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
Rights Management:
All rights reserved by the source institution.
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AA00019282:00088


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TIGER TO GOLF CHANNEL: Y OUR MOVE / SPORTS B1 NATION: Restrictive Texas abortion law thrown out / A6WORLD: Rare, powerful storm batters much of Europe / A7 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Tuesday, October 29, 2013 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 137, No. 302 | 2 sections MISSED YOUR PAPER?Call 787-0600 (Lake County), or 877-702-0600 (Sumter County)NEWS TIP?Call Scott Callahan at 365-8203 INSIDE CLASSIFIED B6 COMICS B4 CROSSWORDS B6 DEAR ABBY B5 LEGALS B6 en MONEY A8 NATION A6 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A11 WORLD A7 TODAYS WEATHER HIGH 83en LOW63 See A12 50 CIARAN GILES and FRANK JORDANSAssociated PressBERLIN The United States could lose access to an important law en forcement tool used to track terror ist money ows, German ofcials said Monday, as Europe weighs a response to allegations that the Americans spied on their closest European allies. Spain became the latest U.S. ally to demand answers after a Spanish newspaper reported that the Nation al Security Agency monitored more than 60 million phone calls in that country during one month alone. The report Monday in the daily El Mundo came on the heels of allegations of massive NSA spying in France and Germany, including Chancellor An gela Merkels own cellphone. With European leaders dissatised with the U.S. response so far, ofcials have been casting about for a way to pressure Washington to provide de tails of past surveillance and assur ances that the practice will be curbed. The challenge is to send a strong message to Washington against wholesale spying on European citizens and in stitutions without further damage to the overall trans-Atlantic relationship. As possible leverage, German authorities cited last weeks non-bind ing resolution by the European Europe mulls sanctions against US over spyingSEE SPY | A2 DONNA CASSATAAssociated PressWASHINGTON A slice of corporate America thinks tea partyers have overstayed their wel come in Washington and should be shown the door in next years congressional elections. In what could be a sign of challenges to come across the country, two U.S. House races in Mich igan mark a turnabout from several years of wide ly heralded contests in which right-ank candi dates have tried sometimes successfully to unseat Republican incumbents they perceive as not being conservative enough. In the Michigan races, longtime Republi can businessmen are taking on two House in cumbents hardline conservative Reps. Justin Amash and Kerry Bentivolio in GOP primaries. The 16-day partial government shutdown and the threatened national default are bringing to a head a lot of pent-up frustration over GOP insurgents roughing up the business communitys agenda. Democrats hope to use this rift within the GOP to their advantage. Rep. Steve Israel, D-N.Y., chair man of the House committee to elect Democrats, insists theres been buyers remorse with House Republicans who have been willing to put the economy at risk, and that it is opening the politi cal map for Democrats in 2014. Thats what the Democrats would be expected to say. But theres also Defending Main Street, a Business, GOP establishment: Tea party is over AP FILE PHOTOIn this July 24 le photo, Rep. Justin Amash, R-Mich. speaks on Capitol Hill in Washington. SEE TEA | A1 Staff reportRod Dixon, who spent the past 14 years at the helm of 11 newspapers in Missouri, took over as publisher of the Daily Commercial and South Lake Press on Monday. The arrival of Dixon, 48, comes almost a month after Halifax Media Group pur chased the papers from Har borPoint Media. This opportunity came up with Halifax Media, and the more I heard, the more people I met in the company, the more convinced I be came that this would be a great move, Dixon said. Dixon was born in Davenport, Iowa but was raised in Green City, Mo. He graduated from Northeast Missouri State Univer sity in 1987 with a degree in business administration. After two years in retail sales, Dixon joined the Chillicothe Newspa per Group as an advertising sales associate. Be moved up rapidly, becoming ad man ager in 1994 and, after a brief stint as publisher of the Brookeld Daily News, re turned to Chillicothe as pub lisher in 1999. When he stepped down from Chillicothe to accept the position at the Daily Commercial, he was the se nior publisher over 11 news papers, among them six dai lies, three weeklies and two bi-weekly shoppers. Dixon said he sees tremendous opportunity for the Daily Commercial in Lake County and believes the pa pers continued success and growth will hinge on some fundamental principles.Dixon takes over as publisher of the Daily CommercialSEE PUBLISHER | A2 DIXON LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comMore jobs and the infrastruc ture needed to get workers to them are among Lake County commissioners top Legislative priorities this year. The board outlined its 2014 Legislative Positions to local state lawmakers at a recent legislative delegation meeting at Lake-Sumter State College. Both state Rep. Larry Metz, RGroveland and Sen. Alan Hays, THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writertheresa.campbell@dailycommercial.comTwelve-year-old Michael Phil lips of Webster went into the Spirit Halloween store in Leesburg on Monday with one goal in mind: to nd the perfect scary clown costume. I knew exactly what I wanted, he said, while his younger brother, Otis, 2, wanted to dress up like a pirate. The brothers will be joined by Cody Regan, 20, of Center Hill, wearing a zombie mask, as the trio plans to go trick-or-treating to some 300 homes on Thursday night in a Clermont subdivision, where they noted the candy is plentiful. Christopher Osorio, store manager of Spirit Halloween, said Hal loween isnt just for kids. He sees LEESBURGUnearth some ghoulish good times THERESA CAMPBELL/DAILY COMMERCIALMichael Phillips, 12, of Webster, left, shows his scary clown costume while joined by Cody Regan, 20, sporting a zombie mask out side Spirit Halloween store in Leesburg on Monday.County leaders lay out legislative prioritiesSEE ACTIVITIES | A2SEE COUNTY | A5

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 29, 2013 Where Learning Music is Fun!Private & Group Music Lessons for All Ages All Instruments, Garage Band Recording SoftwareOld Time Country Jam1st Tuesday Night of the Month 7:15pm Open to the publicLake County Acoustic Jammers3rd Tuesday Night of the Month 7pm Open to the publicDrum Circle All AgesBeginners Welcome, Drums Available 4th Tuesday Night of the month 7:15pm Open to the Public Cost $5/personBeginner Guitar CircleKids ages 6-9 Wednesdays 3:30-4pm Cost $20/per monthChristmas CarolersSaturday 9am-10am Open to the Public Cost $20/month Register Now! Begins Nov. 16Professional Drum Instructor Dick BonenfantNow enrolling students from Beginner to Professional LevelREGISTER NOW! lessons@mindamusicstore.com 2633 State Road 19 Tavares, FL 32778352.508.5091 BRIDGEHAPPY BIRTHDAY for Tuesday, Oct. 29, 2013: This year you often come up with unusual ideas that seem creative and workable to others. Realize that you are more solemn than you might think you are. Be aware that this attitude could be why others often react strangely to you. If you are single, there is no question that you will attract many people. Look to the person who is interested in getting to know the real you. If you are attached, your sweetie will try his or her best to help you get through lifes bumps and keep you smiling. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You will want to meld with others in order to accomplish a particular task. Sometimes this type of interpersonal cooperation can be difcult, as you are a very independent sign. You still manage to project a leadership prole, even when being docile. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Open up to a more dynamic approach to a situation in your life. You might like the idea of this change, but to manifest it will prove to be more difcult. Thinking is important, but you will get nowhere unless you act. You have little to lose. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You have a desire not to be the town crier. You might be up for playing the role of recluse for a few days. Excuse yourself from commitments, and know where you are heading. Refrain from speaking until you are sure of yourself. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Make the rst move. You will get far more done than you thought was even possible, once you feel unburdened and free from a personal issue. A call could make the difference. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Be aware of the problems around you, and be direct in how you approach a situation, especially if it involves your nances. You cant be too careful in how you approach this matter. Recognize that someone could be angry. Work this through. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Assess whether it is a good idea to proceed as you have been. Listen to someones opinion, but know that you might need some more time to reect on the main issue. Postpone signing off on agreements, at least for today. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Your words make more of an impression than you might realize. At the same time, withholding your thoughts will have a similar effect. Others question themselves, especially when you become quiet. Use caution with any money arrangements. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Meetings take high priority, whether you like it or not. They also might help you initiate a new or different plan of action. Recognize where someone elses anger is coming from, even if he or she cant. Say very little about your perceptions for now. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) You respond positively to pressure, especially if you feel as if you will be acknowledged for your efforts. An intense conict exists within you between work and a domestic matter. You will need to channel your energy and use it positively. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Allow greater give-andtake between you and others. A friend could have difculty opening up. Know that his or her attitude could have little to do with you. Your willingness to adapt to situations points you to the winners circle. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Deal with a specic family member directly. You could feel pushed to your limit by a loved one whom you care a lot about. How you view situations could change radically as a result of an experience surrounding todays events. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You could be inspired by one other person to tackle a new goal or to move to a new level of accomplishment. You sometimes get confused by this person, yet at other times his or her inuence gives you more condence. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US MONDAYCASH 3 . ............................................... 5-2-2 Afternoon . .......................................... 5-9-6 PLAY 4 . ............................................. 8-1-2-8 Afternoon . ....................................... 3-7-0-2FLORIDALOTTERY SUNDAYFANTASY 5 . ............................. 2-3-12-15-28 2 of 5 wins free ticket 3 of 5 wins $9.50 4 of 5 wins $107.50 5 of 5 wins $59,128.67 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. Mon day through Friday. Call 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Saturday and 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday.Call the Circulation Department 48 hours ahead to stop service.365-8200In Sumter County: 877-702-0600 ADVERTISING Retail . ................... 365-8200 Classied . ............. 314-3278 CIRCULATION Lake Co. . .............. 787-0600 Sumter Co. . ... 877-702-0600 Circulation Billing . 787-0600 ACCOUNTING . ...... 365-8216 MISSED YOUR NEWSPAPER? REDELIVERY NOT AVAILABLE IN ALTOONA OR SUMTER GOING ON VACATION SUBSCRIPTION RATESSUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION: Call 787-0600 (Lake Co.) or 877702-0600 (Sumter Co.) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Billed monthly at the rates shown. SUBSCRIPTION REFUND POLICY: Subscription refunds will be calculated at the current basic subscription price, excluding the cur rent month. All refund requests must be made in writing and signed. Send to The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. (In lieu of a refund, we will transfer any remaining time on a subscription to another party or make it available to students through our Newspapers in Education program.) RECYCLING: The Daily Commercial supports environmental protection through recycling. Plastic bags may be recycled at grocery stores. Newspapers may be recycled at the Commercials Leesburg ofce, 212 E. Main St., during business hours. This newspaper is printed on recycled newsprint. Home Delivery 3 Mos. T ax T otal 6 Mos. T ax T otal 1 Yr T ax T otal Daily/Sunday 26.82 1.88 28.70 47.22 3.31 50.53 85.60 5.99 9 1.59 7 days a week Mail Subscription 3 months 6 months One Y ear Daily/Sunday 45.19 84.88 163.16 Sunday only 28.67 50.72 92.61 ROD DIXON, pubisher352-365-8214 .................................. rod.dixon@dailycommercial.comBILL KOCH, assistant managing editor352-365-8208 . ................................... bill.koch@dailycommercial.comSCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor352-365-8203 ........................... scott.callahan@dailycommercial.comPAUL RYAN, visual editor352-365-8270 .................................. paul.ryan@dailycommercial.comFRANK JOLLEY, sports editor352-365-8268 ................................ frank.jolley@dailycommercial.comREPORTERS LIVI STANDFORD, county government, school boards352-365-8257 ............................ livi.standford@dailycommercial.comROXANNE BROWN, South Lake County352-394-2183 ......................... roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.comMILLARD IVES, police and courts 352-365-8262 ................... millard.ives@dailycommercial.com THERESA CAMPBELL, Leesburg and The Villages 352-365-8209 .................theresa.campbell@dailycommercial.comOTHERS PAM FENNIMORE, editorial assistant 352-365-8256 ............. pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com DON HUNSBERGER 352-365-8279 ........ donald.hunsberger@dailycommercial.com WHITNEY WILLARD 352-365-8258 ............... whitney.willard@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 I think that if we keep it simple and we can fulll the needs of our adver tisers and the needs of our subscribers, well be very successful, he said, I hope we develop a strong character, a strong eth ic and are straightforward and honest. Dixon, who has settled in Mount Dora, will be joined by his wife, Jenni fer, and their children by January. His children are Connor, 20, Brianna, 19, Jordan, 18, Austin, 17 and Ella, 15 months. Halifax Media Group purchased the Daily Com mercial Oct. 1 from Har borPoint Media. The deal included the Daily Commercial of Leesburg, the News-Sun of Sebring and the South Lake Press of Clermont. With the acquisition, Halifax increased its hold ings to 20 newspapers in Florida and 36 newspa pers in the Southeast. Founded in 2010, Halifax Media is headquar tered in Daytona Beach. The companys invest ment group includes Stephens Capital Partners, JAARSSS Media, and Redding Investments. Halifax Medias strategy is to in vest long-term capital in quality companies positioned in strong markets that are closely connected to the community. PUBLISHER FROM PAGE A1 more adults buying costumes and dressing up too. People seem to be willing to spend a lot more money on costumes and decorating the house and giving it a real Halloween experience, Osorio said. People are looking to take Halloween to the next level. The No. 1 selling costume? Pirates, he said. Of course anything and everything scary never goes out of style. Here are some other Hal loween activities taking place: TODAY %  en The Windsor Rose Tea Room, 144 W. 4th Ave. in Mount Dora, hosts a Tea Superstition Lecture at 2:30 / p .m. Its a free event with reserva tions required. Call 352735-2551. THURSDAY %  en The Big Dog Saloon, 4060 N. Highway 19A in Mount Dora, will have a Halloween Party at 9 / p.m. There will be en tertainment and a cos tume contest. Call 352589-2442. %  en The Pumpkin Patch at the East Lake County Library in Sorrento is open from noon to 8 / p .m. Proceeds benet local nonprots. Call 352-383-8801. %  en A Hallowed King Family Festival is from 6-8 / p .m. at Covenant Life Church of God, 706 Urick St. in Fruitland Park. Games, bounce houses, hayrides, candy, food and more. There will also be a gos pel presentation at the end with prize giveaways. Call 352-787-7962. %  en The Unitarian Univer salists congregation, 7280 S.E. 135th St. in Summereld, will have a Halloween Dance from 6:30 to 9 / p.m. Masks and costumes are optional for this dance event with DJ Paul Collins. For tick ets ($15) and informa tion, call 352-408-5018 or email billcoburn@ gmail.com. %  en The First Baptist Church in Wildwood, 402 Oxford St., hosts its annu al Fall Festival from 6 to 8 / p.m. There will be lots of games, family photos, face painting, cakewalk, a white elephant sale and more. Free corn dogs, cotton candy and pop corn will be offered as well. Friendly costumes are welcome and all children must be accompanied by an adult. Call 352-748-1822, or go to www.fbcwildwood.org. %  en The Childrens Ministry of First United Methodist Church, 950 Seventh St. in Clermont, will have a Trunk or Treat event 5:30 / p.m. to 7 / p.m. Treats will be passed out. Call 352-394-2412. %  en The Howey Communi ty Church, 420 N. Palm Ave., will host an open house from 5:30 / p .m. to 8 / p.m. Prizes, treats and more for all ages. Call 352-324-2639. %  en Berean Baptist Church, 5640 County Road 48, Okahumpka, will have a Harvest Time Treats for Kids from 5-8 / p .m. Call 352-728-0900. %  en Community United Methodist Church, County Road 466A and College Avenue in Fruitland Park, will have a Trunk or Treat event be ginning at 6:30 / p .m. Call 352-787-1829. %  en The Ferndale Baptist Church, 15050 County Road 561A in Clermont, will host its Halleluyah Night from 6 to 8 / p .m. This free event will feature food, games, prizes, candy and more for the Ferndale community. Call 407-469-3888. %  en The Astatula Baptist Church, 13239 Florida Ave., will have a Trunk R Treat event from 6 to 8 / p.m. Free food, candy and drinks. Call 352-7422221. ACTIVITIES FROM PAGE A1 new GOP-leaning group thats halfway to its goal of raising $8 million. It plans to spend that money on center-right Republicans who face a triumvirate of deep-pocketed conser vative groups Heritage Action, Club for Growth and Freedom Works and their pre ferred, typically tea party candidates. In one race, the group plans to help Idaho eight-term Rep. Mike Simpson, who faces a Club for Growth-backed challenger in a GOP primary. These conservative groups have had it all their own way, said former Republican Rep. Steve LaTourette of Ohio, head of the new group. They basically come in with millions of dollars and big-foot a Republican primary and you wind up with these Manchurian can didates who are not interested in governing. LaTourette said that for the past three years, some 42 House members have effective ly denied the Republican Party the power of the majority that it won in the 2010 election by blocking the GOP agenda. TEA FROM PAGE A1 Parliament to suspend a post-9/11 agreement al lowing the Americans access to bank transfer data to track the ow of terrorist money. German Justice Min ister Sabine Leutheuss er-Schnarrenberger said Monday she believed the Americans were using the information to gath er economic intelligence apart from terrorism and that the deal, popular ly known as the SWIFT agreement, should be suspended. That would represent a sharp rebuke to the United States from some of its closest part ners. It really isnt enough to be outraged, she told rbb-Inforadio. This would be a signal that something can happen and make clear to the Americans that the (EUs) policy is chang ing. Suspending the agree ment, ofcially known as the Terrorist Finance Tracking Program, would require approval by an overwhelming majority of the 28 Europe an Union countries. The agreement allows ac cess to funds transferred through the private, Belgium-based Society for Worldwide Interbank Financial Telecommunication, which handles the movement of money between banks worldwide. SPY FROM PAGE A1

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Tuesday, October 29, 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 LEESBURG Event will demonstrate how to use Ancestry.comProfessional genealogist Donna Moughty will demonstrate ways to search with Ancestry.com, for guests at the Genealogy After Hours event from 5:30 to 8:30 / p.m., Friday, at the Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St.. Tickets can be purchased in advance at the library, or by mailing a $15 check to the Friends of the Leesburg Library at the librarys address, attention Carol Anderson, and including a self-addressed stamped envelope. For information, call Carol Anderson at 352-728-9790 or email Carol.Anderson@leesburgorida. gov.LEESBURG USO-style fundraiser set for SaturdayThe third annual USO-style fundraiser will be held at 5 / p.m., Saturday, at the Leesburg National Guard Armory, 400 W. Meadow St., hosted by the Leesburg Noon Rotary as a fundraiser the S.O.S. Organization (Serve Our Soldiers), the Habitat for Humanity Veterans Housing Initiative and Cornerstone Hospice. Tickets are $35 each and may be purchased from any Noon Rotary member, or by calling Larry Lutte at 352-728-8414. Seating is limited.LEESBURG Store offers look at Main Street Christmas HouseThe Christmas store in downtown Leesburg is offering a peek for the public from 4 to 9 / p.m., on Wednesday, hosting more than 50,000 handcrafted holiday decorations and gifts by holiday craftsmen and women. The Main Street Christmas House, 712 W. Main St., will open for its 18th year on Friday and remain open through Dec. 14. Hours are from 9:30 / a.m. to 5: / p.m.; Monday through Saturday, and noon to 4 / p.m. on Sundays. For information, go to www. christmashouse.leesburgpartner ship.com.MOUNT DORA City hosts 10th annual Garden Tour this weekendThe 10th annual Mount Dora Garden Tour takes place from 10 / a.m. to 4 / p.m., Saturday; and 1 to 4 / p.m. on Sunday, offering a selfguided tour of ve private gardens set to a Garden Party theme, beginning at the First Presbyterian Church, 222 W. 6th Ave. The garden tour runs in conjunction with the 19th annual Mount Dora Plant and Garden Fair. Go to www.mountdoraplantandgardenfair.org for information. Tickets for the garden tour are $10 or $8 in advance. For ticket information, call 352383-4613 or go to www.lakesandhillsgargenclub.org.State&RegionNEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8208 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writerlivi.stanford@dailycommercial.comOne of the hardest subjects for students to mas ter at Lake-Sumter State College is mathemat ics, ofcials say, and they hope a $2.9 million grant the largest single grant award in the colleges his tory will make learning a little easier. Many students are dropping out because they are struggling to un derstand the wide array of math concepts in a lec ture setting, ofcials said. The college has a 39 per cent graduation rate for those pursuing an associ ate of arts degree and 21 percent for an associate of science degree. Now, college ofcials said they are addressing this issue with the aid of a Department of Education grant, which will enable the college to implement an interactive technology-enhanced classroom, featuring online materials and on-demand, one-onone, personalized assistance from LSCC faculty and assistants, according to a statement from the college. We are moving from a 100 percent lecture to active learning, said Kristy Lisle, executive director of planning and institution al effectiveness. Every student will have a computer. The college will imple ment the math emporium Staff reportA Michigan county sheriff has conditionally agreed to become Umatillas next police chief, accord ing to a City Manager Glenn A. Irby. Having family in Florida, and de veloping a dislike for cold weather and snow, helped Isabella County Sheriff Leo Mioduszewski and his wife make the decision, the Morn ing Sun newspaper in Mt. Pleasant, Mich., is reporting. The older we get, we dont enjoy winters as much, he told the news paper. Its a good opportunity. More than 30 people interviewed for the Umatilla job and eight were brought in for interviews, Irby said Monday. I truly believe that the citizens of Umatilla will be happy with the next chiefs skill set, the city manager said. The city of Umatilla and Ex-Chief Doug Foster agreed to part ways earlier this year amid criticism about how he was running the seven-ofcer department. He had been chief for 21 years and was making $55,000 a year when he was placed on administrative leave in June un til his 52nd birthday next month so he could claim full retirement. Mioduszewski accepted the Umatilla job on the condition that he can become certied as a lawman in Florida, the Morning Sun stated. He plans to take that two-week test on Dec. 18. If he passes, Miodusze wski said he expects to give notice to the Isabella County Commission soon thereafter. A panel of elected ofcials in Isabella County will then appoint an interim sheriff until a special elec tion is held in November 2014. Irby said he expects the new chief to be on the job Jan. 4. His salary will be $62,500 a year. Mioduszewski started his career in law enforcement nearly 30 years ago in the small town of Gaylord, Mich., where he became a deputy with the Otsego County Sheriffs Department in 1985. After becoming sheriff in Isabella in January 2005, Mioduszewski was re-elected twice. According to the Morning Sun, Mioduszewskis wife, Shelly, owned a business in Vero Beach until a few years ago. Mioduszewski, who earned bachelors and masters degrees from Central Michigan University, is a graduate of the FBI National Acad emy and is active in Kiwanis, the Morning Sun stated. Staff reportA new Tractor Supply Company store is opening in Groveland at 6802 State Road 50 and is expected to hire 12 to 17 fulland part-time employees. This is the companys third Lake County store behind outlets in Leesburg and Eustis. Tractor Supply has been operating in Florida since 2000 and has nearly 50 stores in the state. Tractor Supply looks forward to being a member of the Groveland community, District Manager Steve Halliday said. Groveland is a great t due to the part-time and hobby farmers, and horse owners in the area. The Groveland store will have sales oor and support service space along with fenced exterior space used for storage and display ing items such as fencing, sprayers and livestock equipment. Tractor Supply stores are focused on supplying the lifestyle needs of recreational farmers and ranchers, the companys website said. It also serves the maintenance needs of those who enjoy the rural lifestyle, as well as tradesmen and small businesses. Its biggest competition in the Midwest is Rural King Supply, which is opening its second Florida store in Leesburg across from the Tractor Supply at 1706 Citrus Boulevard. The Eustis store is at 100 W. Ard ice Ave.LEESBURGGrant will make things add up, officals hopeUMATILLAMichigan sheriff offered job as chief of police MIODUSZEWSKI GROVELANDTractor Supply opening soonSEE GRANT | A4 PHOTOS BY ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIALSAbove, Below: The African Childrens Choir performs in Groveland. Staff ReportThe African Childrens Choir, under the umbrella of Music For Life, has been making its rounds through parts of the United States as part of their 2013 tour and on Wednesday, the group stopped at Hope International Church in Groveland. Met by a standing room only crowd in the church sanctuary, the children sang inspirational songs in their native African languages, danced and drummed in the manner of their people. They also sang many well known hymns and songs of worship in English, but with their own twist to them. Attendees, some who came from as far as Tampa, Winter Springs and Atlanta to hear the choir sing, were in awe with the children and how talented they are. Many attendees were on their feet dancing to the beat and just as many were visibly touched by their heartfelt per formance. After the choirs performance, Tony McCoy, Hope Inter nationals pastor said what the children presented was not a concert, but a blessing. It was just awesome. It was was an hour and a half or two hours of praise and worship. Its really good for the soul, McCoy said. I saw people come in with things weighing heavy on them but about mid way through, you could see a change in their spirit and its because of these children. They are inspirational and encouraging and you cant help help smile when you are around them. The concert was free but a good will offering was taken for Music For Lifes program, which gets poverty stricken children into the choir, pays for their training and traveling expenses in order to expand their minds and horizons and afterwards, funds their educations. The children in the choir were between the ages of 8-10. Concert for life

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 29, 2013 Protect and Serve Thank a law enforcement professional today for their service.Page-Theus Funeral Home and Cremation Services 914 West Main St., Leesburg, FL 34748 352-787-5511 www.pagetheus.com 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) OBITUARIESIrene Granny CashIrene Granny Cash, 84, of Dade City, FL., passed away on Octo ber 17, 2013. Irene was born in Dade City, FL on November 7, 1928 to Lawrence and Sallie Jones, one of the found ing families of the Dade City area. She was preceded in death by her husband Lamar Cash. A memorial service was held on Saturday, October 19th where fam ily and friends gathered to celebrate the life of a great lady. She was an avid golfer and will be missed greatly at her weekly game of penny poker with lifelong friends. Irene was a self taught pia nist and a song writer. Her song Pulling Down Strong Holds is the current theme song for Insight USAs week ly TV show. She was an intercessor for our Nation and the world. She was not ashamed of the Gospel of Jesus Christ and would be the rst to tell the world of her love and belief in Him as Savior. In lieu of owers, memorial do nations may be giv en to Grace Church, 7060 Berry Road, Zeph yhrills, FL 33540 where she was an active mem ber. Irene is survived by a son, Lonnie Cash, and daughter Judy Schaper who are thankful for the life and legacy of a Godly mom.Noreen DayNoreen Day, 71, of Leesburg, Florida, was born August 3, 1942 in Shirley, Massachusetts and died Sunday, October 27, 2013. She moved to Plantation at Leesburg in 2005 from Blackston, MA. She was a retired secretary for Bellingham High School in Bellingham, MA. She enjoyed shop ping and was a very nice person. She is sur vived by her husband, John of Leesburg, FL; three sons, John (Jill) of Woonsocket, RI, Michael (Jami) of Apopka, FL, Mark of Millford, MA and six grandchil dren. A Memorial Ser vice will be held at Beyers Funeral Home Chapel, Leesburg on Thursday, October 3, 2013 at 1.00 PM. On line condolences may be left at www.beyers funeralhome.com Ar rangements entrusted to Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL.IN MEMORY model, where students will inter act with a computer, watch online lectures and do homework, said Thomas Kieft, department chair of mathematics. The idea is to move away from formal class meetings, re placing them with an interactive technology-enhanced classroom, ofcials said. What happens with a lot of students, when they are in the class with a teacher and 27 other stu dents, is they seem to understand the material, Kieft said. But oftentimes when they leave the classroom they tend to struggle and there is no one at home to assist with their homework. Professors and instruc tors will be there to help them when they do their homework. Kieft said the colleges math classes have a 60-percent graduation rate each semester. The overall goal is to increase the success rate in our math classes, which will then increase gradua tion rates, he said. The model is critical to learning, Kieft said. Students learn math by doing math, not by listening to someone talk about math, he said. This model lets us spend more one-on-one time with students struggling with con cepts. GRANT FROM PAGE A3 Implementation of the program will be gin in summer 2014 for the Leesburg campus and January 2015 for the South Lake cam pus. The grant will also fund a grant academy for Sumter County 10th and 11th graders. RISE Summer Math Academy programming will help to bridge the gap between high school and college through academ ic course work, enrichment activities, the college stated. Charles Mojock, Lake-Sumter State Col lege president, could not be more pleased about the grant. The timing could not be better to receive the Title III grant be cause it will enable us to implement the math emporium model, which offers more intensive support for stu dents taking develop mental math courses, Mojock said in a statement. GARY FINEOUTAssociated PressBRISTOL A suspended Panhan dle sheriff is headed to trial this week on misconduct charges in a case that has divided a small rural county and sparked yet another debate over Flor ida gun laws. Nick Finch, the Liberty County sheriff, was arrested in June on felony charges of misconduct and falsify ing public records. Finch, who was re moved from ofce by Gov. Rick Scott, is accused of personally interven ing after one of his deputies arrested a resident accused of carrying a pistol without a concealed weapons permit. Finch, who has pleaded not guilty, has said that he let the man go because he is a believer in gun rights. He has drawn support from conservative media outlets and gun rights activists. During jury questioning, prosecu tors made clear their position that the sheriff cant ignore laws he disagrees with. They plan to argue that Finch tried to destroy records that showed he intervened in the case. Finch for his part kept quiet on the rst day, refusing to answer questions from reporters but added that he would have plenty to say once his trial was over. The cases impact on tiny Liber ty County which has slightly more than 8,000 residents was evident during the jury selection process. Nearly everyone told Judge William Gary that they had read or heard about the case, with some prospective jurors telling Gary point blank they thought Finch was either guilty or innocent. One prospective juror acknowledged that his aunt had been red from the Sheriffs Department when Finch took over. At one point Assistant State Attor ney Jack Campbell asked if any juror was kin to the witnesses or has a dog in the hunt. Finchs case has been a rallying cry for some who say that the state went too far in investigating the case and ar resting the sheriff.Sheriffs trial may hinge on gun rights policies

