 1 p.m. Philadelphia at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m. Pittsburgh at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m. Cincinnati at Buffalo, 1 p.m. Detroit at Cleveland, 1 p.m. Tennessee at Seattle, 4:05 p.m. Jacksonville at Denver, 4:05 p.m. Arizona at San Francisco, 4:25 p.m. New Orleans at New England, 4:25 p.m. Washington at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Open: Atlanta, Miami Monday, Oct. 14 Indianapolis at San Diego, 8:40 p.m. U.S. Mid-Amateur Championship Scores Monday At Country Club of Birmingham (West Course), 7,173 yards, Par 71 Birmingham, Ala. Round of 64 Upper Bracket Davis Boland, Louisville, Ky. (148) def. Matthew Mat tare, New York City (136), 2 and 1. Bradley Bastion, Clinton Township, Mich. (146) def. Ryan Sloane, Campbell, Calif. (146), 1 up. Erik Hanson, Kirkland, Wash. (147) def. Jeff Wilson, Faireld, Calif. (143), 4 and 2. Dan Sullivan, Pasadena, Calif. (147) def. Randal Lewis, Alma, Mich. (143), 1 up. Mark Cusic, California, Md. (148) def. Todd White, Spartanburg, S.C. (140), 3 and 2. Zach Atkinson, Hurst, Texas (145) def. Jim Chang, San Marino, Calif. (146), 1 up. Michael McCoy, West Des Moines, Iowa (140) def. Bobby Leopold, Coventry, R.I. (147), 1 up. Scott Rowe, Hinsdale, Ill. (145) def. Joe Jaspers, Huntersville, N.C. (146), 1 up. Kevin Marsh, Henderson, Nev. (139) def. Matthew Rosen, Tucson, Ariz. (148), 1 up. Nathan Smith, Brookville, Pa. (146) def. Scott Shin gler, Haymarket, Va. (145), 4 and 3. Corby Segal, Santa Clarita, Calif. (142) def. Patrick Christovich, New Orleans (147), 4 and 3. Keith Unikel, Potomac, Md. (144) def. Jeff Knox, Au gusta, Ga. (147), 2 and 1. Tim Jackson, Germantown, Tenn. (140) def. Michael Greene, Overland Park, Kan. (148), 6 and 4. Keith Humerickhouse, Eagle, Colo. (145) def. Grant Skyllas, Wyomissing, Pa. (146), 7 and 5. Scott Harvey, Greensboro, N.C. (142) def. Mitch Mer cer, Pittsburgh (147), 1 up. Ken Tanigawa, Phoenix (146) def. Benjamin Day, North Haven, Conn. (145), 4 and 2. Lower Bracket Kenny Cook, Noblesville, Ind. (138) def. Benjamin Campbell, Cleveland, Va. (148), 5 and 4. Brad Valois, Warwick, R.I. (145) def. Haymes Snede ker, Fairhope, Ala. (146), 2 and 1. Kenneth McCready, San Diego (143) def. Garrett Rank, Canada (147), 3 and 2. Stan Gann Jr., Bonaire, Ga. (147) def. Joseph Bene detti, Newport Beach, Calif. (143), 19 holes. Jon Veneziano, Mount Dora, Fla. (140) def. Doug Clapp, Walpole, Mass. (148), 3 and 2. Todd Mitchell, Bloomington, Ill. (146) def. Bryan Haase, Jupiter, Fla. (145), 5 and 4. Brian Higgins, Bellingham, Mass. (147) def. J.J. Jako vac, Las Vegas (141), 2 and 1. John Engler, Augusta, Ga. (146) def. Aaron Hickman, Tyler, Texas (145), 4 and 3. Bill Williamson, Cincinnati (139) def. John Rudolph, San Diego (148), 6 and 4. Tim Hogarth, Northridge, Calif. (146) def. Bryan Nor ton, Mission Hills, Kan. (145), 2 and 1. Joseph Saladino, Huntington, N.Y. (143) def. T.J. Sh uart, Coral Springs, Fla. (147), 2 and 1. Joseph Aleri II, Lutz, Fla. (143) def. Michael McDer mott, Bryn Mawr, Pa. (147), 3 and 2. Paul Simson, Raleigh, N.C. (140) def. Bobby Dela grange, Westeld, Ind. (148), 3 and 2. Craig Smith, Springeld, Tenn. (145) def. Michael Walton, Indian Wells, Calif. (146), 3 and 2. Arnold Cutrell, Greensburg, Pa. (147) def. Brad Gib son, Frisco, Texas (141), 1 up. Matt Schneider, Grand Rapids, Minn. (146) vs. Jona than Jackson, Chapel Hill, N.C. (145), 4 and 2. TV 2 DAY 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 MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 5 or 7 p.m. TBS ALDS, Game 4, Oakland at Detroit 8 or 8:30 p.m. TBS ALDS, Game 4, Boston at Tampa Bay (if necessary) NHL HOCKEY 7:30 p.m. NBCSN Tampa Bay at Buffalo WNBA BASKETBALL 8 p.m. ESPN2 Playoffs, nals, Game 2, Atlanta at Minnesota BOWLING Tavares swept East Ridge by identical 3-0 scores. For the girls, Stepha nie Moorhead had a 138 for Tavares while Lady Hernandez rolled a 132 for East Ridge. In boys action, Dil lon Hernandez led the way for Tavares with a 200 while Seth Reynolds had a 169 for East Ridge. Umatilla 3, Eustis 0 Zach Phelps had a 209 for Umatilla and Jake Hill rolled a 200 for Eustis. BOYS GOLF Mount Dora Bible de feated Trinity Christian of Deltona 190-196. Justin Rickersons 42 led Mount Dora golfers, with TJ Byrd recording a 43 while Brook Hol brook nished at 51. Mount Dora Bible (12-2) faces Forest Lake today at RedTail. VOLLEYBALL Mount Dora High School downed East Ridge 3-0. Game scores were 2515; 25-21; 25-14. Emily Ledoux recorded 20 assists along with ve aces. Page Randazzo had ve assists, 10 kills and 11 digs. Courtney Randazzo nished with seven kills and ve blocks. St. Johns Lutheran 3, First Academy of Leesburg o Emma Gray had eight kills and nine digs for FAL while Ann Manseld had ve aces, three kills and three digs. The team will host Cler mont Real Life in tonights match. PREP RESULTS MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL BEN WALKER AP Baseball Writer Marlon Byrd was walking to his car, ready for another ho-hum night at a mostly empty Citi Field in late August, when his cellphone rang. It was the call hed been waiting on for a long time, the one sum moning him to a pen nant race. Traded from the New York Mets to Pittsburgh, he quickly became a key part of the Pirates. Quite a change from where he was last October playing for the Culia can Tomato Growers in Mexico, trying to resur rect his career. Twelve seasons, rst postseason appearance. Im