Daily Commercial

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Title:
Daily Commercial
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Creator:
Halifax Media Group
Publisher:
Rod Dixon
Place of Publication:
Leesburg, Floirda
Publication Date:

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newspaper   ( sobekcm )

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Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
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All rights reserved by the source institution.
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AA00019282:00086


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C OMMERCIAL the Press AN EDITION OF THE Daily Commercial | W ednesday O CTOBER 16, 2013 IS YOUR PHOTO ON OUR AROUND THE BLOCK PAGE? | CHECK A7 DEAL: Suspect to testify / A2 UMATILLA Shutdown closes springs; festival not affected SUSAN LATHAM CARR Ocala Star-Banner All the facilities that charge a fee or require getting a permit in the Ocala National For est are closed until further notice due to the budget gridlock in Washington, D.C., but this should have no effect on Saturdays Florida Black Bear and Wildlife Conservation Festival in Umatilla, authorities say. Except for about 14 of the most essential employees, the U.S. Forest Services 55 staff members in Ocala have been put on fur lough. Every day campground on the Ocala Na tional Forest, whether run by the Forest Ser vice or concessionaires, is closed right now, said Mike Herrin, Ocala National Forest dis trict ranger. The forest is open for hiking, shing and hunting, if this stretches into hunting season. The forest is still open for those things because it would be impossible to close. So, activities such as dispersed camping, where one simply pitches a tent, are permit ted. But any campgrounds that have facili ties such as bathrooms or concessions and the like are closed for business. People who have season permits to ride 4-wheel vehicles on trails may continue to do so, but anyone who needs to buy a permit will not be able to get one. All recreational facilities that are managed by private concessionaires who hold specialuse permits are closed, including Altoonas Alexander Springs, 49525 County Road 445. And that has executives of those concession aires upset because they receive no federal money to run their operations. Although the Forest Service owns the facil ities, the staff, operations and equipment are paid entirely by the companies from the pro ceeds they earn. We make our money from the public coming in, said Steve Werner, vice president of American Land and Leisure out of Orem, Utah. We are not quite sure why we are be ing asked to leave. They want us out of there because it is federal land. American Land and Leisure not only op erates Alexander Springs, but Salt Springs, Clearwater Springs, Silver Glen Springs and Wildcat Lake and Dorr Lake cabins. Werner said they are allowed to keep secu rity at the facilities, but he has had to lay off 16 employees. We are at risk of losing staff permanently because they may nd jobs elsewhere. So, its a bad deal, Werner said. They are not hap py. We have had staff in tears about it. He said his staff, which lives in RVs on site, now has to nd other places to live, too. So, they are being evicted, Werner said. This article appeared in the Oct. 11 edition of the Daily Commercial. ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL Cecilia Rivera lls her gas tank at the Cumberland Farms store in Clermont where the price per gallon this week was $3.14, the cheap est she said she could nd. CLERMONT Gas prices continue to fall ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxannebrown@dailycommercial.com I ts a clich, but when it comes to gas prices, a penny saved is a penny earned. And with the cost of gasoline falling, paying close attention to ever changing prices make sense for motorists in Lake and Sumter counties. Every little bit helps, said Cl ermont resident Cecilia Rivera, adding she always checks pric es posted at gas stations and convenience stores while driv ing. Rivera said in the past week alone, she has noticed a signif icant drop in gas prices com ing down from the $3.20 to $3.25 a gallon range, down to the cur rent $3.12 $3.16 range. Rivera admitted to bypass ing several stations, includ ing one selling unleaded gaso line for $3.15 a gallon, to stop at the Cumberland Farms on the corner of U.S. Highway 27 and Hooks Street, which was selling it for $3.14. I try and nd the best price possible, since Im always going back and forth from Four Cor ners, where I live, to Blessed Sac rament, my church in downtown Clermont, she said. Its a nice little stretch from Four Corners to Clermont. All over Lake and Sum ter counties, the price of gaso line has dropped in the past few weeks. One Leesburg man said he thought hed seen a station with gas for $3.10 per gallon, but could not recall where. On Wednesday, the lowest gas prices in the area were $3.19 a gallon at the Sunoco station at West Main Street and North 12th Street in Leesburg; $3.22 at the Shell station at U.S. 441 and Kurt Street in Eustis; $3.23 at the Su noco station at West Burleigh Boulevard and North Joanna Av enue in Tavares; $3.19 at the Cit go station at U.S. 19A and Eu dora Road in Mount Dora; $3.11 at the Hess Station at U.S. High way 27 and Margaux Drive in Cl ermont; and $3.23 at the Texa co station at State Road 44 and County Road 157 in Wildwood, according to GasBuddy.com. John Pore, a Tavares resident, said gas in Tavares is usually more expensive than anywhere else in Lake or Sumter counties. He has two part-time jobs, one in Clermont and the other in Or lando, and will usually ll up during one of these commutes. Rivera, however, extends a word of caution to drivers, sug gesting they read the pricing signs carefully, because some stations post cash only pric es. At rst glance, she said, many people dont notice the clause until after theyve pulled out their credit and debit cards. Unless I have cash on me, I stop at the stations I know have the lower priced gas that doesnt depend on the type of payment, he said. This article appeared in the Oct. 10 edition of the Daily Commercial. LEESBURG Commission down to 2 finalists for city manager THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com After a nine-month search and hundreds of job applicants from all over the country, two experi enced Florida city managers have emerged as the top nalists for the city manager job in Leesburg. Danny O. Crew of Miami Gar dens and Alfred Al Minner of Se bastian were both unanimously selected by Leesburg City Com mission on Tuesday night as the city manager candidates that the commissioners want to interview on Oct. 25. Both nalists will be invited to come to Leesburg the day before their interviews for some tours and to meet city department heads and staffs. Interim City Manager Ray Sharp said a pub lic reception will be hosted on the evening of Oct. 24 for a meet-andgreet session for residents in the community to meet the two nalists. The exact time and loca tion for the public reception will be announced closer to the event, he said. Crew, 66, served as city manager since January 2004 in Miami Gar dens, the third largest city in Mi ami-Dade County with a popula tion of 107,721, where he worked with a $164 million budget. He noted that Miami Gardens is the largest black city in Florida. I love Central Florida, said Crew, who grew up in Orlando, back in the day when there were 50,000 people in Orange County. Now, there is 1.4 million. Its not the place where I grew up. Lees burg, Apopka, Sanford and Lake land those cities are what I al ways called real Florida theyre pretty much the way that they used to be. Crew said hes eager to see Lees burg and if its the way he remem bers. Alfred Al Minner, who will turn 43 next month, has been city manager of Sebastian since June 2005, a coastal community in In dian River County of more than 22,000 people and an annual bud get of $19.8 million and 107 fulltime employees. Even though Im in my early 40s, I have a lot of management miles on me, he said. Minner has been in Florida for 15 years. Before his current job, he was city manager of Fort Meade in Polk County. I became familiar with Lees burg when I was manager in Cen tral Florida through the associa tion of FMPA (Florida Municipal Power Agency), and Leesburg was one of the communities that did mutual aid with us in 2004, Min ner said of the emergency and re cover operations during and after Hurricanes Charley, Frances and Jeanne. This article appeared in the Oct. 10 edition of the Daily Commercial. CREW MINNER

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A2 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, October 16, 2013 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! 724www.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 rfffntbnrffr r DEATH NOTICES Rev, Jerome Andrews Reverend Jerome An drews, 102, of Mount Dora, died Wednesday, October 9, 2013. Mar vin C. Zanders Funeral Home, Inc. Betty Jean Babcock Betty Jean Babcock, 88, of Wildwood, died Tuesday, October 1, 2013. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Cremations. Gwendolyn Bell Gwendolyn Bell, 49, died Tuesday, Septem ber 24, 2013. Eastside Funeral Home. Jerry Cox Jerry Cox, 67, of Uma tilla, died October 10, 2013. Beyers Funeral Home. Hubert E. Dale Hubert E. Dale, 77, of Leesburg, died Thurs day, October 3, 2013. Beyers Funeral Home. John W. DeBold John W. DeBold, 79, of Ellenton, died Mon day, October 7, 2013. Page-Theus Funerals & Cremations. Bernard Joseph Eldot Bernard Joseph El dot, 83, of Bradenton, died Sunday, Septem ber 29, 2013. Banks/ Page-Theus and Cre mations. Patricia A. Evans Patricia A. Evans, 81, of Coleman, died Mon day, Sept. 23, 2013. Banks/Page-Theus Fu nerals and Cremations, Wildwood. Ann F. Hagar Ann F. Hagar, 74, of Eustis, died Friday, Oct. 4, 2013. Hamlin & Hil bish Funeral Directors, Eustis. Marsha Halstead Marsha Halstead, 93, of Leesburg, died Tues day, October 8, 2013. Page-Theus Funerals & Cremations. Mary Jane Hudson Mary Jane Hudson, 85, of Fruitland Park, died Sunday, October 6, 2013. Eastside Funer al Home. Louis Henry Kisber Louis Henry Kisber, 73, of The Villages, died Monday, September 30, 2013. Page-Theus Fu nerals & Cremations. Samuel R. Smith Samuel R. Smith, 57, of Leesburg, died Tues day, October 8, 2013. Beyers Funeral Home. Jerry Dean Walls Jerry Dean Walls, 84, of Leesburg, died on October 4, 2013. Na tional Cremation Soci ety. Arthur R. Wiese, Jr. Arthur R. Wiese, Jr., 92, of Leesburg, died Tuesday, October 8, 2013. Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory. Anthony Williams Anthony Bernard Williams, 57, of Lees burg, died Tuesday, Oc tober 8, 2013. Eastside Funeral Home. IN MEMORY BUSHNELL Murder suspect makes deal, agrees to testify MASSEY PATTERSON MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A first-degree murder trial, ex pected to start this week in Bush nell, was halted Oct. 7 after a Wild wood man accepted a plea deal that will likely send him to prison for 20 years. The deal made in the Sumter County courthouse downgrades Gerald Devon Pattersons first-de gree murder charge to second-de gree murder. It also requires him to truth fully testify against his co-de fendant, Leonard Antonio Massey Jr., also of Wildwood, who is ac cused of being the triggerman in the murder of Richard Len, also of Wildwood. No trial date has been set for Massey, who allegedly shot Len over an unpaid drug debt. How ever, a pre-trial date for Massey is scheduled for Oct. 23. According to Sumter County Sheriffs Office, Len was last seen on Jan. 11, 2011, after making a telephone call to his wife, saying he was being held against his will and needed $200. The following day, the 40-yearold mans car, a 1996 Toyota Camry, was found burning off County Road 216A in Wildwood. A little more than a week later, Lens body was found off County Road 228 in Wildwood. He died of mul tiple gunshot wounds, according to the coroners of fice. Pete Magrino, whos prosecut ing both suspects, said evidence showed Lens body had been moved at least twice. Masseys sister, Latonia Latim er, of Lady Lake, was charged with accessory after the fact when ev idence allegedly linked the use of her vehicle to transport Lens body. This article appeared in the Oct. 9 edi tion of the Daily Commercial. r f n trfn b r fr nrtbt f

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A3 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 MILLARD K. IVES Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com P rosters and neon signs on windows that obstruct views of the cash reg ister, along with in sufcient lighting in parking lots, make convenience stores easy targets for rob beries, authorities say. And about a month after a store clerk was shot to death in Wild wood, police are trying to determine what can be done to help beef up security for these businesses. This article appeared in the Oct. 8 edition of the Daily Commercial.

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A4 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, October 16, 2013 presents...Lic# 5019096Saturday, October 19th 10:00 am to 2:00 pmPat Thomas Stadium240 Ball Park Rd., (Venetian Garden)Leesburg, FL 34748 Food & Merchandise Vendors program to help keep pets at home while patients are in hospice care.Save time! register online! www.Raceit.com or facebook.com/cornerstonehospice Minimum Donation of $15 includes T-shirt and Walk Registration*Please limit one dog per handler** Sponsored byLindas Pet Sitting, LLC Home Care Love & Attention 352-343-2777 Lake County Animal Services PetCostume Paradecategories Prizes for Each! Habitat shows off domestic village PHOTOS BY THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Rick Worsham, left, checks out the bathhouse at the new Domestic Global Village. We want to see it kind of reach a peak in a few years. We already have people who are calling and we havent officially opened, and thats exciting to see. Kent Adcock, CEO of Habitat of Lake-Sumter Guests enjoy the new dining area of the Domestic Global Village. EUSTIS Church building to provide place for volunteers to stay THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com E ustis now has bragging rights as the home of Habitat for Hu manitys rst domestic village in the United States. More than a year ago, Nick Poulsen of Exit Realty thought a va cant 14,000 square-foot building at 1810 S. Bay St. might fulll Habi tat of Lake-Sumters vision to pro vide as many as 100 visiting volun teers a place to sleep, eat and relax while building Habitat homes and visiting tourist attractions in Central Florida. The former church building need ed paint and some renovation the kind of work Habitat volunteers normally perform. When Nick and I rst talked about this property, I thought I dont see how a church building is going to ful ll the needs that we want, said Ter ry Chance, chief operating ofcer for Habitat. This article appeared in the Oct. 9 edition of the Daily Commercial.

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A5 THERESA CAMPBELL Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com T housands of nature enthusiasts from Flor ida as well as other states ocked to Hickory Point Recreation Park to experience Lake Countys natural attractions and scenic beauty during the second annual Wings and Wildowers Festival. Guided kayak trips, bird-watching expeditions, and a chance to see the Swamp Brothers, and a tiny bat up close were part of the appeal for festivalgoers at the three-day weekend event that ended Oct. 7. More than 100 activities, programs, and guest speakers were available. Weve had people here from Miami to the Carolinas, said Park Ranger Daniel Osborne, who found many attendees relished being able to go out in kayaks for free to explore bird-watching on the waterways. Some 250 different species have been seen here along with an abundance of wild owers in bloom. This event has gone well and I really liked seeing the variety of ages, the young kids and the interaction, said Patricia Burgos, biologist with the Lake County Water Authority. Kids really just love to go see the bat lady (Shari Blisset-Clark) and bats are part of the wings part of the festival. People dont realize that bats are an important pollinator, insect eater, and they are quite inuential to our agricultural community. All of the topics have been fabulous, the trips have been great, and we have been getting good feedback from the public that they love all of these things mixed in together. Ava Foster, 8, and her sister Sydney, 10, of Mount Dora took advantage of the hands-on childrens projects offered by Trout Lake Nature Center, including the chance to see some critters up close and to take part in a craft project of making butteries to take home. There are some things that they are able to see because of this festival, so were really glad to have this opportunity, said Ashley Salamon, the girls mother. This article appeared in the Oct. 7 edition of the Daily Commercial. PHOTOS BY THERESA CAMPBELL /DAILY COMMERCIAL A bat at the Bat Conservancy is shown up close on Sunday during the Wings and Wildowers Festival. TAVARES Wings and Wil d flo wers attracts nature lovers Avery Chan of Oveido, left, listens as Lavon Sil vernell, naturalist with Trout Lake Nature Cen ter, shows a grasshopper. www .dailycommer cial.com WITH US. EVER YTHING

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A6 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, October 16, 2013 rfnt fbfft Come in for a Test vent temperature, visually inspect for leaks, Gauge check system and run performance test.*Does not include freon or parts. $1500OffLube, Oil & Filter ServiceIncludes synthetic or regular oil, premium oil filter and 27 pt. safety inspection. ASE Certified Master Technician since 1975. 38 Years! rffntbr r rrrrr ff TAVARES County hires new safety director Brian brings a considerable amount of knowledge and expertise to this leadership role. County Manager David Heath Staff report Brian Sheahan has been named the n ew director of Lake Countys Communi ty Safety and Compliance De partment, overseeing the countys Code Enforcement, Probation and Animal Servic es Divisions. Sheahan has been with the county since June 2006, serv ing as the manager for the Planning and Community Design Division. Brian brings a consider able amount of knowledge and expertise to this leader ship role, County Manager David Heath said. His back ground in planning, coupled with his knowledge of code and animal-related issues makes him a great addition to the department. As the planning manag er, Sheahan worked on the countys 2030 Comprehen sive Plan, in addition to recent changes to the Land Develop ment Regulations. He has a masters degree in urban and regional planning and bachelors degree in po litical science/public admin istration from the University of Florida. He also served in the U.S. Navy and U.S. Navy Reserve before being honor ably discharged to pursue his degrees. Earlier this year, follow ing critical audits of the Ani mal Services Division, former Community Safety and Com pliance Director Gregg Wel stead and Aminal Serices Di rector Marjorie Boyd both resigned, with Welstead say ing he wanted to move back to the Florida Panhandle to be closer to family members. Boyd has since been re placed by Cyndi Nason, who previously was a consultant for the American Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals. Prior to that, she worked for 10 years with two humane societies in Missouri. This article appeared in the Oct. 11 edition of the Daily Commercial. LAKE PANASOFFKEE Sub incident sinks couple MILLARD IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A couple was arrested Oct. 9 after allegedly snatching mon ey from a Sumter County restau rant after the clerk became con fused with their change. Darell Lee Dopson, 55, and Re gina A. Giles, 36, both of Orlan do, were charged with sudden snatching and also eeing, after they allegedly tried to elude pa trol cars chasing them. Both remained in the Lake County jail Oct. 9 without bail. The incident reportedly oc curred at a Subway restaurant in Lake Panasoffkee. According to Lt. Bobby Ca ruthers, spokesman for the Sum ter County Sheriffs Ofce, Dop son handed the clerk a $50 bill and 15 cents for a $6 sub sand wich and got back $44 in change. Dopson then handed the clerk another $56 to make it an even $100, which seemed to confuse the clerk. As the clerk called her man ager to help her with the confu sion, Dopson allegedly grabbed the $106 total he gave the clerk (including $6 for the sandwich), plus the $44 in change, and ed the store along with Giles. He then drove around the manager, who tried to stop the vehicle. Patrol cars eventually caught up with the vehicle in Lake County but it wouldnt stop, au thorities said. Deputies eventually arrested the couple after driving in front of their vehicle and forcing it to st op. This article appeared in the Oct. 11 edition of the Daily Commercial. CLERMONT Fantasy 5 lottery ticket is a winner Staff Report Seven winners of the Fantasy 5 drawing on Oct. 9 will collect $32,903.13 each, including someone who bought a ticket in Clermon t, the Florida Lottery said Oct. 10. The Clermont ticket was purchased at the Sandy Dis count Store at 431 State Road 50. The numbers drawn Oct. 9 were 01-07-08-09-17. The other winning tickets were bought in Jackson ville, Greenacres, Daytona Beach, West Palm Beach, Miami and Davie, lottery officials said. While having to split the winning pot with six oth er people is not as ideal as being the single winner, the last Fantasy 5 winner in Lake or Sumter coun ties was exactly that a sole winner who has yet to step forward to claim $259,129.62 from a drawing held Sept. 21. That ticket, with numbers 4-7-31-32-35, was pur chased at the Circle K at 439 S. Dunc an Drive in Ta vares. This article appeared in the Oct. 11 edition of the Daily Commercial.

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A7 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, October 16, 2013 Around the Block 352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com www.dailycommercial.com Whether at home, while shopping, or just enjoying Lake and Sumter counties with your friends and neighbors, youve been ... LEESBURG | SCARECROW BUILD OFF CLERMONT | KIWANIS INSTALLATION BANQUET MOUNT DORA | AROUND DOWNTOWN DAVE SIGLER / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIA L EVELYN FOOTE DAVE SIGLER / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL JUSTIN WATSON DAVE SIGLER / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL JACK and KIM BITTING DAVE SIGLER / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL MEGAN CHARLAND SUBMITTED PHOTO VERONICA EVANS and AUDREY JACKSON-MORGAN BRUCE ACKERMAN / OCALA STAR-BANNER AMBER MONDELL BRUCE ACKERMAN / OCALA STAR-BANNER KAYLA, STEVEN and KENDRA BARNES BRUCE ACKERMAN / OCALA STAR-BANNER MARY and MICHAEL HARRIS and MARGARET and ROY SUTCLIFFE BRUCE ACKERMAN / OCALA STAR-BANNER STEVE, KAREN and CHRIS WIBREW SUBMITTED PHOTO TRUEMAN HURLEY SUBMITTED PHOTO FRAN, ALAN and DELIA BANNER PRE-GAME SHOW LHS FOOTBALL LIVE WEBCAST You can also follow LHS Football on Facebook Listen to ALL the LHS Football Games!All LHS Football Games will be Broadcast atwww.meridix.com/everywhere.php?liveid=LHSJacketFootballwww.facebook.com/pages/Leesburg-Jackets-Broadcast/1409574212595072

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A8 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, October 16, 2013 FRUITLAND PARK Residents to get a look at next city manager STEVE FUSSELL Special to The Commercial Fruitland Park residents are invit ed to join an informal reception on Friday to meet all ve nalists for the city manager position. Mayor Chris Bell said the recep tion which is open to the public and will feature punch and snacks is a opportunity for residents to meet the hopefuls and help com missioners decide who should be appointed city manager. The event is from 4:30 p.m. to 7 p.m. City commissioners will formal ly interview candidates immediate ly following the reception, Bell said. We are about to choose the citys chief operating ofcer at perhaps the most critical time in this citys history, Bell said. We would like our residents to join us and help us make this im portant decision. Interim City Manager Rick Con ner, who will leave his post as soon as a permanent city manager is ap pointed, said city commissioners have a tough decision to make. Ive devoted my entire adult life to public administration and my pro fessional judgment is that any one of these candidates will make Fruitland Park proud, Conner said. Finalists for the position are: Leroy Alsup, former city manager of Catoosa, Okla. Konrad Hildebrandt a consultant and former city manager of Cedar Hill, Utah Gary LaVenia, township manager of Maple Shade, N.J. Donald Levans, city administra tor in Cokato, Minn. Arthur Sciorra, former city man ager of Ogdensburg, N.Y. Bell said the city commission plans to vote on the hiring at its reg ular Oct. 17 meeting. We hope residents will make their preferences known to their commis sioners prior to Oct. 17, Bell said. The Fruitland Park Caf will spon sor the reception in the lobby of city hall at 506 West Berckman St. This article appeared in the Oct. 10 edition of the Daily Commercial. BUSHNELL Man arrested on indecent exposure charge PACE MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A 50-year-old Bushnell man con tends he wasnt indecent just lacking underwear. Nevertheless, Sumter Coun ty Sheriffs depu ties arrested John Allan Pace at the Walmart in Bush nell after he alleg edly exposed him self Tuesday while performing a sexual act in public. He was charged with indecent ex posure and loitering. According to sheriffs ofcials, deputies responded to the store on County Road 48, sometime be fore 2 p.m. Tuesday, after a person reported seeing Pace staring at a woman while performing a sexu al act on himself. When the wom an turned around, Pace quick ly stopped and the witness called 911. Deputies confronted Pace in the parking lot, and he allegedly told them he might have inadvertent ly exposed himself because his zip per was open and he wasnt wear ing any underwear. This article appeared in the Oct. 10 edition of the Daily Commercial. LEESBURG Lake-Sumter opens lounge for veterans THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Lake-Sumter State College student and U.S. Air Force veteran Teresa Fullan, left, meets members of the VFW Post 8087. THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com Veterans enrolled at Lake-Sumter State College now have their own place for rest and relaxation their own veterans lounge inside Lake Hall with a pool table and room to study or mingle with other vets. Its nice in here, and the cool thing for me is that you get to meet other vets, said Alex Hurst, a U.S. Marine Corps veteran who is in his rst se mester as an LSSC student. I really am grateful to have a place to come and study away from all the noise; its great that there is a place for us, said Teresa Fullan, who served in the U.S. Air Force in 1988 to 1996 and has been attend ing LSSC for 1 years. The new center for vets was ded icated earlier this week with pre sentation of colors by the Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 8087 of Eustis. The grand opening ceremony was led by LSSC employees who are mil itary veterans, including Mike Mer rill, who works in the nancial ser vices ofce and served 24 years of combined active and reserve ser vice with the U.S. Marine Corps. This article appeared in the Oct. 10 edition of the Daily Commercial.

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A10 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, October 16, 2013 A/C Services Auto Service Blinds Svcs. Bathtub Refinishing Marine Services Cabinetry Services Carpet Cleaning Services Cleaning Services Contractor Services Door & Lock Services Computer Services Concrete Services Appliance Repair Electrical Services Garage Door Services Handyman Services Adult Care Services Hauling Services Home Improvement Insurance Services Irrigation Services Land Clearing Services Landscaping Services Lawn Mower Repair Services Lawn Services Moving Services Painting Services Enclosure Screening Bathroom Remodeling

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A12 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, October 16, 2013 rfrnfrt b b b rrffr rf r rff rr rfrf n n rff b rff b rr frftf b r rff nft b f t trfrf fnnr nf rfnfnn b tf fnf brfr rf r f t t f t n b b n b b rfr b fnnftt b rrnf b r rftfn rff r r r n f t b b ntrftf r ttfn rftr n rfr rf nttb t rfttfn rrrff r rff b rtf b b rf rfrnfrttn b r trfnfnt b rftft rfrfntr b r f r n f n t rffr b b bf trfrftt f rfrnfrt ntfnft rfnft rfrnfrt rt rftt rtrffn rfrftnt nrff tt f rff rffnrnn rffn ttft b f f t b r f n f r n r f f n n t tt b rrffn r nrrnf r rfnfn f rfrf b ftf b nrffttn b rf b rtnffn rfn b rftft rfrfnnr b rtrfft b bff b b rffn b f rfrnfnt b n rfrnfn b r tftfrr rr rffr f rfrfn rftft rffntt b r rfnf t rfn b rfft f r rffn f fn f rffnr r f t f r rfft nrtfn rftfn rftfr r f t f f rff b b b rffrrn b b f r r b b b rftfrn rr tfn f n f r f n f n f brfnfn rffr b f b r f n f b t rfrnf r fnnft b b f rftrfr br rbrfrfr rfrfr ntt b b r r r rfnfr n b b b r f r n f r t r r f r n f t t b b b b b b n r f n f r r r b t b b b b b b b r b b r r b b b b b r f f b brbf b f r b b n r b bb r b f r f r f b bb f b b b r f r n f t f f b b b b b b f f r t b b b b f n b r f f t b b r n f t f r t b b r f r n f r b f t bfr f n f f r r r r r b b b f r f n r b b b bf b n f f b b n n b b b b r f t f r b b r f n f n n b b r f n f n n b b b f ff b b n b b r f n f r r r r f r f r b f b b b b f ff r f n f r r b f b r f r t f r t f b b b b r f f f r f b b r f f n b b b r f n f t b b r r f r f r b b b f b b b r b b f f n n n f r f n t r f b f b b t b b nb b b b b b r f f n f n f t t b r f r f n bb r ff ff f f r r b b n b f f f f f f f b r r b b n b b b f r r b b n b f r r b b n

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A13 rf ntbnttt ntbbtb fbb rf ntbbnn ffff ntbnnt ff ntbtbnn ff ntbtbnn bn tbtnb b b b n ffb nbntbtnt rf tbtbn fn n fffn btbtbnn b tbt fb tbttn fb tbbn rrf t frft tbttn btbnbn ntrrfb tf n n ntbn f btbtb f rff fff fff tbbn n b f b b n b n t t n n t n b n b n t n r f t b n t t b n n n n nn f rtbtt n f fff btrnbtbnbn fff rnbtbnbn n tf b f nnnb ntb n bff ntbbbb n nn frf n nnt f b f b t b t t f f f f f f b b f f f t t b t b b fnf frr f tbtnbt nfbb b tbtbbbb nntf f b rf f f b t trr n b f f nr t b tbtb nntf f nnntrf f f rtnbt bfff bnbb b t r r f f t b b b r r f f t b b nf f f f r n n n t f f f f t b b n ff f nnff f b t b t t f f b t b t t f fn bbf b rf f f b t trr n b f f nr t b tbtb f f n t f f f f f b f f f t b t trf ff fbb nnf ffrrb tbt f f f rnrb nnff tbtbn nrrtrf btbtbn n f f f b t b t b b b rf f f b t trr n b f f nr t b tbtb nff n ffff ntbb fbb nnf ffrrb tbt nf f b t b t t f n f f f f f r n f t b b b b b n r n r t b t n n b t b b t n t b b n nf f n n f f t b b t b t f t b t b t t f f n f n f nnf bfnb r fnr bbtbbb f f n n f t b nnfff fbb tbbbnn nb b tbff tbbbnn n f f f f f r n f t b b b b b t f f b b t b t b t b b b n f f f b t b t b b nn frr ff ttrf fff tbn b rf f f b t trr n b f f nr t b tbtb ntb tbtnt nf f t b t t b f fnn ft tbbbn t n b n t n r f r f t b b r tbnn bn ff tnt tnf ff btbb nnt f rf fff rf rtbf tnb f nttt nf f b rf f f b t trr n b f f nr t b tbtb nf f fbb ffffb ffftbttb nf f nnff f ff tbtbnt rffn fbtbtnb nnf btbb nt nbtbtnbnn ff fnbtnb b rbtbttn nb btbttn ntbbt b ntbn nbfbtbtt rbb btbtt n ntbb b trf nrf tbnn f f f t b t b f f r t b b b tfft btbbn fff rfbtbt tr fbtbt t f tbtt nnb ntb t fbr tbttt f nf rff bfrf fnb tbbt t r f n b n t b t n t ftn tbb fnf ffff frfff btbtb fn tbtnb f nb tbbtt brtb rfbrtbtt tr rb n nff tbbtbn b frf fff tbbtb f t b t b frff b t b t n b b f ftbn brtb nrf fb f t bb fnntn nrf fb f ff fffnttnt bf trt brtbnbt tr f t b t t bf f f ttbttt ff btbn rtbb f n n r b f r t b n n f f f r f b t b t b b fff fbtbb rfnbtn f btbttnb ffr ftnbb fb nn tbtb ff t f ftb n nbtbtnb rffff tbtbtbtt r tbtbbtt tff tbtt f ntntn fff tbttb ffr tbb f ntbtn f fb f nbtbtbb rff tbtbnt nn fntb b ft rttbtttb fb tbttb f frff b tbttb nff ffbtbtbn f nntntn f f f n n t b n ffb fb tbnbb f rtbtbtntb f fnbttb n n n ft ftb fb rtbnbt ffb tbb rf f b f ftbtt ftnf f f tbttt ntbb nf

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A14 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, October 16, 2013

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THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com T he moment Jennifer Mendez covered her eyes with a red blindfold mask, her world changed from that of a sighted person to experiencing life as a blind person. I am feeling very, very uneasy, Mendez said Tuesday, carrying a white cane in one hand as her other arm was being steadied above the el bow by the hand of her guide, Jennifer Rivera, as the two walked down the sidewalk of Main Street in Tavares. Every little dent in the road I can feel signicantly. Mendez was panicked by small downward slopes at street crossings that she couldnt see, but she was more aware of feeling the uneven ness with her feet and by the use of a white cane. She also became nervous walking a few blocks from Tavares City Hall to the Lake County Ad ministration Building, where she and Rivera were instructed to go to the lower level oor for the ofce of Emogene Stegall, Lake County Su pervisor of Elections and ask for information. The two women switched roles on the way back. It was Riveras turn to be blindfolded and trust Mendez as her guide. This experience has been great, said Rivera. I love this stuff; I like being able to put myself in somebody elses shoes. This is a wonderful event because it creates awareness, added Mendez. Both colleagues of Insight Credit Union, the two women were among several business em ployees taking part in the White Cane Safety Day Close Your Eyes for New Vision for a glimpse of daily life for those who are blind or visually impaired. The annual event is host ed every year on Oct. 15 by New Vision for In dependence, a nationally accredited non-prof it organization that provides free adaptive HOT DOGS GO GOURMET IN TAVARES / FROM THE KITCHEN C7 SPORTS: Boston takes AL series lead with Napoli homer / B1 LOCAL: Killer expresses remorse just before execution / A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Wednesday, October 16, 2013 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 137, No. 289 | 3 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 C4 CROSSWORDS B6 DEAR ABBY C4 LEGALS B6 MONEY A12 NATION A7 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A15 WORLD A9 TODAYS WEATHER HIGH 88 LOW 68 See A16 50 DAVID ESPO AP Special Correspondent WASHINGTON Time growing desperately short, House Republi can efforts to pass legislation avert ing a Treasury default and ending a partial government shutdown col lapsed Tuesday night, and one of the countrys top ratings rms warned of a possible downgrade in the nations creditworthiness. The decision by Speaker John Boehner and the GOP leadership to pull a bill they had unveiled earlier in the day appeared to mark the end of what amounted to a daylong de tour from separate negotiations in the Senate that had appeared on the verge of bearing fruit. There was no immediate reaction from Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid or the Republican leader, Sen. Mitch McConnell, on next steps as divided government sought to extri cate itself from yet another crisis. As the day of secret meetings and frenzied maneuvering unfolded in MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardkives@dailycommercial.com Authorities believe a man robbed two banks Tuesday one in Bush nell and one in Ocala. A man claiming he was armed with a gun robbed the CenterState Bank in Bushnell, leading author ities to close down two schools as they searched for the suspect. No one was injured in the robbery at the bank, which sits be tween Bushnell Elemen tary and South Sumter High School. According to the Sum ter Coun ty Sher iffs Ofce, the man walked into the bank on Belt Ave nue about 1:55 p.m. and gave a note to the teller demanding money and claiming he had a gun. The suspect ed the area on foot with an undis closed amount of money. The man was last seen running north behind the bank on Palm Avenue, and both schools were JOHN MILLER RICARDO and ALONSO-ZALDIVAR Associated Press WASHINGTON The Obama administrations internal projections called for strong enrollment in the states in the rst year of new health insurance markets, according to un published estimates ob tained by The Associated Press. Whether those ex pectations will bear out is unclear. Technology glitches have frustrated many con sumers trying to sign up for coverage online, and efforts to upgrade and re pair healthcare.gov are ongoing. But the estimates, ob tained through a public records request, may be the closest thing to a yard stick for measuring the performance of President Barack Obamas health care law across the states. The enrollment break down by states was includ ed in a draft of an adminis tration report on insurance premiums in the new mar kets, but it was omitted from a subsequent version that was released to the public last month by the Department of Health and TAVARES Experiencing life in the dark PHOTOS BY THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL ABOVE: Terri Kracht, left, guides Mandy Richardson to a bus Tuesday in Tavares as the two women took part in White Cane Safety Day. BELOW: Blindfolded Jennifer Mendez and Jennifer Rivera climb stairs. Participants experienced being blindfolded to gain a better understanding of the hurdles faced by people who are blind or visually impaired. Glitches a likely cause for gap Health plan signups dont meet projections SEE SAFETY | A2 SEE SIGNUPS | A2 Vote delayed as debt deadline nears AP PHOTO House Speaker John Boehner walks away from the microphone during a news conference. SEE VOTE | A2 Bushnell bank robbed, schools put on lockdown SEE ROBBERY | A7

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013 352-394-8228Ron Becker, Director $675 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Wednesday, Oct. 16, 2013: This year you sometimes feel as if you have too many options on your plate. A lot of energy will be directed to ward your career or your role in the community. You will ex perience success as well, es pecially if you deal with the public. If you are single, you will meet someone out of the blue. In a year, you will know much more about this per sons role in your life. If you are attached, take on a proj ect with your sweetie, and let him or her have an equal role. You will like the out come. Do not kid yourself about ARIES. You have the same issues. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You might want to pull back and observe rather than act. You are likely to be sur prised by what you realize, especially situations involving spending, your nances and/ or an emotional tie. You will feel re-energized by late af ternoon. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Use the daylight hours to the max, when you feel as if you can get past a problem. Laughter surrounds an im pending decision that could allow greater ow in your communication. Resist the urge to second guess some one else. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You want to make a good im pression, but how you do that will be very important. Rec ognize who you want to im press, and determine the reason why. You will make stronger decisions once you recognize what is going on within yourself. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Reach out for more informa tion. At some point during the day, you will decide that you have enough feedback and can back off. Express your caring for someone by giving him or her a token of your affection. Listen to a heartfelt suggestion. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Come to a mutual under standing with a partner. You will need to tap into your in stincts if someone is not be ing very clear in a discussion. A surprising action or situa tion could throw you into lim bo for a little while. Once you land, think outside the box. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You might come off far more assertive than you have in a while. Some people will ac quiesce, whereas others will be more dominant. You could see these behaviors manifesting as early as to day. Make time for an impor tant talk. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Let someone else share more of what he or she feels. Know that it is important to listen. You could be quite frustrated when dealing with this person on a regular ba sis. Nevertheless, you will be able to change this dynamic in the near future. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You could make all the difference in what happens. The choice is yours whether you should invest more en ergy and creativity into a sit uation or project. If you do, others will appreciate your ef forts. Why hold back? SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Holding back might feel right for a while, but knowing when to suspend that behavior this afternoon will be important. Your imag ination and intellect merge, which allows you to have more options. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Speak your mind with the full expectation of being heard loud and clear. Your re ception has much to do with your presence. Encourage others to exchange ideas. Check out an investment with care, especially if it will affect your home life. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You wont be comfortable with a nancial matter, yet you still might consider giv ing the OK to proceed. Dont. Use your strong intuition to hold off on giving your sup port for now. Be open up to a wild option that pops up. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Your strong personali ty melts barriers and allows greater give-and-take. Your caring opens up others, es pecially a child or new friend. You will discover that this person is more emotional than you are! HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US TUESDAY CASH 3 ............................................... 4-4-9 Afternoon .......................................... 2-1-7 PLAY 4 ............................................. 6-1-9-2 Afternoon ....................................... 1-9-2-4 FLORIDA LOTTERY MONDAY FANTASY 5 ......................... 12-18-24-27-33 2 of 5 wins free ticket 3 of 5 wins $10 4 of 5 wins $119 5 of 5 wins $97,663.33 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 training for individuals with low vision or blind ness for residents in Lake, Sumter County and The Villages. All of the White Cane Safety Day attendees were taught how to be a safe sighted guide. In teams of two, the partici pants were given assign ments to complete while blindfolded. Mandy Richardson, marketing manager for Mid Florida Eye Center, was given the assignment to experience what its like to be blind and catch a bus and pay for the bus fare. She was assisted by Terri Kracht, campaign/ marketing director for United Way of Lake and Sumter Counties. I was terried, Rich ardson said of being blindfolded and get ting on the bus. I was so worried that I was go ing to be an inconve nience to the other rid ers, and I was so worried that I was going to hold the bus route up. In hind sight, I should have asked the driver how many pas sengers were on the bus and told them this this was a learning activity, and please forgive me for I might take a little more time. It probably wasnt more than a minute (of inconvenience) but it felt like forever. Richardson said her White Cane Day experi ence was an unforgetta ble adventure. Im really glad to have experienced this. It de nitely was an eye-open er, pardon my pun, she said. And I had a terric guide; Terri was wonder ful. Ricahardson said Mid Florida Eye Care Center has been devoted to do ing fundraising for New Vision for Independence. A lot of our patients, unfortunately, do suffer from macular degenera tion, glaucoma, cataracts, and a lot of ailments to the eye, so its important to us for continue to give back to our community and to understand where our patients are coming from, Richardson said. We are huge supporters of New Vision and we try to support them in what they do. Richardson said she plans to share her White Cane Safety Day experi ence with her colleagues. Hopefully, next year we can get more Mid Florida Eye staff out to get involved in this, she said. Those interested in learning about New Vi sions rehabilitation ser vices may visit www. newvision.org or call 352-435-5040. SAFETY FROM PAGE A1 JUST THE FACTS The number of non-institu tionalized people in the Unit ed States reported to have a visual disability in 2011, ac cording to Cornell Universi tys Employment and Disabil ity Instutute: Total: 6.63 million Women: 3.66 million Men: 2.97 million Age 18 to 64: 3.37 million Age 65 and older: 2.74 million Human Services. Leading up to the open ing of insurance markets Oct. 1, the White House generally deected ques tions about its own ex pectations of how con sumers would respond. Ofcials instead cited a congressional estimate that 7 million people would gain coverage in the rst year through the markets, which offer sub sidized private insurance to people who dont have a job-based health plan. The draft, dated Sept. 20, broke down the gure of 7 million among states. It es timated the expected en rollment in California, for example, at 1. 3 million people in 2014. The esti mate for Texas was 629,000 and for Florida, 477,000. The nal report, re leased Sept. 25, omitted the enrollment estimates, but it was identical in most other respects. Asked why the estimates were missing from the nal report, HHS spokes woman Joanne Peters said We are focused on reaching as many people as possible about their op tions. There are many es timates of how many peo ple will enroll in year one. Some states have released their own estimates, she added, and other states are changing theirs based on experience. While consumer in terest in the new health insurance markets has been undeniably strong, its hard to get a sense of how many people have been able to navigate balky websites and suc cessfully enroll. Numbers released by states run ning their own market places suggest upward of 100,000 people have en rolled so far, out of mil lions of potential inter ested customers. SIGNUPS FROM PAGE A1 all corners of the Capitol, Sen. Barbara Mikulski, D-Md., stood on the Senate oor at midafter noon and declared, We are 33 hours away from becoming a deadbeat nation, not paying its bills to its own people and oth er creditors. In New York, the Fitch rat ing agency warned that it was reviewing the governments AAA credit rating for a possi ble downgrade, though no ac tion was near. Fitch, one of the three leading U.S. credit-ratings agencies, said that the politi cal brinkmanship and reduced nancing exibility could in crease the risk of a U.S. default. On Wall Street, the Dow Jones industrial average fell 133 points after rising a day earlier when optimism spread that a deal might be at hand. Under the revised bill pre pared by House Republicans, the Treasury would be permitted to borrow normally until Feb. 7 and the government reopened with sufcient funds to carry it to Dec. 15. Additionally, members of Con gress, the president, vice pres ident and thousands of aides would no longer be eligible to re ceive employer health care con tributions from the government that employs them. Before the bill seemed to lose steam later in the day, Michael Steel, a spokesman for Speak er John Boehner said in a state ment, The House will vote to night to reopen the government and avoid default. He said the legislation would end Obamacare subsidies for elected ofcials and staff in Washington, D.C., and pressure Senate Democrats to accept more sensible time frames for reopening the government and renewing Treasurys borrowing authority. Gone from the measure was a pair of provisions that had drawn objections, one a plan to delay a medical device tax creat ed under the new health care law known as Obamacare. The other would have imposed tougher in come verication standards on individuals and families seeking subsidies for care under the law. Democrats had viewed both as concessions to Republicans, and deemed their inclusion as a violation of Obamas vow not to pay a ransom to the GOP for passing essential funding and borrowing measures. Even with the changes, it was unclear whether Boehner and the GOP leadership had the votes to pass their measure. Heritage Action, a group with close tea party ties, announced it would oppose the measure because it will do absolute ly nothing to help Americans who are negatively impacted by Obamacare. It said it would in clude the vote in its determina tions next year on which candi dates to support in the midterm elections. VOTE FROM PAGE A1 SEIZETHE DA Y SLOCAL AREANEWS.www .dailycommer cial.com

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 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 MOUNT DORA Chamber to host meet the candidates forum The Mount Dora Area Chamber of Commerce will host a commu nity meet the candidates for the Mount Dora mayoral race and city council seats at 7 p.m., Oct. 23 in the Mount Dora Community Building, 520 Baker St. Candidates for mayor are Cathy Hoechst, Andrew Mullen and Randy Wiseman. Candidates for council seats are: District 1, Ryan Donovan, incumbent vs. Brian Payne; District 4, Dennis Wood, incumbent vs. Carla Pepperman; At-Large, Michael Tedder, incumbent vs. Jon Canas. For information, call Rob English at the Mount Dora Area Chamber of Commerce at 352-383-2165 or email President@MountDora.com. LADY LAKE New competitive twirlers group seeks members A new competitive twirling team, nd Debut has formed and is seeking members. Auditions for senior twirlers (age 55-plus) with intermediate to ad vanced baton twirling skills are held on Wednesdays during October at the American Legion Hall, County Road 466 and Rolling Acres Road in Lady Lake. Twirlers with competitive experi ence are welcome, and the group is open to residents of Lake, Sumter and Marion Counties. For information, call Denise at 352-751-5012 TAVARES School buses may experience delays this week Lake County school buses may be delayed this week because of man datory full-time equivalent (FTE) reporting. Staff members at each school are taking roll as each bus enters and exits the campus, which will slow the process and account for the delay. For information, call the Transportation Department at 352-536-8070. CLERMONT Relay for Life kick-off event set for South Lake The American Cancer Society Relay For Life of South Lake/Cagan Crossings is hosting a kick-off event at 6:30 p.m., Oct. 24, at Live Well Fitness Center at South Lake Hospital. As the worlds largest grass roots fundraising program, the Relay For Life movement mobilizes friends, families, businesses, hospitals, schools, service organizations and faith-based groups to celebrate those who have battled cancer, re member loved ones lost, and pro vide everyone with an opportunity to ght back against the disease. For information, call the American Cancer Society at 352-326-9599, or go to RelayForLife.org. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scottcallahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8208 MILLARD K. IVES Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A 70-year-old man has died after being discov ered oating face-down in a swimming pool in a 55-plus community. The incident involving John Rochester was re ported Oct. 9 at the Sum mit Greens Clubhouse in the 1100 block of Summit Greens Boulevard, but the investigative report wasnt released by the Clermont Police Department until Tuesday. According to the report, paramedics responded to a possible drowning just after 6:30 p.m., when the victim was not breathing. A security guard for Summit Greens told po lice she discovered Roch ester in the pool, oat ing face down, and asked someone to call 911 as she attempted to pull Rochester from the pool. She only could manage to keep his head above water until paramedics arrived. Rochester was taken by ambulance to South Lake Hospital, but was pro nounced dead on Sat urday, according to the Medical Examiners Of ce. Autopsy results werent available Tuesday. The investigative report adds that Rochesters wife told detectives he had open heart surgery about 15 years ago and he had not been himself the last few days and she was try ing to get him into the doctor. No foul play is suspect ed, but the investigation is ongoing. CLERMONT Man found dead in pool Staff report An Orlando real estate inves tor is poised to pay the city of Eustis $1.25 million for near ly 200 acres that once were tar geted to hold one of the largest solar farms in the state. City commissioners Thurs day night will consider a res olution to sell the property to Daryl M. Carter, trustee and/or assigns, of Maury L. Carter and Associates. Known as the Eus tis Sprayeld, the property is south of the Sorrento Springs/ Eagle Dunes Golf Course, off of State Road 44 and east of Car dinal Lane. About two years ago, the city agreed to sell that acreage for $1.2 million to BlueChip Ener gy of Lake Mary, which want ed to use the land and 210 ad jacent acres to build one of the Eustis to sell land for $1.25M SEE LAND | A4 Staff report Top state ofcials met at Lake Louisa State Park near Clermont on Mon day to celebrate Florida State Parks third Nation al Gold Medal Award for Excellence in the man agement of state park sys tems. The fact that the Flor ida Park Service has won this prestigious national award three times, while no other state has ever won twice, shows the ded ication of our employees and volunteers to manage the resources that pro vide vast opportunities for Floridians and visitors to enjoy our natural re sources, Florida Depart ment of Environmental Protection Secretary Her schel Vinyard Jr. said at the park on U.S. Highway 27. More than 25 million people visit these awardwinning state parks each year, and we are proud to continue to show how special Florida is to all those who visit. Vinyard, along with Florida Park Service Di rector Donald Forgione and State Rep. Bryan Nel son, R-Apopka, spoke to nearly 50 people at the park, including school children, Clermont city leaders, parks friends groups and visitors about the importance of Flori da State Parks to the com munity, and congratu lated park staff for their continuous hard work. State Parks are a great way for families to con nect with the outdoors, Nelson said. We always loved our state parks, we just never knew how great they really are. Since 1935, Floridas Park Service have been CLERMONT Park Service wins management award SEE PARKS | A4 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com Representatives from more than 60 colleges and universities lled the Leesburg campus of Lake-Sum ter State College on Monday night to share the attributes of their schools with high school students, parents, and working professionals interest ed in returning to college. Nearly 500 students and parents attended the event, according to LSSC ofcials. Representatives trav eling the farthest were from univer sities in Massachusetts and Con necticut. Many of attendees headed to the LSSC booths, while others picked up informational materials from rep resentatives from the University of Florida, University of Central Flori da, Florida State University and oth er schools in the Sunshine State. I really like this. I like how they have all these colleges and every thing is here for you to see, said Adrianna Kaminski, 15, a high school sophomore from South Lake, who was joined by her mother, Jen nifer, for College Night. We have a lot of different opportunities available to students, Courtney Kinsey, admissions of cer at Florida State University, said as she mingled with parents and prospective students. Even though we are really big on science and LEESBURG Selling the college experience at LSSC PHOTOS BY THERESA CAMPBELL /DAILY COMMERCIAL Becky Tomlin, left, and Connie Underwager from Lake-Sumter Colleges nursing program talk to Tavares High School juniors Anysia Patel and Carmen Rebusmen during College Night on Monday at LSSC. More than 60 colleges and universities were featured at the event. THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERICAL A crowd gathers to listen to a representative from Stetson University talk about the school. SEE COLLEGE | A6 MILLARD K. IVES / DAILY COMMERCIAL In a deathbed confession early Tuesday evening, con victed murderer and rapist Wil liam Happ shocked the family of his victim by expressing re morse to the killing he com mitted almost three decades ago. Happ was strapped to a Killer expresses remorse on gurney SEE KILLER | A5