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Tuesday, October 29, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 R-Umatilla, said in interviews they hope to address many of the countys priorities dur ing the 2014 Legislative session.LAKE TECH CENTER FOR ADVANCED MANUFACTURINGThe manufacturing sector makes up 7 per cent of the countys workforce. The challenge in growing this particular sector, of cials said, has been in a shortage of skilled/ workers technicians. As a result, the coun ty has partnered with Lake Technical Center to develop a develop a manufacturing incubator and advanced manufacturing and IT training program with the county, the legislative priorities state. The county is requesting $2 million in appropriations for the program. We are asking the legislature to provide that money to Lake Tech to expand our manufacturing curriculum, County Commissioner Leslie Campione said. The center would also enable Lake Tech to work with local busi nesses to train workers. During the 2013 legislative session, Hays said he was supportive of the center, and continued to stress its im portance in economic development. One of the main reasons we need to recruit manufacturing is to di versify our economy, he said. Right now, for decades, we have been riding the shoul der of the tourism and agricultural industry, but we need to diversi fy our economy by cre ating more opportunities for manufacturing to come to Florida.WELLNESS WAY CORRIDORThe county hopes to receive $1.2 million in state funding to support the Wellness Way corridor from U.S. Highway 27 to State Road 429. The corridor would serve as a major arterial road way supported by oth er collector roads in the 16,000-acre sector plan that will provide economic benet to Lake and other surrounding counties, according to the countys legislative priorities. The corridor is part of the Wellness Way Sector Plan 16,000 acres of undeveloped land in the southeast part of the county which would serve as a hub for hightech health care jobs and other industries. It would also attract people who like to bike, walk and enjoy an ac tive, healthy lifestyle. I think the sector plan is a good exam ple of forward thinking and land utilization, Hays said of the plan and the importance of the corridor. Metz said the needs are obvious for a con nector between U.S. 27 and the East-West Ex pressway. It is a lot easier to plan when you have land undeveloped, he said. You have an op portunity to select the corridor and do it with the property owners consent. This provides right of way access at a minimum or no cost incentive, which will trigger future development in the area. I want to see us move for ward.SOUTH LAKE WATER INITIATIVEThe county is requesting the Lake County delegation ap propriate $250 million toward supporting the South Lake Water Ini tiative, a subset of the Central Florida Water Initiative. The initiative supports addressing regional solutions in the critical areas of reclaimed water dis tribution, minimum ows and levels of the regions lakes and riv ers, alternative water supplies and conser vation, according to a statement from the county. The South Lake Chamber of Com merce and the South Lake cities have partnered on the plan. The city and county are working together to provide alternative water supply to pro tect ground water re sources, Commissioner Sean Parks said of the initiative. Metz said water re sources remain a criti cal issue for the state. Water is one of those things we have to have no matter where we are and what we are do ing, he said. We have to have potable water for people to live and prosper in their homes and businesses. We are told the Florida aquifer is getting close to being maximized for withdrawal. Cleaning up the lakes and springs as well as addressing the stormwater runoff causing nutrients to inltrate the lakes, remain im portant priorities at the state level, Hays said. We have to be concerned with the nutrient levels in the springs as well as lakes and riv ers, he said. Parks said both the Wellness Way corridor and South Lake Water Initiative are vital. The two initiatives reect the three most important issues af fecting Lake County now: the economy, water resources and qual ity of life, he said.OTHER PRIORITIES Other areas the coun ty hopes to receive sup port include: %  en State aid to libraries %  en Providing funding for the Agency for Per sons with Disabili ties for the Medicaidwaiver program %  en Housing trust fund monies for housing programs %  en Fiscal support for the Medicaid Non-Emer gency Transportation program %  en Funding for N. Hancock Road north from Florida Turnpike (State Road 91) interchange to Coun ty Road 561A %  en Funding for Wekiva Trail, a 15-mile multi-use trail 2013 MAYOR PROCLAMATION CITY OF MINNEOLA NOTICE OF ELECTION The City of Minneola election will be held November 5, 2013 between the hours of 7:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m. at Minneola City Hall, 800 N. Hwy 27, Minneola, FL. The purpose of the election is for City Council Seat # 3. The term for this seat is two years and will end November 2015. Mayor Pat Kelley 237580-October 8, 15, 22 & 29, 2013 237581-November 5, 2013 Tuesday, October 22, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 CROWNS$399Each(3 or more per visit) D2751/Reg $599 ea. Porcelain on non Precious metal DENTURES$749EachD05110 or D05120 DENTAL SAVINGSThe patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other services, examination which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the discounted fee or reduced fee service or treatment. Fees may vary due to complexity of case. This discount does not apply to those patients with dental plans. Fees are minimal. PRICES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE.LEESBURG MT. DORASunrise DentalTri-DentalConsultation and Second Opinion No Charge! NEW PATIENT SPECIALCOMPLETE SET OF X-RAYS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EXAMINATION BY DOCTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$ 49 Reg. $155 (IN ABSENCE OF GUM DISEASE) Tuesday, October 15, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5need for employer benets such as health insurance. Graphic designer Tom Sadowski, 65, of Ster ling, Va., had expect ed to retire this year, but the recession caused his business to fail and his savings to take a hit. With four teenage daughters, he knew he had to put retirement off. At this age, my dad had already been retired 10 years and moved to Florida, he said. Times are different now for most people. Sadowski now plans to retire in about ve years, but even then, he expects to do some work for pay. He notes that some of his friends without children have begun to retire, but he tries not to dwell on his shifted plans. For a moment, may be, I have a twinge of, I wish that were me, he said. But you cant live that way. The shift in retire ment expectations co incides with a growing trend of later-life work. Labor force participa tion of seniors fell for a half-century after the advent of Social Securi ty, but began picking up in the late 1990s. Older adults are now the fastest-growing segment of the American work force; people 55 and up are forecast to make up one-fourth of the civilian labor force by 2020. That growth has par alleled a rising interest in retirements that are far more active than the old stereotype of mov ing to Florida, never to work again. Among those who retired, 4 per cent are looking for a job and 11 percent are already working again. Those still on the job showed far greater interest in continuing to work: Some 47 percent of employed survey re spondents said they are very or extremely like ly to do some work for pay in retirement, and 35 percent said they are somewhat likely. The denition of re tirement has changed, said Brad Glickman, a certied nancial planner with a large number of baby-boomer cli ents in Chevy Chase, Md. Now the question we ask our clients is, Whats your job after retirement? One such retiree who returned to the work force is Clara Marion, 69, of Covington, La., a teacher who retired in 2000 and went back to work a year later. She re tired again in 2007 but soon returned to parttime work because she needed the money. When she rst retired, she had about $100,000 in savings, but she has used much of that up. Her pension isnt enough to pay her bills, and she isnt eligible for Social Security. So shes back in a second-grade classroom, four days a week. Id love to be sleeping in, she said, but I will probably never retire. Though Marions nances are primarily what keep her working, she says she enjoys her work, in line with other survey respondents re porting exceptional job satisfaction. Nine out of 10 workers in the study said they are very or somewhat satised with their job. Increased lifespans and a renewed idea of when old age begins are also fueling more work among older adults. Six in 10 people said they feel younger than their age; only 6 percent said they feel older. Even so, one-third of retired survey respondents said they did not stop working by choice. The gures were higher within certain demo graphic groups: racial minorities, those with less formal education or lower household incomes were more likely to feel they had no op tion but to retire. Eight percent say they were forced from a job be cause of their age. David Sandersfeld, 62, of Dayville, Ore., was laid off from his park ranger job two years ago. He had hoped to stay on the job until he was 70, but his search for a new job was fruit less. So almost a decade sooner than expected, he retired. It came sooner than I was hoping, he said. The economy doesnt need me, so I guess Ill just retire. Tuesday, October 8, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 237549 Oct. 8, 2013CITY OF CLERMONT NOTICE OF PROPOSED AMENDMENT TO COMPREHENSIVE PLAN ORDINANCE NO. 2013-20The City of Clermont will hold public hearings Tuesday, October 1, 2013 at 7pm before the Planning and Zoning Commission and Tuesday, October 8, 2013 at 7pm before the City Council to consider transmittal of a proposed change to the Citys Future Land Use Map. The map amendment would change the Future Land Use designation for the parcel below from Lake County Urban to Medium-Density Residential. The City of Clermont will hold public hearings on Tuesday, October 8, 2013 (1st reading of the adoption ordinance) and Tuesday, November 12, 2013 (2nd and final reading of the adoption ordinance) beginning at 7pm before the City Council to consider the adoption of the proposed change to the Citys Future Land Use Map. Location: South of S.R. 50, East of U.S. 27, North of Steves Road rfnftnbrfnftrnfnbft fnfrfnftrnf bbffffnfnf fffbfffrffbffrfn fffffbrfn fftbrrff The public hearings are in the Council chambers of City Hall, 685 W. Montrose Street, and are open to public comment. Please call (352) 241-7302 if you have any questions. The proposed amendment may be inspected at the Citys planning department (1st floor, City Hall) between 8am and 5pm Monday-Friday. Please be advised that under state law, any person deciding to appeal a decision made at the public hearings will need a record of the proceedings and may need to ensure a verbatim record is made. Persons with disabilities who need assistance should contact the City Clerks office, (352) 241-7330, at least 48 hours prior to the public hearings. Tracy Ackroyd, MMC City Clerk Tuesday, October 1, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 Reverend Robert E. WeaverReverend Robert E. Weaver, 76, of Umatil la passed away Sep tember 12, 2013 at CaroMont Regional Medical Center, Gastonia, NC. He was born in St. Petersburg, FL. Reverend Weaver was a minister from 1964 until retiring in 2000 serving pastorates in North Car olina, Georgia and Flor ida. He was a member of the First Presbyterian Church of Umatilla. He was also a ham radio operator and a member of the Umatilla Garden Club. He served in the U. S. Naval Reserves. Survivors include his wife of 51 years, Joy B. Weaver; son: Paul C. (Jenny) Weaver; grandchildren: Evie Weaver, Brittany, Matthew, Na than OBerry and sonin-law, Shawn OBerry. He was predeceased by his daughter, Cheryl W. OBerry and sister, Betty Jean Ames. Memori al services will be held 2:00 p.m., Saturday, October 7, 2013 at the First Presbyterian Church of Umatilla with Rever end Gordon Kunde and Reverend Ronald Hold er ofciating. The family will receive friends following the service at the Church Fellowship Hall. In lieu of ow ers, memorials may be made to the First Presbyterian Church, P. O. Box 407, Umatilla, FL 32784. Online condo lences may be made at www.beyersfuneralhome.com. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatilla.Philip Edward ZilhartMr. Philip Edward Zil hart, 91, of Eustis and formerly of Louisville, Kentucky was born June 17, 1922 in Louisville, KY and died September 28, 2013. Philip was an airplane mechanic in the Army Air Corps and later became an au tomotive mechanic. He was one of the rst Cer tied Master Mechanics and tune up specialists in the industry. Phil ip loved his family very much. He enjoyed the outdoors, camping and shing with family and friends. He was a mem ber of the D.A.V., A.A.R.P. and the N.R.A. and was a Protestant. He was preceded in death by his wife of 59 years, Do ris, his parents, Philip and Frances Zilhart, brother Cress, sisters, Mary Gray and Sannye Murphy and grand son, Philip Riggs. Survivors include his sister, Jane Eversole, Key Lar go, FL; daughters, Teresa (Joe) Riggs, Paisley, FL, Betsy (Tommy) Bar more, Eustis, FL; grand daughters, Cindy (Greg) Watts, Pinetta, FL and Lisa (BJ) Walker, Eus tis, FL; great grandchildren, Katlyn, Philip and Courtney Watts and Tanner and Kailey Walk er. Also his best friend, George, his black lab. Funeral services will be held 11:00 a.m. Thursday, October 3, 2013 at the Beyers Funeral Home Chapel, Umatil la. Interment will follow at the Umatilla Ceme tery Annex. The family will receive friends from 6:00 to 8:00 Wednesday at the Funeral Home. Online condolences may be made at www. beyersfuneralhome. com. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatilla.DEATH NOTICESRoger Dale BroganRoger Dale Brogan, 6, of Bushnell, died Wednesday, September 25, 2013. Purcell Funer al Home.Robert A. YoungRobert A. Young, 84, of Tavares, died Sunday, September 29, 2013. Harden/Pauli Funeral Home. http://www.GoMtDora.comEnter to win a Mt Dora Getaway and Shopping spree CROWNS$399Each(3 or more per visit) D2751/Reg $599 ea. Porcelain on non Precious metal DENTURES$749EachD05110 or D05120DENTAL SAVINGSThe patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other services, examination which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the discounted fee or reduced fee service or treatment. Fees may vary due to complexity of case. This discount does not apply to those patients with dental plans. Fees are minimal. PRICES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE. LEESBURG MT. DORASunrise DentalTri-DentalConsultation and Second Opinion No Charge! NEW PATIENT SPECIAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RAYS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EXAMINATION BY DOCTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABSENCE OF GUM DISEASE) 10amDawn picked her price, uploaded a photo and paid for her ad. Its just that simple!No matter what time of the day it is, you can place your classified merchandise ad online, pay for it and just wait for the phone to ring! Fast, convenient and on your schedule! Time to sell that desk! 7 24www.dailycommercial.com*Employment advertisements are excluded. Please call 352-314-FAST to speak with a customer service rep. Lake: 352-314-3278 or Sumter: 352-748-1955 rfntbbfn rfnf tbb bb b rt nb nbb r tff ff fn n f t r nb n r n nn nb bb tfttnff bb rb b nb bb b rn bb b n nbbbbb b nbbbb b bb b rff ntbftfn brf n n OBITUARIESFROM PAGE A4 Ann Miller noted that besides preserving the park, the state is fund ing projects that are ex pected to remove 350 tons of nitrogen a year from Silver Springs. Efforts to help Silver Springs, she add ed, will receive $20 million of the $37 million in springs-restoration spending that Gov. Rick Scott announced in September. Finally, whats new at Silver Springs could be applied in a couple of ways. For instance, Wiessner offered high praise to the state and the vol unteers at the for im proving aesthetic appeal of the place. In January, Scott and the Cabinet amended Palaces lease to allow the company to leave Silver Springs 16 years ahead of schedule. Palace, in return, was to spend $4 million on renovations. The contractor hired by Palace rehabilitated the walkway enter ing the park, xed the boardwalk overlooking the main spring head and replaced rot ted wood in many of the parks structures. The contractor also painted buildings, while dead or non-native shrubbery was eradicated. Yet last month DEP ofcials acknowledged that they had halted much of the work, with less than half of Palaces money spent, because some problems were bigger than rst imag ined. Still, Wiessner said the changes are notice able to include the $50,000 in work that his company has done. The state and the Citizens Support Or ganization have done a tremendous job in cleaning the place up, he said. But also new is the theme of Silver Springs. One condition of Palaces early departure was that the vestiges of the attractions past life as an amusement park and part-time zoo were to be removed scut tled in favor of a return to a more natural setting. Wiessner said the most prominent new feature will be kayak launch. Silver Springs Management, or SSM, has approval initially to run up to 40 kayaks a day and has subcontract ed the work to Ocalabased Eco-Recreation Management, which operates as Discovery Kayak Tours. Wiessner said that is a rst step to re-creat ing Silver Springs as an ecotourism space. His hope is to add features such as a zip line, a rock wall, bicycle rentals and other things of interest to outdoor enthusiasts. He is also negotiating with DEP about allowing swim ming at the springs. All of that will be nalized in an engineer ing plan for DEP that will be submitted in a few weeks, Wiessner said. SSM also seeks to make the retail mer chandise more like an ecotourism outtter would sell. And while visitors today will be able to buy basic foodstuffs like hamburgers and hot dogs, Wiessner ultimately plans to locate a high-end eatery within the park, with a surf, sand and sky theme. Wiessner, who is joined in the venture by a partner, Bobby Geno vese, owner of BG Cap ital Group, a private eq uity rm based in the Bahamas, said he believes the public will like whats available as the plan unfolds. Were very excited, and we couldnt be happier. Its been a long time coming, he said. We just ask that peo ple be patient with us and get ready for some great things for Ocala. DEP ofcials also seem excited that the transfer is completed. According to Miller, park rangers will be on hand today to present programs on park history, the health of the spring and wildlife. The Education Center will be open and offer exhibits and information about the springs. I am excited to introduce Silver Springs State Park to the peo ple and visitors of Flor ida, Donald Forgione, director of the Florida Park Service, said in a prepared statement. Silver Springs is special and represents old Florida. I look forward to protecting it and helping people enjoy and appreciate all that it offers.Contact Bill Thompson at 867-4117 or at bill. thompson@ocala.com PARK FROM PAGE A3 MCYK second only to Japan. At home, the political rhetoric was unchanged and generally un compromising while a new poll suggested Republicans are paying a heavier price than Democrats for the deadlock. President Barack Obama said the House should vote immediately on ending the par tial closure of the fed eral establishment. He accused House Speaker John Boehner of refusing to permit the necessary legislation to come to the oor because he doesnt apparently want to see the ... shut down end at the moment, unless hes able to extract concessions that dont have anything to do with the budget. Boehner, in rebuttal, called on Obama to agree to negotiations on changes in the nations health care overhaul and steps to curb de cits, the principal GOP demands for ending the shutdown and eliminating the threat of default. Really, Mr. President. Its time to have that conversation before our economy is put further at risk, the Ohio Repub lican said in remarks on the House oor. Obama said he would talk with the Repub licans on those top ics or virtually any others. But the White House has said repeatedly the president will not negotiate until the govern ment is fully re-opened and the debt limit has been raised to stave off the nations rst-ever default. White House aide Ja son Furman told re porters that if Boehner needs to have some talking point for his cau cus thats consistent with us not negotiat ing ... thats not adding a bunch of extraneous conditions, of course hes welcome to gure out whatever talking point he wants that helps him sell something. The current standoff is the latest in a string of clashes over the past three years between Obama and a House Republican majority that has steered to the right with the rise of the tea party. Most Democrats and many Republicans have assumed the GOP will pay a heavier price for a shutdown than the Democrats, since that was the case in 1996. BUDGET FROM PAGE A1 the majority of his GOP caucus. Heres a look at what Washington is saying:Q: Democrats are pressing Boehner to bring up a clean CR for a vote? What is it?A: CR stands for continuing res -olution, a temporary measure that continues funding govern-ment agencies and programs at the start of the scal year on Oct. 1. The measure is necessary because Con -gress has failed to pass appropria -tions bills for each of the agencies and departments. A so-called clean CR means a bill without conditions. House Re publicans have repeatedly add ed provisions that would defund or roll back parts of the 3-year-old health care law, ignoring President Barack Obamas veto threats. The Democratic-led Senate has rejected those versions, sending back a clean bill without health care limitations.Q: Could Boehner just let the House vote on the temporary spending bill with no strings attached?A: Yes, to the extent that the rules of the House allow the speaker to set the agenda. Politically, though, a vote could cause a revolt by con -servative Republican lawmakers and cost Boehner his top job. A vo -cal number of House Republicans pressured Boehner to link passage of a bill to keep the government run-ning to changes in the health care law they deride as Obamacare. Boehner insists that Obama and Democrats must negotiate.Q: Democrats say they could pre -vail through a discharge petition. Whats that and would it work?A: This is one way of bypassing the speaker and getting a vote, though it requires several time-con -suming steps. First, 217 members one more than half the Houses cur rent membership of 432 have to sign a petition. A motion to consider the temporary spending bill would then be placed on the calendar, but it cant be acted on for at least seven days. Any lawmaker can then call it up but only on the second or fourth Monday of the month. The motion is debated and if the House passes it, then lawmakers would consider and vote on the spending bill. Currently there are 232 Republicans, 200 Democrats and three vacancies in the House. All 200 Dem ocrats would sign the petition, but Democrats arent condent 17 Re publicans would join them.Q: House Republicans have called for budget negotiations and ap-pointed members to participate in a House-Senate conference. Why wont Reid appoint Senate confer -ees for talks?A: The Democrats considered this a last-minute ploy just hours be -fore the government shutdown last Monday. Senate Democrats led by Budget Committee Chairwoman Patty Murray of Washington state repeatedly have asked for formal budget negotiations over the past six months. CONGRESS FROM PAGE A1 MARK SHERMANAssociated PressWASHINGTON In its rst major campaign nance case since the Citizens United ruling in 2010, the Supreme Court is considering whether to undo some limits on contributions from the biggest individual givers to political campaigns. The justices will hear arguments Tuesday, the second day of their new term, in a dispute be tween the Obama ad ministration and Republicans who are challenging the contribution limits as a violation of First Amendment rights. Supporters of campaign nance laws say the case poses a threat to the contribution limits that Congress rst enacted in 1974, in the wake of Watergate abuses. In 2010, the 5-4 ruling in Citizens United freed corporations and labor unions to spend as much as they wish on campaign advocacy, as long as it is independent of candidates and their campaigns. That decision did not affect contri bution limits to individ ual candidates, political parties and political ac tion committees. Now, Republican ac tivist Shaun McCutcheon of Hoover, Ala., the national Republican par ty and Senate GOP leader Mitch McConnell of Kentucky want the court to overturn the overall limits on what contrib utors may give in a twoyear federal election cy cle. The total is $123,200, including a separate $48,600 cap on contributions to candidates, for 2013 and 2014. The partisan-tinged campaign nance case comes to the court amid a tense stalemate over the federal budget that has shuttered parts of the government, but so far has not affected the Supreme Court. Chief Justice John Rob erts formally opened the new term Monday with out any reference to the shutdown. The court has announced it will op erate normally at least through the end of this week. Among the appeals denied Monday was Vir ginia Attorney General Ken Cuccinellis request to review a federal ap peals court ruling that threw out the states ban on oral and anal sex. Ten years ago, the Supreme Court struck down the Texas anti-sodomy law in a case involving two adults. Virginia argued that the Texas ruling did not apply to sex acts be tween adults and minors. The case stemmed from the case of a man convicted of violating the Virginia sodomy statute for demanding oral sex from a 17-year-old girl. That came after the Texas decision. The justices did not comment in rejecting the argument. Court may consider contribution limits EVAN VUCCI / APPeople wait in line for the beginning of the Supreme Court 20132014 opening term in Washington on Monday. WORKERS FROM PAGE A1 SOURCES: Associated Press-NORC Center for Public Affairs Research; Bureau of Labor Statistics APRolling back retirementMore Americans are choosing to stay on the job past retirement age many for economic reasons, an AP-NORC Center poll of people over 50 finds. NOTE: Poll of 1,024 people aged 50 and older; margin of error 4.1 percentage points. Numbers may not add up to 100 due to rounding. RefusedRETIREMENT POLL 101413: Graphic shows AP-NORC opinion poll on retirement; 3c x 6 inches; with US--Aging America-Delaying Retirement; FD; KSV; ETA 3 a.m. Editors Note: It is mandatory to include all sources that accompany this graphic when repurposing or editing it for publication Q: At what age do you expect to retire?<65 65 69 70+NeverNADont know 28% 34 20 1162 Extremely/ Very important NA Moderately important Little/ Not at all 69% 1613 11Q: How important a factor will your financial needs be in your decision about when to retire? Q: Do you feel mostly secure or mostly anxious about retirement savings?Mostly secure Mostly anxious Neither BothDont know NA 46% 45 6 111 Q: When you were 40 years old, at what age did you expect to retire?<65 65 69 70+NeverDont know 36% 35 11 10 8 Q: How much money do you currently have in savings and investments that you plan to use for retirement? (Not including the value of a pension or home)Less than $100,000 $100,000$500,000 $500,000$1 million $1 million or more Dont know NA Refused39% 18 6 4 4 7 21 0 10 20 30 percent '20'10'00'90 People 55 and older are projected to make up a quarter of the U.S. workforce in 2020: 1990: 11.9% 2020: 25.2% Kish said. It was a fab ulous interaction and my own children, who were preteens at the time, were very moved as well. According to representatives of the The African Childrens Choir, the childrens performance will feature well-loved childrens songs and danc es from their homeland, in addition to traditional Spirituals and Gospel favorites in English. The concert is free and open to all, but an offer ing will be taken at the performance to support African Childrens Choir programs, such as education, care and relief and development programs. Joseph Mukasa, a chaperone from Uganda who is traveling with the choir this year, said the main goal of the choir is not only to raise money to educate the children, and also raise awareness about their lives in Africa. Each year, the choir is made up of children from families in Africa who are struggling and whose children have lit tle or no opportunities for an education. Mukasa said when the children are accepted into the choir, they learn a lot about life beyond their villages since they stay with host families who volunteer to house and feed them while they are at their church or town for each concert. They love singing for the crowds who gather to watch them perform wherever they go, Mu kasa said. We hear so many people tell us what a blessing it is to have heard them sing, but its a blessing for the chil dren too, to experience what they do while here, coming from so much poverty. It shows them what life can be, it helps men tor them and stretches their minds to things beyond what they know. You tell some of the kids in Africa they can build a big house and they dont know what that is. Theyve never seen a big house. But by traveling to and staying in the homes of other families here in the United States, they see and experience different things. Kish, who had two of the children from the choir and one chaper one from the choir on the last visit, said her family learned a lot from the experience. They had pictures of their mud houses and it was these children in our home, who were standing in feet of mud and water... The thing that was the most amazing however, was how lovingly they talked about their families and how, despite their struggles and hardships at home, they could not wait to get back to them. Mukasa said he hopes to see a lot of people at the concert in Grove land, where the group singing will consist of eight girls and eight boys ages 8-10 years old. Music for Life (the parent organization for The African Childrens Choir) works in Uganda, Kenya, Rwanda, Sudan, Nigeria, Ghana and South Africa. MFL says it has educated more 52,000 children and has affected the lives of more than 100,000 peo ple through its relief and development programs. MFLs stated purpose is to help create new lead ership for tomorrows Africa, by focusing on education. For information about the performance in Groveland, call 352-4294722.CHOIR FROM PAGE A3centers. The Leesburg center has served 1,560 residents in 2013, placing more than 350 in jobs. The job center is critical for many, said Theresa Elliott, site coordinator for the Leesburg center. Within the last two weeks we placed 12 in jobs, she said. We build lives at work. We help peo ple get employment. We talk about everything it takes from interviewing to success. Elliott said there has been a 17 percent increase in participants at the center in the past four months. I am seeing a lot of need for jobs, she said. There are a lot of elderly coming in. However, there are many suc cess stories she is happy to re port. The economy is on the up swing, but there is a need for job growth in Leesburg, she said. People are getting employed. It is the hope that Parker speaks about that fuels Elliotts job. There was a mother and daughter that moved here, she said. They were not sure what was going to happen as far as their next meal. They both got jobs, one at the Dollar General and the other at a retail store. Sullivan said the centers mis sion is the kind the county wants to support. It is a great opportunity to help an organization that does great work and ts with our goals of growing the economy and helping people get back into the workforce, he said. Donated clothing should be gently used and accommodate a range of sizes, age groups and occasions. Men and women alike are in need. The items can be brought to the rotunda at the Lake Coun ty Administration Building, 315 W. Main St. in Tavares. For more information, contact Goodwill Job Connection Center at 326-8919.GOODWILL FROM PAGE A3in coolers and the wooooosh sound of the weighted discs whizzing along the slick green courts lls the night air. Sometimes Page and other organizers offer an art show, or ask a local band to play. Other evenings, someone hooks an iPod up to the sound system. Think Arcade Fire, not Benny Goodman. Friday nights are magical, said Page. 2013 is an impor tant year in more ways than one for the sport of shufeboard. Its the 100th anniversary of the game in Florida, and the 90th anniver sary for the St. Petersburg club, which is the largest in the world. There was a time when the club hosted 8,000 members and its own orchestra. But the number dwindled to only a few dozen by the end of the 1990s. Many feared the city would sell the property to a developer and history would be lost. Page and a handful of other local artists, musicians and residents stepped in, and now the club boasts some 200 members. A sign that its on the rise: on Monday, the club hosted the rst of the ve-day International Shufeboard Associations World Singles Championship tournament. More than 150 shufeboard players from around the world are competing in the event; some came from as far away as South Korea, Russia and Australia. Canada and the U.S. have the largest and perhaps most formidable teams. While shufeboard has few physical limitations, (people in wheelchairs can easily play) strategy is key for the serious players. You have to gure out the drift and the speed of the court, explained Kathy Brennan of Clearwater, a team USA member. And the strategy comes in later. There are a lot of older people playing for the US and Canada and there are a lot of younger people playing for Norway and Ger many, so thats pretty exciting, said Page. On Friday night, the old guard of shufeboard the tournament players will mingle with the younger local crowd. Several hundred people and a few live bands are expected. Its kind of a cultural intersection here, said Carrie Waite, a shufeboard fan in St. Petersburg. Its young people, its old people, its families, its people on dates. The entire community can participate, and its just a very welcoming and wonderful feeling to come out and see the club vibrant again.GAME FROM PAGE A3CHRIS OMEARA / APDale Strickland of Zephyrhills reaches for a cue. COUNTY FROM PAGE A1 METZ HAYS

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 29, 2013 rfntb CALL TODAY 877-265-2510 FOCUSED SOLUTIONS INC. 262-210-0454PAINTING r FREE ESTIMATES rfntb t407-877-6677Mattress Market of Florida rfnftbfnrfntbbb 1640 East Hwy 50 Suite B Clermont, FL 34711fntbbt rfntbContact UsAccounting rf831 E. Myers (Hwy. 50)Groveland Donna Weinheimer, LMTMassageDetox ProgramsBody ShapingHalfMoonRetreat@Gmail.com352-394-7388OutOfTheBlueHalfMoonRetreat.comMM12675 MA27125 Experience the DifferenceMy name is Tom Marino and I am the owner of Gingerbread Insurance Agency. I am an 8 year resident of Clermont and I created Gingerbread to answer the growing need for quality professional insurance services. Today we are inundated with television commercials, radio advertisements, emails, and mail about all of the different insurance needs you have. While this is great information, it does not replace a trained professional agent. I can visit your home, place of business, or meet you at a place of your convenience to discuss your insurance options. Building a relationship with you and seeing your needs first hand will allow me to truly create an insurance plan that meets your needs. In addition, our Gingerbread Agents are committed to review your insurance with you before each renewal to ensure your needs are met. As an Independent Insurance Agency we can help compare prices and rates from several insurance carriers and find the most effective combination of coverage for the best price. Ask yourself these three questions. 1. Has it been more than a year since you met with your Agent and reviewed your insurance needs? 2. Did you choose your insurance online? 3. Do you have a nagging feeling in the back of your mind that the online policy you purchased might cover too much, or worsenot enough? If you answered yes to any of these questions, we can help you! So, if youre looking for the most knowledgeable advice on quotes, coverage, and service, please call us now! Tom Marino 407.309.9949 www.gingerbreadinsurance.com Home Auto Collector Car Collections Business Life fnwww g i ngerbre a d i nsura nce. comHome Auto Collector Car Commercial CHRIS TOMLINSONAssociated PressAUSTIN, Texas A federal judge deter mined Monday that new Texas abortion restrictions place an unconstitutional burden on women seeking to end a pregnancy, a rul ing that keeps open dozens of abortion clin ics across the state while ofcials appeal. The ruling by District Judge Lee Yeakel came one day before key parts of the law the Legislature approved in July were set to take effect. Lawyers for Planned Parenthood and other abortion providers argued in their lawsuit that a provision requiring abortion doctors to have admitting privileges at a hospital less than 30 miles away would have effectively shuttered about a third of the states 38 clinics that perform abortions. Texas Attorney Gen eral Greg Abbott, whose ofce argued the law protects women and the life of the fetus, immediately led an appeal with the conservative 5th Circuit Court of Appeals in New Orleans. I have no doubt that this case is going all the way to the United States Supreme Court, Ab bott said during stop in Brownsville, Texas, as part of his campaign to replace retiring Gov. Rick Perry. Although several conservative states in recent months have approved broad abortion limits, the Texas ones were particularly divisive because of the number of clinics affected and the distance some women would have to travel to get an abortion. Federal judges in Wisconsin, Kansas, Missis sippi and Alabama also have found problems with state laws prohibiting doctors from conducting abortions if they dont have hospital admitting privileges. All the other appeals including the one from Mississippi, which like Texas is within the 5th Circuit deal only with whether to lift a tempo rary injunction prevent ing the restriction from taking effect. The Texas appeal could be the rst that directly addresses the question of wheth er the provision violates the Supreme Courts Roe v. Wade ruling. The admitting privileges provision does not bear a rational relationship to the legiti mate right of the state in preserving and promot ing fetal life or a wom ans health and, in any event, places a substantial obstacle in the path of a woman seeking an abortion, Yeakel wrote. Yeakel, who was appointed by President George W. Bush, par tially blocked the provi sion requiring doctors to follow an 18-yearold U.S. Food and Drug Administration protocol. He found that the state could regulate how a doctor prescribes an abortion-inducing pill, but the law failed to al low for a doctor to ad just treatment.Fed judge: Texas abortion limits unconstitutional AP FILE PHOTOAbortion rights supporters rally on the oor of the State Capitol rotunda in Austin, Texas.

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Tuesday, October 29, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 CANADIAN MEDSSave up to 80%on Your Meds Prices352-633-3301Call for a FREE quote today. WE MATCH LOCAL COMPETITIONWe ship anywhere in the USA. COUPON$10.00 OFFInitial Purchase of $100.00 or More THANK YOU FOR READING THE DAILY COMMERCIAL! GREGORY KATZAssociated PressLONDON A sav age coastal storm pow ered by hurricaneforce gusts slashed its way through Britain and western Europe on Monday, felling trees, ooding lowlands and snarling trafc in the air, at sea and on land. At least 13 people were reported killed. It was one of the worst storms to hit the region in years. The deadly tempest had no formal name and wasnt ofcially classied as a hurricane due to a me teorological standard but it was dubbed the St. Jude storm (after the patron saint of lost causes) and stormaged don on social networks. Gusts of 99 miles per hour were report ed on the Isle of Wight in southern England, while gusts up to 80 mph hit the British mainland. Later in the day, the Danish capital of Copenhagen saw re cord gusts up of to 120 mph and an autobahn in central Germany was shut down by gusts up to 62 mph. All across the region, people were warned to stay indoors. Hundreds of trees were uprooted or split, blocking roads and crushing cars. The Dutch were told to leave their beloved bicycles at home for safetys sake. At least thirteen storm-related deaths were reported, most victims crushed by fall ing trees. Germany had six deaths, Britain had ve and the Nether lands and Denmark had one each. One woman was also missing after being swept into the surf in France. Two people were killed in London by a gas explosion and a British teen who played in the storm-driven surf was swept out to sea. A man in Denmark was killed when a brick ew off and hit him in the head. Despite the strength of its gusts, the storm was not considered a hurricane because it didnt form over warm expanses of open ocean like the hurricanes that batter the Caribbean and the United States. Britains national weather service, the Met Of ce, said Britain does not get hurricanes because those are warm latitude storms that draw their energy from seas far warmer than the North Atlantic. Mondays storm also did not have an eye at its center like most hurricanes. Londons Heathrow Airport, Europes bus iest, cancelled at least 130 ights and giant waves prompted the major English port of Dover to close, cut ting off ferry services to France. Nearly 1,100 passengers had to ride out the storm on a heaving fer ry from Newcastle in Britain to the Dutch port of Ijmuiden after strong winds and heavy seas blocked it from docking in the morn ing. The ship returned to the North Sea to wait for the wind to die down rather than risk being smashed against the harbors walls, TeunWim Leene of DFDS Seaways told national broadcaster NOS. In central London, a huge building crane near the prime minis ters ofce crumpled in the gusts. The citys overburdened transit system faced major de lays and cancellations and did not recover even once the weather swept to the east. A nuclear power station in Kent, south ern England, automatically shut its two reactors after storm de bris reduced its incom ing power supply. Ofcials at the Dungeness B plant said the reactors had shut down safely and would be brought back once power was restored. The storm left Britain in the early afternoon and roared across the English Channel, leav ing up to 270,000 U.K. homes without power. Trains were canceled in southern Sweden and Denmark. Winds blew off roofs, with de bris reportedly break ing the legs of one man. Near the Danish capi tal of Copenhagen, the storm ripped down the scaffolding from a vestory apartment building. Copenhagens Kastrup Airport saw delays as strong gusts prevented passengers from using boarding bridges to disembark from planes to the terminals. In Germany, the death toll hit six, with four people killed in three separate accidents Monday involving trees falling on cars, the dpa news agency reported. A sailor near Cologne was killed Sun day when his boat cap sized and a sherman drowned northeast of the city.Hurricane-force gusts batter UK, Europe ALASTAIR GRANT / APEngineers look at the damage as a crane working on redevelopment at the Cabinet Ofce in Whitehall, near to Downing Street in London, was brought down by high winds on Monday.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 29, 2013 STEVE ROTHWELLAP Markets WriterNEW YORK The Standard & Poors 500 index notched another record close on Monday by a tiny margin as good news from J.C. Penney helped offset disappointing earnings from several U.S. companies. J.C. Penney was the biggest gainer in the S&P 500 after the re tailers CEO said sales were improving. Mer ck fell after the drug maker sharply lowered its earnings forecast for the year and reported a plunge in third-quar ter earnings. Roper Industries, a medical and industrial equipment manufacturer, dropped after lowering its fullyear earnings estimate. The S&P 500 has closed at an all-time high six times in Oc tober. The index was boosted earlier in the month by a deal in Washington that ended a partial government shutdown and prevented a potential default on the U.S. governments debt. Stocks have also climbed because com panies have been able to keep increasing their earnings even as the economy failed to es cape stall speed. Earnings are expected to rise by about 4.5 per cent at S&P 500 companies, according to data from S&P Capital IQ. While that is the slowest rate of growth in a year, companies are still beat ing the estimates of Wall Street analysts. About two-thirds of the companies that have published third-quarter earnings so far have exceeded an alysts expectations. Earnings are beat ing a low bar, said Russ Koesterich, chief investment strategist at Black Rock. You have an economy thats not producing a lot of top-line growth, but its allow ing margins to remain elevated for longer than people thought. The S&P 500 rose 2.34 points, or 0.1 percent, to 1,762.11. The Dow Jones industrial average edged down 1.35 points, or less than 0.1 percent, to 15,568.93. The Nasdaq composite closed down 3.23 points, or 0.1 percent, at 3,940.13. J.C. Penney, which is trying to recover from a botched corporate make over led by its former CEO, rose 60 cents, or 8.8 percent, to $7.39. The stock, which is still down 63 percent this year. Merck fell $1.19, or 2.6 percent, to $45.35 after reporting that its thirdquarter prot plunged 35 percent. Roper Industries fell $8.78, or 2.6 percent, to $124.26 after the companys earnings fell short of estimates. Roper also cut its earnings forecast. Homebuilders fell af ter the number of Amer icans who signed con tracts to buy previously occupied homes fell in September to the low est level in nine months, reecting higher mort gage rates and home prices. D.R. Horton dropped 11 cents, or 0.6 percent, to $19.66. KB Home fell 22 cents, or 1.2 percent, to $17.68. Stocks have been supported this year by ongo ing economic stimulus from the Federal Reserve. This week investors will get more insight into the central banks thinking. Analysts dont expect to see any big changes come out of a meet ing of Fed policymakers this week. The Fed is cur rently buying $85 billion in bonds every month to help keep down longterm interest rates and to encourage borrowing, spending and hiring. The Fed is not like ly to surprise the mar kets at this weeks meeting, by any means, said Michael Sheldon, the Chief Market Strategist at RDM Financial. For now, its steady as she goes. The 16-day gov ernment shutdown that ended earlier this month likely curtailed economic growth in the fourth quarter. Also, many government agencies stopped pub lishing economic reports during the shut down, making it harder for policy makers to get a clear picture of the economy. 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 Markets & Money features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8208 DOW JONES 15,568.93 1.35 NASDAQ 3,940.13 3.23 S&P 500 1,762.11 + 2.34 GOLD 1,352.20 0.30 SILVER 22.54 0.101 CRUDE OIL 98.68 + 0.83T-NOTE 10-year2.51 + 0.01 CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchang e Pvs Rate Day Yen 97.71 97.35 Euro $1.3790 $1.3792 Pound $1.6152 $1.6185 Swiss franc 0.8952 0.8942 Canadian dollar 1.0448 1.0445 Mexican peso 12.8923 12.9330 www.dailycommercial.comS&P 500 makes small gain to log another record AP FILE PHOTOSpecialist Peter Giacchi, center, calls out prices during the IPO of Sprague Resources on the oor of the New York Stock Exchange on Friday.

