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BREAKF AST LUNCH AND DINNER rfntb n b rf ntb rfntb n b rfnntbrr rfnntbrr bbbb b b n STEAKS SEAFOOD PA ST A RIBS WRAPS KIDS MENU ICE CREAM SHAKES BORTLES TO GET SNAPS WITH JAGS STARTERS, SPORTS B1 FERGUSON: Chief names ofcer who shot and killed black teen in Missouri suburb A5 MASCOTTE: Council members draw no challengers A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Saturday, August 16, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 228 5 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED D1 COMICS E4 CROSSWORDS D1 DIVERSIONS E5 LEGALS D1 BUSINESS C5 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8. 91 / 76 Showers and thunderstorms 50 MICHAEL J. MISHAK Associated Press HOMESTEAD Jeb Bush is lending his political star power to embattled Florida Gov. Rick Scott, who is locked in a tight race for re-election in the nations largest swingvoting state. Speaking at a metals facto ry in this South Florida farm ing community, the former Florida governor and poten tial White House hopeful on Friday credited Scott with the states economic recovery, say ing the incumbent Republican had created a eld of dreams for Floridians looking to pros per after the recession. He also criticized Scotts likely Demo cratic opponent, Charlie Crist, as a craven opportunist. Bush said Crist, a former Republican governor who switched parties in 2012, woke up each and every day, as he does today, focused on his ambitions rather than hav ing a servants heart. For Scott, the stop infused energy into a campaign that has sometimes struggled to connect with voters. Sev en years after leaving ofce, Bush remains one of the most DAILY COMMERCIAL FILE PHOTO Auther Oliver, a retired Marine, talks with John Knop, a 40-year-old store manager with Ro-mac, during the second annual Paychecks for Patriots job fair at the National Guard Armory in Leesburg. SCOTT CALLAHAN | News Editor email@example.com Lake Countys jobless rate saw a steady decline in the last six months of 2013, but thats not the case for the rst half of 2014. For the third month in a row, Lakes unemployment rate rose in July, this time by a half-per centage point. Its now at 6.9 per cent the highest rate so far this year, according to the Flori da Department of Economic Op portunity. Sumters jobless rate also showed a half-percentage point increase last month to 5.6 percent. The Florida and U.S. rates stand at 6.2 percent. Lake started out the year with a jobless rate of 6.6 percent in January and February, followed by an increase to 6.7 percent in March. It then dropped to 5.8 percent in April before climbing up to 6.3 percent in May and 6.4 percent in June. Last year at this time, Lake had an unemployment rate of 8.0 percent. Three other counties in the re gion fared worse than Lake and KEVIN BOUFFARD Halifax Media Group Florida citrus grow ers face another dif cult and potentially unprotable season if citrus consultant Eliza beth Stegers prediction of just 89 million boxes of oranges in the 201415 season proves accu rate. If she is accurate with that drop rate, it was a number I was afraid of, said Marty McKenna, a Lake Wales-based grow er and president of the Florida Citrus Commis sion. If she is accurate and we have more drop, thats really scary. Louis Dreyfus Cit rus Inc. in Winter Park, which employs a meth odology similar to Ste gers, released a bit more hopeful estimate of 96.6 million orange boxes next season. McKenna was refer ring to the increases in pre-harvest fruit drop that surfaced during the past two seasons. The drop problem arises when a tree is in fected by the bacteri al disease citrus green ing, which weakens the tree and eventually kills it. Greening has infect ed virtually all the states citrus trees since it rst surfaced in 2005. If Steger is right, it would be the smallest Florida orange crop in 50 years, barely topping HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP FILE PHOTO Two smaller oranges show the effects of greening next to a healthy, regular-sized orange. LEESBURG Jobless rate climbs Expert expects smallest orange crop in 50 years Unemployment in Lake County reaches 6.9%, highest point this year CareerSource Citrus Levy Marion CEO Rusty Skinner said while companies are hiring and more people are working, more individuals also are entering the labor market and increasing the jobless number. Jeb lends political power to Rick Scott MATTHEW DALY Associated Press WASHINGTON The Missou ri police department at the cen ter of an uproar over the shoot ing death of an unarmed black teenager acquired two armored Humvees and other military gear for free through a Pentagon pro gram that critics blame for mil itarizing Americas Main Streets and aggravating clashes between police and protesters. The Ferguson Police Depart ment received the two Hum vees as well as a generator and a atbed trailer under the surplus equipment program run by the Defense Logistics Agency, which is in charge of getting supplies of all types for the military. News footage and photos of po lice outtted in paramilitary gear clashing with protesters in Fergu son a largely black suburb of St. Louis with a mostly white po lice force have provided new impetus to efforts to rein in the Pentagon program. It provides assault weapons and other sur plus military equipment to local law enforcement agencies across the country. Sen. Carl Levin, D-Mich., chair man of the Senate Armed Services HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP FILE PHOTO Members of the Joint Special Operations Group deploy from the rear of a light armored vehicle at the Gadsden Police Departments training facility in Gadsden, Ala. Critics: Police equipped like armies going too far SEE JOBS | A2 SEE CITRUS | A2 SEE JEB | A2 SEE GEAR | A2 AP FILE PHOTO
A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, August 16, 2014 HOW TO REACH US AUG. 15 CASH 3 ............................................... 1-9-9 Afternoon .......................................... 1-8-0 PLAY 4 ............................................. 4-6-1-5 Afternoon ....................................... 8-6-9-6 FLORIDA LOTTERY AUG. 14 FANTASY 5 ............................. 1-8-18-22-25 THE NEWSPAPER OF CHOICE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIES SINCE 1875 The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $90.74 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 352-787-0600 in Lake County or 877-702-0600 in Sumter County 6 a.m. to 10 a.m. Monday through Friday. Call 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Saturday and 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday. Call the Circulation Department 48 hours ahead to stop service. 365-8200 In Sumter County: 877-702-0600 ADVERTISING Retail ................... 365-8200 Classied ............. 314-3278 CIRCULATION Lake Co. ....... 352-787-0600 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 INFORMATION: Call 352-787-0600 (Lake Co.) or 877-702-0600 (Sumter Co.) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Billed monthly at the rates shown. The Daily Commercial promptly corrects errors of fact appearing in its pages. If you believe we have made an error, call the news department at 352-365-8250. Home Delivery 3 Mos. Tax Total 6 Mos. Tax Total 1 Yr. Tax Total Daily/Sunday 28.43 1.99 30.42 50.05 3.50 53.56 90.74 6.35 97.09 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUR COMMITMENT TO ACCURACY STAFF INFORMATION STEVE SKAGGS publisher 352-365-8213 ........................... firstname.lastname@example.org MARY MANNING-JACOBS advertising director 352-365-8287 ............... email@example.com NEWSROOM CONTACTS TOM MCNIFF executive editor 352-365-8250 ............................... firstname.lastname@example.org WHITNEY WILLARD copy desk chief 352-365-8258 .......................... email@example.com PAUL RYAN digital editor 352-365-8270 .................................. firstname.lastname@example.org TO REPORT LOCAL NEWS SCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor 352-365-8203 ........................... email@example.com REPORTERS LIVI STANFORD county government, schools 352-365-8257 .............................. firstname.lastname@example.org ROXANNE BROWN South Lake County 352-394-2183 ......................... email@example.com MILLARD IVES police and courts 352-365-8262 ................... firstname.lastname@example.org THERESA CAMPBELL Leesburg and The Villages 352-365-8209 ................. email@example.com AUSTIN FULLER business news, Mount Dora, Eustis, Tavares 352-365-8263 ......................... firstname.lastname@example.org LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Email submissions to email@example.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 firstname.lastname@example.org. FRANK JOLLEY sports editor 352-365-8268 ................................ email@example.com GOOD FOR YOU AND CELEBRATIONS ANNOUNCEMENTS Email news about your awards and personal or professional mile stones along with a photo, if you desire - to pam.fennimore@ dailycommercial.com. CALENDAR Email upcoming events to firstname.lastname@example.org. Sumter last month. Citrus Coun ty had a jobless rate of 8.0 percent, followed by Marion County with 7.7 percent and Levy County at 7.6 percent. CareerSource Citrus Levy Mar ion CEO Rusty Skinner said while companies are hiring and more people are working, more indi viduals also are entering the labor market and increasing the jobless number. Thats pushing the rate up, Skinner said in a press release. The number of those without jobs also could reect seasonal employment changes among pub lic education support personnel, agriculture and tourism, as well as recent graduates entering the la bor force for the rst time all of which are experienced statewide, Skinner said. In Lake, from a labor force of 135,084 people, 125,756 had jobs in June and 9,328 did not. In Sum ter the labor force was 39,894, with 37,659 employed and 2,235 unem ployed. In July, Walton and Monroe counties had the states lowest unemployment rate (3.9 percent each), followed by Okaloosa Coun ty (4.9 percent), Wakulla County (5.2 percent), and St. Johns Coun ty (5.5 percent), according to the Florida Department of Economic Opportunitys website. Hendry County had the highest unemployment rate (12.5 percent) in Florida in July 2014, followed by Flagler and Hamilton counties (9.3 percent each); Glades County (9.0 percent); and Hardee, Madison, and Putnam counties (8.8 percent each). There was one county with a double-digit unemployment rate for July and one for June. JOBS FROM PAGE A1 the 82.4 million boxes harvested in the 196465 season. The Dreyfus estimate would be the smallest since the 196566 orange crop of 95.9 million boxes. It also could lead to further contraction of the Florida citrus indus try during the 2014-15 season, including juice processing plants clos ing and growers being forced out of business because they cant make a prot, industry of cials said they feared. But whether Steger, Dreyfus or anybody else in the crop forecasting business can accurately project the coming sea sons harvest has nev er been more uncertain, said Tom Spreen, emeri tus professor of agricul tural economics at the University of Florida. Everybody is in such an unknown world right now, he said. I would almost say its a shot in the dark. Beginning 17 years ago, Steger has been the rst person widely per ceived as credible at pro jecting the next seasons orange crop. Dreyfus fol lowed a year later. The U.S. Department of Agriculture doesnt re lease its estimate until harvesting begins in Oc tober. It will release its rst 2014-15 citrus crop projection Oct. 10. Since greening-related drop arose in the 201213 