trying to soak it all in and at the same time stay focused. You look at the crowd and you get lost in the energy and atmosphere. Just hav ing a heck of a time, he said Sunday. Same for Jake Peavy, Justin Morneau, John Axford and others whose fortunes changed with late trades. All eight teams in the division se ries boosted themselves with midseason moves, adding the likes of Del mon Young, Jose Igle sias and Brian Wilson. In fact, both pitchers originally listed to start Game 4 at Dodger Sta dium Freddy Garcia of Atlanta and Ricky No lasco of Los Angeles switched sides during the year. The Dodgers changed plans Monday and said ace Clayton Kershaw would work on three days rest. Right before the AllStar break, Nolas co went from the lastplace Miami Marlins to a team with a chance to advance. It was in my mind. I knew the Dodgers had been playing well when I got traded over, and I knew the possibility of us winning this division. I was excited about it, and denitely ready for the opportunity now, he said Sunday. Garcia bumped around even more. Cut by San Diego in spring training, he was pitch ing in the minors for Baltimore when the Braves got him shortly before September. A two-time All-Star, the 37-year-old Garcia had once been a steady postseason presence, helping the White Sox win the 2005 World Se ries. No longer a hard thrower, he was sent to Triple-A by Atlanta and had wondered whether it was time to retire. At one point you think about it, he said. But if you keep pitch ing, youre feeling good, you still get people out. Not that this years journey was any fun. Oh, that wasnt easy, man. Being in Triple-A, being in the big leagues for so long and then this year being in San Diego, Baltimore and now with the Braves, its been hard for me, he said Sunday. But more hard for my family. Its being away from my family, my kids. But now Im here and I just cant wait till tomorrow, he said. Peavy and shortstop Jose Iglesias were part of the same three-team deal in late July. Peavy went from the White Sox to pitch for Boston and Iglesias moved from the Red Sox to Detroit. This is my 12th sea son in the major leagues. Ive had some incredi ble experiences, and I couldnt ever think of feeling any more like a family, or like I belonged in San Diego, because that was all I knew, he said. And even in Chi cago had some great teams, great teammates, coaching staff and great memories. But the day I walked in this clubhouse I felt like I was home. I felt like this is where I was meant to be. I belong with this group of play ers, with this group of coaching staff and front ofce and with this group of fans. This is where I be long, he said. A baseball journey: from shadows to glare of playoffs GENE J. PUSKAR / AP Pittsburgh Pirates Marlon Byrd smiles as he rounds the bases after hitting a home run in the sec ond inning against the Cincinnati Reds on Tuesday in Pittsburgh. CAROLYN KASTER / AP Ray Halbritter, National Representative of the Oneida Indian Nation, speaks during the Oneida Indian Nations Change the Mascot symposium, Monday, in Washington, calling for the Washington Redskins NFL football team to change its name. HOWARD FENDRICH AP Pro Football Writer WASHINGTON The NFL is prepared to meet with an Indian tribe pushing for the Wash ington Redskins to drop the teams nickname. Just not this week. As league owners gathered Monday in the na tions capital for their fall meetings, the Oneida Indian Nation held a symposium across town to promote their Change the Mascot campaign. Oneida representative Ray Halbritter said the NFL was invited to attend. Instead, NFL spokesman Brian McCarthy said, a meeting has been scheduled for next month and could happen sooner. We respect that people have differing views, McCarthy said. It is important that we listen to all perspectives. He said the Redskins name is not on the agen da for the owners meetings. Its a topic generating discussion lately, though. President Barack Obama said in an in terview with The Associated Press last week that he would think about changing the teams name if he were the owner. Halbritter called that statement nothing less than historic and said the teams nickname is a divisive epithet ... and an outdated sign of di vision and hate. Addressing the NFL, Halbritter said: It is hyp ocritical to say youre Americas pastime but not represent the ideals of America. U.S. Rep. Betty McCollum, D-Minn., said the league and team are promoting a racial slur and this issue is not going away. For years, a group of American Indians has tried to block the team from having federal trademark protection, and Del. Eleanor Holmes Norton, the District of Columbias envoy to Congress, predicted Monday that effort eventu ally will succeed. This name is going to go into the dustbin of history, she said. Lanny Davis, a lawyer who said hes been ad vising Snyder on the name issue for at least several months, said the Washington Redskins support peoples feelings, but the overwhelming data is that Native Americans are not offended and only a small minority are. Davis said the campaign is showing selective attention by focusing on the Redskins and not teams such as the NFLs Kansas City Chiefs. NFL says itll meet with tribe about Redskins NFL