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.74e25.80-.04 ACE Ltd2.00e95.82-.32 ADT Corp.5041.78-.26 AES Corp.1614.35+.04 AFLAC1.40u66.47+.17 AGCO.4063.03-.30 AGL Res1.88u47.93-.07 AK Steel...4.18-.09 AMN Hlth...12.73+.24 AOL5.15e36.61-.06 AU Optron...3.25... AVG Tech...22.48+.34 Aarons.0728.38+.03 AbtLab s.88f37.28+.03 AbbVie n1.60u49.42+.12 AberFitc.8036.64+.83 AbdAsPac.426.58+.01 Accenture1.74e74.32+.71 AccessMid2.14f50.31+.08 AccoBrds...7.19+.05 Actavis...145.86-2.29 ActiveNet...14.40... Actuant.0438.08-.09 AMD...3.32-.02 AdvSemi.18e4.98+.03 AecomTch...31.98-.13 AegeanMP.049.90-.31 Aegon.26e7.88-.09 Aeropostl...9.53+.11 Aetna.8061.78-.04 Agilent.4851.49-.38 Agnico g.8831.36+.50 Agrium g3.00f86.46+.45 AirLease.1030.47+.24 AirProd2.84109.54-2.19 Aircastle.6619.17+.02 Airgas1.92107.88-1.26 AlaskaAir.80u70.11-.04 Albemarle.9667.12-.48 AlcatelLuc...3.22-.19 Alcoa.12u9.56+.32 Alere...32.11+.25 AlexREE2.72f67.15-.70 AllegTch.7233.26-.49 Allergan.2093.38+.56 Allete1.9051.29-.20 AlliBInco.41a7.14+.01 AlliBern1.59e22.28+.50 AlliantEgy1.8852.72-.04 AlldNevG...4.51+.04 Allstate1.0053.16-.19 AlonUSA.24a11.60-.17 AlphaNRs...6.59-.18 AlpTotDiv.324.17-.01 AlpBarr400...28.48+.02 AlpAlerMLP1.05e17.82-.16 AltisResd n.10pu27.33+.94 Altria1.92f36.81+.56 Alumina...3.96-.03 AmBev1.12e39.09+.01 Amdocs.5238.40+.17 Ameren1.6036.52+.04 AMovilL.34e21.51+.44 AmApparel...1.25+.06 AmAxle...18.94+.22 AmCampus1.4434.77-.58 AEagleOut.5015.03+.61 AEP2.00f47.30+.02 AEqInvLf.15f21.11+.02 AFnclGrp.88fu56.27+.62 AHm4Rnt n...16.11+.04 AmIntlGrp.4051.43-.42 AmTower1.12f80.30-.52 AmWtrWks1.1242.52-.04 Ameriprise2.0898.91-.65 AmeriBrgn.84u65.20-.04 Ametek.2446.12-.97 Amphenol.8080.73-.54 AmpioPhm...9.69-.36 Anadarko.72f96.58+.43 AnglogldA.17e16.36+.32 ABInBev2.21e104.28-.43 Ann Inc...34.43+.45 Annaly1.65e12.14-.02 AnteroRs n...57.00+.62 Anworth.60e5.11... 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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 Eye on the FedThe Feds policymakers are expected to consider how the 16-day partial U.S. government shutdown affected the economy.A recent survey conducted by the central bank in advance of the two-day committee meeting that starts today indicated that the economy continued to expand at a modest to moderate pace in October. Economists believe the Fed will maintain its $85-billiona-month in bond purchases to offset the impact of the shutdown that began Oct. 1.Rebound prescription? Pfizer will tout a surge of drug approvals when it reports third-quarter results today. Executives for the worlds second-largest drugmaker will discuss recent approvals, efforts to boost sales of key medicines and recent research data. Those are all factors that could help Pfizer rebound after being hit hard by competition from generic drugs the past two years. Higher home prices?Economists anticipate that a key measure of U.S. home prices will show home values increased in August. The Standard & Poors S&P/Case-Shiller index of home prices has been climbing steadily, sustained by growing demand for homes and a thin inventory of available homes for sale in many markets. The July index showed that U.S. home prices increased 12.4 percent from the same month last year, the most since February 2006.Source: FactSetPrice-earnings ratio: 10based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $0.96 Div. yield: 3.1% Operating EPS3Q 3Q est. $0.53 0.56 20 25 30 $35 PFE $30.74 $25.61 Source: FactSetCase-Shiller home price index 140 155 170 AJJMAM148.6 162.5 159.5 156.2 152.4 est. 164.1 Today 1,550 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 O MJJAS 1,680 1,740 1,800 S&P 500Close: 1,762.11 Change: 2.34 (0.1%) 10 DAYS 14,400 14,700 15,000 15,300 15,600 15,900 O MJJAS 15,160 15,380 15,600 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 15,568.93 Change: -1.35 (flat) 10 DAYS Advanced1392 Declined1655 New Highs190 New Lows11 Vol. (in mil.)3,169 Pvs. Volume3,099 1,759 2,123 1255 1295 182 19NYSE NASDDOW15599.0915533.4815568.93-1.35-0.01%+18.81% DOW Trans.7060.877006.167036.04+26.99+0.39%+32.59% DOW Util.508.05503.17504.86-1.71-0.34%+11.43% NYSE Comp.10072.0610034.0910058.53+4.67+0.05%+19.13% NASDAQ3947.583927.093940.13-3.23-0.08%+30.49% S&P 5001764.991757.671762.11+2.34+0.13%+23.55% S&P 4001296.201289.471294.10-1.00-0.08%+26.82% Wilshire 500018827.1118752.8118802.92+8.46+0.04%+25.39% Russell 20001119.561113.021117.97-0.37-0.03%+31.63%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T32.71539.00 35.57+.38 +1.1sss+5.5+7.2261.80 Advance Auto Parts AAP68.170102.74 101.00-1.67 -1.6tss+39.6+51.6190.24 Amer Express AXP53.02082.67 82.76+.15 +0.2sss+44.5+50.6200.92 AutoNation Inc AN38.28754.49 48.79-.37 -0.8ttt+22.9+7.417... Brown & Brown BRO24.88835.13 32.69+.11 +0.3sss+28.4+30.5230.40f CocaCola Co KO35.58643.43 39.61+.58 +1.5sss+9.3+8.2211.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA34.95048.19 48.23+.06 +0.1sss+29.1+34.5190.78 Darden Rest DRI44.11755.25 51.53-.17 -0.3tss+14.3+2.2182.20 Disney DIS46.53069.87 69.00-.26 -0.4tss+38.6+39.3210.75f Gen Electric GE19.87026.35 26.09+.21 +0.8sss+24.3+25.3190.76 General Mills GIS39.14953.07 50.70+.64 +1.3sss+25.4+29.0191.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08061.14 59.40-.21 -0.4tss+21.3+29.9581.68 Home Depot HD60.21881.56 76.06-.19 -0.2tss+23.0+28.5231.56 IBM IBM172.572215.90 177.35+.50 +0.3stt-7.4-5.8123.80 Lowes Cos LOW31.23050.63 50.11-.48 -0.9tss+41.1+61.3250.72 NY Times NYT7.72013.90 13.56+.01 +0.1sss+59.0+63.5280.16 NextEra Energy NEE66.05988.39 85.16-.79 -0.9tss+23.1+26.9212.64 PepsiCo PEP67.39987.06 84.61+1.26 +1.5sss+23.6+24.2202.27 Suntrust Bks STI25.30836.29 34.07+.36 +1.1sss+20.2+24.9130.40 TECO Energy TE16.12519.22 17.55-.06 -0.3tss+4.7+5.4210.88 WalMart Strs WMT67.37879.96 77.14+1.06 +1.4sss+13.1+3.4151.88 Xerox Corp XRX6.10811.15 9.77+.06 +0.6stt+43.3+52.7100.2352-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Tuesday, October 29, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 29, 2013 Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 18.11-.02+26.7Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 72.92...+51.1BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.21+.02+14.8 SmallCap d 39.40-.09+48.6CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.21-.03+30.5 LgCapVal 12.01+.02+28.1CGMFocus 37.32-.17+32.4 Realty 31.62-.14+13.2CRMMdCpVlIns 38.05+.09+30.1CalamosGrIncA m 36.04-.01+14.5 GrowA m 59.12-.10+27.8 MktNeuI 12.98...+5.2 MktNuInA m 13.11...+4.9CalvertEquityA m 46.57+.08+24.2 ShDurIncA m 16.38...+1.4CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.93-.01+27.4ClipperClipper 87.29...+30.5Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.04...+4.3 Realty 69.87-.56+14.6 RealtyIns 45.53-.36+15.0ColumbiaAcornA m 36.32-.05+32.3 AcornIntA m 48.00-.03+23.4 AcornIntZ 48.18-.02+23.8 AcornUSAZ 37.53-.03+36.2 AcornZ 37.78-.05+32.6 CAModA m 12.36...+13.9 CAModAgrA m 13.21...+17.1 CntrnCoreZ 20.65+.02+30.4 ComInfoA m 47.12+.08+19.2 DivIncA m 17.90+.06+23.3 DivIncZ 17.91+.06+23.6 DivOppA m 10.42+.02+24.0 DivrEqInA m 12.95+.01+26.0 HiYldBdA m 2.99...+7.7 IncOppA m 10.06...+6.6 IntmBdA m 9.11...-1.7 IntmBdZ 9.12...-1.3 IntmMuniBdZ 10.52+.01-1.5 LgCpGrowA m 33.25-.03+25.8 LgCrQuantA m 8.17+.01+26.8 MdCapGthZ 33.53-.11+29.7 MdCapIdxZ 14.96-.01+34.5 MdCpValZ 18.74+.02+33.1 SIIncZ 9.98+.01+0.6 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.48...+0.6 SmCaVaIIZ 19.25+.01+40.4 SmCapIdxZ 23.42+.02+41.6 StLgCpGrA m 18.54-.10+41.5 StLgCpGrZ 18.81-.09+41.9 StratIncA m 6.27...+2.2 TaxExmptA m 13.37+.01-2.7 ValRestrZ 55.99+.06+31.2Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.74...-2.0ConstellationSndsSelGrI 17.24-.11+41.1 SndsSelGrII 16.86-.11+40.7DFA1YrFixInI 10.33...+0.4 2YrGlbFII 10.06...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.70...+0.2 5YrGlbFII 11.14...+0.7 EmMkCrEqI 20.17+.06+8.2 EmMktValI 29.27+.13+7.7 EmMtSmCpI 21.24+.01+9.8 EmgMktI 27.06+.11+7.1 GlAl6040I 15.29-.01+17.3 GlEqInst 17.38-.01+30.2 InfPrtScI 11.88-.01-5.5 IntGovFII 12.53...-1.7 IntRlEstI 5.54-.02+10.8 IntSmCapI 20.17-.14+38.0 IntlValu3 17.93-.07+29.2 LgCapIntI 22.33-.04+25.8 RelEstScI 28.37-.23+13.8 STMuniBdI 10.23+.01+0.4 TMIntlVal 16.06-.06+28.3 TMMkWVal 22.46+.02+36.8 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10.94...+0.3 TotRetBdN b 11.04...+1.7DreyfusAppreciaInv 50.62+.17+16.2 BasSP500 36.28+.05+27.4 FdInc 12.17+.01+28.2 IntlStkI 15.92+.06+16.0 MidCapIdx 36.95-.03+34.2 MuniBd 11.26+.01-2.6 NYTaxEBd 14.48+.01-3.8 SP500Idx 48.09+.07+27.0 SmCapIdx 29.50+.02+41.4DriehausActiveInc 10.75...+3.9 EmMktGr d 33.55...+17.6Eaton VanceFlRtHIA m 9.60...+5.3 FloatRateA m 9.48+.01+4.6 IncBosA m 6.06...+8.6 LrgCpValA m 23.86-.03+24.7 NatlMuniA m 9.21+.01-6.0 StrIncA m 7.90...+1.5FMICommStk 30.01+.04+31.5 LgCap 21.39+.04+28.2FPACapital d 47.69+.14+25.6 Cres d 32.90+.01+20.9 NewInc d 10.34...+0.9Fairholme FundsFairhome d 41.61-.19+33.2FederatedEqIncB m 23.53-.02+24.4 InstHiYIn d 10.25...+8.5 KaufmanA m 6.61...+36.3 KaufmanR m 6.62...+36.5 MuniUShIS 10.03...+0.6 MuniUltA m 10.03...+0.1 StrValA m 5.82+.03+18.7 StrValI 5.84+.03+18.9 ToRetIs 11.05-.01-0.3 UltraIs 9.15...+0.5FidelityAstMgr20 13.59...+5.4 AstMgr50 18.18...+13.6 Bal 22.29-.01+17.6 BlChGrow 61.08-.05+35.3 CAMuInc d 12.39+.01-0.7 Canada d 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IntlIdxIn d 41.03-.03+27.6 TotMktIdAg d 52.16+.03+29.6 TotMktIdI d 52.15+.03+29.5First EagleGlbA m 55.14+.16+17.2 OverseasA m 24.41+.07+15.8 USValueA m 20.42+.02+15.5First InvestorsGrowIncA m 21.44...+32.6ForumAbStratI 11.09+.02-1.2FrankTemp-FrankFed TF A m 11.87+.01-3.4 Fed TF C m 11.86+.01-3.9 FedIntA m 12.06+.01-1.7 FedTxFrIA 11.87+.01-3.4FrankTemp-FranklinAdjUSA m 8.73...-0.4 BalInvA m 54.18+.24+34.8 CA TF A m 7.00+.01-3.3 CA TF C m 6.98...-3.8 CAInTF A m 12.20+.01-2.3 EqInA m 22.26+.03+27.0 FLRtDAAdv 9.20...+4.9 FlRtDAccA m 9.19...+4.7 FlxCpGr A m 60.77-.11+31.7 GrowthA m 61.96-.02+26.7 HY TF A m 9.94...-5.4 HighIncA m 2.11+.01+8.8 HighIncAd 2.11...+9.0 Income C m 2.42...+13.3 IncomeA m 2.40...+14.0 IncomeAdv 2.38...+14.3 InsTF A m 11.80+.01-3.2 LoDurTReA m 10.17...+1.5 NY TF A m 11.29+.01-4.0 OHTFA m 12.23...-3.6 RisDivAdv 47.12-.05+28.9 RisDv C m 46.20-.04+27.7 RisDvA m 47.10-.04+28.6 SmCpValA m 60.13+.04+39.9 SmMdCpGrA m 44.41-.13+36.0 StrIncA m 10.65+.01+4.8 Strinc C m 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IntItVlIV 25.33-.14+28.9 QuIII 26.29+.15+20.1 QuIV 26.32+.15+20.2 QuVI 26.32 +.16+20.3 StFxInVI d 16.19...+3.4 USCorEqVI 16.59+.06+23.0GabelliAssetAAA m 65.71+.05+31.3EqIncomeAAA m 27.91+.06+28.2SmCpGrAAA m 47.49-.06+38.3GatewayGatewayA m 28.56-.01+6.2Goldman SachsGrOppA m 29.00+.01+34.1 GrOppIs 31.38...+34.7 HiYdMunIs d 8.66+.01-3.2 HiYieldIs d 7.37...+8.7 MidCapVaA m 49.37-.09+31.9 MidCpVaIs 49.87-.09+32.5 ShDuTFIs 10.50...-0.4 SmCpValA m 55.69+.01+37.6 SmCpValIs 58.80+.01+38.1GuideStone FundsBlcAlloGS4 13.96...+11.8 IntEqGS4 15.00...+22.3HarborBond 12.24+.01+0.3 CapApInst 55.02-.15+33.1 CapAprInv b 54.13-.15+32.6 HiYBdInst d 11.18+.01+6.4 IntlAdm b 71.24-.34+23.7 IntlInstl 71.85-.34+24.0 IntlInv b 70.96-.35+23.6Harding LoevnerEmgMkts d 50.92-.06+10.3 IntlEq d 18.02-.02+19.6HartfordBalHLSIA 24.58+.01+18.4 BalIncA m 13.07...+11.0 BalIncC m 12.93...+10.1 CapApr C m 40.54-.04+41.9 CapAprA m 46.00-.04+42.9 CapAprI 46.09-.04+43.4 CapAprY 50.14-.05+43.6 ChksBalsA m 11.78+.01+21.6 CpApHLSIA 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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

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Tuesday, October 29, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARDBILL KOCH . ............... ASSISTANT MANAGING EDITORSCOTT CALLAHAN . ....................... NEWS EDITORGENE PACKWOOD . ............ EDITORIAL CARTOONISTVoiceswww.dailycommercial.com 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@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. 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 Editors note : Garry Trudeau is on hiatus. This is a collection of some of his favorite strips.If John J. Millers perception of the political landscape is cor rect, Obamacare doesnt stand a chance. Writing recently in Imprimis, a publication of Hillsdale College in Michigan, Miller points out what he believes is an essential element of American politics from the nations beginning: the conict between regulators bent on the dream of a world without risk, and those who resist such an agenda in the name of freedom and responsibility. Millers audience is presumably small. But the conict between these two positions, as well as the connotative language that Miller uses to describe them, is part of the common parlance of the right, especially when you cross enough of the political spectrum to reach the tea party. In broad terms, the regulators chasing the pipe dream of a riskless world would be the liberals and progressives; the resistors champions of freedom and responsibility would be the conservatives. But this is an oversimplication a tendentious exagger ation of two supposedly opposite positions that can lead to unnecessary conict, paralyzed government and bad policy. Miller isnt writing about health care. His subject is football. In Football and the American Character, he describes the brutal state of play during the games origins, pointing out that 18 players died on the gridiron in 1905. The game, Miller says, was almost banned by Progressiveera prohibitionists, do-gooders who preferred to abolish the sport rather than nd ways to temper its violence. President Theodore Roosevelt intervened, assembling at the White House the coaches of the nations football powers at the time Harvard, Yale and Princeton and inuencing them to make rule changes that would moderate some of the games brutality. Otherwise, the dogooders might have put an end to football altogether. The fact that the governments most prominent representative President Roosevelt was es sential to this process isnt lost on Miller. He recognizes the irony, quickly dismisses it and proceeds to the conclusion that sports, even dangerous ones, are what make us exceptional and, in fact, make us better Americans. This argument embodies a number of doubtful elements. One wonders how allegiance Miller describes it as almost tribal to a particular group of men and boys who use violence at considerable personal cost to drive a ball from one end of a eld to another can actually build character. However, its the freedom and responsibility side of the scale that calls for scrutiny, in connection with both football and health care. Concussion crisis deniers often rely on the notion of personal responsibility in their defense of footballs status quo. Sure, professional and college players risk their health in a game thats been too violent since 1905. But if players wind up with dementia, memory loss, headaches, paralysis or just the prematurely creaky joints that severely hobble them before theyre 50, well, that was their choice. This un-nuanced perspective ignores the pressure, overt and subtle, put on boys and young men to play the game. For many young males, the football play er is the ultimate hero and role model, and the activity has the sanction of public, tax-supported institutions from middle schools through our universities. Furthermore, ballplayers freedom of choice is distorted by the football industrys exploitation of their natural, irrational condence in their own invincibility. And this is where football, Obamacare and a misguided notion of freedom of choice converge: Football depends on the youngs illusion of invincibility, and Obamacare is threatened by it. A primary component of the Republican attack on Obamacare is the effort to convince the young that theyre being forced by the regulators who dream of a world without risk to give up their freedom of choice and personal responsibility for their own health. But theres no greater enemy of freedom of choice than illness or accident. Invincibility is an illusion for everyone, young and old, and the sooner we disabuse ourselves of that pernicious myth, the further along well be toward building a safer, healthier society.John M. Crisp teaches in the English Department at Del Mar College in Corpus Christi, Texas. Email jcrisp@delmar.edu. OTHERVOICESJohn M. CrispSCRIPPS HOWARD NEWS SERVICE How football and Obamacare eventually converge 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@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. What is even scarier this Hal loween than zombies, witch es, skeletons, Despicable Me, a twerking Miley Cyrus or the characters from Breaking Bad and Duck Dynasty? Congress. Last year, the National Retail Federation estimated Americans would spend $8 billion celebrating Halloween. This year, with the popular celebration coming only two weeks after the end of the 16-day government shutdown, the federation estimates spending on costumes, candy and decorations will reach $6.9 billion. Ever since more and more adults began participating in Halloween, spending had increased by over half since 2005. This year, celebrants will spend more on adult costumes, $1.22 billion, than childrens, $1.04 billion. Last year, a record 170 million consumers participated in Halloween activities. But, because of economic uncertainty of which the shutdown is surely a factor only 158 million are expected to do so. Celebrants per capita spending is likely to slide accordingly, from $79.82 to $75.03. One-fourth of the consumers sur veyed by the federation say the state of the economy will affect their Halloween spending, with nearly 90 percent saying they will spend less overall. These gures might be of only pass ing interest except that Halloween has morphed into an economic bellwether for the all-important Thanksgiving-throughChristmas shopping marathon, a makeor-break period for many retailers. Congress has an opportunity to mess that up, too, if it cant successfully conclude a House-Senate budget confer ence by Dec. 13. Another government shutdown isnt out of the question. Even the uncertainty could make for an economically anemic holiday season. For the moment, Matthew Shay, feder ation president, insists, Still one of the most beloved and anticipated consumer holidays, Halloween will be far from a bust this year. Shay might just be whistling past the graveyard. (Complete kits, including tombstones, fake cemetery fences and articial moss, start at around $50. Scary music and lighting are extra.)Provided by Scripps Howard News ServiceAVOICECongress adds extra fright to Halloween

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BRIAN MAHONEYAP Basketball WriterDwight Howard moved on and Der rick Rose came back, though Kobe Bryant wont quite yet. Nine rst-time coaches are coming in and David Stern will soon head out. With different looks all around the NBA in 2013-14, one familiar sight remains: LeBron James and the Miami Heat are entering another season as the team to beat. The two-time defending champions will collect their rings Tuesday night, then open against the Chicago Bulls, who with a healthy Rose might be the team that can unseat the Heat. Or maybe its San Antonio or Indiana, both a game away last year actually, the Spurs were just seconds away from nishing off Miami. Per haps its the Nets or Clippers, after both picked up pieces of the old Celtics that had the Heats respect but not their number. If someone does de throne King James, it wont be because he was satised with two titles and lost his edge. When the hunger is gone, Im going to give it up, James said. Ive got a talent and Im going to take full advantage of it. So Im hungry. I love the game. Theres nothing I would do more than play this game of basketball. So the cham pionships are all great, but Im playing for more than that. Ive got a bigger calling than that. If he means becoming the best ever, he might be on his way. With four MVP trophies and no no ticeable weaknesses, www.Leesburgdermatologyandmohssurgery.comEast Main StreetPine StreetEast Dixie AvenueLeesburg DERMATOLOGY & MOHS Surgery Leesburg Regional Medical Center S. Lake StreetJohnny Gurgen, DO FAOCDBoard Certified Dermatologist & Mohs SurgeonAward Winning Author & Lecturer of multiple World Renowned Dermatologic Publications. SPECIALIZING IN: rfnt bt t tt t NOW ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTSMost Insurance Plans Accepted Medicare Accepted ttt t tt ttt tttt ttt tttt SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8208Sportssports@dailycommercial.com B1DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 29z, 2013www.dailycommercial.comGOLF: Moore wins in playoff / B2 BERNIE MCGUIREAssociated PressHAIKOU, China Tiger Woods issued a veiled challenge to Golf Channel over a column written by analyst Brandel Chamblee that a series of rules violations by Woods amounted to cheat ing. Woods spoke publicly for the rst time since Chamblee, a longtime critic of the worlds No. 1 player, wrote a column for SI Golf Plus in which he gave Woods an F for his season for being a lit tle cavalier with the rules. Chamblee is best known for his work with Golf Chan nel, though he also is a con tributor to SI Golf Plus. He took to Twitter last week to apologize to Woods for this incited discourse, though not for the content of his column. All I am going to say is that I know I am going forward, Woods said before his exhi bition match with Rory Mc Ilroy at Mission Hills. But then, I dont know what the Golf Channel is going to do or not. But then thats up to them. The whole issue has been very disappointing as he didnt really apologize and he sort of reignited the whole situation. So the ball really is in the court of the Golf Channel and what they are prepared to do. Golf Channel has not com mented on the ap. Chamblee has said he was not asked to apologize by any one. Chamblee saved Woods for last in his report card of 14 players in a column posted Oct. 18 on Golf.com. He told of getting caught cheating on a math test in the fourth grade, and how the teach er crossed a line through his and gave him an F.Tiger to Golf Channel: Your moveCommentators remarks that Woods is a little cavalier with the rules incites retort MIKE STEWART / APClemson linebacker Spencer Shuey (33) hits Florida State quar terback Jameis Winston (5) during the second half of an NCAA college football game, Oct. 19, in Clemson, S.C. TIM REYNOLDSAP Sports WriterCORAL GABLES Jameis Winstons numbers are just ridiculous. A 70 percent comple tion rate. An average of 311 passing yards per game. Multiple touchdown throws in every outing so far this season. Thats how a redshirt freshman becomes a Heisman Trophy frontrunner. Thats also why the Florida State quar terback has Miamis full attention. Seven teams have tried, all have failed, and now its Miamis turn to gure out a way to solve the riddle of Famous Jameis, who will lead No. 3 Florida State (7-0, 4-0 Atlantic Coast Conference) against the seventhranked Hurricanes (70, 3-0) in Tallahassee, Fla. on Saturday. And the Hurricanes are making no secret of the fact that at least slow ing Winston down is an absolute priority for them this weekend. Hes beyond his years, said Miami coach Al Golden, whose eyes widened a bit Monday when asked what impresses him about Winstons game. Hes talented. Hes mature with the foot ball. Strong arm, can move his feet, can create from a bad situa tion and I just think hes excellent. Regard less of his age or year in school, hes excellent. Hes playing really well and theyre executing at a high level. FRANK FRANKLIN II / APMiami Heats LeBron James (6) shoots over Brooklyn Nets Joe Johnson (7) during the second half of an NBA preseason basketball game on Oct. 17 in New York. AS SEASON OPENS, CAN ANYONE BEAT THE HEAT? ORLANDO AT INDIANA 7 P.M., FS-FL ORLANDO AT HOUSTON 8 P.M., TNT TONIGHTS OPENERSCanes game plan: Try to stop Winston SEE CANES | B3SEE NBA | B3SEE GOLF | B3 NOAH TRISTERAssociated PressALLEN PARK, Mich. Calvin Johnson doesnt spend much time trying to call attention to himself. Johnsons performance Sun day spoke loud and clear, of course. In a dazzling 329-yard effort against the Dallas Cow boys, the Detroit Lions stand out fell just 7 yards shy of the NFLs single-game receiving record and as usual, he seemed to take everything in stride af ter Detroits 31-30 victory. It was denitely an aggres sive mindset going into the game with the play calls and everything, Johnson said. The whole week, it was that kind of mentality and it denitely car ried over. Teammate Nate Burleson, who sat out the game with an injury, was a bit more effusive. Hes a living legend, Burleson said. Im not going to pat Johnsons mega-game leaves all in aweSEE NFL | B3