season, however, the nal orange crop has come in considerably less than the initial esti mates from Steger, Drey fus and USDA. Steger overestimated the past two seasons by 17.5 percent to 24.5 per cent, respectively. Drey fus overshot by 24 per cent and 26 percent. Even the ofcial USDA estimate missed by 13 percent and 16.5 percent. Throwing off their cal culations is the fact that pre-harvest drop doesnt happen until oranges, grapefruit and tanger ines reach maturity and are ready to harvest. So trees that look healthy until then suddenly show difculty in hold ing onto their fruit be fore the pickers arrive. Fruit size has also been small for the past two seasons, also attribut ed to greening-infect ed trees. That means it takes more fruit to ll the standard eld box by which the crop is mea sured, reducing the har vest total. The smaller size also does not be come apparent until the fruit matures. Steger, who could not be reached to com ment, reportedly based her projection assum ing the same drop rates experienced during the 2013-14 season. She also assumed fruit size less than 2 percent smaller than last season. Dreyfus does not dis cuss its survey outside the company. Spreen and Mike Sparks, chief executive at Florida Citrus Mutual in Lakeland, the growers trade group, questioned Stegers estimate because of reports from growers that citrus trees appear healthier and more pro ductive this year. Certainly (green ing) continues to have a negative effect, but most people gured 100 or slightly below 100, Sparks said. Who really knows. Sparks noted the past two seasons of pre-har vest fruit drop and small er fruit could still be an anomaly. Certainly one or two seasons does not mean a trend, he said. But there was little dis agreement an orange crop that low would make it very difcult for many growers, par ticularly smaller grow ers, to make a prot giv en the high production costs needed to ward off greening. Growers are spending $2,000 to $2,200 per acre, more than twice the cost a de cade ago, on additional pesticides and fertilizers to combat the disease. Even higher farm pric es on such a low harvest would not adequate ly compensate many growers for those costs, McKenna said. I dont think there will be enough compensa tion if that (89 million) is the number, he said. The whole system will suffer from lower pro duction. Spreen estimated the farm price for early and mid-season oranges, harvested from October to March, will increase to $2 per pound solids, a 7 percent increase for the $1.87 average Citrus Mu tual reported. CITRUS FROM PAGE A1 popular politicians in Florida and a revered gure among many Re publican voters, who will be criti cal to Scotts chances in November. Crist was also campaigning on Friday in Miami. The former Re publican-turned-Democrat has been criticizing Scotts education cuts, which the GOP incumbent en acted during his rst year in ofce. For Bush, the tour of B&K Instal lations was as much an afrmation of his accomplishments as gover nor as an endorsement of Scotts. Speaking to few dozen factory workers and reporters, Bush said that if Scott were re-elected he would join me, by the way, as the only other Republican governor to have been re-elected in Floridas history. Later, he thanked Scott for building on the sweeping ed ucation overhaul that was one of the hallmarks of Bushs adminis tration. It is hugely important in a glob al economy, where the world is shrinking at warp speed, to make sure the next generation can read and write, and calculate math, have a sense of our history, Bush said. While governor, Bush pushed through an overhaul of Floridas education system that include grading schools from A-to-F based on high-stakes standardized tests. Bushs administration also imple mented two private school vouch er programs, one to low-income families and the other to special needs children and children with disabilities. While the former governor said he will make a decision on a White House bid later this year, he seemed to revel in an appearance that had all the trappings of a pres idential campaign. At one point, he directed Scott to join him in posing with workers before a bank of cameras. I kind of miss getting out on the campaign trail a little bit, Bush beamed, as he prepared to deliver remarks. JEB FROM PAGE A1 Committee, said his com mittee will review the pro gram to determine if the Defense Department sur plus is being used as in tended. The program began in 1990 as a way to help states and local agencies ght drug-related crime. It was expanded in the mid-1990s. Congress established this program out of real concern that local law enforcement agencies were literally outgunned by drug criminals, Levin said in a statement Fri day. We intended this equipment to keep police ofcers and their com munities safe from heav ily armed drug gangs and terrorist incidents. Rep. Hank Johnson, D-Ga., plans to introduce legislation when Congress returns in September to curb what he describes as an increasing militariza tion of police across the country. Police respond ing to protesters angry about the shooting death of 18-year-old Michael Brown wore riot gear and deployed tear gas, dogs and armored vehicles, sometimes pointing as sault ries at protesters. Our Main Streets should be a place for busi ness, families and re laxation, not tanks and M16s, Johnson said in a statement. Militarizing Americas Main Streets wont make us any saf er, just mor e fearful and more reticent. A spokeswoman for the logistics agency said its Law Enforcement Sup port Ofce distributed nearly $450 million worth of equipment last year ranging from blankets and computers to armored ve hicles, boats and assault weapons. About 8,000 law enforcement agencies na tionwide participate in the program, known as 1033 for its section in the Nation al Defense Authorization Act, said spokeswoman Mi chelle McCaskill. Weapons account for just 5 percent of the equipment distributed, McCaskill said. St. Louis County, which includes Ferguson, has received a dozen 5.56mm ries, half a dozen .45-cal iber pistols, night-vision goggles and a bomb-dis posing robot in recent years, the defense agen cy said. The 1033 program is just one of several fed eral programs that pro vide military-style equip ment to local police. The Homeland Security De partment offers grants for armored vehicles and other equipment, while the Justice Department provides grants for rubber bullets, tear gas and other equipment used to con trol crowds. Homeland Security grant money paid for the $360,000 Bearcat armored truck on patrol in Fergu son, said Nick Gragnani, executive director of St. Louis Area Regional Re sponse System, which ad ministers such grants for the St. Louis area. Since 2003, the group has spent $9.4 million on equipment for police in St. Louis County. Most of the body armor worn by ofcers responding to the Ferguson protests was paid for with federal mon ey, Gragnani said. We are given 15 differ ent scenarios we are sup posed to be prepared for, and one of those is terror ist attacks or civil unrest, Gragnani said Friday. Those are the response capabilities we are build ing up for in the St. Louis area. Kara Dansky, senior counsel for the American Civil Liberties Union, said the police response in Fer guson is just the latest ex ample of what she called the excessive militariza tion of policing. Heavi ly armed Special Weap ons and Tactics groups, or SWAT teams, are forc ing their way into peoples homes across the country, often with little justica tion, she said. GEAR FROM PAGE A1 DAILY COMMERCIAL FILE PHOTO John Arnold, owner of Showcase of Citrus, checks on his oranges in Clermont on March 20. J.B. FORBES / ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH Protesters raise their hands in front of police atop an armored vehicle in Ferguson, Mo. on Wednesday.
Saturday, August 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com CLERMONT Authorities seek man who attacked teen Lake County sheriffs ofcials are trying to identify a man they believe attacked a sleeping 14-yearold girl in her home last week. According to Sgt. James Vachon, sheriffs spokesman, the girl was on her couch at her Morning Star Drive home about 3 a.m. Saturday, when an unidentied man came into the residence, strangled her and then punched her in the face. Vachon added the suspect then escaped through a sliding glass door. The victim sustained minor in juries to her neck and nose but did not need to go to the hospital. No motive has been released. The attacker was described as a black male, 6 feet tall, weighing 230 pounds, and between the ages of 25 and 30. He was wearing a black shirt, tan pants, a silver watch, rect angular-shaped silver glasses and square diamond stud earrings. Police have released a composite sketch of the intruder. Anyone with information is asked to call the sheriffs ofce at 352-343-2101 or Crimeline at 1-800-423-8477. MOUNT DORA U.S. Highway 441 construction begins Tuesday Roadwork may slow trafc on U.S. Highway 441 beginning Tuesday, ac cording to the Florida Department of Transportation. Road shoulder work is planned from west of Willow Street in Orange County to just south of State Road 44 in Lake County, a distance of approx imately seven miles. This work in cludes new paved shoulders, instal lation of pavement markings, bus pad construction and drainage work. The contractor is D.A.B Constructors Inc. and the con tract amount is $651,000, the FDOT states. The estimated completion will be late fall 2014. LAKE COUNTY Crispers to host fundraiser events at two locations Guests can enjoy a meal at Crispers restaurants at two locations, from 10:30 a.m. to 9 p.m., on Saturday and give back to the community through the fundraiser event beneting Back to School is COOL Lake County. Crispers restaurants at 1754 E. State Road 50 in Clermont; and the Eustis Crispers, 2884 David Walker Road, will donate 20 percent of the value of your order when you mention Back to School is COOL at the register. For information about the charity go to www.backtoschooliscool.org. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN email@example.com 352-365-8203 ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer firstname.lastname@example.org Louise Thompson and Brenda Brashers city council seats 2 and 4 are up for re-elec tion in Mascotte and the deadline to qualify for the spots was noon on Fri day. But with no oppo sition stepping forward, both will be returning to the council. According to the citys website, Brasher, the citys current mayor pro tem, was rst elected to the council in 2002 and has lived in Mascotte for 18 years. Thompson, a 13year resident, has served on the council since No vember 2011, when she was elected to take Tony Rosados council seat when he ran for mayor. She was then re-elected in 2012 for a full two-year term. Montverde also held its annual caucus this week where residents could nominate others for open at-large seats on the towns council. This year, there are two at-large council seats currently held by Joe Wynkoop and Jim Peacock both up for re-election. PATRICIO G. BALONA Halifax Media Group An Astor mother and her baby traveling on State Road 40 were killed Thursday morn ing when a Volusia County dump truck collided head-on with their sport utility vehi cle, authorities said. The crash report ed at 11:48 a.m. hap pened west of Mead owville Road west of Barberville. Both eastbound and west bound lanes of S.R. 40 were closed for more than ve hours, re opening about 5 p.m. The dump truck was headed west on S.R. 40 when, for unknown rea sons, it crossed the cen terline near a curve and struck the eastbound SUV head on, FHP Sgt. Jennifer Kibler said. Victoria Angeli que Potter, 21, and her 10-week-old son, Terry William Peter son, died at the scene, troopers said. A mangled 1994 Ford Explorer was lat er carted away on the back of a atbed. James Searls, the driver of the dump truck, was airlifted to Halifax Health Medi cal Center in Daytona Beach, Kibler said. A Halifax Health nursing supervisor said Searls no longer was listed as a patient Thursday night. Shortly after the crash, Volusia Coun ty ofcials arrived on the scene along with emergency workers. County spokesman Dave Byron referred questions to Wanda Diaz, an FHP spokes woman, but released a statement Thursday night. This is a terri ble tragedy that has deeply affected coun ty government, By ron said. On behalf of the Volusia Coun ty Council, County Manager Jim Dinneen and all of county gov ernment, our deepest sympathies go out to all who have been af fected by this horrible accident. County ofcials were met later Thursday by an investigator who arrived with a camera and took pictures of tire marks in the west bound lanes of S.R. 40. A neighbor whose property ends about 50 yards from the crash scene said he heard a loud explo sion like a tire blowing out and then a huge impact that sounded like a bomb, he said. The neighbor, who refused to give his name, said he ran to the crash scene and turned away after see ing the SUV that was a ball of twisted metal. The investigation into the crash contin ues, Kibler said. Halifax Media Group re porter Katie Kustura con tributed to this report. Astor woman, 10-week-old son killed by dump truck PHOTOS BY PATRICIO G. BALONA / HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP The Volusia County dump truck was headed west on State Road 40 when, for unknown reasons, it crossed the centerline near a curve and struck the eastbound SUV head on, the Florida Highway Patrol said. The sport utility vehicle wrecked in a head-on collision with a dump truck is driven away on the back of a atbed on Thursday. Head-on collision MILLARD IVES | Staff Writer email@example.com A Leesburg man, falsely accused of stealing a bicycle, got into trouble anyhow after police allegedly found marijuana growing in his backyard. Felix Samuel Salas, 47, who lives on High Street, was charged with cultivation of marijuana as well as a probation violation for a prior DUI. He was taken to the Lake County Jail, where he was being held Friday with no bail. According to an arrest afda vit, Leesburg police responded to Salas home on Wednesday af ter a red Schwinn bike with a twostroke motor was reported missing MASCOTTE City council lineup to remain as is SEE COUNCIL | A4 LEESBURG Man cleared of bike theft, cops find pot instead SALAS SEE PLANT | A4 APRIL WARREN Halifax Media Group Three attorneys including one from Wildwood are vying for a chance to replace incumbent 5th Judicial Circuit Judge Sandy Kautz. All four names will be on the Aug. 26 ballot. If no candidate captures 50 percent of the votes plus one, then the top two will move on to a runoff election in November. Challengers Mary Hatcher of Wildwood, Denise Dymond Lyn of Inverness, and Bo Samargya of Oc ala are all looking to edge out Mar ion County resident Kautz to pre side over a docket that includes dependency, delinquency, fami ly law, rst appearances and child support cases. The types of cases could change, since judicial assignments are sub ject to rotation as needed. While its common for many incumbent judges to run unopposed, recent allegations against Kautz might have contributed to the crowded candidate eld. The Judicial Qualications Commission investigated Kautz earlier this year and suggested she be SEE JUDGE | A4 Wildwood attorney wants to be judge T he Daily Commercial is looking for writers, photographers and part-time copy editors who want to contribute to this award-winning publication. Writers and photographers will cover sports, news or lifestyle events on an as-needed basis. Those interested in writing must be able to drive to assign ments, write smoothly and quickly and le their articles on deadline. Photographers must be equipped with digital cameras and have the ability to transmit their photos by computer. Copy editors must have strong word skills, be technically procient and have the ability to work under deadlines. Famil iarity with InDesign is a must. We strongly prefer applicants who have experience in the publishing eld. If youre interested in being part of our team, please send a brief cover letter, resume and samples of your work to Executive Editor Tom McNiff at firstname.lastname@example.org Want to work for us? JASON DEAREN Associated Press GAINESVILLE A jeal ous and obsessed Pedro Bravo bought a murderers starter pack of duct tape, a shovel and enough sleep ing meds to knock someone out days before strangling a University of Florida student and burying him in a shal low grave, prosecutors said during closing arguments on Friday. After hours of closing arguments in Bravos murder trial, jurors will now decide if the 20-year-old Miami man is guilty of killing Christian Aguilar. Prosecutors believe Bra vo strangled the 18-year-old Aguilar on Sept. 20, 2012, after the two former high school friends met to dis cuss Bravos depression and suicidal thoughts over his breakup. At the time, Bra vo was reeling after learn ing that Aguilar was dating his ex. Jury begins deliberations in student murder DOUG FINGER / HALIFAX MEDIA GROUP Pedro Bravo stands while the jury exits the courtroom during a break from closing statements by Assistant State Attorney Bill Ezzell during Bravos murder trial Friday in Gainesville. SEE TRIAL | A4
A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, August 16, 2014 publicly reprimanded by the Florida Supreme Court for engaging in inappropriate behavior both inside and outside the courtroom. The commission, an independent agen cy that investigates al leged misconduct by judges, said Kautz ex pressed frustration and anger during court pro ceedings, gave the im pression she either did not know or chose not to apply the law in cer tain rulings, and stood beside and advo cated for her sister during a 2012 rst ap pearance hearing. The commission called Kautzs conduct misguided, but not ill-intentioned. It sug gested a public repri mand. According to Mary Mason, the towns clerk, Wyncoop and Peacock were nom inated for the posts Tuesday, as was Billy Bates, a former council member who last year, gave up his seat and lost his bid for mayor against Troy Bennett, currently serving out his mayoral term. Mason said the indi viduals who were nom inated have until noon on Aug. 22 to ofcially qualify. Any other resi dents wishing to qual ify may also do so, but the protocol is slightly different. Those wishing to qualify but who were not nominated at the caucus have to have a petition signed by a certain percentage of people who voted in the last election, Ma son said. Minneolas qualify ing ends at noon on Aug. 18. At stake is Seat 2, held by Lisa Jones, and Seat 4, held by Kel ly Price. Clermont and Grov elands qualifying peri ods ended in June. Voters will have a chance to make their nal picks on the Nov. 4 ballot. D005116 Au gus t 19th,2014 at 3 PM IN MEMORY OBITUARIES Ivo G. Albert Ivo G. Albert, 81, of Leesburg, Florida passed away August 13, 2014. He was born on September 15th 1932 in Ferdinand, Indiana to Aril ia Uebelor and Rob ert Frank Albert. He was Pres byterian. He retired as a Tech nical Ser geant in the United States Air Force. Ivo is survived by his wife, Joanelle Albert of Leesburg, Florida; daughters, Debra Bar rett (John) and Cher yl Albert; sisters, Nori da Hilgeman and Milda Mayes. The family will receive friends on Sat urday, August 16th from 6 to 8 PM at the Conway Chapel. Graveside ser vices will be held Mon day, August 18th at 10 AM at Chapel Hill Cem etery. A memorial ser vices will be held August 23rd at 11 AM at Lake Square Presbyterian Church. Arrangements are being handled by Baldwin Fairchild Con way Chapel, 1413 S. Semoran Blvd., Orlan do, FL (407) 277-6700 Mary Frances Kump Mary Frances Prio leau Kump of Leesburg, FL, 88, passed away on Wednesday, August 13, 2014. Mary was born June 29, 1926 in Fair mont, WV. She graduat ed from Daytona Beach High School, Class of 1944, and received a bachelors degree in Fine Arts from Sophie Newcomb Memorial College of Tulane Uni versity. After gradua tion, she enjoyed ying Pan Am South Amer ican routes as a stew ardess. During this time she met and later mar ried Er win Hen ry Kump. Mary had a long career in educa tion with the Lake County School sys tem. She also received a masters degree in Spanish from the Uni versity of South Florida. After moving to Lees burg in 1968, St. James Episcopal Church be came her church home. She served faithfully as a deacon for 25 years having been ordained in 1977. Her service with St. James extend ed to numerous capac ities both in leadership and volunteer roles. Mary was also active in the community of Lees burg and later in Lady Lake. She is survived by her sons, Jim and wife Loette of Columbus, GA, Rick and wife San dy of Titusville, FL and Robin and wife JoAnn of Unionville, PA. She was Granny to Jenny Hale, Kimberly Sawatka, Ste phen Kump, Rick Cor bett, Elizabeth Kump, Rain Kump, Jessica Cas sity, Jonathan Kump, Daniel Kump and Ty ler Kump. She was Great-Granny to Hagan, Liam and Callan Hale, Camryn Young, Laura Cassity, Avery and Bri ar Kump. A Memori al Service will be held at 1:00 p.m. on Satur day, August 16, 2014 at St. James Episcopal Church, followed by a reception at the church. In lieu of owers, Mary requested donations be made to St. James Epis copal Church Memorial Fund or The American heart Association. Ar rangements entrusted to Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Lees burg, FL. Barry J. Mast Barry J. Mast, age 66, of Astatula passed away on Friday, August 15, 2014. He was born January 25, 1948 in Baltimore, MD and moved to Lake County in 1971. He was a main tenance engineer with Florida Hospital Water man, a veteran of the U.S. Army, and a mem ber of the American Le gion. He had a special love for his grandchil dren. He is survived by his wife, Pearl Mast of Astatula, FL; daugh ter, Tammie Mast of Astatula, FL; step-sis ters, Margaret Tomasu la of Eustis, FL and Ann Bontempo of Eustis, FL; grandchildren, Stacy Mast of Apopka, FL and Gatlin Woodworth of Astatula, FL. The fam ily will receive friends on Sunday, August 17, 2014 from 4:00PM un til 6:00PM at Steverson Hamlin & Hilbish Fu neral Home, Tavares. A Funeral Service will be held on Monday, Au gust 18, 2014 at 1:00PM at the funeral home. In terment will follow at Astatula Cemetery. Ar rangements have been entrusted to Stever son, Hamlin & Hilbish Funerals and Crema tions, 226 E. Burleigh Blvd., Tavares, FL 32778, (352)343-4444. Online condolences may be left at www.steversonham linhilbish.com Lester Wayne Moser Lester Wayne Moser, 85, of Tavares, passed away at Cornerstone Hospice House on Au gust 12, 2014. He was born to Vilas and Ruby (Greer) Moser on August 29, 1928 in Portland, IN. He served in the US Army during the Korean conict in 1952 1953. He held numerous po sitions in his working years. He attended the First United Method ist Church in Tavares. He is survived by his wife, Jenna, (Klingler) of 66 years, and were married May 17, 1948 and retired to FL from Hamilton, OH in 1991. Daughters; Brenda Har rison, Strongsville, OH, Debra Williams, Hamil ton, OH, Cheryl Moser, Loveland, OH, and son, Randy Moser, Love land, OH. 8 grandchil dren and 6 great-grand children, brothers, Jack (Shirley) Mos er, Ft. Wayne, IN, Ter ry (Gloria) Moser, Ro anok, IN, sisters, Betty Moser, Ft. Wayne, IN and, Phyllis Light, De catur, IN. He was pre deceased by daughter, Denise Moser, grand son, Tony Reeves and, brother, Robert Mos er, Portland, OR. There