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Tuesday, October 8, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 DOUG FERGUSON AP Golf Writer DUBLIN, Ohio The Pres idents Cup is more of an ex hibition than a competition, even on that rare occasion when the matches are com petitive. That only becomes a prob lem if nothing has changed 20 years from now. A bigger issue would be if the quality of golf suffered. Look beyond a week of rain that turned Muireld Village into target practice. Try to forget the disjointed nature of this Presidents Cup when players twice had to return the next morning to com plete matches, even though it was darker than when they had stopped the night before. Zach Johnson closed out one match with a wedge from 115 yards that spun into the cup for eagle. Remember that time at Harding Park when Tiger Woods laced a 3-iron into the 18th green that was so pure he twirled the club and stretched out both arms as he walked after the shot? This time it was a fairway metal into the 15th, and he crouched for a belowthe-belt, double st pump when it plopped down 4 feet below the hole. Graham DeLaet twice holed shots for birdie on the 18th green on the same day. He knocked in a bun ker shot Sunday afternoon to close out 20-year-old Jordan Spieth. That morning, the Ca nadian chipped in for birdie from the front of the green. No one ever practices that shot because the ball never stays there, Keegan Bradley said. Bradley followed that chipin birdie with a 10-foot birdie putt of his own, set up by one of the best shots of the week. Phil Mickelson had to play a hook with the ball below his feet to get around a tree and up the hill to a pin 190 yards away. He shut the face of a 7-iron and stuck it in the tiny, right corner of the 18th green. Yes, it was a real exhibition of golf, as it usually is in these formats. But a competition? The United States won (again), 18-15, an out come that could be consid ered close only with a little imagination. The Americans assured themselves a tie when John son defeated Branden Grace for the 17th point. It took more than an hour until Woods beat Richard Sterne on the 18th hole for the win ning point. The Americans won for the fth straight time and improved to 8-1-1. We all know how close it really was, Jack Nicklaus said before handing the gold tro phy to the American team. International captain Nick Price wasnt so sure. The Americans had a 14-8 lead going into singles and had to win only four of 12 matches. And they did, even if it took longer than expected. On his way to the villa for a few beers the Internation als lead the series 10-0 when it comes to the after party Price was a mixture of frus tration and honesty. People say it was close. Jack said it was close. You tell me, Price said. We were be hind the 8-ball today. If we pulled it off, it would have been miraculous. But then theres the debate. Did they take it easy with a big lead? I dont know. If you have a real feel for the game ... it would have been so hard for us to win. Price was more bothered by a format that he said fa vors the Americans. There are 34 matches at the Presi dents Cup compared with 28 at the Ryder Cup. Everyone plays the rst two days. There is no hiding the weaker play ers, such as when European captain Mark James didnt let three rookies play until Sun day in the 1999 Ryder Cup. Price lobbied for change. PGA Tour Commissioner Tim Finchem denied his re quest. Unless its broken, dont really mess with it, was Finchems logic. When he was appointed cap tain of the Ryder Cup, Paul Az inger asked the PGA of America for four captains picks instead of two. His wish was granted, and the Americans won back the cup at Valhalla. To whom does Price ap peal? What hurts the credibility of the Presidents Cup is the lack of ownership by the In ternational team, even when the matches leave America. Imagine a World Series be tween two teams with the same owner. How can it be looked upon as a competition when the whole affair is orchestrated by one organization? It was stunning two years ago to learn that a simple change starting with four balls instead of foursomes required approval of the PGA Tour policy board. Never mind that the Inter national team has 12 play ers who are, will be or want to be PGA Tour members. This is supposed to be the United States against players from every continent except Eu rope. But its governed exclu sively by the American-based PGA Tour. Presidents Cup: Great golf, no contest JAY LAPRETE / AP United States team player Jordan Spieth, right, and teammate Phil Mickelson hold the Presidents Cup after the U.S. won the Presidents Cup golf tournament at Muireld Village Golf Club on Sunday in Dublin, Ohio. Central champion Car dinals and rookie Gerrit Cole going for the wildcard Pirates. Both pitch ers won last week in the NLDS. The Cardinals nished with only three hits, and that was enough. Holli day got two of them, in cluding his homer off Charlie Morton. Wacha struck out nine and walked two. The 22-year-old righty didnt permit a runner until walking Russell Martin leading off the sixth. Wacha nearly no-hit the Washington Nation als in his last start on Sept. 24, surrendering only a single by Ryan Zimmerman with two outs in the ninth. He might have been even better in front of a fren zied crowd that relent lessly chanted his name, eager to send the Pirates into the NL champion ship series for the rst time in 21 years. Working so quick ly the Pirates never had time to get settled, he breezed through Pitts burghs revamped line up like it he was in ex tended spring training, not a pressure-packed elimination game. Mix ing his fastball and changeup masterful ly, Wacha overwhelmed the Pirates from the