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 29, 2013 National Football LeagueAll Times EDT AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF P A New England 6 2 0 .750 179 144 N.Y. Jets 4 4 0 .500 143 211 Miami 3 4 0 .429 152 167 Buffalo 3 5 0 .375 176 213 South W L T Pct PF P A Indianapolis 5 2 0 .714 187 131 Tennessee 3 4 0 .429 145 146 Houston 2 5 0 .286 122 194 Jacksonville 0 8 0 .000 86 264 North W L T Pct PF P A Cincinnati 6 2 0 .750 197 144 Baltimore 3 4 0 .429 150 148 Cleveland 3 5 0 .375 148 179 Pittsburgh 2 5 0 .286 125 153 West W L T Pct PF P A Kansas City 8 0 0 1.000 192 98 Denver 7 1 0 .875 343 218 San Diego 4 3 0 .571 168 144 Oakland 3 4 0 .429 126 150 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF P A Dallas 4 4 0 .500 230 186 Philadelphia 3 5 0 .375 176 211 Washington 2 5 0 .286 173 229 N.Y. Giants 2 6 0 .250 141 223 South W L T Pct PF P A New Orleans 6 1 0 .857 196 120 Carolina 4 3 0 .571 170 96 Atlanta 2 5 0 .286 166 184 Tampa Bay 0 7 0 .000 100 163 North W L T Pct PF P A Green Bay 5 2 0 .714 212 158 Detroit 5 3 0 .625 217 197 Chicago 4 3 0 .571 213 206 Minnesota 1 6 0 .143 163 225 West W L T Pct PF P A Seattle 6 1 0 .857 191 116 San Francisco 6 2 0 .750 218 145 Arizona 4 4 0 .500 160 174 St. Louis 3 4 0 .429 156 184 Thursdays Game Carolina 31, Tampa Bay 13 Sundays Games Kansas City 23, Cleveland 17 New Orleans 35, Buffalo 17 New England 27, Miami 17 Detroit 31, Dallas 30 N.Y. Giants 15, Philadelphia 7 San Francisco 42, Jacksonville 10 Oakland 21, Pittsburgh 18 Cincinnati 49, N.Y. Jets 9 Arizona 27, Atlanta 13 Denver 45, Washington 21 Green Bay 44, Minnesota 31 Open: Baltimore, Chicago, Houston, Indianapolis, San Diego, Tennessee Mondays Game Seattle at St. Louis, late Thursday, Oct. 31 Cincinnati at Miami, 8:25 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 3 Minnesota at Dallas, 1 p.m. Tennessee at St. Louis, 1 p.m. Atlanta at Carolina, 1 p.m. New Orleans at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m. Kansas City at Buffalo, 1 p.m. San Diego at Washington, 1 p.m. Philadelphia at Oakland, 4:05 p.m. Tampa Bay at Seattle, 4:05 p.m. Baltimore at Cleveland, 4:25 p.m. Pittsburgh at New England, 4:25 p.m. Indianapolis at Houston, 8:30 p.m. Open: Arizona, Denver, Detroit, Jacksonville, N.Y. Giants, San Francisco Monday, Nov. 4 Chicago at Green Bay, 8:40 p.m.National Hockey LeagueAll Times EDT EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Tampa Bay 11 8 3 0 16 39 31 Toronto 12 8 4 0 16 40 30 Boston 10 7 3 0 14 30 17 Detroit 12 6 4 2 14 27 33 Montreal 11 6 5 0 12 33 22 Ottawa 11 4 5 2 10 30 32 Florida 12 3 7 2 8 26 42 Buffalo 13 2 10 1 5 20 37 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 11 7 4 0 14 35 28 Carolina 11 4 4 3 11 25 33 N.Y. Islanders 11 4 4 3 11 35 36 Columbus 11 5 6 0 10 31 29 Washington 11 5 6 0 10 32 35 New Jersey 11 2 5 4 8 24 36 N.Y. Rangers 9 3 6 0 6 15 33 Philadelphia 10 3 7 0 6 18 27 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA Colorado 11 10 1 0 20 35 16 Chicago 11 6 2 3 15 34 32 Minnesota 12 6 3 3 15 29 26 St. Louis 9 6 1 2 14 35 23 Nashville 12 6 5 1 13 23 32 Winnipeg 13 5 6 2 12 32 37 Dallas 10 4 5 1 9 26 31 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA San Jose 12 10 1 1 21 48 20 Anaheim 12 9 3 0 18 39 31 Vancouver 13 8 4 1 17 38 37 Phoenix 12 7 3 2 16 40 39 Los Angeles 12 8 4 0 16 35 30 Calgary 11 5 4 2 12 34 39 Edmonton 13 3 8 2 8 36 50 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Sundays Games Tampa Bay 4, Florida 3, SO Los Angeles 2, Edmonton 1, SO San Jose 5, Ottawa 2 Anaheim 4, Columbus 3 Colorado 3, Winnipeg 2 Mondays Games Dallas at Buffalo, 7 p.m. Pittsburgh at Carolina, 7 p.m. Montreal at N.Y. Rangers, 7:30 p.m. Chicago at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Washington at Vancouver, 10 p.m. Tuesdays Games N.Y. Rangers at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m. Anaheim at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Dallas at Montreal, 7 p.m. Tampa Bay at New Jersey, 7:30 p.m. Ottawa at Chicago, 8 p.m. Winnipeg at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Toronto at Edmonton, 9 p.m. Los Angeles at Phoenix, 10 p.m. Wednesdays Games Boston at Pittsburgh, 8 p.m. Toronto at Calgary, 8 p.m. Detroit at Vancouver, 10:30 p.m. San Jose at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m.Mondays Sports TransactionsBASEBALL American Association GARY SOUTHSHORE RAILCATS Released, OF Cristian Guerrero and LHP Alain Quijano. Frontier League RIVER CITY RASCALS Signed OF Evan Crawford to a contract extension. ROCKFORD AVIATORS Signed C Mason Morioka. Released RHP Nick Anderson, C Gabe DeMarco, INF Aritz Garcia, RHP Seafth Howe, LHP Nathan OBryan, and C Greg Van Horn. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NBA Fined Memphis F Ed Davis $15,000 for making excessive and unnecessary contact with Houston F Donatas Motiejunas during Fridays game. NEW YORK KNICKS Exercised their fourth-year contract option on G Iman Shumpert. PHILADELPHIA 76ERS Signed F Brandon Davies. FOOTBALL National Football League NFL Named Patrick Kerney vice president of player benets and legends operations. BALTIMORE RAVENS Signed RB Bernard Scott. CHICAGO BEARS Signed LB Larry Grant and QB Jordan Palmer. Waived TE Steve Maneri. Waived CB C.J. Wilson and signed him to the practice squad after clearing waivers. Signed WR Terrence Toliver to the practice squad. Terminated the practice squad contract of WR Ricardo Lockette. INDIANAPOLIS COLTS Signed WR Griff Whalen from the practice squad. Canadian Football League EDMONTON ESKIMOS Released RB Robbie Rouse. HOCKEY National Hockey League ANAHEIM DUCKS Recalled C Richard Rakell from Norfolk (AHL). COLUMBUS BLUE JACKETS Reassigned F Ryan Craig to Springeld (AHL). DETROIT RED WINGS Recalled C Luke Glendening from Grand Rapids (AHL). MONTREAL CANADIENS Recalled D Greg Pateryn from Hamilton (AHL). TORONTO MAPLE LEAFS Recalled D John-Michael Liles from Toronto (AHL). American Hockey League BRIDGEPORT SOUND TIGERS Recalled D Mike Keenan from Stockton (ECHL). GRAND RAPIDS GRIFFINS Reassigned D Richard Nedomlel and LW Marek Tvrdon to Toledo (AHL). LACROSSE National Lacrosse League COLORADO MAMMOTH Signed D John Gallant and Chet Koneczny; Fs Colton Clark, Jordan Mc Bride, Sean Pollock and Joel Dalgarno.TV2DAYSCOREBOARD CONTACTUS SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 FAX 352-365-1951 EMAIL sports@dailycommercial.com Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by calling 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Amateur Listings (college scholarships, meeting announcements, schedule changes, outdoors notices) can be faxed to 352-365-1951, or emailed to sports@dailycommercial.com When sports are being played in Lake County, we want to report it and we need your help. Directors and coaches of recreational and youth leagues can send game results, statistics, team and action photos, and well publish them in the newspaper and on our website. Proud parents can send us individual photos and accomplishments. Just email them to sports@dailycommercial.com IF YOURE PLAYING, WERE INTERESTED MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 7 p.m. ESPN2 Gold Glove Awards, at Bristol, Conn. NBA BASKETBALL 8 p.m. TNT Chicago at Miami 10:30 p.m. TNT L.A. Clippers at L.A. Lakers NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 7:30 p.m. NBCSN Tampa Bay at New Jersey GOLF LAI SENG SIN / APRyan Moore of the U.S. poses with his trophy on Monday after winning the CIMB Classic golf tournament in a playoff over Gary Woodland at the Kuala Lumpur Golf and Country Club in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia. JUSTIN BERGMANAssociated PressKUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia The rain and the delays were all worth it for Ryan Moore, who seems to play his best golf this time of year. Moore won the CIMB Classic in a playoff with Gary Woodland on Monday, birdieing the rst hole for his third PGA Tour victory. Thunderstorms, resulting in about 3 hours of delays, and fading light Sunday forced organizers to complete the tourna ment the next day. Moore scrambled just to make the playoff, hitting an awkward 60yard wedge shot on the 18th hole Sunday that dropped within sever al feet of the hole and allowed him to salvage par. He and Woodland nished regulation at 14-under 274. In the playoff, Moore hit a strong approach with an 8-iron to the same green. The ball stopped about 5 feet from the cup, setting up his winning putt. I had a great oppor tunity there on 18 with my third shot and it was just an absolute perfect number, he said. It had been about a year since he won his second title, at the 2012 Shriners Hospitals for Children Open in Las Vegas. Ive always enjoyed playing in the fall. Im not sure why, he said. Its actually kind of funny. I won a week before my son (Tucker) was born last year. I won a week after (his birthday) this year. Woodland, also try ing to win his third PGA Tour title, had a chance to end things as dusk was descending in a steady rain Sunday evening. But he missed a 10-foot birdie putt on the 18th that would have given him the ti tle. I hit it where I want ed to, Woodland said. Moore wins CIMB Classic on 1st playoff holeMAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL R.B. FALLSTROMAssociated PressST. LOUIS Almost always, Mike Matheny keeps his cool. Thats what you might notice at rst about Tony La Russas successor as St. Louis Cardinals manager, the inner re without the bombast. Its what you see right now in the glare of October, when the moves pay off big time or fail mis erably, and are end lessly dissected either way. Theres a difference in style, but winning is a given. La Russa managed 2,728 regular-season wins in 33 seasons and trails only Connie Mack and John Mc Graw. He became the rst manager to retire a winner after guid ing a heavy underdog to the 2011 title, and is sure the Cardinals got the right guy. Im in no position to compare, La Russa said in an interview with The Associated Press I just know that he was always an impressive leader type. I denitely know he has the ability. I think hes already made his mark. Make no mistake, theres plenty of re. In Game 4, Matheny took umpires to task over perceived shortcomings. Though every question gets a measured response, sometimes after tough losses the microphone picks up the sound of ngers impatiently tapping away on the lectern. The manager de clined to take it easy on Kolten Wong af ter the rookie was cut down in Game 4 for the rst game-ending pickoff in World Series history, pointing out he knew about Koji Ueharas move. He was reminded once he got on base, and also he was re minded that run didnt mean much, be care ful, shorten up, Matheny said. Mathenys playing career as a light-hit ting, strong elding catcher peaked when he played for La Russa and won four Gold Gloves in ve seasons. His steady eld lead ership made an im pression, and his re sume jumped to the top of the pile for St. Louis without a single game of managing experience. Players climbed aboard right away. Pitcher Adam Wainwright credits not just La Russa, but also 90-year-old Hall of Famer Red Schoendienst, who managed the Cardinals to a World Series victory over the Red Sox in 1967 and remains ac tive as a special assis tant to general manag er John Mozeliak. The perfect torch there, Wainwright said from the podi um earlier in the postseason. A guy who was a great leader and a great motivator of men, and a guy whos learned from the best in my opinion.From La Russa to Matheny, Cardinals managers just win JEFF ROBERSON / APSt. Louis Cardinals manager Mike Matheny takes starting pitcher Lance Lynn out of the game during the sixth inning of Game 4 of baseballs World Series against the Boston Red Sox on Sunday in St. Louis. MARK SCOLFOROAssociated PressHARRISBURG, Pa. Penn State said Monday it is pay ing $59.7 million to 26 young men over claims of child sexu al abuse at the hands of former assistant football coach Jerry Sandusky, a man once revered as a university icon who is now serving what is effectively a life prison sentence. Nearly two years after the re tired coach was rst charged with child molestation, the school said 23 deals were fully signed and three were agreements in principle. It did not disclose the names of the recipients. The school faces six other claims, and the university says it believes some of those do not have merit while others may produce settlements. University president Rodney Erickson issued a statement calling the announcement a step forward for victims and the school. We cannot undo what has been done, but we can and must do everything possible to learn from this and ensure it never happens again at Penn State, said Erickson, who announced the day Sandusky was convicted in June 2012 that Penn State was determined to compensate his victims. The settlements have been unfolding since mid-August, when attorneys for the accus ers began to disclose them. Penn State has not been conrming them, waiting instead to announce deals at once. Harrisburg lawyer Ben An dreozzi said his clients were satised. They felt that the universi ty treated them fairly with the economic and noneconomic terms of the settlement, said Andreozzi, who also represents others who have come forward recently. Penn State to pay $59.7M to victims

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Tuesday, October 29, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 DAVE CAMPBELLAP Pro Football WriterMINNEAPOLIS Aaron Rodgers smiled as he answered the question. Yes, he said, Green Bays running game has exceeded his ex pectations. With the Packers powerfully moving the ball on the ground, the absence of primary receivers hasnt affected Rodgers one bit. Ignoring the inju ries around him, Rod gers picked apart whats left of Minnesotas depleted defense by throwing two rsthalf touchdown passes to Jordy Nelson and guiding the Packers to a 44-31 victory on Sunday night. I wasnt going to let this team beat us. I wanted to make sure that I put our team in a position to be suc cessful here. A lot was on my shoulders, said Rodgers, who completed 24 of 29 passes for 285 yards to help the Packers (5-2) stay in rst place in the NFC North despite injuries to Randall Cobb, James Jones and Jer michael Finley. The Packers were still missing Clay Matthews and two other starting linebackers on the other side of the ball, too, but the Vikings (16) were stagnant un til some meaningless movement at the end made the nal score look a little better. I didnt play well enough for this offense to stay on the eld, said Ponder, who didnt have any turnovers but nished a pedestrian 14 for 21 for 145 yards, plus a late touchdown run as the third differ ent starting quarter back for this team in three weeks. Adrian Peterson gained a quiet 60 yards on 13 carries, and the Vikings held the ball for a mere 19 minutes and 6 seconds: less than one-third of the game. The Packers ran 30 more plays than they did: 73 to 43. Rodgers, of course, had a lot to do with that by nding Nelson, Jarrett Boykin and Myl es White open when he could. But Eddie Lacy, James Starks and the offensive line overtook the game in the second half. Lacy and Starks each had a touchdown run, and the Packers matched their season high with 182 yards rushing. Their three highest single-game totals this year are all more than any of them in each of the previous three seasons. Were all teammates here, Lacy said, adding: Were happy for one another and help each other play. After seven seasons with the Packers, Greg Jennings joined the other side with a big contract with the Vi kings with $17.8 million guaranteed, but getting the ball thrown his way this year has hardly been a sure bet as the quarterback carousel has spun around. Jennings caught just one pass in the game for 9 yards, though he drew a pass interfer ence penalty on Tra mon Williams late in the second quarter to set up a touchdown run by Peterson that pulled the Vikings to 24-17. Jennings, who apologized this week for some mild crit icism he spoke this summer toward Rodgers and the Packers, embraced his former teammate on the eld after the game. This once-proud Vikings defense that led the NFL with the fewest yards rushing allowed for three straight seasons from 2006-08 and tied for the league lead in sacks in 2011 no longer has any strengths to rely on. Defensive end Jar ed Allen went without sack or even a tackle, across from Packers rookie David Bakhtiari. Backup safeties Mistral Raymond and An drew Sendejo were ex posed, lling in for injured starters Jamar ca Sanford and Harri son Smith. Its very frustrating, said cornerback Josh Robinson, who was in decent position against Nelson in the end zone but still beaten for the rst-quarter score. This defense isnt very tough mentally. Well be upset about the game, but all you can do is try to work, improve, cor rect the mistakes and get better. Green Bays explosive win over Vikes says Pack is backJIM MONE / APGreen Bay Packers running back Eddie Lacy (27) rushes against Minnesota Vikings strong safety Mistral Raymond (41) in the second half of an NFL football game on Sunday, in Minneapolis. STEVEN SENNE / APNew England Patriots defensive back Logan Ryan, left, strips the ball from Miami Dolphins quarterback Ryan Tannehill (17) in the second half of an NFL football game on Sunday in Foxborough, Mass. STEVEN WINEAP Sports WriterDAVIE The Mi ami Dolphins had little time Monday to dwell on their most dreadful day yet this year. After blowing a twotouchdown lead at New England to lose their fourth game in a row, the Dolphins must re group quickly to face rst-place Cincinnati on Thursday. The quick turnaround might be for the best, because the lat est defeat was one to for get. Obviously we arent at an all-time high right now, quarterback Ryan Tannehill said. But weve got to get back on track. Thats the only option we have with a short week. Weve got to put this one behind us, learn from it and get ready to face a good team Thursday. Regrouping wont be easy after the collapse at Foxborough. Miami (3-4) was outscored 24-0 over the nal 24 minutes to lose 2717, accelerating a tailspin that began after the Dolphins won their rst three games. Now theyve gone more than ve weeks without a victory, and theyll be hard-pressed to end the drought against Cincinnati (62). The AFC North lead ers extended their win ning streak to four games Sunday by drubbing the Jets 49-9. Sacks and turnovers were again the most glaring problems in the Dolphins latest loss, but theres also a new, troubling trend. They had a shot at winning in the fourth quarter in each of the past three games but were out played each time. Weve been a really good rst-half team, but were not a really good second-half team right now, receiver Mike Wallace said. We have to do a better job to close out games. We just have to step on their throat. We cant let up, thats all the whole team, in all three phases. Tannehills play has re gressed in recent weeks, and the second-year quarterback has been especially erratic late in games, with a passer rating of 60.9 in the fourth quarter this season. Poor protection remains part of the problem, despite the ac quisition of left tackle Bryant McKinnie, who started Sunday af ter three days of practice with the Dolphins. The Patriots blitzed re lentlessly in the second half, and Tannehill was sacked six times to tie his season high. His 32 sacks lead the NFL. At times the Dolphins seemed ill-prepared to block blitzers, while re ceivers struggled to get open despite one-onone coverage. The result was a sorry urry of turnovers. Tannehill lost a fumble on a sack and threw two interceptions, all after halftime. Hes tied for third in the NFL with 14 turnovers ve lost fumbles and nine interceptions. The Dolphins ran for a season-high 156 yards, but their runpass balance again drew second-guessing. Winstons debut was a 25-for-27 outing at Pittsburgh. He hasnt exactly cooled off much since opening night. His 23 touchdown passes tie him for thirdmost in the nation. His touchdown percentage rate of 12.6 leads the nation. His yards per attempt, yards per completion and pass er rating all rank No. 2 nationally so far this season. And if swagger could be measured, he might lead the nation in that, too a clip of him telling teammates We aint leavin without a victory before the blowout win at Clemson has been re played countless times. He backed those words up, too. Winston threw for 444 yards against a Tiger defense that was allowing 186.5 per game. So its clear, Winstons numbers are silly. Then again, this is Miami-Florida State. Numbers against other teams arent always the best indicator of what happens in this rivalry game. Take the story of former FSU quarter back Chris Rix, for ex ample. In games where he threw a pass against anyone besides Miami, the Seminoles went 30-9. When Rix played against Miami, the Seminoles went 0-5. And thats just part of Miamis history of thwarting Florida State quarterbacks. The Seminoles have passed for only 11 touchdowns in their last 13 games against the Hurri canes. Miamis defense this year has given up only six passing touchdowns, tied for thirdfewest in the nation. CANES FROM PAGE B1 the gap with his peers is getting larger and the one with the greats before him is shrink ing. Hes the best on the planet right now. I dont know what you can do, but just hope that he misses, said Nets coach Jason Kidd, one of the nine coaches get ting his rst opportunity. In total, 13 teams changed coaches. James did miss in the closing seconds of Game 6 of the NBA Finals, but the Heat got the rebound to set up Ray Allens tying 3-pointer, pulled it out in overtime and won Game 7 to deny the Spurs a fth title. San Antonio may get another chance to nish the job, or may not even be the best team in Texas after Howard joined James Harden in Houston. Howard bolted after one unfullling season in Los Angeles, where he and Bryant never found a working partnership. The center already seems happier and healthier in Houston, where he and Harden can build a potent inside-outside tandem. As for Bryant, hell watch the Lakers opener, and who knows how much more, while he continues to rehab from a torn Achil les tendon. Questions over how well he can play at 35 after such a serious injury, along with Howards depar ture, created unusual ly low expectations for the Lakers. Instead, the buzz in Los Angeles is about the Clippers, who hired Doc Rivers to coach while Paul Pierce and Kevin Gar nett went to Brooklyn after Bostons breakup. That also could make both longtime losers not only the current kings of their cities, but also contenders to reach the NBA Fi nals which are re turning to the 2-2-1-11 format after 29 years of 2-3-2. NBA FROM PAGE B1 myself on the back but I feel like Ive been telling everybody how great he is for a long time, ever since I got on the team. Im just glad that everybodys able to share in mo ments like this. The 28-year-old Johnson is in the prime of his career. He set an NFL record last season with 1,964 yards receiving, and on Sunday he nearly surpassed Flipper Andersons single-game mark of 336 (Ander son needed overtime to reach his total in a 1989 game). Against the Cowboys, Johnson made almost every type of catch imaginable. In the rst quarter, the seventh-year pro turned a short slant into an 87-yard gain by making a couple Cowboys miss in the secondary. When the drive almost stalled anyway, Matthew Stafford found Johnson on a quick pass to the right for a touchdown on fourth-and-goal from the 2. NFL FROM PAGE B1 Chamblee followed that anecdote by writ ing, I remember when we only talk ed about Tigers golf. I miss those days. He won ve times and contended in majors and won the Vardon Trophy and ... how shall we say this ... was a little cavalier with the rules. He then gave Woods a with a line through it, followed by the F. In one of his tweets last week, Chamblee said he intended to point out Woods rules infractions, but comparing that to cheating in grade school went too far. Woods agent, Mark Steinberg, was so incensed by the column that he issued a statement to ESPN.com that raised the possibility of legal action. Steinberg shared his clients views. Im all done talking about it and its now in the hands of the Golf Channel, Steinberg said. Thats Tigers view and thats mine, and all we want to do is move forward. And whether the Golf Channel moves forward as well, then well have to wait and see. GOLF FROM PAGE B1 Fins reeling after 4th straight loss

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 29, 2013 2013 2014 Season Starts Friday, November 1 at 1:00PMACBL Sanctioned games Tuesday, Friday, Saturday at 1:00PM Contact Gary Zogg 352-205-0677 for additional information. Simon Sez: $1pkFall into Savings Purina Dealerrf787-4415 Comics &Diversions LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM MUTTS ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE HEATHCLIFF PEANUTS www.dailycommercial.com DEAR ABBY: I managed a retail store for 10 years, and I can relate to the shop owner who signed herself Had It With Overindulged Kids (June 28). She could turn things around by creating a designated play area and market to the children by taking any opened items and placing them there for a childrens testing ground. I had a play table with toys to keep them busy while their moms shopped. I put a gated area around it and a dads bench in front of it so they could watch the children. They are your customers. So cater to them and be thankful the parents shop in your store. Learn the childrens names and suggest new age-appropriate products. If you dont have the time, hire someone who loves children and has the patience to play with them in a controlled environment. JOYCE FROM MICHIGAN DEAR JOYCE: Thank you for the helpful advice. Customers and retailers alike shared their experiences. Many of them questioned whether the children always misbehaved this badly in public and blamed their behavior on todays par enting skills or lack thereof. Heres a sampling: DEAR ABBY: I shopped at a local store for years, but gave up when the place seemed over run by unruly children and distracted parents. Out of desperation, I took a job there and vowed to nd a way to make the parents rein in their youngsters. One: I posted a sign that read, IF YOU BREAK IT, YOU BOUGHT IT. If they refused, I didnt push the issue, but I did gesture upward. They would always look up, and when they did, Id thank them for smiling at our cameras. Two: Any child found unaccompanied would be escorted to our customer service area and the parents paged repeatedly until they showed up. Since I instituted these policies, the condition of the store has improved, the morale of the employees has improved, sales have risen, and old customers who left due to the old circumstances are returning. SURVIVOR OF RETAIL HELL DEAR ABBY: I was in a shop where a sign behind the counter read: Unattended Children Will Be Sold! It was enough to get most parents (and kids) attention while eliciting smiles at the same time. NONNA OF FIVE DEAR ABBY: You mentioned posting a sign at the cash register. No, Abby, it should be at the entrance, so parents see it at the time they walk in. Or how about a different sign: Well-Behaved Children Will Win a Prize, then rewarding such children with a small gift? It would be worth the expense of small tokens of appreciation compared to the cost of broken merchandise. I sympathize with Had It. Parents often take kids on outings, believing theyre spending quality time with them. But I see parents ignore their children and spend their time on electronic gadgets, leaving the unsupervised youngsters to run amok. Too bad for the children. GLORIA IN LAFAYETTE, CALIF. DEAR ABBY: I like the sign a friend of mine put up in her store: Unattended children will be given espresso and a puppy and returned to their parents. MARJORY IN BLOWING ROCK, N.C. DEAR ABBY: I owned a small business with designated play areas for many years. One mom came in repeatedly with her two small sons, who were completely unruly and disruptive. I spoke to her several times, but I was wasting my breath. Heres how I solved the problem: When Mom checked out, I added the items the terrible twosome destroyed to her bill. When I told her how much she owed, she insisted it must be a mistake. I said, No mistake; these items belong to your kids. She paid the bill and remained a customer, but the kids were never with her again. HAD ENOUGH, GAINESVILLE, FLA.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.Retailers share their advice in dealing with unruly kids

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Tuesday, October 29, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and 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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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 29, 2013 r fntbtbb ffb f n rnn n f f frb n tbtbb fff rnn fnb tn tb f b f r n b b n tn r n nn n f ttt b b n f f f b f t t b t b b b b b n t f n fb tb tt bbtbn n tn fbb tb ff n nn nn fntbnr nfb nnnb b nnn b nnb b b ff n f b n fb b fnn tbbb nb nb n nfnb nfn bb b b nfn bn n f nb nb nb b nb fb b n b b n b n fn f fn f tb ttb n t r f bbt nfn b ff bt bnb n f b b fb n f frb t nbbt nfnb b ff bt n fr fnfb ff nnttb b f fff fff frn b rr nfnnr tt tt r f f f f f r r f f f f r f f n f f f f b b n f b t t t b n b b b n n r t r ff n ft ttt bb bb b n t r fnt f n n bf n f b b f f f f f f f f f f r n f f f nb t nfnb n tn r fnf n t ff ttt tbt b bbbt frbf fnnnn n b nt t r f fntbbbt nnffffr rf f n fff ffffff fr n f f fr ft t ntbbbt nnfffr ff rff ffb fff fffffr n rf fnf fb tb f r f f f b f f r n r f f f f f r r f f f f r f f n b b n f t t t b n b b b tn nf f nn r f fnt fffb n fnrnr ffffn f fffffffb r n b f f frb fb tn t b nf fffn rnrf fffnf n frb ff fff rtnn t t f f t b f t f f r n n tn r n b nnn b b b n fb tnttb b bbb bbb fn f nn fnt ttt tbt tbt nbt n t f n t r n n t fb t ntbb b fffn rb r nfb nnn t b t f b f f r b n t f r t b b n f t t t b n b b b n f r f f b r r f r b f f f f f f n r f f f r f r f f n r r r f n r r r r f f r f n r r r f r f f r f r f r r r r n f b r f r f f f f r f f f f r n r f r f r r r f r r f r b f f f f r r f f r f r b f r f r f r r r r b r n r r b r r r r b f f b n t t t b t f r r b r f f n r f f f r r r r r f f f n r f b r f f b b f f f r f f f f f f f r f fntbb fffb n bb n rr n f f fr t t t t n n fn f f f f f n n n f n n f b n n f n n n n fttb b n b b fb nn f n t t n t t b b b b b b b b f n f nn fnt ttt tbt tbt tb n t r f fntbb fffb n ff ffffb fffn fffffffb r n f f frb fb tn tbb b nf fff fff fffffb nn fb fb f nn t f f f t f r n n tn r n b n n n b b b n f b

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Tuesday, October 29, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 r f n t b f f t t t f t n t t t f ntfnn ttnntf tfttntt ttfn ntnfrn fntt nf t t bfr tntbff nnnttntr nfnn tttfntnrt ttnttnrn frfrrtt rtf nb tnttntfn frtfn n t n t n n r f n n t t f n t t n t t n t t n n f n n r f n t n n f f r n n n n t n r f r fnttntt ttnrnrfn ttfnftn nfnnt tttfr nnrntt t t r f t t n t n t n tfnn tt tntn n t t n t t f r n n r t f n b nfnn nnttt ttbfntnn nft nrnn tfn n t n n f t t t n f f rntrft tn nnnf n t n t n n n r f f n t t r f t t n r f t t r t t f t t n f t t t t n t n n n f t n n t n b f n f t t t t t ntb n t n f t n tnttnn tnntfnn fttntft ntntt ttntnttn rfnn tn nr ttnnnntnt tfn tnn ntrntft trtnn nftt ftfntfn tntnt ntnrttn nnntnnttnt ntfntnn nnnn nttntf nftft nntt trtnn n t f t n t t n t n t n t n f n t t t t n n n b n bb f n n n t t n f t n n n f n n t n n f n f n n f b t t n n t t t r t n t t n t n f t n n n t t t t t t b f f r n t n f n t f r t n rb t t t n t t t f t f f t n n tb r n r n t n t n f n t n t t t f t r t t t r n f n t n n n n t r n t n tnftfrn nttfn ttt fntft t t t n f n t f r f bb t f n t t n t n f n t n t n n t n t t t t t t t f n t t f n n r t f t t n t f n f n n f n t t n n n f r t f f t n t n t n f n n t b ttnn tnfn tntt n t t t t n n f n r t f t t t r t f n f f n t n f n t n n n t n t n f n t n n t t n f t n t t n n r n n t n t n n t t n n n t r t n f t n t n f t n n n f t b b t t t n t t bb b b tfntttn tnnntttnt tnnff ntrftr t tntn rnnttfnt tn tnnrtfrn tnnnnnntnnn tnttnt tntfrntft n rfn tftfttn ttfn tttnnnt nfrt t t tr tnnrtfrn tnnnnnntnnn tnttnt tntfrntft n rfn tftfttn ttfn tttnnnt nfrt t t tr nb tfntttn tnnntttnt tnnff ntrftr t tntn rnnttfnt tn trnt tntnbfttntn ttn nttnn ttnttn tnntnnt tt ttnrtrn nnnntnnnt tnttn bfrtnrn nntnnttntnft r frnttnbf rrttfntnf r nrnt tnt nrnntt fnttn rfn tftfttn ttfn tttnnnt nfrt t t trnr t ntntt tt ffnnn ftfttfnttr tntf nntt nn ttnnn tnntnt rt ttnnt tnntnn ntntttnt bftrf tf tttnnt tnntnn nf tf tfrtntnt tr tt nr ntt t tn tnn ttttf t t trtr n nn t ntnt ttttnttn ntntrt tt rnntfntf bfttttfnn nttntn trntnfnt ntn trttftntrt tfrtnt fnrnntft nntn nnttftn t ttf f t trtr nfn ttr tftf f tn f t t trtr nb t tn n nn trnffntn fntttftnn nftnn ftfttfnt tfntfn tr nttnntn nfn rfnfnnnft nfrt nrrt n t r r t t t t t f n t f t f n t n t r ntnnnnnf ftntn ttnttn n nn nn ffntn ffntttf nnt tftft ffnnt tfntn nn nn trttn ttnnttn tfntftfn tn tttn rttnn ffnt t n r f tftnntfn nntff ntn tfttf ntrntnnnfn tntnttt tnnff nnttf tntr tf f tntn ntbf tnt rtt tf f tn t trtr n nn tttnnn ntnt ttttnttn rt rnntfntf bfttttfnn nttntn trntnfnt ntn trttftntrt n frtntfnr nntftn ntn nnttftn t ttf f t trtr nb n nn ntnt t fnnntn tfnntn ntnt t fnnntn tfnntn tnfnntn rnnrfn ntnnntrtf nnnt tfnn nnrtffntn nntntntntr tnntnt ntnnt rntrntt n ntntt tttnttntn tfntrnn tf tt t ttttf nntntrt ntfrtnn tnrrtnn tnttn ft ntntf rttnntn tt frnntft nntnttn nnttf tn f tntn nnb bfnnb rrtn tn f tn nnt tn tt t f t n r t n n t t t n n t t n t n t f n n t t t t f t t t n t n n t n t t n t t r t t f f t f n t f t n n n t t n r t f n n t f n t t t trtr n nn t ntnt ttttnttn rt rnntfntf bfttttfnn nttntn trntnfnt ntn trttftntrt n frtntfnr nntftn ntn nnttftn t ttf f t trtr nb

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 29, 2013

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Tuesday, October 29, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B9

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B10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 29, 2013 r fntnnb rfnf rfn f n tr b f rfrn nn fn nffnfbbnbnr nnnbnr b r f r n t b n t rfrfr tn ntnb rfbrtn ntnb nt nn t n ntnb nntn nn tnb rf n n t n n ntnb tn ntb bntnb n tnbb rn nntn b n t n n fnntn tbb nn tnbn nn ntn ntn nfnn tnb nt nbfntbn tnb n ntn ntn tb f brfn tnb rfrnt rn tnb nt nn ntn fnntnbb nntn r ntnb n bfntnb nt ntnb ntb ntbb n ntnb ntbb nn tnbb ttnb n nnn ntnb n ntn fnfntn nn rfntbnb ntnb tnb nt bb nntn ntnb nntn rn ntb tb n ntn ntn t f ntn ntn tb f nrn ntntnnbb n n t b n t n b t b nt ntn fnnntn n nt nt n tn t n n ntnb ntn nb ntn n nntnbb n ntn ntnb ntn b ntnbb tb f tnb n ntb nt rn tnb n tn ntnb n nn nt ntn b n tb ntn ntn rf bn nfnntn b n b n t n n t n n t n n b n t n n n n n b n n nfntn ntn b nn tn fnn tn nn ntn ntn n tt b fntn n ntn t b n tn nrntb n ntb n nt rtn f nnbnn n fff b ntnb f r n n t n b nr fbrntnn n rfrntnb n ntnn brf nrntnn br nt nnt nn t rff ntn ntn b ntnn t n nt nbtnb n ntn bf r ntn rn ntnb r ntbb rnn tnbbn nt ntn n ntnb fn t n ntn bf ntn n nntn n tb ntn bn n ntb nn ntnbn nt ntn bnnn tbb n ntnbb nn ntnb nt bbb n ntn ntn n nt t f r b b t b b n n bf n tn ntn n ntbb ntnbb ntnn ntn nfn ntnb br ntn ntnb nfnntbbb nn tnb nn tn n ntb ntn n n n n b t n b nt n n tnb ntn n ntn ntn b nntn r frfrntn ntn nt nfntb fftnb n n t n fnt nfntbnb ntnb fnn tnb fnn tnb ntnbb f nfntb tn r nfntnb t b n tn fntnb b b n n n n b b n fn ntnb rnr ntn nt tn tbf frn tnbb nt n ntb n ntb n ntb tb n ntn n t n b b rf rf rfrr ntbb nntbb n ntn nffn tnb nf fntn fn ntn n n n n f bnf n f n n f

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Tuesday, October 29, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B11 r r f n t b f r f n n f f f r r r t t f f f f f r r r r r r r f f f r r r r f f f t f f f r r r r r f f n f n f b t f f f n n f r t n f r r fff r ff r rr r fn tf t ftnr tn b n rrrrr rrrrr rr tfr rrfrr t f b n b b f f f r r r f r fb t nn r r n b n r r r r n b r r r r r n b n r r r r n b r r r fnnrrrr f t n n t r f f n f t b f t r r r r r r f f f r b f r r bfnf bbrrf r fn f f f r nnf rrrn r r f f n f b f r f f tn n tn n r r r r fn rr f r r f f f b b f n f t f n f rfbtf f r r f t f n n f n n f f t f n f n n nbn n r n n n t f f r rfn bb rrnb ff rr r fn f f f r nnf rrrn r r f f n f b f r f f n f n t b f t r t f r tn nn f t n r t b r r f f r r r r f b r t n r t n t r r r fn n f f b b b t t f r r r ft bfffnt b tnr f n fttnn fr n f fb frr f f r r r n b n f r r f f n r f r r t n f f f f f r f r r fn f f f r nnf rrrn r r f f n f b f r f f nn ttbfn rrnb n n ft rrft nfr f f t t f r r f b r r t r r t f n f f r r r r f tr n n t f f b f n f t b b r n b f brbtt r r n b t b r n b t b r r n b f f n f b r t f f f f f f t t f r r f b r r t r r t n n b n b f f f r b t n f f f f r f f r f tfbnff fftffn bfrrrnb fffn nnf r r fn f f f r nnf rrrn r r f f n f b f r f f n n rr r n n rr fttnn bff nfnrf rrrr r f f f r r t r r t b r f f nfn nb rr tfnrr tf rfbtf trr tbrrnb frr t fnnn nftbf fffnbftn ffffr fnff frrr r fn f f f r nnf rrrn r r f f n f b f r f f trrr ft n n b f b n b t n n nt r r n nbn n fttf rf rt ffrr rrfbf rrfr fbbrrrr r n fnrfr ffbtf r f rrrr n rbrf ff f frf rfr frb fr rr tn nnrrr rrr fn nr nrn rf rr nfnrr n f b n r n n f r tn nbtr b frrr fff nbr ffbfn nrr t f f f r r fnnf tbnbfn f frrr frr tbn fn fnf bbn nr bf nrrr nn fr nn rrr r r bnnbn