will be a private service for the family at a later date. Interment will be at the Florida Nation al Cemetery in Bush nell, FL. Memorial con tributions may be made to the Cornerstone Hos pice House in Tavares or, First United Meth odist Church in Tavares. DEATH NOTICES Evelyn March Croughwell Evelyn Mary Crough well, 73, of Grand Is land, died Thursday, August 14, 2014. Hard en/Pauli Funeral Home, Eustis. Phillip L. Lee Phillip L. Lee, 83, of Leesburg, died Friday, August 15, 2014. Stever son, Hamlin & Hilbish Funerals and Crema tions, Tavares. Idella Christine Rice Idella Christine Rice, 86, of Fruitland Park, died Thursday, August 14, 2014. Beyers Funer al Home and Cremato ry, Leesburg. KUMP ALBERT COUNCIL FROM PAGE A3 PLANT FROM PAGE A3 JUDGE FROM PAGE A3 and believed to be on his property. A search of the propertys laun dry room did reveal a red bicycle with a twostroke motor but it was a Kent brand whose se rial number did not match the stolen bike. During the search, however, police said they spotted Salas in the back yard holding a planter containing a marijuana plant that had been sitting on the ground with water sur rounding it. In 2002, Salas was ar rested for possession of crack cocaine, ac cording to jail records. He was sentenced to 10 months in jail with credit for time served, Lake County Clerk of Court records show. Earlier this month, police chasing a bur glary suspect were jumping several fences when they landed in the Mispah Avenue back yard of Michael Mack ey. A marijuana plant was spotted there and Mackey was charged with cultivating mari juana within 1,000 feet of a church. TRIAL FROM PAGE A3 Bravo faces seven charges, including rstdegree murder and kidnapping. Bravo, who testied in his own defense, said he and Aguilar got into a heated ght but that when he left him bleeding and injured on the street, his friend was still alive. If convicted, he faces a possible sentence of life in prison. In a packed Gaines ville courtroom that in cluded both mens par ents and the former girlfriend Erika Fri man, jurors were re minded that in the hours following Agu ilars disappearance, Bravo lied many times to police. Prosecutor Bill Ez zell showed numer ous journal entries and notes penned by Bra vo, including one they called his plan jour nal. In it, Bravo wrote that a problem has oc curred. You need an al ibi. A way around this. Showing pictures of Bravo in two hardware stores, Ezzell said Bra vo bought the mur derers starter pack, which also includ ing a shovel, just days before meeting with Aguilar. Hes now armed with what he needs to kill Chris and how to kill Chris, Ezzell said. He just needs the op portunity to kill Chris. Bravo used a mutu al friend to convince Aguilar, who had been ducking Bravos calls, to meet with him and discuss Bravos suicid al thoughts. They went to a fast-food restau rant and an electron ics store to buy a CD before parking in a Wal-Mart parking lot, where prosecutors say Bravo slipped into the backseat of his SUV and strangled Aguilar. Ezzell said Bravo rst told detectives that Aguilar had left his car unharmed, but af ter police said theyd found Aguilars blood in his car, he said they fought. He posted pictures in the courtroom of the duct tape eventually found wrapped around Aguilars body, which was buried in a wood ed area miles from Gainesville. Tear marks on the edge of the tape found on Aguilars an kle matched tears on tape stuck to Aguilars car window. When you know who duct taped him, you know who buried him, Ezzell said. Ezzell reminded ju rors that a rare min eral found in the area where Aguilar was bur ied was also identied by experts on Bravos shovel, which he said was hidden under a wooden walkway at his apartment complex in Gainesville. Defense attorney Michael Ruppert not ed that Bravo was sui cidal, not homicidal, when he met with his friend. Ruppert said po lice never tested the place where Bravo said the ght occurred a parking lot about a half mile away from the Wal-Mart for blood or evidence. This is not some smoke and mirrors ar gument by the de fense, Ruppert said. This is a legitimate concern and lack of evidence that law en forcement in the state failed to get. Ruppert never ad dressed the duct tape. Staff Report Lakeridge Winery & Vineyards will host its 20th annual Harvest Grape Stomp; a twoday event featuring live music, grape stomp competitions, wine and wine tastings, today and Sunday. The event is sched uled for 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. today and from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sun day and will take place at the winery, at 19239 U.S. Highway 27. A $2 donation will be accepted at the gate to benet the Boys & Girls Club and parking is free for all guests. The always popular grape stomping com petitions will be held throughout the week end, and guests are in vited and encouraged to give it a try, win ery spokeswoman Ka tie Brant said in a press release. Winners of each timed 2-minute stomp-off will receive a prize, she said. In addition to the traditional grapestomping activities, live music and a variety of family friendly and childrens activities will be offered in the festival grounds, including bounce houses and concessions. There will also be a Lakeridge Winery booth on the grounds where guests can sign up for a chance to win a at screen HDTV, no purchase necessary. There will be vendors serving an assortment of food, beverages and treats, including fa vorite Lakeridge wines by the glass, as well as domestic and import beers. Guests are also in vited to attend com plimentary tours and wine tastings and to take advantage of any specials the Wine Shop has to offer. Wine tasting tours run approximately ev ery 20 minutes until 4 p.m. and the wine tast ings will be held con tinuously until 5 p.m. Seating is limited on festival grounds for all events and concerts. Because of that, Brant said she encour ages attendees to bring their own lawn chairs or blankets. For more informa tion or to schedule a visit, contact Brant at 352-394-8627 or email Kbrant@lakeridgewin ery.com. CLERMONT Lakeridge to host annual wine festival
Saturday, August 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 WILD WOOD CYCLER Y rfrnf rt Bikes for Ever y Te rain & Budget g r fnt bf ft r bf f1Find the Pe rfect Emplo ye es!Hundr eds of pot ential job candidat es all in one place Se ptember 16, 2014Leesbur g Comm unity Cent er 109 E. Old Dixie Av e.Open to Pub lic: 10-3pmEmplo ye rs Bene ts:1-Visibility and Pub licity 2-T o attr act go od applicants/Hir ing fo r openings. 3-Educate the pub lic on its mission and pur pose 4-Build up applicant pool fo r futur e openings.Emplo ye es Bene ts:1-T o be hir ed with a go od compan y in a go od job 2-T o help determine car eer dir ections. 3-Lear n mor e about the companies hir ing 4-T o mar ke t and netw or k. AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer email@example.com The fathers side of Phil Barnards fami ly has been butchers since the 1500s and, in the 1960s, their Lon don butcher shop was renamed the Magical Meat Boutique, adding psychedelic colors and blaring Rolling Stones music. It was unlike any other butcher, Bar nard said. Barnard, who moved to Florida full-time last November, opened a new restaurant in downtown Mount Dora two weeks ago also called the Magical Meat Boutique. He said the name was appropri ate as they sell roasted meats at the restaurant and it was part of his family heritage. The 1,200-squarefoot shop is at 112 W. Third Ave. and has six employees, Barnard said. He said the restau rant serves a full En glish breakfast all day, which includes English sausages, or bangers, Heinz Beans and to mato ketchup, which he said are a staple of an English breakfast, and English bacon which he said is unlike both American and Canadian bacon. They sell roasted meats for lunch and dinner, he said, along with sh and chips served with mushy peas, as done in En gland. The location is also a pub and Barnard said they will be selling mead, which is a hon ey wine, as well as un usual and authentic English beers. The shop also has equipment import ed from England to serve Guinness Extra Cold and Carlsberg Ex tra Cold, Barnard add ed, saying every pub in England and Ireland has two Guinness taps one for regular and one for Guinness Ex tra Cold. He said the equipment should be set up next week. Everybody thinks the English drink their beers warm, but, if anything, we drink them colder these days than you guys do, he said. The business also sells unique English candies. The store is open ev ery day from 8 a.m. until midnight because Bar nard said a lot of peo ple want food that time of night. He said his restaurant has more of a trendy London bar look, with some pictures of his dads original shop, as well as a massive graphic of the tube station in Camden MOUNT DORA English restaurant and pub opens downtown Town, a suburb of London where his dads shop was located. Barnard said he helped his dad at the butcher shop grow ing up. The shop closed when his dad retired in 2003, but Barnard still has the original Magical Meat Boutique sign. Barnard said he had a vacation home in Mount Dora for 10 years and decided to move over full time last November. It was becoming more and more like home over here, I got to know so many peo ple. Its such a wonder ful town, the communi ty spirit and everything else, he said. He said the towns oth er restaurants and bar owners have not consid ered him competition, but helped him out. Mount Dora Area Chamber of Commerce President Rob English said he thought the business would t in well, especially in its location on the south ern end of the heart of downtown. He said it spreads out the enter tainment district. DAVID A. LIEB and ALAN SCHER ZAGIER Associated Press FERGUSON, Mo. Police on Friday identi ed the ofcer who fa tally shot an unarmed black teenager and re leased documents alleg ing the young man had been suspected of steal ing a $48.99 box of ci gars from a convenience store in a strong-arm robbery shortly before he was killed. Police Chief Thom as Jackson said the of cer did not know the teen was a robbery sus pect at the time of the shooting and stopped Michael Brown and a companion because they were walking down the middle of the street blocking trafc. Darren Wilson, a 28-year-old white ofcer, has patrolled suburban St. Louis for six years and had no previous com plaints led against him, Jackson said. Browns relatives said no robbery would justi fy shooting the teen af ter he put his hands up. Family attorneys said Browns parents were blindsided by the allega tions and the release of a surveillance video from the convenience store. It appears to be him, attorney Daryl Parks said, referring to the footage, which he said was released with out any advance notice from police. The police chief de scribed Wilson as a gen tle, quiet man who had been an excellent of cer. He has been on the Ferguson force for four years and served prior to that in the neighboring community of Jennings. Wilson, who was placed on administra tive leave after the Aug. 9 shooting, never in tended for any of this to happen, Jackson said. According to police reports released Friday, authorities received a 911 call at 11:51 a.m. on the day of the shoot ing reporting a robbery at the Ferguson Mar ket. An unidentied of cer was dispatched to the store, arriving with in three minutes. The ofcer interviewed an employee and custom er, who gave a descrip tion of a man who stole the cigars and walked off with another man toward a QuikTrip store. Police identify officer, allege teen robbed store CHARLIE RIEDEL / AP Matthew White protests the shooting death of Michael Brown by police nearly a week ago on Friday in Ferguson, Mo.