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013 Army ~ Navy~ Air Force ~ Marines ~ Coast GuardActive Duty/Veterans Thank you for serving our country.Hamlin Hilbish Funeral Directors326 East Orange Ave., Eustis, FL 32726 352-357-4193 www.hamlinhilbish.com Shoppes of Lake Village (Next to Lake Square Mall)www.leadingdental.comLEESBURG 365-6442Sleep through your Dental Appointment The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for paym ent for any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of an within 72 hours of responding to the a dvertisement for treatment.License# DN14389MOST INSURANCES ACCEPTED Proudly celebrating20 YEARSin Leesburg. Enhance your life with Mini Dental Implants in 1 hrIV SEDATION: FREECONSULTATIONNew Patients$85 Value*x-rays not includedFinancing Available Dr. Vaziri & Staff 310A W. Main St., Downtown Leesburg(Next to Gods Cafe)352-272-7246Open Tues-Fri 11am to 5pm, Sat 10am to 5pm Shop Like A Girl10% of all sales in October go to the American Cancer Society Look for the downtown stores with the pink and save! IN MEMORY OBITUARIES Julee Gunn Julee Gunn 66 of Cl ermont died on Fri day, Oct. 11, 2013 at the Mike Conley Hospice House in Clermont, FL. Julee was born in Leesburg, FL and is a graduate of Mt. Dora High School, she was the owner/operator of Curls by Julee in Cler mont for many years and active with nu merous civic organiza tions. She is survived by her loving children Heather (Joey) Regi na, Christopher Fi ducia, Eric Fiducia and her Granddaugh ter Kayla Morgan all of Clermont, FL Step daughters Missy Metz of Tavares, FL, two spe cial daughters Dean na Honeycutt of Orlan do and April Conrad of Debary, FL, her sis ters and brother Shirley Tomlinson of Grove land, Robbie Hatmak er of Duck Springs, AL, Dianne Bleau of Mala bar, FL and Mac Gunn of Groveland, FL. Julee is also survived by three dear friends Pam Siew ert, Mr. George Neeley, Ms. Ruth and Sharon Straton. A memorial service will be held on Saturday, Oct. 19, 2013 at 2:00 pm at First Mis sionary Baptist Church of Mascotte, 118 W. My ers Blvd, Mascotte, FL. In lieu of owers the family has request ed that donations be made to the Mike Con ley Hospice House 2100 Oakley Seaver Blvd., Cl ermont, FL 34711. Ser vice arrangements handled by Hodges Family Funeral Homes Lucille Robinson Lucille Robinson lost her battle with COPD and cancer October 11, 2013, at her home in Eustis, Florida. She was surrounded by family at the time of her pass ing. Lucille was born November 13th, 1924 in Cleveland, Ohio. She was a graduate of Col linwood High School in Cleveland and at tended The Moody Bi ble Institute and Flora Stone Mather College. She was an avid sports fan and rooted for the Indians, Browns, and Buckeyes. Lucille and her husband Ed ward moved to Eus tis from Mentor, Ohio in 1980. She is preced ed in death by her hus band Edward of Eustis and son Roy of St. Au gustine. She is survived by her children Ter ry (Helen) of Mt. Dora, Fla., Judith Talley of New Orleans, La., Rev. Lenore Robinson of Spencer, Ohio, Nathan (Margaret) of Chardon, Ohio, Scott of Umatilla, Fla., Michael (Michele) of Clarkston, Michi gan, Thomas (Elise) of Eustis, Fla., Christo pher (Jane) of Wakul la, Fla., Leslie Nestic Reichelderfer (Doug) of Live Oak, Fla., Den nis, (Charmaine) Dona Vista, Fla., and Lau rel Robinson of Ovie do, Fla. Lucille was the beloved Grandmoth er to 37 grandchildren, 21 great-grandchil dren, and 8 greatgreat grandchildren. A view ing will be held from 6-8 p.m. on Friday, Oc tober 18, 2013 at the Al len J. Harden Funeral Home in Mount Dora, FL. A funeral service will be held at 10 a.m. on Saturday, October 19, 2013 at the Allen J. Harden Funeral Home, 1800 Donnelly Street, Mount Dora, FL. Me morial donations can be made to the March of Dimes, 325 N. Bar row Ave., Tavares, FL 32778. Please share condolences at www. allenjharden.com Ar rangements are by AL LEN J. HARDEN FU NERAL HOME, 1800 N. Donnelly Street, Mount Dora, FL 32757. Phone: 352-383-8178. (www. allenjharden.com) Joyce P. Sanson Joyce P. Sanson, 80, Leesburg, FL went to be with the Lord on October 15, 2013 un der the care of her lov ing family and staff of Lane Purcell Hospice House in Sumterville, FL. Mrs. Sanson was born on December 16, 1932 in Decatur, Geor gia to her parents Wal ter and Vera Bell Pe ters. Mrs. Sanson was a devoted homemak er to her family and she was of the Christian faith. Mrs. Sanson and her husband moved to Leesburg 7 years ago from Melbourne, FL. She enjoyed decorating her home making it a Showplace as well as working with oral ar rangements and spoil ing her husband with her love. She is survived by her loving husband of 34 years: Chet San son of Leesburg, FL; three daughters: Tere sa Lynn (Jim) Walters of Decatur, GA, Pamela Joyce Armour of Logan ville, GA and Linda Jean Givens of Smyrna, GA; a son: Jeff Sanson of St. Petersburg, FL; two sis ters: Georgia Ann Tray lor of Hot Springs, AR and Dorothy Thomp son of Conyers, GA; ve grandchildren: Ash ley, Shannon, Aman da, Joseph and Melissa; ten great-grandchil dren; three nieces and a nephew and several grand nieces and neph ews. In lieu of owers the family requests do nations to be made to Cornerstone Hospice in care of Lane Purcell Hospice House at 2445 Lane Park Road Tava res, FL 32778. Funer al Services will be held on Thursday, October 17, 2013 at 10:00AM at Page-Theus Funer al Home Chapel, Lees burg, FL with a visita tion to be held prior to the service from 9:00AM till the hour of service. Burial to fol low at Hillcrest Memo rial Gardens Cemetery, Leesburg, FL. Online condolences may be left by visiting www. pagetheusfuneral.com. Services entrusted to Page-Theus Funer al Home Chapel, Lees burg, FL. DEATH NOTICES Jeffrey E. Elszasz Jeffrey E. Elszasz, 53, of Umatilla, died Sat urday, October 5, 2013. Harden/Pauli Funeral Home. William J Galioto Jr. William J Galioto Jr., 74, of Lady Lake, died Friday, October 11, 2013. Page-Theus Fu nerals and Cremations. Shirley Manning Shirley Manning, 71, of Mount Dora, died Sunday, October 13, 2013. Marvin C. Zan ders Funeral Home, Inc. largest solar farms in the state. The compa ny encountered nan cial problems and the deal with Eustis fell through, costing the company its $50,000 deposit. The 210-acre adja cent site was never de veloped and was re cently sold at public auction for $1.18 mil lion ($1.07 million bid and a 10-percent buy ers premium) to an unidentied buyer. Eustis was asking for a minimum of $1.2 million in cash for the sprayeld property it no longer needs. One appraisal for the tract came in at $1.57 million and another came in at $800,000, for an aver age of $1.18 million, while the Lake Coun ty Property Appraisers Ofce calculated the value of the property at $1.24 million. Maury L. Cart er and Associates has been buying prop erty in Central Flori da for years, starting back in 1978 when the company bought 7,000 acres in the Lake Nona area of Orlando for $5 million. From 1983 to 1985, the company netted $37.5 million by selling off that acreage, according to a story in The Florida Real Estate Journal. In that same story, Daryl M. Carter gave his philosophy for buy ing and selling land. He said he never bor rows money to acquire property, he is pre pared to ride out mar ket conditions and he always aims to double his investment. City commissioners will meet at 6 p.m. at City Hall. LAND FROM PAGE A3 working to provide rec reational activities for the community, while preserving, protecting, interpreting and restor ing natural resources in the area. Our staff members, citizen support organi zations, volunteers and concessionaires work hard every day to wel come visitors to enjoy our natural and cultur al resources, Forgione said. During the 2012-13 scal year, Floridas Flor idas 171 state parks and trails experienced a re cord-breaking num ber of visitors. Dur ing this time period, 25,575,794 people visit ed parks. This resulted in a 592,615 increase from the previous year, of cials said. PARKS FROM PAGE A3

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 rfff ntbnrf f r r CANADIAN DISCOUNT SERVICES Save Up To... 80% OFFPharmacy Prices!Generic MedicinesCialis 20mg.24 count.....$89.95Viagra 100mg.20 count.....$65.95Actonel 35mg.12 count.....$69Flomax 4mg.90 count.....$68Nexium 40mg.90 count.....$74 CANADIAN DISCOUNT SERVICES10111 S.E. HWY 441, Belleview, FL 34420 (1/4 mi. North of K-Mart on Hwy. 441)(352) 347-0403/fx (352) 347-2034CDRX441@gmail.com MIKE SCHNEIDER Associated Press WINTER HAVEN After 12-year-old Re becca Sedwick com mitted suicide last month, one of her tor menters continued to make comments about her online, even brag ging about the bullying, a sheriff said Tuesday. The especially callous remark hastened the arrest of a 14-year-old girl and a 12-year-old girl who were primarily responsible for bullying Rebecca, Polk County Sheriff Grady Judd said. They were charged with stalking and released to their parents. Yes, I bullied Rebec ca and she killed her self but I dont give a ... and you can add the last word yourself, the sheriff said, quoting a Facebook post the old er girl made Saturday. Police in central Flor ida said Rebecca was tormented online and at school by as many as 15 girls before she climbed a tower at an abandoned concrete plant and hurled her self to her death Sept. 9. She is one of at least a dozen or so suicides in the past three years that were attributed at least in part to cyberbullying. The sheriff said they were still investigating the girls, and trying to decide whether the par ents should be charged. Im aggravated that the parents arent do ing what parents should do, the sheriff said. Re sponsible parents take disciplinary action. About a year ago, the older girl threatened to ght Rebecca while they were sixth-graders at Crystal Lake Middle School and told her to drink bleach and die, the sheriff said. She also convinced the young er girl to bully Rebecca, even though they had been best friends. The girls repeated ly intimidated Rebecca and called her names, the sheriff said, and at one point, the young er girl even beat up Re becca at school. Both girls were charged as juveniles with third-degree fel ony aggravated stalk ing. If convicted, its not clear how much time, if any at all, the girls would spend in juve nile detention because they did not have any previous criminal his tory, the sheriff said. The sheriffs of ce identied the two girls, but The Associat ed Press generally does not name juveniles charged with crimes. The bullying began after the 14-year-old girl started dating a boy Rebecca had been see ing, the sheriff said. A man who an swered the phone at the 14-year-olds Lake land home said he was her father and told The Associated Press none of its true. My daughters a good girl and Im 100 percent sure that what ever theyre saying about my daughter is not true, he said. At their mobile home, a barking pit bull stood guard and no one came outside despite shouts from reporters. Neighbor George Co lom said he had never interacted with the girl but noticed her playing roughly with other chil dren on the street. Kids getting beat up, kids crying, Colom said. The kids hang loose unsupervised all the time. Online post leads to arrests in Florida girls suicide case CALVIN KNIGHT / THE LEDGER Polk County Sheriff Grady Judd talks about the events leading up to the arrest over the weekend of two juvenile girls in a Florida bullying case at a press conference on Monday in Winter Haven. gurney and covered with a starched white sheet, his arms already pierced by needles that would carry the poi sonous injection taped to both arms. When asked if he had any last words, Happ said: It is to my agoniz ing shame I must con fess to this crime and I wish to offer my sin cere, heart-felt apolo gy, Happ said. Family members, friends and at least one former Citrus County Sheriff sat in the front row of the execution viewing room at the Florida State Prison, just inches from a win dow and wall that sepa rated them from Happ. Chris Crowley, the brother of Happs vic tim, Angela Crowley, said during a press con ference after the execu tion that the confes sion and apology was a shock, but that it came much too late. It was a shock, but I think the confession was more for himself, Chris Crowley said. Shortly after asking the good Lord to for give me for my sins. But I understand why those here cannot, the execu tion proceeded just be fore 6:03 p.m. in a small white room and attend ed by three ofcials. Happs eyes repeated ly blinked; he yawned, and twitched several times as the three-part lethal injection cocktail was administered in three intravenous stag es. After the sedative rendered the inmate unconscious, the latter two parts of the drug vecuronium bromide, induced paralysis; and the potassium chloride stopped his heart. At about 6:15 p.m., a doctor wearing gloves and a white lab coat checked Happs eyes and vitals then left the room. At 6:16 p.m., Happ was pronounced dead KILLER FROM PAGE A3

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013 a meal plan, personal emergency response system, scheduled transportation, housekeeping, maintenance on the home and appliances including the washer and dryer, security services, expanded basic cable television, monthly pest control, trash pick-up, lawn maintenance, and water. Take Hwy 441 south to Mount Dora. Turn south onto Donnelly Street. Main entrance is 1/4 mile on right.Pets welcome. presents...Lic# 5019096Saturday, October 19th 10:00 am to 2:00 pmPat Thomas Stadium240 Ball Park Rd., (Venetian Garden)Leesburg, FL 34748 Food & Merchandise Vendors program to help keep pets at home while patients are in hospice care.Save time! register online! www.Raceit.com or facebook.com/cornerstonehospice Minimum Donation of $15 includes T-shirt and Walk Registration*Please limit one dog per handler** Sponsored byLindas Pet Sitting, LLC Home Care Love & Attention 352-343-2777 Lake County Animal Services PetCostume Paradecategories Prizes for Each! ONLY$599!* 1323 S. 14th Street (US Hwy 27) Leesburg Relax & Recline!LIFT CHAIRSCALL TODAY & SAVE! #1in customer service and satisfactionLOWEST PRICES GUARANTEED! research, we have a re ally strong arts and hu manities program and great international pro grams. Kayla Black from Radford University in Virginia touted her col lege of 9,088 students as being the ideal size. Radford University is the perfect mid-size university for students looking for a private school, said Black, at tending LSSCs Col lege Night for the rst time. I love being able to talk to students and help them see every thing that is out there for them. Several LSSC staff members educated the College Night crowd about the diverse offer ings right here at home. We are here rep resenting our differ ent degree programs, said Assistant Professor Mary Heikkinen, shar ing with attendees in formation about LSSCs business and technol ogy programs. Heikki nen also found College Night to be informa tive. Im amazed how many different colleges there are around Flor ida, Heikkinen said. A lot of these colleges I have never heard of, and thats kind of fun to learn about them. Its a great thing that we host this event for all of these colleg es to come and talk to potential students. Of course we want them to come to our college, but if they dont, they have all of these other colleges that they can go to. This is a wonder ful opportunity for the community. COLLEGE FROM PAGE A3 JAMES MACPHERSON and RAMIT PLUSHNICK-MASTI Associated Press MIDLAND, Texas In a faded West Tex as town dotted with vacant buildings and potholed streets is a sparkling storefront window and a curi ous display: rows of di amond-studded Rolex watches, awaiting buy ers whose pockets are packed with oil money. The surge in oil drill ing has drawn money and men like a magnet to run-down commu nities that havent seen a boom since the 1980s. But leaders and resi dents here are increas ingly mindful that the runaway riches tapped by hydraulic fractur ing will eventually run out. And they are deter mined to live by a fond ly remembered bum per sticker from the last bust: Please, God, give me another oil boom and I promise not to blow it. So some towns are taking steps to en sure they land softly rather than crash into economic ruin. Dont go overboard. Its not going to last, Midland Mayor Wes Perry wants to shout, as a reminder to his own neighbors and a warn ing to communities in Pennsylvania and else where that have nev er boomed like this, let alone endured a bust on par with the one Tex as experienced a gener ation ago. For now, Midland is the picture of prosperi ty. Since 2008, sales tax revenue has shot up from $24 million a year to more than $38 mil lion in 2013. The un employment rate is the lowest in Texas, hover ing just above 3 percent. The town has hundreds of unlled jobs. A local Subway pays $15 an hour with a $1,000 starting bo nus. Housing is so scarce that modest ho tel rooms go for $300 a night. This, longtime res idents know, is what an oil boom looks like. And its always been fol lowed by a steep, pain ful decline. When the energy market nally fades, the town wants to avoid being burdened with crushing debt or too many employees. So sales tax revenue is used only for one-time proj ects, such as street re pairs. Police ofcers are hired piecemeal, two or three a year, as the pop ulation increases. Instead of using mu nicipal money to lure an investor to build a proposed high-rise project, the city will in stead provide an 80 per cent tax break on reve nues for ve years. Companies dont screw up in bad times. They screw up in good times. Same for cities, Perry said. That lesson was learned a generation ago. Midland and Odes sa, along with parts of North Dakota, boomed in the late 1970s. The windfall enabled peo ple to buy jets and Rolls-Royces and build mansions and lakefront homes. Then in the ear ly 1980s, the bottom fell out of the oil barrel. The same people went bankrupt. Home foreclosures skyrocket ed. Banks failed. People moved away. Homes and downtown build ings were abandoned. It was awful to live through that, the may or said, recalling Black Friday Oct. 14, 1983. That is the day the First National Bank of Mid land, which loaned money so people could nance lavish lifestyles, collapsed under the weight of a plummeting oil market. The ma jors or big oil com panies ed for green er pastures abroad. The most recent boom has largely been ushered in by new hy draulic fracturing tech nologies combined with horizontal drilling. Those systems allow once out-of-reach oil and gas to be extracted from rock. The big boys are back, and Midland and Odes sa have seen their pop ulations rise by at least 10 percent since 2010, not counting all those living in trailers or trucks. Its the newcom ers, suddenly earn ing $2,000 and more a week, who are spend ing, said Judy Farris, general manager of The Bar in Midland and a lifelong resident. You can tell the dif ference between the people who have been here and been through it and those that havent, said the 58-year-old. People are enjoying their money, but theyre wiser, she added, sit ting in the darkened tavern and restaurant where local lore says countless multimilliondollar oil deals have been cut on the backs of napkins and with a handshake over a beer. Rolls Royce hasnt re opened its dealership. There arent as many mansions going up. And Perry is taking heat for offering tax breaks for the proposed highrise. Theyve been through this before. They believe when this happens, the bust is upon us, Perry said. Just ask those in North Dakotas oil patch. Wil liston, in the heart of the Bakken shale petro leum reserves, was left in the 1980s with $28 million in debt and sad dled with abandoned trailer parks. Booming oil towns prepare for inevitable bust PAT SULLIVAN / AP A man steadies himself as he and others work on framing new houses, in Odessa, Texas. Hun dreds of houses are being built in the West Texas oil town to accommodate the inux of people working in the oil elds.

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 Flu Shots & Adult VaccinesFlu Shots high dose, regular, or quadrivalent (4 strain) Shingles Pneumonia Hepatitis Whooping Cough Mumps Measles HPV Meningitis Tetanus-diptheria Typhoid Polio Yellow Fever & Foreign travel vaccinesEmmanuel Christian Health Center918 Rolling Acres Rd., Suite 1, Lady Lake (Near Home Depot)Phone (352) 430-0262 www.flushotmd.com DAVE COLLINS Associated Press HARTFORD, Conn. When the old San dy Hook Elementary School is demolished, building materials will be pulverized on site and metal will be taken away and melted down in an effort to elimi nate nearly every trace of the building where a gunman killed 26 peo ple last December. Contractors also will be required to sign condentiality agree ments and workers will guard the propertys perimeter to prevent onlookers from taking photographs or videos. The goal is to prevent exploitation of any remnants of the build ing, Newtown First Se lectman E. Patricia Llo dra said Tuesday. We want to be abso lutely certain to do ev erything we can to pro tect the privacy of the families and the Sandy Hook community, she said. Were going to every possible length to eliminate any pos sibility that any arti facts from the building would be taken from the campus and ... end up on eBay. Demolition is set to begin next week and be nished before the Dec. 14 anniversary of the shootings. Town voters last month ac cepted a state grant of $49.3 million to raze the building and build a new school, which is expected to open by December 2016. The contractors condentiality agree ments, which were rst reported Monday by The News-Times of Danbury, forbid pub lic discussion of the site as well as photo graphs or disclosure of any information about the building. Llodra, the superin tendent of schools and other town ofcials have been discussing how to handle the de molition for weeks. Llodra said they want to shield the victims families and the com munity from more trauma, and dont want any part of the school used for per sonal gain. Most of the build ing will be complete ly crushed and hauled away to an undis closed location. Some of the demolition dust may be used in the foundation and drive way of the new school, Llodra said. The town also is requiring doc umentation that met al and other materials that cant be crushed and are hauled offsite are destroyed, she said. In addition to the demolition crew con dentiality agreements, the project manage ment company, Consi gli Construction, also may do background checks on the workers. Its a very sensi tive topic, Selectman Will Rodgers told The News-Times We want it to be handled in a re spectful way. Newtown, Conn., to eliminate all traces of Sandy Hook AP FILE PHOTO A police ofcer leads two women and a child from Sandy Hook Elementary School in Newtown, Conn. placed on lockdown as a precaution. A ground and air search failed to turn up the suspect, and the lockdowns were lifted about 3 p.m. Sheriffs ofcials said one witness saw the suspect remove a wig as he ed, revealing a bald head. The suspect also was described as a black man in his mid30s, about 6 feet tall and wearing jeans, a gray long-sleeved shirt and glasses. In Ocala, ofcers said a man entered the BBVA Compass Bank at 2620 SW 19th Ave. Road, and, as in the Bushnell robbery two hours later, handed her a note claiming he had a gun. Authorities said that as the robber ed, a dye pack exploded. He dropped it and some of the money on a side walk just south of the front doors of the bank. A woman who was at the bank but did not want to be identied out of concern for her safety said she saw the robber approaching from the nearby Walmart park ing lot. She described him as weighing about 200 pounds and wear ing a long-sleeved shirt, blue jeans and a spiky wig. It was the wig that drew her attention. She said he was walking ca sually as he approached the bank. After Sumter re viewed pictures pro vided by Ocala police, Caruthers said they feel strongly that the same man committed both crimes. Austin L. Miller of the Ocala Star-Banner con tributed to this report. ROBBERY FROM PAGE A1 ELLIOT SPAGAT Associated Press SAN DIEGO Former San Diego Mayor Bob Filner, driven from ofce by sexual harassment allegations, pleaded guilty Tuesday to a felony for putting a woman in a headlock and to less serious charges for kissing anoth er woman against her will and grab bing the buttocks of a third. The pleas came less than two months after the 10-term congress man deantly said he was the vic tim of a lynch mob and insisted he would be vindicated of the sexual ha rassment claims by at least 17 wom en if due process was allowed to run its course. His accusers included a retired navy admiral, a university dean and great grandmother. Filner said little on Tuesday beyond guilty when a judge read the charg es against him one count of felony false imprisonment and two counts of misdemeanor battery. Under a plea deal, the state attor ney generals ofce will recommend Filner be sentenced to three months of home connement and three years of probation. The maximum possible sentence for a false imprisonment count is three years in prison and one year for each count of battery. Filner restrained a woman against her will at a fundraiser on March 6, applying additional force after she re sisted, according to the plea agree ment. Filner put her in a headlock, his attorney, Jerry Coughlan, told re porters. He also kissed a woman without permission at a Meet the Mayor event on April 6 and groped anoth er victim at a May 25 rally to clean up Fiesta Island in Mission Bay. None of the victims were identied. Filner, 71, did not comment after the hearing but his attorney said the former mayor profusely apologizes for his behavior. I think he wants to redeem his original legacy, which was a wonder ful one, and put this behind him, Coughlan said. Hes been jogging, hes been getting therapy, talking to friends, trying to come to terms with how to deal with these kinds of prob lems. Its a full-time job. Filner resigned Aug. 30, succumb ing to intense pressure after the pa rade of women accused him of sexu al harassment. Ex-San Diego mayor pleads guilty to 3 crimes

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013 Central Florida Express CareAllergies to Ankle Sprains, No Appointment Needed!Walk-Ins Welcome or Call aheadWhen the unexpected happens, were here with quality medical care. We offer on-site lab services and prescriptions for your convenience.Pharmacy Coming Soon!URGENT CARE (352) 431-3743 501 West North Blvd. | Leesburg, FL | 352.431.3743WE OFFER CASH DISCOUNTS FOR UNINSURED PATIENTS. APPOINTMENTS ARE ALSO AVAILABLE. TOM HAYS Associated Press NEW YORK An al leged al-Qaida mem ber who was snatched off the streets in Libya and interrogated for a week aboard an Amer ican warship pleaded not guilty to bombingrelated charges Tues day in a case that has renewed the debate over how quickly ter rorism suspects should be turned over to the U.S. courts. Despite calls from Re publicans in Congress to send him to Guan tanamo Bay for indef inite interrogation, Abu Anas al-Libi, also known as Nazih AbdulHamed al-Ruqai, be came the latest alleged terrorist to face civilian prosecution in federal court in New York, the scene of several such convictions. The defendant, wear ing a thick gray beard, looked frail and moved slowly as he was led into the heavily guard ed courtroom in hand cuffs. An attorney said he had come to court from a New York hospi tal, where he was treat ed for three days for hepatitis C and swollen limbs. The 49-year-old Lib yan was captured by American commandos during an Oct. 5 mili tary raid in the North African country and questioned for a week aboard the USS San Antonio. He was indicted more than a decade ago in the twin 1998 bomb ings at the U.S. em bassies in Kenya and Tanzania that killed 224 people, including a dozen Americans. If convicted, he could get life behind bars. Known as one of alQaidas early comput er experts, he is ac cused of helping plan and conduct surveil lance for the attacks. He is believed to have used an early-genera tion Apple computer to assemble surveillance photographs. The defendant kept his hands folded on his lap as the judge read the charges in a court room secured by about a dozen deputy U.S. marshals. The judge or dered him detained af ter a federal prosecutor called him a clear dan ger. Republicans stepped up their criticism of Obama for his admin istrations handling of the defendant, saying he should have been sent to the American prison at Guantanamo Bay for more interro gation instead of being taken to the U.S. and given access to civil ian courts and the legal protections they pro vide. He was a treasure trove of information, said Sen. Lindsey Gra ham of South Carolina. The most dangerous thing we could do as a nation is to treat a cap tured al-Qaida terrorist as a common criminal, read them their Miran da rights and put them in civilian court before we have a chance to gather intelligence. New York Republi can Rep. Peter King, a member of the House Intelligence Commit tee, said: The real is sue is the intelligence. Once he gets a lawyer, he holds the cards. ... Put it this way: Now he decides whether he will talk. Democratic Sen. Pat rick Leahy of Vermont defended the adminis tration, saying dozens of terrorists have been arrested and continued providing information. Wouldnt it be nice if we demonstrated to the rest of the world that were not afraid of these people, that we have the best court systems in the world and were going to use them? he said. Al-Libis family and former associates have denied he was ever a member of al-Qaida. The presumption of innocence is not a small technicality here, his court-appointed attor ney, David Patton, said in email sent after the hearing. In a 150-page indictment, al-Libi is mentioned in a mere three paragraphs relat ing to conduct in 1993 and 1994 and nothing since. ... There is no al legation that he had any connection to alQaida after 1994, and he is eager to move for ward with the legal pro cess in this case. Libyan pleads not guilty to terror charges AP FILE PHOTO This le image shows al-Qaida leader Abu Anas al-Libi. Al-Libi, who was charged in the deadly 1998 al-Qaida bombings of U.S. embassies in Africa, pleaded not guilty Tuesday to terrorism charges in a heavily guarded courtroom in New York.

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9 Free Yard StickrrWith $5.00 Purchase PATRICK QUINN Associated Press KABUL, Afghanistan A bomb in a mosque killed a provincial gov ernor Tuesday in the highest prole as sassination in recent months, part of an in tensied campaign to intimidate Afghani stans administration as it prepares for elections and the withdrawal of foreign troops after 12 years of war. The bomb killed Gov. Arsallah Jamal of east ern Logar province as he delivered a speech at the main mosque in the provincial capital of Puli Alam to mark the Muslim holiday of Eid al-Adha. The attack also wounded 15 people, ve of them critically, said his spokesman, Din Mohammad Darwesh. Jamal was a close con dant and adviser to President Hamid Kar zai, who strongly con demned that bombing, saying it was an attack against Islam. Terrorists and the Taliban working in the name of Islam carry out attacks that result in the killing of innocent Muslims. Surely it is not the act of Muslims, but those who have been hired to kill Muslims, Karzai said. He did not elabo rate, but he has often blamed foreign inter ests, mostly in neigh boring Pakistan, of be ing behind many of the high prole attacks against members of his administration in re cent years. No group has claimed responsibility, but it bore the hallmarks of the Taliban, which has been ghting Karzais administration and the foreign military pres ence in Afghanistan since the U.S. invasion in late 2001. The group has made attacking gov ernment ofcials a key part of its ofcial mili tary campaign this year. In a message Mon day timed for the Eid al-Adha holiday, the secretive leader of the Afghan Taliban, Mul lah Mohammad Omar, called for his ghters to intensify their cam paign against Afghan and NATO forces, and he urged all Afghans to boycott the April 5 elec tion that will elect Kar zais successor. Mosque bombing kills governor AP PHOTO Afghan police and ofcials examine the mosque in Puli Alam, Logar Province, Afghanistan, where a bomb hidden in the base of a microphone killed Afghan Governor Arsallah Jamal on Tuesday. MICHELLE FAUL Associated Press LAGOS, Nigeria Hundreds of people are dying in military deten tion from shootings, suf focation or starvation as Nigerias security forces crack down on an Islam ic uprising in the north east, Amnesty Interna tional said Tuesday. More than 950 people died in military custody in the rst six months of this year, according to credible information from a senior Nigerian army ofcer, the rights group said. The Associated Press reported in August that hundreds of people de tained by security forc es in northern Nige ria have disappeared. The new Amnesty In ternational report may help explain what hap pened to all those peo ple a horrifying result for their loved ones who are still searching for the missing. Military and govern ment ofcials did not respond to phone calls and emails requesting their comments. If the number of deaths in military cus tody cited is accurate, that means Nigerias military has killed more civilians than the ex tremists did during the rst half of 2013. Amnesty: Hundreds killed in detention in Nigeria

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013 Advertisement Business DigestDoes your business qualify? Call 1-888-900-5960By Russ Sebring Browns Auto Sales Is One Of Lake Countys Best Browns Auto Sales continues to be one of the most popular and successful family owned used car dealers here in Lake County. In case youre not aware, Browns carries one of the areas largest and nicest selections of quality used cars and trucks, and they sell their vehicles to the public at much lower wholesale level prices. I want to inform everyone that in addition to saving you money on superior quality used cars, Browns Auto Sales is also a leader in the community when it comes to buying used cars from the general public. Basically, Browns Auto Sales invites you to sell them your car or truck, and they will pay you more for your vehicle than anyone else. If youve got a car or truck you want to sell, I encourage you to stop by or call Browns Auto Sales and let them see what you have. Their car buying service is simple and hassle-free. Browns Auto Sales does a huge referral business and youll be impressed with their selection. Also, if you dont see exactly what you were looking for, Browns offers a wonderful car locator service and theyll nd you the exact vehicle you wanted directly thru the regional car auctions. Browns Auto Sales has two locations. The rst at 9942 County Road 44 in Leesburg, phone 352-3651990. And their new lot at 17880 U.S. Hwy. 441 in Mount Dora, phone 352-729-6177. Be sure to talk to Craig Brown. Browns Auto Sales is actively buying cars and trucks from the general public. Theyll pay more for your vehicle than anyone else.Award Winning Designs At Gold In Art JewelersDid you know that one of the states best family owned jewelry stores is based right here in Lake County? Its true. Im talking about Gold in Art Jewelers, located in Downtown Mount Dora at 420 N. Donnelly St., phone 352-3830047. Established in 1985, Gold in Art Jewelers has won seven Best in the State design awards from the Florida Jewelers Association, and in 2003, competing with the nest jewelers from across the country, Gold in Art won the National Best of Show Award for the best jewelry design in America. Co-founder and owner Richie Kluesener is in fact a fourth generation jeweler where the craft of designing and making ne jewelry was passed down to him. Gold in Art Jewelers specialize in distinctive ne quality jewelry and providing a higher level of service you wont nd elsewhere. If youre tired of walking into jewelry stores and seeing the same old boring designs and styles, you owe it to your self to see the gorgeous jewelry on display at Gold in Art Jewelers. Their inventory of ne jewelry is fresh and exciting and unlike anywhere else. Their jewelry selection is absolutely gorgeous, and of higher quality and inspiring. And I need to say a word about Gold in Arts service department. It is one of the best in Central Florida and other professional jewelers bring items to them for repair. Why? Gold in Art Jewelers has a $30,000 laser welder that gives Gold in Art the ability to do ne intricate jewelry welds and repairs that other places simply cant do. If you love ne jewelry, I encourage you to visit Gold in Art Jewelers. Gold in Art Jewelers is one of the most respected and best family owned jewelry retailers in Lake County. They offer a distinctive selection, affordable prices and excellent service. Q I live in The Villages and Im wanting to buy a golf cart. The prices around here seem high. Where can I save some money on a nice quality golf cart? A Drive north a few minutes and youll save thousands of dollars at Nobles Golf Carts, 1416 North Blvd. E. (half mile south of the Juice Plant on Hwy. 441) in Leesburg, phone 352-7874440. Nobles Golf Carts is the #1 retailer of golf carts in Lake County. They stock a large selection of remanufactured carts by Club Car, EZ-GO and Yamaha. These attractive golf carts sell for a fraction of the cost youd expect to pay for a new cart somewhere else and youll typically save between $1,500 to $3,000 depending on how fancy a cart you get. Nobles Golf Carts also accepts trade-ins and customizes golf carts. Q My wife and I are renovating a home. We need the name of a reputable plumber who can upgrade our existing plumbing and change some things. Do you know the name of a good plumber in the area we can contact? A Youll denitely want to contact a wonderful local plumbing company called Charlies Plumbing (phone 352-326-5088). Now celebrating their 40th year, Charlies Plumbing is one of the best plumbing companies in Central Florida. Theyre honest, highly skilled and efcient. Plus, Charlies Plumbing does everything repairs, remodeling, leak detection, upgrades, new construction and more. They provide fast same-day service and free on-site estimates. And when you call Charlies Plumbing, you always get a live human being, not some machine to talk to. Many area homeowners and businesses use Charlies Plumbing and they have an excellent reputation in the community. Charlies Plumbing also has a plumbing supplies and xtures store thats open to the public and do-it-yourselfers at 2810 W. Main Street in Leesburg. [CFC057468] Q The last guy who came to my home to x my air conditioning system took ve days to get here and then left it worse than when he started. Who should I call next?A Youre welcome to contact a wonderful A/C company called Independent Air (phone 352-357-9678). Now celebrating their 19th year, Independent Air is one of the areas most trusted and best air conditioning rms. Their experienced technicians repair and service all makes and models of A/C equipment and owners Janice and Chuck Munson provide prompt, responsive customer service. Many people in the area use them and they do an outstanding job. Also, another big advantage of using Independent Air is the fact they sell and install many different A/C brands. Most places sell just 1 or 2 brands. Because theyre not married to a couple lines of equipment, Independent Air offers you a broader and more complete range of technology choices designed to help you reduce costs. [CAC056944] Q What are the most important considerations I should look for when Im buying new carpet and wood ooring? A Find a ooring dealer who has a good reputation in the community. Here in Lake County, a place called DCO Flooring has the selection and service youre looking for. DCO Flooring has been in business 25 years and its where many local contractors and interior designers buy their ooring. DCO Flooring is a family owned company and they can save you a lot of money on the nest grades of new carpet, hardwood ooring, laminate, oor tile and vinyl ooring. No one has lower prices on the popular lines of ooring that everyone likes. They provide superb customer service and are well respected in the community. They also have their own talented in-house team of installers and do outstanding custom installations. DCO Flooring is located at 1007 South 14th Street in Leesburg, phone 352-365-7809. Their website is www. dcoooring.com. 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) NEW CONSTRUCTION OR REMODEL 1118 S. 14th St. (U.S. 27), Leesburg, FL To See Our Work Visit Us At www.lakesquare.info SHAWN POGATCHNIK Associated Press DUBLIN Ireland un veiled its seventh straight austerity budget Tuesday, a plan to slash $3.4 billion from next years decit and pave the way for the nation to escape from its interna tional bailout. Finance Minister Michael Noonan told lawmakers he was condent that Ireland can resume normal borrow ing on bond markets at af fordable rates by December, when the countrys bailout funds run out. Noonan said Irelands bail out escape was certain be cause the Irish treasury had already stockpiled about 25 billion euros ($34 billion) to ensure that the nations bills can be paid through 2014. The move comes three years after Ireland was forced by the crippling cost of bank rescues to seek 67.5 billion euros in emergen cy loans from the European Union and IMF. Police de ployed heavily outside Lein ster House, the parliamenta ry building, and key streets in central Dublin to ensure that hundreds of anti-aus terity protesters did not try to block the roads. Ireland has been raising taxes and slashing spend ing since 2008, when a Celt ic Tiger boom fueled by cheap eurozone credit end ed, bringing six domestic banks to the brink of failure. Ireland was forced in 2010 to abandon the bond mar kets when its own borrowing costs soared. Noonan said Ireland ex pected to slash its 2014 def icit to 4.8 percent, much better than the previously agreed EU-IMF target of 5.4 percent. Aiming for a small er decit should help Ireland sell bonds more cheaply. The cost of bank bailouts forced Ireland to hit an EU-re cord 34 percent decit in 2010. Noonan, whose govern ment was formed in 2011, noted that Ireland had con sistently beaten its decitreduction targets since then. He said Irelands debt-toGDP ratio would peak at the end of this year at 124 per cent, then decline next year to 118.4 percent. Such cal culations are dependent on forecasts that Ireland contin ues to post modest growth. In Luxembourg, EU Eco nomic and Monetary Affairs Commissioner Olli Rehn said Irelands export-driven econ omy had proved resilient. Irish unveil austerity budget, seek bailout JOSEF FEDERMAN Associated Press JERUSALEM Is raels prime minister on Monday said he is making a real effort to reach peace with the Palestinians, but vowed to maintain a hard-line stance in recently re launched negotiations. The tough positions laid out by Prime Min ister Benjamin Netan yahu drew jeers from opposition lawmakers, and the Palestinians, al ready wary of his inten tions, questioned his commitment to peace. Under heavy U.S. pressure, Israel and the Palestinians in July re launched the rst sub stantive peace talks in nearly ve years. The talks have taken place in secrecy, and the sides have mostly re mained quiet about their content. The ne gotiations are to stretch until April. In a speech to parlia ment, Netanyahu gave no signs that any prog ress had been made and repeated a series of tough positions that he said he would nev er compromise. Among them: that the Palestin ians recognize Israel as the Jewish homeland, a refusal to allow interna tional troops safeguard a nal peace deal, and a pledge to hold a na tional referendum on any agreement. I will not give up on our national interests to get a nice headline in some newspaper or another or for applause from the internation al community, he said. Israeli leader says he holds hard-line in peace talks

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11 JOHN HEILPRIN Associated Press GENEVA Declar ing that Iran no lon ger wants to walk in the dark of interna tional isolation, Irani an negotiators put for ward what they called a potential breakthrough plan Tuesday at the long-stalled talks on easing fears that Teh ran wants atomic arms. Deputy Foreign Min ister Abbas Araghchi said the Iranian plans formal name was An End to the Unnecessary Crisis and a Beginning for Fresh Horizons. He described it as hav ing many new ideas but added negotiators had agreed to keep the de tails condential dur ing the morning bar gaining session. We think that the proposal we have made has the capacity to make a breakthrough, he told reporters. Alluding to the inter national pressure over Irans nuclear program that has driven the country into near-pari ah status, he said: We no longer want to walk in the dark and uncer tainty and have doubts about the future. Irans version of a grand bargain is for painful internation al sanctions to be lift ed in exchange for pos sible concessions it had been previously unwill ing to consider, such as increased monitor ing and scaling back on uranium enrichment a potential path to nuclear arms and the centerpiece of the im passe with the West. A member of one of the delegations meeting with Iran told The Asso ciated Press the plan of fered reductions in both the levels of uranium enrichment being con ducted by Iran and the number of centrifuges doing the enrichment both key demands from the six nations with Iran at the negoti ating table. He demand ed anonymity because he was not authorized to divulge details. European Union of cial Michael Mann said Irans PowerPoint pre sentation, presented by Foreign Minister Mo hammad Javad Zarif, lasted about one hour. The session resumed in mid-afternoon and a U.S. State Department ofcial said the six powers were looking at further details of the Iranian presentation. The ofcial demand ed anonymity because she was not authorized to divulge details of the closed meeting. Irans uranium en richment program is at the core of the six world powers concerns. Iran now has more than 10,000 centrifuges churning out enriched uranium, which can be used either to power reactors or as the ssile core of a nuclear bomb. Iran has long insisted it does not want nucle ar arms a claim the U.S. and its allies have been skeptical about but has resisted in ternational attempts to verify its aims. Tehran is now under international sanctions that are biting deeply into its troubled econ omy. 20651 U.S. Hwy 441, East of Mount Dora 352383-8393 www.renningers.com LARGEST SOURCE OF ANTIQUES IN THE SOUTHEASTANTIQUE CENTEROVER 200 BOOTHS Saturday & Sunday, Indoors & Outdoors Open 9am 5pm. Friday: Featured Dealers in the Enclosed Building and the Consignment Area are Open 10am 4pm. 352-383-8393 Saturday & Sunday 8am 4pm352-383-3141OVER 700 VENDORS INDOORS & OUTDOORS FARMERS & FLEA MARKET 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 ANOTHER LOOK BOUTIQUE rfntbnbnnnrrrtDesigner Consignment BoutiqueNew Fall Collections Spotlighting Plus Sizes of All Kinds A portion of sales in October will be donated to the American Cancer Society. JASON STRAZIUSO Associated Press NAIROBI, Kenya A blast in Ethiopias capital over the week end appears to have been an accidental detonation of explo sives by two Soma li militants who may have planned to at tack a soccer game, a state TV report said Monday. The report came amid heightened concern of attacks by al-Shabab, the Soma li militant group that took responsibility for an attack on a mall in Kenya that killed dozens of people last month. Sundays blast at a home in Addis Aba ba killed two people, both Somalis, state TV reported. The explo sion affected a home used by personnel of the U.S. Embassy in Addis Ababa, an FBI document said. There did not appear to be any American casual ties from the blast. Ethiopias anti-ter rorism task force found a gun, gre nades, explosives, a detonator and a belt at the home where the explosion took place, state TV report ed. The jersey of Ethi opias national soccer team was found at the site of the explosion, in what was perhaps an indication that the would-be bomb ers hoped to mingle among soccer fans of a game being played Sunday, the state TV report said. No militant group has claimed any link to the explosion in Addis Ababa, but the area where it occurred hosts a large Somali population. Last month in Ke nya, 67 people were killed in an al-Sha bab attack on a Nai robi shopping mall. Al-Shabab in 2010 detonated bombs in Ugandas capital dur ing the World Cup nal, killing more than 70 people. The Somali militant group said those at tacks were retaliation because Kenya and Uganda have troops in Somalia. Ethiopia also has troops in So malia. An FBI document obtained by The Asso ciated Press says the blast im pacted the wall of a U.S. employee resi dence. The U.S. Em bassy on Monday warned that a Twitter message purporting to be run by al-Sha bab warned that more attacks were planned in Addis Ababa. Iran presents nuclear proposals at Geneva talks AP FILE PHOTO FILE In this Oct. 26, 2010 le photo, a worker rides a bicycle in front of the reactor building of the Bushehr nuclear power plant, just outside the southern city of Bushehr, Iran. BULLIT MARQUEZ Associated Press CEBU, Philippines The death toll from a 7.2-magnitude earth quake that struck the central Philippine is land of Bohol on Tues day rose to 93, as rescu ers struggled to reach patients in a collapsed hospital. Centuries-old stone churches crum bled and wide areas were without power. Bohol police chief Dennis Agustin said 77 of the deaths came from the province. At least 15 others died in nearby Cebu province and an other on Siquijor Island. The quake struck at 8:12 a.m. and was cen tered about 33 kilo meters (20 miles) be low Carmen city, where many small buildings collapsed. Many roads and bridges were report ed damaged, mak ing rescue operations difcult. But historic churches dating from the Spanish colonial period suffered the most. Among them was the countrys oldest, the 16th-century Basil ica of the Holy Child in Cebu, which lost its bell tower. Nearly half of a 17thcentury limestone church in Loboc town, southwest of Carmen, was reduced to rubble. The highest number of dead 18 were in the municipality of Loon, 42 kilometers (26 miles) west of Carmen, where an unknown number of patients were trapped inside the Congressman Cas tillo Memorial Hos pital, which partial ly collapsed. Rescuers were working to reach them, said civil defense spokesman Maj. Rey naldo Balido. As night fell, the en tire province was in the dark after the quake cut power supplies. Windy weather and rain also forced back a military rescue helicopter. Authorities were set ting up tents for those displaced by the quake, while others who lost their homes moved in with their relatives, Bo hol Gov. Edgardo Chat to said. Extensive damage also hit densely popu lated Cebu city, across a narrow strait from Bohol, causing deaths when a building in the port and the roof of a market area collapsed. The quake set off two stampedes in nearby cities. Death toll in Philippines quake at 93 BULLIT MARQUEZ / AP A private guard stands near the damaged Basilica of the Holy Child following a 7.2-magnitude earthquake that hit Cebu city in central Philippines on Tuesday and toppled the bell tower of the Philippines oldest church. Ethiopia: Blast likely accidental

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A12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013 JEFF DONN AP National Writer BOSTON The number of safety vio lations at U.S. nucle ar power plants varies dramatically from re gion to region, pointing to inconsistent enforce ment in an industry now operating mostly beyond its original 40year licenses, accord ing to a congressional study awaiting release. Nuclear Regulato ry Commission gures cited in the Govern ment Accountability Ofce report show that while the West has the fewest reactors, it had the most lower-level vi olations from 2000 to 2012 more than 2 times the Southeasts rate per reactor. The Southeast, with the most reactors of the NRCs four regions, had the fewest such viola tions, according to the report, a copy of which was obtained by The Associated Press. The striking varia tions do not appear to reect real differenc es in reactor perfor mance. Instead, the report says, the differ ences suggest that reg ulators interpret rules and guidelines differ ently among regions, perhaps because low er-level violations get limited review. The study also says that the NRCs West re gion may enforce the rules more aggressive ly and that common corporate ownership of multiple plants may help bolster mainte nance in the Southeast. However, the rea sons arent fully under stood because the NRC has never fully studied them, the report says. Right now, its authors wrote, the NRC can not ensure that over sight efforts are objec tive and consistent. Told of the ndings, safety critics said en forcement is too arbi trary and regulators may be missing viola tions. The nuclear in dustry has also voiced concern about the in consistencies, the re port said. The analysis was written by the GAO, the investigative arm of Congress, at the re quest of four senators. Before the government shutdown, the report had been set for pub lic release later this month. Need Tax Help?Call352-787-1040Open Year Round. 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! 724www.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 The Helpful PlaceWe Sell & ServiceEquipment* APOPKA Apopka Ace Hardware & Lumber 530 South Park Avenue (407) 889-4111 M-Sat 7:30-7, Sun 9-5 LEESBURG South Leesburg Ace Hardware 27649 U.S. Highway 27 (352) 787-5446 M-Sat 7:30-7, Sun 9-5 EUSTIS Bronson Ace Hardware 26 East Orange Avenue (352) 357-2366 M-Sat 7-6:30, Sun 9-5 MOUNT DORA Mount Dora Ace Hardware 18691 U.S. Highway 441 (352) 383-2101 M-Sat 7:30-7, Sun 9-5 SORRENTO Sorrento Ace Hardware 24329 St. Rd. 46 (352) 383-2061 M-Sat 7-7:00, Sun 9-5 TAVARES Tavares Ace Hardware 509-South Highway 19 (352) 343-3361 M-Sat 7:30-7, Sun 9-5 UMATILLA Umatilla Ace Hardware 811 North Central Avenue (352) 669-3411 M-Sat 7:30-7, Sun 9-5Come See Our Great Selection of Benjamin Moore Paint *At select stores only. 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 Markets & Money features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8208 DOW JONES 15,168.01 133.25 NASDAQ 3,794.01 21.27 S&P 500 1,698.06 12.08 GOLD 1,273.20 3.40 SILVER 21.19 0.163 CRUDE OIL 101.21 1.20 T-NOTE 10-year 2.72 + 0.03 www.dailycommercial.com JOSHUA FREED Associated Press Theres deal talk in Washington. On Wall Street, its wait-andsee. The big stock index es fell slightly on Tues day as Republican and Democratic leaders in the Senate report ed that a deal over the nations borrowing lim it appears to be getting closer. Unless the borrowing limit is raised, the U.S. will bump up against a Thursday deadline that could lead to a default on government debt. That possibility has rat tled markets all month. There was reason for Wall Street to be non committal on Tuesday. For one, House Repub licans were drafting their own plan that Democrats opposed. Also, any deal reached this week might simply set up another show down a few months down the road. Of the 10 industry groups in the S&P 500, only energy stocks rose. The biggest declines were in consumer dis cretionary and indus trial stocks. The general direction for stocks was down all morning, with indexes about at around mid day before going back to declines in the after noon. It was clear that traders were hanging on every word out of Washington. The losses on the Dow shrank by about 40 points during a short press confer ence by House Speaker John Boehner. Uri Landesman, pres ident of Platinum Part ners, a New York-based investment manage ment group, said he thinks there will be a deal, but that investors are making a mistake to focus on it so heav ily since the economy still has so many risks. Investors arent appre ciating the risk of poor economic reports, slow prot growth and the possibility of are-ups in conicts with Iran and Syria, which could cause a spike in energy prices. Theres a lot more risk to the downside, Landesman said. I dont think things are that robust out there. Microsoft rose 36 cents, or 1.1 percent, to $34.81 after an an alyst said the com panys new structure clears the way for more growth. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 98.31 98.43 Euro $1.3518 $1.3571 Pound $1.5996 $1.5990 Swiss franc 0.9129 0.9097 Canadian dollar 1.0379 1.0350 Mexican peso 13.0035 12.9668 Stocks down as investors wait on debt news Spotty enforcement at some nuclear plants? SOURCES: GAO; NRC AP NUCLEAR SAFETY VIOLATIONS 101513: Graphic shows regional breakdown of nuclear plant violations in the U.S.; 2c x 2 1/2 inches; with BC-US--Nuclear Safety; staff; E T A 3 p.m. Nuclear plant safety violations 2000-2012A government study finds the numbers of safety violations at U.S. nuclear reactors varies by region. 96.8 131.2 153.6 Northeast Midwest West 26 24 21 2,518 3,148 3,225 Reactors Low-level violations Average per reactor57.1 Southeast 33 1,885 Editors Note: It is mandatory to include all sources that accompany this graphic when repurposing or editing it for publication