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Tuesday, October 29, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL 1

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2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 29, 2013 365-6442FINANCING AVAILABLE*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.MOST INSURANCES ACCEPTEDLeesburg Shoppes of Lake Village (next to Lake Square Mall) Publix Shopping CenterLicense# DN14389 www.LeadingDental.com NEW PATIENT SPECIALFREEEXAM & X-RAYSPlease present this portion of the ad to receive this offer$170.00ValueDr. Vaziri & StaffProudly celebrating20 YEARSin Leesburg.*Expires: November 30, 2013



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TIGER TO GOLF CHANNEL: YOUR MOVE / SPORTS B1 NATION: Restrictive Texas abortion law thrown out / A6 WORLD: Rare, powerful storm batters much of Europe / A7 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Tuesday, October 29, 2013 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 137, No. 302 | 2 sections MISSED YOUR PAPER? Call 787-0600 (Lake County), or 877-702-0600 (Sumter County) NEWS TIP? Call Scott Callahan at 365-8203 INSIDE CLASSIFIED B6 COMICS B4 CROSSWORDS B6 DEAR ABBY B5 LEGALS B6 MONEY A8 NATION A6 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A11 WORLD A7 TODAYS WEATHER HIGH 83 LOW 63 See A12 50 CIARAN GILES and FRANK JORDANS Associated Press BERLIN The United States could lose access to an important law en forcement tool used to track terror ist money ows, German ofcials said Monday, as Europe weighs a response to allegations that the Americans spied on their closest European allies. Spain became the latest U.S. ally to demand answers after a Spanish newspaper reported that the Nation al Security Agency monitored more than 60 million phone calls in that country during one month alone. The report Monday in the daily El Mun do came on the heels of allegations of massive NSA spying in France and Germany, including Chancellor An gela Merkels own cellphone. With European leaders dissatised with the U.S. response so far, ofcials have been casting about for a way to pressure Washington to provide de tails of past surveillance and assur ances that the practice will be curbed. The challenge is to send a strong mes sage to Washington against wholesale spying on European citizens and in stitutions without further damage to the overall trans-Atlantic relationship. As possible leverage, German au thorities cited last weeks non-bind ing resolution by the European Europe mulls sanctions against US over spying SEE SPY | A2 DONNA CASSATA Associated Press WASHINGTON A slice of corporate Ameri ca thinks tea partyers have overstayed their wel come in Washington and should be shown the door in next years congressional elections. In what could be a sign of challenges to come across the country, two U.S. House races in Mich igan mark a turnabout from several years of wide ly heralded contests in which right-ank candi dates have tried sometimes successfully to unseat Republican incumbents they perceive as not being conservative enough. In the Michigan races, longtime Republi can businessmen are taking on two House in cumbents hardline conservative Reps. Justin Amash and Kerry Bentivolio in GOP primaries. The 16-day partial government shutdown and the threatened national default are bringing to a head a lot of pent-up frustration over GOP insurgents roughing up the business communitys agenda. Democrats hope to use this rift within the GOP to their advantage. Rep. Steve Israel, D-N.Y., chair man of the House committee to elect Democrats, insists theres been buyers remorse with House Republicans who have been willing to put the economy at risk, and that it is opening the politi cal map for Democrats in 2014. Thats what the Democrats would be expected to say. But theres also Defending Main Street, a Business, GOP establishment: Tea party is over AP FILE PHOTO In this July 24 le photo, Rep. Justin Amash, R-Mich. speaks on Capitol Hill in Washington. SEE TEA | A1 Staff report Rod Dixon, who spent the past 14 years at the helm of 11 newspapers in Missouri, took over as publisher of the Daily Commercial and South Lake Press on Monday. The arrival of Dixon, 48, comes almost a month after Halifax Media Group pur chased the papers from Har borPoint Media. This opportunity came up with Halifax Media, and the more I heard, the more people I met in the compa ny, the more convinced I be came that this would be a great move, Dixon said. Dixon was born in Daven port, Iowa but was raised in Green City, Mo. He graduat ed from Northeast Missouri State Univer sity in 1987 with a degree in business administra tion. After two years in re tail sales, Dixon joined the Chillicothe Newspa per Group as an advertising sales associate. Be moved up rapidly, becoming ad man ager in 1994 and, after a brief stint as publisher of the Brookeld Daily News re turned to Chillicothe as pub lisher in 1999. When he stepped down from Chillicothe to accept the position at the Daily Commercial he was the se nior publisher over 11 news papers, among them six dai lies, three weeklies and two bi-weekly shoppers. Dixon said he sees tremen dous opportunity for the Daily Commercial in Lake County and believes the pa pers continued success and growth will hinge on some fundamental principles. Dixon takes over as publisher of the Daily Commercial SEE PUBLISHER | A2 DIXON LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com More jobs and the infrastruc ture needed to get workers to them are among Lake County commissioners top Legislative priorities this year. The board outlined its 2014 Legislative Positions to lo cal state lawmakers at a recent legislative delegation meeting at Lake-Sumter State College. Both state Rep. Larry Metz, RGroveland and Sen. Alan Hays, THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresa.campbell@dailycommercial.com T welve-year-old Michael Phil lips of Webster went into the Spirit Halloween store in Leesburg on Monday with one goal in mind: to nd the perfect scary clown costume. I knew exactly what I want ed, he said, while his younger brother, Otis, 2, wanted to dress up like a pirate. The brothers will be joined by Cody Regan, 20, of Center Hill, wearing a zombie mask, as the trio plans to go trick-or-treating to some 300 homes on Thurs day night in a Clermont subdivi sion, where they noted the candy is plentiful. Christopher Osorio, store man ager of Spirit Halloween, said Hal loween isnt just for kids. He sees LEESBURG Unearth some ghoulish good times THERESA CAMPBELL /DAILY COMMERCIAL Michael Phillips, 12, of Webster, left, shows his scary clown costume while joined by Cody Regan, 20, sporting a zombie mask out side Spirit Halloween store in Leesburg on Monday. County leaders lay out legislative priorities SEE ACTIVITIES | A2 SEE COUNTY | A5

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 29, 2013 Where Learning Music is Fun!Private & Group Music Lessons for All Ages All Instruments, Garage Band Recording SoftwareOld Time Country Jam1st Tuesday Night of the Month 7:15pm Open to the publicLake County Acoustic Jammers3rd Tuesday Night of the Month 7pm Open to the publicDrum Circle All AgesBeginners Welcome, Drums Available 4th Tuesday Night of the month 7:15pm Open to the Public Cost $5/personBeginner Guitar CircleKids ages 6-9 Wednesdays 3:30-4pm Cost $20/per monthChristmas CarolersSaturday 9am-10am Open to the Public Cost $20/month Register Now! Begins Nov. 16Professional Drum Instructor Dick BonenfantNow enrolling students from Beginner to Professional LevelREGISTER NOW! lessons@mindamusicstore.com 2633 State Road 19 Tavares, FL 32778352.508.5091 BRIDGE HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Tues day, Oct. 29, 2013 : This year you often come up with unusual ideas that seem creative and workable to oth ers. Realize that you are more solemn than you might think you are. Be aware that this atti tude could be why others often react strangely to you. If you are single, there is no ques tion that you will attract many people. Look to the person who is interested in getting to know the real you. If you are attached, your sweetie will try his or her best to help you get through lifes bumps and keep you smiling. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You will want to meld with oth ers in order to accomplish a particular task. Sometimes this type of interpersonal coop eration can be difcult, as you are a very independent sign. You still manage to project a leadership prole, even when being docile. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Open up to a more dynamic approach to a situation in your life. You might like the idea of this change, but to manifest it will prove to be more difcult. Thinking is important, but you will get nowhere unless you act. You have little to lose. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You have a desire not to be the town crier. You might be up for playing the role of recluse for a few days. Excuse yourself from commitments, and know where you are heading. Refrain from speaking until you are sure of yourself. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Make the rst move. You will get far more done than you thought was even possible, once you feel unburdened and free from a personal issue. A call could make the difference. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Be aware of the problems around you, and be direct in how you approach a situation, especially if it involves your nances. You cant be too careful in how you approach this matter. Recog nize that someone could be an gry. Work this through. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) Assess whether it is a good idea to proceed as you have been. Listen to someones opinion, but know that you might need some more time to reect on the main issue. Postpone signing off on agree ments, at least for today. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Your words make more of an impression than you might re alize. At the same time, with holding your thoughts will have a similar effect. Others ques tion themselves, especially when you become quiet. Use caution with any money ar rangements. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Meetings take high priority, whether you like it or not. They also might help you initiate a new or different plan of action. Recognize where someone elses anger is coming from, even if he or she cant. Say very little about your percep tions for now. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) You respond positively to pressure, especially if you feel as if you will be acknowledged for your efforts. An intense con ict exists within you between work and a domestic matter. You will need to channel your energy and use it positively. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) Allow greater give-andtake between you and others. A friend could have difculty opening up. Know that his or her attitude could have little to do with you. Your willingness to adapt to situations points you to the winners circle. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) Deal with a specic fam ily member directly. You could feel pushed to your limit by a loved one whom you care a lot about. How you view situations could change radically as a re sult of an experience surround ing todays events. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You could be inspired by one other person to tackle a new goal or to move to a new level of accomplishment. You some times get confused by this per son, yet at other times his or her inuence gives you more condence. HOROSCOPES HOW TO REACH US MONDAY CASH 3 ............................................... 5-2-2 Afternoon .......................................... 5-9-6 PLAY 4 ............................................. 8-1-2-8 Afternoon ....................................... 3-7-0-2 FLORIDA LOTTERY SUNDAY FANTASY 5 ............................. 2-3-12-15-28 2 of 5 wins free ticket 3 of 5 wins $9.50 4 of 5 wins $107.50 5 of 5 wins $59,128.67 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 County or (877) 702-0600 in Sumter County 6 a.m. to 10 a.m. Mon day through Friday. Call 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Saturday and 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday. Call the Circulation Department 48 hours ahead to stop service. 365-8200 In Sumter County: 877-702-0600 ADVERTISING Retail ................... 365-8200 Classied ............. 314-3278 CIRCULATION Lake Co. .............. 787-0600 Sumter Co. ... 877-702-0600 Circulation Billing 787-0600 ACCOUNTING ...... 365-8216 MISSED YOUR NEWSPAPER? REDELIVERY NOT AVAILABLE IN ALTOONA OR SUMTER GOING ON VACATION SUBSCRIPTION RATES SUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION: Call 787-0600 (Lake Co.) or 877702-0600 (Sumter Co.) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Billed monthly at the rates shown. SUBSCRIPTION REFUND POLICY: Subscription refunds will be calculated at the current basic subscription price, excluding the cur rent month. All refund requests must be made in writing and signed. Send to The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. (In lieu of a refund, we will transfer any remaining time on a subscription to another party or make it available to students through our Newspapers in Education program.) RECYCLING: The Daily Commercial supports environmental protection through recycling. Plastic bags may be recycled at grocery stores. Newspapers may be recycled at the Commercials Leesburg ofce, 212 E. Main St., during business hours. This newspaper is printed on recycled newsprint. Home Delivery 3 Mos. 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 ROD DIXON pubisher 352-365-8214 .................................. rod.dixon@dailycommercial.com BILL KOCH, assistant managing editor 352-365-8208 ................................... bill.koch@dailycommercial.com SCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor 352-365-8203 ........................... scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com PAUL RYAN visual editor 352-365-8270 .................................. paul.ryan@dailycommercial.com FRANK JOLLEY sports editor 352-365-8268 ................................ frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com REPORTERS LIVI STANDFORD county government, school boards 352-365-8257 ............................ livi.standford@dailycommercial.com ROXANNE BROWN South Lake County 352-394-2183 ......................... roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com MILLARD IVES police and courts 352-365-8262 ................... millard.ives@dailycommercial.com THERESA CAMPBELL Leesburg and The Villages 352-365-8209 ................. theresa.campbell@dailycommercial.com OTHERS PAM FENNIMORE editorial assistant 352-365-8256 ............. pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com DON HUNSBERGER 352-365-8279 ........ donald.hunsberger@dailycommercial.com WHITNEY WILLARD 352-365-8258 ............... whitney.willard@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 I think that if we keep it simple and we can ful ll the needs of our adver tisers and the needs of our subscribers, well be very successful, he said, I hope we develop a strong character, a strong eth ic and are straightforward and honest. Dixon, who has settled in Mount Dora, will be joined by his wife, Jenni fer, and their children by January. His children are Connor, 20, Brianna, 19, Jordan, 18, Austin, 17 and Ella, 15 months. Halifax Media Group purchased the Daily Com mercial Oct. 1 from Har borPoint Media. The deal included the Daily Com mercial of Leesburg, the News-Sun of Sebring and the South Lake Press of Cl ermont. With the acquisition, Halifax increased its hold ings to 20 newspapers in Florida and 36 newspa pers in the Southeast. Founded in 2010, Hal ifax Media is headquar tered in Daytona Beach. The companys invest ment group includes Ste phens Capital Partners, JAARSSS Media, and Red ding Investments. Halifax Medias strategy is to in vest long-term capital in quality companies posi tioned in strong markets that are closely connected to the community. PUBLISHER FROM PAGE A1 more adults buying cos tumes and dressing up too. People seem to be willing to spend a lot more mon ey on costumes and deco rating the house and giving it a real Halloween experi ence, Osorio said. People are looking to take Hallow een to the next level. The No. 1 selling cos tume? Pirates, he said. Of course anything and everything scary never goes out of style. Here are some other Hal loween activities taking place: TODAY The Windsor Rose Tea Room, 144 W. 4th Ave. in Mount Dora, hosts a Tea Superstition Lec ture at 2:30 p.m. Its a free event with reserva tions required. Call 352735-2551. THURSDAY The Big Dog Saloon, 4060 N. Highway 19A in Mount Dora, will have a Halloween Party at 9 p.m. There will be en tertainment and a cos tume contest. Call 352589-2442. The Pumpkin Patch at the East Lake County Library in Sorrento is open from noon to 8 p.m. Proceeds benet local nonprots. Call 352-383-8801. A Hallowed King Family Festival is from 6-8 p.m. at Covenant Life Church of God, 706 Urick St. in Fruitland Park. Games, bounce houses, hayrides, candy, food and more. There will also be a gos pel presentation at the end with prize giveaways. Call 352-787-7962. The Unitarian Univer salists congregation, 7280 S.E. 135th St. in Summereld, will have a Halloween Dance from 6:30 to 9 p.m. Masks and costumes are optional for this dance event with DJ Paul Collins. For tick ets ($15) and informa tion, call 352-408-5018 or email billcoburn@ gmail.com. The First Baptist Church in Wildwood, 402 Ox ford St., hosts its annu al Fall Festival from 6 to 8 p.m. There will be lots of games, family photos, face painting, cakewalk, a white elephant sale and more. Free corn dogs, cotton candy and pop corn will be offered as well. Friendly costumes are welcome and all chil dren must be accom panied by an adult. Call 352-748-1822, or go to www.fbcwildwood.org. The Childrens Ministry of First United Method ist Church, 950 Seventh St. in Clermont, will have a Trunk or Treat event 5:30 p.m. to 7 p.m. Treats will be passed out. Call 352-394-2412. The Howey Communi ty Church, 420 N. Palm Ave., will host an open house from 5:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. Prizes, treats and more for all ages. Call 352-324-2639. Berean Baptist Church, 5640 County Road 48, Okahumpka, will have a Harvest Time Treats for Kids from 5-8 p.m. Call 352-728-0900. Community Unit ed Methodist Church, County Road 466A and College Avenue in Fruit land Park, will have a Trunk or Treat event be ginning at 6:30 p.m. Call 352-787-1829. The Ferndale Baptist Church, 15050 County Road 561A in Clermont, will host its Halleluyah Night from 6 to 8 p.m. This free event will fea ture food, games, priz es, candy and more for the Ferndale communi ty. Call 407-469-3888. The Astatula Baptist Church, 13239 Florida Ave., will have a Trunk R Treat event from 6 to 8 p.m. Free food, candy and drinks. Call 352-7422221. ACTIVITIES FROM PAGE A1 new GOP-leaning group thats halfway to its goal of raising $8 million. It plans to spend that money on center-right Republicans who face a triumvirate of deep-pocketed conser vative groups Heritage Action, Club for Growth and Freedom Works and their pre ferred, typically tea party candidates. In one race, the group plans to help Idaho eight-term Rep. Mike Simpson, who faces a Club for Growth-backed challenger in a GOP primary. These conservative groups have had it all their own way, said former Republican Rep. Steve LaTourette of Ohio, head of the new group. They basically come in with millions of dollars and big-foot a Republican primary and you wind up with these Manchurian can didates who are not interested in governing. LaTourette said that for the past three years, some 42 House members have effective ly denied the Republican Party the power of the majority that it won in the 2010 election by blocking the GOP agenda. TEA FROM PAGE A1 Parliament to suspend a post-9/11 agreement al lowing the Americans access to bank transfer data to track the ow of terrorist money. German Justice Min ister Sabine Leutheuss er-Schnarrenberger said Monday she believed the Americans were using the information to gath er economic intelligence apart from terrorism and that the deal, popular ly known as the SWIFT agreement, should be suspended. That would represent a sharp rebuke to the United States from some of its closest part ners. It really isnt enough to be outraged, she told rbb-Inforadio. This would be a signal that something can hap pen and make clear to the Americans that the (EUs) policy is chang ing. Suspending the agree ment, ofcially known as the Terrorist Finance Tracking Program, would require approval by an overwhelming ma jority of the 28 Europe an Union countries. The agreement allows ac cess to funds transferred through the private, Bel gium-based Society for Worldwide Interbank Fi nancial Telecommuni cation, which handles the movement of mon ey between banks world wide. SPY FROM PAGE A1

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Tuesday, October 29, 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 LEESBURG Event will demonstrate how to use Ancestry.com Professional genealogist Donna Moughty will demonstrate ways to search with Ancestry.com, for guests at the Genealogy After Hours event from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m., Friday, at the Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St.. Tickets can be purchased in ad vance at the library, or by mailing a $15 check to the Friends of the Leesburg Library at the librarys ad dress, attention Carol Anderson, and including a self-addressed stamped envelope. For information, call Carol Anderson at 352-728-9790 or email Carol.Anderson@leesburgorida. gov. LEESBURG USO-style fundraiser set for Saturday The third annual USO-style fun draiser will be held at 5 p.m., Saturday, at the Leesburg National Guard Armory, 400 W. Meadow St., hosted by the Leesburg Noon Rotary as a fundraiser the S.O.S. Organization (Serve Our Soldiers), the Habitat for Humanity Veterans Housing Initiative and Cornerstone Hospice. Tickets are $35 each and may be purchased from any Noon Rotary member, or by calling Larry Lutte at 352-728-8414. Seating is limited. LEESBURG Store offers look at Main Street Christmas House The Christmas store in down town Leesburg is offering a peek for the public from 4 to 9 p.m., on Wednesday, hosting more than 50,000 handcrafted holiday decora tions and gifts by holiday craftsmen and women. The Main Street Christmas House, 712 W. Main St., will open for its 18th year on Friday and remain open through Dec. 14. Hours are from 9:30 a.m. to 5: p.m.; Monday through Saturday, and noon to 4 p.m. on Sundays. For information, go to www. christmashouse.leesburgpartner ship.com. MOUNT DORA City hosts 10th annual Garden Tour this weekend The 10th annual Mount Dora Garden Tour takes place from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Saturday; and 1 to 4 p.m. on Sunday, offering a selfguided tour of ve private gardens set to a Garden Party theme, be ginning at the First Presbyterian Church, 222 W. 6th Ave. The garden tour runs in conjunc tion with the 19th annual Mount Dora Plant and Garden Fair. Go to www.mountdoraplantandgarden fair.org for information. Tickets for the garden tour are $10 or $8 in advance. For ticket information, call 352383-4613 or go to www.lakesand hillsgargenclub.org. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8208 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com One of the hardest sub jects for students to mas ter at Lake-Sumter State College is mathemat ics, ofcials say, and they hope a $2.9 million grant the largest single grant award in the colleges his tory will make learning a little easier. Many students are dropping out because they are struggling to un derstand the wide array of math concepts in a lec ture setting, ofcials said. The college has a 39 per cent graduation rate for those pursuing an associ ate of arts degree and 21 percent for an associate of science degree. Now, college ofcials said they are addressing this issue with the aid of a Department of Education grant, which will enable the college to implement an interactive technolo gy-enhanced classroom, featuring online materials and on-demand, one-onone, personalized assis tance from LSCC faculty and assistants, accord ing to a statement from the college. We are moving from a 100 percent lecture to ac tive learning, said Kristy Lisle, executive director of planning and institution al effectiveness. Every student will have a com puter. The college will imple ment the math emporium Staff report A Michigan county sheriff has conditionally agreed to become Umatillas next police chief, accord ing to a City Manager Glenn A. Irby. Having family in Florida, and de veloping a dislike for cold weath er and snow, helped Isabella Coun ty Sheriff Leo Mioduszewski and his wife make the decision, the Morn ing Sun newspaper in Mt. Pleasant, Mich., is reporting. The older we get, we dont enjoy winters as much, he told the news paper. Its a good opportunity. More than 30 people interviewed for the Umatilla job and eight were brought in for interviews, Irby said Monday. I truly be lieve that the citizens of Umatilla will be happy with the next chiefs skill set, the city manager said. The city of Umatilla and Ex-Chief Doug Foster agreed to part ways earlier this year amid criticism about how he was running the sev en-ofcer department. He had been chief for 21 years and was making $55,000 a year when he was placed on administrative leave in June un til his 52nd birthday next month so he could claim full retirement. Mioduszewski accepted the Uma tilla job on the condition that he can become certied as a lawman in Florida, the Morning Sun stated. He plans to take that two-week test on Dec. 18. If he passes, Miodusze wski said he expects to give notice to the Isabella County Commission soon thereafter. A panel of elected ofcials in Is abella County will then appoint an interim sheriff until a special elec tion is held in November 2014. Irby said he expects the new chief to be on the job Jan. 4. His salary will be $62,500 a year. Mioduszewski started his career in law enforcement nearly 30 years ago in the small town of Gaylord, Mich., where he became a depu ty with the Otsego County Sheriffs Department in 1985. After becom ing sheriff in Isabella in January 2005, Mioduszewski was re-elected twice. According to the Morning Sun Mioduszewskis wife, Shelly, owned a business in Vero Beach until a few years ago. Mioduszewski, who earned bach elors and masters degrees from Central Michigan University, is a graduate of the FBI National Acad emy and is active in Kiwanis, the Morning Sun stated. Staff report A new Tractor Supply Compa ny store is opening in Groveland at 6802 State Road 50 and is expected to hire 12 to 17 fulland part-time employees. This is the companys third Lake County store behind outlets in Leesburg and Eustis. Tractor Sup ply has been operating in Florida since 2000 and has nearly 50 stores in the state. Tractor Supply looks forward to being a member of the Groveland community, District Manager Steve Halliday said. Groveland is a great t due to the part-time and hobby farmers, and horse owners in the area. The Groveland store will have sales oor and support service space along with fenced exterior space used for storage and display ing items such as fencing, sprayers and livestock equipment. Tractor Supply stores are focused on supplying the lifestyle needs of recreational farmers and ranchers, the companys website said. It also serves the maintenance needs of those who enjoy the rural lifestyle, as well as tradesmen and small businesses. Its biggest competition in the Midwest is Rural King Supply, which is opening its second Florida store in Leesburg across from the Tractor Supply at 1706 Citrus Boulevard. The Eustis store is at 100 W. Ard ice Ave. LEESBURG Grant will make things add up, officals hope UMATILLA Michigan sheriff offered job as chief of police MIODUSZEWSKI GROVELAND Tractor Supply opening soon SEE GRANT | A4 PHOTOS BY ROXANNE BROWN / DAILY COMMERCIALS Above, Below: The African Childrens Choir performs in Groveland. Staff Report The African Chil drens Choir, under the umbrella of Mu sic For Life, has been making its rounds through parts of the United States as part of their 2013 tour and on Wednesday, the group stopped at Hope International Church in Groveland. Met by a standing room only crowd in the church sanctuary, the children sang in spirational songs in their native African languages, danced and drummed in the manner of their peo ple. They also sang many well known hymns and songs of worship in Eng lish, but with their own twist to them. Attendees, some who came from as far as Tampa, Winter Springs and Atlan ta to hear the choir sing, were in awe with the children and how talented they are. Many attend ees were on their feet dancing to the beat and just as many were visibly touched by their heartfelt per formance. After the choirs performance, Tony McCoy, Hope Inter nationals pastor said what the children presented was not a concert, but a bless ing. It was just awe some. It was was an hour and a half or two hours of praise and worship. Its re ally good for the soul, McCoy said. I saw people come in with things weigh ing heavy on them but about mid way through, you could see a change in their spirit and its because of these children. They are inspiration al and encouraging and you cant help help smile when you are around them. The concert was free but a good will offering was taken for Music For Lifes program, which gets poverty stricken chil dren into the choir, pays for their training and traveling expens es in order to expand their minds and hori zons and afterwards, funds their educa tions. The children in the choir were between the ages of 8-10. Concert for life

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 29, 2013 Protect and Serve Thank a law enforcement professional today for their service.Page-Theus Funeral Home and Cremation Services 914 West Main St., Leesburg, FL 34748 352-787-5511 www.pagetheus.com 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) OBITUARIES Irene Granny Cash Irene Granny Cash, 84, of Dade City, FL., passed away on Octo ber 17, 2013. Irene was born in Dade City, FL on November 7, 1928 to Lawrence and Sallie Jones, one of the found ing families of the Dade City area. She was pre ceded in death by her husband Lamar Cash. A memorial service was held on Saturday, Oc tober 19th where fam ily and friends gath ered to celebrate the life of a great lady. She was an avid golfer and will be missed great ly at her weekly game of penny poker with lifelong friends. Irene was a self taught pia nist and a song writ er. Her song Pulling Down Strong Holds is the current theme song for Insight USAs week ly TV show. She was an intercessor for our Na tion and the world. She was not ashamed of the Gospel of Jesus Christ and would be the rst to tell the world of her love and belief in Him as Savior. In lieu of owers, memorial do nations may be giv en to Grace Church, 7060 Berry Road, Zeph yhrills, FL 33540 where she was an active mem ber. Irene is survived by a son, Lonnie Cash, and daughter Judy Schaper who are thankful for the life and legacy of a Godly mom. Noreen Day Noreen Day, 71, of Leesburg, Florida, was born August 3, 1942 in Shirley, Massachu setts and died Sunday, October 27, 2013. She moved to Plantation at Leesburg in 2005 from Blackston, MA. She was a retired secretary for Bellingham High School in Bellingham, MA. She enjoyed shop ping and was a very nice person. She is sur vived by her husband, John of Leesburg, FL; three sons, John (Jill) of Woonsocket, RI, Mi chael (Jami) of Apopka, FL, Mark of Millford, MA and six grandchil dren. A Memorial Ser vice will be held at Beyers Funeral Home Chapel, Leesburg on Thursday, October 3, 2013 at 1.00 PM. On line condolences may be left at www.beyers funeralhome.com Ar rangements entrust ed to Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL. IN MEMORY model, where stu dents will inter act with a computer, watch online lectures and do homework, said Thomas Kieft, department chair of mathematics. The idea is to move away from formal class meetings, re placing them with an interactive technol ogy-enhanced class room, ofcials said. What happens with a lot of students, when they are in the class with a teach er and 27 other stu dents, is they seem to understand the mate rial, Kieft said. But oftentimes when they leave the classroom they tend to struggle and there is no one at home to assist with their homework. Pro fessors and instruc tors will be there to help them when they do their homework. Kieft said the col leges math class es have a 60-percent graduation rate each semester. The overall goal is to increase the suc cess rate in our math classes, which will then increase gradua tion rates, he said. The model is critical to learning, Kieft said. Students learn math by doing math, not by listening to someone talk about math, he said. This model lets us spend more one-on-one time with students struggling with con cepts. GRANT FROM PAGE A3 Implementation of the program will be gin in summer 2014 for the Leesburg campus and January 2015 for the South Lake cam pus. The grant will also fund a grant academy for Sumter County 10th and 11th graders. RISE Summer Math Academy program ming will help to bridge the gap between high school and col lege through academ ic course work, enrich ment activities, the college stated. Charles Mojock, Lake-Sumter State Col lege president, could not be more pleased about the grant. The timing could not be better to receive the Title III grant be cause it will enable us to implement the math emporium model, which offers more in tensive support for stu dents taking develop mental math courses, Mojock said in a state ment. GARY FINEOUT Associated Press BRISTOL A suspended Panhan dle sheriff is headed to trial this week on misconduct charges in a case that has divided a small rural county and sparked yet another debate over Flor ida gun laws. Nick Finch, the Liberty County sheriff, was arrested in June on felo ny charges of misconduct and falsify ing public records. Finch, who was re moved from ofce by Gov. Rick Scott, is accused of personally interven ing after one of his deputies arrested a resident accused of carrying a pistol without a concealed weapons permit. Finch, who has pleaded not guilty, has said that he let the man go be cause he is a believer in gun rights. He has drawn support from conservative media outlets and gun rights activists. During jury questioning, prosecu tors made clear their position that the sheriff cant ignore laws he disagrees with. They plan to argue that Finch tried to destroy records that showed he intervened in the case. Finch for his part kept quiet on the rst day, refusing to answer questions from reporters but added that he would have plenty to say once his trial was over. The cases impact on tiny Liber ty County which has slightly more than 8,000 residents was evident during the jury selection process. Nearly everyone told Judge Wil liam Gary that they had read or heard about the case, with some prospec tive jurors telling Gary point blank they thought Finch was either guilty or innocent. One prospective juror acknowledged that his aunt had been red from the Sheriffs Department when Finch took over. At one point Assistant State Attor ney Jack Campbell asked if any juror was kin to the witnesses or has a dog in the hunt. Finchs case has been a rallying cry for some who say that the state went too far in investigating the case and ar resting the sheriff. Sheriffs trial may hinge on gun rights policies