A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, August 16, 2014 JUERGEN BAETZ and MOHAMMED DARAGHMEH Associated Press BRUSSELS The Eu ropean Union offered Friday to take charge of Gazas border crossings and work to prevent ille gal arms ows, insisting on a durable truce and saying a return to the sta tus quo before the latest war is not an option. As EU foreign ministers held an urgent meeting in Brussels about global conicts, Hamas negoti ators met with the Islam ic militant groups leader ship in Qatar to discuss a proposal for a long-term truce with Israel. An of cial said the group was in clined to accept the Egyp tian-mediated offer. The Gaza blockade re mains the main stum bling block. It has great ly limited the movement of Palestinians in and out of the territory of 1.8 mil lion people, restricted the ow of goods into Gaza and blocked virtually all exports. The EU is prepared to play a strong role in managing the cross ings while assuring that Israels security is guar anteed, said the 28-na tion blocs foreign policy chief, Catherine Ashton. The EU offered to re activate and extend its monitoring of the Rafah crossing with Egypt and other border posts, pro vided there will be a U.N. Security Council man date for the mission and a sustainable cease-re in place. In addition, the EU says Israel must lift its blockade to allow a fundamental improve ment in the living condi tions for the Palestinian people in Gaza. The EU foreign min isters said the bloc is also prepared to pre vent arms smuggling and launch a training program for Palestin ian Authority police and customs ofcers to be deployed in Gaza. The situation in the Gaza Strip has been un sustainable for many years and a return to the status quo prior to the latest conict is not an option, they said. Israel and Hamas are observing a ve-day tem porary cease-re in an attempt to allow indirect talks in Cairo to continue. ALEXANDER ROSLYAKOV and JIM HEINTZ Associated Press KAMENSK-SHAKHTINSKY, Russia NATO on Friday said a Russian military column ven tured overnight into Ukraine, and the Ukrainian president said his forces destroyed most of it. Rus sia denied all of this, but the re ports spooked global markets and overshadowed optimism driven by agreement over a Rus sian aid convoy bound for eastern Ukraine. The White House said it was looking into what it called uncon rmed reports that Ukraines se curity forces disabled vehicles in a Russian military convoy inside Ukraine. The Russian aid convoy of more than 250 trucks has been a source of tensions since it set off from Moscow on Tuesday. Kiev and the West were suspicious that the mission could be a pretext for a Russian military incursion into eastern Ukraine, where govern ment forces are battling pro-Rus sia separatists and clawing back rebel-held territory. Throughout the eastern crisis that erupted in April, there have been consistent allegations that Russia is fomenting or direct ing the rebellion. Moscow rejects the allegations and the high-pro le aid convoy could be aimed, in part, at portraying Russia as in terested in cooling the conict. Russian President Vladimir Pu tin appeared to cultivate that per ception in a Thursday speech in which he said Russia hopes for peace in Ukraine. It was not clear what Russia could hope to gain by sending in a military column while world at tention was trained on its efforts to get the aid convoy into eastern Ukraine. But some foreign journalists re ported that Russian armored per sonnel carriers were seen cross ing into Ukraine on Thursday night. On Friday, a statement on Ukrainian President Petro Poro shenkos website said the given information was trustworthy and conrmed because the majority of the vehicles were destroyed by Ukrainian artillery at night. NATO secretary-general Anders Fogh Rasmussen also conrmed that Russian military vehicles had entered Ukraine, but he gave no specics. In Moscow, a spokesman for the Russian Defense Ministry insisted that no Russian military vehicles were destroyed because none had crossed into Ukraine. Yet Britain said it summoned Russian Am bassador Alexander Yakovenko in to clarify reports of the Russian incursion. In Washington, National Secu rity Council spokeswoman Cait lin Hayden said the U.S. govern ment is working to gather more information about the reports. She said the U.S. remains con cerned about repeated Russian and Russian-supported incur sions into Ukraine. Markets sold off heavily Friday, spooked by thought of Ukrainian troops engaging with Russia forc es inside Ukraine. Germanys DAX, which had been trading over 1 percent higher, ended the day 1.4 percent lower. The crossing reportedly took place near the southern Russian town where the aid trucks have been parked, awaiting permis sion to go into Ukraine. After days of controversy, Rus sia nominally consented to let Ukrainian ofcials inspect the convoy while it was still on Rus sian soil and agreed that the Red Cross would distribute the goods in Ukraines region of Luhansk. In Washington, a Pentagon spokesman said Russian Defense Minister Sergei Shoygu guaran teed Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel on Friday that no Russian troops are involved in the trans port of humanitarian relief sup plies to eastern Ukraine. In their rst telephone conver sation since late April, Shoygu as sured Hagel that the Russian con voy was not to be used as a pretext to further intervene in Ukraine, according to a spokesman. PAUL J. WEBER and WILL WEISSERT Associated Press AUSTIN, Texas A grand jury indicted Texas Gov. Rick Perry on Friday for alleged ly abusing the pow ers of his ofce by car rying out a threat to veto funding for state prosecutors investigat ing public corruption making the possible 2016 presidential hope ful his states rst indict ed governor in nearly a century. A special prosecutor spent months calling witnesses and present ing evidence that Per ry broke the law when he promised publicly to nix $7.5 million over two years for the public integrity unit run by the ofce of Travis Coun ty Democratic District Attorney Rosemary Lehmberg. Lehmberg was convicted of drunk en driving, but refused Perrys calls to resign. Perrys general coun sel, Marry Anne Wiley, defended the governors action. The veto in ques tion was made in accor dance with the veto au thority afforded to every governor under the Tex as Constitution, she said. The unit Lehmberg oversees is the same that led the investiga tion against former U.S. House Majority Leader Tom DeLay, who in 2010 was convicted of money laundering. Perry was indicted on charges of abuse of of cial capacity, a rst-de gree felony with poten tial punishments of ve to 99 years in prison, and coercion of a public ser vant, a third-degree felo ny that carries a punish ment of two to 10 years. JONATHAN PAYE-LAYLEH and SARAH DILORENZO Associated Press MONROVIA, Liberia The Ebola outbreak that has killed more than 1,100 people in West Africa could last another six months, the Doctors Without Bor ders charity group said Fri day. One aid worker ac knowledged that the true death toll is still unknown. New gures released by the World Health Organi zation showed that Liberia has recorded more Ebola deaths 413 than any of the other affected countries. Tarnue Karbbar, who works for the aid group Plan International in northern Liberia, said re sponse teams simply ar ent able to document all the erupting Ebola cases. Many of the sick are still being hidden at home by their relatives, who are too fearful of going to an Ebola treatment center. Others are being buried before the teams can get to remote areas, he said. In the last several days, about 75 cases have emerged in Voinjama, a single Liberi an district. Our challenge now is to quarantine the area to suc cessfully break the trans mission, he said. There is no cure or li censed treatment for Eb ola and patients often die gruesome deaths with ex ternal bleeding from their mouths, eyes or ears. The killer virus is transmitted through bodily uids like blood, sweat, urine and di arrhea. A handful of peo ple have received an ex perimental drug whose effectiveness is unknown. KEN THOMAS Associated Press WASHINGTON Hil lary Clintons split with President Barack Obama over a foreign policy or ganizing principle isnt likely to be the last time differences emerge be tween the two. How she handles those breaks could be among her big gest challenges to a suc cessful run for president in 2016. While Obama and Clinton share similar views in many areas, the former rst ladys inter view with The Atlantic offered her most signi cant break with her one time campaign rival. She said Obamas fail ure to back the rebels in Syria led to the rise of Is lamic State militants in Iraq. She appeared dis missive of Obamas ap proach to foreign policy, saying dont do stupid stuff is not an organiz ing principle. Clinton will like ly seek some separa tion from Obama if she runs for president es pecially if Obamas ap proval ratings stay near 40 percent. But decou pling from a two-term president of your own party can be tricky. Sen. John McCain was weighed down by Pres ident George W. Bushs poor approval ratings in 2008 and Democrats contention that electing McCain was tantamount to a third Bush term. In 2000, many urged Al Gore to campaign more won Bill Clintons eco nomic success instead of distancing himself from the Monica Lewinsky scandal. Texas Perry indicted for abuses of power Clintons break with Obama wont be last EU says status quo for Gaza not an option NASSER ISHTAYEH / AP Palestinian boys with Hamas supporters hold toy guns and shout slogans to support people in Gaza and Palestinian negotiators in Cairo during a demonstration in the West Bank city of Nablus on Friday. Russia denies its vehicles were destroyed in Ukraine PAVEL GOLOVKIN / AP A Russian military vehicle maneuvers on a road behind a convoy of aid trucks 9 miles from the Ukrainian border in the Rostov-on-Don region of Russia on Friday. Aid group: W. Africa Ebola outbreak like wartime AP PHOTO Liberia women walk after praying for help with the Ebola virus in Monrovia, Liberia.