mo ment he stepped onto the mound. NLDS FROM PAGE B1 England as a 24-point pick over Philadelphia in 2007, the year the Pa triots made it through the regular season un defeated. You have a team that cant seem to get out of their own way against a team that put up 51 points on Sun day, said Jimmy Vac caro, vice president of sports marketing at the South Point hotel. Everything feeds into this. Its the best versus the worst. The game is so lop sided that most sports books arent even put ting up money lines on the game, where a bettor can simply pick a team to win or lose. Instead, oddsmakers tried to nd a number that would somehow entice betting on the Jaguars even if they are given almost no chance of winning the game outright. That line turned out to be 28 points, mean ing bettors who think Manning and the Bron cos wont let off the gas at home against Jack sonville have to give up that many points to get a bet on Denver. Those who like Jacksonville, on the other hand, will start with a four-touchdown edge on their bets. You might want to get out the Farmers Al manac and hope they have 14 feet of snow Saturday night in Den ver if youre taking the 28, Vaccaro said. But its still the NFL, where anything can happen. Denver bettors found that out Sunday when the Broncos who were heavily bet as 7-point favorites in Dallas failed to cov er the spread for the rst time this season. Be fore that, bettors were cashing in tickets by the handful on the Broncos. Dallas was Americas Team but its denite ly Denver now, Vacca ro said. Its all because of Manning, too. Hes re vitalized the whole fran chise and made them the Super Bowl favorite. Kornegay said the citys sports books have had a good year so far taking money on the NFL, though the tre mendous populari ty of the Broncos has cost them some money. He said it was reminis cent of the 2007 season, when bettors kept put ting money on the Patri ots until oddsmakers got wise and raised the lines so much it was tough for even a dominant team to cover the spread. RJ Bell, who runs a website that analyz es betting and betting patterns, said casual bettors will continue to back the Broncos no matter what, while the professionals are more careful. BRONCOS FROM PAGE B1 in shouting with Victor Martinez that caused the benches and bull pens to empty. Marti nez had just hit a foul ball out of play when he and Balfour appeared to start jawing at each oth er. Martinez started slow ly toward the mound, and players from both teams came running out. The situation eventual ly calmed and no players were ejected. Coco Crisp had two doubles and a single for the As. Oakland will send rookie Dan Straily to the mound in Game 4 against Detroits Doug Fister. After a pitchers duel in Game 2 between Oak lands Sonny Gray and Detroits Justin Verland er, the As had Sanchez in trouble almost im mediately. They scored a run in the third and two more in the fourth, and although the Ti gers nally snapped out of their offensive funk with a three-run bottom of the fourth, Sanchez couldnt keep the ball in the park. Moss hit a line drive over the wall in right eld to make it 4-3, and Smiths high y carried over the fence in leftcenter. Oakland won the AL West title and had a bet ter record than Detroit, but it was the AL Cen tral-champion Tigers who entered this series with the big names and the big payroll. Now Detroit needs two straight wins to extend its season. A banged-up Miguel Ca brera made an error at third base that gave the As their rst run, and Detroits vaunted starting rotation nally slipped in Game 3. Sanchez allowed 0.45 homers per nine in nings in the regular sea son, the lowest mark in the AL. Oakland took him deep three times; he had not allowed more than one in a start previously this year. Oakland threatened in each of the rst three in nings but needed a break to score the games rst run. After Crisps single to start the third, Josh Donaldson walked. Jed Lowrie and Moss both struck out, and it looked like Sanchez might get out of the inning when Yoenis Cespedes hit a sharp grounder to Ca brera. The slugging third baseman couldnt come up with the ball and couldnt keep it in the ineld, and the error al lowed the As to take the lead. Oakland made it 3-0 in the fourth. Reddick led off with his rst homer since Sept. 15, and Stephen Vogt fol lowed with a triple and scored on Crisps oneout sacrice y. Vogt was safe when Jhonny Peralta who moved from shortstop to left eld after return ing last month from his drug suspension couldnt make a strong enough throw home. Peralta was in the line up for his bat, and he did give the Tigers a boost shortly after his weak throw. After going score less for the previous 20 innings, Detroit pushed across three runs in the fourth to tie it. ALCS FROM PAGE B1 in 1972. We didnt get a shut out and it was very dis appointing, Smith said. The defense held the Owls to 255 yards and gave Bridgewater plenty of shots on of fense. Still, after racing to a 24-0 halftime lead, the Cardinals managed only a pair of eld goals in the second half. We could have played better than we played, coach Charlie Strong said. The Cardinals might play against Rutgers without wide receiver DeVante Parker, who left in the rst quarter with an injured right shoulder. Parker al ready has six touch down catches this sea son and has developed into Bridgewaters go-to target. He was scheduled Sunday for an MRI. He has hardly missed against the over matched Owls. Bridge water connected with 