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Tuesday, October 29, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 R-Umatilla, said in in terviews they hope to address many of the countys priorities dur ing the 2014 Legislative session. LAKE TECH CENTER FOR ADVANCED MANUFACTURING The manufacturing sector makes up 7 per cent of the countys workforce. The chal lenge in growing this particular sector, of cials said, has been in a shortage of skilled/ workers technicians. As a result, the coun ty has partnered with Lake Technical Center to develop a develop a manufacturing in cubator and advanced manufacturing and IT training program with the county, the legisla tive priorities state. The county is re questing $2 million in appropriations for the program. We are asking the legislature to provide that money to Lake Tech to expand our manufacturing curric ulum, County Com missioner Leslie Cam pione said. The center would also enable Lake Tech to work with local busi nesses to train workers. During the 2013 leg islative session, Hays said he was supportive of the center, and con tinued to stress its im portance in economic development. One of the main rea sons we need to recruit manufacturing is to di versify our economy, he said. Right now, for decades, we have been riding the shoul der of the tourism and agricultural industry, but we need to diversi fy our economy by cre ating more opportuni ties for manufacturing to come to Florida. WELLNESS WAY CORRIDOR The county hopes to receive $1.2 million in state funding to sup port the Wellness Way corridor from U.S. Highway 27 to State Road 429. The corri dor would serve as a major arterial road way supported by oth er collector roads in the 16,000-acre sector plan that will provide eco nomic benet to Lake and other surrounding counties, according to the countys legislative priorities. The corridor is part of the Wellness Way Sector Plan 16,000 acres of undeveloped land in the southeast part of the county which would serve as a hub for hightech health care jobs and other indus tries. It would also attract peo ple who like to bike, walk and enjoy an ac tive, healthy lifestyle. I think the sector plan is a good exam ple of forward thinking and land utilization, Hays said of the plan and the importance of the corridor. Metz said the needs are obvious for a con nector between U.S. 27 and the East-West Ex pressway. It is a lot easier to plan when you have land undeveloped, he said. You have an op portunity to select the corridor and do it with the property owners consent. This provides right of way access at a minimum or no cost incentive, which will trigger future develop ment in the area. I want to see us move for ward. SOUTH LAKE WATER INITIATIVE The county is re questing the Lake County delegation ap propriate $250 million toward supporting the South Lake Water Ini tiative, a subset of the Central Florida Water Initiative. The initia tive supports address ing regional solutions in the critical areas of reclaimed water dis tribution, minimum ows and levels of the regions lakes and riv ers, alternative water supplies and conser vation, according to a statement from the county. The South Lake Cham ber of Com merce and the South Lake cities have part nered on the plan. The city and coun ty are working together to provide alternative water supply to pro tect ground water re sources, Commission er Sean Parks said of the initiative. Metz said water re sources remain a criti cal issue for the state. Water is one of those things we have to have no matter where we are and what we are do ing, he said. We have to have potable water for people to live and prosper in their homes and businesses. We are told the Florida aquifer is getting close to being maximized for with drawal. Cleaning up the lakes and springs as well as addressing the storm water runoff causing nutrients to inltrate the lakes, remain im portant priorities at the state level, Hays said. We have to be con cerned with the nutri ent levels in the springs as well as lakes and riv ers, he said. Parks said both the Wellness Way corridor and South Lake Water Initiative are vital. The two initiatives reect the three most important issues af fecting Lake County now: the economy, wa ter resources and qual ity of life, he said. OTHER PRIORITIES Other areas the coun ty hopes to receive sup port include: State aid to libraries Providing funding for the Agency for Per sons with Disabili ties for the Medicaidwaiver program Housing trust fund monies for housing programs Fiscal support for the Medicaid Non-Emer gency Transportation program Funding for N. Han cock Road north from Florida Turn pike (State Road 91) interchange to Coun ty Road 561A Funding for Weki va Trail, a 15-mile multi-use trail 2013 MAYOR PROCLAMATION CITY OF MINNEOLA NOTICE OF ELECTION The City of Minneola election will be held November 5, 2013 between the hours of 7:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m. at Minneola City Hall, 800 N. Hwy 27, Minneola, FL. The purpose of the election is for City Council Seat # 3. The term for this seat is two years and will end November 2015. Mayor Pat Kelley 237580-October 8, 15, 22 & 29, 2013 237581-November 5, 2013 Tuesday, October 22, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 CROWNS$399Each(3 or more per visit) D2751/Reg $599 ea. Porcelain on non Precious metal DENTURES$749EachD05110 or D05120 DENTAL SAVINGSThe patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other services, examination which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the discounted fee or reduced fee service or treatment. Fees may vary due to complexity of case. This discount does not apply to those patients with dental plans. Fees are minimal. PRICES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE.LEESBURG MT. DORASunrise DentalTri-DentalConsultation and Second Opinion No Charge! NEW PATIENT SPECIALCOMPLETE SET OF X-RAYS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EXAMINATION BY DOCTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$ 49 Reg. $155 (IN ABSENCE OF GUM DISEASE) Tuesday, October 15, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5need for employer benets such as health insurance. Graphic designer Tom Sadowski, 65, of Ster ling, Va., had expect ed to retire this year, but the recession caused his business to fail and his savings to take a hit. With four teenage daughters, he knew he had to put retirement off. At this age, my dad had already been retired 10 years and moved to Florida, he said. Times are different now for most people. Sadowski now plans to retire in about ve years, but even then, he expects to do some work for pay. He notes that some of his friends without children have begun to retire, but he tries not to dwell on his shifted plans. For a moment, may be, I have a twinge of, I wish that were me, he said. But you cant live that way. The shift in retire ment expectations co incides with a growing trend of later-life work. Labor force participa tion of seniors fell for a half-century after the advent of Social Securi ty, but began picking up in the late 1990s. Older adults are now the fastest-growing segment of the American work force; people 55 and up are forecast to make up one-fourth of the civilian labor force by 2020. That growth has par alleled a rising interest in retirements that are far more active than the old stereotype of mov ing to Florida, never to work again. Among those who retired, 4 per cent are looking for a job and 11 percent are already working again. Those still on the job showed far greater interest in continuing to work: Some 47 percent of employed survey re spondents said they are very or extremely like ly to do some work for pay in retirement, and 35 percent said they are somewhat likely. The denition of re tirement has changed, said Brad Glickman, a certied nancial planner with a large number of baby-boomer cli ents in Chevy Chase, Md. Now the question we ask our clients is, Whats your job after retirement? One such retiree who returned to the work force is Clara Marion, 69, of Covington, La., a teacher who retired in 2000 and went back to work a year later. She re tired again in 2007 but soon returned to parttime work because she needed the money. When she rst retired, she had about $100,000 in savings, but she has used much of that up. Her pension isnt enough to pay her bills, and she isnt eligible for Social Security. So shes back in a second-grade classroom, four days a week. Id love to be sleeping in, she said, but I will probably never retire. Though Marions nances are primarily what keep her working, she says she enjoys her work, in line with other survey respondents re porting exceptional job satisfaction. Nine out of 10 workers in the study said they are very or somewhat satised with their job. Increased lifespans and a renewed idea of when old age begins are also fueling more work among older adults. Six in 10 people said they feel younger than their age; only 6 percent said they feel older. Even so, one-third of retired survey respondents said they did not stop working by choice. The gures were higher within certain demo graphic groups: racial minorities, those with less formal education or lower household incomes were more likely to feel they had no op tion but to retire. Eight percent say they were forced from a job be cause of their age. David Sandersfeld, 62, of Dayville, Ore., was laid off from his park ranger job two years ago. He had hoped to stay on the job until he was 70, but his search for a new job was fruit less. So almost a decade sooner than expected, he retired. It came sooner than I was hoping, he said. The economy doesnt need me, so I guess Ill just retire. Tuesday, October 8, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 237549 Oct. 8, 2013CITY OF CLERMONT NOTICE OF PROPOSED AMENDMENT TO COMPREHENSIVE PLAN ORDINANCE NO. 2013-20The City of Clermont will hold public hearings Tuesday, October 1, 2013 at 7pm before the Planning and Zoning Commission and Tuesday, October 8, 2013 at 7pm before the City Council to consider transmittal of a proposed change to the Citys Future Land Use Map. The map amendment would change the Future Land Use designation for the parcel below from Lake County Urban to Medium-Density Residential. The City of Clermont will hold public hearings on Tuesday, October 8, 2013 (1st reading of the adoption ordinance) and Tuesday, November 12, 2013 (2nd and final reading of the adoption ordinance) beginning at 7pm before the City Council to consider the adoption of the proposed change to the Citys Future Land Use Map. Location: South of S.R. 50, East of U.S. 27, North of Steves Road rfnftnbrfnftrnfnbft fnfrfnftrnf bbffffnfnf fffbfffrffbffrfn fffffbrfn fftbrrff The public hearings are in the Council chambers of City Hall, 685 W. Montrose Street, and are open to public comment. Please call (352) 241-7302 if you have any questions. The proposed amendment may be inspected at the Citys planning department (1st floor, City Hall) between 8am and 5pm Monday-Friday. Please be advised that under state law, any person deciding to appeal a decision made at the public hearings will need a record of the proceedings and may need to ensure a verbatim record is made. Persons with disabilities who need assistance should contact the City Clerks office, (352) 241-7330, at least 48 hours prior to the public hearings. Tracy Ackroyd, MMC City Clerk Tuesday, October 1, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 Reverend Robert E. WeaverReverend Robert E. Weaver, 76, of Umatil la passed away Sep tember 12, 2013 at CaroMont Regional Medical Center, Gastonia, NC. He was born in St. Petersburg, FL. Reverend Weaver was a minister from 1964 until retiring in 2000 serving pastorates in North Car olina, Georgia and Flor ida. He was a member of the First Presbyterian Church of Umatilla. He was also a ham radio operator and a member of the Umatilla Garden Club. He served in the U. S. Naval Reserves. Survivors include his wife of 51 years, Joy B. Weaver; son: Paul C. (Jenny) Weaver; grandchildren: Evie Weaver, Brittany, Matthew, Na than OBerry and sonin-law, Shawn OBerry. He was predeceased by his daughter, Cheryl W. OBerry and sister, Betty Jean Ames. Memori al services will be held 2:00 p.m., Saturday, October 7, 2013 at the First Presbyterian Church of Umatilla with Rever end Gordon Kunde and Reverend Ronald Hold er ofciating. The family will receive friends following the service at the Church Fellowship Hall. In lieu of ow ers, memorials may be made to the First Presbyterian Church, P. O. Box 407, Umatilla, FL 32784. Online condo lences may be made at www.beyersfuneralhome.com. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatilla.Philip Edward ZilhartMr. Philip Edward Zil hart, 91, of Eustis and formerly of Louisville, Kentucky was born June 17, 1922 in Louisville, KY and died September 28, 2013. Philip was an airplane mechanic in the Army Air Corps and later became an au tomotive mechanic. He was one of the rst Cer tied Master Mechanics and tune up specialists in the industry. Phil ip loved his family very much. He enjoyed the outdoors, camping and shing with family and friends. He was a mem ber of the D.A.V., A.A.R.P. and the N.R.A. and was a Protestant. He was preceded in death by his wife of 59 years, Do ris, his parents, Philip and Frances Zilhart, brother Cress, sisters, Mary Gray and Sannye Murphy and grand son, Philip Riggs. Survivors include his sister, Jane Eversole, Key Lar go, FL; daughters, Teresa (Joe) Riggs, Paisley, FL, Betsy (Tommy) Bar more, Eustis, FL; grand daughters, Cindy (Greg) Watts, Pinetta, FL and Lisa (BJ) Walker, Eus tis, FL; great grandchildren, Katlyn, Philip and Courtney Watts and Tanner and Kailey Walk er. Also his best friend, George, his black lab. Funeral services will be held 11:00 a.m. Thursday, October 3, 2013 at the Beyers Funeral Home Chapel, Umatil la. Interment will follow at the Umatilla Ceme tery Annex. The family will receive friends from 6:00 to 8:00 Wednesday at the Funeral Home. Online condolences may be made at www. beyersfuneralhome. com. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatilla.DEATH NOTICESRoger Dale BroganRoger Dale Brogan, 6, of Bushnell, died Wednesday, September 25, 2013. Purcell Funer al Home.Robert A. YoungRobert A. Young, 84, of Tavares, died Sunday, September 29, 2013. Harden/Pauli Funeral Home. http://www.GoMtDora.comEnter to win a Mt Dora Getaway and Shopping spree CROWNS$399Each(3 or more per visit) D2751/Reg $599 ea. Porcelain on non Precious metal DENTURES$749EachD05110 or D05120DENTAL SAVINGSThe patient and any other person responsible for payment has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for payment for any other services, examination which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the discounted fee or reduced fee service or treatment. Fees may vary due to complexity of case. This discount does not apply to those patients with dental plans. Fees are minimal. PRICES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE. LEESBURG MT. DORASunrise DentalTri-DentalConsultation and Second Opinion No Charge! NEW PATIENT SPECIAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RAYS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EXAMINATION BY DOCTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABSENCE OF GUM DISEASE) 10amDawn picked her price, uploaded a photo and paid for her ad. Its just that simple!No matter what time of the day it is, you can place your classified merchandise ad online, pay for it and just wait for the phone to ring! Fast, convenient and on your schedule! Time to sell that desk! 7 24www.dailycommercial.com*Employment advertisements are excluded. Please call 352-314-FAST to speak with a customer service rep. Lake: 352-314-3278 or Sumter: 352-748-1955 rfntbbfn rfnf tbb bb b rt nb nbb r tff ff fn n f t r nb n r n nn nb b b tfttnff bb rb b nb bb b rn bb b n nbbbbb b nbbbb b bb b rff ntbftfn brf n n OBITUARIESFROM PAGE A4 Ann Miller noted that besides preserving the park, the state is fund ing projects that are ex pected to remove 350 tons of nitrogen a year from Silver Springs. Efforts to help Silver Springs, she add ed, will receive $20 million of the $37 million in springs-restoration spending that Gov. Rick Scott announced in September. Finally, whats new at Silver Springs could be applied in a couple of ways. For instance, Wiessner offered high praise to the state and the vol unteers at the for im proving aesthetic appeal of the place. In January, Scott and the Cabinet amended Palaces lease to allow the company to leave Silver Springs 16 years ahead of schedule. Palace, in return, was to spend $4 million on renovations. The contractor hired by Palace rehabilitated the walkway enter ing the park, xed the boardwalk overlooking the main spring head and replaced rot ted wood in many of the parks structures. The contractor also painted buildings, while dead or non-native shrubbery was eradicated. Yet last month DEP ofcials acknowledged that they had halted much of the work, with less than half of Palaces money spent, because some problems were bigger than rst imag ined. Still, Wiessner said the changes are notice able to include the $50,000 in work that his company has done. The state and the Citizens Support Or ganization have done a tremendous job in cleaning the place up, he said. But also new is the theme of Silver Springs. One condition of Palaces early departure was that the vestiges of the attractions past life as an amusement park and part-time zoo were to be removed scut tled in favor of a return to a more natural setting. Wiessner said the most prominent new feature will be kayak launch. Silver Springs Management, or SSM, has approval initially to run up to 40 kayaks a day and has subcontract ed the work to Ocalabased Eco-Recreation Management, which operates as Discovery Kayak Tours. Wiessner said that is a rst step to re-creat ing Silver Springs as an ecotourism space. His hope is to add features such as a zip line, a rock wall, bicycle rentals and other things of interest to outdoor enthusiasts. He is also negotiating with DEP about allowing swim ming at the springs. All of that will be nalized in an engineer ing plan for DEP that will be submitted in a few weeks, Wiessner said. SSM also seeks to make the retail mer chandise more like an ecotourism outtter would sell. And while visitors to day will be able to buy basic foodstuffs like hamburgers and hot dogs, Wiessner ultimately plans to locate a high-end eatery within the park, with a surf, sand and sky theme. Wiessner, who is joined in the venture by a partner, Bobby Geno vese, owner of BG Cap ital Group, a private eq uity rm based in the Bahamas, said he believes the public will like whats available as the plan unfolds. Were very excited, and we couldnt be happier. Its been a long time coming, he said. We just ask that peo ple be patient with us and get ready for some great things for Ocala. DEP ofcials also seem excited that the transfer is completed. According to Miller, park rangers will be on hand today to present programs on park history, the health of the spring and wildlife. The Education Center will be open and offer exhibits and information about the springs. I am excited to introduce Silver Springs State Park to the peo ple and visitors of Flor ida, Donald Forgione, director of the Florida Park Service, said in a prepared statement. Silver Springs is special and represents old Florida. I look forward to protecting it and helping people enjoy and appreciate all that it offers.Contact Bill Thompson at 867-4117 or at bill. thompson@ocala.com PARK FROM PAGE A3 M C Y K second only to Japan. At home, the political rhetoric was unchanged and generally un compromising while a new poll suggested Republicans are paying a heavier price than Democrats for the deadlock. President Barack Obama said the House should vote immediately on ending the par tial closure of the fed eral establishment. He accused House Speaker John Boehner of refusing to permit the necessary legislation to come to the oor because he doesnt apparently want to see the ... shut down end at the moment, unless hes able to extract concessions that dont have anything to do with the budget. Boehner, in rebuttal, called on Obama to agree to negotiations on changes in the nations health care overhaul and steps to curb de cits, the principal GOP demands for ending the shutdown and eliminating the threat of default. Really, Mr. President. Its time to have that conversation before our economy is put further at risk, the Ohio Repub lican said in remarks on the House oor. Obama said he would talk with the Repub licans on those top ics or virtually any others. But the White House has said repeatedly the president will not negotiate until the govern ment is fully re-opened and the debt limit has been raised to stave off the nations rst-ever default. White House aide Ja son Furman told re porters that if Boehner needs to have some talking point for his cau cus thats consistent with us not negotiat ing ... thats not adding a bunch of extraneous conditions, of course hes welcome to gure out whatever talking point he wants that helps him sell something. The current standoff is the latest in a string of clashes over the past three years between Obama and a House Republican majority that has steered to the right with the rise of the tea party. Most Democrats and many Republicans have assumed the GOP will pay a heavier price for a shutdown than the Democrats, since that was the case in 1996. BUDGET FROM PAGE A1 the majority of his GOP caucus. Heres a look at what Washington is saying:Q: Democrats are pressing Boehner to bring up a clean CR for a vote? What is it?A: CR stands for continuing res -olution, a temporary measure that continues funding govern-ment agencies and programs at the start of the scal year on Oct. 1. The measure is necessary because Con -gress has failed to pass appropria -tions bills for each of the agencies and departments. A so-called clean CR means a bill without conditions. House Re publicans have repeatedly add ed provisions that would defund or roll back parts of the 3-year-old health care law, ignoring President Barack Obamas veto threats. The Democratic-led Senate has rejected those versions, sending back a clean bill without health care limitations.Q: Could Boehner just let the House vote on the temporary spending bill with no strings attached?A: Yes, to the extent that the rules of the House allow the speaker to set the agenda. Politically, though, a vote could cause a revolt by con -servative Republican lawmakers and cost Boehner his top job. A vo -cal number of House Republicans pressured Boehner to link passage of a bill to keep the government run-ning to changes in the health care law they deride as Obamacare. Boehner insists that Obama and Democrats must negotiate.Q: Democrats say they could pre -vail through a discharge petition. Whats that and would it work?A: This is one way of bypassing the speaker and getting a vote, though it requires several time-con -suming steps. First, 217 members one more than half the Houses cur rent membership of 432 have to sign a petition. A motion to consider the temporary spending bill would then be placed on the calendar, but it cant be acted on for at least seven days. Any lawmaker can then call it up but only on the second or fourth Monday of the month. The motion is debated and if the House passes it, then lawmakers would consider and vote on the spending bill. Currently there are 232 Republicans, 200 Democrats and three vacancies in the House. All 200 Dem ocrats would sign the petition, but Democrats arent condent 17 Re publicans would join them.Q: House Republicans have called for budget negotiations and ap-pointed members to participate in a House-Senate conference. Why wont Reid appoint Senate confer -ees for talks?A: The Democrats considered this a last-minute ploy just hours be -fore the government shutdown last Monday. Senate Democrats led by Budget Committee Chairwoman Patty Murray of Washington state repeatedly have asked for formal budget negotiations over the past six months. CONGRESS FROM PAGE A1 MARK SHERMANAssociated PressWASHINGTON In its rst major campaign nance case since the Citizens United ruling in 2010, the Supreme Court is considering whether to undo some limits on contributions from the biggest individual givers to political campaigns. The justices will hear arguments Tuesday, the second day of their new term, in a dispute be tween the Obama ad ministration and Republicans who are challenging the contribution limits as a violation of First Amendment rights. Supporters of campaign nance laws say the case poses a threat to the contribution limits that Congress rst enacted in 1974, in the wake of Watergate abuses. In 2010, the 5-4 ruling in Citizens United freed corporations and labor unions to spend as much as they wish on campaign advocacy, as long as it is independent of candidates and their campaigns. That decision did not affect contri bution limits to individ ual candidates, political parties and political ac tion committees. Now, Republican ac tivist Shaun McCutcheon of Hoover, Ala., the national Republican par ty and Senate GOP leader Mitch McConnell of Kentucky want the court to overturn the overall limits on what contrib utors may give in a twoyear federal election cy cle. The total is $123,200, including a separate $48,600 cap on contributions to candidates, for 2013 and 2014. The partisan-tinged campaign nance case comes to the court amid a tense stalemate over the federal budget that has shuttered parts of the government, but so far has not affected the Supreme Court. Chief Justice John Rob erts formally opened the new term Monday with out any reference to the shutdown. The court has announced it will op erate normally at least through the end of this week. Among the appeals denied Monday was Vir ginia Attorney General Ken Cuccinellis request to review a federal ap peals court ruling that threw out the states ban on oral and anal sex. Ten years ago, the Supreme Court struck down the Texas anti-sodomy law in a case involving two adults. Virginia argued that the Texas ruling did not apply to sex acts be tween adults and minors. The case stemmed from the case of a man convicted of violating the Virginia sodomy statute for demanding oral sex from a 17-year-old girl. That came after the Texas decision. The justices did not comment in rejecting the argument. Court may consider contribution limits EVAN VUCCI / APPeople wait in line for the beginning of the Supreme Court 20132014 opening term in Washington on Monday. WORKERS FROM PAGE A1 SOURCES: Associated Press-NORC Center for Public Affairs Research; Bureau of Labor Statistics APRolling back retirementMore Americans are choosing to stay on the job past retirement age many for economic reasons, an AP-NORC Center poll of people over 50 finds. NOTE: Poll of 1,024 people aged 50 and older; margin of error 4.1 percentage points. Numbers may not add up to 100 due to rounding. RefusedRETIREMENT POLL 101413: Graphic shows AP-NORC opinion poll on retirement; 3c x 6 inches; with US--Aging America-Delaying Retirement; FD; KSV; E T A 3 a.m. Editors Note: It is mandatory to include all sources that accompany this graphic when repurposing or editing it for publication Q: At what age do you expect to retire?<65 65 69 70+ Never NA Dont know 28% 34 20 11 6 2 Extremely/ Very important NA Moderately important Little/ Not at all 69% 16 13 1 1Q: How important a factor will your financial needs be in your decision about when to retire? Q: Do you feel mostly secure or mostly anxious about retirement savings?Mostly secure Mostly anxious Neither Both Dont know NA 46% 45 6 1 1 1 Q: When you were 40 years old, at what age did you expect to retire?<65 65 69 70+ Never Dont know 36% 35 11 10 8 Q: How much money do you currently have in savings and investments that you plan to use for retirement? (Not including the value of a pension or home)Less than $100,000 $100,000$500,000 $500,000$1 million $1 million or more Dont know NA Refused39% 18 6 4 4 7 21 0 10 20 30 percent '20 '10 '00 '90 People 55 and older are projected to make up a quarter of the U.S. workforce in 2020: 1990: 11.9% 2020: 25.2% Kish said. It was a fab ulous interaction and my own children, who were preteens at the time, were very moved as well. According to representatives of the The African Childrens Choir, the chil drens performance will feature well-loved childrens songs and danc es from their homeland, in addition to traditional Spirituals and Gospel favorites in English. The concert is free and open to all, but an offer ing will be taken at the performance to support African Childrens Choir programs, such as edu cation, care and relief and development programs. Joseph Mukasa, a chaperone from Uganda who is traveling with the choir this year, said the main goal of the choir is not only to raise money to educate the children, and also raise awareness about their lives in Africa. Each year, the choir is made up of children from families in Africa who are struggling and whose children have lit tle or no opportunities for an education. Mukasa said when the children are accepted into the choir, they learn a lot about life beyond their villages since they stay with host families who volunteer to house and feed them while they are at their church or town for each concert. They love singing for the crowds who gather to watch them perform wherever they go, Mu kasa said. We hear so many people tell us what a blessing it is to have heard them sing, but its a blessing for the chil dren too, to experience what they do while here, coming from so much poverty. It shows them what life can be, it helps men tor them and stretches their minds to things beyond what they know. You tell some of the kids in Africa they can build a big house and they dont know what that is. Theyve never seen a big house. But by travel ing to and staying in the homes of other families here in the United States, they see and experience different things. Kish, who had two of the children from the choir and one chaper one from the choir on the last visit, said her family learned a lot from the experience. They had pictures of their mud houses and it was these children in our home, who were standing in feet of mud and water... The thing that was the most amazing however, was how lovingly they talked about their families and how, despite their struggles and hardships at home, they could not wait to get back to them. Mukasa said he hopes to see a lot of people at the concert in Grove land, where the group singing will consist of eight girls and eight boys ages 8-10 years old. Music for Life (the parent organization for The African Childrens Choir) works in Uganda, Kenya, Rwanda, Sudan, Nigeria, Ghana and South Africa. MFL says it has educated more 52,000 children and has affected the lives of more than 100,000 peo ple through its relief and development programs. MFLs stated purpose is to help create new lead ership for tomorrows Africa, by focusing on education. For information about the performance in Groveland, call 352-4294722.CHOIR FROM PAGE A3centers. The Leesburg center has served 1,560 residents in 2013, placing more than 350 in jobs. The job center is critical for many, said Theresa Elliott, site coordinator for the Leesburg center. Within the last two weeks we placed 12 in jobs, she said. We build lives at work. We help peo ple get employment. We talk about everything it takes from interviewing to success. Elliott said there has been a 17 percent increase in participants at the center in the past four months. I am seeing a lot of need for jobs, she said. There are a lot of elderly coming in. However, there are many suc cess stories she is happy to re port. The economy is on the up swing, but there is a need for job growth in Leesburg, she said. People are getting employed. It is the hope that Parker speaks about that fuels Elliotts job. There was a mother and daughter that moved here, she said. They were not sure what was going to happen as far as their next meal. They both got jobs, one at the Dollar General and the other at a retail store. Sullivan said the centers mis sion is the kind the county wants to support. It is a great opportunity to help an organization that does great work and ts with our goals of growing the economy and helping people get back into the workforce, he said. Donated clothing should be gently used and accommodate a range of sizes, age groups and occasions. Men and women alike are in need. The items can be brought to the rotunda at the Lake Coun ty Administration Building, 315 W. Main St. in Tavares. For more information, contact Goodwill Job Connection Center at 326-8919.GOODWILL FROM PAGE A3in coolers and the wooooosh sound of the weighted discs whizzing along the slick green courts lls the night air. Sometimes Page and other organizers offer an art show, or ask a local band to play. Other evenings, someone hooks an iPod up to the sound system. Think Arcade Fire, not Benny Goodman. Friday nights are magical, said Page. 2013 is an impor tant year in more ways than one for the sport of shufeboard. Its the 100th anniversary of the game in Florida, and the 90th anniver sary for the St. Petersburg club, which is the largest in the world. There was a time when the club hosted 8,000 members and its own orchestra. But the number dwindled to only a few dozen by the end of the 1990s. Many feared the city would sell the property to a developer and history would be lost. Page and a handful of other local artists, musicians and residents stepped in, and now the club boasts some 200 members. A sign that its on the rise: on Monday, the club hosted the rst of the ve-day International Shufeboard Associations World Singles Championship tournament. More than 150 shufeboard players from around the world are competing in the event; some came from as far away as South Korea, Russia and Australia. Canada and the U.S. have the largest and perhaps most formidable teams. While shufeboard has few physical limitations, (people in wheelchairs can easily play) strategy is key for the serious players. You have to gure out the drift and the speed of the court, explained Kathy Brennan of Clearwater, a team USA member. And the strategy comes in later. There are a lot of older people playing for the US and Canada and there are a lot of younger people playing for Norway and Ger many, so thats pretty exciting, said Page. On Friday night, the old guard of shufeboard the tournament players will mingle with the younger local crowd. Several hundred people and a few live bands are expected. Its kind of a cultural intersection here, said Carrie Waite, a shufeboard fan in St. Petersburg. Its young people, its old people, its families, its people on dates. The entire community can participate, and its just a very welcoming and wonderful feeling to come out and see the club vibrant again.GAME FROM PAGE A3CHRIS OMEARA / APDale Strickland of Zephyrhills reaches for a cue. COUNTY FROM PAGE A1 METZ HAYS

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 29, 2013 rfntb CALL TODAY 877-265-2510 FOCUSED SOLUTIONS INC. 262-210-0454PAINTING r FREE ESTIMATES rfntb t407-877-6677Mattress Market of Florida rfnftbfnrfntbbb 1640 East Hwy 50 Suite B Clermont, FL 34711fntbbt rfnt bContact UsAccounting rf831 E. Myers (Hwy. 50)Groveland Donna Weinheimer, LMTMassageDetox ProgramsBody ShapingHalfMoonRetreat@Gmail.com352-394-7388OutOfTheBlueHalfMoonRetreat.comMM12675 MA27125 Experience the DifferenceMy name is Tom Marino and I am the owner of Gingerbread Insurance Agency. I am an 8 year resident of Clermont and I created Gingerbread to answer the growing need for quality professional insurance services. Today we are inundated with television commercials, radio advertisements, emails, and mail about all of the different insurance needs you have. While this is great information, it does not replace a trained professional agent. I can visit your home, place of business, or meet you at a place of your convenience to discuss your insurance options. Building a relationship with you and seeing your needs first hand will allow me to truly create an insurance plan that meets your needs. In addition, our Gingerbread Agents are committed to review your insurance with you before each renewal to ensure your needs are met. As an Independent Insurance Agency we can help compare prices and rates from several insurance carriers and find the most effective combination of coverage for the best price. Ask yourself these three questions. 1. Has it been more than a year since you met with your Agent and reviewed your insurance needs? 2. Did you choose your insurance online? 3. Do you have a nagging feeling in the back of your mind that the online policy you purchased might cover too much, or worsenot enough? If you answered yes to any of these questions, we can help you! So, if youre looking for the most knowledgeable advice on quotes, coverage, and service, please call us now! Tom Marino 407.309.9949 www.gingerbreadinsurance.com Home Auto Collector Car Collections Business Life fnwww g i ngerbre a d i nsura nce. comHome Auto Collector Car Commercial CHRIS TOMLINSON Associated Press AUSTIN, Texas A federal judge deter mined Monday that new Texas abortion re strictions place an un constitutional burden on women seeking to end a pregnancy, a rul ing that keeps open dozens of abortion clin ics across the state while ofcials appeal. The ruling by District Judge Lee Yeakel came one day before key parts of the law the Legislature approved in July were set to take effect. Law yers for Planned Parent hood and other abortion providers argued in their lawsuit that a provision requiring abortion doc tors to have admitting privileges at a hospital less than 30 miles away would have effectively shuttered about a third of the states 38 clinics that perform abortions. Texas Attorney Gen eral Greg Abbott, whose ofce argued the law protects women and the life of the fetus, im mediately led an ap peal with the conserva tive 5th Circuit Court of Appeals in New Orleans. I have no doubt that this case is going all the way to the United States Supreme Court, Ab bott said during stop in Brownsville, Texas, as part of his campaign to replace retiring Gov. Rick Perry. Although several con servative states in recent months have approved broad abortion lim its, the Texas ones were particularly divisive be cause of the number of clinics affected and the distance some women would have to travel to get an abortion. Federal judges in Wis consin, Kansas, Missis sippi and Alabama also have found problems with state laws prohib iting doctors from con ducting abortions if they dont have hospital admitting privileges. All the other appeals including the one from Mississippi, which like Texas is within the 5th Circuit deal only with whether to lift a tempo rary injunction prevent ing the restriction from taking effect. The Texas appeal could be the rst that directly addresses the question of wheth er the provision violates the Supreme Courts Roe v. Wade ruling. The admitting priv ileges provision does not bear a rational re lationship to the legiti mate right of the state in preserving and promot ing fetal life or a wom ans health and, in any event, places a substan tial obstacle in the path of a woman seeking an abortion, Yeakel wrote. Yeakel, who was ap pointed by President George W. Bush, par tially blocked the provi sion requiring doctors to follow an 18-yearold U.S. Food and Drug Administration proto col. He found that the state could regulate how a doctor prescribes an abortion-inducing pill, but the law failed to al low for a doctor to ad just treatment. Fed judge: Texas abortion limits unconstitutional AP FILE PHOTO Abortion rights supporters rally on the oor of the State Capitol rotunda in Austin, Texas.

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Tuesday, October 29, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 CANADIAN MEDSSave up to 80%on Your Meds Prices352-633-3301Call for a FREE quote today. WE MATCH LOCAL COMPETITIONWe ship anywhere in the USA. COUPON$10.00 OFFInitial Purchase of $100.00 or More THANK YOU FOR READING THE DAILY COMMERCIAL! GREGORY KATZ Associated Press LONDON A sav age coastal storm pow ered by hurricaneforce gusts slashed its way through Britain and western Europe on Monday, felling trees, ooding lowlands and snarling trafc in the air, at sea and on land. At least 13 people were reported killed. It was one of the worst storms to hit the region in years. The deadly tempest had no formal name and wasnt of cially classied as a hurricane due to a me teorological standard but it was dubbed the St. Jude storm (after the patron saint of lost causes) and stormaged don on social networks. Gusts of 99 miles per hour were report ed on the Isle of Wight in southern England, while gusts up to 80 mph hit the British mainland. Later in the day, the Danish capital of Copenhagen saw re cord gusts up of to 120 mph and an autobahn in central Germany was shut down by gusts up to 62 mph. All across the region, people were warned to stay indoors. Hundreds of trees were uprooted or split, blocking roads and crushing cars. The Dutch were told to leave their beloved bicycles at home for safetys sake. At least thirteen storm-related deaths were reported, most victims crushed by fall ing trees. Germany had six deaths, Britain had ve and the Nether lands and Denmark had one each. One wom an was also missing af ter being swept into the surf in France. Two people were killed in London by a gas explosion and a British teen who played in the storm-driven surf was swept out to sea. A man in Denmark was killed when a brick ew off and hit him in the head. Despite the strength of its gusts, the storm was not considered a hurricane because it didnt form over warm expanses of open ocean like the hurricanes that batter the Caribbean and the United States. Britains national weath er service, the Met Of ce, said Britain does not get hurricanes be cause those are warm latitude storms that draw their energy from seas far warmer than the North Atlantic. Mon days storm also did not have an eye at its cen ter like most hurricanes. Londons Heathrow Airport, Europes bus iest, cancelled at least 130 ights and giant waves prompted the major English port of Dover to close, cut ting off ferry services to France. Nearly 1,100 passen gers had to ride out the storm on a heaving fer ry from Newcastle in Britain to the Dutch port of Ijmuiden after strong winds and heavy seas blocked it from docking in the morn ing. The ship returned to the North Sea to wait for the wind to die down rather than risk being smashed against the harbors walls, TeunWim Leene of DFDS Seaways told national broadcaster NOS. In central London, a huge building crane near the prime minis ters ofce crumpled in the gusts. The citys overburdened transit system faced major de lays and cancellations and did not recover even once the weather swept to the east. A nuclear power sta tion in Kent, south ern England, auto matically shut its two reactors after storm de bris reduced its incom ing power supply. Of cials at the Dungeness B plant said the reactors had shut down safely and would be brought back once power was restored. The storm left Britain in the early afternoon and roared across the English Channel, leav ing up to 270,000 U.K. homes without power. Trains were canceled in southern Sweden and Denmark. Winds blew off roofs, with de bris reportedly break ing the legs of one man. Near the Danish capi tal of Copenhagen, the storm ripped down the scaffolding from a vestory apartment build ing. Copenhagens Kas trup Airport saw delays as strong gusts prevent ed passengers from us ing boarding bridges to disembark from planes to the terminals. In Germany, the death toll hit six, with four people killed in three separate acci dents Monday involv ing trees falling on cars, the dpa news agency reported. A sailor near Cologne was killed Sun day when his boat cap sized and a sherman drowned northeast of the city. Hurricane-force gusts batter UK, Europe ALASTAIR GRANT / AP Engineers look at the damage as a crane working on redevelop ment at the Cabinet Ofce in Whitehall, near to Downing Street in London, was brought down by high winds on Monday.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 29, 2013 STEVE ROTHWELL AP Markets Writer NEW YORK The Standard & Poors 500 index notched another record close on Monday by a tiny margin as good news from J.C. Pen ney helped offset disap pointing earnings from several U.S. companies. J.C. Penney was the biggest gainer in the S&P 500 after the re tailers CEO said sales were improving. Mer ck fell after the drug maker sharply lowered its earnings forecast for the year and reported a plunge in third-quar ter earnings. Roper In dustries, a medical and industrial equipment manufacturer, dropped after lowering its fullyear earnings estimate. The S&P 500 has closed at an all-time high six times in Oc tober. The index was boosted earlier in the month by a deal in Washington that end ed a partial government shutdown and prevent ed a potential default on the U.S. governments debt. Stocks have also climbed because com panies have been able to keep increasing their earnings even as the economy failed to es cape stall speed. Earnings are expected to rise by about 4.5 per cent at S&P 500 compa nies, according to data from S&P Capital IQ. While that is the slowest rate of growth in a year, companies are still beat ing the estimates of Wall Street analysts. About two-thirds of the compa nies that have published third-quarter earnings so far have exceeded an alysts expectations. Earnings are beat ing a low bar, said Russ Koesterich, chief invest ment strategist at Black Rock. You have an economy thats not pro ducing a lot of top-line growth, but its allow ing margins to remain elevated for longer than people thought. The S&P 500 rose 2.34 points, or 0.1 percent, to 1,762.11. The Dow Jones industrial average edged down 1.35 points, or less than 0.1 percent, to 15,568.93. The Nas daq composite closed down 3.23 points, or 0.1 percent, at 3,940.13. J.C. Penney, which is trying to recover from a botched corporate make over led by its former CEO, rose 60 cents, or 8.8 percent, to $7.39. The stock, which is still down 63 percent this year. Merck fell $1.19, or 2.6 percent, to $45.35 after reporting that its thirdquarter prot plunged 35 percent. Roper In dustries fell $8.78, or 2.6 percent, to $124.26 after the companys earnings fell short of estimates. Roper also cut its earn ings forecast. Homebuilders fell af ter the number of Amer icans who signed con tracts to buy previously occupied homes fell in September to the low est level in nine months, reecting higher mort gage rates and home prices. D.R. Horton dropped 11 cents, or 0.6 percent, to $19.66. KB Home fell 22 cents, or 1.2 percent, to $17.68. Stocks have been sup ported this year by ongo ing economic stimulus from the Federal Reserve. This week investors will get more insight into the central banks thinking. Analysts dont expect to see any big chang es come out of a meet ing of Fed policymakers this week. The Fed is cur rently buying $85 billion in bonds every month to help keep down longterm interest rates and to encourage borrowing, spending and hiring. The Fed is not like ly to surprise the mar kets at this weeks meet ing, by any means, said Michael Sheldon, the Chief Market Strategist at RDM Financial. For now, its steady as she goes. The 16-day gov ernment shutdown that ended earlier this month likely curtailed economic growth in the fourth quarter. Also, many government agencies stopped pub lishing economic re ports during the shut down, making it harder for policy makers to get a clear picture of the economy. 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 Markets & Money features@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8208 DOW JONES 15,568.93 1.35 NASDAQ 3,940.13 3.23 S&P 500 1,762.11 + 2.34 GOLD 1,352.20 0.30 SILVER 22.54 0.101 CRUDE OIL 98.68 + 0.83 T-NOTE 10-year 2.51 + 0.01 CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 97.71 97.35 Euro $1.3790 $1.3792 Pound $1.6152 $1.6185 Swiss franc 0.8952 0.8942 Canadian dollar 1.0448 1.0445 Mexican peso 12.8923 12.9330 www.dailycommercial.com S&P 500 makes small gain to log another record AP FILE PHOTO Specialist Peter Giacchi, center, calls out prices during the IPO of Sprague Resources on the oor of the New York Stock Exchange on Friday.