Saturday, August 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD STEVE SKAGGS ....................................... PUBLISHER TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR WHITNEY WILLARD .......................... COPY DESK CHIEF 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 diver sity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycommercial. com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. 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: firstname.lastname@example.org By regular mail to: Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 By fax to: 325-365-1951 I used to know how things worked. Now I dont have a clue. It used to be, if I opened a book, there would be pages inside with words. Once upon a time, I knew that if I had a pad and a pen, I could write sentences and feel a sense of accomplishment. Now I ip open to a screen, en ter a password and then swipe my ngers over a surface while ritually chanting, Oh, please dont give me the twirling circle. Please, dont give me the twirling circle. I have absolutely no idea why this particular ritual permits me to read or write, but it does. Ive become entirely depen dent on it. Im dependent on a lot of things I dont understand. I depend, for example, on the microwave. I used to know how my food was cooked because I cooked it: on a stove, over a ame, in a pan with some butter, salt and garlic. It didnt matter what I was cooking chicken, sh, steak, oatmeal thats how I did it. Now I buy entire meals in micro waveable bags that need only to be laid on their side and permitted to rest before being served. Frankly, that sounds like how I should treat my guests and not how I should prep my meals. Yet one must keep up with technology. Despite having it explained to me both by Consumer Reports and by young men who have completed courses in engineer ing (conversational bids such as Do you know anything about mi crowaves? pass the time during dinner parties), I still have no idea how the microwave works. I understand only that it heats food by zapping it with en ergy and cooks it from with in often making pizza soggy, chicken legs vile and grapes explode in a glowing ball of plasma gas. I also know that food-in-a-bag is 1. Less appetizing than any thing I make on the stove; 2. Way easier to clean up than anything I make on the stove. There are days when I feel like Im sacric ing the soul of my kitchen on the altar of convenience. But when that happens, I just warm up a store-bought choco late-chip cookie and the feeling goes away. Happens every time. What doesnt work every time is the music system. It used to be that I could put on a record, or a tape, or a CD, hit the on button and position the speak ers appropriately. Then I could dance around the room to Glen Campbell singing Such Are the Dreams of the Everyday House wife while I did the vacuuming. Now we have a deal whereby music wafts through every room except when it doesnt. Since we never learned how to use the system properly, most of the time we nd ourselves living in monk-like surround-silence. We cant do anything about it, either. The guts of the system are hidden neatly inside a cabi net. When opened, it looks like theres a tiny yet vibrant casino in there, complete with ashing lights, blinking signs and, for all I know, a boulevard lled with very small strolling musicians. Maybe they occasionally go on strike; maybe thats why some times we cant get music to play. The lovely young friend who in stalled the system for us seems to understand how it functions, however. He can always walk us through it over the phone much the same way lm characters walk the apprentice plumber through brain-surgery over the phone. And, as in the movies, it works just once. Maybe our young friend is head of the tiny musicians union. Its as good an explana tion as any. Now some genius has devel oped touchless toilets for the home. Can you imagine? Guests will simply disappear for hours. Theyll be stuck in the bathroom. They will be faced with a toilet they dont understand. Theyll search for handles and levers; theyll swipe their hands everywhere trying to activate the magic radar. When that fails, theyll lie down on the oor and scramble for the on/off switch so much for touchless, suppos edly sanitary, technology. (Some might start chanting, Oh, please give me the twirl ing circle guring that since it works for the computer ) Meanwhile, you can be reading a book in a silent dining room, eating chocolate chip cookies. Thats something everybody un derstands. Gina Barreca is an English professor at the University of Connecticut, a femi nist scholar who has written eight books, and a columnist for the Hartford Cou rant. She can be reached through her website, www.ginabarreca.com. OTHER VOICES Gina Barreca MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Flabbergasted by gadgets that sometimes go on strike D espite the return of American warplanes to Iraq, the nations attention is rightfully riveted on Ferguson, Mo., where residents are reeling from days of protests and riots. Touched off in the wake of an all-too-common occurrence the police shooting of a young black man under ambiguous circumstances, at best the civic disorder has been marked by not one, but two, kinds of activity that make Americans profoundly uncomfortable. First, there is the looting and other crimi nality. These acts all too predictably ramp up in cities when chaos increases, regardless of whether a police presence does, as well. For many Americans, however, thats not the ex tent of the problem. Many are troubled by the way that mem bers of Americas underclass jump at the chance to commit wanton acts of violence and steal totems of leisure and entertain ment, like expensive atscreen TVs. Its the kind of response to neighborhood trouble that undermines faith in the social safety net. At the same time, a growing number of Amer icans are losing their once rock-solid faith in the biggest safety net of all: law enforcement it self. The militarization of local police forces not long ago a niche concern decried most ly by a few libertarians has quickly become a widely acknowledged problem. Ferguson, a suburb of St. Louis, has brought the issue into sharp relief. Protesters chant Dont shoot, while law enforcement of cials, decked out in camouage, re tear gas canisters and point startlingly massive weap onry at unarmed American civilians. These ofcers dont even look like riot police. They look more like an invading army. As one self-described veteran of the 82nd Airborne told an editor at Business Insider We rolled lighter than that in an actual war zone. Americans accurately sense that more than optics are at work here. Its one thing for a po lice ofcer, in the normal course of his duties, to wind up using excessive force. Its another for an entire force to transform into a much more menacing and alien presence. War-ghting experts know well that a very spe cial kind of training and combat readiness must accompany the use of military equipment. It isnt a knock on Americas police to point out that many of them lack such training. Our strongest instincts about the nature of a free society virtu ally scream to us that they should lack it. After all, where tyranny is found, a national, militarized police force tends to be found with it. The distinction between police and warriors is essential to keeping their functions separate. Civilians simply cannot and should not view militarized cops as friendly neighborhood ofcers committed to serve and protect. Cer tainly, there will be times when police require the use of a SWAT team. Americans are justi ably alarmed, however, that so many police de partments seem to believe that militarization should be the rule, not the exception. Distributed by MCT Information Services. A VOICE Blurring line between police, warriors Classic DOONESBURY 1976 I depend, for example, on the microwave. I used to know how my food was cooked because I cooked it: on a stove, over a flame, in a pan with some butter, salt and garlic. It didnt matter what I was cooking chicken, fish, steak, oatmeal thats how I did it.