10 receivers and com pleted 25 of 35 passes. He threw a TD pass for the 17th straight game. He completed 15 of his rst 17 attempts, and the Owls had no way to stop him. Watching from the sideline, Smith was awed by Bridgewaters performance. I used to play quar terback in high school and he does stuff that I would never think of doing, Smith said. Its a great sight to see. Bridgewater was at his best at the home of the NFLs Philadel phia Eagles. Only a ju nior, Bridgewater is al ready projected as a high rst-round pick in 2014, possibly even No. 1. He insisted his focus is helping the Sugar Bowl winners win this season, and not look ing beyond to the draft. He headlines a QB class that could also includes Texas A&Ms Johnny Manziel, Ore gons and Marcus Mar iota. Those are the players Bridgewater follows as closely as any defense he studies. As far as level of play and execution, I fol low those movements, whether its just avoid ing a sack and the doing the little things, he said. PERFECT FROM PAGE B1 GARRY JONES / AP Louisville quarterback Teddy Bridgewater (5) celebrates with fans in the student section after shutting out winless Florida In ternational 72-0 on Sept. 21 in Louisville, Ky.

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 8, 2013 Simon Sez: Time For Fall Planting Purina Dealer rf787-4415 DEAR ABBY: My husband and I go out to dinner once a month with a couple we have known for years. Joe is an active con versationalist, while my hus band is fairly quiet. The problem is Joe address es only me and stares at me throughout the meal. I think its just a bad habit he has ac quired. To no avail I have tried various seating arrangements to avoid the constant stare. It makes me very uncomfortable. I feel bad for my husband, who is totally ignored, but doesnt seem to care as long as the food is good! How do I get Joe to include my husband in the conver sation and rest his gaze else where? I would never say any thing to Mrs. Joe about it because I dont want to make her uncomfortable, too. I real ly want to continue the friend ship and the socializing, but Id like to feel more relaxed at the dinner table. Any suggestions? DISTRESSED DINER DEAR DISTRESSED: You are not helpless. The next time Joe di rects his comments and ques tions only to you, toss the ver bal ball to your husband and say, Honey, what do YOU think about that? It will give him an opening to enter the conversation. As for the staring, Joe may not be aware of what hes do ing. You could bring it to his at tention by simply saying: You keep looking at me, Joe. Do I have food in my teeth? Is my lipstick smeared? Then haul out a compact and make a show of checking for yourself. It may help to curb his discom ting habit. DEAR ABBY: Im single and have grown children. I know I am not going to live forever, and I want to make sure I am not a burden to them even af ter death. I have a will and no bills beyond my house and normal living expenses. What else do I need to do to make sure everything is taken care of when Im gone? PREPARING IN ADVANCE DEAR PREPARING: Do you have an advance directive for health care in case you become so ill before your death that you cant speak for yourself? Do you have at least one health care advocate who will ensure your wishes are carried out? Do you have a cemetery plot selected and paid for, so your children wont have to do it? How about money set aside for your funer al or memorial? If the answer to each of these questions is yes, all you need to do is make certain your chil dren are aware of it. If not, then get busy! DEAR ABBY: Im 14 and in the eighth grade. Some of my friends have problems with body odor. It makes it hard for me to be around them. They are all nice people, but some times I cant breathe when Im near them. Some of my other friends say I should tell them, but Im not sure how without hurting their feelings. The odor ranges from breath to body. Abby, they are known throughout our school for being the smelly ones. How do I tell them without of fending them? BREATHLESS IN BEACHWOOD, OHIO DEAR BREATHLESS: I agree that telling people they have bad breath or body odor can be embarrassing. But to do so is not hurtful; in fact, it is do ing the person a huge favor. The way to do it is PRIVATELY. This is important because your friends are probably not aware that they have a problem or have been causing one. 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 Couples dinner companion is attentive to a fault

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Tuesday, October 8, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 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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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 8, 2013 r f n tbbb r t r bbf r t ttrr t t fn r brbbb rr r t rbb f rt t ff nt tt rrr brtrbr r f b t f n r r r f r tbbb bbrtt r n r nt tr t f n t brbrt bbbr rr bbrtt rn f b t r r trr brttb nrbr r f b r b b r f b r r r b b b f b t f f t f f b b b f t b t b b b t t f f t f f f b b r b b r f b r r r f b r b b b f t b t f f t f f b b t b b t b r r f f f f f f r b b b t b t b b b t b b t b b t r r f b t t f b t n n r b b r f b t f rr t brbt t r rb r b b b t rb nrb rbt t r tb rb r tbb t r rtr nbbr fff r t t t r t fn brbrt bb rr bnrbr ttr r rr br r f f f r f r r f b r t t f f r r t rr t r r r t r r t t t r b b b r r f n tbb r rb r t n frfrr fn nr rrnrfr f r t t f n r rbr r tt rtr rrbtt f r f r f b r r t b n r f rr