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A13 The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.74e23.29-.13 ACE Ltd2.00e93.79-.71 ADT Corp.5039.15-.86 AES Corp.1613.54-.27 AFLAC1.40u64.33-.16 AGCO.40u61.97-.61 AGL Res1.8844.71-.55 AK Steel...4.36+.01 AOL5.15e32.97-.56 AU Optron...3.35+.12 AVG Tech...24.26-.25 Aarons.0728.36-.07 AbtLab s.5633.71-.29 AbbVie n1.6046.08-.25 AberFitc.8034.26+.10 AbdAsPac.426.11+.01 Accenture1.74e71.60-1.06 AccoBrds...7.02-.07 Actavis...140.54-1.11 ActiveNet...14.37-.03 Actuant.0437.69-.48 AMD...4.02+.05 AecomTch...31.18-.29 Aegon.26e7.84-.02 Aeropostl...8.95-.04 Aetna.8064.86-.65 Agilent.4850.88-.48 Agnico g.88d24.80+.64 Agrium g3.00f83.50-.28 AirLease.1028.56-.09 AirProd2.84108.10-1.07 Aircastle.6617.43-.19 AlaskaAir.8062.70-.83 Albemarle.9664.24+.25 AlcatelLuc...3.65-.15 Alcoa.128.38-.07 Alere...30.98-.28 AlexREE2.72f63.19-.37 AllegTch.7232.03+1.21 Allergan.2089.71-.52 Allete1.9048.34-.72 AlliBInco.41a6.94-.02 AlldNevG...4.24+.18 Allstate1.0052.41-.41 AlonUSA.24a10.37-.01 AlphaNRs...6.10+.05 AlpTotDiv.324.08-.02 AlpAlerMLP1.05e17.44-.16 Altria1.92f35.33-.41 AmBev1.12e38.94-.25 Amdocs.5236.95-.34 Ameren1.6035.09-.44 AMovilL.32e20.87-.35 AmApparel...1.15-.04 AmAxle...18.66-.47 AmCampus1.4435.27... 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VerizonCm2.12f46.32-.49 ViolinM n...7.24-.06 Vipshop...u68.07+.14 Visa1.32191.37-2.07 VishayInt...12.35-.23 VistaGold....45-.01 Visteon...75.23-.06 VMware...77.91-2.37 Vonage...3.50-.01 Vornado2.9286.41-.63 VulcanM.0451.58-1.35 W&T Off.36u18.90-.27 WMS...25.98-.01 WPX Engy...u20.95+.64 Wabash...11.94-.15 WaddellR1.12au55.16-.29 Walgrn1.2656.30-.40 WalterEn.04m15.85+.64 WalterInv...38.20-.12 WREIT1.2026.03-.07 WasteConn.4045.18-.10 WsteMInc1.4641.43-.29 WeathfIntl...15.84-.13 WebsterFn.6026.95-.20 WtWatch.7040.17-.07 WeinRlt1.2230.07-.09 WellPoint1.5087.97-.70 WellsFargo1.2041.54-.21 Wesco Intl...74.48-1.44 WestarEn1.3630.43-.42 WstnAlliB...u20.37-.26 WstAstMtg2.97e15.95-.01 WstnRefin.72f31.94+.19 WstnUnion.5018.52-.16 Weyerhsr.8828.78-.52 Whrlpl2.50132.05+.76 WhiteWv n...18.53-.38 WhitingPet...u65.41+.54 WmsCos1.47f35.53-.24 WmsSon1.2452.15-1.12 WillisGp1.1243.97-.20 Winnbgo...u27.70+.43 Wipro.13r11.34-.25 WiscEngy1.53f40.52-.53 WTJpHedg.48e47.65-.65 WT EmEq2.05e53.76-.37 WT India.15e16.42-.45 WolvWW.48u59.03-1.75 Workday...80.18-1.32 Worthgtn.60u38.80-.15 WuXi...28.48+.92 Wyndham1.1661.60-.33 XL Grp.5631.08-.37 XPO Logis...20.90+.07 XcelEngy1.1227.69-.35 XinyuanRE.20u6.52+.27 Xylem.4727.92-.25 YPF Soc.31e22.11+.11 Yamana g.269.48+.35 Yelp...67.82-.51 YingliGrn...8.00+.07 YoukuTud...28.71-1.23 YumBrnds1.48f65.80-1.14 ZaleCp...15.46-.19 Zimmer.80u86.38-1.27 Zoetis n.2632.07-.22 Stocks in bold changed 5% or more in price from the previous day. 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 AmEx in spotlightWall Street expects American Express earnings and revenue improved in the third quarter. The credit card issuer, due to report its latest results today, has benefited from increased cardholder spending this year. The companys cardholders tend to be more affluent than other credit card users, which is one reason the company has done well as the nations economy has gradually improved since the recession.Still confident?U.S. homebuilders have shown growing confidence in the housing market amid a rebound in demand that began last year. Still, the gradual increase in mortgage interest rates this summer dampened traffic by prospective buyers for some builders, raising some concerns over a possible slowdown in sales. Are builders feeling a bit more anxious now? A key measure of U.S. homebuilders confidence in the housing market due out today should provide some insight.E-commerce bellwetherEBay reports third-quarter earnings today. Management has predicted that economic weakness in Europe and Korea would continue to be a challenge for the e-commerce giant in the second half of this year. Still, eBays core businesses, PayPal and its e-commerce sites, have been going strong. Those core businesses give investors an idea of how overall online and, increasingly, traditional commerce are faring.Source: FactSetPrice-earnings ratio: 19based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $0.92 Div. yield: 1.2% Operating EPS3Q 3Q est. $1.09 $1.22 50 60 70 $80 AXP $75.25 $57.89 Source: FactSetNAHB/Wells Fargo Housing Market Indexseasonally adjusted40 50 60 O S A J J M58 58 44 51 56 est. 59 Today 1,500 1,550 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 AO MJJAS 1,640 1,680 1,720 S&P 500Close: 1,698.06 Change: -12.08 (-0.7%) 10 DAYS 14,400 14,800 15,200 15,600 16,000 AO MJJAS 14,680 15,000 15,320 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 15,168.01 Change: -133.25 (-0.9%) 10 DAYS Advanced711 Declined2372 New Highs160 New Lows55 Vol. (in mil.)3,262 Pvs. Volume2,549 1,694 1,457 728 1787 147 27NYSE NASDDOW15301.9115161.3315168.01-133.25-0.87%+15.75% DOW Trans.6705.676626.576643.18-10.47-0.16%+25.18% DOW Util.488.22481.90482.57-6.46-1.32%+6.51% NYSE Comp.9788.659713.869726.62-70.56-0.72%+15.20% NASDAQ3824.443789.683794.01-21.26-0.56%+25.65% S&P 5001711.571695.931698.06-12.08-0.71%+19.06% S&P 4001264.421251.241253.44-12.67-1.00%+22.83% Wilshire 500018276.6718106.5618132.77-131.71-0.72%+20.92% Russell 20001088.531077.691079.62-10.68-0.98%+27.11%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T32.71239.00 33.71-.21 -0.6ttt...+0.3251.80 Advance Auto Parts AAP64.36888.74 82.50-1.11 -1.3sst+14.0+23.4150.24 Amer Express AXP53.02978.63 75.25-.82 -1.1ttt+31.4+32.9180.92 AutoNation Inc AN38.28754.49 49.30-.66 -1.3ttt+24.2+7.018... Brown & Brown BRO24.88835.13 32.33-1.06 -3.2tts+27.0+28.6220.36 CocaCola Co KO35.58343.43 37.66-.25 -0.7ttt+3.9+2.0201.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA34.95046.55 46.39-.07 -0.2sss+24.2+31.9180.78 Darden Rest DRI44.11655.90 51.01+.05 +0.1sss+13.2-2.4182.20 Disney DIS46.53067.89 66.44-.39 -0.6sts+33.4+33.6200.75f Gen Electric GE19.87924.95 24.19-.19 -0.8tts+15.2+11.8180.76 General Mills GIS39.11753.07 47.91-.43 -0.9ttr+18.5+27.0181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08059.95 58.97-.76 -1.3trt+20.4+25.4571.68f Home Depot HD59.44881.56 75.18-1.17 -1.5ttt+21.6+30.6221.56 IBM IBM178.712215.90 184.66-2.31 -1.2ttt-3.6-8.3133.80 Lowes Cos LOW31.17049.17 48.45-.43 -0.9tss+36.4+58.9240.72 NY Times NYT7.72012.84 12.68+.04 +0.3sss+48.7+22.2260.16 NextEra Energy NEE66.05788.39 80.21-.85 -1.0tss+15.9+20.6202.64 PepsiCo PEP67.39787.06 80.60-.49 -0.6tts+17.8+18.9192.27 Suntrust Bks STI25.30836.29 33.21-.22 -0.7tts+17.1+15.680.40 TECO Energy TE16.12219.22 16.68-.22 -1.3tss-0.5+1.5200.88 WalMart Strs WMT67.37679.96 74.37-.31 -0.4tts+9.0+0.9141.88 Xerox Corp XRX6.10010.75 10.56-.10 -0.9tss+54.8+53.6110.2352-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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A14 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013 Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 17.67-.09+20.5Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 69.31-1.06+42.5BuffaloFlexibInc d 13.90-.05+11.4 SmallCap d 37.60-.34+38.0CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.41-.15+22.2 LgCapVal 11.69-.08+23.2CGMFocus 36.04-.24+26.6 Realty 29.81-.28+3.8CRMMdCpVlIns 37.18-.60+25.7CalamosGrIncA m 35.13-.17+10.3 GrowA m 56.73-.45+18.8 MktNeuI 12.85-.03+3.4 MktNuInA m 12.98-.03+3.2CalvertEquityA m 45.14-.33+18.1 ShDurIncA m 16.29...+0.9CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.54+.02+23.9ClipperClipper 84.56-.68+25.8Cohen & SteersCSPSI 12.85...+3.1 Realty 67.22-.16+8.2 RealtyIns 43.79-.10+8.5ColumbiaAcornA m 35.21-.32+26.2 AcornIntA m 46.84-.02+20.2 AcornIntZ 47.00-.03+20.5 AcornUSAZ 36.43-.40+29.9 AcornZ 36.62-.33+26.6 CAModA m 12.09-.04+10.6 CAModAgrA m 12.89-.06+13.1 CntrnCoreZ 19.98-.16+23.5 ComInfoA m 47.00-.55+17.0 DivIncA m 17.20-.12+16.3 DivIncZ 17.21-.12+16.6 DivOppA m 10.07-.06+18.2 DivrEqInA m 12.64-.10+21.2 HiYldBdA m 2.96...+6.7 IncOppA m 9.94+.01+5.2 IntmBdA m 9.04-.01-2.4 IntmBdZ 9.04-.01-2.2 IntmMuniBdZ 10.45-.02-2.2 LgCpGrowA m 32.16-.22+18.9 LgCrQuantA m 7.83-.05+19.4 MdCapGthZ 32.41-.30+22.0 MdCapIdxZ 14.49-.14+29.1 MdCpValZ 18.12-.18+27.6 SIIncZ 9.96...+0.4 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.48...+0.5 SmCaVaIIZ 18.80-.16+36.2 SmCapIdxZ 22.55-.20+34.4 StLgCpGrA m 17.83-.08+30.8 StLgCpGrZ 18.08-.08+31.1 StratIncA m 6.21...+0.7 TaxExmptA m 13.26-.02-3.6 ValRestrZ 54.16-.42+24.5Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.65-.02-3.0ConstellationSndsSelGrI 16.35-.10+29.0 SndsSelGrII 15.99-.10+28.6DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.05...+0.4 5YearGovI 10.66...-0.4 5YrGlbFII 11.07...0.0 EmMkCrEqI 19.95-.05+6.1 EmMktValI 28.96-.07+5.1 EmMtSmCpI 20.89-.07+6.8 EmgMktI 26.81-.06+5.3 GlAl6040I 14.97-.06+14.2 GlEqInst 16.87-.10+25.2 InfPrtScI 11.72-.03-7.3 IntGovFII 12.41...-3.1 IntRlEstI 5.39-.01+9.2 IntSmCapI 19.69-.01+35.8 IntlValu3 17.58-.01+26.5 LgCapIntI 21.69-.06+22.0 RelEstScI 27.29-.09+7.1 STMuniBdI 10.21...+0.2 TMIntlVal 15.76-.01+25.7 TMMkWVal 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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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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A15 A new Associated Press-GfK poll reveals some trou bling statistics for members of both major political parties, if they can be troubled, given what looks to be their lack of concern for what they are doing to the country. The poll nds fewer people approve of President Obamas job performance (conrmed by a new Gallup Poll, which shows a 37 percent approval rating), but that Republicans score even worse at 5 percent approval. The AP-GfK poll nds few people approve of the way the president is handling most major issues and most people say hes not de cisive, strong, honest, reason able or inspiring. It looks like hope has vanished. We cant say we werent warned. Its the rabid careerism of poli ticians and the entitlement men tality of too many voters that has consumed Washington and led to its dysfunction. Putting healthy people in an environment where plague rages ensures they will likely contract the disease. What is needed is an entirely new (re ally an old) approach to govern ment by we the people and by government itself. Its difcult to change Wash ington because too many ben et from its current practic es. Republicans, who appeal to constitutional limits, spend ing cuts, lower taxes and the re peal of unnecessary regulations, are lambasted even by fel low Republicans when they try to rein in unsustainable spend ing. The Washington establish ment is powerful and anyone who seeks to alter it risks isola tion and condemnation. Would a third political par ty help shock the two major par ties into behaving more respon sibly? Possibly, but not likely. A new Gallup Poll nds: Amid the government shutdown, 60 per cent of Americans say the Demo cratic and Republican parties do such a poor job of representing the American people that a third major party is needed. That is the highest Gallup has measured in the 10-year history of this ques tion. A new low of 26 percent be lieve the two major parties ade quately represent Americans. A third-party president, or a few members of Congress who eschewed the traditional party labels, would likely nd them selves in the same rut if attitudes toward government and entitle ment do not change. The prob lem lies less in Washington than in each American citizen. Since Franklin Roosevelts New Deal, many Americans appear to have abandoned self-restraint, individual responsibility and ac countability in favor of govern ment as provider, protector and guarantor. The notion that peo ple are owed what others have earned is primarily responsi ble for our enormous and grow ing debt. We once promoted indi vidual initiative and people who overcame difcult circumstances. Now we seem to punish the suc cessful and treat the unsuccess ful as victims who have no hope of improving their lot without government. This is a fallacy of course, based on the results of the failed war on poverty. Despite the fact and it is a fact that government does many things poorly and at too high a cost, too many of us con tinue to turn to it for salvation. Politicians encourage this be cause addicting more people to government keeps them in pow er, solidies their careers and keeps the special perks owing their way. Nothing would change Wash ington faster than the transfor mative idea that only we can make our lives better by our nancial and moral choices. Its long past time for politicians to say eat your vegetables, they are good for you and for citizens to comply. Such a message will be labeled harsh by some, but it is neces sary to restore a sick economy and a nation that needs to re turn to its constitutional roots. This return is the cure for our national dysfunction. Readers may e-mail Cal Thom as at tcaeditors@tribune.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. Local 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 national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycommercial. com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. 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. A VOICE DOONESBURY 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 The bums arent the problem: We are Editors note : Garry Trudeau is on hiatus. This is a collection of some of his favorite strips. Cal Thomas TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES W e all know the old joke: If we placed all of the worlds econ omists end to end, they still wouldnt agree. The Nobel Prize Committee has mar velously proved that witticism with this years selection of three remark able Americans for the top prize for economics. Economist Robert J. Shiller of Yale University and Eugene F. Fama of the University of Chicago disagree about whether house price uctuations dur ing the last decade in the United State constituted an irrational price bub ble. They share the prize with another veteran University of Chicago econo mist, Lars Peter Hansen, who has stud ied stock-market uctuations and de veloped methods to evaluate different theories about price movements. Their research has been about how well the nancial markets actually work, explained Professor Per Strom berg, member of the Nobel Economic Sciences Prize Committee. All of these three researchers are about looking at data and trying to see patterns in nan cial prices. This is actually a very im portant test of how well markets work. Shiller is probably best known for the widely quoted Standard & Poors CaseShiller Home Price Index, which moni tors a 10-city average on home pricing. Shiller wrote in his 2005 book Irratio nal Exuberance that house prices in his index looked like a rocket taking off but doubted the trend would con tinue over the long run. Shiller, of course, seemed to be spec tacularly right. The collapse of hous ing prices starting in 2008 became one of the major causes of the so-called Great Recession. Unlike physicists who plumb the nat ural laws of motion and matter, econ omists must try to develop statisti cal models that, ultimately, are based upon human behavior. Hansen, Fama and Shiller have done important and impressive work applying statistical science to the often irrational-seeming process of price setting. Even if we make jokes about the dis mal science of economics, we must acknowledge the impressive achieve ments theyve made. Provided by Scripps Howard News Service Nobel gives housing-market studies a strong appraisal The environmental cost of idle time I had to pick up my grandchildren from Ta vares Middle and High School. I waited in line with about 25 other vehicles. Others were waiting on side streets. Each vehi cle was idling to keep the air conditioning on. Some older cars were smoking badly and one car overheated. I waited about an hour. Others were already there when I arrived. As I waited, I thought about all the wasted fuel and the exhaust fumes that were swirl ing around. I thought also about the oth ers waiting. Some were probably busy, had tak en time from jobs or other errands. Only a few looked like they could afford the $4 in wasted fuel that each was incurring. Finally the kids came out of the school and cars started to move. Our fth grader, whose class is studying the en vironment, saw all the exhaust smoke and said, They are killing all the trees! Noting the sick trees in the area, I think she hit the nail on the head. CHARLIE WELCOME | Tavares LETTERS TO THE EDITOR YOUR POINT OF VIEW

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8208 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013 www.dailycommercial.com CFB: Tide not a straight A team / B3 PHOTO COURTESY / JOSH BOYER Iron Jungle Weightlifting team members (from left) Kalyn Trull, Warren Brown, Morgan Rhone, Leann Holappa, coach Josh Boyer and Alexis Smith pose for photos following Saturdays South east Classic weightlifting tournament in Orlando. FRANK JOLLEY Staff Writer frankjolley@dailycommercial.com Alexis Smith is the latest member of the Iron Jungle to reach the next level. The Leesburg High School sophomore sur passed her goal during Saturdays Southeast Classic weightlifting meet in Orlando and became the sixth mem ber of Lake Countys Iron Jungle Weighlifting team to qualify for next months state meet. Smith entered Sat ur days meet need ing a combined total of at least 81 kilograms (about 178 pounds) in the Clean-and-Jerk and Snatch disciplines to reach the Flori da Weightlifting Fed eration nals on Nov. 9 and 10 in Altamon te Springs. She hoist ed 36 kilograms (79 pounds) in the Snatch a personal best and recorded person al records on each of her lifts in the Cleanand-Jerk, topping out at 49 kilograms (108 pounds), giving her a total of 85 kilograms (187 pounds). Smith will join team mates Kalyn Trull, War ren Brown, Morgan Rhone, Leann Holap pa and Jose Barajas at states. Alexis showed me what she was made of Iron Jungle gets sixth weightlifter into states BRUCE ACKERMAN / HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP Leesburgs Alex Girard tees off during Mondays Class 2A-Dis trict 8 boys golf tournament at Ocala Palms Golf and Country Club. Girard won the district individual title and led Leesburg to a third-place nish. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frankjolley@dailycommercial.com Alex Girard held up the honor of Leesburg High School during Mondays Class 2A-Dis trict 8 boys district golf tournament at Ocala Palms Golf and Country Club. Girard shot a 9-over-par 81 to lead the Yel low Jackets to a third-place finish in the team competition and finish four shots ahead of Belleviews Jake Perkins. Belleview won the team title with a team score of 350, 15 shots better than Ocala Lake Weir and ahead of Leesburg at 371. Belleview, Ocala Lake Weir and Leesburg will advance to next weeks Class 2A-Region 3 tournament at Seven Rivers Golf and Country Club in Lecanto. The 18-hole event is set be gin at noon on Tuesday. In addition to Girard, Clay Walter, Trey Girard wins 2A-9 boys district title SEE JUNGLE | B2 SEE LOCAL | B2 AP PHOTOS ABOVE: Boston Red Soxs Mike Napoli hits a home run against Justin Verlander in the seventh inning of Tuesdays Game 3 of the American League Championship Series against Detroit at Comerica Park in Detroit. BELOW: A dejected Verlander waits for a new baseball while Napoli circles the bases. NOAH TRISTER Associated Press DETROIT John Lackey edged Justin Verlander in the latest duel of these pitching-rich playoffs, and Bostons bullpen shut down Detroits big boppers with the game on the line to lift the Red Sox over the Tigers 1-0 Tuesday for a 2-1 lead in the AL champion ship series. Mike Napoli homered off Ver lander in the seventh inning, and Detroits best chance to rally fell short in the eighth when Miguel Cabrera and Prince Fielder struck out with runners at the corners. Despite three straight gems by their starters, the Tigers sudden ly trail in a best-of-seven se ries they seemed to have complete control of only two days ago. Game 4 is Wednesday night at Co merica Park, with Jake Peavy scheduled to start for the Red Sox against Doug Fister. Lackey allowed four hits in 6 2/3 innings, striking out eight without a walk in a game that was de layed 17 minutes in the second inning because lights on the stadium Boston holds off Tigers behind Lackey, bullpen SEE ALCS | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013 BASEBALL MLB Postseason LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) American League Boston 2, Detroit 1 Saturday, Oct. 12: Detroit 1, Boston 0 Sunday, Oct. 13: Boston 6, Detroit 5 Tuesday, Oct. 15: Boston 1, Detroit 0 Today: Boston (Peavy 12-5) at Detroit (Fister 14-9), 8:07 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 17: Boston at Detroit, 8:07 p.m. x-Saturday, Oct. 19: Detroit at Boston, 4:37 p.m. x-Sunday, Oct. 20: Detroit at Boston, 8:07 p.m. National League St. Louis 2, Los Angeles 1 Friday, Oct. 11: St. Louis 3, Los Angeles 2, 13 innings Saturday, Oct. 12: St. Louis 1, Los Angeles 0 Monday, Oct. 14: Los Angeles 3, St. Louis 0 Tuesday, Oct. 15: St. Louis (Lynn 15-10) at Los Ange les (Nolasco 13-11), late Today, Oct. 16: St. Louis (Kelly 10-5) at Los Angeles (Greinke 15-4), 4:07 p.m. x-Friday, Oct. 18: Los Angeles at St. Louis, 8:37 p.m. x-Saturday, Oct. 19: Los Angeles at St. Louis, 8:37 p.m. BASKETBALL NBA Preseason Mondays Games Brooklyn 127, Philadelphia 97 Orlando 102, Dallas 94 Denver 98, San Antonio 94 Sacramento 99, L.A. Clippers 88 Tuesdays Games Golden State 100, L.A. Lakers 95 Miami at Washington, late Charlotte vs. Cleveland at Canton, Ohio, late Boston at Brooklyn, late Milwaukee at Memphis, late Denver at Oklahoma City, late L.A. Clippers at Phoenix, late Todays Games Boston at Toronto, 7 p.m. Dallas at Indiana, 7 p.m. Detroit at Chicago, 8 p.m. Orlando at Houston, 8 p.m. Portland at Utah, 9 p.m. FOOTBALL NFL AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 5 1 0 .833 125 97 Miami 3 2 0 .600 114 117 N.Y. Jets 3 3 0 .500 104 135 Buffalo 2 4 0 .333 136 157 South W L T Pct PF PA Indianapolis 4 2 0 .667 148 98 Tennessee 3 3 0 .500 128 115 Houston 2 4 0 .333 106 177 Jacksonville 0 6 0 .000 70 198 North W L T Pct PF PA Cincinnati 4 2 0 .667 121 111 Baltimore 3 3 0 .500 134 129 Cleveland 3 3 0 .500 118 125 Pittsburgh 1 4 0 .200 88 116 West W L T Pct PF PA Kansas City 6 0 0 1.000 152 65 Denver 6 0 0 1.000 265 158 San Diego 3 3 0 .500 144 138 Oakland 2 4 0 .333 105 132 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Dallas 3 3 0 .500 183 152 Philadelphia 3 3 0 .500 166 179 Washington 1 4 0 .200 107 143 N.Y. Giants 0 6 0 .000 103 209 South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 5 1 0 .833 161 103 Carolina 2 3 0 .400 109 68 Atlanta 1 4 0 .200 122 134 Tampa Bay 0 5 0 .000 64 101 North W L T Pct PF PA Detroit 4 2 0 .667 162 140 Chicago 4 2 0 .667 172 161 Green Bay 3 2 0 .600 137 114 Minnesota 1 4 0 .200 125 158 West W L T Pct PF PA Seattle 5 1 0 .833 157 94 San Francisco 4 2 0 .667 145 118 St. Louis 3 3 0 .500 141 154 Arizona 3 3 0 .500 111 127 Thursdays Game Chicago 27, N.Y. Giants 21 Sundays Games Carolina 35, Minnesota 10 Kansas City 24, Oakland 7 St. Louis 38, Houston 13 Green Bay 19, Baltimore 17 Philadelphia 31, Tampa Bay 20 Pittsburgh 19, N.Y. Jets 6 Cincinnati 27, Buffalo 24, OT Detroit 31, Cleveland 17 Seattle 20, Tennessee 13 Denver 35, Jacksonville 19 San Francisco 32, Arizona 20 New England 30, New Orleans 27 Dallas 31, Washington 16 Open: Atlanta, Miami Mondays Game San Diego 19, Indianapolis 9 Thursdays Game Seattle at Arizona, 8:25 p.m. Sundays Games Tampa Bay at Atlanta, 1 p.m. Chicago at Washington, 1 p.m. Dallas at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. New England at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m. Buffalo at Miami, 1 p.m. St. Louis at Carolina, 1 p.m. Cincinnati at Detroit, 1 p.m. San Diego at Jacksonville, 1 p.m. San Francisco at Tennessee, 4:05 p.m. Houston at Kansas City, 4:25 p.m. Cleveland at Green Bay, 4:25 p.m. Baltimore at Pittsburgh, 4:25 p.m. Denver at Indianapolis, 8:30 p.m. Open: New Orleans, Oakland Mondays Game Minnesota at N.Y. Giants, 8:40 p.m. LEADING OFF | NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE ERIKA NIEDOWSKI Associated Press FALL RIVER, Mass. The girl fri end of former New England Patriot Aaron Hernandez plead ed not guilty Tuesday to a per jury charge for allegedly lying to a Massachusetts grand jury, in cluding about disposing of evi dence in the murder case against him. Shayanna Jenkins was released on personal recognizance during her arraignment in Fall River Su perior Court on a single perjury count. In August, Jenkins lied to the grand jury hearing evidence in the case, including about where she threw out a box Hernandez asked her to get rid of in the af termath of Odin Lloyds killing, Bristol County Assistant District Attorney Patrick Bomberg said. Jenkins initially invoked her Fifth Amendment right against self-incrimination, but was lat er granted immunity for her tes timony, Bomberg said. Hernandez, 23, has plead ed not guilty to the June murder of Lloyd, a 27-year-old semi-pro football player from Boston who was dating Jenkins sister. He is being held without bail. In court Tuesday, Bomberg said that the day after Lloyd was killed, Jenkins retrieved the box from the basement of the home she shared with Hernandez in North Attle borough, Mass., put it in a trash bag, covered it with baby clothes and drove away with it. Jenkins repeatedly told grand jurors she threw the box in a Dumpster but couldnt recall where, according to Bomberg. Bomberg did not say what is believed to have been in the box. Hernandez associate Carlos Or tiz, who is charged as an accesso ry in the case, has told investiga tors that Hernandez put rearms in a box in his basement after the killing, according to court re cords. Prosecutors have said the murder weapon has not been found. Defense attorney Janice Bas sil said Jenkins answered every question asked of her before the grand jury and that prosecutors were overreaching with the per jury charge. She said there is no evidence Jenkins lied and that prosecutors sought the indict ment simply because they didnt believe her. She called lead pros ecutor William McCauleys ques tioning of Jenkins extremely ag gressive and heavy-handed. TV 2 DAY GOLF 4 p.m. TNT PGA of America, Grand Slam of Golf, nal day, at Southampton, Bermuda MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 4 p.m. TBS Playoffs, National League Championship Series, Game 5, St. Louis at Los Angeles 7:30 p.m. FOX Playoffs, American League Championship Series, Game 4, Boston at Detroit NATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION 7 p.m. NBA Boston at Toronto NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 8 p.m. NBCSN N.Y. Rangers at Washington VOLLEYBALL 7 p.m. BHSN Winter Springs at Lake Mary Note: BHSN is available only to Bright House cable subscribers. 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 2 in Sports DAY SHAYANNA JENKINS the girlfriend of former New England Patriot Aaron Hernandez pleaded not guilty Tuesday for allegedly lying to a grand jury. at (Saturdays) meet, Iron Jungle coach Josh Boyer said. We spoke before the meet and let her know what she needed in order to qualify (for states), and she was up for the challenge. She didnt look as comfortable as I wouldve liked at our last meet and entered this meet with a com bined total of 77 kilo grams (169 pounds). We discussed what she needed, weight wise, but also about her trusting her technique. She was focused and went into the South east Classic on a mis sion. Smith nished sec ond overall in the 75 kilogram (165 pound) weight class and will compete alongside Holappa in the 69 ki logram (152 pound) weight class at the state nals. Holappa, also com peting at 75 kilograms, raised her total to a personal best 104 ki lograms (229 pounds). She hit a 47 kilogram Snatch and 57 kilo grams in the Cleanand-Jerk, and walked away with a secondplace nish. Leann actually hit a 62 kilogram (136 pound) Clean, but un locked an elbow on the Jerk and received a scratch on the at tempt, Boyer said. The Clean looks out standing as did the Jerk, except for the el bow. I think shell def initely hit that lift at states. Trull, competing in her rst meet since June, took second place at 63 kilograms (138 pounds). She hit a 37 kilogram (81 pound) Snatch and 55 kilo grams (121 pounds) in the Clean-and-Jerk, good for a total weight of 92 kilograms (202 pounds). Boyer said Trull will likely compete at 58 ki lograms (127 pounds) at states. Rhone, lifting at 53 ki lograms (116 pounds), picked up the Iron Jun gles lone win with a to tal weight of 82 kilo grams (180 pounds). She hit on a 34 kilo gram Snatch and a 48 kilogram Clean-andJerk, both personal re cords, as was her total weight. Since her last meet in September in Savan nah, Ga., Rhone has raised her total weight by ve kilograms (11 pounds). Brown, in just his second USA-Weight lifting meet, hit a per sonal record of 69 kilo grams (152 pounds) in the Snatch a person al record and 84 kilo grams (185 pounds) in the Clean-and-Jerk. His total weight of 153 ki lograms (337 pounds) also is a personal best. He nished second in the meet. Warren has raised his total by more than 40 pounds since the Al tamonte Open in Sep tember, Boyer said. I think he still has a lot more weight in his at tempts. He is getting much more comfort able and condent and will compete at 77 kilo grams (169 pounds) at states. Boyer said he was very pleased with the Iron Jungles perfor mance in Orlando. When you hit as many personal records as we did, you know you are things the right way, Boyer said. We have ve youth lift ers and one junior lift er (Barajas) compet ing at the FWF state championships next month. Were also go ing to compete as a team in hopes that we can bring home a team championship in addi tion to any individual honors we receive. At last years compe tition, Iron Jungle alum Kendra Young won a state title at 69 kilo grams and Cheyenne Hunnewell earned a silver medal at 75 kilo grams (165 pounds). I cant wait to see who brings home state medals this year, Boy er said. JUNGLE FROM PAGE B1 Waddell, Chase Chowning and Tucker Smith advanced for the Yellow Jackets. The top three teams and top three individ uals not on one of the top three teams ad vance to regional play. BOYS CLASS 2A-DISTRICT 9 South Lakes Josh Ba con outlasted breezy conditions at the Coun try Club of Mount Dora to card a 79 Monday to lead all individuals. Bacon beat team mates Derrek Drozdyk by a shot and Lake Min neolas Tim Senesi by two strokes over the par 72 layout. Lake Minneola won the team title with a score of 340. South Lake was second at 347, fol lowed by Tavares at 404, Umatilla at 440 and Eu stis at 446. Mount Dora competed, but did not record a team score due to having fewer than four players. Hayden Campbell of Lake Minneola nished fth among individuals with an 82, followed by Umatillas Lance Krug at 83 and Lake Minneo las Cody Baker at 84. In addition to Lake Minneola, South Lake and Tavares, Krug, and Eustis teammates Spencer Daun and Co lin Cunningham ad vance to Tuesdays Class 2A-Region 3 tour nament at Seven Rivers Golf and Country Club in Lecanto. GIRLS CLASS 2A-DISTRICT 9 Katie Holt carded a 2-over par 74 Monday to lead Lake Minneo la to a 28-shot victory at Harbor Hills Country Club in Lady Lake. Lake Minneola n ished with a team score of 411, followed by Eu stis at 439 and Mount Dora at 485 to qualify for regions. South Lake (488) and Tavares, which did not record a team score, also competed. Holt outlasted team mates Catherine Yaun by 16 shots for the win. Eustis Jenna Jones was third with a 97. South Lakes Maddi son Drawdy was fourth with a 104, followed by Mount Doras Grace Haynie (108), with Sar ah Davis of Lake Min neola and Lauren Kar nolt of South Lake nishing tied for sixth at 111. In addition to teams from Lake Minneo la, Eustis and Mount Dora, Drawdy, Karnolt and South Lakes Rylee Kramer added to re gionals as individuals. The girls Class 2A-Re gion 3 tournament will begin at 8:30 a.m. Mon day at Citrus Hills Golf and Country Club in Lecanto. LOCAL FROM PAGE B1 Hernandez girlfriend pleads not guilty towers went out. It was the second 1-0 game in this matchup between the highest-scoring teams in the ma jors. Thats been the theme throughout these playoffs, which have included four 1-0 scores and seven shutouts in the rst 26 games. After rallying from a ve-run decit to even the series in Game 2, Boston came away with a win in Detroit against one of the games best pitchers. The Tigers had a chance for their own comeback in the eighth when Austin Jackson drew a one-out walk and Torii Hunter followed with a single. Fielder was even more overmatched against Koji Uehara, striking out on three pitches. Uehara also pitched the ninth for a save, en suring that Lackeys ne performance wouldnt go to waste. Lackey pitched poorly his rst two seasons in Boston after signing an $82.5 million, ve-year contract in December 2009. Then he missed all of 2012 following elbow ligament-replacement surgery. ALCS FROM PAGE B1 Red Sox 1, Tigers 0 Boston Detroit ab r h bi ab r h bi Ellsury cf 4 0 1 0 AJcksn cf 3 0 0 0 Victorn rf 4 0 0 0 TrHntr rf 4 0 2 0 Pedroia 2b 4 0 0 0 MiCarr 3b 4 0 0 0 D.Ortiz dh 3 0 0 0 Fielder 1b 4 0 1 0 Napoli 1b 4 1 1 1 VMrtnz dh 4 0 2 0 Sltlmch c 3 0 0 0 HPerez pr 0 0 0 0 JGoms lf 3 0 1 0 JhPerlt ss 4 0 1 0 Drew ss 3 0 1 0 Avila c 3 0 0 0 Mdlrks 3b 3 0 0 0 Infante 2b 3 0 0 0 Dirks lf 2 0 0 0 Iglesias ph 1 0 0 0 D.Kelly lf 0 0 0 0 Totals 31 1 4 1 Totals 32 0 6 0 Boston 000 000 100 1 Detroit 000 000 000 0 ETor.Hunter (1). DPBoston 1. LOBBoston 4, Detroit 7. 2BJh.Peralta (3). HR Napoli (1). IP H R ER BB SO Boston Lackey W,1-0 6 2 / 3 4 0 0 0 8 Breslow H,1 2 / 3 0 0 0 2 1 Tazawa H,1 1 / 3 1 0 0 0 1 Uehara S,1-1 1 1 / 3 1 0 0 0 2 Detroit Verlander L,0-1 8 4 1 1 1 10 Veras 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 Coke 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Alburquerque 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 WPVerlander. T:20 (Rain delay: 0:17). A,327 (41,255).

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 COLLEGE FOOTBALL JOHN ZENOR Associated Press TUSCALOOSA, Ala. Alabama coach Nick Saban isnt about to dole out straight As on the top-ranked Crim son Tides midterm re port card. Hed prefer his prog ress report through half the regular season to go beyond what Bama has done well. Itd be easier to an swer that question if you said, Is there any thing you dont need to improve on? Saban said Monday. I think theres a lot of things that we need to im prove on. Keep the hankie in your pocket. The Tide (6-0, 3-0 Southeast ern Conference) hasnt even been challenged the past four weeks, piling up big numbers and easy wins even as potential national chal lengers like Stanford and Georgia have fall en. Those defeats arent hot topics around the football building lead ing up to Saturdays game against strug gling Arkansas (3-4, 0-3). Yeah, we see other teams fall down and we just want to make sure we go out there and do our job, offered guard Anthony Steen. Fumbles. Dropped passes. The big play or two allowed by the de fense in a 48-7 win over Kentucky. Those issues are more likely to come up. I dont think that weve played our best game by any stretch of the imagination, Sa ban said. I think theres a lot of things that we can improve on. Obvi ously we havent got ten a lot of turnovers on defense. I think theres times when weve given up too many big plays on defense. The Tide is in the midst of a six-game stretch without playing a team with a winning record. Alabama has won the rst four by an average of 33 points and outgained those opponents by 272 yards per game while allow ing just 46 rst downs. Thats the good. Even the bad from the latest mismatch come with caveats. The Tide lost two ear ly fumbles against the Wildcats, though cul prits T.J. Yeldon and Kenyan Drake each topped 100 rushing yards. Alabama also had several dropped passes, even if it didnt keep AJ McCarron from nish ing with a career-high 359 passing yards. A secondary relying heav ily on freshmen and sophomores allowed a 30-yard touchdown pass, ending a streak of 14 quarters without al lowing an opponent to reach the end zone. So what if the Wild cats managed only 46 passing yards the rest of the game. Those are small things in a 41-point win, but plenty for Saban to harp on. Coach is always tell ing us, dont look at the scoreboard, receiv er Kevin Norwood said. Worry about play ing our best game. And thats what we want to do play our best game. It just so hap pened that we always have something to work on. Its always a work in progress. An avid golfer who often references Tiger Woods, Saban said the game did prove that if players keep competing and focusing, some times you can miss the four-foot putt and still win. He also said he doesnt want his players even paying attention to two notable Arkan sas scores. The Razor backs are coming off a 52-7 loss to No. 11 South Carolina. Alabama won the last meeting 52-0, num bers that could raise the risk of overlooking Ar kansas. McCarron insists thats not a concern. I cant tell you the score of the Kentucky game, he said. I cant remember how high were supposed to count in the locker room, the points we scored, for our ght song. I def initely dont remem ber scores from all the games. Its never about them. Its never about the opponent were fac ing. Coach Saban likes to say they are faceless, and they are. Its about us and about what we do and how we take ev erything on the eld. It doesnt matter who we play. Were trying to play the way were capable of playing. Saban not giving out all As at midseason GARRY JONES / AP Alabama coach Nick Saban gestures during Saturdays game against Kentucky in Lexington, Ky. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL MIKE SCHMIDT For the Associated Press In its simplest form, baseball is about a se ries of competitions between pitcher and hitter. Its physical, mental and involves teamwork. Sure, there is defense, baserunning and strat egy. But at the core of baseball, its pitcher versus hitter. And up until a few years ago, the hitters had domi nated for more than a decade. Not anymore. Things have swung full circle in favor of the pitch er this postseason is full of examples, with Justin Verlander, Clay ton Kershaw and Adam Wainwright shutting down offenses. Its said that good pitching will beat good hitting. Not exactly true, but the percent age will play in favor of a pitcher against a hitter, all things being equal. The pitcher has a de fense behind him that today has information on opposing batters tendencies and hitting patterns, plus manag ers who will go to ex tremes on defensive strategy. From 1995 into the 2000s, hitters had the benet of HGH and PEDs that increased strength. Combined with small parks, load ed bats and small strike zones, hitters ruled. Only a few pitchers stood tall during that era, including Greg Maddux, Roy Halla day, Tom Glavine and Randy Johnson. But now, as the game has been cleansed, there is a more level competi tion between pitcher and hitter. That pair of 1-0 games in the league championship series on Saturday made his tory. For me, it just sub stantiated my theory that the pendulum has swung. Of course, its not nearly as evident dur ing the regular sea son because hitters can make up statis tical ground against mediocre pitching. But a quick look at the league-leading totals in the regular season would also indicate a serious hitting decline. Three hitters sepa rated themselves from the pack this year Miguel Cabrera, Chris Davis, and Paul Gold schmidt. Eliminate them and 109 RBIs and 36 home runs led the majors. Those are mid-1970s numbers. I twice led the NL in home runs with 36, once with 37 and twice with 38, and once had the most RBIs with just over 100. Whats happening? Pitchers have made tremendous strides over the last 20 years. Hitters have made few, if any. As pitchers have be come bigger and stron ger, they have raised the average fastball speed by 4-5 mph over that period. Once No lan Ryan was a freak, then Dwight Gooden, then Johnson as they threw in the mid-90s. Now every team has seven or eight guys who throw in the mid-90s, and many in the minor leagues as well. Think about that: Todays hit ters see a Nolan Ryan fastball at some point in every game. For me, it was one game and a dozen at-bats a year. The Cardinals have three starters in a row throwing 95 with great secondary stuff, and a closer in Trevor Rosen thal who throws 100. Used to be wed say, he throws hard, but has no idea where its going. No more. They throw hard and know how to pitch. Now add into the mix postseason pres sure, where hitters are anxious to be the hero, refuse to walk and dont make adjust ments game to game. This new breed of sav vy amethrower eats them up. Michael Wacha, a rookie, and the St. Lou is bullpen shut down the Dodgers 1-0 on Saturday. Then Ani bal Sanchez and the Detroit relievers beat Boston the high est-scoring team in the majors by the same score a few hours later. Combined with Max Scherzer and Verland er, the Tigers have tak en no-hitters into the sixth inning in three straight postseason games. Look, I was once a pretty good hitter, a World Series MVP in 1980 and goat in 1983. In 1983, I went 1 for 20 in a loss to the Orioles, so Im not grasping at straws here. I know hit ting. I know why guys go cold in the postsea son. Hitting with normal season pressure is dif ferent. In the postsea son, youre facing the best pitchers, with a huge television audi ence and the tempta tion to become a na tional hero in every at-bat. Its plain and simple on TV. Watch the over aggressive home run swings, especially with two strikes. Watch how teams cant scratch out a run because hit ters lose the feel for the opposite eld and ad vancing runners. Schmidt: Hitters need better approach in October AP FILE PHOTO Mike Schmidt blasts a home run in Game 5 of the 1980 World Series against Kansas City. Schmidt played in 36 postseason games in his Hall-of-Fame career and hit .236 with four home runs and 16 RBIs. MIKE FITZPATRICK Associated Press NEW YORK Ma jor League Baseball um pire Wally Bell died of an apparent heart at tack Monday, a week af ter working the NL play off series between the Pittsburgh Pirates and St. Louis Cardinals. He was 48. The commissioners ofce said Bell died in his home state of Ohio. Bell had not been feeling well over the week end and had been scheduled to see doctors later Monday at the Cleveland Clinic. Bell had quintuple by pass surgery on Feb. 18, 1999, that left him with an 8-inch scar down the middle of his chest. His father survived two heart attacks before he died. All of us at Major League Baseball are in mourning tonight re garding the sudden passing of Wally Bell, Commissioner Bud Selig said in a statement. I always enjoyed seeing Wally, who was a terric umpire and such an im pressive young man. On behalf of our 30 clubs, I extend my deepest condolences to Wallys family, fellow umpires and his many friends throughout the game. Bell was the rst active MLB umpire to die since John McSherry passed away of a heart attack on the eld in Cincinnati on opening day in 1996. Bell worked the 2006 World Series and three All-Star games, includ ing this years event at Citi Field, where he was stationed at rst base. A veteran of 21 big league seasons, he had also worked four league championship series and seven divi sion series since joining the major league staff in 1993. It was a devastating loss for us. Wally was a true umpires umpire, said Gerry Davis, crew chief for the NL cham pionship series. I think if youll check with the players and teams they felt the same way because Wally always gave 110 percent on the eld. The umpires for Game 3 at Dodg er Stadium heard about Bells death an hour be fore they took the eld. We had to regroup rather quickly and put our concentration where it needed to be, Davis said after Los An geles beat St. Louis 3-0. We kept telling each other that thats the way Wally would have want ed it, and we know that thats really true. One of the things that we shared in the locker room afterwards is that Im sure hes very proud right now, he said. Several players from around the majors ex pressed their condo lences on Twitter. Dodgers catcher A.J. Ellis wrote: Wally kept game fun and loose and I always looked forward to catching with him be hind plate. I will miss his personality and profes sionalism. Boston pitcher Jake Peavy: Just heard the news & devastat ed about the passing of Wally Bell. A great um pire, a great man. Umpire Wally Bell dead at 48 BELL

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013 11:30 am Registration 1:00 am Shotgun Start Awards & Food to followSPONSORSHIP OPPORTUNITIES: HoleSponsor$100 Casino Gala $50 includes Casino party, raffle drawings Golf Tournament & Lunch $75includes 18 holes of golf, cart, range balls, hole prizes, gift pack, lunch, awards Casino Gala & Golf $100 jmsmalley1@aol.com Your First Choice In-Print & On-Linedailcommercialcom Gold Sponsor: Andy Anderson InsuranceSilver Sponsor: Tangie Staton/ Brian Rusu Morris Realty Heart of the Villages Mathias Food Service Center State Bank KP Studio Hole Sponsor: Phillips Buick GMC Audrey Kellaher/In memory of Cori Kellaher The Jimenz-Kellaher Family USA Seamless Gutter David Wollenschlaeger DMD KOC #8120 St. Mary of the Lakes Linda Bennett/Amerprise Financial John & Elizabeth O'Leary Max & Hannah (woof) Jerla St. Vincent de Paul Catholic Church Nickis Hair Studio St. Pauls School Board Jacob Kertz Alexander & Jessica Stirling Trinity Catholic High School Fr. Mark Wajda St. Pauls School Board Lenhart Electric KOC 5644-Ladies Auxiliary Magnolia Oyster Bar & CafBeverage Cart Sponsor: Northgate Animal Clinic Page Theus Hillcrest Memorial Gardens St. Theresa Catholic Church Lake OB-GYN Associates Fr. Mark Wajda Lauri Grizzard/ERA Tom GrizzardCasino Table Sponsor: Hewitt Power & Communications AutoStylesMedia Sponsor: NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE BERNIE WILSON Associated Press SAN DIEGO Phil ip Rivers and the San Diego Charges were af terthoughts going into Monday nights game against Andrew Luck and the Indianapolis Colts. I wasnt sure who the Colts were playing this week, all the ads I saw, Rivers said. Rivers helped take Luck out of the game by expertly guiding a balanced offense on three scoring drives of at least 74 yards in the Chargers 19-9 victory on Monday night. He threw a 22-yard touch down pass to rookie Keenan Allen and Nick Novak kicked four eld goals for the Chargers (3-3), who bounced back from a dismal loss at Oakland. We need to be able to run it, we need to have that nice balance, Rivers said. Therell be some games where well spread out throw ing it. And theyll be some games like this. This is kind of an oldschool NFL win right here. Its good for our team to get that done. The Chargers still trail the undefeated Denver Broncos and Kansas City Chiefs by three games in the AFC West. I thought this was a turning point for our season, Rivers said. That doesnt mean its going to take care of it self, but 2-4 would have been quite a bind to be in. Weve got to get Jack sonville next week be fore the bye and nd ourselves a t 4-3 and see what happens the rest of the way. The Colts didnt even score a touchdown. All their points came on three eld goals by Adam Vinatieri. A week earlier, Luck helped rally the Colts to a 34-28 victory against Seattle. Luck had no real chance against the Bolts because of two long drives in the sec ond quarter that helped contribute to the Char gers dominating the time of possession 38 minutes, 31 seconds to 21:29. Allen got behind safe ty Delano Howell and cornerback Vontae Da vis on a post route for the TD, completing a 12-play, 74-yard march. It was Allens second TD catch of the season. Novaks rst eld goal capped a drive that went 79 yards in 17 plays. The drive was kept alive when cor nerback Greg Toler was whistled for illegal con tact for pushing receiv er Lavelle Hawkins out of bounds on thirdand-6 from the Char gers 45. Luck then complet ed four straight pass es to move the Colts into Chargers territo ry before Coby Fleen er dropped a pass at the 25. Luck scrambled for 6 yards and threw an in completion before Vi natieri kicked a 50-yard eld goal as time ex pired. Three things to know after the Chargers beat the Colts: LONG DRIVES The Chargers held the ball most of the sec ond quarter in outscor ing the Colts 10-3. Allen scored to cap a 12-play, 74-yard drive that con sumed 6:14 to take a 7-3 lead, and Novak kicked a 31-yard eld goal to end a drive that went 79 yards on 17 plays in 7:58. The Chargers had a drive later in the game of 15 plays, 74 yards and 9:13. BALANCE Allen caught nine passes for 107 yards, giving him consecutive 100-yard games. Ryan Mathews ran for 102 yards on 22 carries for his rst 100-ya rd game of the season. Thats the way we need to be a ble to run the foot ball, Rivers said. If we can mix the run in, we got a chance. WAYNES WORLD Colts receiver Reggie Wayne got his 1,000th career reception in the fourth quarter on a 21yard pass from Luck. Wayne had ve catch es for 88 yards, giving him 1,001 for his ca reer. He passed Hines Ward (1,000) for eighth place on the NFL list. Its a great honor, Wayne said. Its a hum bling experience to be in an elite class with a bunch of guys who have helped pave the way for guys like myself. I wish it was more of a great er celebration. I would rather take the W than any accolades. Chargers 19, Colts 9 Indianapolis 3 3 0 3 9 San Diego 0 10 3 6 19 First Quarter IndFG Vinatieri 30, 11:27. Second Quarter SDAllen 22 pass from Rivers (Novak kick), 12:02. SDFG Novak 31, 1:41. IndFG Vinatieri 50, :00. Third Quarter SDFG Novak 33, 9:05. Fourth Quarter SDFG Novak 34, 9:43. IndFG Vinatieri 51, 7:21. SDFG Novak 50, 1:55. A,954. Ind SD First downs 12 24 Total Net Yards 267 374 Rushes-yards 17-74 37-147 Passing 193 227 Punt Returns 2-10 0-0 Kickoff Returns 5-124 1-24 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 1-2 Comp-Att-Int 18-30-1 22-33-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-9 2-10 Punts 5-40.6 3-48.3 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 5-28 5-25 Time of Possession 21:29 38:31 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGIndianapolis, Richardson 10-40, Luck 4-19, D.Brown 3-15. San Diego, Mathews 22-102, Woodhead 9-36, Royal 1-4, R.Brown 2-3, McClain 2-3, Rivers 1-(minus 1). PASSINGIndianapolis, Luck 18-30-1-202. San Di ego, Rivers 22-33-0-237. RECEIVINGIndianapolis, Wayne 5-88, Hilton 5-43, Fleener 3-16, D.Brown 2-19, Richardson 1-13, Havili 1-12, Heyward-Bey 1-11. San Diego, Allen 9-107, Woodhead 5-47, Gates 4-28, V.Brown 2-31, Green 1-25, McClain 1-(minus 1). Rivers, Novak lead Chargers to 19-9 win LENNY IGNELZI / AP San Diego wide receiver Keenan Allen, makes a touchdown catch in front Indianapolis free safety Delano Howell, helped the Chargers to a 19-9 win Monday in San Diego.