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.74e25.80-.04 ACE Ltd2.00e95.82-.32 ADT Corp.5041.78-.26 AES Corp.1614.35+.04 AFLAC1.40u66.47+.17 AGCO.4063.03-.30 AGL Res1.88u47.93-.07 AK Steel...4.18-.09 AMN Hlth...12.73+.24 AOL5.15e36.61-.06 AU Optron...3.25... AVG Tech...22.48+.34 Aarons.0728.38+.03 AbtLab s.88f37.28+.03 AbbVie n1.60u49.42+.12 AberFitc.8036.64+.83 AbdAsPac.426.58+.01 Accenture1.74e74.32+.71 AccessMid2.14f50.31+.08 AccoBrds...7.19+.05 Actavis...145.86-2.29 ActiveNet...14.40... 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Stock Footnotes:g Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf Late filing with SEC. n Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf Preferred stock issue. rs Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50% within the past year. s Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. vj Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the n ame.Dividend Footnotes:a Extra dividends were paid, but are not included. b Annual rate plus stock. c Liquidating dividend. e Amount declared or paid in last 12 months. f Current annual rate, which was increased by most recent dividend announcement. i Sum of dividends paid after stock split, no regular rate. j Sum of dividends paid this year. Most recent dividend was omitted or deferre d. k Declared or paid this year, a cumulative issue with dividends in arrears. m Current annual rate, which was decreased by most recent d ividend announcement. p Initial dividend, annual rate not known, yield not shown. r Declared or paid in preceding 12 months plus st ock dividend. t Paid in stock, approximate cash value on ex-distribution date. PE Footnotes:q Stock is a closed-end fund no P/E ratio shown. cc P/E exceeds 99. dd Loss in last 12 months.Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.NameDivLastChg New York Stock Exchange Eye on the FedThe Feds policymakers are expected to consider how the 16-day partial U.S. government shutdown affected the economy.A recent survey conducted by the central bank in advance of the two-day committee meeting that starts today indicated that the economy continued to expand at a modest to moderate pace in October. Economists believe the Fed will maintain its $85-billiona-month in bond purchases to offset the impact of the shutdown that began Oct. 1.Rebound prescription? Pfizer will tout a surge of drug approvals when it reports third-quarter results today. Executives for the worlds second-largest drugmaker will discuss recent approvals, efforts to boost sales of key medicines and recent research data. Those are all factors that could help Pfizer rebound after being hit hard by competition from generic drugs the past two years. Higher home prices?Economists anticipate that a key measure of U.S. home prices will show home values increased in August. The Standard & Poors S&P/Case-Shiller index of home prices has been climbing steadily, sustained by growing demand for homes and a thin inventory of available homes for sale in many markets. The July index showed that U.S. home prices increased 12.4 percent from the same month last year, the most since February 2006.Source: FactSetPrice-earnings ratio: 10based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $0.96 Div. yield: 3.1% Operating EPS3Q 3Q est. $0.53 0.56 20 25 30 $35 PFE $30.74 $25.61 Source: FactSetCase-Shiller home price index 140 155 170 A J J M A M148.6 162.5 159.5 156.2 152.4 est. 164.1 Today 1,550 1,600 1,650 1,700 1,750 1,800 O MJJAS 1,680 1,740 1,800 S&P 500Close: 1,762.11 Change: 2.34 (0.1%) 10 DAYS 14,400 14,700 15,000 15,300 15,600 15,900 O MJJAS 15,160 15,380 15,600 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 15,568.93 Change: -1.35 (flat) 10 DAYS Advanced1392 Declined1655 New Highs190 New Lows11 Vol. (in mil.)3,169 Pvs. Volume3,099 1,759 2,123 1255 1295 182 19NYSE NASDDOW15599.0915533.4815568.93-1.35-0.01%+18.81% DOW Trans.7060.877006.167036.04+26.99+0.39%+32.59% DOW Util.508.05503.17504.86-1.71-0.34%+11.43% NYSE Comp.10072.0610034.0910058.53+4.67+0.05%+19.13% NASDAQ3947.583927.093940.13-3.23-0.08%+30.49% S&P 5001764.991757.671762.11+2.34+0.13%+23.55% S&P 4001296.201289.471294.10-1.00-0.08%+26.82% Wilshire 500018827.1118752.8118802.92+8.46+0.04%+25.39% Russell 20001119.561113.021117.97-0.37-0.03%+31.63%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T32.71539.00 35.57+.38 +1.1sss+5.5+7.2261.80 Advance Auto Parts AAP68.170102.74 101.00-1.67 -1.6tss+39.6+51.6190.24 Amer Express AXP53.02082.67 82.76+.15 +0.2sss+44.5+50.6200.92 AutoNation Inc AN38.28754.49 48.79-.37 -0.8ttt+22.9+7.417... Brown & Brown BRO24.88835.13 32.69+.11 +0.3sss+28.4+30.5230.40f CocaCola Co KO35.58643.43 39.61+.58 +1.5sss+9.3+8.2211.12 Comcast Corp A CMCSA34.95048.19 48.23+.06 +0.1sss+29.1+34.5190.78 Darden Rest DRI44.11755.25 51.53-.17 -0.3tss+14.3+2.2182.20 Disney DIS46.53069.87 69.00-.26 -0.4tss+38.6+39.3210.75f Gen Electric GE19.87026.35 26.09+.21 +0.8sss+24.3+25.3190.76 General Mills GIS39.14953.07 50.70+.64 +1.3sss+25.4+29.0191.52 Harris Corp HRS41.08061.14 59.40-.21 -0.4tss+21.3+29.9581.68 Home Depot HD60.21881.56 76.06-.19 -0.2tss+23.0+28.5231.56 IBM IBM172.572215.90 177.35+.50 +0.3stt-7.4-5.8123.80 Lowes Cos LOW31.23050.63 50.11-.48 -0.9tss+41.1+61.3250.72 NY Times NYT7.72013.90 13.56+.01 +0.1sss+59.0+63.5280.16 NextEra Energy NEE66.05988.39 85.16-.79 -0.9tss+23.1+26.9212.64 PepsiCo PEP67.39987.06 84.61+1.26 +1.5sss+23.6+24.2202.27 Suntrust Bks STI25.30836.29 34.07+.36 +1.1sss+20.2+24.9130.40 TECO Energy TE16.12519.22 17.55-.06 -0.3tss+4.7+5.4210.88 WalMart Strs WMT67.37879.96 77.14+1.06 +1.4sss+13.1+3.4151.88 Xerox Corp XRX6.10811.15 9.77+.06 +0.6stt+43.3+52.7100.2352-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Tuesday, October 29, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 29, 2013 Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 18.11-.02+26.7Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 72.92...+51.1BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.21+.02+14.8 SmallCap d 39.40-.09+48.6CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.21-.03+30.5 LgCapVal 12.01+.02+28.1CGMFocus 37.32-.17+32.4 Realty 31.62-.14+13.2CRMMdCpVlIns 38.05+.09+30.1CalamosGrIncA m 36.04-.01+14.5 GrowA m 59.12-.10+27.8 MktNeuI 12.98...+5.2 MktNuInA m 13.11...+4.9CalvertEquityA m 46.57+.08+24.2 ShDurIncA m 16.38...+1.4CausewayIntlVlIns d 15.93-.01+27.4ClipperClipper 87.29...+30.5Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.04...+4.3 Realty 69.87-.56+14.6 RealtyIns 45.53-.36+15.0ColumbiaAcornA m 36.32-.05+32.3 AcornIntA m 48.00-.03+23.4 AcornIntZ 48.18-.02+23.8 AcornUSAZ 37.53-.03+36.2 AcornZ 37.78-.05+32.6 CAModA m 12.36...+13.9 CAModAgrA m 13.21...+17.1 CntrnCoreZ 20.65+.02+30.4 ComInfoA m 47.12+.08+19.2 DivIncA m 17.90+.06+23.3 DivIncZ 17.91+.06+23.6 DivOppA m 10.42+.02+24.0 DivrEqInA m 12.95+.01+26.0 HiYldBdA m 2.99...+7.7 IncOppA m 10.06...+6.6 IntmBdA m 9.11...-1.7 IntmBdZ 9.12...-1.3 IntmMuniBdZ 10.52+.01-1.5 LgCpGrowA m 33.25-.03+25.8 LgCrQuantA m 8.17+.01+26.8 MdCapGthZ 33.53-.11+29.7 MdCapIdxZ 14.96-.01+34.5 MdCpValZ 18.74+.02+33.1 SIIncZ 9.98+.01+0.6 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.48...+0.6 SmCaVaIIZ 19.25+.01+40.4 SmCapIdxZ 23.42+.02+41.6 StLgCpGrA m 18.54-.10+41.5 StLgCpGrZ 18.81-.09+41.9 StratIncA m 6.27...+2.2 TaxExmptA m 13.37+.01-2.7 ValRestrZ 55.99+.06+31.2Community ReinvestQualInv b 10.74...-2.0ConstellationSndsSelGrI 17.24-.11+41.1 SndsSelGrII 16.86-.11+40.7DFA1YrFixInI 10.33...+0.4 2YrGlbFII 10.06...+0.5 5YearGovI 10.70...+0.2 5YrGlbFII 11.14...+0.7 EmMkCrEqI 20.17+.06+8.2 EmMktValI 29.27+.13+7.7 EmMtSmCpI 21.24+.01+9.8 EmgMktI 27.06+.11+7.1 GlAl6040I 15.29-.01+17.3 GlEqInst 17.38-.01+30.2 InfPrtScI 11.88-.01-5.5 IntGovFII 12.53...-1.7 IntRlEstI 5.54-.02+10.8 IntSmCapI 20.17-.14+38.0 IntlValu3 17.93-.07+29.2 LgCapIntI 22.33-.04+25.8 RelEstScI 28.37-.23+13.8 STMuniBdI 10.23+.01+0.4 TMIntlVal 16.06-.06+28.3 TMMkWVal 22.46+.02+36.8 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10.94...+0.3 TotRetBdN b 11.04...+1.7DreyfusAppreciaInv 50.62+.17+16.2 BasSP500 36.28+.05+27.4 FdInc 12.17+.01+28.2 IntlStkI 15.92+.06+16.0 MidCapIdx 36.95-.03+34.2 MuniBd 11.26+.01-2.6 NYTaxEBd 14.48+.01-3.8 SP500Idx 48.09+.07+27.0 SmCapIdx 29.50+.02+41.4DriehausActiveInc 10.75...+3.9 EmMktGr d 33.55...+17.6Eaton VanceFlRtHIA m 9.60...+5.3 FloatRateA m 9.48+.01+4.6 IncBosA m 6.06...+8.6 LrgCpValA m 23.86-.03+24.7 NatlMuniA m 9.21+.01-6.0 StrIncA m 7.90...+1.5FMICommStk 30.01+.04+31.5 LgCap 21.39+.04+28.2FPACapital d 47.69+.14+25.6 Cres d 32.90+.01+20.9 NewInc d 10.34...+0.9Fairholme FundsFairhome d 41.61-.19+33.2FederatedEqIncB m 23.53-.02+24.4 InstHiYIn d 10.25...+8.5 KaufmanA m 6.61...+36.3 KaufmanR m 6.62...+36.5 MuniUShIS 10.03...+0.6 MuniUltA m 10.03...+0.1 StrValA m 5.82+.03+18.7 StrValI 5.84+.03+18.9 ToRetIs 11.05-.01-0.3 UltraIs 9.15...+0.5FidelityAstMgr20 13.59...+5.4 AstMgr50 18.18...+13.6 Bal 22.29-.01+17.6 BlChGrow 61.08-.05+35.3 CAMuInc d 12.39+.01-0.7 Canada d 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IntlIdxIn d 41.03-.03+27.6 TotMktIdAg d 52.16+.03+29.6 TotMktIdI d 52.15+.03+29.5First EagleGlbA m 55.14+.16+17.2 OverseasA m 24.41+.07+15.8 USValueA m 20.42+.02+15.5First InvestorsGrowIncA m 21.44...+32.6ForumAbStratI 11.09+.02-1.2FrankTemp-FrankFed TF A m 11.87+.01-3.4 Fed TF C m 11.86+.01-3.9 FedIntA m 12.06+.01-1.7 FedTxFrIA 11.87+.01-3.4FrankTemp-FranklinAdjUSA m 8.73...-0.4 BalInvA m 54.18+.24+34.8 CA TF A m 7.00+.01-3.3 CA TF C m 6.98...-3.8 CAInTF A m 12.20+.01-2.3 EqInA m 22.26+.03+27.0 FLRtDAAdv 9.20...+4.9 FlRtDAccA m 9.19...+4.7 FlxCpGr A m 60.77-.11+31.7 GrowthA m 61.96-.02+26.7 HY TF A m 9.94...-5.4 HighIncA m 2.11+.01+8.8 HighIncAd 2.11...+9.0 Income C m 2.42...+13.3 IncomeA m 2.40...+14.0 IncomeAdv 2.38...+14.3 InsTF A m 11.80+.01-3.2 LoDurTReA m 10.17...+1.5 NY TF A m 11.29+.01-4.0 OHTFA m 12.23...-3.6 RisDivAdv 47.12-.05+28.9 RisDv C m 46.20-.04+27.7 RisDvA m 47.10-.04+28.6 SmCpValA m 60.13+.04+39.9 SmMdCpGrA m 44.41-.13+36.0 StrIncA m 10.65+.01+4.8 Strinc C m 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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

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Tuesday, October 29, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD BILL KOCH ............... ASSISTANT MANAGING EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ....................... NEWS EDITOR GENE PACKWOOD ............ EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com 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@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. DOONESBURY 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 Editors note : Garry Trudeau is on hiatus. This is a collection of some of his favorite strips. I f John J. Millers perception of the political landscape is cor rect, Obamacare doesnt stand a chance. Writing recently in Imprimis, a publication of Hillsdale Col lege in Michigan, Miller points out what he believes is an essen tial element of American politics from the nations beginning: the conict between regulators bent on the dream of a world without risk, and those who resist such an agenda in the name of free dom and responsibility. Millers audience is presum ably small. But the conict be tween these two positions, as well as the connotative language that Miller uses to describe them, is part of the common parlance of the right, especial ly when you cross enough of the political spectrum to reach the tea party. In broad terms, the regula tors chasing the pipe dream of a riskless world would be the lib erals and progressives; the resis tors champions of freedom and responsibility would be the conservatives. But this is an oversimplica tion a tendentious exagger ation of two supposedly oppo site positions that can lead to unnecessary conict, paralyzed government and bad policy. Miller isnt writing about health care. His subject is foot ball. In Football and the Ameri can Character, he describes the brutal state of play during the games origins, pointing out that 18 players died on the gridiron in 1905. The game, Miller says, was al most banned by Progressiveera prohibitionists, do-good ers who preferred to abolish the sport rather than nd ways to temper its violence. President Theodore Roosevelt intervened, assembling at the White House the coaches of the nations football powers at the time Harvard, Yale and Princ eton and inuencing them to make rule changes that would moderate some of the games brutality. Otherwise, the dogooders might have put an end to football altogether. The fact that the governments most prominent representative President Roosevelt was es sential to this process isnt lost on Miller. He recognizes the iro ny, quickly dismisses it and pro ceeds to the conclusion that sports, even dangerous ones, are what make us exceptional and, in fact, make us better Ameri cans. This argument embodies a number of doubtful elements. One wonders how allegiance Miller describes it as almost tribal to a particular group of men and boys who use vio lence at considerable personal cost to drive a ball from one end of a eld to another can actually build character. However, its the freedom and responsibility side of the scale that calls for scrutiny, in con nection with both football and health care. Concussion cri sis deniers often rely on the no tion of personal responsibility in their defense of footballs status quo. Sure, professional and col lege players risk their health in a game thats been too violent since 1905. But if players wind up with dementia, memory loss, headaches, paralysis or just the prematurely creaky joints that severely hobble them before theyre 50, well, that was their choice. This un-nuanced perspective ignores the pressure, overt and subtle, put on boys and young men to play the game. For many young males, the football play er is the ultimate hero and role model, and the activity has the sanction of public, tax-sup ported institutions from middle schools through our universities. Furthermore, ballplayers free dom of choice is distorted by the football industrys exploitation of their natural, irrational con dence in their own invincibility. And this is where football, Obamacare and a misguided no tion of freedom of choice con verge: Football depends on the youngs illusion of invincibili ty, and Obamacare is threatened by it. A primary component of the Republican attack on Obam acare is the effort to convince the young that theyre being forced by the regulators who dream of a world without risk to give up their freedom of choice and personal responsibil ity for their own health. But theres no greater enemy of freedom of choice than illness or accident. Invincibility is an il lusion for everyone, young and old, and the sooner we disabuse ourselves of that pernicious myth, the further along well be toward building a safer, healthi er society. John M. Crisp teaches in the English De partment at Del Mar College in Corpus Christi, Texas. Email jcrisp@delmar.edu. OTHER VOICES John M. Crisp SCRIPPS HOWARD NEWS SERVICE How football and Obamacare eventually converge 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@dailycom mercial.com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. W hat is even scarier this Hal loween than zombies, witch es, skeletons, Despicable Me, a twerking Miley Cyrus or the characters from Breaking Bad and Duck Dynasty? Congress. Last year, the National Retail Federation estimated Americans would spend $8 bil lion celebrating Halloween. This year, with the popular celebration coming only two weeks after the end of the 16-day government shutdown, the federation es timates spending on costumes, candy and decorations will reach $6.9 billion. Ever since more and more adults be gan participating in Halloween, spend ing had increased by over half since 2005. This year, celebrants will spend more on adult costumes, $1.22 billion, than childrens, $1.04 billion. Last year, a record 170 million con sumers participated in Halloween ac tivities. But, because of economic un certainty of which the shutdown is surely a factor only 158 million are expected to do so. Celebrants per capi ta spending is likely to slide accordingly, from $79.82 to $75.03. One-fourth of the consumers sur veyed by the federation say the state of the economy will affect their Halloween spending, with nearly 90 percent saying they will spend less overall. These gures might be of only pass ing interest except that Halloween has morphed into an economic bellwether for the all-important Thanksgiving-throughChristmas shopping marathon, a makeor-break period for many retailers. Congress has an opportunity to mess that up, too, if it cant successfully con clude a House-Senate budget confer ence by Dec. 13. Another government shutdown isnt out of the question. Even the uncertainty could make for an eco nomically anemic holiday season. For the moment, Matthew Shay, feder ation president, insists, Still one of the most beloved and anticipated consum er holidays, Halloween will be far from a bust this year. Shay might just be whistling past the graveyard. (Complete kits, including tombstones, fake cemetery fences and articial moss, start at around $50. Scary music and lighting are extra.) Provided by Scripps Howard News Service A VOICE Congress adds extra fright to Halloween

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BRIAN MAHONEY AP Basketball Writer Dwight Howard moved on and Der rick Rose came back, though Kobe Bryant wont quite yet. Nine rst-time coaches are coming in and David Stern will soon head out. With different looks all around the NBA in 2013-14, one famil iar sight remains: LeB ron James and the Mi ami Heat are entering another season as the team to beat. The two-time de fending champions will collect their rings Tuesday night, then open against the Chi cago Bulls, who with a healthy Rose might be the team that can un seat the Heat. Or maybe its San Antonio or Indiana, both a game away last year actually, the Spurs were just sec onds away from n ishing off Miami. Per haps its the Nets or Clippers, after both picked up pieces of the old Celtics that had the Heats respect but not their number. If someone does de throne King James, it wont be because he was satised with two titles and lost his edge. When the hunger is gone, Im going to give it up, James said. Ive got a talent and Im go ing to take full advan tage of it. So Im hun gry. I love the game. Theres nothing I would do more than play this game of bas ketball. So the cham pionships are all great, but Im playing for more than that. Ive got a bigger calling than that. If he means becoming the best ever, he might be on his way. With four MVP trophies and no no ticeable weaknesses, www.Leesburgdermatologyandmohssurgery.comEast Main StreetPine StreetEast Dixie AvenueLeesburg DERMATOLOGY & MOHS Surgery Leesburg Regional Medical Center S. Lake StreetJohnny Gurgen, DO FAOCDBoard Certified Dermatologist & Mohs SurgeonAward Winning Author & Lecturer of multiple World Renowned Dermatologic Publications. SPECIALIZING IN: rfnt bt t tt t NOW ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTSMost Insurance Plans Accepted Medicare Accepted ttt t tt ttt tttt ttt tttt SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8208 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 29z, 2013 www.dailycommercial.com GOLF: Moore wins in playoff / B2 BERNIE MCGUIRE Associated Press HAIKOU, China Tiger Woods issued a veiled chal lenge to Golf Channel over a column written by ana lyst Brandel Chamblee that a series of rules violations by Woods amounted to cheat ing. Woods spoke publicly for the rst time since Cham blee, a longtime critic of the worlds No. 1 player, wrote a column for SI Golf Plus in which he gave Woods an F for his season for being a lit tle cavalier with the rules. Chamblee is best known for his work with Golf Chan nel, though he also is a con tributor to SI Golf Plus. He took to Twitter last week to apologize to Woods for this incited discourse, though not for the content of his col umn. All I am going to say is that I know I am going forward, Woods said before his exhi bition match with Rory Mc Ilroy at Mission Hills. But then, I dont know what the Golf Channel is going to do or not. But then thats up to them. The whole issue has been very disappointing as he didnt really apologize and he sort of reignited the whole situation. So the ball really is in the court of the Golf Channel and what they are prepared to do. Golf Channel has not com mented on the ap. Cham blee has said he was not asked to apologize by any one. Chamblee saved Woods for last in his report card of 14 players in a column posted Oct. 18 on Golf.com. He told of getting caught cheating on a math test in the fourth grade, and how the teach er crossed a line through his and gave him an F. Tiger to Golf Channel: Your move Commentators remarks that Woods is a little cavalier with the rules incites retort MIKE STEWART / AP Clemson linebacker Spencer Shuey (33) hits Florida State quar terback Jameis Winston (5) during the second half of an NCAA college football game, Oct. 19, in Clemson, S.C. TIM REYNOLDS AP Sports Writer CORAL GABLES Jameis Winstons num bers are just ridiculous. A 70 percent comple tion rate. An average of 311 passing yards per game. Multiple touch down throws in every outing so far this season. Thats how a redshirt fresh man becomes a Heisman Trophy frontrunner. Thats also why the Flori da State quar terback has Miamis full attention. Seven teams have tried, all have failed, and now its Miamis turn to gure out a way to solve the riddle of Famous Jameis, who will lead No. 3 Florida State (7-0, 4-0 Atlan tic Coast Conference) against the seventhranked Hurricanes (70, 3-0) in Tallahassee, Fla. on Saturday. And the Hurricanes are making no secret of the fact that at least slow ing Winston down is an absolute priority for them this weekend. Hes beyond his years, said Miami coach Al Gold en, whose eyes widened a bit Monday when asked what im presses him about Win stons game. Hes talent ed. Hes ma ture with the foot ball. Strong arm, can move his feet, can cre ate from a bad situa tion and I just think hes excellent. Regard less of his age or year in school, hes excellent. Hes playing really well and theyre executing at a high level. FRANK FRANKLIN II / AP Miami Heats LeBron James (6) shoots over Brooklyn Nets Joe Johnson (7) during the second half of an NBA preseason basketball game on Oct. 17 in New York. AS SEASON OPENS, CAN ANYONE BEAT THE HEAT? ORLANDO AT INDIANA 7 P.M., FS-FL ORLANDO AT HOUSTON 8 P.M., TNT TONIGHTS OPENERS Canes game plan: Try to stop Winston SEE CANES | B3 SEE NBA | B3 SEE GOLF | B3 NOAH TRISTER Associated Press ALLEN PARK, Mich. Calvin Johnson doesnt spend much time trying to call attention to himself. Johnsons performance Sun day spoke loud and clear, of course. In a dazzling 329-yard effort against the Dallas Cow boys, the Detroit Lions stand out fell just 7 yards shy of the NFLs single-game receiving re cord and as usual, he seemed to take everything in stride af ter Detroits 31-30 victory. It was denitely an aggres sive mindset going into the game with the play calls and everything, Johnson said. The whole week, it was that kind of mentality and it denitely car ried over. Teammate Nate Burleson, who sat out the game with an injury, was a bit more effusive. Hes a living legend, Burle son said. Im not going to pat Johnsons mega-game leaves all in awe SEE NFL | B3