t r r r t r r r t t t r r b r b b t r r r t r bt r t r rb t rr r t r rr rbr bbrb t r t br bt tf tbbb rbr r n n tb frttr fr f ffr fff r t tfr t t f bnr rb bbr r trrbb r rbb t f bnr rb bbr r trrbb r rbb r r n r f b r f r r t f f b f b rrrfr ttrr r b r t r r n n t ffrr t rrn rfrrr t r t r r n r f r r r t r nrr r r nrr rr r r r f b r f b f r n r r t rrrfr ttrr r b r t r t rr r t r rr rbr bbrb t r t bb br bt t tbb rbr r rrr f r t t r r r r r r r r r t r bt t r r r r r n r b r b b t r t b rb r r tb fr rr t nfrtr f bn rb r rr t r r b r f b r r r r f r b t b r t f f f f r r b t r b r t t b r f f t b t r t f f f f b r r t b t rr rr rnr fr rfr rt rr r rr rtr rrbr brbt rr t rr rbt t trtt bbbb tr bb f r r r n t b f r b b f r n r t tbb rb r r t tbb ffrt r t ft tf b fr frfn r nr r nrfrfr rrrr t rbrr f n bbbb nfrr r t rtr t r brr b r b rrb r r rb r rrb f r br rb f r rrb r brrb r r r t r f f r f b r f b f b r n r r t f r n t t t r rrrr rbbtrrr b r t rbtt tt tb rb r r n n tbb ttr ttfn b r t fnffn rt t fn brbt bbr r tttr ttf nb fnffn rt t rrnr rnr rbrttr rb r r f n f r r f r f r b r r t rr t rbt t t b t t r r r r t r r b r t b b b r r n n t rtt br t rb b b tbb tb rb

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Tuesday, October 8, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 r f f ntb r r n t rbnr bbnt n t b t t frr t b b frr rnr b b t b b nnnb tbnbbbtb b r r r r r r ntbbbnntnnbb btbbnbb btbtrnrrbbnr rbnrtbnbttt r r r ntnbbtntb nbb nbbtbbbb tbbntnbbnb bbnbbtbnbnbbbb nntbbbbnbb n nbnbtntn bbtnnnbn nbtbbrnbbbrn trbtbnnt ttnbbntbnbn nbbbntnr r f f ntb f nbnrnnttn nr t bnnbnn bnnnbbbn bbnt btbbnn b nbbrbrn bnnb nbbrbr btbbrrn ttbbtnbbntr bbntbnbnbb tnbbntnbbnrbbtbb rbtrbtbbtrnbbtrntt bbtrbtrbtrntbbtrnn bbttnrrb nntbnbbbntnb nbbbnbbbntn tnbbbbbnt ntbnbbb bbntntnbntrbbt btbtt nnn ntbbbbbtbn nbbbnbrn bntnbnbrnr bnnbtbntt r r r r r r bntn bbrbr tnntbbbnntn nbbbtbbn bbbtbrnrr rrbtnrtb nbtttnnbr brnnrr ntnbbtnt bnbbnbbt bbbbtbbntn bbnbbbnbbtbn bnbbbbnntbb bbnbbn nntbnt bnbr bb nt bb 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 n n b b b n t n r b t n b b r t b r n n b t r n b b b r n t b b t b n b b n b n b r n br tbbn bbbtbtbbnnbt ntbtnrn nbbrrnt brtbnbtttn rbrbbbbnrn rnbbnt bbbbtbbntbr bnbbbnbbtbrnb nbbbbnntbbb bnbbnb nnbtbnb bbbr t bb bn nbnnrt nbbnrt nbbr nr b bbbbnr bbb ntb nbn nnbbn bnbn tbbbbbn 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 b t b n n t t t n b b n t b n b n r b b n 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 br r f f f r nr r f fr rr r rrr fr rr frr r bbntr bbtt nbbbrnb ntnrn bbtt nbbbrnb ntnrn r r f r r r f r r tbbtbbtbtbb bnbtbbbbnrb bbntnbttbtr btrbtbbtrnbbtrnttbbtrbtr btrtbbtrnnnbtn nbbtrrbnntb bbntrnbbbn nbrnnnbtnn nbnrbbbtbb btbbnbbbtb bb nnnb tbnnbbb nbrnrntbbbnnt r r r r r r r r f tbtnbnbtbbnbtt r r r r r rr n t rbnr bbnt r r fr bttnnbbtr rbrnntbnbtnb bnt nnn btbnnbbb tbbnbr n r r r r r ntbbbnntrnnbb btbbnbb btbtrnrtnr b b t n b r r b n b n b r b t n r t b n b t t t n b b b r b r b t b t t b b n r n b n b r r nb bnbbntn bbtntbrb tbnbnnnbnbb bbnntbbbbnb bn tnr tbtn t tbb n n b b b n t t n b t r b t t b b n b n t n b n n n n b t b b t r n b n t b b n t r n b b b t t n n n r r f r r b n b n b r n n n b n t b b br bbnbnbbb nnbbf nb tnbbb bbnbtttbb bbbnbtrbbtr nbtbbb ntntbbnbttr bbtrn nbbbbbbbtbtr nrbbbnbtb ntbbnbb b b n t r t b r n t b r t b n b t t t b n b b r n b b b r b r b t n b n r n r n t b t n b n t b ntrbbnn bbbbnntbbbb nbbn nntbntn bbbr bb t bb bbntrtb bnbb nbbbr br btnbnrn br r ff rr nr t nn nn r r bbnt n n r n n r nnn ntbbbnntb nbrnrbtbn nbbbnrrn btrnbrb btnbrnb nbrbbnb tnbrnbnbr nrbnnbtbnt rbnnnbbtrn bnbbbbn rnbtrnrbt nbrn r r ntb rrnnn r rnn n nr t rr bbnt nbnrb r nnnb tbnbbbnb rn rr r rr r rr bbttnbnr br ntbbbnntnnbb btbbnbb btbtrnrntnbr ntbttnbtrrbntn brtbnbtttnbb brbrnrr ntbtnt bnbbnbbt bbbbtbbbnt nbbnbbbnbbtb nbnbbbbnntb bbbnbbnb nnbtbntn bnbr t bb f nnbnb bbntbbtb n ntnbrntbttnbtrr nbbbrbrnr nbnbnr nbbrbbtrnbt nbr t bb br f frr nr t rr rr rrfr rrr rr rr rf f r r r r r r bbnt rr frrr rrr r r nnn btbnbbb bnnbtnbbtbnt tr r r r r r f r r r f ntbbbnntnnbb bnbbbtbtr nrnntrnnrnbr rtrbrnr ntbt nrbtbnbnbb bbnntbbbbnb bn nntbntn bnbbbr tbb t bb br r r r r r r rr r nr f f tbbtbbtbtbb bnbtbbbbnrb bbntnbttbtr btrbtbbtrnbbtrnttbbtrbtr btrtbbtrnnnbtn nbbtrrbnntb bbntrnbbbn nbrnnnbtnn nbnrbbbtbb btbbnbbbtb bb nnn btbnnbb b r r r r r r b t nbbbrbr ntbbbnntnnbb btbbnbb btbtrnrbrr btnrtbnbtttb ntbrb nrbrbtnbnr bbnnbnbnnt bnbbtnt bnnbbnb btbbbbtbb ntnbbnbbbnb btbnbnbbbbnnt bbbbnbbn bbbb nnbtbnt nrnbnb bbr t bnbrt nn r bntb bnr btnbnr nnbntnn bnnbnn b n tbn r b t t t n b t b b n t b n n n t n r n b t b br r r nr f rf frr bbnt bbbn rf f f fr nnnb tbnbbbtb b r r r f r r r r f r f r ntbbbnntnnbb btbbnbb btbtrnrrbnbtr rbnrtbnbttt bnb nbnbrnt nbbtntbb nbnnbbn bbtbbbbtbb ntnbbnbbbn bbtbnbnbbbb nntbbbbnbb n nbnbnntnbbt ntbbnbb ttbbnnbnb btbn bbbttbrb ntbbbnbnbnbt bnbtrtbbnb bntbbntb bbttbbrntb bntbrnnbtrbrn bnbbnbbnbb nbbbnbbbn bbbtnnnnn bnnnn brnnnnbbbntbb nbnnbtbbb tbtbtnt nbb 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 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 n b b r n b b r n n b t r n r b 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 n b b n n b n nnbtbnt tnr tbb tbb br r r f f ntb r r nr t f bbnt f tnn bbtbnbbn rrnbbbntb rbb nnnbr nrbb r t bnnr rr r n nbb bntbbttntb bbtnbtbntnbr rnnbtr bnfrb btbbnttbtn nbr r r r r r r 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 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 b t