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 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 GOLF DOUG FERGUSON Associated Press SAN MARTIN, Calif. In a perfect world, Davis Love III will cele brate his 50th birthday next year at Augusta Na tional. If he cant play his way into the Masters, he will be gearing up to play the RBC Heritage at Hilton Head. The Champions Tour is not in the plans for now. I know its coming, but Im not ready for it, Love said last week as he embarked on his 29th season on the PGA Tour. Love missed three months of the 2013 sea son because of neck sur gery, and thus nished out of the top 100 on the money list for the rst time. He has lifetime membership because of his 20 career wins. When Im scratch ing to make cuts, when I dont feel like I can win, thats when Ill go over, Love said, referring to the Champions Tour. Luckily Im exempt, as long as I can shoot de cent scores. Im not go ing to stay over here and take up a spot. Ill be honest with myself. Youll be honest with me. What helps is his pow er, which is why play ers like Vijay Singh, Fred Couples and Kenny Per ry looked as if they be longed on the PGA Tour after turning 50. If I was an average hitter or a short hitter, Id be waiting for my birth day, Love said. But Im still excited about play ing out here. His goals for the year start with getting in all the big tournaments that once were not an is sue. He hasnt played a World Golf Champion ship since 2009. He has not played all four ma jors in one year since 2011. And he has nev er missed The Players Championship Jordan Spieth did it. He worked his way in them real quick, he said, smiling at his auda cious comparison with a kid only four months older than Loves son. But thats what I have to do. If I get hot before the end of January, I might be in the Match Play. If not, the next WGC and then the Masters. What really gnaws at him is he has nev er missed The Play ers Championship dat ing to his rookie year in 1986. Love isnt entirely rul ing out the Champions Tour. He would lean to ward playing the Cham pions Tour event at Peb ble Beach. But for now, hes staying put. Youve got to pick one or the other, he said. Youre either go ing to chase FedEx Cup points and Ryder Cup points, or youre going to chase Charles Schwab Cup points. And right now, Im going to chase these. Then he paused to smile before adding, We can reevaluate on April 12. He turns 50 on April 13. MAJOR PERKS U.S. Open champi on Justin Rose took ad vantage of some of the perks attached to win ning a major. He sat in the Royal Box when Andy Murray won Wimbledon. Another treat was his annual J.R. Challenge, when 10 of his best mates from England get together once a year to play golf and get caught up. This year being U.S. Open champion, I felt like I could call in a cou ple more favors, and we played some great tracks, Rose said at the PGA Grand Slam in Ber muda. We played Pine Valley. We went back to Merion. So to have the opportunity to bring 10 of my best friends to Merion and a play a round of golf was very special. NAS BACK When last seen on the PGA Tour, Kevin Na was playing the Masters against his doctors ad vice and ringing up a 10 on the par-3 12th hole at Augusta National. He nally made his return last week in the Frys.com Open, and af ter opening with a 75, felt better than ever. Na bounced back with a 67 to make the cut, and a 64-64 week gave him a tie for third. I just tore it up on the weekend just abso lutely tore it up, he said. Na went to South Ko rea for his rehabilitation. He spent more than two months going through acupuncture, chiro practic work and phys ical therapy, and then he returned to America to slowly start practic ing again. He played one Web.com Tour event to make sure his back was good, and off he went. His next stop is Las Ve gas, where he won his only PGA Tour event two years ago. TRIPLE DIGITS David Duval had just reached No. 1 in the world for the rst time. Tiger Woods had eight PGA Tour wins and one major to his credit. And an Irishman named Pa draig Harrington was on the cusp of cracking the top 100 in the world. Harrington reached No. 100 on April 18, 1999, and he stayed there for the last 14 years. The streak ended this week when he fell to No. 101. He is playing the PGA Grand Slam of Golf in Bermuda this week as the defending ch ampi on. No ranking points are available for the 36hole exhibition. Love has no plans for Champions Tour JAY LAPRETE / AP Davis Love III watches his tee shot during a practice round for the Presidents Cup on Oct. 1 at Muireld Village Golf Club Tuesday in Dublin, Ohio.

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013 r f ntbb rr n rn r brbr bbr rr r rnr r rr t b r r r r f r r r b b b r r n f b r r r n b r b b r b r b rrr rrr bbtrb rbn rr n rnr rrr brbbbn rr n rr rbn tn nrnn b nrb bbb r r r f n r b r b b f r b n ntb brb r r n nbbbb rr rnr rb r n nn n n b rr fr fr rfrr rrrr r rr n rbrr rr rrt rrf rr brr rn bfrr r rr r n t b r r b rr n r r r n r r r n n n r r r n b r r r b b n r bn tn r tb brb r ntbb r r rnnr f r r r n n f r bbrbrn bb rr rr rnnr fr r r rr r nrrnr r rbbtnnr b rt t n n b n b r r r r b r r n t b b n r r b r r r r b b n b r r r b r r n f r b b n r r b r r r r b b n b r r r b r

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 r r f ntb n tnftnntt tntnn ntttftnnttnt ntnnt tnfttn n ftttf ftttn nn fntfttt fftttn fntn n t n f f r f f b b f f f f f f f t t n f f r n tttnt tttt ttttttntt tnt ttntntnt tntf tnnftt t t t tttntt ntttntn f f f f r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f r f f f f f f r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f r f f f r b b ttttntntnnntn nntt tnttn ttttnnttt ttt f f f f f f f f f f f tt tt n ntt f f f t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n t n t f t t t n t t t t n n t t n t t t t t t t t n t t t t t n t t t t n t n n n t t t t tttfttn n t r f f tt rn f tnt n ttn nnt nttttt tntttt ntttttntn f ttnt tnftt tn tttttt ttnt nttnftt tn n t n n n t t t n t t n t t n t n t t t t n t n n n t t n t t t n t t t t n t t n t t n n t t t t t n t t t t n n t t t t n n f t t t t t n n n t t t t n n t t t n t tfttt f tt t r r f ntb rf fnnnntt ftnnttnt nnnnttftnn ttftnn nnttn nnttttnffttn n n nttn nttntntn ttnnn tnnntnnb tnt ntttttn tttt ttntn ttnnfnttntnttn ttntntn nntnnb tntn tttttnt tttttn tnttnn fnttntnttnttnt n ttn f frn ttttt ntt t tttf nnnnttftnn ttntnn nnttftnntt ftnnnntt nnnttt tnffttnn nttn nttttn tttntt tntntnf f frf f rttnt tnntnt fff f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n t n f t t n t t n t t t n t t n t t t t t t tt t nftn ff ttft t f f f rf rff fffff frfff fffr fff ttn f frn tttntt tttnt t tt ttttt ntttnt nr tntt tnttnt tnftttn ttttnt tnnttt f f r f f tnttntn ntnttt ttntttnt tnntnt tnt f f f f t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t n t n t f t t t n t t t t n n t t n t t t t t t t t n t t t t t n t t t t n t n n n t t t t rff nff tt t tnntttntntnt ttntttt tttttn tttttntt nt tf rft rtftt t r r f f rf ff fff ffff n n rt ttn f f frn tttntt fttttttnt t t tt ff fffff fffnt rtttt nntttntn tntntt tnt ffrf t ttttnt tnntnt t f f n f ff f f f ff f fff f n fttt t nf tt tttnb tnb ttnb tnb ttfb tn t ft tttnn tntnnttnt tntt nnttn tttntt t frf t tftt tttnntn ttntn nnt ntt ttt ntt tf rft tn tftt tttntn ntntntntnttn tntt ttnttntntn nttttttt ttttn ttnt frf t r tftt ttttttn tnttnn f r f f f n ttn f f r tt tttntt t ttntnt ntttntnt ntntt tnttnt tnftnttt tt ntt f f f f r f r f f t t n n r f ff fff f fff ff t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t t t n t t t f t t t n t t t t n n t t n t t t t t t t t t t t t t n t t t t n t n n n t t t t fft t nftn tt t t f r f f ff f fff fff n ff ttn f f frn ttnttt tttnt tt t tnttnt ttntntnt nttnftt ntnt tftnt tttt tnttnnt nft ffrf f f f tnttntn ntnttt ttntttft tnntnt tnt tnt ntt n tt ff t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n t n t f t t t n t t t t n n t t n t t t t t t t t n t t t t t n t t t t n t n n n t t t t t f r f f n ff rfffffff fff ff ffr frt tt f f frn ttnttfttt ttt tt ttt nt fff bf b ffr fffffff fff ff ffr frt tttnttntt tntttn tntntt ntfnt tntn ttt tnttnntn t f f f f f t n t t n t n n t n t t t t t n t t t n t t n n t n t t n t tnfttt tt ntt nf ntt t t n n t t n t t t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n t n t f t t t n t t t t n n t t n t t t t t t t t n t t t t t n t t t t n t n n n t t t t ft tnnft tn tnnttft ttt t n t t n t t t t t tt t nf ff t ft t r r f ntb rf tnft ttnft n tnttt tnttntnf ttttntt ttnfntnn tttf ttn f frn tt t ttt ntt t tttt nfttt nft tnttttnt tntnft tttnttttn ntttntntn f ff rff r t tnttnnt nt f f f r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n t n f t t n t t n f r f f n frf t tt f f frn ttntt ttt tt ttt nt frf b btttt nttnttt ntttntnt nttnt fnttn tntt ttnttn ntnt f f f tnttntn ntnttt ttntttnt tnntnt tnt tnt tt ntt n ntt t t n n t t n t t t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t n t n n t t n t t t t t t t t n t t t t t n t t t t n t n n n t t t n ft tnn ft tn ft ttt t ttn ffntt nt tttttn ttt ntntttnt ntntt tnttnt tftttn ttnttn ntttt ntnttt f t t t n t t t t t n t t t n n t t n t t fntttn tnnttnt ttnt f f f f f f f f f f f fttt t nn tt t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t n t n t n t t n f t t t n t t t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t t t t n t t t t t n t t t t n t n n n t t n t t t t t f f f f f f f f f f f f ttn f frnt ttnttttt tfttt tnttt t f r f f ff fff ff ffff fff n rr rr t tt f f frn ttnttt tttt t tttf ff fff fff fffff ntr rr r ffr rr r f fttttnt tntttnt ttntntnt tntfn ttntn tttt tnttnnt nt f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f 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 t t n t n n t n t t t t t n t t t n t t n n t n t t n t tnt tt ntt nftn ntt t t n n t t n t t t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n t n t f t t t n t t t t n n t t n t t t t t t t t n t t t t t n t t t t n t n n n t t t t ft tnnft tn tnnttft ttt t tt tt n tnttn tft tttnn tntnnttnt tntt nnttn tttntt ttnt tnftttntt t tftt tttnntn ttntn nnt ntt ttt ntt ttnttn fttttnt t tn tftt tttntn ntntntntnttn tntt ttnttntntn nttttttt ttttn ttntt nttnft tttt tftt ttttttn tnttnn tnntttntntnt ttntttt tttttn tttttntt nt ttnttn ftt rtftt t

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B9 r f nttb rr rrt trrb r btrb tf rtt t b t t t r tr t r r t rrt tb rt rb b b rb f b b rr trb rb t r b tnr tb t t b t r t b t b rfntbf bbb ftbt ftfnbf f tfb f f n t t f n n f f t f n n f t f t t n t f n b f n t t b t n f f t t f f b t f t f f n f t n t n f n t t t f f n t f t t f t f t n t t f b t n t t b f t f b b f b f n b t n t f f r n f f t f t n f t f n f f b bbb bbfnf bbtffnft tftnnntbtft b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b nttfn tfbbntn ffttftf tttnnfr fntbfbnfnrb bftff nrnnftbbtft tttntntfntb ftfttb bntnnnnt tfrnnttfrnnn fnnntfnfnfnrn tfnfnnntbrf ftbbtfttn tfb b rntfnfnnrnfntn ffnbnbnnrnfn tnbtfbnn nttfnnntf nftrnfntffbt nrnfntnntt fbbbntbf tntnrnfntnf fnnbnnrnfnt nbtfbnnntt fnnntfnft rnfntffbtn rnfntnntt fbbbntbft nt nnt r f f n t b t b

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B10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013 r f f ntbt rnnr fr f n b f trtrn tbt b rrr nnr fr f rn r rbbnnr frrtr tr r r tbrb b r r r t r rr nr n rr rtn r r n rn bb nrnbt nrrn tb rnt t nn br rtt ttb r r r rrbbn rfrtr tb bbbb n rtn n r br rttb btt btb tt nt trt r ntbb r n r fn nr n b f n rtrn tbbr rr r rrnnr rnnf rn rn r rbbnrr trr rtr r r f r r b r b t r r n rr n r r r n r r n n b b n r r t r t b b t r r r n f r n tr t r ttr tn nrn n b nn rt r b b r b f f n rnn r nt rttt btt btbt nb n trt b r r f f ntbt nnr fr f r r n n f tr tn tbtr b rnrnnr fr fr n rbb rfrbb rfrr tr nnr rtr r r rf rr rr r rn rr n rtn n n n b n r r r r n b b r r t r n t b b t n rr r ttt b r r r n r r n n b b n r r t r t b b t r r r n tb n trt f ntb rnnr rr nrr rtrr r rr f fr r rfr r n r n f rtn tb rrr rbb rrrnt br brt r ttr rr rr tt t tt bn t tnt btttnbb tn ttnt b n rr r n trtn b r r f f n tbt rf rnnr r n nf rn n r n f rtrn tbtr b rr nrf rnr n n r bbnrrt fr tr r t t r f r b r r r n r r n r r r n r b b r r r r t r t b b t r n r b b n rtn n rnn r r ttt bbttb bb t bt nt rt ttn fn fr n rt nnr nnr r frt tbtt n ntt trt r ntt n r n n r r brtr rr rr rtn n t t f n t n f r f f ntbt r r n nr rnnr n r rrtr rr r r f r r t r r r n bb ffrrt rr rr rr rbbnnrr rtrn rr n rtn n t rrnn nn rtt nt rt r f f t r r n n r rn rr rr r rrr r r rr r rrr r n f trtr nt b rr rr n rr rr r r bbnrfrr rnnr trtr r t r f r r t r t r t b t r r n r r n r r r n r b b r r r t r t b b t r n r b b n rtn r n rrr rt rttt b b btbt nb trt r f f tb f nnrr r r r rb r n n n r rr rr r rrr r r rr r rrr r n f trtr ntb b rrnn rr r r r rbrn rrr r rbbnrfr rr nnrrtr r r r tr tr rn r r n r r r n r b b r r r t r t b b t r n r b b n rtn r n rrr rt rttt b b t nbt trt r r n nt rnn r n rrf rrr fnr rr f r fr rfr rrr rrr rrn f n trtrr rr rr trr fr r tr rn rffbr bfbr bbn btrr t r rr rbbnr rrtr rtn rr n rr rtn n nrnn b nrtt btbt r r r f n r t b b t r b b f r b b n nb trt

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B11 r f r n t b f frfrt fnfn nn bf tf ntbrt t r fn f r t f r r f f r f f r t r n f r r f r tbfn rn f t f f f r f r f r t f n r r f r r f r n f r n r f n r n f f f f r n f f r f n f r f f f f f r n t f f f f r n r r r r n r f n f r f r f f r b r n rn ntfrfrfrnrf frt frf fnfftfn f r t f f r r f r n t n f r r r frf fr n r f f r r f r t b r f r r n t bnn ftr nfrtf ffr ffbfr f nrfrnrf rfrfrf rrfffrf ffrnrf frrbnf nr frfrfn bfffrtftff bnnr nf f r r n f t r n f fnrfrt rfrnfr tnrnfr rntrrt nf ffrrffrt n t f f r r f n f r n f r nrnrnfrtffrt f frtfn rfbf r r r f r f f f r n t b f f r b f n r f f f b f r f f b rrffr rnfrnfrt rffrtn ffrtnt frfnfr ntffrt nt f n r f b frnfrr rffrtftf nfrrfr rnt rrfr btnr f r r r n f f f rftrffrffrtnf fffrnfr bfrfrfrtnffrn frtffrrff nfrffrrtr rffrfrn frtr tfrftf f r n t r f r r tr rffrtrfrf ftfrt nrffffrfrt fffrffr f f r n t r f r r n f f r n r f r f n r t f n n r f b r n t r n f n t r nfb ffrfrffr f f f f r t n n f r n f n r n f b f t f f f r t n t f r t r f r r n n f f r r n n ffrnrnfr tfnfr frfrr rtn f r f r r f r n t nn nfnrffr rrf nfrfrfr rrnf fnff nnnfrtb frfrtnf f n n r n f f r r n bnb f r r f r t n f f r f f f r n t r n f f n f r f n r f n n n r f n r f r f t f r r n f f r t f r f r f r f f r r n f f r f f f t f r t f n f f r r r f f r n f r f r f f r f r f r t r f f n t f f f f r f t r f r n r r f r b r n f f f r b r n r f t n f r f r t f f n t b r n f r f r f r f f r n f r n f r n n r r n f f b r f r t f fn r f r t f f n f f f f f r r rrftr rtfrftfff nffft nfrrrfr rfrrrt nfnrffrr trffrfnn fffrffr ftrr ttn n r r f r n t rbbn rnrrrfr nrfnr nffrff trfn frrfrfffrn rrfff fffr frtnnfr rrrf nrrnf rf rfrff ffr frfrnnf ffrrn r frfrtf f f r r n f f r n r n f f t frfnf fnnff nnfn nrfrnt t ff ntrff rfrtrfr fnfr ffrnrrrf nrnrrr fnrfffr nrffn frtrttf frtfr frr rfffffrntrr rnrftfr frrff frff fftfrtn frnrnrf nfrtr frftffrff frtnfr fnfn nffrrr ffrffrt fffrft rfr ffffr r n f f r f n f n r f f f f f f f f f f r n t r f f f f f r n t f f r t t r n f r t n r r n f r f r f r r r f r n f f f r n f r n f f f r f n f n n r f f f r t f r f n n f r f r f f r n f r n r f r t r r n f f f f n f r f f r f r f r n f r n r t t n f r f r f f r n r r r f t f r n r n r f r f f r r n r f r n r f r r f f r r n n r r f f f f f f f r n t n f f r t r f f n f n f r r f f t r f r n r r r f n n t t f r n f r f r f r f r r f t f r f n n f r n r f t r r r n r f f f f f f f r n t r f f r f f f f r t r f f n f n f r r f f t r r r r f n n t t f r n f r f r f r f r r f t f r f n n f r n r f t r r r n r f f f f f f f r n t r f f r rbbn ffffrt rtf frfrtn rr rrnf ffr tnfrnr nfrfrfr rftfrf nnfrnrft rr r n r f f f f f f f r n t r f f r rbbn nb tn b n f r f r t f f r t b f r t n t t f r t b f r t f b r n r f r t f f r t b f r t n f r t b n f r f r t b f r f f f r t b f f f r b r n b f f r t f f f f bb b n f n f r t r n r f n t r f f rn f r t n n t n b r f b r b f b r r f r f r t f n f r r f n f f f r n f r t f r t f f r t f f r t r f r f r rnfnfr rffnr nrnff r n f r t n n t tn f n f f r r r f n r f r t f r r f r f f n f r f n t f f r t f r f f f f n r f f f f f n f r n f r t f f r n f r t r f r r n n f f n f r r f r n r f f r f n bf b fn b f r t f r r f f r f f r t r n f r r f tfr nr b b r f f f n n n n r f r f n rr fftfrnrftr nnrfffnn fnftf ffffrfrr fnrf nffrfrfff fnf n rrtfffffn frrfrfnfr rff r r f r frnrff rrfr n f f frfnfrtf nffrrff frnfr rn ffrn rfrfr ff fr b n f f frfnfrt nffrrfnf ffrfr rnff rn rfrfrf ffr b ffrfffff nnrfrtfrfrnrrf nfrnffrr trrnrrrr rfrrrr frffrfnfrrrf nr nrr nrfrf f rrffr fffffrrrfr nrfrfnff nfrrnr frrrrnnr nrffrf fnfnnnr nrr nf ff nr frrfrrff rrrffff ffrffr rrnrfrr nnfffrrrr rffrfrff nr nrr fff b nb

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B12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B13

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B14 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013 rf nt b rfnr rn rf fnff t ffb rffff frn nn bnrn nrrnrbbbf bf b rrf nrtfbnff fffff r tfbfr fbfr rf ffff rf t f t ff rfnt rnff nnf t rf t rfrfr t f b nn n tfr f t t n nt t t frff fff fffnf f rf r tfbrf f r f f f r r t ff ff fftfnff rnr fr frff ffff r t frf fbnrf ff t f f nr ffnfr f fn t frnfr f f t rf t b r rn frf nfff fnf n ffr rf frnrf n ffrft fr t tf frf t f t ff f nfr rfr ff r fr ff nf rffrrf rf nffffrfr nff f n fn f t f f f r t ff fff t fr ff t b rf t bfrfnrf fr rfrf nff ff r rr r t r r t rfrrf ff rfrfr r t t t f f r rf fff rf t rff nrr btn fn ff f rn t rnfrf f tfnn fnrf n f f r f f f n n f f f r f r f f r f f r f r f r f t nftf rrffrf f f nrfnf frf nff fff ff rrfr f t t r frfnf t t n b n brr bbr rfrrffb bnrf f b f fr rrrf fr n nf t rffr rf f nn rnrf rfnr t frrf ffftrff frffr nnfrfff nrrfrn frrn rrrfrr rffff frfr fffrf rrnrr nfrffrfr ftfnfrfff rfrff frffrfb f t tfr nfffrf ffn rbf rn f f f f trftrf rfrfrf fnrf t t t rf n t f f f f r r r f f f f rn rfrf frfr rf nrfr trff rnrf rff ffff frfrrf rnr fr t t f rfff rf rr nffr rr rffr ffnff f r f f r f f r t t r r f f f r f r f r f f f f f r r f t f frf r bf r f n n n f r r f r r f f r f f f f r f f f r f f r f rn rbrnrrrf ffffr f n ff r n t t r trr nrffr nffr rftf ff frnnffr frfff frnnf ff rnr rf t f rfr frnnrfnn rn ffrrffrf ffr rrf frfr t r f r n r f f t f f r f f r f t t nff f r t bf nf rfr b r f f r f nf f rff fffffn ff rnnn n n rf ff frn f t b r fr bff frrrf f rrfr nrf rfrf rnrr t fr frfffr b f f f r f t rf rf f b rnf n rnffrff f frnffrffr fftff rnf fr rn ffr rf rf t ff t frrff rf f ff ffrnfrffrf f r f n r f f r f t f n r r b r f f f r r f r f f f f n n f r r f n f f f f r f f f r b f b rn r fff rf r ff frnffrr rffbr rr frff f fr ffr f n frf ff trfr rffrnfrf r bnn ffrf f r r frrfr rnff ff t fr t frff ff t fffr t f t f f rfr frf rfr ff n rrfr nfffr f t nrffn bffff f ffrff fr t rfr f t rfff nrff rf rfrfnr fff rr t f f f t fffr bnn b t r n f r f r nff bffrr fr f f n r r n r f r n f r f f f f r f r n r r rr rff b f b trfn ffr frnf fr ffrnnf tffr bn

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B15 rfnr fnntbb bb rfrntbb r frntb btt nbt bt f ntbt b n bbff ntbbbtt f ntbbttb fr rfrntbbtt f ntbbtt btnb tb fb tntbbt t ntt frt rntt nb f n t bbrnb tb rrf bbf fr ffrnbb tt nrt bf r ntbb r nbtbt rrf f tr ffrntbbtb rfr tntbbbt br nbb t b b b b n t b b t n t b t b t n b t n b b n t b n b b b f r r r n r b t r b b n b b r t t t n nbb f ff rnttt ff rnttt f f ttntb tb tf fbr ntbbb frf bf f n b f tt bbf r nbbtbbtt r f n b b b n b b b f n b b b t fr nbbbtb trf fnbb b r f f b rr ntbbbr n n b b n n r f t n b n n bf f rf bf f ff ffr rr rfr ntbbf tb f rff f rrrt nf tb n b b f r b b n b b f r b b f ntbbbt bt bf f r r b b r t b t t b b b b b f r b b fbf f ff f n b f fn n b f t nfb b r f f b rr ntbbbr n n b b n n r f t n b n n r r t f n b b rf bff f t r t t b t b b n b b f t b t n b f b r t n b f r b b b fr f t f f t n b b b nf rr tnb ttfrf t tf nbtb t f r n b b ff b r f f b rr ntbbbr n n b b n n r f t n b n n ff t nbbf ntbbrb f f n b f t f f f f f n b b t n b b n b b t r t t t b b b b t t f f t t n b b f r n b b r b f f f t r t ttf nbft rtf nbb f f f t t r b trf nnbr btt trf nnbr btt t f f f f f n b b t n b b n b b r r r f n n b t f r n b b tt r r nbnbbr ffr rrf bt b r f f b rr ntbbbr n n b b n n r f t n b n n tnbbn tb f f b f f f bf f nf tf t t t r f f r f r n b b f f t ffrr n rfttb nbb r b r f f b rr ntbbbr n n b b n n r f t n b n n bf f f n b b t bf f f f f n n t t r f ff f nbt t fntb ttb nfbb tbr nbbt ffntb rnbt nbt t nt t rntbbt ntbbbb b nbbntbbt r tbnb trrfr nbt b nbb trfr ntbbt tff rfrnt frtr frntbbb n rf ntbb rrbbtt r r n b r r r r n b r rnbt r n f nbbbt rnb tntbb tb b b b nbbnb n t b t b r r f r f r f r t b n t b f r f b bntbb bb frt frnbbbt tr rtn tfrrfr nbt frf

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B16 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013

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O ctober may be a little early for cooks to begin shifting into Thanksgiv ing mode, but its the month when roughly 80 percent of the countrys pumpkin sup ply becomes available. Its not too early to begin think ing about pumpkin pies and pumpkins for pies. It took me a long time to work up nerve enough to tackle a pumpkin pie from scratch. Partly, I suppose, be cause I was raised on sweet potato pie, and us fanatic sweet potato pie fanciers sim ply dont admit the existence of pumpkin pies. Then, too, it took a while to realize that the intimidatingly large Jacko-lantern pumpkin is not the only size on the market. That happened about the same time that I tasted a pie made from fresh pumpkin and decided pumpkin pies (or at least, some of them) are entitled to space in the uni verse, after all. And its not such a bad deal to devote an afternoon to dealing with one or more little pumpkins when you end up with a great-tast ing pie, plus enough pump kin puree tucked away in the freezer for several more. It took a lot of asking around and experimenting before I felt really condent when squaring off against a pie pumpkin. My friend Peg gy, one of those great cooks who is also generous in shar ing recipes and how-to tips, uses the following method. Peg cuts up her pumpkin, removes the seeds and then drops the pieces into a large pot of boiling water. When A festival of Music, Cookoffs and Family Fun in celebration of Sumter Countys Beef IndustryThe Beef and Boogie Festival is presented by the Sumter County Chamber of Commerce in cooperation with the Sumter County Cattle mens and Cattlewomens Associations, the Sumter County Fair Board, and the UF/IFAS Sumter County Extention Office. This event has be en funded in part by a Tourist Development Tax Grant from the Sumter County Board of County Commissioners in conjunction with the Sumter County Tourist Development Council. For more information on Sumter County visit www.sumtercountyfl.gov. Kelleigh Bannen Jim Van Fleet Rainer Berry Clemons Road Cookoffs C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013 CARTER: Wieners on the Waterfront is Oct. 26 / C7 www.dailycommercial.com Mary Ryder PRACTICAL POTWATCHER Mary Ryder of Mascotte can be reached at PlainCook@aol. com, or by regular mail at P.O. Box 460, Mascotte, FL 34753. Its time to start thinking about pumpkin pie HELPFUL HINTS The shopping criteria for a cooking pumpkin are somewhat differ ent from those used when shopping for Jack-o-lantern material. A good cooking pumpkin should have one or two inches of stem left. If the stem is cut too short, the pumpkin will decay quickly, and may already be de caying when you buy it. Avoid pumpkins with soft spots or blemishes. Shape is not important, but your pumpkin should be heavy for the size. If youre thinking in terms of a pie pumpkin, how large should it be? Well, one rule-of-thumb measurement is to gure one pound of raw, un trimmed pumpkin for each cup of pumpkin puree. Colonial cooks sliced off the pumpkin top, scooped out the seeds, and lled the cavity with milk, spices, and honey. This was baked in hot ash es, and is said to be the ancestor of our modern pumpkin pie. J.M. HIRSCH AP Food Editor What would happen if hummus had been invented in Italy, rather than the Middle East? I decided to answer the question for myself with this simple reimagining of the classic chickpea puree. And its not as discordant as you might think. Many of the same a vor proles can be found across both Italian and Middle Eastern cuisines. Which makes sense, given relative geographic proximity. Even the ingre dients and technique have common ground. Italians make generous use of chickpeas and lemons both essen tial to classic hummus. Though in the case of chickpeas, Italians tend to use them more often in soups and pastas ELIZABETH KARMEL Associated Press I love fruit with most any grilled protein as long as there are some savory notes in the seasoning to balance the inherent sweetness of it. Growing up, we would have home made applesauce for din ner in the fall. And I still often make that with din ner. It goes wonderfully with so many meats. But more often late ly, Ive been grilling and glazing apple slices with a gussied-up maple syrup glaze. This time of year, I serve these apples along side everything and any thing grilled. The apple slices are brushed with a sweet and slightly salty maple syr up glaze that is enhanced with apple cider and warm autumn spices. A touch of soy sauce bal ances all the sweetness and turns what are most often thought of as des sert or breakfast ingre dients (apples and ma ple syrup) into a side dish for pork, chicken, ank steak and salmon. And if a touch of the glaze hits your main, I wont tell anyone! Its divine on ev erything! For grilling, a hard, tart apple such as a Granny Smith or a Pink Lady is best. Softer apples tend to get a bit mealy. But this time of year if you use fresh, crisp new apples, you can grill any of your favorites. These apple rings are delicious hot-off-the grill or at room temperature. They also make a very pretty plate. The glaze rec ipe makes more than you need for one batch, mak ing it easy to store in the re frigerator and have it at the ready for several weeks. Once the glaze is made, this simple side dish can be prepared in under 10 minutes. To save even more time, you could spare yourself from cook ing a main dish and just serve the apple with a ro tisserie chicken. GRILLED MAPLE-GLAZED APPLE SLICES The recipe makes about 1 cup of glaze, but you wont need all of it. The extra can be covered and refrigerated for several weeks. It is deli cious over pancakes, wafes, French toast or ice cream. It also is great used on chicken, turkey and pork. Start to nish: 40 minutes Servings: 4 INGREDIENTS: 1 cup maple syrup 1/4 cup apple cider A side of glazed grilled apples goes great with any dinner meat AP PHOTO Grilled maple glazed apple slices are served in a bowl. When it comes to sides, most of us tend to get stuck in a veg or starch rut. But the grill gives us an easy way to break out of this. What if the Italians had given us hummus? AP PHOTO Italian-style hummus is served with diced tomatoes. SEE RYDER | C2 SEE HUMMUS | C2 SEE APPLES | C7 From the Kitchen Send your food news to features @dailycommercial.com 352-365-8208

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013 H ave you ever thought about what happens to a coupon once you re deem it? Where does the coupon go? How does the store get paid? What about my store coupons? Theyre all such interesting questions. Who knew that in 1888 when Mr. Asa Candler created what we now believe was the rst coupon (for a free glass of Coke) or in 1909 when Mr. C.W. Post created a coupon for $0.01 off his Grape Nuts cereal, that in 2013 so much would go into redeeming a cou pon? Like huge clear inghouses for coupon redemption, coupon laws and rebates. A short recap of last weeks column: Manu facturer creates the cou pon, consumers clip and redeem the coupon at checkout, the store sends in the coupon for redemption and then the store gets paid back plus a handling fee from the manufacturer. With store coupons it is a bit different. It is a common mis conception that the store is just offering a coupon and taking a loss just to sell more products or get the customer in the door. Coupons are a multibillion dollar indus try, from the manufac turer to the store level. Stores can get reim bursed from a variety of different ways. The only type of store cou pon that does not ap ply is for the house brands, also called store brands. The manufacturer can offer a discount for X amount of products with each store. An ex ample is, save 20 per cent on Olay products. Another way the man ufacturer offers a dis count is with in-house store coupons. This is the coupon you will nd in the store sale ad. For example, Chee rios tells your local grocery store they can offer a $0.50 off per box with an in-house store coupon. Your store sells 100 boxes of Cheerios with this coupon and 200 box es without the coupon. Cheerios will reim burse the store $50 for the sale/coupon and the store makes the prot off the 200 boxes of cereal sold at regu lar price. It is a win-win for the store as well. Many stores will of fer other rewards such as fuel perks, loyalty points and gift cards. It is very benecial for the consumer as well as the store to offer and accept coupons. Re member to know your store coupon accep tance policy. This will aid you in becoming a savvy shopper. You can nd all your local store coupon pol icies on www.Divine Savings.com, under store policies. Happy shopping! the pot returns to a boil, let it cook for no more than two or three minutes, take out the pieces and the peel will slip right off, she says. And, she adds, the same method works beautifully for peeling hard winter squash. It does work beau tifully, the skin slip ping off easily, requir ing minimal effort, and resulting in minimal waste. But that initial step of cutting up the pumpkin can still be a rough chore. I wasnt quite ready to go with the foodwriter whose solution was simply to take the pumpkin and smash it open against some convenient hard sur face. But Pegs com ment about hard win ter squash prompted me to use a method suggested for spaghetti squash, and I found that it worked equally well for small pie pumpkins. With a sturdy kitch en fork, pierce a row of holes in the skin of the pumpkin, begin ning at the stem, work ing around to the blos som end and back up to the stem. Then put the whole pumpkin into the microwave oven, and cook on high for about ve minutes. If its not yet tender enough to cut easily, continue microwaving in increments of about 3 minutes. Total time will depend on both the power of your mi crowave oven and the size and type of pump kin used. (My own mi crowave oven is the low-power type.) If you prefer to freeze cubed or diced pump kin for soups and stews, you may want to try the advice that Peg passed along from her Aunt Rachel. Do whatever you have to do to get the rind off, and cut your pumpkin into convenient-sized pieces. Then, nuke em in the microwave, just till theyre fork-tender, cool to room tempera ture, and freeze in plas tic bags. RYDER FROM PAGE C1 than in spreads. And when they do make spreads, they often reach for other beans, such a favas. And while traditional hummus relies on tahini to add richness, Italians probably would be more in clined to reach for pine nuts. ITALIAN-STYLE HUMMUS WITH DICED TOMATOES This hummus is delicious as a spread served with crackers or baguette slices, or turned into the base of a dinner. For that, smear a hefty serving of the hum mus over a lightly toasted sliced of sourdough bread, then top with either lightly seasoned grilled chicken breast or roasted vegetables. Start to nish: 25 minutes Servings: 4 INGREDIENTS: 15-ounce can cannellini or other white beans, drained and rinsed 6 cloves garlic, minced, divided 1/2 cup pine nuts Zest and juice of 1 lemon 1 tablespoon plus 1 teaspoon chopped fresh rose mary 1/3 cup extra-virgin olive oil, plus extra Salt and ground black pepper 1 large tomato, diced Balsamic vinegar DIRECTIONS: 1. In a food processor, combine the beans, half of the garlic, pine nuts, lemon zest and juice, and 1 table spoon of the rosemary. Process until chunky smooth. 2. With the processor running, drizzle in the olive oil until the hummus reaches a smooth, silky texture. Taste, then season with salt and pepper, and set aside. 3. In a bowl, toss together the tomatoes, the remaining 1 teaspoon of rosemary and the remaining garlic. Taste, then season with salt and pepper. 4. Spoon the hummus into a wide, shallow bowl, using the back of the spoon to form a cavity at the center. 5. Spoon the tomatoes into the cavity in the hummus. Drizzle olive oil over the tomatoes and hummus, then sprinkle with a few drops of balsamic vinegar. HUMMUS FROM PAGE C1 Tanya Senseney SAVINGS DIVA Tanya Senseney has more than 16 years experience saving and teaching others how to reduce their monthly grocery budget. For informa tion on her classes, contact her at Tanya@DivineSavings. com, or go to www.Divine Savings.com. The life cycle of store coupons

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 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 Home & Office Delivery AvailableSend a SmileBouquets & Arrangements for Every Occasion142 N. Old Dixie Hwy., Lady Lake(corner of 466 & Old Dixie Hwy.)352.633.3044NOW OPEN!639 N. Donnelly St., Mt. Dora352.729.6675www.DailyCommercial.comIn Full Bloom Mention this ad for a discount KRISTIN M. HALL Associated Press NASHVILLE, Tenn. Looking for the next big hit to come out of Nashville? You might want to watch the citys bustling food scene. Nashville has long lured musicians look ing for a break, but late ly the city has seen a rush of top notch chefs and restaurateurs, too. And its largely thanks to those same musi cians. Not only did the music (industry) bring money, stable money, into this town, it also brought people, people from all over the coun try and the world, to live in Nashville, says Roderick Bailey, who recently was named the Southeasts best new chef by Food & Wine magazine. Those people brought worldly pal ates. And an expecta tion that those palates could be catered to. The Kings of Leon, for example. Band bassist Matthew Followill says the bands constant touring exposed its members to all manner of great food. And they wanted it when they came home to Nash ville. A lot of the peo ple in the food indus try are also big mu sic fans, Followill said at the bands Nashville studio. We kind of felt like Nashville didnt have a really good food scene going on. And it has changed for sure, in the past three, four, ve years and there have been a lot of great restaurants that have come in. But for a while it was kind of lacking in that area compared to some of the other cities on the same scale. Thats changing. Fast. Last year alone near ly 75 new restaurants opened. Now Followills old er brothers, Caleb and Nathan the foodies of the band are able to easily rattle off favor ite Nashville eateries Husk, The Catbird Seat, Rolf & Daughters, City House and Baileys res taurant, Silly Goose, places that arent just great locally, but known nationally. And that has the play ers on the citys music scene lending a hand to spread the word that good eats have ar rived. Bands and artists like Kings of Leon, Dan Auerbach of the Black Keys and even Taylor Swift have been talking up the citys ne res taurants and neighbor hood favorites in na tional publications. And last month, the Followill brothers brought in top chefs from the Food Net work, New York and Los Angeles to serve their creations alongside lo cal restaurants and chefs at the bands in augural Music City Eats festival. So now the theme has changed, now its a celebration of Nash ville, Caleb Follow ill said of the festival. Cause we have a lot of young, great chefs that are trying to do something special and I want Nashville to be come one of the South ern food meccas that it has potential to be. City Houses Tandy Wilson, a Tennessee native who creates de licious Italian pastas and pizzas with South ern ingredients, said having musicians as regular customers ts into his style of dining. Its kinda opened some doors to a lit tle bit of friendship and you gure out that were not all that dif ferent, Wilson said. I nd a lot of these guys we can have the same conversations. When they go to a different city, they go eat some where. They want to talk about that. I have been taken to some re ally awesome meals by rock stars that I nev er would have found if they couldnt take me there. And just like South ern music, Southern food has a way of bring ing everyone to the ta ble for a good time. At the Southern Ground Music & Food Festival in Nashville, created by country rocker Zac Brown, fans were seat ed at tables right beside the stage while more than 25 artists per formed over two days in September. Louisiana-born chef Rusty Hamlin has been touring with the Zac Brown Band for more than four years and creates the meals for the bands Eat & Greets, which gives fans a chance to break bread with their favor ite musicians. He said Nashville music fans were really enthusias tic about the local fare available at the festival last year. We learned from Nashville last year, Hamlin said. We tri pled the food we had last year. Nashvillians love to eat. And I love that about Nashville. Its not only the Music City, its also the Food City. Grace Potter, who played at the South ern Ground festival this year, said she likes to check out the new restaurants and food trucks when she tours with her band, The Nocturnals, and Nash ville is bursting with new food options since shes been visiting. Musicians play up Nashville food scene AP PHOTO People dine standing up at outdoor tables at the Southern Ground Music & Food Festival in Nashville, Tenn.

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DEAR ABBY: My 17-year-old daughter conded that she has become sexually involved with her boyfriend and asked if I would buy condoms for her. I agreed that she should protect herself and bought her a box of 12. A week later, she informed me that she needed anoth er 12-pack. When I asked why she had run out so quick ly, she confessed that she has been supplying them to her girlfriends. Apparently they cant conde in their moms the way she can with me. My dilemma is that con doms are expensive and, on one hand, I dont want to be the one supplying a group of kids. On the other hand, if I can help to prevent an un wanted pregnancy, maybe its worth it. What do you think I should do? SAFE SEX ADVO CATE IN ILLINOIS DEAR SAFE SEX ADVOCATE: If your daughters friends are old enough to be sexually ac tive, they and their boyfriends should also be responsible enough to provide their own birth control. Generally, teens do not need the permission of their parents to receive infor mation about it. Because you want to help them avoid un wanted pregnancies (as well as STDs), direct them to the nearest Planned Parenthood Center for low-cost or no-cost birth control and instruction on how to use it. There are 18 of these health centers in Il linois. To nd the one closest to you, visit plannedparent hood.org. DEAR ABBY: I am the moth er of three wonderful girls. The problem is my husband thinks the way to make them love him is by allowing them everything I dont. Ill give you some examples: I dont let the girls eat any where except at the table, so my husband brings treats into the family room. I try to limit high-sugar/fat items like chips and candy, which he buys for them on a regu lar basis. I also try to adhere to a regular bedtime sched ule, while he thinks nothing of stretching lights-out to an hour or more later. Then he complains that the girls wont listen to him, so I must be in charge of the dis cipline. While this makes him Fun Daddy in our house, it makes me ... MEAN MOMMY IN OHIO DEAR MOMMY: It appears youre not just raising three wonderful girls, but also cop ing with an immature, over grown boy. Parenthood is supposed to be a united, con sistent partnership, a team ef fort. Your husband is sabo taging you and ignoring that one of the responsibilities of parenthood is establishing rules and limits that children should live with. Your husband needs parent ing classes, and if thats not possible, some sessions with a child behavior expert who can explain the consequences of what hes doing to his daugh ters in the name of being Fun Daddy. From my perspec tive, there isnt anything fun ny about it. You have my sym pathy. DEAR ABBY: I work at a se nior retirement community, and the residents have a Hal loween party each year. In the past, there were prizes for the three best costumes. Howev er, last year they stopped giv ing prizes because one of the residents is a professional art ist and costume maker, and the association felt it would be unfair to the others to have him compete. This year it was decided not to hold the contest at all. The residents are disappoint ed. How can they continue to have the costume contest and include the professional? DRESSED UP IN LOUISIANA DEAR DRESSED UP: Ask the artist/costume designer to be the judge. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phil lips, and was founded by her moth er, 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 Sexually active teens must be responsible for birth control

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 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 horizon tal row, vertical column and ninesquare 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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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013 rfntb ntntttntbrbbnbb rntbt bbrbtbntbrnntnbtbbnbbn nnbbtb bnbntbbnnbbnnt bbtf tnf ntbntttt bbn bnb nbn tntnnbbbbtt ntbntttt bbnt nbbtbtnn btbb bnbn tntttntb b bbnt bn b bbntnt bntbb bttbb bntbnt bbbtbbb ntbnnbn n bbnbtb bbbb nt ntbn bnttntb nnb fWORLD WIDE EXPOSURE!How to place an ad:Directions to a Successful Garage Sale352-314-3278ntbbrbbwww.dailycommercial.com rbb NAME ADDRESS CITY STATE ZIP DAYTIME PHONE HOME PHONE SIGNATURE VISA # MASTERCARD # EXPIRATION DATE CHECK OR MONEY ORDER CLASSIFICATION1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8Include spaces between words HOW TO PLAY1. Find the hidden Bingo chips within the advertisements in this section that spell Bingo 2. Mark an X on the matching numbers on your entry form. 3. Fill out your name, address, daytime phone and home phone numbers and mail the entry form and Bingo card to: The Daily Commercial c/o Bingo P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, Fl 34749-0007Contest rulesrfnntfbttf ntnfnf rfnntfnnnft ttrfnntfffr ffftnnt ffftrfnntf fbnffb tfnn nntfffrfn ntffftnrfnntf ffff ftff tn fnnb fttfttftnff fnnft ttrfnntfff tttftf bbfffft nnffrfnntf rfnntfbfft ttWIN$2500 BINGO B I N G O NEW GAME EVERY WEDNESDAY ENTRY FORMn n SHIRLEY PHERIGO10/16/13 725344767 1318315974 9215372 216424863 529395268FREE SPACE B 7 FREE I 18 O 68 G 48

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 D o you remem ber the article I wrote about hav ing a hot dog bar at a celebration or party? It was some time ago. Well, I guess the Ta vares waterfront en tertainment district thought my hot dog bar was a grand idea, and they took the idea and ran with it. The idea to intro duce everyone to the restaurants down town and on the wa terfront with what Lou Buigas calls gourmet wieners, is perfect. All of our restaurants are unique and many feature regional cui sine, Buigas said. Unlike a food truck, these restaurants are made of brickand-mortar and cannot be moved. So we thought of a way for people to sample cuisine but in a fun way. From 4 to 6 p.m., on Oct. 26, in con junction with Howl-o-fest, which draws more than 500 little princess es, goblins and the like to downtown Tavares every year, visitors will have an opportunity to go to the local res taurants and discover what each restaurant is all about with Wieners on the Waterfront. Here is the deal: Each downtown and waterfront entertain ment district restau rant will be offering a wiener to sample. Each wiener will be pre pared according to the specialty of the res taurant. Patrons can purchase a passport for $10 that will al low them to go to each restaurant and sam ple that restaurants unique wiener. I know many of you have drawn the conclu sion that I am partial to downtown Tavares, and I must admit being a Tavares high alumnus does leave my opinion a little tainted, but the Tavares waterfront and entertainment district does put up a good ght. Where else can you eat such a va riety of cuisine at affordable prices, y-in, take a train ride, or even explore one restaurant and then go on to anoth er on a group tandem bike? You can even take a oating ghost sance tour while you sam ple your Wieners on the Waterfront but only if you dare. I couldnt wait to nd out what kind of wieners that were go ing to be offered, so I did a little investi gating on my own. Of course some people like Andrew OKeefe of OKeefes Irish Pub is keeping his wiener a secret. His is most in triguing since OKeefe is a La Cordon Bleu trained chef who has worked for former presidents. T hen there was the staff at Pastores Pizza, which was not as tightlipped as they told me all I needed to know. Pastores will be wrap ping their wieners in its famous pizza dough that is made with spe cial soft our that pro duces the perfect crust every time. I wonder what effect it will have on a wiener? Then I took my in vestigation on to Tasso Cajun Kitchen where Dashaun Scott, the owner and personal chef to star basketball players such as Dwight Howard and former NSync member Joey Fatone, threw around words like gumbo and crawsh. This is getting pretty interesting. I thought I would try to get one more pre view because inquiring minds want to know, and how could one pass up a trip to ALs Landing? After I got owner Rodger Koos er to sit still for exactly one minute, I got one word from him, bar beque. Did you hear the sus pense music playing? I did! Wieners on the Waterfront is going to be full of suspense and intrigue, and should make for an event that you will not want to miss. Other participat ing restaurants will be Lake Dora Sushi and Sake, Ruby Street Grill and Pressed for Time Caf. There are a limited amount of tickets to this event and it is ex pected to sell out. For information on Wie ners on the Waterfront and to purchase tick ets, call Lou Buigas at 352-205-5992, or send an email to loubuigas@ aol.com. See you on the wa terfront! 1/4 cup packed dark brown sugar 1 cinnamon stick 2 whole star anise 1/8 teaspoon ground cloves 1 to 2 teaspoons soy sauce (optional) 2 large tart apples, such as Granny Smith or Pink Lady Vegetable oil (or a nut oil, such as peanut) DIRECTIONS: 1. To prepare the glaze, in a small, heavy-bottomed saucepan over low heat, combine the maple syr up, cider and sugar. Stir to dissolve the sugar, then add the cinnamon stick, star anise and cloves. Bring to a sim mer and cook until re duced by about a quar ter. Stir in 1 teaspoon of the soy sauce. Taste and adjust with more, if de sired. Let cool to room temperature, then re move the spices. 2. Heat the grill to medi um-low. 3. Using an apple corer, cut out the cores and seeds from both apples, leav ing the apples other wise whole. Setting the apples on their sides, cut each into 1/2-inchthick rings. Brush both sides of each apple ring with oil. 4. When the grill is ready, place the apple rings on the grill grates and cook with the grill covered for 2 minutes per side, or until they have deep grill marks on both sides. Brush the tops of the ap ple rings with glaze, then cook for another 2 min utes. Turn over, brush with more glaze, then grill for another 2 min utes. APPLES FROM PAGE C1 Z Carter ROAMING GOURMET Share your favorite recipe and story and you could win a prize. Send your recipe and story to zecarter@aol.com, or Ze Carter c/o The Roam ing Gourmet, 408 NTremain St., Mount Dora 32757. Wieners on the Waterfront set for Oct. 26 METRO CREATIVE PHOTO Restaurants in the wa terfront entertainment district in Tavares will participate in Wieners on the Waterfront on Oct. 26.