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 29, 2013 National Football League All Times EDT AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 6 2 0 .750 179 144 N.Y. Jets 4 4 0 .500 143 211 Miami 3 4 0 .429 152 167 Buffalo 3 5 0 .375 176 213 South W L T Pct PF PA Indianapolis 5 2 0 .714 187 131 Tennessee 3 4 0 .429 145 146 Houston 2 5 0 .286 122 194 Jacksonville 0 8 0 .000 86 264 North W L T Pct PF PA Cincinnati 6 2 0 .750 197 144 Baltimore 3 4 0 .429 150 148 Cleveland 3 5 0 .375 148 179 Pittsburgh 2 5 0 .286 125 153 West W L T Pct PF PA Kansas City 8 0 0 1.000 192 98 Denver 7 1 0 .875 343 218 San Diego 4 3 0 .571 168 144 Oakland 3 4 0 .429 126 150 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Dallas 4 4 0 .500 230 186 Philadelphia 3 5 0 .375 176 211 Washington 2 5 0 .286 173 229 N.Y. Giants 2 6 0 .250 141 223 South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 6 1 0 .857 196 120 Carolina 4 3 0 .571 170 96 Atlanta 2 5 0 .286 166 184 Tampa Bay 0 7 0 .000 100 163 North W L T Pct PF PA Green Bay 5 2 0 .714 212 158 Detroit 5 3 0 .625 217 197 Chicago 4 3 0 .571 213 206 Minnesota 1 6 0 .143 163 225 West W L T Pct PF PA Seattle 6 1 0 .857 191 116 San Francisco 6 2 0 .750 218 145 Arizona 4 4 0 .500 160 174 St. Louis 3 4 0 .429 156 184 Thursdays Game Carolina 31, Tampa Bay 13 Sundays Games Kansas City 23, Cleveland 17 New Orleans 35, Buffalo 17 New England 27, Miami 17 Detroit 31, Dallas 30 N.Y. Giants 15, Philadelphia 7 San Francisco 42, Jacksonville 10 Oakland 21, Pittsburgh 18 Cincinnati 49, N.Y. Jets 9 Arizona 27, Atlanta 13 Denver 45, Washington 21 Green Bay 44, Minnesota 31 Open: Baltimore, Chicago, Houston, Indianapolis, San Diego, Tennessee Mondays Game Seattle at St. Louis, late Thursday, Oct. 31 Cincinnati at Miami, 8:25 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 3 Minnesota at Dallas, 1 p.m. Tennessee at St. Louis, 1 p.m. Atlanta at Carolina, 1 p.m. New Orleans at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m. Kansas City at Buffalo, 1 p.m. San Diego at Washington, 1 p.m. Philadelphia at Oakland, 4:05 p.m. Tampa Bay at Seattle, 4:05 p.m. Baltimore at Cleveland, 4:25 p.m. Pittsburgh at New England, 4:25 p.m. Indianapolis at Houston, 8:30 p.m. Open: Arizona, Denver, Detroit, Jacksonville, N.Y. Gi ants, San Francisco Monday, Nov. 4 Chicago at Green Bay, 8:40 p.m. National Hockey League All Times EDT EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic GP W L OT Pts GF GA Tampa Bay 11 8 3 0 16 39 31 Toronto 12 8 4 0 16 40 30 Boston 10 7 3 0 14 30 17 Detroit 12 6 4 2 14 27 33 Montreal 11 6 5 0 12 33 22 Ottawa 11 4 5 2 10 30 32 Florida 12 3 7 2 8 26 42 Buffalo 13 2 10 1 5 20 37 Metropolitan GP W L OT Pts GF GA Pittsburgh 11 7 4 0 14 35 28 Carolina 11 4 4 3 11 25 33 N.Y. Islanders 11 4 4 3 11 35 36 Columbus 11 5 6 0 10 31 29 Washington 11 5 6 0 10 32 35 New Jersey 11 2 5 4 8 24 36 N.Y. Rangers 9 3 6 0 6 15 33 Philadelphia 10 3 7 0 6 18 27 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central GP W L OT Pts GF GA Colorado 11 10 1 0 20 35 16 Chicago 11 6 2 3 15 34 32 Minnesota 12 6 3 3 15 29 26 St. Louis 9 6 1 2 14 35 23 Nashville 12 6 5 1 13 23 32 Winnipeg 13 5 6 2 12 32 37 Dallas 10 4 5 1 9 26 31 Pacic GP W L OT Pts GF GA San Jose 12 10 1 1 21 48 20 Anaheim 12 9 3 0 18 39 31 Vancouver 13 8 4 1 17 38 37 Phoenix 12 7 3 2 16 40 39 Los Angeles 12 8 4 0 16 35 30 Calgary 11 5 4 2 12 34 39 Edmonton 13 3 8 2 8 36 50 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for over time loss. Sundays Games Tampa Bay 4, Florida 3, SO Los Angeles 2, Edmonton 1, SO San Jose 5, Ottawa 2 Anaheim 4, Columbus 3 Colorado 3, Winnipeg 2 Mondays Games Dallas at Buffalo, 7 p.m. Pittsburgh at Carolina, 7 p.m. Montreal at N.Y. Rangers, 7:30 p.m. Chicago at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Washington at Vancouver, 10 p.m. Tuesdays Games N.Y. Rangers at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m. Anaheim at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Dallas at Montreal, 7 p.m. Tampa Bay at New Jersey, 7:30 p.m. Ottawa at Chicago, 8 p.m. Winnipeg at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Toronto at Edmonton, 9 p.m. Los Angeles at Phoenix, 10 p.m. Wednesdays Games Boston at Pittsburgh, 8 p.m. Toronto at Calgary, 8 p.m. Detroit at Vancouver, 10:30 p.m. San Jose at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m. Mondays Sports Transactions BASEBALL American Association GARY SOUTHSHORE RAILCATS Released, OF Cristian Guerrero and LHP Alain Quijano. Frontier League RIVER CITY RASCALS Signed OF Evan Crawford to a contract extension. ROCKFORD AVIATORS Signed C Mason Morioka. Released RHP Nick Anderson, C Gabe DeMarco, INF Aritz Garcia, RHP Seafth Howe, LHP Nathan OBryan, and C Greg Van Horn. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NBA Fined Memphis F Ed Davis $15,000 for making excessive and unnecessary contact with Houston F Donatas Motiejunas during Fridays game. NEW YORK KNICKS Exercised their fourth-year contract option on G Iman Shumpert. PHILADELPHIA 76ERS Signed F Brandon Davies. FOOTBALL National Football League NFL Named Patrick Kerney vice president of player benets and legends operations. BALTIMORE RAVENS Signed RB Bernard Scott. CHICAGO BEARS Signed LB Larry Grant and QB Jordan Palmer. Waived TE Steve Maneri. Waived CB C.J. Wilson and signed him to the practice squad after clearing waivers. Signed WR Terrence Toliver to the practice squad. Terminated the practice squad contract of WR Ricardo Lockette. INDIANAPOLIS COLTS Signed WR Griff Whalen from the practice squad. Canadian Football League EDMONTON ESKIMOS Released RB Robbie Rouse. HOCKEY National Hockey League ANAHEIM DUCKS Recalled C Richard Rakell from Norfolk (AHL). COLUMBUS BLUE JACKETS Reassigned F Ryan Craig to Springeld (AHL). DETROIT RED WINGS Recalled C Luke Glenden ing from Grand Rapids (AHL). MONTREAL CANADIENS Recalled D Greg Pateryn from Hamilton (AHL). TORONTO MAPLE LEAFS Recalled D John-Mi chael Liles from Toronto (AHL). American Hockey League BRIDGEPORT SOUND TIGERS Recalled D Mike Keenan from Stockton (ECHL). GRAND RAPIDS GRIFFINS Reassigned D Richard Nedomlel and LW Marek Tvrdon to Toledo (AHL). LACROSSE National Lacrosse League COLORADO MAMMOTH Signed D John Gallant and Chet Koneczny; Fs Colton Clark, Jordan Mc Bride, Sean Pollock and Joel Dalgarno. TV 2 DAY SCOREBOARD CONTACT US SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 FAX 352-365-1951 EMAIL sports@dailycommercial.com Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by calling 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Amateur Listings (col lege scholarships, meeting announcements, schedule changes, outdoors notices) can be faxed to 352-365-1951, or emailed to sports@dailycom mercial.com When sports are being played in Lake County, we want to report it and we need your help. Directors and coaches of recreational and youth leagues can send game results, statistics, team and action photos, and well publish them in the newspaper and on our website. Proud parents can send us individual photos and accomplishments. Just email them to sports@dailycommercial.com IF YOURE PLAYING, WERE INTERESTED MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 7 p.m. ESPN2 Gold Glove Awards, at Bristol, Conn. NBA BASKETBALL 8 p.m. TNT Chicago at Miami 10:30 p.m. TNT L.A. Clippers at L.A. Lakers NATIONAL HOCKEY LEAGUE 7:30 p.m. NBCSN Tampa Bay at New Jersey GOLF LAI SENG SIN / AP Ryan Moore of the U.S. poses with his trophy on Monday after winning the CIMB Classic golf tournament in a playoff over Gary Woodland at the Kuala Lumpur Golf and Country Club in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia. JUSTIN BERGMAN Associated Press KUALA LUMPUR, Malaysia The rain and the delays were all worth it for Ryan Moore, who seems to play his best golf this time of year. Moore won the CIMB Classic in a playoff with Gary Woodland on Monday, birdieing the rst hole for his third PGA Tour victory. Thunderstorms, re sulting in about 3 hours of delays, and fading light Sunday forced organizers to complete the tourna ment the next day. Moore scrambled just to make the playoff, hitting an awkward 60yard wedge shot on the 18th hole Sunday that dropped within sever al feet of the hole and allowed him to salvage par. He and Woodland nished regulation at 14-under 274. In the playoff, Moore hit a strong approach with an 8-iron to the same green. The ball stopped about 5 feet from the cup, setting up his winning putt. I had a great oppor tunity there on 18 with my third shot and it was just an absolute perfect number, he said. It had been about a year since he won his second title, at the 2012 Shriners Hospitals for Children Open in Las Vegas. Ive always enjoyed playing in the fall. Im not sure why, he said. Its actually kind of funny. I won a week before my son (Tuck er) was born last year. I won a week after (his birthday) this year. Woodland, also try ing to win his third PGA Tour title, had a chance to end things as dusk was descending in a steady rain Sunday eve ning. But he missed a 10-foot birdie putt on the 18th that would have given him the ti tle. I hit it where I want ed to, Woodland said. Moore wins CIMB Classic on 1st playoff hole MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL R.B. FALLSTROM Associated Press ST. LOUIS Almost always, Mike Matheny keeps his cool. Thats what you might notice at rst about Tony La Russas successor as St. Lou is Cardinals manager, the inner re without the bombast. Its what you see right now in the glare of October, when the moves pay off big time or fail mis erably, and are end lessly dissected either way. Theres a difference in style, but winning is a given. La Russa managed 2,728 regular-season wins in 33 seasons and trails only Connie Mack and John Mc Graw. He became the rst manager to retire a winner after guid ing a heavy underdog to the 2011 title, and is sure the Cardinals got the right guy. Im in no position to compare, La Rus sa said in an interview with The Associated Press I just know that he was always an impres sive leader type. I denitely know he has the ability. I think hes already made his mark. Make no mistake, theres plenty of re. In Game 4, Matheny took umpires to task over perceived short comings. Though ev ery question gets a measured response, sometimes after tough losses the microphone picks up the sound of ngers impatient ly tapping away on the lectern. The manager de clined to take it easy on Kolten Wong af ter the rookie was cut down in Game 4 for the rst game-ending pickoff in World Series history, pointing out he knew about Koji Ueharas move. He was reminded once he got on base, and also he was re minded that run didnt mean much, be care ful, shorten up, Ma theny said. Mathenys playing career as a light-hit ting, strong elding catcher peaked when he played for La Rus sa and won four Gold Gloves in ve seasons. His steady eld lead ership made an im pression, and his re sume jumped to the top of the pile for St. Louis without a single game of managing ex perience. Players climbed aboard right away. Pitcher Adam Wain wright credits not just La Russa, but also 90-year-old Hall of Famer Red Scho endienst, who man aged the Cardinals to a World Series victo ry over the Red Sox in 1967 and remains ac tive as a special assis tant to general manag er John Mozeliak. The perfect torch there, Wainwright said from the podi um earlier in the post season. A guy who was a great leader and a great motivator of men, and a guy whos learned from the best in my opinion. From La Russa to Matheny, Cardinals managers just win JEFF ROBERSON / AP St. Louis Cardinals manager Mike Matheny takes starting pitcher Lance Lynn out of the game during the sixth inning of Game 4 of baseballs World Series against the Boston Red Sox on Sunday in St. Louis. MARK SCOLFORO Associated Press HARRISBURG, Pa. Penn State said Monday it is pay ing $59.7 million to 26 young men over claims of child sexu al abuse at the hands of former assistant football coach Jerry Sandusky, a man once revered as a university icon who is now serving what is effectively a life prison sentence. Nearly two years after the re tired coach was rst charged with child molestation, the school said 23 deals were fully signed and three were agreements in principle. It did not disclose the names of the recipients. The school faces six other claims, and the university says it believes some of those do not have merit while others may produce settlements. University president Rodney Erickson issued a statement calling the announcement a step forward for victims and the school. We cannot undo what has been done, but we can and must do everything possible to learn from this and ensure it never happens again at Penn State, said Erickson, who an nounced the day Sandusky was convicted in June 2012 that Penn State was determined to compensate his victims. The settlements have been unfolding since mid-August, when attorneys for the accus ers began to disclose them. Penn State has not been con rming them, waiting instead to announce deals at once. Harrisburg lawyer Ben An dreozzi said his clients were satised. They felt that the universi ty treated them fairly with the economic and noneconomic terms of the settlement, said Andreozzi, who also represents others who have come forward recently. Penn State to pay $59.7M to victims

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Tuesday, October 29, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 DAVE CAMPBELL AP Pro Football Writer MINNEAPOLIS Aaron Rodgers smiled as he answered the question. Yes, he said, Green Bays running game has exceeded his ex pectations. With the Packers powerfully moving the ball on the ground, the absence of primary receivers hasnt affect ed Rodgers one bit. Ignoring the inju ries around him, Rod gers picked apart whats left of Minneso tas depleted defense by throwing two rsthalf touchdown pass es to Jordy Nelson and guiding the Packers to a 44-31 victory on Sunday night. I wasnt going to let this team beat us. I wanted to make sure that I put our team in a position to be suc cessful here. A lot was on my shoulders, said Rodgers, who com pleted 24 of 29 pass es for 285 yards to help the Packers (5-2) stay in rst place in the NFC North despite in juries to Randall Cobb, James Jones and Jer michael Finley. The Packers were still missing Clay Matthews and two other start ing linebackers on the other side of the ball, too, but the Vikings (16) were stagnant un til some meaningless movement at the end made the nal score look a little better. I didnt play well enough for this offense to stay on the eld, said Ponder, who didnt have any turnovers but nished a pedestrian 14 for 21 for 145 yards, plus a late touchdown run as the third differ ent starting quarter back for this team in three weeks. Adrian Peterson gained a quiet 60 yards on 13 carries, and the Vikings held the ball for a mere 19 min utes and 6 seconds: less than one-third of the game. The Packers ran 30 more plays than they did: 73 to 43. Rodgers, of course, had a lot to do with that by nding Nelson, Jarrett Boykin and Myl es White open when he could. But Eddie Lacy, James Starks and the offensive line overtook the game in the second half. Lacy and Starks each had a touchdown run, and the Packers matched their season high with 182 yards rushing. Their three highest single-game totals this year are all more than any of them in each of the previous three seasons. Were all teammates here, Lacy said, add ing: Were happy for one another and help each other play. After seven seasons with the Packers, Greg Jennings joined the other side with a big contract with the Vi kings with $17.8 mil lion guaranteed, but getting the ball thrown his way this year has hardly been a sure bet as the quarterback carousel has spun around. Jennings caught just one pass in the game for 9 yards, though he drew a pass interfer ence penalty on Tra mon Williams late in the second quarter to set up a touchdown run by Peterson that pulled the Vikings to 24-17. Jennings, who apologized this week for some mild crit icism he spoke this summer toward Rod gers and the Packers, embraced his former teammate on the eld after the game. This once-proud Vi kings defense that led the NFL with the fewest yards rush ing allowed for three straight seasons from 2006-08 and tied for the league lead in sacks in 2011 no lon ger has any strengths to rely on. Defensive end Jar ed Allen went without sack or even a tackle, across from Packers rookie David Bakhtiari. Backup safeties Mis tral Raymond and An drew Sendejo were ex posed, lling in for injured starters Jamar ca Sanford and Harri son Smith. Its very frustrating, said cornerback Josh Robinson, who was in decent position against Nelson in the end zone but still beaten for the rst-quarter score. This defense isnt very tough mentally. Well be upset about the game, but all you can do is try to work, improve, cor rect the mistakes and get better. Green Bays explosive win over Vikes says Pack is back JIM MONE / AP Green Bay Packers running back Eddie Lacy (27) rushes against Minnesota Vikings strong safety Mistral Raymond (41) in the second half of an NFL football game on Sunday, in Minneapolis. STEVEN SENNE / AP New England Patriots defensive back Logan Ryan, left, strips the ball from Miami Dolphins quarterback Ryan Tannehill (17) in the second half of an NFL football game on Sunday in Foxborough, Mass. STEVEN WINE AP Sports Writer DAVIE The Mi ami Dolphins had little time Monday to dwell on their most dreadful day yet this year. After blowing a twotouchdown lead at New England to lose their fourth game in a row, the Dolphins must re group quickly to face rst-place Cincinnati on Thursday. The quick turnaround might be for the best, because the lat est defeat was one to for get. Obviously we arent at an all-time high right now, quarterback Ryan Tannehill said. But weve got to get back on track. Thats the only option we have with a short week. Weve got to put this one behind us, learn from it and get ready to face a good team Thursday. Regrouping wont be easy after the collapse at Foxborough. Miami (3-4) was outscored 24-0 over the nal 24 minutes to lose 2717, accelerating a tail spin that began after the Dolphins won their rst three games. Now theyve gone more than ve weeks without a victory, and theyll be hard-pressed to end the drought against Cincinnati (62). The AFC North lead ers extended their win ning streak to four games Sunday by drub bing the Jets 49-9. Sacks and turnovers were again the most glaring problems in the Dolphins latest loss, but theres also a new, troubling trend. They had a shot at winning in the fourth quarter in each of the past three games but were out played each time. Weve been a really good rst-half team, but were not a really good second-half team right now, receiver Mike Wal lace said. We have to do a better job to close out games. We just have to step on their throat. We cant let up, thats all the whole team, in all three phases. Tannehills play has re gressed in recent weeks, and the second-year quarterback has been especially erratic late in games, with a passer rat ing of 60.9 in the fourth quarter this season. Poor protection re mains part of the prob lem, despite the ac quisition of left tackle Bryant McKinnie, who started Sunday af ter three days of prac tice with the Dolphins. The Patriots blitzed re lentlessly in the second half, and Tannehill was sacked six times to tie his season high. His 32 sacks lead the NFL. At times the Dolphins seemed ill-prepared to block blitzers, while re ceivers struggled to get open despite one-onone coverage. The re sult was a sorry urry of turnovers. Tannehill lost a fum ble on a sack and threw two interceptions, all after halftime. Hes tied for third in the NFL with 14 turnovers ve lost fumbles and nine interceptions. The Dolphins ran for a season-high 156 yards, but their runpass balance again drew second-guessing. Winstons debut was a 25-for-27 outing at Pittsburgh. He hasnt exactly cooled off much since opening night. His 23 touchdown passes tie him for thirdmost in the nation. His touchdown percent age rate of 12.6 leads the nation. His yards per attempt, yards per completion and pass er rating all rank No. 2 nationally so far this season. And if swagger could be measured, he might lead the nation in that, too a clip of him telling team mates We aint leavin without a victory be fore the blowout win at Clemson has been re played countless times. He backed those words up, too. Winston threw for 444 yards against a Tiger defense that was allowing 186.5 per game. So its clear, Winstons numbers are silly. Then again, this is Miami-Florida State. Numbers against other teams arent always the best indicator of what happens in this rival ry game. Take the story of former FSU quarter back Chris Rix, for ex ample. In games where he threw a pass against anyone besides Miami, the Seminoles went 30-9. When Rix played against Miami, the Seminoles went 0-5. And thats just part of Miamis history of thwarting Florida State quarterbacks. The Seminoles have passed for only 11 touchdowns in their last 13 games against the Hurri canes. Miamis defense this year has given up only six passing touch downs, tied for thirdfewest in the nation. CANES FROM PAGE B1 the gap with his peers is getting larger and the one with the greats before him is shrink ing. Hes the best on the planet right now. I dont know what you can do, but just hope that he misses, said Nets coach Jason Kidd, one of the nine coaches get ting his rst opportu nity. In total, 13 teams changed coaches. James did miss in the closing seconds of Game 6 of the NBA Finals, but the Heat got the rebound to set up Ray Allens tying 3-pointer, pulled it out in overtime and won Game 7 to deny the Spurs a fth title. San Antonio may get another chance to n ish the job, or may not even be the best team in Texas after Howard joined James Harden in Houston. Howard bolted after one unfullling sea son in Los Angeles, where he and Bryant never found a work ing partnership. The center already seems happier and healthier in Houston, where he and Harden can build a potent inside-out side tandem. As for Bryant, hell watch the Lakers opener, and who knows how much more, while he continues to re hab from a torn Achil les tendon. Questions over how well he can play at 35 after such a serious injury, along with Howards depar ture, created unusual ly low expectations for the Lakers. Instead, the buzz in Los Angeles is about the Clippers, who hired Doc Rivers to coach while Paul Pierce and Kevin Gar nett went to Brooklyn after Bostons breakup. That also could make both longtime losers not only the current kings of their cities, but also contenders to reach the NBA Fi nals which are re turning to the 2-2-1-11 format after 29 years of 2-3-2. NBA FROM PAGE B1 myself on the back but I feel like Ive been tell ing everybody how great he is for a long time, ever since I got on the team. Im just glad that everybodys able to share in mo ments like this. The 28-year-old Johnson is in the prime of his career. He set an NFL record last season with 1,964 yards receiving, and on Sunday he nearly surpassed Flipper An dersons single-game mark of 336 (Ander son needed overtime to reach his total in a 1989 game). Against the Cow boys, Johnson made almost every type of catch imaginable. In the rst quarter, the seventh-year pro turned a short slant into an 87-yard gain by making a couple Cowboys miss in the secondary. When the drive almost stalled anyway, Matthew Staf ford found Johnson on a quick pass to the right for a touchdown on fourth-and-goal from the 2. NFL FROM PAGE B1 Chamblee followed that anecdote by writ ing, I remember when we only talk ed about Tigers golf. I miss those days. He won ve times and contended in majors and won the Vardon Trophy and ... how shall we say this ... was a little cavalier with the rules. He then gave Woods a with a line through it, followed by the F. In one of his tweets last week, Chamblee said he intended to point out Woods rules infractions, but com paring that to cheating in grade school went too far. Woods agent, Mark Steinberg, was so in censed by the column that he issued a state ment to ESPN.com that raised the possibility of legal action. Steinberg shared his clients views. Im all done talking about it and its now in the hands of the Golf Channel, Steinberg said. Thats Tigers view and thats mine, and all we want to do is move forward. And whether the Golf Chan nel moves forward as well, then well have to wait and see. GOLF FROM PAGE B1 Fins reeling after 4th straight loss

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 29, 2013 2013 2014 Season Starts Friday, November 1 at 1:00PMACBL Sanctioned games Tuesday, Friday, Saturday at 1:00PM Contact Gary Zogg 352-205-0677 for additional information. Simon Sez: $1pkFall into Savings Purina Dealerrf787-4415 Comics & Diversions LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM MUTTS ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE HEATHCLIFF PEANUTS www.dailycommercial.com DEAR ABBY: I managed a retail store for 10 years, and I can re late to the shop owner who signed herself Had It With Overindulged Kids (June 28). She could turn things around by creating a designated play area and market to the chil dren by taking any opened items and placing them there for a childrens testing ground. I had a play table with toys to keep them busy while their moms shopped. I put a gat ed area around it and a dads bench in front of it so they could watch the children. They are your customers. So cater to them and be thankful the parents shop in your store. Learn the childrens names and suggest new age-appro priate products. If you dont have the time, hire someone who loves children and has the patience to play with them in a controlled environment. JOYCE FROM MICHIGAN DEAR JOYCE: Thank you for the helpful advice. Customers and retailers alike shared their experiences. Many of them questioned whether the chil dren always misbehaved this badly in public and blamed their behavior on todays par enting skills or lack thereof. Heres a sampling: DEAR ABBY: I shopped at a lo cal store for years, but gave up when the place seemed over run by unruly children and distracted parents. Out of des peration, I took a job there and vowed to nd a way to make the parents rein in their youngsters. One: I posted a sign that read, IF YOU BREAK IT, YOU BOUGHT IT. If they refused, I didnt push the issue, but I did gesture upward. They would always look up, and when they did, Id thank them for smiling at our cameras. Two: Any child found unac companied would be escorted to our customer service area and the parents paged repeat edly until they showed up. Since I instituted these poli cies, the condition of the store has improved, the morale of the employees has improved, sales have risen, and old cus tomers who left due to the old circumstances are returning. SURVIVOR OF RETAIL HELL DEAR ABBY: I was in a shop where a sign behind the coun ter read: Unattended Chil dren Will Be Sold! It was enough to get most parents (and kids) attention while eliciting smiles at the same time. NONNA OF FIVE DEAR ABBY: You mentioned posting a sign at the cash reg ister. No, Abby, it should be at the entrance, so parents see it at the time they walk in. Or how about a different sign: Well-Behaved Children Will Win a Prize, then reward ing such children with a small gift? It would be worth the ex pense of small tokens of ap preciation compared to the cost of broken merchandise. I sympathize with Had It. Parents often take kids on out ings, believing theyre spend ing quality time with them. But I see parents ignore their chil dren and spend their time on electronic gadgets, leaving the unsupervised youngsters to run amok. Too bad for the children. GLORIA IN LAFAYETTE, CALIF. DEAR ABBY: I like the sign a friend of mine put up in her store: Unattended children will be given espresso and a puppy and returned to their parents. MARJORY IN BLOWING ROCK, N.C. DEAR ABBY: I owned a small business with designated play areas for many years. One mom came in repeatedly with her two small sons, who were complete ly unruly and disruptive. I spoke to her several times, but I was wasting my breath. Heres how I solved the problem: When Mom checked out, I added the items the terrible twosome destroyed to her bill. When I told her how much she owed, she insisted it must be a mistake. I said, No mistake; these items belong to your kids. She paid the bill and re mained a customer, but the kids were never with her again. HAD ENOUGH, GAINESVILLE, FLA. 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. Retailers share their advice in dealing with unruly kids

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Tuesday, October 29, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 SNUFFY SMITH HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY BABY BLUES BLONDIE PHANTOM PICKLES SHOE DILBERT DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each 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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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 29, 2013 r fntbtbb ffb f n rnn n f f frb n tbtbb fff rnn fnb tn tb f b f r n b b n tn r n nn n f ttt b b n f f f b f t t b t b b b b b n t f n fb tb tt bbtbn n tn fbb tb ff n nn nn fntbnr nfb nnnb b nnn b nnb b b ff n f b n fb b fnn tbbb nb nb n nfnb nfn bb b b nfn bn n f nb nb nb b nb fb b n b b n b n fn f fn f tb ttb n t r f bbt nfn b ff bt bnb n f b b fb n f frb t nbbt nfnb b ff bt n fr fnfb ff nnttb b f fff fff frn b rr nfnnr tt tt r f f f f f r r f f f f r f f n f f f f b b n f b t t t b n b b b n n r t r ff n ft ttt bb bb b n t r fnt f n n bf n f b b f f f f f f f f f f r n f f f nb t nfnb n tn r fnf n t ff ttt tbt b bbbt frbf fnnnn n b nt t r f fntbbbt nnffffr rf f n fff ffffff fr n f f fr ft t ntbbbt nnfffr ff rff ffb fff fffffr n rf fnf fb tb f r f f f b f f r n r f f f f f r r f f f f r f f n b b n f t t t b n b b b tn nf f nn r f fnt fffb n fnrnr ffffn f fffffffb r n b f f frb fb tn t b nf fffn rnrf fffnf n frb ff fff rtnn t t f f t b f t f f r n n tn r n b nnn b b b n fb t nttb b bbb bbb fn f nn fnt ttt tbt tbt nbt n t f n t r n n t fb t ntbb b fffn rb r nfb nnn t b t f b f f r b n t f r t b b n f t t t b n b b b n f r f f b r r f r b f f f f f f n r f f f r f r f f n r r r f n r r r r f f r f n r r r f r f f r f r f r r r r n f b r f r f f f f r f f f f r n r f r f r r r f r r f r b f f f f r r f f r f r b f r f r f r r r r b r n r r b r r r r b f f b n t t t b t f r r b r f f n r f f f r r r r r f f f n r f b r f f b b f f f r f f f f f f f r f fntbb fffb n bb n rr n f f fr t t t t n n fn f f f f f n n n f n n f b n n f n n n n fttb b n b b fb nn f n t t n t t b b b b b b b b f n f nn fnt ttt tbt tbt tb n t r f fntbb fffb n ff ffffb fffn fffffffb r n f f frb fb tn tbb b nf fff fff fffffb nn fb fb f nn t f f f t f r n n tn r n b n n n b b b n f b

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Tuesday, October 29, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 r f n t b f f t t t f t n t t t f ntfnn ttnntf tfttntt ttfn ntnfrn fntt nf t t bfr tntbff nnnttntr nfnn tttfntnrt ttnttnrn frfrrtt rtf nb tnttntfn frtfn n t n t n n r f n n t t f n t t n t t n t t n n f n n r f n t n n f f r n n n n t n r f r fnttntt ttnrnrfn ttfnftn nfnnt tttfr nnrntt t t r f t t n t n t n tfnn tt tntn n t t n t t f r n n r t f n b nfnn nnttt ttbfntnn nft nrnn tfn n t n n f t t t n f f rntrft tn nnnf n t n t n n n r f f n t t r f t t n r f t t r t t f t t n f t t t t n t n n n f t n n t n b f n f t t t t t ntb n t n f t n tnttnn tnntfnn fttntft ntntt ttntnttn rfnn tn nr ttnnnntnt tfn tnn ntrntft trtnn nftt ftfntfn tntnt ntnrttn nnntnnttnt ntfntnn nnnn nttntf nftft nntt trtnn n t f t n t t n t n t n t n f n t t t t n n n b n bb f n n n t t n f t n n n f n n t n n f n f n n f b t t n n t t t r t n t t n t n f t n n n t t t t t t b f f r n t n f n t f r t n rb t t t n t t t f t f f t n n tb r n r n t n t n f n t n t t t f t r t t t r n f n t n n n n t r n t n tnftfrn nttfn ttt fntft t t t n f n t f r f bb t f n t t n t n f n t n t n n t n t t t t t t t f n t t f n n r t f t t n t f n f n n f n t t n n n f r t f f t n t n t n f n n t b ttnn tnfn tntt n t t t t n n f n r t f t t t r t f n f f n t n f n t n n n t n t n f n t n n t t n f t n t t n n r n n t n t n n t t n n n t r t n f t n t n f t n n n f t b b t t t n t t bb b b tfntttn tnnntttnt tnnff ntrftr t tntn rnnttfnt tn tnnrtfrn tnnnnnntnnn tnttnt tntfrntft n rfn tftfttn ttfn tttnnnt nfrt t t tr tnnrtfrn tnnnnnntnnn tnttnt tntfrntft n rfn tftfttn ttfn tttnnnt nfrt t t tr nb tfntttn tnnntttnt tnnff ntrftr t tntn rnnttfnt tn trnt tntnbfttntn ttn nttnn ttnttn tnntnnt tt ttnrtrn nnnntnnnt tnttn bfrtnrn nntnnttntnft r frnttnbf rrttfntnf r nrnt tnt nrnntt fnttn rfn tftfttn ttfn tttnnnt nfrt t t trnr t ntntt tt ffnnn ftfttfnttr tntf nntt nn ttnnn tnntnt rt ttnnt tnntnn ntntttnt bftrf tf tttnnt tnntnn nf tf tfrtntnt tr tt nr ntt t tn tnn ttttf t t trtr n nn t ntnt ttttnttn ntntrt tt rnntfntf bfttttfnn nttntn trntnfnt ntn trttftntrt tfrtnt fnrnntft nntn nnttftn t ttf f t trtr nfn ttr tftf f tn f t t trtr nb t tn n nn trnffntn fntttftnn nftnn ftfttfnt tfntfn tr nttnntn nfn rfnfnnnft nfrt nrrt n t r r t t t t t f n t f t f n t n t r ntnnnnnf ftntn ttnttn n nn nn ffntn ffntttf nnt tftft ffnnt tfntn nn nn trttn ttnnttn tfntftfn tn tttn rttnn ffnt t n r f tftnntfn nntff ntn tfttf ntrntnnnfn tntnttt tnnff nnttf tntr tf f tntn ntbf tnt rtt tf f tn t trtr n nn tttnnn ntnt ttttnttn rt rnntfntf bfttttfnn nttntn trntnfnt ntn trttftntrt n frtntfnr nntftn ntn nnttftn t ttf f t trtr nb n nn ntnt t fnnntn tfnntn ntnt t fnnntn tfnntn tnfnntn rnnrfn ntnnntrtf nnnt tfnn nnrtffntn nntntntntr tnntnt ntnnt rntrntt n ntntt tttnttntn tfntrnn tf tt t ttttf nntntrt ntfrtnn tnrrtnn tnttn ft ntntf rttnntn tt frnntft nntnttn nnttf tn f tntn nnb bfnnb rrtn tn f tn nnt tn tt t f t n r t n n t t t n n t t n t n t f n n t t t t f t t t n t n n t n t t n t t r t t f f t f n t f t n n n t t n r t f n n t f n t t t trtr n nn t ntnt ttttnttn rt rnntfntf bfttttfnn nttntn trntnfnt ntn trttftntrt n frtntfnr nntftn ntn nnttftn t ttf f t trtr nb

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B8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 29, 2013

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Tuesday, October 29, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B9

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B10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 29, 2013 r fntnnb rfnf rfn f n tr b f rfrn nn fn nffnfbbnbnr nnnbnr b r f r n t b n t rfrfr tn ntnb rfbrtn ntnb nt nn t n ntnb nntn nn tnb rf n n t n n ntnb tn ntb bntnb n tnbb rn nntn b n t n n fnntn tbb nn tnbn nn ntn ntn nfnn tnb nt nbfntbn tnb n ntn ntn tb f brfn tnb rfrnt rn tnb nt nn ntn fnntnbb nntn r ntnb n bfntnb nt ntnb ntb ntbb n ntnb ntbb nn tnbb ttnb n nnn ntnb n ntn fnfntn nn rfntbnb ntnb tnb nt bb nntn ntnb nntn rn ntb tb n ntn ntn t f ntn ntn tb f nrn ntntnnbb n n t b n t n b t b nt ntn fnnntn n nt nt n tn t n n ntnb ntn nb ntn n nntnbb n ntn ntnb ntn b ntnbb tb f tnb n ntb nt rn tnb n tn ntnb n nn nt ntn b n tb ntn ntn rf bn nfnntn b n b n t n n t n n t n n b n t n n n n n b n n nfntn ntn b nn tn fnn tn nn ntn ntn n tt b fntn n ntn t b n tn nrntb n ntb n nt rtn f nnbnn n fff b ntnb f r n n t n b nr fbrntnn n rfrntnb n ntnn brf nrntnn br nt nnt nn t rff ntn ntn b ntnn t n nt nbtnb n ntn bf r ntn rn ntnb r ntbb rnn tnbbn nt ntn n ntnb fn t n ntn bf ntn n nntn n tb ntn bn n ntb nn ntnbn nt ntn bnnn tbb n ntnbb nn ntnb nt bbb n ntn ntn n nt t f r b b t b b n n bf n tn ntn n ntbb ntnbb ntnn ntn nfn ntnb br ntn ntnb nfnntbbb nn tnb nn tn n ntb ntn n n n n b t n b nt n n tnb ntn n ntn ntn b nntn r frfrntn ntn nt nfntb fftnb n n t n fnt nfntbnb ntnb fnn tnb fnn tnb ntnbb f nfntb tn r nfntnb t b n tn fntnb b b n n n n b b n fn ntnb rnr ntn nt tn tbf frn tnbb nt n ntb n ntb n ntb tb n ntn n t n b b rf rf rfrr ntbb nntbb n ntn nffn tnb nf fntn fn ntn n n n n f bnf n f n n f

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Tuesday, October 29, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL B11 r r f n t b f r f n n f f f r r r t t f f f f f r r r r r r r f f f r r r r f f f t f f f r r r r r f f n f n f b t f f f n n f r t n f r r fff r ff r rr r fn tf t ftnr tn b n rrrrr rrrrr rr tfr rrfrr t f b n b b f f f r r r f r fb t nn r r n b n r r r r n b r r r r r n b n r r r r n b r r r fnnrrrr f t n n t r f f n f t b f t r r r r r r f f f r b f r r bfnf bbrrf r fn f f f r nnf rrrn r r f f n f b f r f f tn n tn n r r r r fn rr f r r f f f b b f n f t f n f rfbtf f r r f t f n n f n n f f t f n f n n nbn n r n n n t f f r rfn bb rrnb ff rr r fn f f f r nnf rrrn r r f f n f b f r f f n f n t b f t r t f r tn nn f t n r t b r r f f r r r r f b r t n r t n t r r r fn n f f b b b t t f r r r ft bfffnt b tnr f n fttnn fr n f fb frr f f r r r n b n f r r f f n r f r r t n f f f f f r f r r fn f f f r nnf rrrn r r f f n f b f r f f nn ttbfn rrnb n n ft rrft nfr f f t t f r r f b r r t r r t f n f f r r r r f tr n n t f f b f n f t b b r n b f brbtt r r n b t b r n b t b r r n b f f n f b r t f f f f f f t t f r r f b r r t r r t n n b n b f f f r b t n f f f f r f f r f tfbnff fftffn bfrrrnb fffn nnf r r fn f f f r nnf rrrn r r f f n f b f r f f n n rr r n n rr fttnn bff nfnrf rrrr r f f f r r t r r t b r f f nfn nb rr tfnrr tf rfbtf trr tbrrnb frr t fnnn nftbf fffnbftn ffffr fnff frrr r fn f f f r nnf rrrn r r f f n f b f r f f trrr ft n n b f b n b t n n nt r r n nbn n fttf rf rt ffrr rrfbf rrfr fbbrrrr r n fnrfr ffbtf r f rrrr n rbrf ff f frf rfr frb fr rr tn nnrrr rrr fn nr nrn rf rr nfnrr n f b n r n n f r tn nbtr b frrr fff nbr ffbfn nrr t f f f r r fnnf tbnbfn f frrr frr tbn fn fnf bbn nr bf nrrr nn fr nn rrr r r bnnbn

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Tuesday, October 29, 2013 DAILY COMMERCIAL 1

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2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, October 29, 2013 365-6442FINANCING AVAILABLE*The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment or be reimbursed for pay ment 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.MOST INSURANCES ACCEPTEDLeesburg Shoppes of Lake Village (next to Lake Square Mall) Publix Shopping CenterLicense# DN14389 www.LeadingDental.com NEW PATIENT SPECIALFREEEXAM & X-RAYSPlease present this portion of the ad to receive this offer$170.00ValueDr. Vaziri & StaffProudly celebrating20 YEARSin Leesburg.*Expires: November 30, 2013