n b b r t b r n n b t r n r r b b b r n t b b t b t b b n b b n b n b r n nbtnr bb t bb b bbnr bbr b nbnbrn bbb ntb bb br r rr nr r r rr f fr r rfrr r f bbnt ftnn bntbtbbtb nbnbrrbbb ntbb bn nnbrnrbbb bbtbb btbntfn nbtrbnb nbtbnbtbr btnbbrnnbtrn rbnbbbtb bnttbbnbr r r r r r r f r r f r r btnnbbtbt tbtnbrnrbnb bbntbnbbtb bttbnnntnb btnb 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 n r n b n b b n n b t r b fr r t bb r rr tnbbrtb brrnnrr br r r r r rr nnbtbnb tr bb t bb btr btt bbrb bnbnr b n br r rrf r fr r ntr f bnr bbnt f ntnbb nbtnnbnn bnbntnnb trrntb rbb nnr nrbb rr f rfr rtbn nf r rrnbb bnt b b b r tbbbt bntbbrr btbnnbtb nbtbrn bbrnnbtrrbn rbbtbbn bnttbtnnn br r r r r nr t r bbnt ftnnn bbtbnbbbb rrnbbbntb rbb nnrn rr fbb nbnrtnn rnbbbnttbb btnbtbntnb b nbtbrbtn bbrnnbtrnnrbn bbrrbbtb bnttbtnnbr r r r r 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 r b b r n t b b b n b n n nbtnbbbr t tbb ntb fnbttnr bbb b bbbbnr n b n bnnn 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 br r r f r r r r r f 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 nbtntr 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 bttbbrbr nnr bbb n br

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 8, 2013

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Tuesday, October 8, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B9

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B10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 8, 2013 r f ntb ft rnnr fr f rr r n nrr n f rbn b rr nnr fr fr r rftr frbr t f b r r r r r t r n r b r r r n r b r r f n f r t r r r r r r n n r n r r b r f ntb ft frnr r n rr n f rb nb r frn f r rnr rr frbtr rr t r r r r r r r b f r r b r r n rbn tn rnn nn rbb b b tn r b r r r n r r r r r b r t b r n r r n n rb rnn nn rbb r b r r r n r r r r r b r t b r n r r n n rb r f nt ft r r r r r r n rr n f rb n r rr r r r nr r rfrb trr r t r r r r b r r n b b b r r b r r n rbn tn r f ntb ft rrr r r n nrr n f rb nb rr r r r r f r nr r rfrb trr br t r r r b r r r f r r b r r n rbn tn rnn nn rbb fb tn r b r r r n r r r r r b r t b r n r r n n rb r f r b r r n rbn tn rnn nn rbb bbf bb r b r r r n r r r r r b r t b r n r r n n rb r f ntb ft rnnr r n nrr n f rbrn b rr rnr r rfr btr frbr t r r r r n r r f ntbb rnn r n n n f r rbr r tnn rnr rrbtnn t t r r t f n t b f r r b rr n r r r n r r r n n n r r b r b b n r r r n r bn r tn r t rb r f f nb nnr r b r b n r n t tbb rrb tr r tbb rrb tfr r t r r r f r r r n rrrr nnrr r r n r b b b b n rr r n r rr rbrt bbr n r n r bn t nb rbr r n f f n bb rnnr r n rrfr rr rr nr nfr nn n n r r rf fr r n f rbr n bb rr rnn r rfrrr r rn rn frnn nn rr rff r r r rn rrrr rtnn r b r rt fr rf rr r r frr rf brr r r rn rr n r rb n rr r b n r tn nn b rbbbbb t nt rb r nb r f r br r fn fnnr n f n rbrnt br rr r f r bf n r n r brbr rn rrbr tr rt r f r r r r r n t f r r b rr n brbn n t r r rbb bb b b nt rb bn rbb tbb tbb r r r r n r b b r r n nt rb r f f ntb fr r n fnf n r f r brnt br rr frrrfn f fn f rn r r r fr rrfrr rn r tnnr r rr rbr br r t r r r r b r r n t r r b r n n r n rbn n t t nrnn r r f f t ntb r r n n n n n f rbrn br rr r r n n r nr tfr br rt r r r r r n r r n r r r n r r r r r b r t b b r n r n rbn tn rnn r rbbb tbb t tb b n rb t b b r r r r b r f r r n rrrr nnrr r r n r b b b b n rr r n r rr rbrt bbr n r n b br bn t n rbr r f f nbb rr n rrf rrrr n r n t r r f r r r r n t tr rb tbbr rb bfrr rr tr rb r f f nb nnr f r r r n n nrnr n t n t bfrrbb t r rb rrb n n t bfrrbb t r r n r r r r r n rrrr nnrr r r n r b b b b n rr r n r rr rbrt bbr n r n b r bn tn n rbr r ntbb r r fn nr fn rnr n tn t brrb rrr rrrr r rr nr t rrr nr t rt r r r b b r r f r r n rr rrr rbrr bbbbtbbr b r n rbn tn n rb

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Tuesday, October 8, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B11 r fntbf br t t ttr t tt brbb b r ntb tb r nn bbrt tt tb bn bt ntt t rrrrb nrb nr t r t t n f n t b f n f n t b b b t b r t r t n t t t n r t n t r t n b r t t n r t t b t r n t r n t n t b b t n t n r r n r b t t t f r t r r t t r r n f n t b f f t f b r t r n r t n b t f n n t t b b t n b r n t t t b t r n f n t b f n f b r t r n r t n b n n t t b b t n b r n t t t b t r n f n t b f n f br b brt nr nt rn btt tn brn tttb t r n f n t b f n r f f t b b b t b b b b f t f b b b t b t b f nttb f r b r n r f t f f f b r f r r r f nt f t t n b f t t n b f n b t t f b t f ntf n n f b f t t n r n t b b b b r n n f f trtn rt r tt t b t f n t b nf t r r t b r t t b b n t r t t b t b t n r t r t t n n n f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f t n rtb rtrtn r tn tn rnnr nrr n f f f f ff rr f ff f r f f f f f f f f f f f f f r bbrb ft f f f f f f f f nrbtt trt rrrtn rr frr bt rb tnrrr r rtnbtr r ntn rt rt r rt f t rf ffftbb n f r r t n b t t r r r r r t r r b r t r b r t b r t r f f f f ff rr r f fff f fff f fff f f f f f f f f r bbrb ft f f f f f f f f nrbtt trt rrrtn rr frr bt rb tnrrr r rtnbtr r ntn rt rt rn rt ff t rf ffffnt n f r r t n b t t r r r r r t r r b r t r b r t b r t n f f f ff rr ff r f f n ttt tbtb n rttr ttrf tff rr ff f r r t b nrn rrrr fttt fnbb rbn rttb f f f f f f f f f f f ff ff ff rtn bt tr rrrt fttt nrttt tbrr nrt rtb rt n f f t bff tbtt n r f f f f ff rr f r f f tt tbrbbt n rtt rttrf t ffrr f f f f f rrt bnnr f ff rt rbnr tb f f f f f f f f f f b t t r r r r f t r r rt rtt t rf trr n f r r t n b t t r r r r r t r r b r t r b r t b r t ff ff ff rr ff r f f tt tbrbbt n rtt rttrf t ffrrff f f ffff f f f f f f fr rtbn nr f f r rbn rtb f f f f f f f f f f f b t t r r r r f t r r rt rtt t rf n trr n f r r t n b t t r r r r r t r r b r t r b r t b r t r r r r t r r b r t r b r t b r t n r f f f f rr f r f f tt tbrbbt n rttr ttrf t rr ff rrt bnnr f ff f rn rbn rtb f f f f f f f f bt trr rrf tr r rt n rtt f t rf n n f r r t n b t t r f f f f rr f r f f tt tbrbbt tbt rttr ttrf t rrf f rrt bnnr f r rbn rtb f f f f f f f f b t t r r r r f t r r rt rtt t rf n n f r r t n b t t r r r r r t r r b r t r b r t b r t t r r r r f t r r rt rtt f t rf r trr n f r r t n b t t r r r r r t r r b r t r b r t b r t r rfntb f rr