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013



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C OMMERCIAL thePressAN EDITION OF THE Daily Commercial | W ednesday OCTOBER 16, 2013 IS YOUR PHOTO ON OUR AROUND THE BLOCK PAGE? | CHECK A7 DEAL: Suspect to testify / A2 UMATILLAShutdown closes springs; festival not affected SUSAN LATHAM CARROcala Star-BannerAll the facilities that charge a fee or require getting a permit in the Ocala National For est are closed until further notice due to the budget gridlock in Washington, D.C., but this should have no effect on Saturdays Florida Black Bear and Wildlife Conservation Festival in Umatilla, authorities say. Except for about 14 of the most essential employees, the U.S. Forest Services 55 staff members in Ocala have been put on fur lough. Every day campground on the Ocala Na tional Forest, whether run by the Forest Ser vice or concessionaires, is closed right now, said Mike Herrin, Ocala National Forest district ranger. The forest is open for hiking, shing and hunting, if this stretches into hunting season. The forest is still open for those things because it would be impossible to close. So, activities such as dispersed camping, where one simply pitches a tent, are permit ted. But any campgrounds that have facili ties such as bathrooms or concessions and the like are closed for business. People who have season permits to ride 4-wheel vehicles on trails may continue to do so, but anyone who needs to buy a permit will not be able to get one. All recreational facilities that are managed by private concessionaires who hold specialuse permits are closed, including Altoonas Alexander Springs, 49525 County Road 445. And that has executives of those concession aires upset because they receive no federal money to run their operations. Although the Forest Service owns the facil ities, the staff, operations and equipment are paid entirely by the companies from the pro ceeds they earn. We make our money from the public coming in, said Steve Werner, vice president of American Land and Leisure out of Orem, Utah. We are not quite sure why we are be ing asked to leave. They want us out of there because it is federal land. American Land and Leisure not only op erates Alexander Springs, but Salt Springs, Clearwater Springs, Silver Glen Springs and Wildcat Lake and Dorr Lake cabins. Werner said they are allowed to keep secu rity at the facilities, but he has had to lay off 16 employees. We are at risk of losing staff permanently because they may nd jobs elsewhere. So, its a bad deal, Werner said. They are not happy. We have had staff in tears about it. He said his staff, which lives in RVs on site, now has to nd other places to live, too. So, they are being evicted, Werner said.This article appeared in the Oct. 11 edition of the Daily Commercial. ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIAL Cecilia Rivera lls her gas tank at the Cumberland Farms store in Clermont where the price per gallon this week was $3.14, the cheap est she said she could nd.CLERMONTGas prices continue to fall ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writerroxannebrown@dailycommercial.comIts a clich, but when it comes to gas prices, a penny saved is a penny earned. And with the cost of gasoline falling, paying close attention to ever changing prices make sense for motorists in Lake and Sumter counties. Every little bit helps, said Clermont resident Cecilia Rivera, adding she always checks prices posted at gas stations and convenience stores while driving. Rivera said in the past week alone, she has noticed a significant drop in gas prices coming down from the $3.20 to $3.25 a gallon range, down to the cur rent $3.12 $3.16 range. Rivera admitted to bypassing several stations, including one selling unleaded gasoline for $3.15 a gallon, to stop at the Cumberland Farms on the corner of U.S. Highway 27 and Hooks Street, which was selling it for $3.14. I try and nd the best price possible, since Im always going back and forth from Four Cor ners, where I live, to Blessed Sacrament, my church in downtown Clermont, she said. Its a nice little stretch from Four Corners to Clermont. All over Lake and Sumter counties, the price of gasoline has dropped in the past few weeks. One Leesburg man said he thought hed seen a station with gas for $3.10 per gallon, but could not recall where. On Wednesday, the lowest gas prices in the area were $3.19 a gallon at the Sunoco station at West Main Street and North 12th Street in Leesburg; $3.22 at the Shell station at U.S. 441 and Kurt Street in Eustis; $3.23 at the Sunoco station at West Burleigh Boulevard and North Joanna Avenue in Tavares; $3.19 at the Citgo station at U.S. 19A and Eudora Road in Mount Dora; $3.11 at the Hess Station at U.S. Highway 27 and Margaux Drive in Clermont; and $3.23 at the Texaco station at State Road 44 and County Road 157 in Wildwood, according to GasBuddy.com. John Pore, a Tavares resident, said gas in Tavares is usually more expensive than anywhere else in Lake or Sumter counties. He has two part-time jobs, one in Clermont and the other in Or lando, and will usually ll up during one of these commutes. Rivera, however, extends a word of caution to drivers, suggesting they read the pricing signs carefully, because some stations post cash only prices. At rst glance, she said, many people dont notice the clause until after theyve pulled out their credit and debit cards. Unless I have cash on me, I stop at the stations I know have the lower priced gas that doesnt depend on the type of payment, he said.This article appeared in the Oct. 10 edition of the Daily Commercial.LEESBURG Commission down to 2 finalists for city manager THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comAfter a nine-month search and hundreds of job applicants from all over the country, two experienced Florida city managers have emerged as the top nalists for the city manager job in Leesburg. Danny O. Crew of Miami Gar dens and Alfred Al Minner of Sebastian were both unanimously selected by Leesburg City Commission on Tuesday night as the city manager candidates that the commissioners want to interview on Oct. 25. Both nalists will be invited to come to Leesburg the day before their interviews for some tours and to meet city department heads and staffs. Interim City Manager Ray Sharp said a public reception will be hosted on the evening of Oct. 24 for a meet-andgreet session for residents in the community to meet the two nalists. The exact time and location for the public reception will be announced closer to the event, he said. Crew, 66, served as city manager since January 2004 in Miami Gar dens, the third largest city in Mi ami-Dade County with a popula tion of 107,721, where he worked with a $164 million budget. He noted that Miami Gardens is the largest black city in Florida. I love Central Florida, said Crew, who grew up in Orlando, back in the day when there were 50,000 people in Orange County. Now, there is 1.4 million. Its not the place where I grew up. Leesburg, Apopka, Sanford and Lake land those cities are what I al ways called real Florida theyre pretty much the way that they used to be. Crew said hes eager to see Lees burg and if its the way he remem bers. Alfred Al Minner, who will turn 43 next month, has been city manager of Sebastian since June 2005, a coastal community in In dian River County of more than 22,000 people and an annual budget of $19.8 million and 107 fulltime employees. Even though Im in my early 40s, I have a lot of management miles on me, he said. Minner has been in Florida for 15 years. Before his current job, he was city manager of Fort Meade in Polk County. I became familiar with Leesburg when I was manager in Cen tral Florida through the associa tion of FMPA (Florida Municipal Power Agency), and Leesburg was one of the communities that did mutual aid with us in 2004, Min ner said of the emergency and recover operations during and after Hurricanes Charley, Frances and Jeanne.This article appeared in the Oct. 10 edition of the Daily Commercial. CREW MINNER

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A2 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, October 16, 2013 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! 724www.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 rfffntbnrffr r DEATH NOTICESRev, Jerome AndrewsReverend Jerome Andrews, 102, of Mount Dora, died Wednesday, October 9, 2013. Mar vin C. Zanders Funeral Home, Inc. Betty Jean BabcockBetty Jean Babcock, 88, of Wildwood, died Tuesday, October 1, 2013. Banks/PageTheus Funerals and Cremations.Gwendolyn BellGwendolyn Bell, 49, died Tuesday, September 24, 2013. Eastside Funeral Home.Jerry CoxJerry Cox, 67, of Umatilla, died October 10, 2013. Beyers Funeral Home.Hubert E. DaleHubert E. Dale, 77, of Leesburg, died Thursday, October 3, 2013. Beyers Funeral Home.John W. DeBoldJohn W. DeBold, 79, of Ellenton, died Mon day, October 7, 2013. Page-Theus Funerals & Cremations.Bernard Joseph EldotBernard Joseph Eldot, 83, of Bradenton, died Sunday, September 29, 2013. Banks/ Page-Theus and Cremations.Patricia A. EvansPatricia A. Evans, 81, of Coleman, died Mon day, Sept. 23, 2013. Banks/Page-Theus Funerals and Cremations, Wildwood.Ann F. HagarAnn F. Hagar, 74, of Eustis, died Friday, Oct. 4, 2013. Hamlin & Hil bish Funeral Directors, Eustis.Marsha HalsteadMarsha Halstead, 93, of Leesburg, died Tuesday, October 8, 2013. Page-Theus Funerals & Cremations.Mary Jane HudsonMary Jane Hudson, 85, of Fruitland Park, died Sunday, October 6, 2013. Eastside Funer al Home.Louis Henry KisberLouis Henry Kisber, 73, of The Villages, died Monday, September 30, 2013. Page-Theus Funerals & Cremations.Samuel R. SmithSamuel R. Smith, 57, of Leesburg, died Tuesday, October 8, 2013. Beyers Funeral Home.Jerry Dean WallsJerry Dean Walls, 84, of Leesburg, died on October 4, 2013. Na tional Cremation Soci ety.Arthur R. Wiese, Jr.Arthur R. Wiese, Jr., 92, of Leesburg, died Tuesday, October 8, 2013. Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory.Anthony WilliamsAnthony Bernard Williams, 57, of Leesburg, died Tuesday, October 8, 2013. Eastside Funeral Home.IN MEMORY BUSHNELLMurder suspect makes deal, agrees to testify MASSEY PATTERSON MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comA first-degree murder trial, ex pected to start this week in Bush nell, was halted Oct. 7 after a Wild wood man accepted a plea deal that will likely send him to prison for 20 years. The deal made in the Sumter County courthouse downgrades Gerald Devon Pattersons first-degree murder charge to second-degree murder. It also requires him to truth fully testify against his co-de fendant, Leonard Antonio Massey Jr., also of Wildwood, who is ac cused of being the triggerman in the murder of Richard Len, also of Wildwood. No trial date has been set for Massey, who allegedly shot Len over an unpaid drug debt. How ever, a pre-trial date for Massey is scheduled for Oct. 23. According to Sumter County Sheriffs Office, Len was last seen on Jan. 11, 2011, after making a telephone call to his wife, saying he was being held against his will and needed $200. The following day, the 40-yearold mans car, a 1996 Toyota Camry, was found burning off County Road 216A in Wildwood. A little more than a week later, Lens body was found off County Road 228 in Wildwood. He died of mul tiple gunshot wounds, according to the coroners of fice. Pete Magrino, whos prosecut ing both suspects, said evidence showed Lens body had been moved at least twice. Masseys sister, Latonia Latim er, of Lady Lake, was charged with accessory after the fact when ev idence allegedly linked the use of her vehicle to transport Lens body.This article appeared in the Oct. 9 edition of the Daily Commercial. r f n trfn b rfr nrtbtf

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A3 WILDWOODSHINE 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 MILLARD K. IVES Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.comProsters and neon signs on windows that obstruct views of the cash reg ister, along with in sufcient lighting in parking lots, make convenience stores easy targets for rob beries, authorities say. And about a month after a store clerk was shot to death in Wildwood, police are trying to determine what can be done to help beef up security for these businesses.This article appeared in the Oct. 8 edition of the Daily Commercial.

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A4 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, October 16, 2013 presents...Lic# 5019096Saturday, October 19th 10:00 am to 2:00 pmPat Thomas Stadium240 Ball Park Rd., (Venetian Garden)Leesburg, FL 34748 Food & Merchandise Vendors program to help keep pets at home while patients are in hospice care.Save time! register online! www.Raceit.com or facebook.com/cornerstonehospice Minimum Donation of $15 includes T-shirt and Walk Registration*Please limit one dog per handler** Sponsored byLindas Pet Sitting, LLC Home Care Love & Attention 352-343-2777 Lake County Animal Services PetCostume Paradecategories Prizes for Each! Habitat shows off domestic village PHOTOS BY THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIALRick Worsham, left, checks out the bathhouse at the new Domestic Global Village. We want to see it kind of reach a peak in a few years. We already have people who are calling and we havent officially opened, and thats exciting to see.Kent Adcock, CEO of Habitat of Lake-Sumter Guests enjoy the new dining area of the Domestic Global Village.EUSTISChurch building to provide place for volunteers to stay THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comEustis now has bragging rights as the home of Habitat for Hu manitys rst domestic village in the United States. More than a year ago, Nick Poulsen of Exit Realty thought a vacant 14,000 square-foot building at 1810 S. Bay St. might fulll Habitat of Lake-Sumters vision to provide as many as 100 visiting volunteers a place to sleep, eat and relax while building Habitat homes and visiting tourist attractions in Central Florida. The former church building needed paint and some renovation the kind of work Habitat volunteers normally perform. When Nick and I rst talked about this property, I thought I dont see how a church building is going to fulll the needs that we want, said Ter ry Chance, chief operating ofcer for Habitat.This article appeared in the Oct. 9 edition of the Daily Commercial.

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A5 THERESA CAMPBELL Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comThousands of nature enthusiasts from Flor ida as well as other states ocked to Hickory Point Recreation Park to experience Lake Countys natural attractions and scenic beauty during the second annual Wings and Wildowers Festival. Guided kayak trips, bird-watching expeditions, and a chance to see the Swamp Brothers, and a tiny bat up close were part of the appeal for festivalgoers at the three-day weekend event that ended Oct. 7. More than 100 activities, programs, and guest speakers were available. Weve had people here from Miami to the Carolinas, said Park Ranger Daniel Osborne, who found many attendees relished being able to go out in kayaks for free to explore bird-watching on the waterways. Some 250 different species have been seen here along with an abundance of wildowers in bloom. This event has gone well and I really liked seeing the variety of ages, the young kids and the interaction, said Patricia Burgos, biologist with the Lake County Water Authority. Kids really just love to go see the bat lady (Shari Blisset-Clark) and bats are part of the wings part of the festival. People dont realize that bats are an important pollinator, insect eater, and they are quite inuential to our agricultural community. All of the topics have been fabulous, the trips have been great, and we have been getting good feedback from the public that they love all of these things mixed in together. Ava Foster, 8, and her sister Sydney, 10, of Mount Dora took advantage of the hands-on childrens projects offered by Trout Lake Nature Center, including the chance to see some critters up close and to take part in a craft project of making butteries to take home. There are some things that they are able to see because of this festival, so were really glad to have this opportunity, said Ashley Salamon, the girls mother.This article appeared in the Oct. 7 edition of the Daily Commercial. PHOTOS BY THERESA CAMPBELL/DAILY COMMERCIALA bat at the Bat Conservancy is shown up close on Sunday during the Wings and Wildowers Festival. TAVARESWings and Wil d flo wers attracts nature lovers Avery Chan of Oveido, left, listens as Lavon Silvernell, naturalist with Trout Lake Nature Center, shows a grasshopper. www.dailycommercial.com WITH US. EVERYTHING

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A6 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, October 16, 2013 rfnt fbfft Come in for a Test vent temperature, visually inspect for leaks, Gauge check system and run performance test.*Does not include freon or parts. $1500OffLube, Oil & Filter ServiceIncludes synthetic or regular oil, premium oil filter and 27 pt. safety inspection. ASE Certified Master Technician since 1975. 38 Years! rffntbr r rrrrr ff TAVARES County hires new safety directorBrian brings a considerable amount of knowledge and expertise to this leadership role.County Manager David Heath Staff reportBrian Sheahan has been named the new director of Lake Countys Community Safety and Compliance De partment, overseeing the countys Code Enforcement, Probation and Animal Servic es Divisions. Sheahan has been with the county since June 2006, serving as the manager for the Planning and Community Design Division. Brian brings a consider able amount of knowledge and expertise to this leader ship role, County Manager David Heath said. His back ground in planning, coupled with his knowledge of code and animal-related issues makes him a great addition to the department. As the planning manag er, Sheahan worked on the countys 2030 Comprehen sive Plan, in addition to recent changes to the Land Develop ment Regulations. He has a masters degree in urban and regional planning and bachelors degree in po litical science/public administration from the University of Florida. He also served in the U.S. Navy and U.S. Navy Reserve before being honor ably discharged to pursue his degrees. Earlier this year, follow ing critical audits of the Animal Services Division, former Community Safety and Com pliance Director Gregg Wel stead and Aminal Serices Director Marjorie Boyd both resigned, with Welstead say ing he wanted to move back to the Florida Panhandle to be closer to family members. Boyd has since been replaced by Cyndi Nason, who previously was a consultant for the American Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals. Prior to that, she worked for 10 years with two humane societies in Missouri.This article appeared in the Oct. 11 edition of the Daily Commercial. LAKE PANASOFFKEESub incident sinks couple MILLARD IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comA couple was arrested Oct. 9 after allegedly snatching mon ey from a Sumter County restau rant after the clerk became con fused with their change. Darell Lee Dopson, 55, and Regina A. Giles, 36, both of Orlando, were charged with sudden snatching and also eeing, after they allegedly tried to elude patrol cars chasing them. Both remained in the Lake County jail Oct. 9 without bail. The incident reportedly oc curred at a Subway restaurant in Lake Panasoffkee. According to Lt. Bobby Ca ruthers, spokesman for the Sum ter County Sheriffs Ofce, Dopson handed the clerk a $50 bill and 15 cents for a $6 sub sand wich and got back $44 in change. Dopson then handed the clerk another $56 to make it an even $100, which seemed to confuse the clerk. As the clerk called her manager to help her with the confu sion, Dopson allegedly grabbed the $106 total he gave the clerk (including $6 for the sandwich), plus the $44 in change, and ed the store along with Giles. He then drove around the manager, who tried to stop the vehicle. Patrol cars eventually caught up with the vehicle in Lake County but it wouldnt stop, au thorities said. Deputies eventually arrested the couple after driving in front of their vehicle and forcing it to stop.This article appeared in the Oct. 11 edition of the Daily Commercial. CLERMONTFantasy 5 lottery ticket is a winner Staff ReportSeven winners of the Fantasy 5 drawing on Oct. 9 will collect $32,903.13 each, including someone who bought a ticket in Clermont, the Florida Lottery said Oct. 10. The Clermont ticket was purchased at the Sandy Dis count Store at 431 State Road 50. The numbers drawn Oct. 9 were 01-07-08-09-17. The other winning tickets were bought in Jackson ville, Greenacres, Daytona Beach, West Palm Beach, Miami and Davie, lottery officials said. While having to split the winning pot with six other people is not as ideal as being the single winner, the last Fantasy 5 winner in Lake or Sumter coun ties was exactly that a sole winner who has yet to step forward to claim $259,129.62 from a drawing held Sept. 21. That ticket, with numbers 4-7-31-32-35, was pur chased at the Circle K at 439 S. Duncan Drive in Tavares.This article appeared in the Oct. 11 edition of the Daily Commercial.

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A7THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, October 16, 2013AroundtheBlock352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com www.dailycommercial.comWhether at home, while shopping, or just enjoying Lake and Sumter counties with your friends and neighbors, youve been ... LEESBURG | SCARECROW BUILD OFF CLERMONT | KIWANIS INSTALLATION BANQUET MOUNT DORA | AROUND DOWNTOWNDAVE SIGLER / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIALEVELYN FOOTEDAVE SIGLER / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIALJUSTIN WATSONDAVE SIGLER / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIALJACK and KIM BITTINGDAVE SIGLER / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIALMEGAN CHARLANDSUBMITTED PHOTOVERONICA EVANS anden AUDREY JACKSON-MORGANBRUCE ACKERMAN / OCALA STAR-BANNER AMBER MONDELLBRUCE ACKERMAN / OCALA STAR-BANNER KAYLA, STEVEN and KENDRA BARNESBRUCE ACKERMAN / OCALA STAR-BANNER MARY and MICHAEL HARRIS and MARGARET and ROY SUTCLIFFEBRUCE ACKERMAN / OCALA STAR-BANNER STEVE, KAREN and CHRIS WIBREWSUBMITTED PHOTOTRUEMAN HURLEY SUBMITTED PHOTOFRAN, ALAN and DELIA BANNER PRE-GAME SHOW LHS FOOTBALL LIVE WEBCAST You can also follow LHS Football on Facebook Listen to ALL the LHS Football Games!All LHS Football Games will be Broadcast atwww.meridix.com/everywhere.php?liveid=LHSJacketFootballwww.facebook.com/pages/Leesburg-Jackets-Broadcast/1409574212595072

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A8 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, October 16, 2013 FRUITLAND PARKResidents to get a look at next city manager STEVE FUSSELLSpecial to The CommercialFruitland Park residents are invit ed to join an informal reception on Friday to meet all ve nalists for the city manager position. Mayor Chris Bell said the reception which is open to the public and will feature punch and snacks is a opportunity for residents to meet the hopefuls and help commissioners decide who should be appointed city manager. The event is from 4:30 / p.m. to 7 / p.m. City commissioners will formal ly interview candidates immediate ly following the reception, Bell said. We are about to choose the citys chief operating ofcer at perhaps the most critical time in this citys history, Bell said. We would like our residents to join us and help us make this im portant decision. Interim City Manager Rick Con ner, who will leave his post as soon as a permanent city manager is ap pointed, said city commissioners have a tough decision to make. Ive devoted my entire adult life to public administration and my pro fessional judgment is that any one of these candidates will make Fruitland Park proud, Conner said. Finalists for the position are: %  en Leroy Alsup, former city manager of Catoosa, Okla. %  en Konrad Hildebrandt a consultant and former city manager of Cedar Hill, Utah %  en Gary LaVenia, township manager of Maple Shade, N.J. %  en Donald Levans, city administra tor in Cokato, Minn. %  en Arthur Sciorra, former city man ager of Ogdensburg, N.Y. Bell said the city commission plans to vote on the hiring at its reg ular Oct. 17 meeting. We hope residents will make their preferences known to their commis sioners prior to Oct. 17, Bell said. The Fruitland Park Caf will spon sor the reception in the lobby of city hall at 506 West Berckman St.This article appeared in the Oct. 10 edition of the Daily Commercial. BUSHNELLMan arrested on indecent exposure charge PACE MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comA 50-year-old Bushnell man contends he wasnt indecent just lacking underwear. Nevertheless, Sumter County Sheriffs depu ties arrested John Allan Pace at the Walmart in Bushnell after he alleg edly exposed him self Tuesday while performing a sexual act in public. He was charged with indecent ex posure and loitering. According to sheriffs ofcials, deputies responded to the store on County Road 48, sometime be fore 2 / p.m. Tuesday, after a person reported seeing Pace staring at a woman while performing a sexu al act on himself. When the wom an turned around, Pace quickly stopped and the witness called 911. Deputies confronted Pace in the parking lot, and he allegedly told them he might have inadvertent ly exposed himself because his zipper was open and he wasnt wear ing any underwear.This article appeared in the Oct. 10 edition of the Daily Commercial. LEESBURGLake-Sumter opens lounge for veterans THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIALLake-Sumter State College student and U.S. Air Force veteran Teresa Fullan, left, meets members of the VFW Post 8087. THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comVeterans enrolled at Lake-Sumter State College now have their own place for rest and relaxation their own veterans lounge inside Lake Hall with a pool table and room to study or mingle with other vets. Its nice in here, and the cool thing for me is that you get to meet other vets, said Alex Hurst, a U.S. Marine Corps veteran who is in his rst se mester as an LSSC student. I really am grateful to have a place to come and study away from all the noise; its great that there is a place for us, said Teresa Fullan, who served in the U.S. Air Force in 1988 to 1996 and has been attending LSSC for 1 years. The new center for vets was ded icated earlier this week with pre sentation of colors by the Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 8087 of Eustis. The grand opening ceremony was led by LSSC employees who are military veterans, including Mike Mer rill, who works in the nancial ser vices ofce and served 24 years of combined active and reserve ser vice with the U.S. Marine Corps.This article appeared in the Oct. 10 edition of the Daily Commercial.

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A9 rfnntbrrt trbtt tbt trt nr trtttf rtb ntrrtt nrrr brbrbr t n n r t t r r f b n n t b r b n t r f n n t b r t t t r b r r r brtbf bnttnrrf tbrbtttn rtrf btnt bntrrbnnb trrrn rbtb nttnt tntttt t n r t b t t n t b r r tb tttbr tttrr ttnr r r r t t t r f r t n n t t f t r r r r f r f t r r f t t n t n r f f b t n r b t t t t n b t r b r r t t r r t b r b t b r f b r b t n t r b r b f r b n t b b r f r f n t t r b r t n ntb n n t r n r r b n f t r t t t n b t n t f b f t b n t n

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A10 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, October 16, 2013 A/C Services Auto Service Blinds Svcs. Bathtub Refinishing Marine Services Cabinetry Services Carpet Cleaning Services Cleaning Services Contractor Services Door & Lock Services Computer Services Concrete Services Appliance Repair Electrical Services Garage Door Services Handyman Services Adult Care Services Hauling Services Home Improvement Insurance Services Irrigation Services Land Clearing Services Landscaping Services Lawn Mower Repair Services Lawn Services Moving Services Painting Services Enclosure Screening Bathroom Remodeling

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A12 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, October 16, 2013 rfrnfrt b b b rrffr rf r rff rr rfrf n n rff b rff b rr frftf b r rff nft b f t trfrf fnnr nf rfnfnn b tf fnf brfr rf r f t t f t n b b n b b rfr b fnnftt b rrnf b r rftfn rff r r r n f t b b ntrftf r ttfn rftr n rfr rf nttb t rfttfn rrrff r rff b rtf b b rf rfrnfrttn b r trfnfnt b rftft rfrfntr b r f r n f n t rffr b b bf trfrftt f rfrnfrt ntfnft rfnft rfrnfrt rt rftt rtrffn rfrftnt nrff tt f rff rffnrnn rffn ttft b f f t b r f n f r n r f f n n t tt b rrffn r nrrnf r rfnfn f rfrf b ftf b nrffttn b rf b rtnffn rfn b rftft rfrfnnr b rtrfft b bff b b rffn b f rfrnfnt b n rfrnfn b r tftfrr rr rffr f rfrfn rftft rffntt b r rfnf t rfn b rfft f r rffn f fn f rffnr r f t f r rfft nrtfn rftfn rftfr r f t f f rff b b b rffrrn b b f r r b b b rftfrn rr tfn f n f r f n f n f brfnfn rffr b f b r f n f b t rfrnf r fnnft b b f rftrfr br rbrfrfr rfrfr ntt b b r r r rfnfr n b b b r f r n f r t r r f r n f t t b b b b b b n r f n f r r r b t b b b b b b b r b b r r b b b b b r f f b brbf b f r b b n r b bb r b f r f r f b bb f b b b r f r n f t f f b b b b b b f f r t b b b b f n b r f f t b b r n f t f r t b b r f r n f r b f t bfr f n f f r r r r r b b b f r f n r b b b bf b n f f b b n n b b b b r f t f r b b r f n f n n b b r f n f n n b b b f ff b b n b b r f n f r r r r f r f r b f b b b b f ff r f n f r r b f b r f r t f r t f b b b b r f f f r f b b r f f n b b b r f n f t b b r r f r f r b b b f b b b r b b f f n n n f r f n t r f b f b b t b b nb b b b b b r f f n f n f t t b r f r f n bb r ff ff f f r r b b n b f f f f f f f b r r b b n b b b f r r b b n b f r r b b n

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS A13 rf ntbnttt ntbbtb fbb rf ntbbnn ffff ntbnnt ff ntbtbnn ff ntbtbnn bn tbtnb b b b n ffb nbntbtnt rf tbtbn fn n fffn btbtbnn b tbt fb tbttn fb tbbn rrf t frft tbttn btbnbn ntrrfb tf n n ntbn f btbtb f rff fff fff tbbn n b f b b n b n t t n n t n b n b n t n r f t b n t t b n n n n nn f rtbtt n f fff btrnbtbnbn fff rnbtbnbn ntf b f nnnb ntb n bff ntbbbb n nn frf n nnt f b f b t b t t f f f f f f b b f f f t t b t b b fnf frr f tbtnbt nfbb b tbtbbbb nntf f b rf f f b t trr n b f f nr t b tbtb nntf f nnntrf f f rtnbt bfff bnbb b t r r f f t b b b r r f f t b b nf f f f r n n n t f f f f t b b nff f nnff f b t b t t f f b t b t t f fn bbf b rf f f b t trr n b f f nr t b tbtb f f n t f f f f f b f f f t b t trf ff fbb nnf ffrrb tbt f f f rnrb nnff tbtbn nrrtrf btbtbn n f f f b t b t b b b rf f f b t trr n b f f nr t b tbtb nff n ffff ntbb fbb nnf ffrrb tbt nf f b t b t t f n f f f f f r n f t b b b b b n r n r t b t n n b t b b t n t b b n nf f n n f f t b b t b t f t b t b t t f f n f n f nnf bfnb r fnr bbtbbb f f n n f t b nnfff fbb tbbbnn nb b tbff tbbbnn n f f f f f r n f t b b b b b t f f b b t b t b t b b b n f f f b t b t b b nn frr ff ttrf fff tbn b rf f f b t trr n b f f nr t b tbtb ntb tbtnt nf f t b t t b f fnn ft tbbbn t n b n t n r f r f t b b r tbnn bn ff tnt tnf ff btbb nnt f rf fff rf rtbf tnb f nttt nf f b rf f f b t trr n b f f nr t b tbtb nf f fbb ffffb ffftbttb nf f nnff f ff tbtbnt rffn fbtbtnb nnf btbb nt nbtbtnbnn ff fnbtnb b rbtbttn nb btbttn ntbbt b ntbn nbfbtbtt rbb btbtt n ntbb b trf nrf tbnn f f f t b t b f f r t b b b tfft btbbn fff rfbtbt tr fbtbt t f tbtt nnb ntb t fbr tbttt f nf rff bfrf fnb tbbt t r f n b n t b t n t ftn tbb fnf ffff frfff btbtb fn tbtnb f nb tbbtt brtb rfbrtbtt tr rb n nff tbbtbn b frf fff tbbtb f t b t b frff b t b t n b b f ftbn brtb nrf fb f t bb fnntn nrf fb f ff fffnttnt bf trt brtbnbt tr f t b t t bf f f ttbttt ff btbn rtbb f n n r b f r t b n n f f f r f b t b t b b fff fbtbb rfnbtn f btbttnb ffr ftnbb fb nn tbtb ff t f ftb n nbtbtnb rffff tbtbtbtt r tbtbbtt tff tbtt f ntntn fff tbttb ffr tbb f ntbtn f fb f nbtbtbb rff tbtbnt nn fntb b ft rttbtttb fb tbttb f frff b tbttb nff ffbtbtbn f nntntn f f f n n t b n ffb fb tbnbb f rtbtbtntb f fnbttb n n n ft ftb fb rtbnbt ffb tbb rf f b f ftbtt ftnf f f tbttt ntbb nf

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A14 THE COMMERCIAL PRESS Wednesday, October 16, 2013

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THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comThe moment Jennifer Mendez covered her eyes with a red blindfold mask, her world changed from that of a sighted person to experiencing life as a blind person. I am feeling very, very uneasy, Mendez said Tuesday, carrying a white cane in one hand as her other arm was being steadied above the el bow by the hand of her guide, Jennifer Rivera, as the two walked down the sidewalk of Main Street in Tavares. Every little dent in the road I can feel signicantly. Mendez was panicked by small downward slopes at street crossings that she couldnt see, but she was more aware of feeling the uneven ness with her feet and by the use of a white cane. She also became nervous walking a few blocks from Tavares City Hall to the Lake County Ad ministration Building, where she and Rivera were instructed to go to the lower level oor for the ofce of Emogene Stegall, Lake County Supervisor of Elections and ask for information. The two women switched roles on the way back. It was Riveras turn to be blindfolded and trust Mendez as her guide. This experience has been great, said Rivera. I love this stuff; I like being able to put myself in somebody elses shoes. This is a wonderful event because it creates awareness, added Mendez. Both colleagues of Insight Credit Union, the two women were among several business employees taking part in the White Cane Safety Day Close Your Eyes for New Vision for a glimpse of daily life for those who are blind or visually impaired. The annual event is host ed every year on Oct. 15 by New Vision for In dependence, a nationally accredited non-profit organization that provides free adaptive HOT DOGS GO GOURMET IN T AVARES / FROM THE KITCHEN C7 SPORTS: Boston takes AL series lead with Napoli homer / B1LOCAL: Killer expresses remorse just before execution / A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Wednesday, October 16, 2013 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 137, No. 289 | 3 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 C4 CROSSWORDS B6 DEAR ABBY C4 LEGALS B6 en MONEY A12 NATION A7 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A15 WORLD A9 TODAYS WEATHER HIGH 88en LOW68 See A16 50 DAVID ESPOAP Special CorrespondentWASHINGTON Time growing desperately short, House Republi can efforts to pass legislation avert ing a Treasury default and ending a partial government shutdown col lapsed Tuesday night, and one of the countrys top ratings rms warned of a possible downgrade in the nations creditworthiness. The decision by Speaker John Boehner and the GOP leadership to pull a bill they had unveiled earlier in the day appeared to mark the end of what amounted to a daylong de tour from separate negotiations in the Senate that had appeared on the verge of bearing fruit. There was no immediate reaction from Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid or the Republican leader, Sen. Mitch McConnell, on next steps as divided government sought to extri cate itself from yet another crisis. As the day of secret meetings and frenzied maneuvering unfolded in MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writermillardkives@dailycommercial.comAuthorities believe a man robbed two banks Tuesday one in Bushnell and one in Ocala. A man claiming he was armed with a gun robbed the CenterState Bank in Bushnell, leading author ities to close down two schools as they searched for the suspect. No one was injured in the robbery at the bank, which sits between Bushnell Elementary and South Sumter High School. According to the Sumter County Sher iffs Ofce, the man walked into the bank on Belt Avenue about 1:55 / p .m. and gave a note to the teller demanding money and claiming he had a gun. The suspect ed the area on foot with an undis closed amount of money. The man was last seen running north behind the bank on Palm Avenue, and both schools were JOHN MILLER RICARDO and ALONSO-ZALDIVARAssociated PressWASHINGTON The Obama administrations internal projections called for strong enrollment in the states in the rst year of new health insurance markets, according to unpublished estimates ob tained by The Associated Press. Whether those ex pectations will bear out is unclear. Technology glitches have frustrated many con sumers trying to sign up for coverage online, and efforts to upgrade and re pair healthcare.gov are ongoing. But the estimates, ob tained through a public records request, may be the closest thing to a yard stick for measuring the performance of President Barack Obamas health care law across the states. The enrollment break down by states was included in a draft of an administration report on insurance premiums in the new mar kets, but it was omitted from a subsequent version that was released to the public last month by the Department of Health and TAVARESExperiencing life in the dark PHOTOS BY THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIALABOVE: Terri Kracht, left, guides Mandy Richardson to a bus Tuesday in Tavares as the two women took part in White Cane Safety Day. BELOW: Blindfolded Jennifer Mendez and Jennifer Rivera climb stairs. Participants experienced being blindfolded to gain a better understanding of the hurdles faced by people who are blind or visually impaired. Glitches a likely cause for gap Health plan signups dont meet projectionsSEE SAFETY | A2SEE SIGNUPS | A2Vote delayed as debt deadline nears AP PHOTOHouse Speaker John Boehner walks away from the microphone during a news conference. SEE VOTE | A2Bushnell bank robbed, schools put on lockdown SEE ROBBERY | A7

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013 352-394-8228Ron Becker, Director $675 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Wednesday, Oct. 16, 2013: This year you sometimes feel as if you have too many options on your plate. A lot of energy will be directed toward your career or your role in the community. You will experience success as well, especially if you deal with the public. If you are single, you will meet someone out of the blue. In a year, you will know much more about this persons role in your life. If you are attached, take on a project with your sweetie, and let him or her have an equal role. You will like the outcome. Do not kid yourself about ARIES. You have the same issues. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You might want to pull back and observe rather than act. You are likely to be surprised by what you realize, especially situations involving spending, your nances and/ or an emotional tie. You will feel re-energized by late afternoon. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Use the daylight hours to the max, when you feel as if you can get past a problem. Laughter surrounds an impending decision that could allow greater ow in your communication. Resist the urge to second guess someone else. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You want to make a good impression, but how you do that will be very important. Recognize who you want to impress, and determine the reason why. You will make stronger decisions once you recognize what is going on within yourself. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Reach out for more information. At some point during the day, you will decide that you have enough feedback and can back off. Express your caring for someone by giving him or her a token of your affection. Listen to a heartfelt suggestion. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Come to a mutual understanding with a partner. You will need to tap into your instincts if someone is not being very clear in a discussion. A surprising action or situation could throw you into limbo for a little while. Once you land, think outside the box. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You might come off far more assertive than you have in a while. Some people will acquiesce, whereas others will be more dominant. You could see these behaviors manifesting as early as today. Make time for an important talk. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Let someone else share more of what he or she feels. Know that it is important to listen. You could be quite frustrated when dealing with this person on a regular basis. Nevertheless, you will be able to change this dynamic in the near future. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You could make all the difference in what happens. The choice is yours whether you should invest more energy and creativity into a situation or project. If you do, others will appreciate your efforts. Why hold back? SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Holding back might feel right for a while, but knowing when to suspend that behavior this afternoon will be important. Your imagination and intellect merge, which allows you to have more options. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Speak your mind with the full expectation of being heard loud and clear. Your reception has much to do with your presence. Encourage others to exchange ideas. Check out an investment with care, especially if it will affect your home life. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You wont be comfortable with a nancial matter, yet you still might consider giving the OK to proceed. Dont. Use your strong intuition to hold off on giving your support for now. Be open up to a wild option that pops up. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Your strong personality melts barriers and allows greater give-and-take. Your caring opens up others, especially a child or new friend. You will discover that this person is more emotional than you are! HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US TUESDAYCASH 3 . ............................................... 4-4-9 Afternoon . .......................................... 2-1-7 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 6-1-9-2 Afternoon . ....................................... 1-9-2-4FLORIDALOTTERY MONDAYFANTASY 5 . ......................... 12-18-24-27-33 2 of 5 wins free ticket 3 of 5 wins $10 4 of 5 wins $119 5 of 5 wins $97,663.33 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 training for individuals with low vision or blindness for residents in Lake, Sumter County and The Villages. All of the White Cane Safety Day attendees were taught how to be a safe sighted guide. In teams of two, the partici pants were given assignments to complete while blindfolded. Mandy Richardson, marketing manager for Mid Florida Eye Center, was given the assignment to experience what its like to be blind and catch a bus and pay for the bus fare. She was assisted by Terri Kracht, campaign/ marketing director for United Way of Lake and Sumter Counties. I was terried, Rich ardson said of being blindfolded and get ting on the bus. I was so worried that I was go ing to be an inconve nience to the other rid ers, and I was so worried that I was going to hold the bus route up. In hindsight, I should have asked the driver how many pas sengers were on the bus and told them this this was a learning activity, and please forgive me for I might take a little more time. It probably wasnt more than a minute (of inconvenience) but it felt like forever. Richardson said her White Cane Day experience was an unforgetta ble adventure. Im really glad to have experienced this. It de nitely was an eye-open er, pardon my pun, she said. And I had a terric guide; Terri was wonder ful. Ricahardson said Mid Florida Eye Care Center has been devoted to doing fundraising for New Vision for Independence. A lot of our patients, unfortunately, do suffer from macular degenera tion, glaucoma, cataracts, and a lot of ailments to the eye, so its important to us for continue to give back to our community and to understand where our patients are coming from, Richardson said. We are huge supporters of New Vision and we try to support them in what they do. Richardson said she plans to share her White Cane Safety Day experi ence with her colleagues. Hopefully, next year we can get more Mid Florida Eye staff out to get involved in this, she said. Those interested in learning about New Vi sions rehabilitation ser vices may visit www. newvision.org or call 352-435-5040. SAFETY FROM PAGE A1 JUST THE FACTSThe number of non-institutionalized people in the United States reported to have a visual disability in 2011, according to Cornell Universitys Employment and Disability Instutute: %  en Total: 6.63 million %  en Women: 3.66 million %  en Men: 2.97 million %  en Age 18 to 64: 3.37 million %  en Age 65 and older: 2.74 million Human Services. Leading up to the open ing of insurance markets Oct. 1, the White House generally deected ques tions about its own ex pectations of how consumers would respond. Ofcials instead cited a congressional estimate that 7 million people would gain coverage in the rst year through the markets, which offer subsidized private insurance to people who dont have a job-based health plan. The draft, dated Sept. 20, broke down the gure of 7 million among states. It es timated the expected en rollment in California, for example, at 1. 3 million people in 2014. The esti mate for Texas was 629,000 and for Florida, 477,000. The nal report, re leased Sept. 25, omitted the enrollment estimates, but it was identical in most other respects. Asked why the estimates were missing from the nal report, HHS spokeswoman Joanne Peters said We are focused on reaching as many people as possible about their options. There are many es timates of how many people will enroll in year one. Some states have released their own estimates, she added, and other states are changing theirs based on experience. While consumer interest in the new health insurance markets has been undeniably strong, its hard to get a sense of how many people have been able to navigate balky websites and suc cessfully enroll. Numbers released by states run ning their own market places suggest upward of 100,000 people have en rolled so far, out of millions of potential inter ested customers. SIGNUPS FROM PAGE A1 all corners of the Capitol, Sen. Barbara Mikulski, D-Md., stood on the Senate oor at midafter noon and declared, We are 33 hours away from becoming a deadbeat nation, not paying its bills to its own people and other creditors. In New York, the Fitch rating agency warned that it was reviewing the governments AAA credit rating for a possi ble downgrade, though no action was near. Fitch, one of the three leading U.S. credit-ratings agencies, said that the politi cal brinkmanship and reduced nancing exibility could increase the risk of a U.S. default. On Wall Street, the Dow Jones industrial average fell 133 points after rising a day earlier when optimism spread that a deal might be at hand. Under the revised bill prepared by House Republicans, the Treasury would be permitted to borrow normally until Feb. 7 and the government reopened with sufcient funds to carry it to Dec. 15. Additionally, members of Con gress, the president, vice pres ident and thousands of aides would no longer be eligible to re ceive employer health care con tributions from the government that employs them. Before the bill seemed to lose steam later in the day, Michael Steel, a spokesman for Speak er John Boehner said in a state ment, The House will vote tonight to reopen the government and avoid default. He said the legislation would end Obamacare subsidies for elected ofcials and staff in Washington, D.C., and pressure Senate Democrats to accept more sensible time frames for reopening the government and renewing Treasurys borrowing authority. Gone from the measure was a pair of provisions that had drawn objections, one a plan to delay a medical device tax creat ed under the new health care law known as Obamacare. The other would have imposed tougher income verication standards on individuals and families seeking subsidies for care under the law. Democrats had viewed both as concessions to Republicans, and deemed their inclusion as a violation of Obamas vow not to pay a ransom to the GOP for passing essential funding and borrowing measures. Even with the changes, it was unclear whether Boehner and the GOP leadership had the votes to pass their measure. Heritage Action, a group with close tea party ties, announced it would oppose the measure because it will do absolute ly nothing to help Americans who are negatively impacted by Obamacare. It said it would in clude the vote in its determinations next year on which candi dates to support in the midterm elections. VOTE FROM PAGE A1 SEIZETHE DA Y SLOCAL AREANEWS.www.dailycommercial.com

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 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 MOUNT DORA Chamber to host meet the candidates forumThe Mount Dora Area Chamber of Commerce will host a community meet the candidates for the Mount Dora mayoral race and city council seats at 7 / p.m., Oct. 23 in the Mount Dora Community Building, 520 Baker St. Candidates for mayor are Cathy Hoechst, Andrew Mullen and Randy Wiseman. Candidates for council seats are: District 1, Ryan Donovan, incumbent vs. Brian Payne; District 4, Dennis Wood, incumbent vs. Carla Pepperman; At-Large, Michael Tedder, incumbent vs. Jon Canas. For information, call Rob English at the Mount Dora Area Chamber of Commerce at 352-383-2165 or email President@MountDora.com.LADY LAKE New competitive twirlers group seeks membersA new competitive twirling team, nd Debut has formed and is seeking members. Auditions for senior twirlers (age 55-plus) with intermediate to advanced baton twirling skills are held on Wednesdays during October at the American Legion Hall, County Road 466 and Rolling Acres Road in Lady Lake. Twirlers with competitive experience are welcome, and the group is open to residents of Lake, Sumter and Marion Counties. For information, call Denise at 352-751-5012TAVARES School buses may experience delays this weekLake County school buses may be delayed this week because of mandatory full-time equivalent (FTE) reporting. Staff members at each school are taking roll as each bus enters and exits the campus, which will slow the process and account for the delay. For information, call the Transportation Department at 352-536-8070.CLERMONT Relay for Life kick-off event set for South LakeThe American Cancer Society Relay For Life of South Lake/Cagan Crossings is hosting a kick-off event at 6:30 / p.m., Oct. 24, at Live Well Fitness Center at South Lake Hospital. As the worlds largest grass roots fundraising program, the Relay For Life movement mobilizes friends, families, businesses, hospitals, schools, service organizations and faith-based groups to celebrate those who have battled cancer, remember loved ones lost, and provide everyone with an opportunity to ght back against the disease. For information, call the American Cancer Society at 352-326-9599, or go to RelayForLife.org.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scottcallahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8208 MILLARD K. IVES Staff Writermillardives@dailycommercial.comA 70-year-old man has died after being discov ered oating face-down in a swimming pool in a 55-plus community. The incident involving John Rochester was reported Oct. 9 at the Sum mit Greens Clubhouse in the 1100 block of Summit Greens Boulevard, but the investigative report wasnt released by the Clermont Police Department until Tuesday. According to the report, paramedics responded to a possible drowning just after 6:30 / p .m., when the victim was not breathing. A security guard for Summit Greens told police she discovered Roch ester in the pool, oat ing face down, and asked someone to call 911 as she attempted to pull Rochester from the pool. She only could manage to keep his head above water until paramedics arrived. Rochester was taken by ambulance to South Lake Hospital, but was pronounced dead on Saturday, according to the Medical Examiners Ofce. Autopsy results werent available Tuesday. The investigative report adds that Rochesters wife told detectives he had open heart surgery about 15 years ago and he had not been himself the last few days and she was try ing to get him into the doctor. No foul play is suspect ed, but the investigation is ongoing.CLERMONTMan found dead in pool Staff reportAn Orlando real estate investor is poised to pay the city of Eustis $1.25 million for near ly 200 acres that once were tar geted to hold one of the largest solar farms in the state. City commissioners Thursday night will consider a res olution to sell the property to Daryl M. Carter, trustee and/or assigns, of Maury L. Carter and Associates. Known as the Eus tis Sprayeld, the property is south of the Sorrento Springs/ Eagle Dunes Golf Course, off of State Road 44 and east of Car dinal Lane. About two years ago, the city agreed to sell that acreage for $1.2 million to BlueChip Ener gy of Lake Mary, which want ed to use the land and 210 ad jacent acres to build one of the Eustis to sell land for $1.25M SEE LAND | A4 Staff reportTop state ofcials met at Lake Louisa State Park near Clermont on Monday to celebrate Florida State Parks third National Gold Medal Award for Excellence in the management of state park sys tems. The fact that the Flor ida Park Service has won this prestigious national award three times, while no other state has ever won twice, shows the ded ication of our employees and volunteers to manage the resources that pro vide vast opportunities for Floridians and visitors to enjoy our natural resources, Florida Depart ment of Environmental Protection Secretary Her schel Vinyard Jr. said at the park on U.S. Highway 27. More than 25 million people visit these awardwinning state parks each year, and we are proud to continue to show how special Florida is to all those who visit. Vinyard, along with Florida Park Service Di rector Donald Forgione and State Rep. Bryan Nel son, R-Apopka, spoke to nearly 50 people at the park, including school children, Clermont city leaders, parks friends groups and visitors about the importance of Florida State Parks to the com munity, and congratu lated park staff for their continuous hard work. State Parks are a great way for families to connect with the outdoors, Nelson said. We always loved our state parks, we just never knew how great they really are. Since 1935, Floridas Park Service have been CLERMONTPark Service wins management awardSEE PARKS | A4 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresacampbell@dailycommercial.comRepresentatives from more than 60 colleges and universities lled the Leesburg campus of Lake-Sum ter State College on Monday night to share the attributes of their schools with high school students, parents, and working professionals interest ed in returning to college. Nearly 500 students and parents attended the event, according to LSSC ofcials. Representatives trav eling the farthest were from univer sities in Massachusetts and Con necticut. Many of attendees headed to the LSSC booths, while others picked up informational materials from representatives from the University of Florida, University of Central Flori da, Florida State University and oth er schools in the Sunshine State. I really like this. I like how they have all these colleges and every thing is here for you to see, said Adrianna Kaminski, 15, a high school sophomore from South Lake, who was joined by her mother, Jen nifer, for College Night. We have a lot of different opportunities available to students, Courtney Kinsey, admissions ofcer at Florida State University, said as she mingled with parents and prospective students. Even though we are really big on science and LEESBURGSelling the college experience at LSSC PHOTOS BY THERESA CAMPBELL/DAILY COMMERCIALBecky Tomlin, left, and Connie Underwager from Lake-Sumter Colleges nursing program talk to Tavares High School juniors Anysia Patel and Carmen Rebusmen during College Night on Monday at LSSC. More than 60 colleges and universities were featured at the event. THERESA CAMPBELL/ DAILY COMMERICALA crowd gathers to listen to a representative from Stetson University talk about the school. SEE COLLEGE | A6MILLARD K. IVES / DAILY COMMERCIALIn a deathbed confession early Tuesday evening, convicted murderer and rapist Wil liam Happ shocked the family of his victim by expressing re morse to the killing he com mitted almost three decades ago. Happ was strapped to a Killer expresses remorse on gurney SEE KILLER | A5