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B12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 8, 2013 rfnt bntt tt bbbfb ntt r tt rfntb nb fbnnb nnnf frtt nnfrtbf fnnr tt nf bfbttt bfn r tt f n f r n f t trbfnn rttn nnbntb tn f t t bn bntt nnn nt b btt nn nbfbt t tt bb bfbt bn b b fttb f ftt b bbb btt b tt bn fbnt t nfnnt btt bnn bfn bbrn tt nbnn fbntt nfnnr tt bnbn ftt n tt b r bnn n b n b n n n b f t b n f n n f n b n n n n b f f nfbnfft btt fnbnbn tt fbr tt nf rntt nf tt nnt ntt bf ftt bf nrt n t t n f b n n b b b b n n n n r t t f b n n b n b n t t f btn nb fntt fb tt bbbt bntt nbbnn ftt bnnnnnbn ft frbnf tt nbn tt nb fftt bfnnf tt ttf tt n fntt bfn btt nbfrt ftt n tt frfbn ftt nnfn tt bbb fnnnt bnb fbnbn tt bnbbft bntt tt r tt tn bb tt nn ffbt tt n b f n f b n t bnn fnbtt b r b t n b f n n b n n b f t f b b n t t n t n b f n f nnb nt bbnb fbbn nfnt t r btt fbnf bnt fnt ft frb tt bt nfnnntt nnbf tt b tt tb tb n f n n f b b n n t t t t tb bnbbft bbntbn nnt nbntt fbnnrbnb nbfnfft nbbbbft bnnfnnnrf frnffrn b f b t t n n r b f n n b b t t n r r n b f n b r bnr nnb fnnn b n b b n f n n r r b n n n f n n f b b b n t t n f b n n f b n n n n n f n f f f n n b b n b n n b b n n f b b n f t t n f n n f n n n b n f b n b b n t t tb n n b n b b n bbnnbt nbnnf nf bnfnnbfrn nnn t n n t b n f nbrbnnb nfr n n n b f b f n n f t r n t n tt bb f b n n n b f b r t t bbnnnnbb nnfnnff fbbtfb frbnfnb nrf bbb fbnnfnr fbnfnbbb bnfbnbbnt n n b n b n n n t t n n n nb r n b nbfr t t t bnfrrn bnnn nnbtb fnbb tn n r b t t t nfnfnrb nfnnnrf t t b f b n f n n n n b n f b f b f b f b n f n n f f b n f n t t n n b fbnnbb bnnfbf ffbn nrnnf ffbfnnt nnfbb nbtfffbb bbnbb nfb ffbbbb bbbnnb bbf nbnbb nnnbnn bffbft bnbbbnb ffnnft bfbnnfbb nbf bb ffbn bnbnb nnb r n b b b b b n b b b n f n b n b r n b f r n b f f n r n n r f nn nnnnfnn nfbnfr t t nnnbnnn b b b f nnnbnnn bnn ffrbnnb bfbbnt nbn tnffnf b n b b n f f b n f f b b f n n n n b n b b n f t t b t t n b b b n f b f n f n f n n b b b n n b b f r n b t t n b r f n b f f b n f n f b f n b f b n f b n b f n n f b b n f b b n n r n n b n b b f n n b b f r b r f n n b t t nnbfnf nfbt nnnnn rbbnrn bf nfbf b b n n b f b n f f b n f n b t t fntb nbfnfbft fbrbn nbnbb fnnbnfbt nbfbn b b r f n n b t t t nnnfbff fnfnnb bnfbbnt bb n b t t n b n f n n b n b n n t b b r b n t n f n n b b t n n n b n bbr fbbnb b f b f fntb t t n t t n f n f b b n f n b r n b n n b b b b r t t r n tb ffbnr bbfnf nnn t t n f b n b b r f n b t t bntb n b b b n n n b n b f n b rbbnff bbnbnrn bnnbbt bnnbffb nnb fbnbbnbt fbnrnn n b n n f n b n b f f n b t t f b f f b b t b n nb rbnnfr bnfbn fbft bbbnnnbbnt nbrnbbnr bbnrbb n n b n n b n f t n f b f f n b n f b b n f n n b b n b n b b b b b n r n b f f f f f b b b b b b n n f b b f b n b b n b r n n b b f b b n b n n f f b b b f f b r n b b n n f n n b f n f f t b b n n f b n t t b n n b f b b n n n n b n f b t t b r b n b b b b f n b b n n b n t t tb

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Tuesday, October 8, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B13 r f n n f t b r r b b f n f f r b b f f r b n n b n r b f f f n f r n f fb r fn bnrr rb rr rr b f r bf b r t n b t nbn n n b n r r n f b n r r n n f n r f n r rr rr n rb frf f n f n r fb n n bn nn r f b n nn r r r r f r f b b n n nn n b n n f b b n rf f n f n r fb n r r f bn nn f n n f r n n b r b r r r n r f n r r b f r b fnb nn n r r n nn f f n r b n r f fb n r r f r frrr rf r f f n f n r fb nn n b n n r r n n b n rr r fbb n nn n n r r b n n n n n n n n n f n r f n f f f f f n n n n n f f n n b n nn f n r r rf r f f b n r f n r n r fb n rr r fb n rr fb n n n r r b n f n r b n r rr b f f n f n r fb n n rr bb n n n n n n f f n rfr b n n fr r r n r n b f n n fr r rf r b f n f n r fb n n nn n f r r b bn f n rbbf fb n t r fbr r f fb bn n r r b n r r r n f n rrr r n f n n f n n f f n n fb n t r rf b f f n rr f f f n r n f f n rr f f n r rr f f n r fb f f n f f f n rr n nbn n n f t f f n b t f f nbnn f r f b r rbb f r b f f r b f rr f f rr f f r bn n n b r r b n r t rfr bb ff fbb n f b r f r r r f fb rrb rb f f r n r f n f n f t r fb f n tn f n b n n f rb n n f r fb r fbb f r nb r fb f n ffr f b b f n f r rbb f f r b f rr f f f n n f n r f r b f n rr f tb n bn n

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B14 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 8, 2013 rf ntrtfft btf r fnt rft nt tfff bnr ffnf rfbn f tf b ftrf t rr tttrf tbt frtr tfr rff t nttf f ff rff r btf ntt tt f t frrf r rff n r fftnt nt r f r ttttt tttt rrt f tr nrrf frtt tt ff fft f t tnt r ff f t ftff ftt t t rtf nt t r ff bf rrt r fntbnnnb br rftb ntnt fbnttnt r r r r r r f t b rfbbntttt rrf bbr fbbnttb rrrr fbbntnb rrtb tfbbntnn ftb ntn bbrftb nttb rrf r rrb nrr fntbbr rnttbtt b ntb rtbbbr ftbb ntnn trrf f n rrfnbb ntnn trrf f t fbbntb fnbb t rbbbr rrftbbb ntnttb bbr bbrr rrr rrr ntt n ftntn t