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013 Army ~ Navy~ Air Force ~ Marines ~ Coast GuardActive Duty/Veterans Thank you for serving our country.Hamlin Hilbish Funeral Directors326 East Orange Ave., Eustis, FL 32726 352-357-4193 www.hamlinhilbish.com Shoppes of Lake Village (Next to Lake Square Mall)www.leadingdental.comLEESBURG 365-6442Sleep through your Dental Appointment The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of an within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for treatment.License# DN14389MOST INSURANCES ACCEPTED Proudly celebrating20 YEARSin Leesburg. Enhance your life with Mini Dental Implants in 1 hrIV SEDATION: FREECONSULTATIONNew Patients$85 Value*x-rays not includedFinancing Available Dr. Vaziri & Staff 310A W. Main St., Downtown Leesburg(Next to Gods Cafe)352-272-7246Open Tues-Fri 11am to 5pm, Sat 10am to 5pm Shop Like A Girl10% of all sales in October go to the American Cancer Society Look for the downtown stores with the pink and save! IN MEMORY OBITUARIESJulee GunnJulee Gunn 66 of Clermont died on Fri day, Oct. 11, 2013 at the Mike Conley Hospice House in Clermont, FL. Julee was born in Leesburg, FL and is a graduate of Mt. Dora High School, she was the owner/operator of Curls by Julee in Cler mont for many years and active with numerous civic organizations. She is survived by her loving children Heather (Joey) Regina, Christopher Fiducia, Eric Fiducia and her Granddaughter Kayla Morgan all of Clermont, FL Stepdaughters Missy Metz of Tavares, FL, two special daughters Deanna Honeycutt of Orlan do and April Conrad of Debary, FL, her sisters and brother Shirley Tomlinson of Groveland, Robbie Hatmaker of Duck Springs, AL, Dianne Bleau of Malabar, FL and Mac Gunn of Groveland, FL. Julee is also survived by three dear friends Pam Siew ert, Mr. George Neeley, Ms. Ruth and Sharon Straton. A memorial service will be held on Saturday, Oct. 19, 2013 at 2:00 pm at First Mis sionary Baptist Church of Mascotte, 118 W. My ers Blvd, Mascotte, FL. In lieu of owers the family has request ed that donations be made to the Mike Con ley Hospice House 2100 Oakley Seaver Blvd., Cl ermont, FL 34711. Ser vice arrangements handled by Hodges Family Funeral HomesLucille RobinsonLucille Robinson lost her battle with COPD and cancer October 11, 2013, at her home in Eustis, Florida. She was surrounded by family at the time of her passing. Lucille was born November 13th, 1924 in Cleveland, Ohio. She was a graduate of Collinwood High School in Cleveland and attended The Moody Bible Institute and Flora Stone Mather College. She was an avid sports fan and rooted for the Indians, Browns, and Buckeyes. Lucille and her husband Ed ward moved to Eustis from Mentor, Ohio in 1980. She is preced ed in death by her hus band Edward of Eustis and son Roy of St. Au gustine. She is survived by her children Ter ry (Helen) of Mt. Dora, Fla., Judith Talley of New Orleans, La., Rev. Lenore Robinson of Spencer, Ohio, Nathan (Margaret) of Chardon, Ohio, Scott of Umatilla, Fla., Michael (Michele) of Clarkston, Michigan, Thomas (Elise) of Eustis, Fla., Christo pher (Jane) of Wakul la, Fla., Leslie Nestic Reichelderfer (Doug) of Live Oak, Fla., Dennis, (Charmaine) Dona Vista, Fla., and Lau rel Robinson of Ovie do, Fla. Lucille was the beloved Grandmother to 37 grandchildren, 21 great-grandchildren, and 8 greatgreat grandchildren. A viewing will be held from 6-8 / p.m. on Friday, Oc tober 18, 2013 at the Al len J. Harden Funeral Home in Mount Dora, FL. A funeral service will be held at 10 / a.m. on Saturday, October 19, 2013 at the Allen J. Harden Funeral Home, 1800 Donnelly Street, Mount Dora, FL. Me morial donations can be made to the March of Dimes, 325 N. Bar row Ave., Tavares, FL 32778. Please share condolences at www. allenjharden.com Ar rangements are by AL LEN J. HARDEN FUNERAL HOME, 1800 N. Donnelly Street, Mount Dora, FL 32757. Phone: 352-383-8178. (www. allenjharden.com)Joyce P. SansonJoyce P. Sanson, 80, Leesburg, FL went to be with the Lord on October 15, 2013 under the care of her lov ing family and staff of Lane Purcell Hospice House in Sumterville, FL. Mrs. Sanson was born on December 16, 1932 in Decatur, Geor gia to her parents Walter and Vera Bell Pe ters. Mrs. Sanson was a devoted homemak er to her family and she was of the Christian faith. Mrs. Sanson and her husband moved to Leesburg 7 years ago from Melbourne, FL. She enjoyed decorating her home making it a Showplace as well as working with oral ar rangements and spoiling her husband with her love. She is survived by her loving husband of 34 years: Chet Sanson of Leesburg, FL; three daughters: Tere sa Lynn (Jim) Walters of Decatur, GA, Pamela Joyce Armour of Loganville, GA and Linda Jean Givens of Smyrna, GA; a son: Jeff Sanson of St. Petersburg, FL; two sis ters: Georgia Ann Tray lor of Hot Springs, AR and Dorothy Thompson of Conyers, GA; ve grandchildren: Ashley, Shannon, Aman da, Joseph and Melissa; ten great-grandchildren; three nieces and a nephew and several grand nieces and nephews. In lieu of owers the family requests do nations to be made to Cornerstone Hospice in care of Lane Purcell Hospice House at 2445 Lane Park Road Tavares, FL 32778. Funer al Services will be held on Thursday, October 17, 2013 at 10:00AM at Page-Theus Funer al Home Chapel, Leesburg, FL with a visitation to be held prior to the service from 9:00AM till the hour of service. Burial to fol low at Hillcrest Memo rial Gardens Cemetery, Leesburg, FL. Online condolences may be left by visiting www. pagetheusfuneral.com. Services entrusted to Page-Theus Funer al Home Chapel, Leesburg, FL.DEATH NOTICESJeffrey E. ElszaszJeffrey E. Elszasz, 53, of Umatilla, died Sat urday, October 5, 2013. Harden/Pauli Funeral Home.William J Galioto Jr.William J Galioto Jr., 74, of Lady Lake, died Friday, October 11, 2013. Page-Theus Fu nerals and Cremations.Shirley ManningShirley Manning, 71, of Mount Dora, died Sunday, October 13, 2013. Marvin C. Zanders Funeral Home, Inc. largest solar farms in the state. The company encountered nancial problems and the deal with Eustis fell through, costing the company its $50,000 deposit. The 210-acre adja cent site was never de veloped and was re cently sold at public auction for $1.18 million ($1.07 million bid and a 10-percent buy ers premium) to an unidentied buyer. Eustis was asking for a minimum of $1.2 million in cash for the sprayeld property it no longer needs. One appraisal for the tract came in at $1.57 million and another came in at $800,000, for an aver age of $1.18 million, while the Lake Coun ty Property Appraisers Ofce calculated the value of the property at $1.24 million. Maury L. Carter and Associates has been buying property in Central Flori da for years, starting back in 1978 when the company bought 7,000 acres in the Lake Nona area of Orlando for $5 million. From 1983 to 1985, the company netted $37.5 million by selling off that acreage, according to a story in The Florida Real Estate Journal. In that same story, Daryl M. Carter gave his philosophy for buy ing and selling land. He said he never bor rows money to acquire property, he is prepared to ride out mar ket conditions and he always aims to double his investment. City commissioners will meet at 6 / p .m. at City Hall. LAND FROM PAGE A3 working to provide recreational activities for the community, while preserving, protecting, interpreting and restor ing natural resources in the area. Our staff members, citizen support organi zations, volunteers and concessionaires work hard every day to wel come visitors to enjoy our natural and cultur al resources, Forgione said. During the 2012-13 scal year, Floridas Flor idas 171 state parks and trails experienced a re cord-breaking number of visitors. Dur ing this time period, 25,575,794 people visit ed parks. This resulted in a 592,615 increase from the previous year, of cials said. PARKS FROM PAGE A3

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 rfff ntbnrf f r r CANADIAN DISCOUNT SERVICES Save Up To... 80% OFFPharmacy Prices!Generic MedicinesCialis 20mg.24 count.....$89.95Viagra 100mg.20 count.....$65.95Actonel 35mg.12 count.....$69Flomax 4mg.90 count.....$68Nexium 40mg.90 count.....$74 CANADIAN DISCOUNT SERVICES10111 S.E. HWY 441, Belleview, FL 34420 (1/4 mi. North of K-Mart on Hwy. 441)(352) 347-0403/fx (352) 347-2034CDRX441@gmail.com MIKE SCHNEIDERAssociated PressWINTER HAVEN After 12-year-old Rebecca Sedwick com mitted suicide last month, one of her tor menters continued to make comments about her online, even brag ging about the bullying, a sheriff said Tuesday. The especially callous remark hastened the arrest of a 14-year-old girl and a 12-year-old girl who were primarily responsible for bullying Rebecca, Polk County Sheriff Grady Judd said. They were charged with stalking and released to their parents. Yes, I bullied Rebecca and she killed her self but I dont give a ... and you can add the last word yourself, the sheriff said, quoting a Facebook post the older girl made Saturday. Police in central Flor ida said Rebecca was tormented online and at school by as many as 15 girls before she climbed a tower at an abandoned concrete plant and hurled her self to her death Sept. 9. She is one of at least a dozen or so suicides in the past three years that were attributed at least in part to cyberbullying. The sheriff said they were still investigating the girls, and trying to decide whether the par ents should be charged. Im aggravated that the parents arent doing what parents should do, the sheriff said. Re sponsible parents take disciplinary action. About a year ago, the older girl threatened to ght Rebecca while they were sixth-graders at Crystal Lake Middle School and told her to drink bleach and die, the sheriff said. She also convinced the younger girl to bully Rebecca, even though they had been best friends. The girls repeatedly intimidated Rebecca and called her names, the sheriff said, and at one point, the young er girl even beat up Re becca at school. Both girls were charged as juveniles with third-degree fel ony aggravated stalking. If convicted, its not clear how much time, if any at all, the girls would spend in juve nile detention because they did not have any previous criminal history, the sheriff said. The sheriffs of ce identied the two girls, but The Associated Press generally does not name juveniles charged with crimes. The bullying began after the 14-year-old girl started dating a boy Rebecca had been see ing, the sheriff said. A man who answered the phone at the 14-year-olds Lakeland home said he was her father and told The Associated Press none of its true. My daughters a good girl and Im 100 percent sure that whatever theyre saying about my daughter is not true, he said. At their mobile home, a barking pit bull stood guard and no one came outside despite shouts from reporters. Neighbor George Colom said he had never interacted with the girl but noticed her playing roughly with other chil dren on the street. Kids getting beat up, kids crying, Colom said. The kids hang loose unsupervised all the time.Online post leads to arrests in Florida girls suicide case CALVIN KNIGHT / THE LEDGERPolk County Sheriff Grady Judd talks about the events leading up to the arrest over the weekend of two juvenile girls in a Florida bullying case at a press conference on Monday in Winter Haven.gurney and covered with a starched white sheet, his arms already pierced by needles that would carry the poi sonous injection taped to both arms. When asked if he had any last words, Happ said: It is to my agoniz ing shame I must con fess to this crime and I wish to offer my sincere, heart-felt apology, Happ said. Family members, friends and at least one former Citrus County Sheriff sat in the front row of the execution viewing room at the Florida State Prison, just inches from a win dow and wall that separated them from Happ. Chris Crowley, the brother of Happs vic tim, Angela Crowley, said during a press con ference after the execu tion that the confession and apology was a shock, but that it came much too late. It was a shock, but I think the confession was more for himself, Chris Crowley said. Shortly after asking the good Lord to for give me for my sins. But I understand why those here cannot, the execu tion proceeded just be fore 6:03 / p.m. in a small white room and attend ed by three ofcials. Happs eyes repeated ly blinked; he yawned, and twitched several times as the three-part lethal injection cocktail was administered in three intravenous stag es. After the sedative rendered the inmate unconscious, the latter two parts of the drug vecuronium bromide, induced paralysis; and the potassium chloride stopped his heart. At about 6:15 / p .m., a doctor wearing gloves and a white lab coat checked Happs eyes and vitals then left the room. At 6:16 / p.m., Happ was pronounced dead KILLER FROM PAGE A3

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013 a meal plan, personal emergency response system, scheduled transportation, housekeeping, maintenance on the home and appliances including the washer and dryer, security services, expanded basic cable television, monthly pest control, trash pick-up, lawn maintenance, and water. Take Hwy 441 south to Mount Dora. Turn south onto Donnelly Street. Main entrance is 1/4 mile on right.Pets welcome. presents...Lic# 5019096Saturday, October 19th 10:00 am to 2:00 pmPat Thomas Stadium240 Ball Park Rd., (Venetian Garden)Leesburg, FL 34748 Food & Merchandise Vendors program to help keep pets at home while patients are in hospice care.Save time! register online! www.Raceit.com or facebook.com/cornerstonehospice Minimum Donation of $15 includes T-shirt and Walk Registration*Please limit one dog per handler** Sponsored byLindas Pet Sitting, LLC Home Care Love & Attention 352-343-2777 Lake County Animal Services PetCostume Paradecategories Prizes for Each! ONLY$599!* 1323 S. 14th Street (US Hwy 27) Leesburg Relax & Recline!LIFT CHAIRSCALL TODAY & SAVE! #1in customer service and satisfactionLOWEST PRICES GUARANTEED! research, we have a re ally strong arts and hu manities program and great international pro grams. Kayla Black from Radford University in Virginia touted her college of 9,088 students as being the ideal size. Radford University is the perfect mid-size university for students looking for a private school, said Black, attending LSSCs Col lege Night for the rst time. I love being able to talk to students and help them see every thing that is out there for them. Several LSSC staff members educated the College Night crowd about the diverse offer ings right here at home. We are here rep resenting our differ ent degree programs, said Assistant Professor Mary Heikkinen, shar ing with attendees information about LSSCs business and technol ogy programs. Heikki nen also found College Night to be informa tive. Im amazed how many different colleges there are around Flor ida, Heikkinen said. A lot of these colleges I have never heard of, and thats kind of fun to learn about them. Its a great thing that we host this event for all of these colleg es to come and talk to potential students. Of course we want them to come to our college, but if they dont, they have all of these other colleges that they can go to. This is a wonder ful opportunity for the community. COLLEGE FROM PAGE A3 JAMES MACPHERSON and RAMIT PLUSHNICK-MASTIAssociated PressMIDLAND, Texas In a faded West Tex as town dotted with vacant buildings and potholed streets is a sparkling storefront window and a curious display: rows of diamond-studded Rolex watches, awaiting buy ers whose pockets are packed with oil money. The surge in oil drill ing has drawn money and men like a magnet to run-down communities that havent seen a boom since the 1980s. But leaders and resi dents here are increasingly mindful that the runaway riches tapped by hydraulic fractur ing will eventually run out. And they are deter mined to live by a fond ly remembered bumper sticker from the last bust: Please, God, give me another oil boom and I promise not to blow it. So some towns are taking steps to en sure they land softly rather than crash into economic ruin. Dont go overboard. Its not going to last, Midland Mayor Wes Perry wants to shout, as a reminder to his own neighbors and a warn ing to communities in Pennsylvania and elsewhere that have nev er boomed like this, let alone endured a bust on par with the one Tex as experienced a gener ation ago. For now, Midland is the picture of prosperity. Since 2008, sales tax revenue has shot up from $24 million a year to more than $38 million in 2013. The unemployment rate is the lowest in Texas, hover ing just above 3 percent. The town has hundreds of unlled jobs. A local Subway pays $15 an hour with a $1,000 starting bonus. Housing is so scarce that modest hotel rooms go for $300 a night. This, longtime res idents know, is what an oil boom looks like. And its always been followed by a steep, painful decline. When the energy market nally fades, the town wants to avoid being burdened with crushing debt or too many employees. So sales tax revenue is used only for one-time proj ects, such as street re pairs. Police ofcers are hired piecemeal, two or three a year, as the pop ulation increases. Instead of using mu nicipal money to lure an investor to build a proposed high-rise project, the city will in stead provide an 80 per cent tax break on reve nues for ve years. Companies dont screw up in bad times. They screw up in good times. Same for cities, Perry said. That lesson was learned a generation ago. Midland and Odes sa, along with parts of North Dakota, boomed in the late 1970s. The windfall enabled people to buy jets and Rolls-Royces and build mansions and lakefront homes. Then in the ear ly 1980s, the bottom fell out of the oil barrel. The same people went bankrupt. Home foreclosures skyrocketed. Banks failed. People moved away. Homes and downtown buildings were abandoned. It was awful to live through that, the may or said, recalling Black Friday Oct. 14, 1983. That is the day the First National Bank of Midland, which loaned money so people could nance lavish lifestyles, collapsed under the weight of a plummeting oil market. The majors or big oil com panies ed for green er pastures abroad. The most recent boom has largely been ushered in by new hy draulic fracturing tech nologies combined with horizontal drilling. Those systems allow once out-of-reach oil and gas to be extracted from rock. The big boys are back, and Midland and Odessa have seen their pop ulations rise by at least 10 percent since 2010, not counting all those living in trailers or trucks. Its the newcom ers, suddenly earn ing $2,000 and more a week, who are spend ing, said Judy Farris, general manager of The Bar in Midland and a lifelong resident. You can tell the dif ference between the people who have been here and been through it and those that havent, said the 58-year-old. People are enjoying their money, but theyre wiser, she added, sit ting in the darkened tavern and restaurant where local lore says countless multimilliondollar oil deals have been cut on the backs of napkins and with a handshake over a beer. Rolls Royce hasnt re opened its dealership. There arent as many mansions going up. And Perry is taking heat for offering tax breaks for the proposed highrise. Theyve been through this before. They believe when this happens, the bust is upon us, Perry said. Just ask those in North Dakotas oil patch. Williston, in the heart of the Bakken shale petroleum reserves, was left in the 1980s with $28 million in debt and sad dled with abandoned trailer parks.Booming oil towns prepare for inevitable bust PAT SULLIVAN / APA man steadies himself as he and others work on framing new houses, in Odessa, Texas. Hun dreds of houses are being built in the West Texas oil town to accommodate the inux of people working in the oil elds.

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 Flu Shots & Adult VaccinesFlu Shots high dose, regular, or quadrivalent (4 strain) Shingles Pneumonia Hepatitis Whooping Cough Mumps Measles HPV Meningitis Tetanus-diptheria Typhoid Polio Yellow Fever & Foreign travel vaccinesEmmanuel Christian Health Center918 Rolling Acres Rd., Suite 1, Lady Lake (Near Home Depot)Phone (352) 430-0262 www.flushotmd.com DAVE COLLINSAssociated PressHARTFORD, Conn. When the old Sandy Hook Elementary School is demolished, building materials will be pulverized on site and metal will be taken away and melted down in an effort to eliminate nearly every trace of the building where a gunman killed 26 peo ple last December. Contractors also will be required to sign condentiality agreements and workers will guard the propertys perimeter to prevent onlookers from taking photographs or videos. The goal is to prevent exploitation of any remnants of the build ing, Newtown First Se lectman E. Patricia Llo dra said Tuesday. We want to be abso lutely certain to do ev erything we can to pro tect the privacy of the families and the Sandy Hook community, she said. Were going to every possible length to eliminate any pos sibility that any arti facts from the building would be taken from the campus and ... end up on eBay. Demolition is set to begin next week and be nished before the Dec. 14 anniversary of the shootings. Town voters last month accepted a state grant of $49.3 million to raze the building and build a new school, which is expected to open by December 2016. The contractors condentiality agreements, which were rst reported Monday by The News-Times of Danbury, forbid public discussion of the site as well as photographs or disclosure of any information about the building. Llodra, the superintendent of schools and other town ofcials have been discussing how to handle the demolition for weeks. Llodra said they want to shield the victims families and the community from more trauma, and dont want any part of the school used for per sonal gain. Most of the build ing will be completely crushed and hauled away to an undis closed location. Some of the demolition dust may be used in the foundation and driveway of the new school, Llodra said. The town also is requiring doc umentation that met al and other materials that cant be crushed and are hauled offsite are destroyed, she said. In addition to the demolition crew condentiality agreements, the project manage ment company, Consi gli Construction, also may do background checks on the workers. Its a very sensitive topic, Selectman Will Rodgers told The News-Times. We want it to be handled in a respectful way. Newtown, Conn., to eliminate all traces of Sandy Hook AP FILE PHOTOA police ofcer leads two women and a child from Sandy Hook Elementary School in Newtown, Conn.placed on lockdown as a precaution. A ground and air search failed to turn up the suspect, and the lockdowns were lifted about 3 / p .m. Sheriffs ofcials said one witness saw the suspect remove a wig as he ed, revealing a bald head. The suspect also was described as a black man in his mid30s, about 6 feet tall and wearing jeans, a gray long-sleeved shirt and glasses. In Ocala, ofcers said a man entered the BBVA Compass Bank at 2620 SW 19th Ave. Road, and, as in the Bushnell robbery two hours later, handed her a note claiming he had a gun. Authorities said that as the robber ed, a dye pack exploded. He dropped it and some of the money on a side walk just south of the front doors of the bank. A woman who was at the bank but did not want to be identied out of concern for her safety said she saw the robber approaching from the nearby Walmart parking lot. She described him as weighing about 200 pounds and wear ing a long-sleeved shirt, blue jeans and a spiky wig. It was the wig that drew her attention. She said he was walking ca sually as he approached the bank. After Sumter reviewed pictures provided by Ocala police, Caruthers said they feel strongly that the same man committed both crimes.Austin L. Miller of the Ocala Star-Banner contributed to this report. ROBBERY FROM PAGE A1 ELLIOT SPAGATAssociated PressSAN DIEGO Former San Diego Mayor Bob Filner, driven from ofce by sexual harassment allegations, pleaded guilty Tuesday to a felony for putting a woman in a headlock and to less serious charges for kissing another woman against her will and grab bing the buttocks of a third. The pleas came less than two months after the 10-term congressman deantly said he was the vic tim of a lynch mob and insisted he would be vindicated of the sexual ha rassment claims by at least 17 wom en if due process was allowed to run its course. His accusers included a retired navy admiral, a university dean and great grandmother. Filner said little on Tuesday beyond guilty when a judge read the charg es against him one count of felony false imprisonment and two counts of misdemeanor battery. Under a plea deal, the state attor ney generals ofce will recommend Filner be sentenced to three months of home connement and three years of probation. The maximum possible sentence for a false imprisonment count is three years in prison and one year for each count of battery. Filner restrained a woman against her will at a fundraiser on March 6, applying additional force after she re sisted, according to the plea agree ment. Filner put her in a headlock, his attorney, Jerry Coughlan, told re porters. He also kissed a woman without permission at a Meet the Mayor event on April 6 and groped anoth er victim at a May 25 rally to clean up Fiesta Island in Mission Bay. None of the victims were identied. Filner, 71, did not comment after the hearing but his attorney said the former mayor profusely apologizes for his behavior. I think he wants to redeem his original legacy, which was a wonder ful one, and put this behind him, Coughlan said. Hes been jogging, hes been getting therapy, talking to friends, trying to come to terms with how to deal with these kinds of prob lems. Its a full-time job. Filner resigned Aug. 30, succumb ing to intense pressure after the pa rade of women accused him of sexu al harassment.Ex-San Diego mayor pleads guilty to 3 crimes

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013 Central Florida Express CareAllergies to Ankle Sprains, No Appointment Needed!Walk-Ins Welcome or Call aheadWhen the unexpected happens, were here with quality medical care. We offer on-site lab services and prescriptions for your convenience.Pharmacy Coming Soon!URGENT CARE (352) 431-3743 501 West North Blvd. | Leesburg, FL | 352.431.3743WE OFFER CASH DISCOUNTS FOR UNINSURED PATIENTS. APPOINTMENTS ARE ALSO AVAILABLE. TOM HAYSAssociated PressNEW YORK An al leged al-Qaida member who was snatched off the streets in Libya and interrogated for a week aboard an Amer ican warship pleaded not guilty to bombingrelated charges Tues day in a case that has renewed the debate over how quickly ter rorism suspects should be turned over to the U.S. courts. Despite calls from Republicans in Congress to send him to Guantanamo Bay for indef inite interrogation, Abu Anas al-Libi, also known as Nazih AbdulHamed al-Ruqai, became the latest alleged terrorist to face civilian prosecution in federal court in New York, the scene of several such convictions. The defendant, wear ing a thick gray beard, looked frail and moved slowly as he was led into the heavily guarded courtroom in hand cuffs. An attorney said he had come to court from a New York hospi tal, where he was treat ed for three days for hepatitis C and swollen limbs. The 49-year-old Libyan was captured by American commandos during an Oct. 5 mili tary raid in the North African country and questioned for a week aboard the USS San Antonio. He was indicted more than a decade ago in the twin 1998 bombings at the U.S. em bassies in Kenya and Tanzania that killed 224 people, including a dozen Americans. If convicted, he could get life behind bars. Known as one of alQaidas early computer experts, he is ac cused of helping plan and conduct surveillance for the attacks. He is believed to have used an early-generation Apple computer to assemble surveillance photographs. The defendant kept his hands folded on his lap as the judge read the charges in a court room secured by about a dozen deputy U.S. marshals. The judge or dered him detained af ter a federal prosecutor called him a clear dan ger. Republicans stepped up their criticism of Obama for his admin istrations handling of the defendant, saying he should have been sent to the American prison at Guantanamo Bay for more interrogation instead of being taken to the U.S. and given access to civil ian courts and the legal protections they provide. He was a treasure trove of information, said Sen. Lindsey Graham of South Carolina. The most dangerous thing we could do as a nation is to treat a cap tured al-Qaida terrorist as a common criminal, read them their Miran da rights and put them in civilian court before we have a chance to gather intelligence. New York Republican Rep. Peter King, a member of the House Intelligence Committee, said: The real is sue is the intelligence. Once he gets a lawyer, he holds the cards. ... Put it this way: Now he decides whether he will talk. Democratic Sen. Patrick Leahy of Vermont defended the adminis tration, saying dozens of terrorists have been arrested and continued providing information. Wouldnt it be nice if we demonstrated to the rest of the world that were not afraid of these people, that we have the best court systems in the world and were going to use them? he said. Al-Libis family and former associates have denied he was ever a member of al-Qaida. The presumption of innocence is not a small technicality here, his court-appointed attor ney, David Patton, said in email sent after the hearing. In a 150-page indictment, al-Libi is mentioned in a mere three paragraphs relat ing to conduct in 1993 and 1994 and nothing since. ... There is no al legation that he had any connection to alQaida after 1994, and he is eager to move for ward with the legal pro cess in this case.Libyan pleads not guilty to terror charges AP FILE PHOTOThis le image shows al-Qaida leader Abu Anas al-Libi. Al-Libi, who was charged in the deadly 1998 al-Qaida bombings of U.S. embassies in Africa, pleaded not guilty Tuesday to terrorism charges in a heavily guarded courtroom in New York.

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9 Free Yard StickrrWith $5.00 Purchase PATRICK QUINNAssociated PressKABUL, Afghanistan A bomb in a mosque killed a provincial governor Tuesday in the highest prole assassination in recent months, part of an in tensied campaign to intimidate Afghani stans administration as it prepares for elections and the withdrawal of foreign troops after 12 years of war. The bomb killed Gov. Arsallah Jamal of east ern Logar province as he delivered a speech at the main mosque in the provincial capital of Puli Alam to mark the Muslim holiday of Eid al-Adha. The attack also wounded 15 people, ve of them critically, said his spokesman, Din Mohammad Darwesh. Jamal was a close con dant and adviser to President Hamid Kar zai, who strongly con demned that bombing, saying it was an attack against Islam. Terrorists and the Taliban working in the name of Islam carry out attacks that result in the killing of innocent Muslims. Surely it is not the act of Muslims, but those who have been hired to kill Muslims, Karzai said. He did not elaborate, but he has often blamed foreign inter ests, mostly in neighboring Pakistan, of being behind many of the high prole attacks against members of his administration in recent years. No group has claimed responsibility, but it bore the hallmarks of the Taliban, which has been ghting Karzais administration and the foreign military presence in Afghanistan since the U.S. invasion in late 2001. The group has made attacking gov ernment ofcials a key part of its ofcial mili tary campaign this year. In a message Mon day timed for the Eid al-Adha holiday, the secretive leader of the Afghan Taliban, Mullah Mohammad Omar, called for his ghters to intensify their cam paign against Afghan and NATO forces, and he urged all Afghans to boycott the April 5 election that will elect Kar zais successor. Mosque bombing kills governor AP PHOTOAfghan police and ofcials examine the mosque in Puli Alam, Logar Province, Afghanistan, where a bomb hidden in the base of a microphone killed Afghan Governor Arsallah Jamal on Tuesday. MICHELLE FAULAssociated PressLAGOS, Nigeria Hundreds of people are dying in military deten tion from shootings, suf focation or starvation as Nigerias security forces crack down on an Islamic uprising in the north east, Amnesty Interna tional said Tuesday. More than 950 people died in military custody in the rst six months of this year, according to credible information from a senior Nigerian army ofcer, the rights group said. The Associated Press reported in August that hundreds of people de tained by security forc es in northern Nige ria have disappeared. The new Amnesty In ternational report may help explain what hap pened to all those people a horrifying result for their loved ones who are still searching for the missing. Military and government ofcials did not respond to phone calls and emails requesting their comments. If the number of deaths in military custody cited is accurate, that means Nigerias military has killed more civilians than the ex tremists did during the rst half of 2013. Amnesty: Hundreds killed in detention in Nigeria

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013 Advertisement Business DigestDoes your business qualify? Call 1-888-900-5960By Russ Sebring Browns Auto Sales Is One Of Lake Countys Best Browns Auto Sales continues to be one of the most popular and successful family owned used car dealers here in Lake County. In case youre not aware, Browns carries one of the areas largest and nicest selections of quality used cars and trucks, and they sell their vehicles to the public at much lower wholesale level prices. I want to inform everyone that in addition to saving you money on superior quality used cars, Browns Auto Sales is also a leader in the community when it comes to buying used cars from the general public. Basically, Browns Auto Sales invites you to sell them your car or truck, and they will pay you more for your vehicle than anyone else. If youve got a car or truck you want to sell, I encourage you to stop by or call Browns Auto Sales and let them see what you have. Their car buying service is simple and hassle-free. Browns Auto Sales does a huge referral business and youll be impressed with their selection. Also, if you dont see exactly what you were looking for, Browns offers a wonderful car locator service and theyll nd you the exact vehicle you wanted directly thru the regional car auctions. Browns Auto Sales has two locations. The rst at 9942 County Road 44 in Leesburg, phone 352-3651990. And their new lot at 17880 U.S. Hwy. 441 in Mount Dora, phone 352-729-6177. Be sure to talk to Craig Brown. Browns Auto Sales is actively buying cars and trucks from the general public. Theyll pay more for your vehicle than anyone else.Award Winning Designs At Gold In Art JewelersDid you know that one of the states best family owned jewelry stores is based right here in Lake County? Its true. Im talking about Gold in Art Jewelers, located in Downtown Mount Dora at 420 N. Donnelly St., phone 352-3830047. Established in 1985, Gold in Art Jewelers has won seven Best in the State design awards from the Florida Jewelers Association, and in 2003, competing with the nest jewelers from across the country, Gold in Art won the National Best of Show Award for the best jewelry design in America. Co-founder and owner Richie Kluesener is in fact a fourth generation jeweler where the craft of designing and making ne jewelry was passed down to him. Gold in Art Jewelers specialize in distinctive ne quality jewelry and providing a higher level of service you wont nd elsewhere. If youre tired of walking into jewelry stores and seeing the same old boring designs and styles, you owe it to your self to see the gorgeous jewelry on display at Gold in Art Jewelers. Their inventory of ne jewelry is fresh and exciting and unlike anywhere else. Their jewelry selection is absolutely gorgeous, and of higher quality and inspiring. And I need to say a word about Gold in Arts service department. It is one of the best in Central Florida and other professional jewelers bring items to them for repair. Why? Gold in Art Jewelers has a $30,000 laser welder that gives Gold in Art the ability to do ne intricate jewelry welds and repairs that other places simply cant do. If you love ne jewelry, I encourage you to visit Gold in Art Jewelers. Gold in Art Jewelers is one of the most respected and best family owned jewelry retailers in Lake County. They offer a distinctive selection, affordable prices and excellent service. Q I live in The Villages and Im wanting to buy a golf cart. The prices around here seem high. Where can I save some money on a nice quality golf cart? A Drive north a few minutes and youll save thousands of dollars at Nobles Golf Carts, 1416 North Blvd. E. (half mile south of the Juice Plant on Hwy. 441) in Leesburg, phone 352-7874440. Nobles Golf Carts is the #1 retailer of golf carts in Lake County. They stock a large selection of remanufactured carts by Club Car, EZ-GO and Yamaha. These attractive golf carts sell for a fraction of the cost youd expect to pay for a new cart somewhere else and youll typically save between $1,500 to $3,000 depending on how fancy a cart you get. Nobles Golf Carts also accepts trade-ins and customizes golf carts. Q My wife and I are renovating a home. We need the name of a reputable plumber who can upgrade our existing plumbing and change some things. Do you know the name of a good plumber in the area we can contact? A Youll denitely want to contact a wonderful local plumbing company called Charlies Plumbing (phone 352-326-5088). Now celebrating their 40th year, Charlies Plumbing is one of the best plumbing companies in Central Florida. Theyre honest, highly skilled and efcient. Plus, Charlies Plumbing does everything repairs, remodeling, leak detection, upgrades, new construction and more. They provide fast same-day service and free on-site estimates. And when you call Charlies Plumbing, you always get a live human being, not some machine to talk to. Many area homeowners and businesses use Charlies Plumbing and they have an excellent reputation in the community. Charlies Plumbing also has a plumbing supplies and xtures store thats open to the public and do-it-yourselfers at 2810 W. Main Street in Leesburg. [CFC057468] Q The last guy who came to my home to x my air conditioning system took ve days to get here and then left it worse than when he started. Who should I call next?A Youre welcome to contact a wonderful A/C company called Independent Air (phone 352-357-9678). Now celebrating their 19th year, Independent Air is one of the areas most trusted and best air conditioning rms. Their experienced technicians repair and service all makes and models of A/C equipment and owners Janice and Chuck Munson provide prompt, responsive customer service. Many people in the area use them and they do an outstanding job. Also, another big advantage of using Independent Air is the fact they sell and install many different A/C brands. Most places sell just 1 or 2 brands. Because theyre not married to a couple lines of equipment, Independent Air offers you a broader and more complete range of technology choices designed to help you reduce costs. [CAC056944] Q What are the most important considerations I should look for when Im buying new carpet and wood ooring? A Find a ooring dealer who has a good reputation in the community. Here in Lake County, a place called DCO Flooring has the selection and service youre looking for. DCO Flooring has been in business 25 years and its where many local contractors and interior designers buy their ooring. DCO Flooring is a family owned company and they can save you a lot of money on the nest grades of new carpet, hardwood ooring, laminate, oor tile and vinyl ooring. No one has lower prices on the popular lines of ooring that everyone likes. They provide superb customer service and are well respected in the community. They also have their own talented in-house team of installers and do outstanding custom installations. DCO Flooring is located at 1007 South 14th Street in Leesburg, phone 352-365-7809. Their website is www. dcoooring.com. 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) NEW CONSTRUCTION OR REMODEL 1118 S. 14th St. (U.S. 27), Leesburg, FL To See Our Work Visit Us At www.lakesquare.info SHAWN POGATCHNIKAssociated PressDUBLIN Ireland unveiled its seventh straight austerity budget Tuesday, a plan to slash $3.4 billion from next years decit and pave the way for the nation to escape from its international bailout. Finance Minister Michael Noonan told lawmakers he was condent that Ireland can resume normal borrow ing on bond markets at af fordable rates by December, when the countrys bailout funds run out. Noonan said Irelands bail out escape was certain be cause the Irish treasury had already stockpiled about 25 billion euros ($34 billion) to ensure that the nations bills can be paid through 2014. The move comes three years after Ireland was forced by the crippling cost of bank rescues to seek 67.5 billion euros in emergency loans from the European Union and IMF. Police de ployed heavily outside Leinster House, the parliamenta ry building, and key streets in central Dublin to ensure that hundreds of anti-austerity protesters did not try to block the roads. Ireland has been raising taxes and slashing spend ing since 2008, when a Celt ic Tiger boom fueled by cheap eurozone credit ended, bringing six domestic banks to the brink of failure. Ireland was forced in 2010 to abandon the bond mar kets when its own borrowing costs soared. Noonan said Ireland ex pected to slash its 2014 def icit to 4.8 percent, much better than the previously agreed EU-IMF target of 5.4 percent. Aiming for a small er decit should help Ireland sell bonds more cheaply. The cost of bank bailouts forced Ireland to hit an EU-re cord 34 percent decit in 2010. Noonan, whose government was formed in 2011, noted that Ireland had con sistently beaten its decitreduction targets since then. He said Irelands debt-toGDP ratio would peak at the end of this year at 124 per cent, then decline next year to 118.4 percent. Such cal culations are dependent on forecasts that Ireland contin ues to post modest growth. In Luxembourg, EU Eco nomic and Monetary Affairs Commissioner Olli Rehn said Irelands export-driven econ omy had proved resilient.Irish unveil austerity budget, seek bailout JOSEF FEDERMANAssociated PressJERUSALEM Israels prime minister on Monday said he is making a real effort to reach peace with the Palestinians, but vowed to maintain a hard-line stance in recently relaunched negotiations. The tough positions laid out by Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu drew jeers from opposition lawmakers, and the Palestinians, already wary of his inten tions, questioned his commitment to peace. Under heavy U.S. pressure, Israel and the Palestinians in July re launched the rst sub stantive peace talks in nearly ve years. The talks have taken place in secrecy, and the sides have mostly re mained quiet about their content. The negotiations are to stretch until April. In a speech to parlia ment, Netanyahu gave no signs that any prog ress had been made and repeated a series of tough positions that he said he would nev er compromise. Among them: that the Palestinians recognize Israel as the Jewish homeland, a refusal to allow interna tional troops safeguard a nal peace deal, and a pledge to hold a national referendum on any agreement. I will not give up on our national interests to get a nice headline in some newspaper or another or for applause from the international community, he said. Israeli leader says he holds hard-line in peace talks

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11 JOHN HEILPRINAssociated PressGENEVA Declar ing that Iran no lon ger wants to walk in the dark of international isolation, Irani an negotiators put for ward what they called a potential breakthrough plan Tuesday at the long-stalled talks on easing fears that Teh ran wants atomic arms. Deputy Foreign Minister Abbas Araghchi said the Iranian plans formal name was An End to the Unnecessary Crisis and a Beginning for Fresh Horizons. He described it as hav ing many new ideas but added negotiators had agreed to keep the de tails condential dur ing the morning bar gaining session. We think that the proposal we have made has the capacity to make a breakthrough, he told reporters. Alluding to the inter national pressure over Irans nuclear program that has driven the country into near-pari ah status, he said: We no longer want to walk in the dark and uncer tainty and have doubts about the future. Irans version of a grand bargain is for painful international sanctions to be lift ed in exchange for possible concessions it had been previously unwill ing to consider, such as increased monitor ing and scaling back on uranium enrichment a potential path to nuclear arms and the centerpiece of the impasse with the West. A member of one of the delegations meeting with Iran told The Associated Press the plan of fered reductions in both the levels of uranium enrichment being con ducted by Iran and the number of centrifuges doing the enrichment both key demands from the six nations with Iran at the negoti ating table. He demanded anonymity because he was not authorized to divulge details. European Union ofcial Michael Mann said Irans PowerPoint presentation, presented by Foreign Minister Mohammad Javad Zarif, lasted about one hour. The session resumed in mid-afternoon and a U.S. State Department ofcial said the six powers were looking at further details of the Iranian presentation. The ofcial demanded anonymity because she was not authorized to divulge details of the closed meeting. Irans uranium en richment program is at the core of the six world powers concerns. Iran now has more than 10,000 centrifuges churning out enriched uranium, which can be used either to power reactors or as the ssile core of a nuclear bomb. Iran has long insisted it does not want nucle ar arms a claim the U.S. and its allies have been skeptical about but has resisted in ternational attempts to verify its aims. Tehran is now under international sanctions that are biting deeply into its troubled economy. 20651 U.S. Hwy 441, East of Mount Dora 352383-8393 www.renningers.com LARGEST SOURCE OF ANTIQUES IN THE SOUTHEASTANTIQUE CENTEROVER 200 BOOTHS Saturday & Sunday, Indoors & Outdoors Open 9am 5pm. Friday: Featured Dealers in the Enclosed Building and the Consignment Area are Open 10am 4pm. 352-383-8393 Saturday & Sunday 8am 4pm352-383-3141OVER 700 VENDORS INDOORS & OUTDOORS FARMERS & FLEA MARKET 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 ANOTHER LOOK BOUTIQUE rfntbnbnnnrrrtDesigner Consignment BoutiqueNew Fall Collections Spotlighting Plus Sizes of All Kinds A portion of sales in October will be donated to the American Cancer Society. JASON STRAZIUSOAssociated PressNAIROBI, Kenya A blast in Ethiopias capital over the weekend appears to have been an accidental detonation of explo sives by two Somali militants who may have planned to at tack a soccer game, a state TV report said Monday. The report came amid heightened concern of attacks by al-Shabab, the Soma li militant group that took responsibility for an attack on a mall in Kenya that killed dozens of people last month. Sundays blast at a home in Addis Aba ba killed two people, both Somalis, state TV reported. The explosion affected a home used by personnel of the U.S. Embassy in Addis Ababa, an FBI document said. There did not appear to be any American casualties from the blast. Ethiopias anti-ter rorism task force found a gun, grenades, explosives, a detonator and a belt at the home where the explosion took place, state TV reported. The jersey of Ethiopias national soccer team was found at the site of the explosion, in what was perhaps an indication that the would-be bombers hoped to mingle among soccer fans of a game being played Sunday, the state TV report said. No militant group has claimed any link to the explosion in Addis Ababa, but the area where it occurred hosts a large Somali population. Last month in Ke nya, 67 people were killed in an al-Sha bab attack on a Nairobi shopping mall. Al-Shabab in 2010 detonated bombs in Ugandas capital dur ing the World Cup nal, killing more than 70 people. The Somali militant group said those at tacks were retaliation because Kenya and Uganda have troops in Somalia. Ethiopia also has troops in Somalia. An FBI document obtained by The Asso ciated Press says the blast im pacted the wall of a U.S. employee resi dence. The U.S. Embassy on Monday warned that a Twitter message purporting to be run by al-Sha bab warned that more attacks were planned in Addis Ababa. Iran presents nuclear proposals at Geneva talks AP FILE PHOTOFILE In this Oct. 26, 2010 le photo, a worker rides a bicycle in front of the reactor building of the Bushehr nuclear power plant, just outside the southern city of Bushehr, Iran. BULLIT MARQUEZAssociated PressCEBU, Philippines The death toll from a 7.2-magnitude earthquake that struck the central Philippine island of Bohol on Tues day rose to 93, as rescu ers struggled to reach patients in a collapsed hospital. Centuries-old stone churches crum bled and wide areas were without power. Bohol police chief Dennis Agustin said 77 of the deaths came from the province. At least 15 others died in nearby Cebu province and another on Siquijor Island. The quake struck at 8:12 / a.m. and was cen tered about 33 kilometers (20 miles) below Carmen city, where many small buildings collapsed. Many roads and bridges were report ed damaged, mak ing rescue operations difcult. But historic churches dating from the Spanish colonial period suffered the most. Among them was the countrys oldest, the 16th-century Basilica of the Holy Child in Cebu, which lost its bell tower. Nearly half of a 17thcentury limestone church in Loboc town, southwest of Carmen, was reduced to rubble. The highest number of dead 18 were in the municipality of Loon, 42 kilometers (26 miles) west of Carmen, where an unknown number of patients were trapped inside the Congressman Cas tillo Memorial Hos pital, which partial ly collapsed. Rescuers were working to reach them, said civil defense spokesman Maj. Rey naldo Balido. As night fell, the en tire province was in the dark after the quake cut power supplies. Windy weather and rain also forced back a military rescue helicopter. Authorities were setting up tents for those displaced by the quake, while others who lost their homes moved in with their relatives, Bo hol Gov. Edgardo Chat to said. Extensive damage also hit densely popu lated Cebu city, across a narrow strait from Bohol, causing deaths when a building in the port and the roof of a market area collapsed. The quake set off two stampedes in nearby cities. Death toll in Philippines quake at 93 BULLIT MARQUEZ / APA private guard stands near the damaged Basilica of the Holy Child following a 7.2-magnitude earthquake that hit Cebu city in central Philippines on Tuesday and toppled the bell tower of the Philippines oldest church. Ethiopia: Blast likely accidental

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A12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013 JEFF DONNAP National WriterBOSTON The number of safety vio lations at U.S. nucle ar power plants varies dramatically from re gion to region, pointing to inconsistent enforcement in an industry now operating mostly beyond its original 40year licenses, according to a congressional study awaiting release. Nuclear Regulatory Commission gures cited in the Government Accountability Ofce report show that while the West has the fewest reactors, it had the most lower-level violations from 2000 to 2012 more than 2 times the Southeasts rate per reactor. The Southeast, with the most reactors of the NRCs four regions, had the fewest such viola tions, according to the report, a copy of which was obtained by The Associated Press. The striking variations do not appear to reect real differences in reactor perfor mance. Instead, the report says, the differ ences suggest that reg ulators interpret rules and guidelines differ ently among regions, perhaps because lower-level violations get limited review. The study also says that the NRCs West re gion may enforce the rules more aggressive ly and that common corporate ownership of multiple plants may help bolster mainte nance in the Southeast. However, the reasons arent fully under stood because the NRC has never fully studied them, the report says. Right now, its authors wrote, the NRC can not ensure that over sight efforts are objec tive and consistent. Told of the ndings, safety critics said enforcement is too arbitrary and regulators may be missing viola tions. The nuclear industry has also voiced concern about the in consistencies, the report said. The analysis was written by the GAO, the investigative arm of Congress, at the re quest of four senators. Before the government shutdown, the report had been set for pub lic release later this month. Need Tax Help?Call352-787-1040Open Year Round. 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! 724www.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 The Helpful PlaceWe Sell & ServiceEquipment* APOPKA Apopka Ace Hardware & Lumber 530 South Park Avenue (407) 889-4111 M-Sat 7:30-7, Sun 9-5 LEESBURG South Leesburg Ace Hardware 27649 U.S. Highway 27 (352) 787-5446 M-Sat 7:30-7, Sun 9-5 EUSTIS Bronson Ace Hardware 26 East Orange Avenue (352) 357-2366 M-Sat 7-6:30, Sun 9-5 MOUNT DORA Mount Dora Ace Hardware 18691 U.S. Highway 441 (352) 383-2101 M-Sat 7:30-7, Sun 9-5 SORRENTO Sorrento Ace Hardware 24329 St. Rd. 46 (352) 383-2061 M-Sat 7-7:00, Sun 9-5 TAVARES Tavares Ace Hardware 509-South Highway 19 (352) 343-3361 M-Sat 7:30-7, Sun 9-5 UMATILLA Umatilla Ace Hardware 811 North Central Avenue (352) 669-3411 M-Sat 7:30-7, Sun 9-5Come See Our Great Selection of Benjamin Moore Paint *At select stores only. 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 Markets & Money features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8208 DOW JONES 15,168.01 133.25 NASDAQ 3,794.01 21.27 S&P 500 1,698.06 12.08 GOLD 1,273.20 3.40 SILVER 21.19 0.163 CRUDE OIL 101.21 1.20T-NOTE 10-year2.72 + 0.03 www.dailycommercial.com JOSHUA FREEDAssociated PressTheres deal talk in Washington. On Wall Street, its wait-andsee. The big stock indexes fell slightly on Tues day as Republican and Democratic leaders in the Senate report ed that a deal over the nations borrowing limit appears to be getting closer. Unless the borrowing limit is raised, the U.S. will bump up against a Thursday deadline that could lead to a default on government debt. That possibility has rattled markets all month. There was reason for Wall Street to be noncommittal on Tuesday. For one, House Repub licans were drafting their own plan that Democrats opposed. Also, any deal reached this week might simply set up another show down a few months down the road. Of the 10 industry groups in the S&P 500, only energy stocks rose. The biggest declines were in consumer dis cretionary and indus trial stocks. The general direction for stocks was down all morning, with indexes about at around midday before going back to declines in the after noon. It was clear that traders were hanging on every word out of Washington. The losses on the Dow shrank by about 40 points during a short press confer ence by House Speaker John Boehner. Uri Landesman, president of Platinum Partners, a New York-based investment management group, said he thinks there will be a deal, but that investors are making a mistake to focus on it so heav ily since the economy still has so many risks. Investors arent appre ciating the risk of poor economic reports, slow prot growth and the possibility of are-ups in conicts with Iran and Syria, which could cause a spike in energy prices. Theres a lot more risk to the downside, Landesman said. I dont think things are that robust out there. Microsoft rose 36 cents, or 1.1 percent, to $34.81 after an an alyst said the companys new structure clears the way for more growth. CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 98.31 98.43 Euro $1.3518 $1.3571 Pound $1.5996 $1.5990 Swiss franc 0.9129 0.9097 Canadian dollar 1.0379 1.0350 Mexican peso 13.0035 12.9668 Stocks down as investors wait on debt newsSpotty enforcement at some nuclear plants? SOURCES: GAO; NRC AP NUCLEAR SAFETY VIOLATIONS 101513: Graphic shows regional breakdown of nuclear plant violations in the U.S.; 2c x 2 1/2 inches; with BC-US--Nuclear Safety; staff; ETA 3 p.m. Nuclear plant safety violations 2000-2012A government study finds the numbers of safety violations at U.S. nuclear reactors varies by region. 96.8 131.2 153.6 Northeast Midwest West 26 24 21 2,518 3,148 3,225 Reactors Low-level violations Average per reactor57.1 Southeast331,885 Editors Note: It is mandatory to include all sources that accompany this graphic when repurposing or editing it for publication

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A13 The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.74e23.29-.13 ACE Ltd2.00e93.79-.71 ADT Corp.5039.15-.86 AES Corp.1613.54-.27 AFLAC1.40u64.33-.16 AGCO.40u61.97-.61 AGL Res1.8844.71-.55 AK Steel...4.36+.01 AOL5.15e32.97-.56 AU Optron...3.35+.12 AVG Tech...24.26-.25 Aarons.0728.36-.07 AbtLab s.5633.71-.29 AbbVie n1.6046.08-.25 AberFitc.8034.26+.10 AbdAsPac.426.11+.01 Accenture1.74e71.60-1.06 AccoBrds...7.02-.07 Actavis...140.54-1.11 ActiveNet...14.37-.03 Actuant.0437.69-.48 AMD...4.02+.05 AecomTch...31.18-.29 Aegon.26e7.84-.02 Aeropostl...8.95-.04 Aetna.8064.86-.65 Agilent.4850.88-.48 Agnico g.88d24.80+.64 Agrium g3.00f83.50-.28 AirLease.1028.56-.09 AirProd2.84108.10-1.07 Aircastle.6617.43-.19 AlaskaAir.8062.70-.83 Albemarle.9664.24+.25 AlcatelLuc...3.65-.15 Alcoa.128.38-.07 Alere...30.98-.28 AlexREE2.72f63.19-.37 AllegTch.7232.03+1.21 Allergan.2089.71-.52 Allete1.9048.34-.72 AlliBInco.41a6.94-.02 AlldNevG...4.24+.18 Allstate1.0052.41-.41 AlonUSA.24a10.37-.01 AlphaNRs...6.10+.05 AlpTotDiv.324.08-.02 AlpAlerMLP1.05e17.44-.16 Altria1.92f35.33-.41 AmBev1.12e38.94-.25 Amdocs.5236.95-.34 Ameren1.6035.09-.44 AMovilL.32e20.87-.35 AmApparel...1.15-.04 AmAxle...18.66-.47 AmCampus1.4435.27... 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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 AmEx in spotlightWall Street expects American Express earnings and revenue improved in the third quarter. The credit card issuer, due to report its latest results today, has benefited from increased cardholder spending this year. The companys cardholders tend to be more affluent than other credit card users, which is one reason the company has done well as the nations economy has gradually improved since the recession.Still confident?U.S. homebuilders have shown growing confidence in the housing market amid a rebound in demand that began last year. Still, the gradual increase in mortgage interest rates this summer dampened traffic by prospective buyers for some builders, raising some concerns over a possible slowdown in sales. Are builders feeling a bit more anxious now? A key measure of U.S. homebuilders confidence in the housing market due out today should provide some insight.E-commerce bellwetherEBay reports third-quarter earnings today. Management has predicted that economic weakness in Europe and Korea would continue to be a challenge for the e-commerce giant in the second half of this year. Still, eBays core businesses, PayPal and its e-commerce sites, have been going strong. Those core businesses give investors an idea of how overall online and, increasingly, traditional commerce are faring.Source: FactSetPrice-earnings ratio: 19based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $0.92 Div. yield: 1.2% Operating EPS3Q 3Q est. $1.09 $1.22 50 60 70 $80 AXP $75.25 $57.89 Source: FactSetNAHB/Wells Fargo Housing Market Indexseasonally adjusted40 50 60 OSAJJM58 58 44 51 56 est. 59 Today 1,500 1,550 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 AO MJJAS 1,640 1,680 1,720 S&P 500Close: 1,698.06 Change: -12.08 (-0.7%) 10 DAYS 14,400 14,800 15,200 15,600 16,000 AO MJJAS 14,680 15,000 15,320 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 15,168.01 Change: -133.25 (-0.9%) 10 DAYS Advanced711 Declined2372 New Highs160 New Lows55 Vol. (in mil.)3,262 Pvs. Volume2,549 1,694 1,457 728 1787 147 27NYSE NASDDOW15301.9115161.3315168.01-133.25-0.87%+15.75% DOW Trans.6705.676626.576643.18-10.47-0.16%+25.18% DOW Util.488.22481.90482.57-6.46-1.32%+6.51% NYSE Comp.9788.659713.869726.62-70.56-0.72%+15.20% NASDAQ3824.443789.683794.01-21.26-0.56%+25.65% S&P 5001711.571695.931698.06-12.08-0.71%+19.06% S&P 4001264.421251.241253.44-12.67-1.00%+22.83% Wilshire 500018276.6718106.5618132.77-131.71-0.72%+20.92% Russell 20001088.531077.691079.62-10.68-0.98%+27.11%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T32.71239.00 33.71-.21 -0.6ttt...+0.3251.80 Advance Auto Parts AAP64.36888.74 82.50-1.11 -1.3sst+14.0+23.4150.24 Amer Express AXP53.02978.63 75.25-.82 -1.1ttt+31.4+32.9180.92 AutoNation Inc AN38.28754.49 49.30-.66 -1.3ttt+24.2+7.018... Brown & Brown BRO24.88835.13 32.33-1.06 -3.2tts+27.0+28.6220.36 CocaCola Co KO35.58343.43 37.66-.25 -0.7ttt+3.9+2.0201.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA34.95046.55 46.39-.07 -0.2sss+24.2+31.9180.78 Darden Rest DRI44.11655.90 51.01+.05 +0.1sss+13.2-2.4182.20 Disney DIS46.53067.89 66.44-.39 -0.6sts+33.4+33.6200.75f Gen Electric GE19.87924.95 24.19-.19 -0.8tts+15.2+11.8180.76 General Mills GIS39.11753.07 47.91-.43 -0.9ttr+18.5+27.0181.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08059.95 58.97-.76 -1.3trt+20.4+25.4571.68f Home Depot HD59.44881.56 75.18-1.17 -1.5ttt+21.6+30.6221.56 IBM IBM178.712215.90 184.66-2.31 -1.2ttt-3.6-8.3133.80 Lowes Cos LOW31.17049.17 48.45-.43 -0.9tss+36.4+58.9240.72 NY Times NYT7.72012.84 12.68+.04 +0.3sss+48.7+22.2260.16 NextEra Energy NEE66.05788.39 80.21-.85 -1.0tss+15.9+20.6202.64 PepsiCo PEP67.39787.06 80.60-.49 -0.6tts+17.8+18.9192.27 Suntrust Bks STI25.30836.29 33.21-.22 -0.7tts+17.1+15.680.40 TECO Energy TE16.12219.22 16.68-.22 -1.3tss-0.5+1.5200.88 WalMart Strs WMT67.37679.96 74.37-.31 -0.4tts+9.0+0.9141.88 Xerox Corp XRX6.10010.75 10.56-.10 -0.9tss+54.8+53.6110.2352-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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A14 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013 Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 17.67-.09+20.5Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 69.31-1.06+42.5BuffaloFlexibInc d 13.90-.05+11.4 SmallCap d 37.60-.34+38.0CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 20.41-.15+22.2 LgCapVal 11.69-.08+23.2CGMFocus 36.04-.24+26.6 Realty 29.81-.28+3.8CRMMdCpVlIns 37.18-.60+25.7CalamosGrIncA m 35.13-.17+10.3 GrowA m 56.73-.45+18.8 MktNeuI 12.85-.03+3.4 MktNuInA m 12.98-.03+3.2CalvertEquityA m 45.14-.33+18.1 ShDurIncA m 16.29...+0.9CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.54+.02+23.9ClipperClipper 84.56-.68+25.8Cohen & SteersCSPSI 12.85...+3.1 Realty 67.22-.16+8.2 RealtyIns 43.79-.10+8.5ColumbiaAcornA m 35.21-.32+26.2 AcornIntA m 46.84-.02+20.2 AcornIntZ 47.00-.03+20.5 AcornUSAZ 36.43-.40+29.9 AcornZ 36.62-.33+26.6 CAModA m 12.09-.04+10.6 CAModAgrA m 12.89-.06+13.1 CntrnCoreZ 19.98-.16+23.5 ComInfoA m 47.00-.55+17.0 DivIncA m 17.20-.12+16.3 DivIncZ 17.21-.12+16.6 DivOppA m 10.07-.06+18.2 DivrEqInA m 12.64-.10+21.2 HiYldBdA m 2.96...+6.7 IncOppA m 9.94+.01+5.2 IntmBdA m 9.04-.01-2.4 IntmBdZ 9.04-.01-2.2 IntmMuniBdZ 10.45-.02-2.2 LgCpGrowA m 32.16-.22+18.9 LgCrQuantA m 7.83-.05+19.4 MdCapGthZ 32.41-.30+22.0 MdCapIdxZ 14.49-.14+29.1 MdCpValZ 18.12-.18+27.6 SIIncZ 9.96...+0.4 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.48...+0.5 SmCaVaIIZ 18.80-.16+36.2 SmCapIdxZ 22.55-.20+34.4 StLgCpGrA m 17.83-.08+30.8 StLgCpGrZ 18.08-.08+31.1 StratIncA m 6.21...+0.7 TaxExmptA m 13.26-.02-3.6 ValRestrZ 54.16-.42+24.5Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.65-.02-3.0ConstellationSndsSelGrI 16.35-.10+29.0 SndsSelGrII 15.99-.10+28.6DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.3 2YrGlbFII 10.05...+0.4 5YearGovI 10.66...-0.4 5YrGlbFII 11.07...0.0 EmMkCrEqI 19.95-.05+6.1 EmMktValI 28.96-.07+5.1 EmMtSmCpI 20.89-.07+6.8 EmgMktI 26.81-.06+5.3 GlAl6040I 14.97-.06+14.2 GlEqInst 16.87-.10+25.2 InfPrtScI 11.72-.03-7.3 IntGovFII 12.41...-3.1 IntRlEstI 5.39-.01+9.2 IntSmCapI 19.69-.01+35.8 IntlValu3 17.58-.01+26.5 LgCapIntI 21.69-.06+22.0 RelEstScI 27.29-.09+7.1 STMuniBdI 10.21...+0.2 TMIntlVal 15.76-.01+25.7 TMMkWVal 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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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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A15 A new Associated Press-GfK poll reveals some trou bling statistics for members of both major political parties, if they can be troubled, given what looks to be their lack of concern for what they are doing to the country. The poll nds fewer people approve of President Obamas job performance (conrmed by a new Gallup Poll, which shows a 37 percent approval rating), but that Republicans score even worse at 5 percent approval. The AP-GfK poll nds few people approve of the way the president is handling most major issues and most people say hes not decisive, strong, honest, reasonable or inspiring. It looks like hope has vanished. We cant say we werent warned. Its the rabid careerism of politicians and the entitlement mentality of too many voters that has consumed Washington and led to its dysfunction. Putting healthy people in an environment where plague rages ensures they will likely contract the disease. What is needed is an entirely new (really an old) approach to government by we the people and by government itself. Its difcult to change Washington because too many benet from its current practices. Republicans, who appeal to constitutional limits, spending cuts, lower taxes and the repeal of unnecessary regulations, are lambasted even by fellow Republicans when they try to rein in unsustainable spending. The Washington establishment is powerful and anyone who seeks to alter it risks isolation and condemnation. Would a third political par ty help shock the two major par ties into behaving more responsibly? Possibly, but not likely. A new Gallup Poll nds: Amid the government shutdown, 60 per cent of Americans say the Democratic and Republican parties do such a poor job of representing the American people that a third major party is needed. That is the highest Gallup has measured in the 10-year history of this question. A new low of 26 percent believe the two major parties adequately represent Americans. A third-party president, or a few members of Congress who eschewed the traditional party labels, would likely nd themselves in the same rut if attitudes toward government and entitlement do not change. The problem lies less in Washington than in each American citizen. Since Franklin Roosevelts New Deal, many Americans appear to have abandoned self-restraint, individual responsibility and accountability in favor of government as provider, protector and guarantor. The notion that people are owed what others have earned is primarily responsible for our enormous and growing debt. We once promoted individual initiative and people who overcame difcult circumstances. Now we seem to punish the successful and treat the unsuccessful as victims who have no hope of improving their lot without government. This is a fallacy of course, based on the results of the failed war on poverty. Despite the fact and it is a fact that government does many things poorly and at too high a cost, too many of us continue to turn to it for salvation. Politicians encourage this because addicting more people to government keeps them in power, solidies their careers and keeps the special perks owing their way. Nothing would change Washington faster than the transfor mative idea that only we can make our lives better by our nancial and moral choices. Its long past time for politicians to say eat your vegetables, they are good for you and for citizens to comply. Such a message will be labeled harsh by some, but it is necessary to restore a sick economy and a nation that needs to return to its constitutional roots. This return is the cure for our national dysfunction.Readers may e-mail Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribune.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 national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycommercial. com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. 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.AVOICE DOONESBURYHAVE YOUR SAYThe 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 The bums arent the problem: We are Editors note: Garry Trudeau is on hiatus. This is a collection of some of his favorite strips. Cal ThomasTRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES We all know the old joke: If we placed all of the worlds econ omists end to end, they still wouldnt agree. The Nobel Prize Committee has mar velously proved that witticism with this years selection of three remarkable Americans for the top prize for economics. Economist Robert J. Shiller of Yale University and Eugene F. Fama of the University of Chicago disagree about whether house price uctuations dur ing the last decade in the United State constituted an irrational price bubble. They share the prize with another veteran University of Chicago economist, Lars Peter Hansen, who has studied stock-market uctuations and developed methods to evaluate different theories about price movements. Their research has been about how well the nancial markets actually work, explained Professor Per Stromberg, member of the Nobel Economic Sciences Prize Committee. All of these three researchers are about looking at data and trying to see patterns in nan cial prices. This is actually a very im portant test of how well markets work. Shiller is probably best known for the widely quoted Standard & Poors CaseShiller Home Price Index, which monitors a 10-city average on home pricing. Shiller wrote in his 2005 book Irrational Exuberance that house prices in his index looked like a rocket taking off but doubted the trend would continue over the long run. Shiller, of course, seemed to be spectacularly right. The collapse of housing prices starting in 2008 became one of the major causes of the so-called Great Recession. Unlike physicists who plumb the natural laws of motion and matter, economists must try to develop statistical models that, ultimately, are based upon human behavior. Hansen, Fama and Shiller have done important and impressive work applying statistical science to the often irrational-seeming process of price setting. Even if we make jokes about the dismal science of economics, we must acknowledge the impressive achievements theyve made.Provided by Scripps Howard News Service Nobel gives housing-market studies a strong appraisalThe environmental cost of idle timeI had to pick up my grandchildren from Tavares Middle and High School. I waited in line with about 25 other vehicles. Others were waiting on side streets. Each vehicle was idling to keep the air conditioning on. Some older cars were smoking badly and one car overheated. I waited about an hour. Others were already there when I arrived. As I waited, I thought about all the wasted fuel and the exhaust fumes that were swirling around. I thought also about the others waiting. Some were probably busy, had taken time from jobs or other errands. Only a few looked like they could afford the $4 in wasted fuel that each was incurring. Finally the kids came out of the school and cars started to move. Our fth grader, whose class is studying the environment, saw all the exhaust smoke and said, They are killing all the trees! Noting the sick trees in the area, I think she hit the nail on the head. CHARLIE WELCOME | Tavares LETTERS TO THE EDITORYOUR POINT OF VIEW

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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8208Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013www.dailycommercial.comCFB: Tide not a straight A team / B3 PHOTO COURTESY / JOSH BOYERIron Jungle Weightlifting team members (from left) Kalyn Trull, Warren Brown, Morgan Rhone, Leann Holappa, coach Josh Boyer and Alexis Smith pose for photos following Saturdays South east Classic weightlifting tournament in Orlando. FRANK JOLLEY Staff Writerfrankjolley@dailycommercial.comAlexis Smith is the latest member of the Iron Jungle to reach the next level. The Leesburg High School sophomore sur passed her goal during Saturdays Southeast Classic weightlifting meet in Orlando and became the sixth mem ber of Lake Countys Iron Jungle Weighlifting team to qualify for next months state meet. Smith entered Satur days meet need ing a combined total of at least 81 kilograms (about 178 pounds) in the Clean-and-Jerk and Snatch disciplines to reach the Flori da Weightlifting Federation nals on Nov. 9 and 10 in Altamon te Springs. She hoist ed 36 kilograms (79 pounds) in the Snatch a personal best and recorded person al records on each of her lifts in the Cleanand-Jerk, topping out at 49 kilograms (108 pounds), giving her a total of 85 kilograms (187 pounds). Smith will join team mates Kalyn Trull, War ren Brown, Morgan Rhone, Leann Holappa and Jose Barajas at states. Alexis showed me what she was made of Iron Jungle gets sixth weightlifter into states BRUCE ACKERMAN / HALIFAX MEDIA GROUPLeesburgs Alex Girard tees off during Mondays Class 2A-District 8 boys golf tournament at Ocala Palms Golf and Country Club. Girard won the district individual title and led Leesburg to a third-place nish. FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writerfrankjolley@dailycommercial.comAlex Girard held up the honor of Leesburg High School during Mondays Class 2A-Dis trict 8 boys district golf tournament at Ocala Palms Golf and Country Club. Girard shot a 9-over-par 81 to lead the Yel low Jackets to a third-place finish in the team competition and finish four shots ahead of Belleviews Jake Perkins. Belleview won the team title with a team score of 350, 15 shots better than Ocala Lake Weir and ahead of Leesburg at 371. Belleview, Ocala Lake Weir and Leesburg will advance to next weeks Class 2A-Region 3 tournament at Seven Rivers Golf and Country Club in Lecanto. The 18-hole event is set be gin at noon on Tuesday. In addition to Girard, Clay Walter, Trey Girard wins 2A-9 boys district title SEE JUNGLE | B2SEE LOCAL | B2 AP PHOTOS ABOVE: Boston Red Soxs Mike Napoli hits a home run against Justin Verlander in the seventh inning of Tuesdays Game 3 of the American League Championship Series against Detroit at Comerica Park in Detroit. BELOW: A dejected Verlander waits for a new baseball while Napoli circles the bases. NOAH TRISTERAssociated PressDETROIT John Lackey edged Justin Verlander in the latest duel of these pitching-rich playoffs, and Bostons bullpen shut down Detroits big boppers with the game on the line to lift the Red Sox over the Tigers 1-0 Tuesday for a 2-1 lead in the AL championship series. Mike Napoli homered off Ver lander in the seventh inning, and Detroits best chance to rally fell short in the eighth when Miguel Cabrera and Prince Fielder struck out with runners at the corners. Despite three straight gems by their starters, the Tigers suddenly trail in a best-of-seven series they seemed to have complete control of only two days ago. Game 4 is Wednesday night at Comerica Park, with Jake Peavy scheduled to start for the Red Sox against Doug Fister. Lackey allowed four hits in 6 2/3 innings, striking out eight without a walk in a game that was delayed 17 minutes in the second inning because lights on the stadium Boston holds off Tigers behind Lackey, bullpenSEE ALCS | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013 BASEBALLMLB Postseason LEAGUE CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) American League Boston 2, Detroit 1 Saturday, Oct. 12: Detroit 1, Boston 0 Sunday, Oct. 13: Boston 6, Detroit 5 Tuesday, Oct. 15: Boston 1, Detroit 0 Today: Boston (Peavy 12-5) at Detroit (Fister 14-9), 8:07 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 17: Boston at Detroit, 8:07 p.m. x-Saturday, Oct. 19: Detroit at Boston, 4:37 p.m. x-Sunday, Oct. 20: Detroit at Boston, 8:07 p.m. National League St. Louis 2, Los Angeles 1 Friday, Oct. 11: St. Louis 3, Los Angeles 2, 13 innings Saturday, Oct. 12: St. Louis 1, Los Angeles 0 Monday, Oct. 14: Los Angeles 3, St. Louis 0 Tuesday, Oct. 15: St. Louis (Lynn 15-10) at Los Angeles (Nolasco 13-11), late Today, Oct. 16: St. Louis (Kelly 10-5) at Los Angeles (Greinke 15-4), 4:07 p.m. x-Friday, Oct. 18: Los Angeles at St. Louis, 8:37 p.m. x-Saturday, Oct. 19: Los Angeles at St. Louis, 8:37 p.m. BASKETBALLNBA Preseason Mondays Games Brooklyn 127, Philadelphia 97 Orlando 102, Dallas 94 Denver 98, San Antonio 94 Sacramento 99, L.A. Clippers 88 Tuesdays Games Golden State 100, L.A. Lakers 95 Miami at Washington, late Charlotte vs. Cleveland at Canton, Ohio, late Boston at Brooklyn, late Milwaukee at Memphis, late Denver at Oklahoma City, late L.A. Clippers at Phoenix, late Todays Games Boston at Toronto, 7 p.m. Dallas at Indiana, 7 p.m. Detroit at Chicago, 8 p.m. Orlando at Houston, 8 p.m. Portland at Utah, 9 p.m.FOOTBALLNFL AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF P A New England 5 1 0 .833 125 97 Miami 3 2 0 .600 114 117 N.Y. Jets 3 3 0 .500 104 135 Buffalo 2 4 0 .333 136 157 South W L T Pct PF P A Indianapolis 4 2 0 .667 148 98 Tennessee 3 3 0 .500 128 115 Houston 2 4 0 .333 106 177 Jacksonville 0 6 0 .000 70 198 North W L T Pct PF P A Cincinnati 4 2 0 .667 121 111 Baltimore 3 3 0 .500 134 129 Cleveland 3 3 0 .500 118 125 Pittsburgh 1 4 0 .200 88 116 West W L T Pct PF P A Kansas City 6 0 0 1.000 152 65 Denver 6 0 0 1.000 265 158 San Diego 3 3 0 .500 144 138 Oakland 2 4 0 .333 105 132 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF P A Dallas 3 3 0 .500 183 152 Philadelphia 3 3 0 .500 166 179 Washington 1 4 0 .200 107 143 N.Y. Giants 0 6 0 .000 103 209 South W L T Pct PF P A New Orleans 5 1 0 .833 161 103 Carolina 2 3 0 .400 109 68 Atlanta 1 4 0 .200 122 134 Tampa Bay 0 5 0 .000 64 101 North W L T Pct PF P A Detroit 4 2 0 .667 162 140 Chicago 4 2 0 .667 172 161 Green Bay 3 2 0 .600 137 114 Minnesota 1 4 0 .200 125 158 West W L T Pct PF P A Seattle 5 1 0 .833 157 94 San Francisco 4 2 0 .667 145 118 St. Louis 3 3 0 .500 141 154 Arizona 3 3 0 .500 111 127 Thursdays Game Chicago 27, N.Y. Giants 21 Sundays Games Carolina 35, Minnesota 10 Kansas City 24, Oakland 7 St. Louis 38, Houston 13 Green Bay 19, Baltimore 17 Philadelphia 31, Tampa Bay 20 Pittsburgh 19, N.Y. Jets 6 Cincinnati 27, Buffalo 24, OT Detroit 31, Cleveland 17 Seattle 20, Tennessee 13 Denver 35, Jacksonville 19 San Francisco 32, Arizona 20 New England 30, New Orleans 27 Dallas 31, Washington 16 Open: Atlanta, Miami Mondays Game San Diego 19, Indianapolis 9 Thursdays Game Seattle at Arizona, 8:25 p.m. Sundays Games Tampa Bay at Atlanta, 1 p.m. Chicago at Washington, 1 p.m. Dallas at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. New England at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m. Buffalo at Miami, 1 p.m. St. Louis at Carolina, 1 p.m. Cincinnati at Detroit, 1 p.m. San Diego at Jacksonville, 1 p.m. San Francisco at Tennessee, 4:05 p.m. Houston at Kansas City, 4:25 p.m. Cleveland at Green Bay, 4:25 p.m. Baltimore at Pittsburgh, 4:25 p.m. Denver at Indianapolis, 8:30 p.m. Open: New Orleans, Oakland Mondays Game Minnesota at N.Y. Giants, 8:40 p.m. LEADING OFF | NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE ERIKA NIEDOWSKIAssociated PressFALL RIVER, Mass. The girlfriend of former New England Patriot Aaron Hernandez plead ed not guilty Tuesday to a per jury charge for allegedly lying to a Massachusetts grand jury, including about disposing of evi dence in the murder case against him. Shayanna Jenkins was released on personal recognizance during her arraignment in Fall River Su perior Court on a single perjury count. In August, Jenkins lied to the grand jury hearing evidence in the case, including about where she threw out a box Hernandez asked her to get rid of in the af termath of Odin Lloyds killing, Bristol County Assistant District Attorney Patrick Bomberg said. Jenkins initially invoked her Fifth Amendment right against self-incrimination, but was later granted immunity for her tes timony, Bomberg said. Hernandez, 23, has pleaded not guilty to the June murder of Lloyd, a 27-year-old semi-pro football player from Boston who was dating Jenkins sister. He is being held without bail. In court Tuesday, Bomberg said that the day after Lloyd was killed, Jenkins retrieved the box from the basement of the home she shared with Hernandez in North Attle borough, Mass., put it in a trash bag, covered it with baby clothes and drove away with it. Jenkins repeatedly told grand jurors she threw the box in a Dumpster but couldnt recall where, according to Bomberg. Bomberg did not say what is believed to have been in the box. Hernandez associate Carlos Or tiz, who is charged as an accesso ry in the case, has told investiga tors that Hernandez put rearms in a box in his basement after the killing, according to court re cords. Prosecutors have said the murder weapon has not been found. Defense attorney Janice Bas sil said Jenkins answered every question asked of her before the grand jury and that prosecutors were overreaching with the per jury charge. She said there is no evidence Jenkins lied and that prosecutors sought the indict ment simply because they didnt believe her. She called lead pros ecutor William McCauleys ques tioning of Jenkins extremely ag gressive and heavy-handed.TV2DAY GOLF4 p.m. TNT PGA of America, Grand Slam of Golf, nal day, at Southampton, BermudaMAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL4 p.m. TBS Playoffs, National League Championship Series, Game 5, St. Louis at Los Angeles 7:30 p.m. FOX Playoffs, American League Championship Series, Game 4, Boston at DetroitNATIONAL BASKETBALL ASSOCIATION7 p.m. NBA Boston at TorontoNATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE8 p.m. NBCSN N.Y. Rangers at WashingtonVOLLEYBALL7 p.m. BHSN Winter Springs at Lake Mary Note: BHSN is available only to Bright House cable subscribers.SCOREBOARD 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 2in SportsDAY SHAYANNA JENKINS, the girlfriend of former New England Patriot Aaron Hernandez pleaded not guilty Tuesday for allegedly lying to a grand jury. at (Saturdays) meet, Iron Jungle coach Josh Boyer said. We spoke before the meet and let her know what she needed in order to qualify (for states), and she was up for the challenge. She didnt look as comfortable as I wouldve liked at our last meet and entered this meet with a com bined total of 77 kilo grams (169 pounds). We discussed what she needed, weight wise, but also about her trusting her technique. She was focused and went into the Southeast Classic on a mis sion. Smith nished sec ond overall in the 75 kilogram (165 pound) weight class and will compete alongside Holappa in the 69 kilogram (152 pound) weight class at the state nals. Holappa, also competing at 75 kilograms, raised her total to a personal best 104 ki lograms (229 pounds). She hit a 47 kilogram Snatch and 57 kilograms in the Cleanand-Jerk, and walked away with a secondplace nish. Leann actually hit a 62 kilogram (136 pound) Clean, but unlocked an elbow on the Jerk and received a scratch on the at tempt, Boyer said. The Clean looks outstanding as did the Jerk, except for the elbow. I think shell def initely hit that lift at states. Trull, competing in her rst meet since June, took second place at 63 kilograms (138 pounds). She hit a 37 kilogram (81 pound) Snatch and 55 kilograms (121 pounds) in the Clean-and-Jerk, good for a total weight of 92 kilograms (202 pounds). Boyer said Trull will likely compete at 58 ki lograms (127 pounds) at states. Rhone, lifting at 53 ki lograms (116 pounds), picked up the Iron Jun gles lone win with a to tal weight of 82 kilo grams (180 pounds). She hit on a 34 kilogram Snatch and a 48 kilogram Clean-andJerk, both personal records, as was her total weight. Since her last meet in September in Savan nah, Ga., Rhone has raised her total weight by ve kilograms (11 pounds). Brown, in just his second USA-Weightlifting meet, hit a per sonal record of 69 kilo grams (152 pounds) in the Snatch a personal record and 84 kilo grams (185 pounds) in the Clean-and-Jerk. His total weight of 153 kilograms (337 pounds) also is a personal best. He nished second in the meet. Warren has raised his total by more than 40 pounds since the Altamonte Open in September, Boyer said. I think he still has a lot more weight in his at tempts. He is getting much more comfort able and condent and will compete at 77 kilo grams (169 pounds) at states. Boyer said he was very pleased with the Iron Jungles perfor mance in Orlando. When you hit as many personal records as we did, you know you are things the right way, Boyer said. We have ve youth lift ers and one junior lifter (Barajas) competing at the FWF state championships next month. Were also going to compete as a team in hopes that we can bring home a team championship in addition to any individual honors we receive. At last years compe tition, Iron Jungle alum Kendra Young won a state title at 69 kilograms and Cheyenne Hunnewell earned a silver medal at 75 kilograms (165 pounds). I cant wait to see who brings home state medals this year, Boy er said. JUNGLE FROM PAGE B1 Waddell, Chase Chowning and Tucker Smith advanced for the Yellow Jackets. The top three teams and top three individuals not on one of the top three teams advance to regional play.BOYS CLASS 2A-DISTRICT 9South Lakes Josh Ba con outlasted breezy conditions at the Coun try Club of Mount Dora to card a 79 Monday to lead all individuals. Bacon beat team mates Derrek Drozdyk by a shot and Lake Minneolas Tim Senesi by two strokes over the par 72 layout. Lake Minneola won the team title with a score of 340. South Lake was second at 347, followed by Tavares at 404, Umatilla at 440 and Eu stis at 446. Mount Dora competed, but did not record a team score due to having fewer than four players. Hayden Campbell of Lake Minneola nished fth among individuals with an 82, followed by Umatillas Lance Krug at 83 and Lake Minneo las Cody Baker at 84. In addition to Lake Minneola, South Lake and Tavares, Krug, and Eustis teammates Spencer Daun and Colin Cunningham ad vance to Tuesdays Class 2A-Region 3 tour nament at Seven Rivers Golf and Country Club in Lecanto.GIRLS CLASS 2A-DISTRICT 9Katie Holt carded a 2-over par 74 Monday to lead Lake Minneola to a 28-shot victory at Harbor Hills Country Club in Lady Lake. Lake Minneola n ished with a team score of 411, followed by Eu stis at 439 and Mount Dora at 485 to qualify for regions. South Lake (488) and Tavares, which did not record a team score, also competed. Holt outlasted teammates Catherine Yaun by 16 shots for the win. Eustis Jenna Jones was third with a 97. South Lakes Maddison Drawdy was fourth with a 104, followed by Mount Doras Grace Haynie (108), with Sar ah Davis of Lake Minneola and Lauren Kar nolt of South Lake nishing tied for sixth at 111. In addition to teams from Lake Minneo la, Eustis and Mount Dora, Drawdy, Karnolt and South Lakes Rylee Kramer added to re gionals as individuals. The girls Class 2A-Region 3 tournament will begin at 8:30 / a.m. M on day at Citrus Hills Golf and Country Club in Lecanto. LOCAL FROM PAGE B1 Hernandez girlfriend pleads not guiltytowers went out. It was the second 1-0 game in this matchup between the highest-scoring teams in the majors. Thats been the theme throughout these playoffs, which have included four 1-0 scores and seven shutouts in the rst 26 games. After rallying from a ve-run decit to even the series in Game 2, Boston came away with a win in Detroit against one of the games best pitchers. The Tigers had a chance for their own comeback in the eighth when Austin Jackson drew a one-out walk and Torii Hunter followed with a single. Fielder was even more overmatched against Koji Uehara, striking out on three pitches. Uehara also pitched the ninth for a save, ensuring that Lackeys ne performance wouldnt go to waste. Lackey pitched poorly his rst two seasons in Boston after signing an $82.5 million, ve-year contract in December 2009. Then he missed all of 2012 following elbow ligament-replacement surgery. ALCS FROM PAGE B1 Red Sox 1, Tigers 0 Boston Detroit ab r h bi ab r h bi Ellsury cf 4 0 1 0 AJcksn cf 3 0 0 0 Victorn rf 4 0 0 0 T rHntr rf 4 0 2 0 Pedroia 2b 4 0 0 0 MiCar r 3b 4 0 0 0 D.Ortiz dh 3 0 0 0 F ielder 1b 4 0 1 0 Napoli 1b 4 1 1 1 VMr tnz dh 4 0 2 0 Sltlmch c 3 0 0 0 HP erez pr 0 0 0 0 JGoms lf 3 0 1 0 JhP erlt ss 4 0 1 0 Drew ss 3 0 1 0 A vila c 3 0 0 0 Mdlrks 3b 3 0 0 0 Infante 2b 3 0 0 0 Dir ks lf 2 0 0 0 Iglesias ph 1 0 0 0 D .Kelly lf 0 0 0 0 Totals 31 1 4 1 T otals 32 0 6 0 Boston 000 000 100 1 Detroit 000 000 000 0 ETor.Hunter (1). DPBoston 1. LOBBoston 4, Detroit 7. 2BJh.Peralta (3). HR Napoli (1). IP H R ER BB SO Boston Lackey W,1-0 6 2/3 4 0 0 0 8 Breslow H,1 2/3 0 0 0 2 1 Tazawa H,1 1/3 1 0 0 0 1 Uehara S,1-1 1 1/3 1 0 0 0 2 Detroit Verlander L,0-1 8 4 1 1 1 10 Veras 1/3 0 0 0 0 1 Coke 1/3 0 0 0 0 0 Alburquerque 1/3 0 0 0 0 0 WPVerlander. T:20 (Rain delay: 0:17). A,327 (41,255).

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 COLLEGE FOOTBALL JOHN ZENORAssociated PressTUSCALOOSA, Ala. Alabama coach Nick Saban isnt about to dole out straight As on the top-ranked Crim son Tides midterm re port card. Hed prefer his progress report through half the regular season to go beyond what Bama has done well. Itd be easier to an swer that question if you said, Is there any thing you dont need to improve on? Saban said Monday. I think theres a lot of things that we need to improve on. Keep the hankie in your pocket. The Tide (6-0, 3-0 Southeastern Conference) hasnt even been challenged the past four weeks, piling up big numbers and easy wins even as potential national chal lengers like Stanford and Georgia have fallen. Those defeats arent hot topics around the football building lead ing up to Saturdays game against struggling Arkansas (3-4, 0-3). Yeah, we see other teams fall down and we just want to make sure we go out there and do our job, offered guard Anthony Steen. Fumbles. Dropped passes. The big play or two allowed by the defense in a 48-7 win over Kentucky. Those issues are more likely to come up. I dont think that weve played our best game by any stretch of the imagination, Sa ban said. I think theres a lot of things that we can improve on. Obvi ously we havent got ten a lot of turnovers on defense. I think theres times when weve given up too many big plays on defense. The Tide is in the midst of a six-game stretch without playing a team with a winning record. Alabama has won the rst four by an average of 33 points and outgained those opponents by 272 yards per game while allowing just 46 rst downs. Thats the good. Even the bad from the latest mismatch come with caveats. The Tide lost two ear ly fumbles against the Wildcats, though culprits T.J. Yeldon and Kenyan Drake each topped 100 rushing yards. Alabama also had several dropped passes, even if it didnt keep AJ McCarron from nishing with a career-high 359 passing yards. A secondary relying heavily on freshmen and sophomores allowed a 30-yard touchdown pass, ending a streak of 14 quarters without al lowing an opponent to reach the end zone. So what if the Wild cats managed only 46 passing yards the rest of the game. Those are small things in a 41-point win, but plenty for Saban to harp on. Coach is always tell ing us, dont look at the scoreboard, receiver Kevin Norwood said. Worry about play ing our best game. And thats what we want to do play our best game. It just so hap pened that we always have something to work on. Its always a work in progress. An avid golfer who often references Tiger Woods, Saban said the game did prove that if players keep competing and focusing, sometimes you can miss the four-foot putt and still win. He also said he doesnt want his players even paying attention to two notable Arkansas scores. The Razor backs are coming off a 52-7 loss to No. 11 South Carolina. Alabama won the last meeting 52-0, num bers that could raise the risk of overlooking Ar kansas. McCarron insists thats not a concern. I cant tell you the score of the Kentucky game, he said. I cant remember how high were supposed to count in the locker room, the points we scored, for our ght song. I def initely dont remem ber scores from all the games. Its never about them. Its never about the opponent were fac ing. Coach Saban likes to say they are faceless, and they are. Its about us and about what we do and how we take ev erything on the eld. It doesnt matter who we play. Were trying to play the way were capable of playing.Saban not giving out all As at midseason GARRY JONES / APAlabama coach Nick Saban gestures during Saturdays game against Kentucky in Lexington, Ky. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL MIKE SCHMIDTFor the Associated PressIn its simplest form, baseball is about a series of competitions between pitcher and hitter. Its physical, mental and involves teamwork. Sure, there is defense, baserunning and strategy. But at the core of baseball, its pitcher versus hitter. And up until a few years ago, the hitters had domi nated for more than a decade. Not anymore. Things have swung full circle in favor of the pitcher this postseason is full of examples, with Justin Verlander, Clay ton Kershaw and Adam Wainwright shutting down offenses. Its said that good pitching will beat good hitting. Not exactly true, but the percentage will play in favor of a pitcher against a hitter, all things being equal. The pitcher has a defense behind him that today has information on opposing batters tendencies and hitting patterns, plus managers who will go to ex tremes on defensive strategy. From 1995 into the 2000s, hitters had the benet of HGH and PEDs that increased strength. Combined with small parks, loaded bats and small strike zones, hitters ruled. Only a few pitchers stood tall during that era, including Greg Maddux, Roy Halladay, Tom Glavine and Randy Johnson. But now, as the game has been cleansed, there is a more level competi tion between pitcher and hitter. That pair of 1-0 games in the league championship series on Saturday made his tory. For me, it just sub stantiated my theory that the pendulum has swung. Of course, its not nearly as evident dur ing the regular sea son because hitters can make up statis tical ground against mediocre pitching. But a quick look at the league-leading totals in the regular season would also indicate a serious hitting decline. Three hitters sepa rated themselves from the pack this year Miguel Cabrera, Chris Davis, and Paul Goldschmidt. Eliminate them and 109 RBIs and 36 home runs led the majors. Those are mid-1970s numbers. I twice led the NL in home runs with 36, once with 37 and twice with 38, and once had the most RBIs with just over 100. Whats happening? Pitchers have made tremendous strides over the last 20 years. Hitters have made few, if any. As pitchers have be come bigger and stronger, they have raised the average fastball speed by 4-5 mph over that period. Once No lan Ryan was a freak, then Dwight Gooden, then Johnson as they threw in the mid-90s. Now every team has seven or eight guys who throw in the mid-90s, and many in the minor leagues as well. Think about that: Todays hit ters see a Nolan Ryan fastball at some point in every game. For me, it was one game and a dozen at-bats a year. The Cardinals have three starters in a row throwing 95 with great secondary stuff, and a closer in Trevor Rosenthal who throws 100. Used to be wed say, he throws hard, but has no idea where its going. No more. They throw hard and know how to pitch. Now add into the mix postseason pressure, where hitters are anxious to be the hero, refuse to walk and dont make adjust ments game to game. This new breed of sav vy amethrower eats them up. Michael Wacha, a rookie, and the St. Louis bullpen shut down the Dodgers 1-0 on Saturday. Then Anibal Sanchez and the Detroit relievers beat Boston the high est-scoring team in the majors by the same score a few hours later. Combined with Max Scherzer and Verlander, the Tigers have tak en no-hitters into the sixth inning in three straight postseason games. Look, I was once a pretty good hitter, a World Series MVP in 1980 and goat in 1983. In 1983, I went 1 for 20 in a loss to the Orioles, so Im not grasping at straws here. I know hit ting. I know why guys go cold in the postseason. Hitting with normal season pressure is different. In the postsea son, youre facing the best pitchers, with a huge television audience and the tempta tion to become a na tional hero in every at-bat. Its plain and simple on TV. Watch the over aggressive home run swings, especially with two strikes. Watch how teams cant scratch out a run because hit ters lose the feel for the opposite eld and ad vancing runners. Schmidt: Hitters need better approach in October AP FILE PHOTOMike Schmidt blasts a home run in Game 5 of the 1980 World Series against Kansas City. Schmidt played in 36 postseason games in his Hall-of-Fame career and hit .236 with four home runs and 16 RBIs. MIKE FITZPATRICKAssociated PressNEW YORK Major League Baseball umpire Wally Bell died of an apparent heart at tack Monday, a week af ter working the NL play off series between the Pittsburgh Pirates and St. Louis Cardinals. He was 48. The commissioners ofce said Bell died in his home state of Ohio. Bell had not been feeling well over the weekend and had been scheduled to see doctors later Monday at the Cleveland Clinic. Bell had quintuple by pass surgery on Feb. 18, 1999, that left him with an 8-inch scar down the middle of his chest. His father survived two heart attacks before he died. All of us at Major League Baseball are in mourning tonight re garding the sudden passing of Wally Bell, Commissioner Bud Selig said in a statement. I always enjoyed seeing Wally, who was a terric umpire and such an impressive young man. On behalf of our 30 clubs, I extend my deepest condolences to Wallys family, fellow umpires and his many friends throughout the game. Bell was the rst active MLB umpire to die since John McSherry passed away of a heart attack on the eld in Cincinnati on opening day in 1996. Bell worked the 2006 World Series and three All-Star games, including this years event at Citi Field, where he was stationed at rst base. A veteran of 21 big league seasons, he had also worked four league championship series and seven division series since joining the major league staff in 1993. It was a devastating loss for us. Wally was a true umpires umpire, said Gerry Davis, crew chief for the NL cham pionship series. I think if youll check with the players and teams they felt the same way because Wally always gave 110 percent on the eld. The umpires for Game 3 at Dodg er Stadium heard about Bells death an hour be fore they took the eld. We had to regroup rather quickly and put our concentration where it needed to be, Davis said after Los An geles beat St. Louis 3-0. We kept telling each other that thats the way Wally would have want ed it, and we know that thats really true. One of the things that we shared in the locker room afterwards is that Im sure hes very proud right now, he said. Several players from around the majors expressed their condo lences on Twitter. Dodgers catcher A.J. Ellis wrote: Wally kept game fun and loose and I always looked forward to catching with him behind plate. I will miss his personality and profes sionalism. Boston pitcher Jake Peavy: Just heard the news & devastated about the passing of Wally Bell. A great umpire, a great man.Umpire Wally Bell dead at 48 BELL

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013 11:30 am Registration 1:00 am Shotgun Start Awards & Food to followSPONSORSHIP OPPORTUNITIES: HoleSponsor$100 Casino Gala $50 includes Casino party, raffle drawings Golf Tournament & Lunch $75includes 18 holes of golf, cart, range balls, hole prizes, gift pack, lunch, awards Casino Gala & Golf $100 jmsmalley1@aol.com Your First Choice In-Print & On-Linedailcommercialcom Gold Sponsor: Andy Anderson InsuranceSilver Sponsor: Tangie Staton/ Brian Rusu Morris Realty Heart of the Villages Mathias Food Service Center State Bank KP Studio Hole Sponsor: Phillips Buick GMC Audrey Kellaher/In memory of Cori Kellaher The Jimenz-Kellaher Family USA Seamless Gutter David Wollenschlaeger DMD KOC #8120 St. Mary of the Lakes Linda Bennett/Amerprise Financial John & Elizabeth O'Leary Max & Hannah (woof) Jerla St. Vincent de Paul Catholic Church Nickis Hair Studio St. Pauls School Board Jacob Kertz Alexander & Jessica Stirling Trinity Catholic High School Fr. Mark Wajda St. Pauls School Board Lenhart Electric KOC 5644-Ladies Auxiliary Magnolia Oyster Bar & CafBeverage Cart Sponsor: Northgate Animal Clinic Page Theus Hillcrest Memorial Gardens St. Theresa Catholic Church Lake OB-GYN Associates Fr. Mark Wajda Lauri Grizzard/ERA Tom GrizzardCasino Table Sponsor: Hewitt Power & Communications AutoStylesMedia Sponsor: NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE BERNIE WILSONAssociated PressSAN DIEGO Phil ip Rivers and the San Diego Charges were afterthoughts going into Monday nights game against Andrew Luck and the Indianapolis Colts. I wasnt sure who the Colts were playing this week, all the ads I saw, Rivers said. Rivers helped take Luck out of the game by expertly guiding a balanced offense on three scoring drives of at least 74 yards in the Chargers 19-9 victory on Monday night. He threw a 22-yard touch down pass to rookie Keenan Allen and Nick Novak kicked four eld goals for the Chargers (3-3), who bounced back from a dismal loss at Oakland. We need to be able to run it, we need to have that nice balance, Rivers said. Therell be some games where well spread out throwing it. And theyll be some games like this. This is kind of an oldschool NFL win right here. Its good for our team to get that done. The Chargers still trail the undefeated Denver Broncos and Kansas City Chiefs by three games in the AFC West. I thought this was a turning point for our season, Rivers said. That doesnt mean its going to take care of itself, but 2-4 would have been quite a bind to be in. Weve got to get Jacksonville next week be fore the bye and nd ourselves at 4-3 and see what happens the rest of the way. The Colts didnt even score a touchdown. All their points came on three eld goals by Adam Vinatieri. A week earlier, Luck helped rally the Colts to a 34-28 victory against Seattle. Luck had no real chance against the Bolts because of two long drives in the sec ond quarter that helped contribute to the Char gers dominating the time of possession 38 minutes, 31 seconds to 21:29. Allen got behind safe ty Delano Howell and cornerback Vontae Davis on a post route for the TD, completing a 12-play, 74-yard march. It was Allens second TD catch of the season. Novaks rst eld goal capped a drive that went 79 yards in 17 plays. The drive was kept alive when cor nerback Greg Toler was whistled for illegal contact for pushing receiver Lavelle Hawkins out of bounds on thirdand-6 from the Char gers 45. Luck then complet ed four straight pass es to move the Colts into Chargers territory before Coby Fleener dropped a pass at the 25. Luck scrambled for 6 yards and threw an in completion before Vinatieri kicked a 50-yard eld goal as time ex pired. Three things to know after the Chargers beat the Colts:LONG DRIVESThe Chargers held the ball most of the second quarter in outscor ing the Colts 10-3. Allen scored to cap a 12-play, 74-yard drive that consumed 6:14 to take a 7-3 lead, and Novak kicked a 31-yard eld goal to end a drive that went 79 yards on 17 plays in 7:58. The Chargers had a drive later in the game of 15 plays, 74 yards and 9:13.BALANCEAllen caught nine passes for 107 yards, giving him consecutive 100-yard games. Ryan Mathews ran for 102 yards on 22 carries for his rst 100-ya rd game of the season. Thats the way we need to be a ble to run the foot ball, Rivers said. If we can mix the run in, we got a chance.WAYNES WORLDColts receiver Reggie Wayne got his 1,000th career reception in the fourth quarter on a 21yard pass from Luck. Wayne had ve catches for 88 yards, giving him 1,001 for his career. He passed Hines Ward (1,000) for eighth place on the NFL list. Its a great honor, Wayne said. Its a hum bling experience to be in an elite class with a bunch of guys who have helped pave the way for guys like myself. I wish it was more of a greater celebration. I would rather take the W than any accolades.Chargers 19, Colts 9 Indianapolis 3 3 0 3 9 San Diego 0 10 3 6 19 First Quarter IndFG Vinatieri 30, 11:27. Second Quarter SDAllen 22 pass from Rivers (Novak kick), 12:02. SDFG Novak 31, 1:41. IndFG Vinatieri 50, :00. Third Quarter SDFG Novak 33, 9:05. Fourth Quarter SDFG Novak 34, 9:43. IndFG Vinatieri 51, 7:21. SDFG Novak 50, 1:55. A,954. Ind SD First downs 12 24 Total Net Yards 267 374 Rushes-yards 17-74 37-147 Passing 193 227 Punt Returns 2-10 0-0 Kickoff Returns 5-124 1-24 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 1-2 Comp-Att-Int 18-30-1 22-33-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-9 2-10 Punts 5-40.6 3-48.3 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 5-28 5-25 Time of Possession 21:29 38:31 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGIndianapolis, Richardson 10-40, Luck 4-19, D.Brown 3-15. San Diego, Mathews 22-102, Woodhead 9-36, Royal 1-4, R.Brown 2-3, McClain 2-3, Rivers 1-(minus 1). PASSINGIndianapolis, Luck 18-30-1-202. San Di ego, Rivers 22-33-0-237. RECEIVINGIndianapolis, Wayne 5-88, Hilton 5-43, Fleener 3-16, D.Brown 2-19, Richardson 1-13, Havili 1-12, Heyward-Bey 1-11. San Diego, Allen 9-107, Woodhead 5-47, Gates 4-28, V.Brown 2-31, Green 1-25, McClain 1-(minus 1).Rivers, Novak lead Chargers to 19-9 win LENNY IGNELZI / APSan Diego wide receiver Keenan Allen, makes a touchdown catch in front Indianapolis free safety Delano Howell, helped the Chargers to a 19-9 win Monday in San Diego.

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 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 GOLF DOUG FERGUSONAssociated PressSAN MARTIN, Calif. In a perfect world, Davis Love III will cele brate his 50th birthday next year at Augusta Na tional. If he cant play his way into the Masters, he will be gearing up to play the RBC Heritage at Hilton Head. The Champions Tour is not in the plans for now. I know its coming, but Im not ready for it, Love said last week as he embarked on his 29th season on the PGA Tour. Love missed three months of the 2013 season because of neck sur gery, and thus nished out of the top 100 on the money list for the rst time. He has lifetime membership because of his 20 career wins. When Im scratching to make cuts, when I dont feel like I can win, thats when Ill go over, Love said, referring to the Champions Tour. Luckily Im exempt, as long as I can shoot de cent scores. Im not go ing to stay over here and take up a spot. Ill be honest with myself. Youll be honest with me. What helps is his pow er, which is why play ers like Vijay Singh, Fred Couples and Kenny Per ry looked as if they be longed on the PGA Tour after turning 50. If I was an average hitter or a short hitter, Id be waiting for my birthday, Love said. But Im still excited about play ing out here. His goals for the year start with getting in all the big tournaments that once were not an issue. He hasnt played a World Golf Champion ship since 2009. He has not played all four majors in one year since 2011. And he has nev er missed The Players Championship Jordan Spieth did it. He worked his way in them real quick, he said, smiling at his auda cious comparison with a kid only four months older than Loves son. But thats what I have to do. If I get hot before the end of January, I might be in the Match Play. If not, the next WGC and then the Masters. What really gnaws at him is he has nev er missed The Play ers Championship dating to his rookie year in 1986. Love isnt entirely rul ing out the Champions Tour. He would lean toward playing the Cham pions Tour event at Peb ble Beach. But for now, hes staying put. Youve got to pick one or the other, he said. Youre either going to chase FedEx Cup points and Ryder Cup points, or youre going to chase Charles Schwab Cup points. And right now, Im going to chase these. Then he paused to smile before adding, We can reevaluate on April 12. He turns 50 on April 13.MAJOR PERKSU.S. Open champion Justin Rose took advantage of some of the perks attached to winning a major. He sat in the Royal Box when Andy Murray won Wimbledon. Another treat was his annual J.R. Challenge, when 10 of his best mates from England get together once a year to play golf and get caught up. This year being U.S. Open champion, I felt like I could call in a cou ple more favors, and we played some great tracks, Rose said at the PGA Grand Slam in Ber muda. We played Pine Valley. We went back to Merion. So to have the opportunity to bring 10 of my best friends to Merion and a play a round of golf was very special.NAS BACKWhen last seen on the PGA Tour, Kevin Na was playing the Masters against his doctors ad vice and ringing up a 10 on the par-3 12th hole at Augusta National. He nally made his return last week in the Frys.com Open, and af ter opening with a 75, felt better than ever. Na bounced back with a 67 to make the cut, and a 64-64 week gave him a tie for third. I just tore it up on the weekend just abso lutely tore it up, he said. Na went to South Ko rea for his rehabilitation. He spent more than two months going through acupuncture, chiropractic work and physical therapy, and then he returned to America to slowly start practic ing again. He played one Web.com Tour event to make sure his back was good, and off he went. His next stop is Las Ve gas, where he won his only PGA Tour event two years ago.TRIPLE DIGITSDavid Duval had just reached No. 1 in the world for the rst time. Tiger Woods had eight PGA Tour wins and one major to his credit. And an Irishman named Pa draig Harrington was on the cusp of cracking the top 100 in the world. Harrington reached No. 100 on April 18, 1999, and he stayed there for the last 14 years. The streak ended this week when he fell to No. 101. He is playing the PGA Grand Slam of Golf in Bermuda this week as the defending ch ampion. No ranking points are available for the 36hole exhibition. Love has no plans for Champions Tour JAY LAPRETE / APDavis Love III watches his tee shot during a practice round for the Presidents Cup on Oct. 1 at Muireld Village Golf Club Tuesday in Dublin, Ohio.

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013 r f ntbb rr n rn r brbr bbr rr r rnr r rr t b r r r r f r r r b b b r r n f b r r r n b r b b r b r b rrr rrr bbtrb rbn rr n rnr rrr brbbbn rr n rr rbn tn nrnn b nrb bbb r r r f n r b r b b f r b n ntb brb r r n nbbbb rr rnr rb r n nn n n b rr fr fr rfrr rrrr r rr n rbrr rr rrt rrf rr brr rn bfrr r rr r n t b r r b rr n r r r n r r r n n n r r r n b r r r b b n r bn tn r tb brb r ntbb r r rnnr f r r r n n f r bbrbrn bb rr rr rnnr fr r r rr r nrrnr r rbbtnnr b rt t n n b n b r r r r b r r n t b b n r r b r r r r b b n b r r r b r r n f r b b n r r b r r r r b b n b r r r b r

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 r r f ntb n tnftnntt tntnn ntttftnnttnt ntnnt tnfttn n ftttf ftttn nn fntfttt fftttn fntn n t n f f r f f b b f f f f f f f t t n f f r n tttnt tttt ttttttntt tnt ttntntnt tntf tnnftt t t t tttntt ntttntn f f f f r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f r f f f f f f r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f r f f f r b b ttttntntnnntn nntt tnttn ttttnnttt ttt f f f f f f f f f f f tt tt n ntt f f f t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n t n t f t t t n t t t t n n t t n t t t t t t t t n t t t t t n t t t t n t n n n t t t t tttfttn n t r f f tt rn f tnt n ttn nnt nttttt tntttt ntttttntn f ttnt tnftt tn tttttt ttnt nttnftt tn n t n n n t t t n t t n t t n t n t t t t n t n n n t t n t t t n t t t t n t t n t t n n t t t t t n t t t t n n t t t t n n f t t t t t n n n t t t t n n t t t n t tfttt f tt t r r f ntb rf fnnnntt ftnnttnt nnnnttftnn ttftnn nnttn nnttttnffttn n n nttn nttntntn ttnnn tnnntnnb tnt ntttttn tttt ttntn ttnnfnttntnttn ttntntn nntnnb tntn tttttnt tttttn tnttnn fnttntnttnttnt n ttn f frn ttttt ntt t tttf nnnnttftnn ttntnn nnttftnntt ftnnnntt nnnttt tnffttnn nttn nttttn tttntt tntntnf f frf f rttnt tnntnt fff f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n t n f t t n t t n t t t n t t n t t t t t t tt t nftn ff ttft t f f f rf rff fffff frfff fffr fff ttn f frn tttntt tttnt t tt ttttt ntttnt nr tntt tnttnt tnftttn ttttnt tnnttt f f r f f tnttntn ntnttt ttntttnt tnntnt tnt f f f f t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t n t n t f t t t n t t t t n n t t n t t t t t t t t n t t t t t n t t t t n t n n n t t t t rff nff tt t tnntttntntnt ttntttt tttttn tttttntt nt tf rft rtftt t r r f f rf ff fff ffff n n rt ttn f f frn tttntt fttttttnt t t tt ff fffff fffnt rtttt nntttntn tntntt tnt ffrf t ttttnt tnntnt t f f n f ff f f f ff f fff f n fttt t nf tt tttnb tnb ttnb tnb ttfb tn t ft tttnn tntnnttnt tntt nnttn tttntt t frf t tftt tttnntn ttntn nnt ntt ttt ntt tf rft tn tftt tttntn ntntntntnttn tntt ttnttntntn nttttttt ttttn ttnt frf t r tftt ttttttn tnttnn f r f f f n ttn f f r tt tttntt t ttntnt ntttntnt ntntt tnttnt tnftnttt tt ntt f f f f r f r f f t t n n r f ff fff f fff ff t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t t t n t t t f t t t n t t t t n n t t n t t t t t t t t t t t t t n t t t t n t n n n t t t t fft t nftn tt t t f r f f ff f fff fff n ff ttn f f frn ttnttt tttnt tt t tnttnt ttntntnt nttnftt ntnt tftnt tttt tnttnnt nft ffrf f f f tnttntn ntnttt ttntttft tnntnt tnt tnt ntt n tt ff t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n t n t f t t t n t t t t n n t t n t t t t t t t t n t t t t t n t t t t n t n n n t t t t t f r f f n ff rfffffff fff ff ffr frt tt f f frn ttnttfttt ttt tt ttt nt fff bf b ffr fffffff fff ff ffr frt tttnttntt tntttn tntntt ntfnt tntn ttt tnttnntn t f f f f f t n t t n t n n t n t t t t t n t t t n t t n n t n t t n t tnfttt tt ntt nf ntt t t n n t t n t t t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n t n t f t t t n t t t t n n t t n t t t t t t t t n t t t t t n t t t t n t n n n t t t t ft tnnft tn tnnttft ttt t n t t n t t t t t tt t nf ff t ft t r r f ntb rf tnft ttnft n tnttt tnttntnf ttttntt ttnfntnn tttf ttn f frn tt t ttt ntt t tttt nfttt nft tnttttnt tntnft tttnttttn ntttntntn f ff rff r t tnttnnt nt f f f r f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n t n f t t n t t n f r f f n frf t tt f f frn ttntt ttt tt ttt nt frf b btttt nttnttt ntttntnt nttnt fnttn tntt ttnttn ntnt f f f tnttntn ntnttt ttntttnt tnntnt tnt tnt tt ntt n ntt t t n n t t n t t t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t n t n n t t n t t t t t t t t n t t t t t n t t t t n t n n n t t t n ft tnn ft tn ft ttt t ttn ffntt nt tttttn ttt ntntttnt ntntt tnttnt tftttn ttnttn ntttt ntnttt f t t t n t t t t t n t t t n n t t n t t fntttn tnnttnt ttnt f f f f f f f f f f f fttt t nn tt t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t n t n t n t t n f t t t n t t t t n n t t n t t n t t t t t t t t n t t t t t n t t t t n t n n n t t n t t t t t f f f f f f f f f f f f ttn f frnt ttnttttt tfttt tnttt t f r f f ff fff ff ffff fff n rr rr t tt f f frn ttnttt tttt t tttf ff fff fff fffff ntr rr r ffr rr r f fttttnt tntttnt ttntntnt tntfn ttntn tttt tnttnnt nt f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f f 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 t t n t n n t n t t t t t n t t t n t t n n t n t t n t tnt tt ntt nftn ntt t t n n t t n t t t t t t t n t n t n n n t t n t t t t t n t n t f t t t n t t t t n n t t n t t t t t t t t n t t t t t n t t t t n t n n n t t t t ft tnnft tn tnnttft ttt t tt tt n tnttn tft tttnn tntnnttnt tntt nnttn tttntt ttnt tnftttntt t tftt tttnntn ttntn nnt ntt ttt ntt ttnttn fttttnt t tn tftt tttntn ntntntntnttn tntt ttnttntntn nttttttt ttttn ttntt nttnft tttt tftt ttttttn tnttnn tnntttntntnt ttntttt tttttn tttttntt nt ttnttn ftt rtftt t

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B9 r f nttb rr rrt trrb r btrb tf rtt t b t t t r tr t r r t rrt tb rt rb b b rb f b b rr trb rb t r b tnr tb t t b t r t b t b rfntbf bbb ftbt ftfnbf f tfb f f n t t f n n f f t f n n f t f t t n t f n b f n t t b t n f f t t f f b t f t f f n f t n t n f n t t t f f n t f t t f t f t n t t f b t n t t b f t f b b f b f n b t n t f f r n f f t f t n f t f n f f b bbb bbfnf bbtffnft tftnnntbtft b b b b b b b b b b b b b b b nttfn tfbbntn ffttftf tttnnfr fntbfbnfnrb bftff nrnnftbbtft tttntntfntb ftfttb bntnnnnt tfrnnttfrnnn fnnntfnfnfnrn tfnfnnntbrf ftbbtfttn tfb b rntfnfnnrnfntn ffnbnbnnrnfn tnbtfbnn nttfnnntf nftrnfntffbt nrnfntnntt fbbbntbf tntnrnfntnf fnnbnnrnfnt nbtfbnnntt fnnntfnft rnfntffbtn rnfntnntt fbbbntbft nt nnt r f f n t b t b

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B10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013 r f f ntbt rnnr fr f n b f trtrn tbt b rrr nnr fr f rn r rbbnnr frrtr tr r r tbrb b r r r t r rr nr n rr rtn r r n rn bb nrnbt nrrn tb rnt t nn br rtt ttb r r r rrbbn rfrtr tb bbbb n rtn n r br rttb btt btb tt nt trt r ntbb r n r fn nr n b f n rtrn tbbr rr r rrnnr rnnf rn rn r rbbnrr trr rtr r r f r r b r b t r r n rr n r r r n r r n n b b n r r t r t b b t r r r n f r n tr t r ttr tn nrn n b nn rt r b b r b f f n rnn r nt rttt btt btbt nb n trt b r r f f ntbt nnr fr f r r n n f tr tn tbtr b rnrnnr fr fr n rbb rfrbb rfrr trnnr rtr r r rf rr rr r rn rr n rtn n n n b n r r r r n b b r r t r n t b b t n rr r ttt b r r r n r r n n b b n r r t r t b b t r r r n tb n trt f ntb rnnr rr nrr rtrr r rr f fr r rfr r n r n f rtn tb rrr rbb rrrnt br brt r ttr rr rr tt t tt bn t tnt btttnbb tn ttnt b n rr r n trtn b r r f f n tbt rf rnnr r n nf rn n r n f rtrn tbtr b rr nrf rnr n n r bbnrrt fr tr r t t r f r b r r r n r r n r r r n r b b r r r r t r t b b t r n r b b n rtn n rnn r r ttt bbttb bb t bt nt rt ttn fn fr n rt nnr nnr r frt tbtt n ntt trt r ntt n r n n r r brtr rr rr rtn n t t f n t n f r f f ntbt r r n nr rnnr n r rrtr rr r r f r r t r r r n bb ffrrt rr rr rr rbbnnrr rtrn rr n rtn n t rrnn nn rtt nt rt r f f t r r n n r rn rr rr r rrr r r rr r rrr r n f trtr nt b rr rr n rr rr r r bbnrfrr rnnr trtr r t r f r r t r t r t b t r r n r r n r r r n r b b r r r t r t b b t r n r b b n rtn r n rrr rt rttt b b btbt nb trt r f f tb f nnrr r r r rb r n n n r rr rr r rrr r r rr r rrr r n f trtr ntb b rrnn rr r r r rbrn rrr r rbbnrfr rr nnrrtr r r r tr tr rn r r n r r r n r b b r r r t r t b b t r n r b b n rtn r n rrr rt rttt b b t nbt trt r r n nt rnn r n rrf rrr fnr rr f r fr rfr rrr rrr rrn f n trtrr rr rr trr fr r tr rn rffbr bfbr bbn btrr t r rr rbbnr rrtr rtn rr n rr rtn n nrnn b nrtt btbt r r r f n r t b b t r b b f r b b n nb trt

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B11 r f r n t b f frfrt fnfn nn bf tf ntbrt t r fn f r t f r r f f r f f r t r n f r r f r tbfn rn f t f f f r f r f r t f n r r f r r f r n f r n r f n r n f f f f r n f f r f n f r f f f f f r n t f f f f r n r r r r n r f n f r f r f f r b r n rn ntfrfrfrnrf frt frf fnfftfn f r t f f r r f r n t n f r r r frf fr n r f f r r f r t b r f r r n t bnn ftr nfrtf ffr ffbfr f nrfrnrf rfrfrf rrfffrf ffrnrf frrbnf nr frfrfn bfffrtftff bnnr nf f r r n f t r n f fnrfrt rfrnfr tnrnfr rntrrt nf ffrrffrt n t f f r r f n f r n f r nrnrnfrtffrt f frtfn rfbf r r r f r f f f r n t b f f r b f n r f f f b f r f f b rrffr rnfrnfrt rffrtn ffrtnt frfnfr ntffrt nt f n r f b frnfrr rffrtftf nfrrfr rnt rrfr btnr f r r r n f f f rftrffrffrtnf fffrnfr bfrfrfrtnffrn frtffrrff nfrffrrtr rffrfrn frtr tfrftf f r n t r f r r tr rffrtrfrf ftfrt nrffffrfrt fffrffr f f r n t r f r r n f f r n r f r f n r t f n n r f b r n t r n f n t r nfb ffrfrffr f f f f r t n n f r n f n r n f b f t f f f r t n t f r t r f r r n n f f r r n n ffrnrnfr tfnfr frfrr rtn f r f r r f r n t nn nfnrffr rrf nfrfrfr rrnf fnff nnnfrtb frfrtnf f n n r n f f r r n bnb f r r f r t n f f r f f f r n t r n f f n f r f n r f n n n r f n r f r f t f r r n f f r t f r f r f r f f r r n f f r f f f t f r t f n f f r r r f f r n f r f r f f r f r f r t r f f n t f f f f r f t r f r n r r f r b r n f f f r b r n r f t n f r f r t f f n t b r n f r f r f r f f r n f r n f r n n r r n f f b r f r t f fn r f r t f f n f f f f f r r rrftr rtfrftfff nffft nfrrrfr rfrrrt nfnrffrr trffrfnn fffrffr ftrr ttn n r r f r n t rbbn rnrrrfr nrfnr nffrff trfn frrfrfffrn rrfff fffr frtnnfr rrrf nrrnf rf rfrff ffr frfrnnf ffrrn r frfrtf f f r r n f f r n r n f f t frfnf fnnff nnfn nrfrnt t ff ntrff rfrtrfr fnfr ffrnrrrf nrnrrr fnrfffr nrffn frtrttf frtfr frr rfffffrntrr rnrftfr frrff frff fftfrtn frnrnrf nfrtr frftffrff frtnfr fnfn nffrrr ffrffrt fffrft rfr ffffr r n f f r f n f n r f f f f f f f f f f r n t r f f f f f r n t f f r t t r n f r t n r r n f r f r f r r r f r n f f f r n f r n f f f r f n f n n r f f f r t f r f n n f r f r f f r n f r n r f r t r r n f f f f n f r f f r f r f r n f r n r t t n f r f r f f r n r r r f t f r n r n r f r f f r r n r f r n r f r r f f r r n n r r f f f f f f f r n t n f f r t r f f n f n f r r f f t r f r n r r r f n n t t f r n f r f r f r f r r f t f r f n n f r n r f t r r r n r f f f f f f f r n t r f f r f f f f r t r f f n f n f r r f f t r r r r f n n t t f r n f r f r f r f r r f t f r f n n f r n r f t r r r n r f f f f f f f r n t r f f r rbbn ffffrt rtf frfrtn rr rrnf ffr tnfrnr nfrfrfr rftfrf nnfrnrft rr r n r f f f f f f f r n t r f f r rbbn nb tn b n f r f r t f f r t b f r t n t t f r t b f r t f b r n r f r t f f r t b f r t n f r t b n f r f r t b f r f f f r t b f f f r b r n b f f r t f f f f bb b n f n f r t r n r f n t r f f rn f r t n n t n b r f b r b f b r r f r f r t f n f r r f n f f f r n f r t f r t f f r t f f r t r f r f r rnfnfr rffnr nrnff r n f r t n n t tn f n f f r r r f n r f r t f r r f r f f n f r f n t f f r t f r f f f f n r f f f f f n f r n f r t f f r n f r t r f r r n n f f n f r r f r n r f f r f n bf b fn b f r t f r r f f r f f r t r n f r r f tfr nr b b r f f f n n n n r f r f n rr fftfrnrftr nnrfffnn fnftf ffffrfrr fnrf nffrfrfff fnf n rrtfffffn frrfrfnfr rff r r f r frnrff rrfr n f f frfnfrtf nffrrff frnfr rn ffrn rfrfr ff fr b n f f frfnfrt nffrrfnf ffrfr rnff rn rfrfrf ffr b ffrfffff nnrfrtfrfrnrrf nfrnffrr trrnrrrr rfrrrr frffrfnfrrrf nr nrr nrfrf f rrffr fffffrrrfr nrfrfnff nfrrnr frrrrnnr nrffrf fnfnnnr nrr nf ff nr frrfrrff rrrffff ffrffr rrnrfrr nnfffrrrr rffrfrff nr nrr fff b nb

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B12 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B13

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B14 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013 rf nt b rfnr rn rf fnff t ffb rffff frn nn bnrn nrrnrbbbf bf b rrf nrtfbnff fffff r tfbfr fbfr rf ffff rf t f t ff rfnt rnff nnf t rf t rfrfr t f b nn n tfr f t t n nt t t frff fff fffnf f rf r tfbrf f r f f f r r t ff ff fftfnff rnr fr frff ffff r t frf fbnrf ff t f f nr ffnfr f fn t frnfr f f t rf t b r rn frf nfff fnf n ffr rf frnrf n ffrft fr t tf frf t f t ff f nfr rfr ff r fr ff nf rffrrf rf nffffrfr nff f n fn f t f f f r t ff fff t fr ff t b rf t bfrfnrf fr rfrf nff ff r rr r t r r t rfrrf ff rfrfr r t t t f f r rf fff rf t rff nrr btn fn ff f rn t rnfrf f tfnn fnrf n f f r f f f n n f f f r f r f f r f f r f r f r f t nftf rrffrf f f nrfnf frf nff fff ff rrfr f t t r frfnf t t n bn brr bbr rfrrffb bnrf f b f fr rrrf fr n nf t rffr rf f nn rnrf rfnr t frrf ffftrff frffr nnfrfff nrrfrn frrn rrrfrr rffff frfr fffrf rrnrr nfrffrfr ftfnfrfff rfrff frffrfb f t tfr nfffrf ffn rbf rn f f f f trftrf rfrfrf fnrf t t t rf n t f f f f r r r f f f f rn rfrf frfr rf nrfr trff rnrf rff ffff frfrrf rnr fr t t f rfff rf rr nffr rr rffr ffnff f r f f r f f r t t r r f f f r f r f r f f f f f r r f t f frf r bf r f n n n f r r f r r f f r f f f f r f f f r f f r f rn rbrnrrrf ffffr f n ff r n t t r trr nrffr nffr rftf ff frnnffr frfff frnnf ff rnr rf t f rfr frnnrfnn rn ffrrffrf ffr rrf frfr t r f r n r f f t f f r f f r f t t nff f r t bf nf rfr b r f f r f nf f rff fffffn ff rnnn n n rf ff frn f t b r fr bff frrrf f rrfr nrf rfrf rnrr t fr frfffr b f f f r f t rf rf f b rnf n rnffrff f frnffrffr fftff rnf fr rn ffr rf rf t ff t frrff rf f ff ffrnfrffrf f r f n r f f r f t f n r r b r f f f r r f r f f f f n n f r r f n f f f f r f f f r b f b rn r fff rf r ff frnffrr rffbr rr frff f fr ffr f n frf ff trfr rffrnfrf r bnn ffrf f r r frrfr rnff ff t fr t frff ff t fffr t f t f f rfr frf rfr ff n rrfr nfffr f t nrffn bffff f ffrff fr t rfr f t rfff nrff rf rfrfnr fff rr t f f f t fffr bnn b t r n f r f r nff bffrr fr f f n r r n r f r n f r f f f f r f r n r r rr rff b f b trfn ffr frnf fr ffrnnf tffr bn

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B15 rfnr fnntbb bb rfrntbb r frntb btt nbt bt f ntbt b n bbff ntbbbtt f ntbbttb fr rfrntbbtt f ntbbtt btnb tb fb tntbbt t ntt frt rntt nb f n t bbrnb tb rrf bbf fr ffrnbb tt nrt bf r ntbb r nbtbt rrf f tr ffrntbbtb rfr tntbbbt br nbb t b b b b n t b b t n t b t b t n b t n b b n t b n b b b f r r r n r b t r b b n b b r t t t n nbb f ff rnttt ff rnttt f f ttntb tb tf fbr ntbbb frf bf f n b f tt bbf r nbbtbbtt r f n b b b n b b b f n b b b t fr nbbbtb trf fnbb b r f f b rr ntbbbr n n b b n n r f t n b n n bf f rf bf f ff ffr rr rfr ntbbf tb f rff f rrrt nf tb n b b f r b b n b b f r b b f ntbbbt bt bf f r r b b r t b t t b b b b b f r b b fbf f ff f n b f fn n b f t nfb b r f f b rr ntbbbr n n b b n n r f t n b n n r r t f n b b rf bff f t r t t b t b b n b b f t b t n b f b r t n b f r b b b fr f t f f t n b b b nf rr tnb ttfrf t tf nbtb t f r n b b ff b r f f b rr ntbbbr n n b b n n r f t n b n n ff t nbbf ntbbrb f f n b f t f f f f f n b b t n b b n b b t r t t t b b b b t t f f t t n b b f r n b b r b f f f t r t ttf nbft rtf nbb f f f t t r b trf nnbr btt trf nnbr btt t f f f f f n b b t n b b n b b r r r f n n b t f r n b b tt r r nbnbbr ffr rrf bt b r f f b rr ntbbbr n n b b n n r f t n b n n tnbbn tb f f b f f f bf f nf tf t t t r f f r f r n b b f f t ffrr n rfttb nbb r b r f f b rr ntbbbr n n b b n n r f t n b n n bf f f n b b t bf f f f f n n t t r f ff f nbt t fntb ttb nfbb tbr nbbt ffntb rnbt nbt t nt t rntbbt ntbbbb b nbbntbbt r tbnb trrfr nbt b nbb trfr ntbbt tff rfrnt frtr frntbbb n rf ntbb rrbbtt r r n b r r r r n b r rnbt r n f nbbbt rnb tntbb tb b b b nbbnb n t b t b r r f r f r f r t b n t b f r f b bntbb bb frt frnbbbt tr rtn tfrrfr nbt frf

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B16 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013

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October may be a little early for cooks to begin shifting into Thanksgiv ing mode, but its the month when roughly 80 percent of the countrys pumpkin sup ply becomes available. Its not too early to begin think ing about pumpkin pies and pumpkins for pies. It took me a long time to work up nerve enough to tackle a pumpkin pie from scratch. Partly, I suppose, because I was raised on sweet potato pie, and us fanatic sweet potato pie fanciers sim ply dont admit the existence of pumpkin pies. Then, too, it took a while to realize that the intimidatingly large Jack- o-lantern pumpkin is not the only size on the market. That happened about the same time that I tasted a pie made from fresh pumpkin and decided pumpkin pies (or at least, some of them) are entitled to space in the universe, after all. And its not such a bad deal to devote an afternoon to dealing with one or more little pumpkins when you end up with a great-tasting pie, plus enough pumpkin puree tucked away in the freezer for several more. It took a lot of asking around and experimenting before I felt really condent when squaring off against a pie pumpkin. My friend Peggy, one of those great cooks who is also generous in shar ing recipes and how-to tips, uses the following method. Peg cuts up her pumpkin, removes the seeds and then drops the pieces into a large pot of boiling water. When A festival of Music, Cookoffs and Family Fun in celebration of Sumter Countys Beef IndustryThe Beef and Boogie Festival is presented by the Sumter County Chamber of Commerce in cooperation with the Sumter County Cattle mens and Cattlewomens Associations, the Sumter County Fair Board, and the UF/IFAS Sumter County Extention Office. This event has be en funded in part by a Tourist Development Tax Grant from the Sumter County Board of County Commissioners in conjunction with the Sumter County Tourist Development Council. For more information on Sumter County visit www.sumtercountyfl.gov. Kelleigh Bannen Jim Van Fleet Rainer Berry Clemons Road Cookoffs C1DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013CARTER: Wieners on the Waterfront is Oct. 26 / C7 www.dailycommercial.com Mary RyderPRACTICAL POTWATCHERMary Ryder of Mascotte can be reached at PlainCook@aol. com, or by regular mail at P.O. Box 460, Mascotte, FL 34753.Its time to start thinking about pumpkin pie HELPFUL HINTS %  enThe shopping criteria for a cooking pumpkin are somewhat different from those used when shopping for Jack-o-lantern material. A good cooking pumpkin should have one or two inches of stem left. If the stem is cut too short, the pumpkin will decay quickly, and may already be decaying when you buy it. Avoid pumpkins with soft spots or blemishes. Shape is not important, but your pumpkin should be heavy for the size. %  enIf youre thinking in terms of a pie pumpkin, how large should it be? Well, one rule-of-thumb measurement is to gure one pound of raw, untrimmed pumpkin for each cup of pumpkin puree. %  enColonial cooks sliced off the pumpkin top, scooped out the seeds, and lled the cavity with milk, spices, and honey. This was baked in hot ashes, and is said to be the ancestor of our modern pumpkin pie. J.M. HIRSCHAP Food EditorWhat would happen if hummus had been invented in Italy, rather than the Middle East? I decided to answer the question for myself with this simple reimagining of the classic chickpea puree. And its not as discordant as you might think. Many of the same a vor proles can be found across both Italian and Middle Eastern cuisines. Which makes sense, given relative geographic proximity. Even the ingre dients and technique have common ground. Italians make generous use of chickpeas and lemons both essen tial to classic hummus. Though in the case of chickpeas, Italians tend to use them more often in soups and pastas ELIZABETH KARMELAssociated PressI love fruit with most any grilled protein as long as there are some savory notes in the seasoning to balance the inherent sweetness of it. Growing up, we would have homemade applesauce for din ner in the fall. And I still often make that with din ner. It goes wonderfully with so many meats. But more often late ly, Ive been grilling and glazing apple slices with a gussied-up maple syrup glaze. This time of year, I serve these apples alongside everything and any thing grilled. The apple slices are brushed with a sweet and slightly salty maple syr up glaze that is enhanced with apple cider and warm autumn spices. A touch of soy sauce bal ances all the sweetness and turns what are most often thought of as des sert or breakfast ingre dients (apples and maple syrup) into a side dish for pork, chicken, ank steak and salmon. And if a touch of the glaze hits your main, I wont tell anyone! Its divine on ev erything! For grilling, a hard, tart apple such as a Granny Smith or a Pink Lady is best. Softer apples tend to get a bit mealy. But this time of year if you use fresh, crisp new apples, you can grill any of your favorites. These apple rings are delicious hot-off-the grill or at room temperature. They also make a very pretty plate. The glaze recipe makes more than you need for one batch, mak ing it easy to store in the refrigerator and have it at the ready for several weeks. Once the glaze is made, this simple side dish can be prepared in under 10 minutes. To save even more time, you could spare yourself from cook ing a main dish and just serve the apple with a ro tisserie chicken.en GRILLED MAPLE-GLAZED APPLE SLICES %  en The recipe makes about 1 cup of glaze, but you wont need all of it. The extra can be covered and refrigerated for several weeks. It is delicious over pancakes, wafes, French toast or ice cream. It also is great used on chicken, turkey and pork. %  en Start to nish: 40 minutes %  en Servings: 4INGREDIENTS: %  en 1 cup maple syrup %  en 1/4 cup apple ciderA side of glazed grilled apples goes great with any dinner meat AP PHOTO Grilled maple glazed apple slices are served in a bowl.When it comes to sides, most of us tend to get stuck in a veg or starch rut. But the grill gives us an easy way to break out of this.What if the Italians had given us hummus? AP PHOTOItalian-style hummus is served with diced tomatoes. SEE RYDER | C2SEE HUMMUS | C2SEE APPLES | C7FromtheKitchenSend your food news to features@dailycommercial.com n 352-365-8208

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013 H ave you ever thought about what happens to a coupon once you re deem it? Where does the coupon go? How does the store get paid? What about my store coupons? Theyre all such interesting questions. Who knew that in 1888 when Mr. Asa Candler created what we now believe was the rst coupon (for a free glass of Coke) or in 1909 when Mr. C.W. Post created a coupon for $0.01 off his Grape Nuts cereal, that in 2013 so much would go into redeeming a coupon? Like huge clear inghouses for coupon redemption, coupon laws and rebates. A short recap of last weeks column: Manufacturer creates the coupon, consumers clip and redeem the coupon at checkout, the store sends in the coupon for redemption and then the store gets paid back plus a handling fee from the manufacturer. With store coupons it is a bit different. It is a common misconception that the store is just offering a coupon and taking a loss just to sell more products or get the customer in the door. Coupons are a multibillion dollar industry, from the manufacturer to the store level. Stores can get reimbursed from a variety of different ways. The only type of store coupon that does not apply is for the house brands, also called store brands. The manufacturer can offer a discount for X amount of products with each store. An example is, save 20 per cent on Olay products. Another way the manufacturer offers a discount is with in-house store coupons. This is the coupon you will nd in the store sale ad. For example, Cheerios tells your local grocery store they can offer a $0.50 off per box with an in-house store coupon. Your store sells 100 boxes of Cheerios with this coupon and 200 boxes without the coupon. Cheerios will reimburse the store $50 for the sale/coupon and the store makes the prot off the 200 boxes of cereal sold at regular price. It is a win-win for the store as well. Many stores will offer other rewards such as fuel perks, loyalty points and gift cards. It is very benecial for the consumer as well as the store to offer and accept coupons. Remember to know your store coupon acceptance policy. This will aid you in becoming a savvy shopper. You can nd all your local store coupon policies on www.DivineSavings.com, under store policies. Happy shopping! the pot returns to a boil, let it cook for no more than two or three minutes, take out the pieces and the peel will slip right off, she says. And, she adds, the same method works beautifully for peeling hard winter squash. It does work beautifully, the skin slipping off easily, requir ing minimal effort, and resulting in minimal waste. But that initial step of cutting up the pumpkin can still be a rough chore. I wasnt quite ready to go with the foodwriter whose solution was simply to take the pumpkin and smash it open against some convenient hard sur face. But Pegs comment about hard winter squash prompted me to use a method suggested for spaghetti squash, and I found that it worked equally well for small pie pumpkins. With a sturdy kitchen fork, pierce a row of holes in the skin of the pumpkin, beginning at the stem, working around to the blossom end and back up to the stem. Then put the whole pumpkin into the microwave oven, and cook on high for about ve minutes. If its not yet tender enough to cut easily, continue microwaving in increments of about 3 minutes. Total time will depend on both the power of your microwave oven and the size and type of pumpkin used. (My own microwave oven is the low-power type.) If you prefer to freeze cubed or diced pumpkin for soups and stews, you may want to try the advice that Peg passed along from her Aunt Rachel. Do whatever you have to do to get the rind off, and cut your pumpkin into convenient-sized pieces. Then, nuke em in the microwave, just till theyre fork-tender, cool to room temperature, and freeze in plastic bags. RYDER FROM PAGE C1 than in spreads. And when they do make spreads, they often reach for other beans, such a favas. And while traditional hummus relies on tahini to add richness, Italians probably would be more in clined to reach for pine nuts. en ITALIAN-STYLE HUMMUS WITH DICED TOMATOES %  en This hummus is delicious as a spread served with crackers or baguette slices, or turned into the base of a dinner. For that, smear a hefty serving of the hummus over a lightly toasted sliced of sourdough bread, then top with either lightly seasoned grilled chicken breast or roasted vegetables. %  en Start to nish: 25 minutes %  en Servings: 4INGREDIENTS: %  en 15-ounce can cannellini or other white beans, drained and rinsed %  en 6 cloves garlic, minced, divided %  en 1/2 cup pine nuts %  en Zest and juice of 1 lemon %  en 1 tablespoon plus 1 teaspoon chopped fresh rosemary %  en 1/3 cup extra-virgin olive oil, plus extra %  en Salt and ground black pepper %  en 1 large tomato, diced %  en Balsamic vinegarDIRECTIONS: 1. In a food processor, combine the beans, half of the garlic, pine nuts, lemon zest and juice, and 1 table spoon of the rosemary. Process until chunky smooth. 2. With the processor running, drizzle in the olive oil until the hummus reaches a smooth, silky texture. Taste, then season with salt and pepper, and set aside. 3. In a bowl, toss together the tomatoes, the remaining 1 teaspoon of rosemary and the remaining garlic. Taste, then season with salt and pepper. 4. Spoon the hummus into a wide, shallow bowl, using the back of the spoon to form a cavity at the center. 5. Spoon the tomatoes into the cavity in the hummus. Drizzle olive oil over the tomatoes and hummus, then sprinkle with a few drops of balsamic vinegar. HUMMUS FROM PAGE C1 Tanya SenseneySAVINGS DIVA Tanya Senseney has more than 16 years experience saving and teaching others how to reduce their monthly grocery budget. For information on her classes, contact her at Tanya@DivineSavings. com, or go to www.DivineSavings.com. The life cycle of store coupons

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 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 Home & Office Delivery AvailableSend a SmileBouquets & Arrangements for Every Occasion142 N. Old Dixie Hwy., Lady Lake(corner of 466 & Old Dixie Hwy.)352.633.3044NOW OPEN!639 N. Donnelly St., Mt. Dora352.729.6675www.DailyCommercial.comIn Full Bloom Mention this ad for a discount KRISTIN M. HALLAssociated PressNASHVILLE, Tenn. Looking for the next big hit to come out of Nashville? You might want to watch the citys bustling food scene. Nashville has long lured musicians looking for a break, but lately the city has seen a rush of top notch chefs and restaurateurs, too. And its largely thanks to those same musi cians. Not only did the music (industry) bring money, stable money, into this town, it also brought people, people from all over the coun try and the world, to live in Nashville, says Roderick Bailey, who recently was named the Southeasts best new chef by Food & Wine magazine. Those people brought worldly palates. And an expectation that those palates could be catered to. The Kings of Leon, for example. Band bassist Matthew Followill says the bands constant touring exposed its members to all manner of great food. And they wanted it when they came home to Nash ville. A lot of the peo ple in the food indus try are also big mu sic fans, Followill said at the bands Nashville studio. We kind of felt like Nashville didnt have a really good food scene going on. And it has changed for sure, in the past three, four, ve years and there have been a lot of great restaurants that have come in. But for a while it was kind of lacking in that area compared to some of the other cities on the same scale. Thats changing. Fast. Last year alone near ly 75 new restaurants opened. Now Followills old er brothers, Caleb and Nathan the foodies of the band are able to easily rattle off favor ite Nashville eateries Husk, The Catbird Seat, Rolf & Daughters, City House and Baileys restaurant, Silly Goose, places that arent just great locally, but known nationally. And that has the play ers on the citys music scene lending a hand to spread the word that good eats have ar rived. Bands and artists like Kings of Leon, Dan Auerbach of the Black Keys and even Taylor Swift have been talking up the citys ne res taurants and neighbor hood favorites in national publications. And last month, the Followill brothers brought in top chefs from the Food Net work, New York and Los Angeles to serve their creations alongside local restaurants and chefs at the bands inaugural Music City Eats festival. So now the theme has changed, now its a celebration of Nashville, Caleb Followill said of the festival. Cause we have a lot of young, great chefs that are trying to do something special and I want Nashville to be come one of the South ern food meccas that it has potential to be. City Houses Tandy Wilson, a Tennessee native who creates de licious Italian pastas and pizzas with South ern ingredients, said having musicians as regular customers ts into his style of dining. Its kinda opened some doors to a lit tle bit of friendship and you gure out that were not all that different, Wilson said. I nd a lot of these guys we can have the same conversations. When they go to a different city, they go eat some where. They want to talk about that. I have been taken to some really awesome meals by rock stars that I nev er would have found if they couldnt take me there. And just like South ern music, Southern food has a way of bring ing everyone to the ta ble for a good time. At the Southern Ground Music & Food Festival in Nashville, created by country rocker Zac Brown, fans were seat ed at tables right beside the stage while more than 25 artists per formed over two days in September. Louisiana-born chef Rusty Hamlin has been touring with the Zac Brown Band for more than four years and creates the meals for the bands Eat & Greets, which gives fans a chance to break bread with their favor ite musicians. He said Nashville music fans were really enthusiastic about the local fare available at the festival last year. We learned from Nashville last year, Hamlin said. We tripled the food we had last year. Nashvillians love to eat. And I love that about Nashville. Its not only the Music City, its also the Food City. Grace Potter, who played at the Southern Ground festival this year, said she likes to check out the new restaurants and food trucks when she tours with her band, The Nocturnals, and Nashville is bursting with new food options since shes been visiting.Musicians play up Nashville food scene AP PHOTOPeople dine standing up at outdoor tables at the Southern Ground Music & Food Festival in Nashville, Tenn.

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DEAR ABBY: My 17-year-old daughter conded that she has become sexually involved with her boyfriend and asked if I would buy condoms for her. I agreed that she should protect herself and bought her a box of 12. A week later, she informed me that she needed another 12-pack. When I asked why she had run out so quickly, she confessed that she has been supplying them to her girlfriends. Apparently they cant conde in their moms the way she can with me. My dilemma is that condoms are expensive and, on one hand, I dont want to be the one supplying a group of kids. On the other hand, if I can help to prevent an unwanted pregnancy, maybe its worth it. What do you think I should do? SAFE SEX ADVOCATE IN ILLINOIS DEAR SAFE SEX ADVOCATE: If your daughters friends are old enough to be sexually active, they and their boyfriends should also be responsible enough to provide their own birth control. Generally, teens do not need the permission of their parents to receive infor mation about it. Because you want to help them avoid unwanted pregnancies (as well as STDs), direct them to the nearest Planned Parenthood Center for low-cost or no-cost birth control and instruction on how to use it. There are 18 of these health centers in Illinois. To nd the one closest to you, visit plannedparenthood.org. DEAR ABBY: I am the mother of three wonderful girls. The problem is my husband thinks the way to make them love him is by allowing them everything I dont. Ill give you some examples: I dont let the girls eat any where except at the table, so my husband brings treats into the family room. I try to limit high-sugar/fat items like chips and candy, which he buys for them on a regular basis. I also try to adhere to a regular bedtime schedule, while he thinks nothing of stretching lights-out to an hour or more later. Then he complains that the girls wont listen to him, so I must be in charge of the discipline. While this makes him Fun Daddy in our house, it makes me ... MEAN MOMMY IN OHIO DEAR MOMMY: It appears youre not just raising three wonderful girls, but also coping with an immature, over grown boy. Parenthood is supposed to be a united, consistent partnership, a team effort. Your husband is sabotaging you and ignoring that one of the responsibilities of parenthood is establishing rules and limits that children should live with. Your husband needs parenting classes, and if thats not possible, some sessions with a child behavior expert who can explain the consequences of what hes doing to his daughters in the name of being Fun Daddy. From my perspective, there isnt anything funny about it. You have my sympathy. DEAR ABBY: I work at a senior retirement community, and the residents have a Halloween party each year. In the past, there were prizes for the three best costumes. However, last year they stopped giving prizes because one of the residents is a professional artist and costume maker, and the association felt it would be unfair to the others to have him compete. This year it was decided not to hold the contest at all. The residents are disappointed. How can they continue to have the costume contest and include the professional? DRESSED UP IN LOUISIANA DEAR DRESSED UP: Ask the artist/costume designer to be the judge.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.comSexually active teens must be responsible for birth control

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 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 ninesquare 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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C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013 rfntbntntttntbrbbnbb rntbtbbrbtbntbrnntnbtbbnbbn nnbbtb bnbntbbnnbbnnt bbtf tnf ntbntttt bbn bnb nbn tntnnbbbbtt ntbntttt bbnt nbbtbtnn btbb bnbn tntttntbb bbnt bn bbbntnt bntbb bttbb bntbnt bbbtbbb ntbnnbnn bbnbtb bbbbnt ntbn bnttntb nnb fWORLDWIDE EXPOSURE!How to place an ad:Directions to a Successful Garage Sale352-314-3278ntbbrbbwww.dailycommercial.com rbb NAME ADDRESS CITY STATE ZIP DAYTIME PHONE HOME PHONE SIGNATURE VISA # MASTERCARD # EXPIRATION DATE CHECK OR MONEY ORDER CLASSIFICATION1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8Include spaces between words HOW TO PLAY1. Find the hidden Bingo chips within the advertisements in this section that spell Bingo 2. Mark an X on the matching numbers on your entry form. 3. Fill out your name, address, daytime phone and home phone numbers and mail the entry form and Bingo card to: The Daily Commercial c/o Bingo P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, Fl 34749-0007Contest rulesrfnntfbttf ntnfnf rfnntfnnnft ttrfnntfffr ffftnnt ffftrfnntf fbnffb tfnn nntfffrfn ntffftnrfnntf ffff ftff tn fnnb fttfttftnff fnnft ttrfnntfff tttftf bbfffft nnffrfnntf rfnntfbfft ttWIN$2500 BINGO B I N G O NEW GAME EVERY WEDNESDAY ENTRY FORMn n SHIRLEY PHERIGO10/16/13 725344767 1318315974 9215372 216424863 529395268FREE SPACE B 7 FREE I 18 O 68 G 48

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Wednesday, October 16, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 Do you remem ber the article I wrote about hav ing a hot dog bar at a celebration or party? It was some time ago. Well, I guess the Ta vares waterfront en tertainment district thought my hot dog bar was a grand idea, and they took the idea and ran with it. The idea to introduce everyone to the restaurants downtown and on the waterfront with what Lou Buigas calls gourmet wieners, is perfect. All of our restaurants are unique and many feature regional cuisine, Buigas said. Unlike a food truck, these restaurants are made of brickand-mortar and cannot be moved. So we thought of a way for people to sample cuisine but in a fun way. From 4 to 6 p.m., on Oct. 26, in conjunction with Howl-o-fest, which draws more than 500 little princesses, goblins and the like to downtown Tavares every year, visitors will have an opportunity to go to the local restaurants and discover what each restaurant is all about with Wieners on the Waterfront. Here is the deal: Each downtown and waterfront entertainment district restaurant will be offering a wiener to sample. Each wiener will be prepared according to the specialty of the restaurant. Patrons can purchase a passport for $10 that will allow them to go to each restaurant and sample that restaurants unique wiener. I know many of you have drawn the conclusion that I am partial to downtown Tavares, and I must admit being a Tavares high alumnus does leave my opinion a little tainted, but the Tavares waterfront and entertainment district does put up a good ght. Where else can you eat such a variety of cuisine at affordable prices, y-in, take a train ride, or even explore one restaurant and then go on to another on a group tandem bike? You can even take a oating ghost sance tour while you sample your Wieners on the Waterfront but only if you dare. I couldnt wait to nd out what kind of wieners that were going to be offered, so I did a little investigating on my own. Of course some people like Andrew OKeefe of OKeefes Irish Pub is keeping his wiener a secret. His is most intriguing since OKeefe is a La Cordon Bleu trained chef who has worked for former presidents. T hen there was the staff at Pastores Pizza, which was not as tightlipped as they told me all I needed to know. Pastores will be wrapping their wieners in its famous pizza dough that is made with special soft our that produces the perfect crust every time. I wonder what effect it will have on a wiener? Then I took my investigation on to Tasso Cajun Kitchen where Dashaun Scott, the owner and personal chef to star basketball players such as Dwight Howard and former NSync member Joey Fatone, threw around words like gumbo and crawsh. This is getting pretty interesting. I thought I would try to get one more preview because inquiring minds want to know, and how could one pass up a trip to ALs Landing? After I got owner Rodger Kooser to sit still for exactly one minute, I got one word from him, bar beque. Did you hear the suspense music playing? I did! Wieners on the Waterfront is going to be full of suspense and intrigue, and should make for an event that you will not want to miss. Other participating restaurants will be Lake Dora Sushi and Sake, Ruby Street Grill and Pressed for Time Caf. There are a limited amount of tickets to this event and it is expected to sell out. For information on Wieners on the Waterfront and to purchase tickets, call Lou Buigas at 352-205-5992, or send an email to loubuigas@ aol.com. See you on the waterfront! %  en 1/4 cup packed dark brown sugar %  en 1 cinnamon stick %  en 2 whole star anise %  en 1/8 teaspoon ground cloves %  en 1 to 2 teaspoons soy sauce (optional) %  en 2 large tart apples, such as Granny Smith or Pink Lady %  en Vegetable oil (or a nut oil, such as peanut) DIRECTIONS: 1. To prepare the glaze, in a small, heavy-bottomed saucepan over low heat, combine the maple syrup, cider and sugar. Stir to dissolve the sugar, then add the cinnamon stick, star anise and cloves. Bring to a simmer and cook until reduced by about a quarter. Stir in 1 teaspoon of the soy sauce. Taste and adjust with more, if desired. Let cool to room temperature, then remove the spices. 2. Heat the grill to medium-low. 3. Using an apple corer, cut out the cores and seeds from both apples, leaving the apples otherwise whole. Setting the apples on their sides, cut each into 1/2-inchthick rings. Brush both sides of each apple ring with oil. 4. When the grill is ready, place the apple rings on the grill grates and cook with the grill covered for 2 minutes per side, or until they have deep grill marks on both sides. Brush the tops of the apple rings with glaze, then cook for another 2 minutes. Turn over, brush with more glaze, then grill for another 2 minutes. APPLES FROM PAGE C1 Z CarterROAMING GOURMETShare your favorite recipe and story and you could win a prize. Send your recipe and story to zecarter@aol.com, or Ze Carter c/o The Roaming Gourmet, 408 NTremain St., Mount Dora 32757.Wieners on the Waterfront set for Oct. 26 METRO CREATIVE PHOTORestaurants in the waterfront entertainment district in Tavares will participate in Wieners on the Waterfront on Oct. 26.

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C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Wednesday, October 16, 2013