A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, August 16, 2014 Special FREE Seminar .Tu esday August 19th at 3PM DRS (Neck & Back Pain) We dnesday August 20th at 5PM Neuro (Neuropathy) Tu esday August 26th at 3PM Neuro (Neuropathy) Dr .Jason E. Davis Davis Clinic of Chiropractic 1585 Santa Barbara Blvd., Suite A The VillagesWWW.DA VISSPINEINSTITUTE.COM352-430-2121
2004 SUZUKI KA TA NAOnly$3,4 00 2005 YA MAHA VS TA R6 50Only$3,9 95 2012 HOND AS HADOW 750Only$6,2 00 352-330-0047 rff nt bft nnf Cycles Cycles BUY HERE PAY HERE r f n tb r br r f f tb n b b b b rrr rr rrbr r b 1997HARLEY -DA VIDSON 883 H$3, 90 0 2003TRIUMPH SP EEDMA STER$3,7 00 2003HARLE YDA VIDSO NU LT RA CLASSI C$9, 50 0 2008SUZUKI C109$7,500 2009HARLEY -DA VIDSON ROAD KING$11,50 0 2014HARLEY -DA VIDSON STREET GLIDE$19 ,75 0 SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports email@example.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, August 16, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com NFL: Browns hope to name starting QB on Tuesday / B4 NOAH TRISTER Associated Press BROOKLYN, Mich. NA SCAR added a rule Friday barring its drivers from ap proaching the track or mov ing cars after accidents, less than a week after driver Kev in Ward Jr. was struck and killed during a dirt-track race in New York. If a car is involved in an ac cident and can no longer keep going and no extenuating circumstances exist such as smoke in the cockpit or re the driver should not loosen any personal safety equipment until directed to do so by safe ty personnel or a NASCAR or track ofcial. After being told to exit the car, the driver should proceed to an emergency vehi cle or as otherwise directed. The rule takes effect imme diately and applies to all of NASCARs series. Really, were formalizing rules that have been there, said Robin Pemberton, NA SCARs vice president of competition and racing de velopment. Its reminders that take place during drivers meetings with drivers about on-track accidents. Last Saturday, Stew arts car struck and killed Ward at a sprint car race in Canandaigua, New York. After Stewart appeared to clip Wards car, sending it spinning, Ward left the car during the caution period, walked down the track and was hit by Stewart. His fu neral was Thursday. Stewart could face crimi nal charges. He is skipping this weekends Sprint Cup race at Michigan Internation al Speedway. Through time you have NASCAR adds rule on exiting cars after crashes AP FILE PHOTO This 1999 photo shows Tony Stewart throwing a piece of equipment in the direction of the car of Kenny Irwin after leaving his wrecked car, right, during the NAPA AutoCare 500 in Martinsville, Va. SEE RULE | B2 ANDREW NELLES / AP Jaguars quarterback Blake Bortles passes against the Bears during the rst half of a preseason game in Chicago on Thursday. Time to shine ASSOCIATED PRESS JACKSONVILLE Rookie Blake Bortles will get his rst op portunity with the rst-team of fense this week. Jacksonville Jaguars coach Gus Bradley said Friday that Bortles will get repetitions with the starters in practice and will play about a quarter with them during next weeks preseason game at Detroit. Our whole philosophy is to get our rookies in with the ones, Bradley said. I believe we need to get that done this week, where we get Blake in with the ones to see how he handles it. Bradley remains commit ted to veteran Chad Henne as the teams opening-day starter. Since selecting Bortles with the third overall pick in Mays NFL draft, the Jaguars have insisted that Henne would start and Bor tles would take over when hes ready. In the meantime, Brad ley and general manager Dave Caldwell want to foster a pres sure-free environment for Bor tles to transition to the teams pro-style system. But the former UCF stand out has been impressive in two Rookie QB Bortles to get snaps with Jags starters SEE BORTLES | B2 FRED GOODALL Associated Press TAMPA Lovie Smith believes NFL teams typically show signicant improve ment from the rst to the second preseason game. The coach and his Tampa Bay Bucca neers certainly are counting on that, es pecially on offense, when they face the Miami Dolphins on Saturday night. Little went right for Josh McCown and the remainder of the rst team offense during last weeks 1610 at Jacksonville. The 35-year-old quarter back had an inter ception returned for a touchdown, lost one of his two fumbles, was sacked twice and also took a hard hit at the end of a scramble. To put it mildly, the Bucs look bad. But Smith isnt concerned. This is how I look at it. Its the rst pre season game, said Bucs, Dolphins eye improvement in second exhibition SEE IMPROVEMENT | B2 ANDREW A. NELLES / AP Assistant Coach Tom Thibodeau, left, and Derrick Rose speak during a practice of the mens U.S. National team on Friday in Chicago. MARK LONG Associated Press GAINESVILLE When tight end Jake McGee transferred to Florida this summer, coaches arranged for him to live with quar terback Jeff Driskel. The two formed an in stant bond. By the end of the sea son, they might be best friends. McGee is expected to play a key role in Flori das revamped offense, a 6-foot-5, 255-pound target with the size to overmatch defen sive backs, the speed to run by linebackers and the experience to be a difference-maker for Driskel and the Gators. Hes been great, Driskel said. Hes made some big plays for us. He knows what hes do ing, which is really big. You can tell hes been around football a lot. He has really good ball skills and hes going to be a big help for us. Florida has developed a number of versatile tight ends over the last decade, including Ben Troupe, Cornelius In gram, Aaron Hernandez and Jordan Reed. The Gators thought they had a few more in the pipeline, but Mi chael McFarland, Ger ald Christian, A.C. Transfer McGee bolstering Gators offense Hes been great. Hes made some big plays for us. He knows what hes doing, which is really big. You can tell hes been around football a lot. He has really good ball skills and hes going to be a big help for us. Jeff Driskel, Florida QB SEE GATORS | B2 ANDREW SELIGMAN Associated Press CHICAGO For Derrick Rose, it is a new beginning. And it starts on his home court. The Chicago Bulls superstar will suit up for the rst time at the United Center since his latest season-end ing knee injury when the U.S. national team meets Brazil in a tune up Saturday for the World Cup of Basket ball. Its a journey in which the former MVP point guard hopes he shows he still is a franchise player, one capable of leading a championship con tender. The Bulls are aim ing high after a 48-win season in which Roses long-awaited come back got cut short. He drew high praise practicing with Team USA in Las Vegas a few weeks ago. But un til he plays in a game, questions will linger. New journey for Rose starts on home court SEE ROSE | B2
B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, August 16, 2014 TV 2 DAY AUTO RACING 8:30 a.m. ESPN2 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, practice for Pure Michigan 400, at Brooklyn, Mich. 9:30 a.m. ESPN2 NASCAR, Nationwide Series, pole qualifying for Childrens Hospital 200, at Lexington, Ohio FS1 NASCAR, Truck Series, pole qualifying for Careers for Veterans 200, at Brooklyn, Mich. 11 a.m. ESPN2 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Happy Hour Series, nal practice for Pure Michigan 400, at Brooklyn, Mich. 12:30 p.m. FS1 NASCAR, Truck Series, Careers for Veterans 200, at Brooklyn, Mich. 2:45 p.m. ESPN NASCAR, Nationwide Series, Childrens Hospital 200, at Lexington, Ohio 8 p.m. NBCSN IndyCar, pole qualifying for Wisconsin 250, at West Allis, Wis. 11 p.m. ESPN2 NHRA, qualifying for Lucas Oil Nationals, at Brainerd, Minn. BASKETBALL 9 p.m. ESPN Mens national teams, exhibition, Brazil vs. United States, at Chicago BOXING 9 p.m. SHO Champion Omar Figueroa Jr. (23-0-1) vs. Daniel Estrada (32-2-1), for WBC lightweight title; champion Sakio Bika (32-5-3) vs. Anthony Dirrell (26-0-1), for WBC super middleweight title; champion Shawn Porter (24-0-1) vs. Kell Brook (32-0-0), for IBF welter weight title, at Carson, Calif. GOLF 7 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, Made in Denmark, third round, at Farso, Denmark 1 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, Wyndham Championship, third round, at Greensboro, N.C. 3 p.m. CBS PGA Tour, Wyndham Championship, third round, at Greensboro, N.C. TGC LPGA, Wegmans Championship, third round, at Pittsford, N.Y. 4 p.m. NBC USGA, U.S. Amateur Championship, seminal matches, at Atlanta 7 p.m. TGC Champions Tour, Dicks Sporting Goods Open, second round, at Endicott, N.Y. LITTLE LEAGUE BASEBALL Noon ESPN World Series, elimination, teams TBD, at South Williamsport, Pa. 2 p.m. ABC World Series, elimination, teams TBD, at South Williamsport, Pa. 5 p.m. ESPN2 World Series, elimination, teams TBD, at South Williamsport, Pa. 7 p.m. ESPN World Series, elimination, teams TBD, at South Williamsport, Pa. LITTLE LEAGUE SOFTBALL 5 p.m. ESPNEWS Junior League World Series, championship, teams TBD, at Kirkland, Wash. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 4 p.m. FS1 N.Y. Yankees at Tampa Bay 7 p.m. FS-Florida Arizona at Miami FS1 San Diego at St. Louis WGN Chicago Cubs at N.Y. Mets 10 p.m. MLB Regional coverage, Milwaukee at L.A. Dodgers or Cincinnati at Colorado (games joined in progress) MOTORSPORTS 5 p.m. NBCSN AMA Motocross, Indiana National, at Crawfordsville NFL FOOTBALL 4 p.m. NFL Preseason, Green Bay at St. Louis 7 p.m. NFL Preseason, Baltimore at Dallas SOCCER 7:40 a.m. NBCSN Premier League, Swansea at Manchester United 9:55 a.m. NBCSN Premier League, Everton at Leicester City 12:30 p.m. NBC Premier League, Arsenal vs. Crystal Palace, at London 2:30 p.m. NBCSN MLS, Seattle at Real Salt Like TENNIS 1 p.m. ESPN2 ATP World Tour/WTA, Western & Southern Open, womens and mens seminals, at Cincinnati 7 p.m. ESPN2 ATP World Tour/WTA, Western & Southern Open, womens and mens seminals, at Cincinnati SCOREBOARD Fridays Sports Transactions BASEBALL COMMISSIONERS OFFICE Suspended free agent RHP Francisco Almonte 72 games for violat ing the Minor League Drug Prevention and Treat ment Program, effective if he signs with a major league organization. American League CLEVELAND INDIANS Reinstated OF Michael Bourn from the 15-day DL. HOUSTON ASTROS Sent 1B Jesus Guzman to Oklahoma City (PCL) for a rehab assignment. LOS ANGELES ANGELS Sent RHP Mike Morin to Inland Empire (Cal) for a rehab assignment. TEXAS RANGERS Optioned LHP Robbie Ross Jr. to Round Rock (PCL). Selected the contract of RHP Jon Edwards from Round Rock. TORONTO BLUE JAYS Assigned LHP Brad Mills outright to Buffalo (IL). Optioned OF Anthony Gose to Buffalo. Reinstated 1B Edwin Encarnacion from the 15-day DL. National League CINCINNATI REDS Sent RHP Logan Ondrusek and 2B Brandon Phillips to Louisville (IL) for rehab assignments. MILWAUKEE BREWERS Agreed to terms with RHP Jon Huizinga on a minor league contract. PITTSBURGH PIRATES Designated 1B Matt Hague for assignment. Sent SS Clint Barmes to Al toona (EL) for a rehab assignment. American Association SIOUX CITY EXPLORERS Signed C Adrian Martinez. Can-Am League TROIS-RIVIERES AIGLES Traded LHP Ryan Bollinger to Winnipeg (AA) for two players to be named. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association SACRAMENTO KINGS Signed C Sim Bhullar. FOOTBALL National Football League NFL Suspended Kansas City WR Dwayne Bowe one game for violating the leagues sub stance-abuse policy. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS Traded DB Justin Green to Dallas for DT Ben Bass, and an undis closed draft pick to Green Bay for DE Jerel Worthy. Placed TE Terrence Miller on injured reserve. HOCKEY National Hockey League ANAHEIM DUCKS Re-signed F Jakob Silfverberg to a one-year contract. ECHL ELMIRA JACKALS Promoted Jared Abbott to as sistant general manager of hockey operations. FLORIDA EVERBLADES Agreed to terms with F Jeff Silengo on a one-year contract. SOUTH CAROLINA STINGRAYS Agreed to terms with F Cody Sylvester. COLLEGE SOUTHEASTERN CONFERENCE Promoted John Gibson to director of championships and Tayloe Locke to assistant director of compliance. ALABAMA Named Jon Howell mens assistant golf coach. ERSKINE Named Cole Tallman mens volley ball coach. HOBART Named Mark Linebaugh mens assis tant basketball coach. MIDDLE TENNESSEE Named Jordan Smith mens assistant tennis coach. OLD DOMINION Named Elaine Deppe assis tant strength and conditioning coach and Danielle Vaughan assistant athletic trainer. ROWAN Announced athletic director/mens soc cer coach Dan Gilmore is stepping down as coach. Promoted mens assistant soccer coach Scott Baker to head coach. SHENANDOAH Announced the resignation of mens assistant basketball coach Allen Corbin. SUSQUEHANNA Named Cat Clifford assistant softball coach. NASCAR Sprint Cup-Pure Michigan 400 Lineup After Friday qualifying; race Sunday At Michigan International Speedway Brooklyn, Mich. Lap length: 2 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 206.558 mph. 2. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 206.381. 3. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 206.115. 4. (55) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 205.685. 5. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 205.644. 6. (4) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 205.438. 7. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 204.58. 8. (3) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 204.464. 9. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 204.354. 10. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 204.174. 11. (16) Greg Bife, Ford, 203.822. 12. (31) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 203.47. 13. (42) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 204.082. 14. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 204.012. 15. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 203.943. 16. (41) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 203.856. 17. (51) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 203.528. 18. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 203.384. 19. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 203.223. 20. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 203.097. 21. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 203.029. 22. (47) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 202.743. 23. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 202.674. 24. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 201.969. 25. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 202.885. 26. (13) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 202.458. 27. (14) Jeff Burton, Chevrolet, 202.412. 28. (21) Ryan Blaney, Ford, 202.327. 29. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 201.822. 30. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 201.72. 31. (83) Ryan Truex, Toyota, 201.263. 32. (23) Alex Bowman, Toyota, 200.496. 33. (98) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, 199.756. 34. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 199.534. 35. (7) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, 199.225. 36. (26) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 199.132. 37. (37) Dave Blaney, Chevrolet, owner points. 38. (32) Travis Kvapil, Ford, owner points. 39. (78) Matt Crafton, Chevrolet, owner points. 40. (36) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, owner points. 41. (33) Alex Kennedy, Chevrolet, owner points. 42. (66) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, owner points. 43. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, owner points. to recognize when you get a reminder or tap on the shoulder, some thing that may need to be addressed, Pember ton said. This is one of those times where we look outside our sport and we look at other things, and we feel like it was time to address this. It remains to be seen how NASCAR will en force the provision, and how much the threat of penalties will deter drivers in the heat of the moment. Jimmie John son, six-time champion and one of NASCARs most respected drivers, said he thought it was the right move. Will that stop a driv er thats really upset? Johnson said. I dont know. Its hard to say. Theres still going to be confrontations out there and thats never going to change. Peo ple will still get mad at each other, added Joey Logano. Youve got to keep the big picture of staying safe out there and somehow con trolling your emotions. The sport has thrived thanks to the personal ities of some of its big gest stars and that in cludes an occasional feud or angry encoun ter at the track. Stewart once threw his helmet at Matt Kenseths wind shield. In 2003, Kevin Harvick climbed on the roof of his car to shout at Ricky Rudd, who had nudged him from be hind late in a race. The 1979 Dayto na 500 is remembered for a last-lap crash be tween Donnie Allison and Cale Yarborough as they raced for the lead. The crash led to a three-man ght after Allisons brother, Bob by, pulled up to the ac cident scene. An occasional shout ing match or obscene gesture may seem like a harmless frivolity, but Wards death under scored the dangers of being on foot near mov ing race cars. Johnson said the risk may be higher on dirt tracks. A lot of those dirt drivers dont have spot ters. They dont have ra dios in the car. And in a NASCAR event, espe cially if youre part of the crash and that guy is mad at you, your spot ter is telling you where he is, Johnson said. RULE FROM PAGE B1 preseason games, completing 23 of 34 passes for 290 yards and showing hes ready for the next challenge. He will get it against the Lions. But the Jaguars dont want any one to think the move means theyre considering starting the rookie. There is going to be some time that we have to take a look at this and see the direction were going, Bradley said. But right now, thats not even a question in our mind. Both quarterbacks were solid in Thursday nights 20-19 loss at Chicago. Henne completed 12 of 17 passes for 130 yards. Bor tles was 11-of-17 passing for 160 yards. When Bortles does take over, the Jaguars would like to see the offense around him fully synced. But the unit is playing with out receivers Cecil Shorts III, Allen Robinson, Tandon Doss and Ace Sanders. And right tackle Austin Pasztor broke a bone in his right hand Thurs day night and will miss at least a month. Cam Bradeld will start in Pasztors place. The team also is trying to gure out its center and right guard positions, with Mike Brewster, Jacques Mc Clendon and third-round draft pick Brandon Linder vying for those spots. I just think where Chad is at right now and where our team is at right now, I think thats the best thing for us right now, Bradley said. BORTLES FROM PAGE B1 Smith, who replaced Greg Schi ano after last season, inheriting a team that went 4-12 in 2013. Like I look at practices, you want to have a good one each day, but it doesnt work out that way always. ... What you cant do after the rst presea son game is over-react, the coach added. If we had scored 100 points, I would come in the same way. Dont look into it too much, good or bad. It was just a starting spot. Smith expects his starters to play into the second quarter against the Dolphins, who also expect to play their regulars more than they did during a 1610 loss at Atlanta. Receivers Mike Wallace and Brian Hartline are expected to get some playing time while Ryan Tannehill is running the offense. Brady Quinn likely will get some snaps in the race with Matt Moore for the No. 2 quar terback job. Coach Joe Philbin hasnt de termined if running back Knowshon Moreno will play. The rst three practices of the week were really focused on our own improvement, our own football team. But, weve got our game plan in and guys are excited about playing, Philbin said. Theyre a good football team. They played well the oth er night. Their defense looked extremely good and were going to have to play well. Jacksonvilles starting offense produced little in ve posses sions against the Gerald Mc Coy-led Bucs defense. Still, the two-time Pro Bowl tackle said its important to take another step forward against Miami as Tampa Bay tries to win back fan support thats eroded during a stretch in which the team has missed the playoffs six consecutive seasons. IMPROVEMENT FROM PAGE B1 JOHN RAOUX / AP Buccaneers quarterback Josh McCown throws a pass during the rst half of a preseason game against the Jaguars in Jacksonville earlier this month. Leonard, Kent Tay lor and Colin Thomp son all transferred during coach Will Muschamps four-year tenure. Those departures left a huge hole at the po sition, one McGee just might be able to ll. McGee, who earned his undergraduate degree at Virginia in May and joined Flori da a few days later un der the NCAAs grad uate-transfer rule, led the Cavaliers with 43 receptions for 395 yards last season. Hes in line for more catches in Gainesville, where new offensive coordinator Kurt Rop er has a knack for in corporating tight ends in his spread offense. With Roper calling plays at Duke last sea son, tight end Braxton Deaver was second on the team with 46 re ceptions for 600 yards and four touchdowns. Those numbers are better than any play er has posted at Florida since Hernandezs nal season in 2009. So the Gators have high ex pectations for McGee. Smart guy. Hes played a lot of football, so its not new to him, Roper said. All he has to do is be able to un derstand the language. ... He knows what bigtime football is for sure. McGee spent his rst few months in Gainesville getting up to speed with Ropers up-tempo scheme. Rooming with Driskel over the summer sure ly helped. We did a lot of work with the plays and learning the play book, so its just con tinuing to grow with technique, footwork and chemistry, Mc Gee said. Its some thing you want to con tinue to grow and get as crisp as you can by the rst game. The Gators open Aug. 30 against Idaho. Theyre coming off the programs rst losing season since 1979, and theres a lot of pressure on Mus champ and Roper to x an offense that ranked 105th in the nation in 2011, 103rd in 2012 and 113th last year. GATORS FROM PAGE B1 This gives him an opportunity to knock off some of the rust thats built up after being side lined most of the past two seasons. Thats why the Bulls were so gung-ho about him playing with Team USA this offseason, and for Rose, the bene ts are easy to see. Youre actually out there competing, he said. There are so many elements of a basketball game and competing that it makes me feel like Im a hooper again and Im just happy that I get this op portunity to be here with these great players, great young players too, and really showcase my talent. Even with a long list of All-Stars withdrawing, in cluding MVP Kevin Durant and the injured Paul George, the U.S. still has a deep team with Kyrie Ir ving, Stephen Curry, Damian Lillard, James Hard en and Klay Thompson, among others. But on Saturday, all eyes will be on Rose. After all, hes been limited to just 49 regular-sea son games plus one playoff appearance the past three years. He sat out the 2012-13 season recovering from a torn anterior cruciate ligament in his left knee, and just as he was working his way back last year, he wound up back on the shelf last Novem ber. A torn meniscus in his right knee cut off his long-awaited comeback at 10 games. U.S. coach Mike Krzyzewski had no doubt Rose would be able to play because Bulls coach Tom Thibodeau said he would be. Krzyzewski didnt re alize Rose would be playing as well as he has. I think hes outstanding, Krzyzewski said. Look, hes one of the best guys in the whole world. Hes so easy to coach and wants to please. Its very neat to see how excited he is about being here. And his rst game back to play in the United Center, as a Chicagoan Im ecstatic about what him and Tom has done for the Bulls. ROSE FROM PAGE B1
Saturday, August 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 Box scores and results for games ending after 10 p.m. will appear in our next edition. AMERICAN LEAGUE EAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Baltimore 69 50 .580 8-2 W-2 34-26 35-24 Toronto 63 59 .516 7 3 3-7 L-3 33-26 30-33 New York 61 58 .513 8 4 5-5 L-4 29-29 32-29 Tampa Bay 60 61 .496 10 6 6-4 W-2 27-32 33-29 Boston 55 65 .458 14 10 6-4 W-4 28-31 27-34 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Kansas City 66 54 .550 9-1 W-2 33-28 33-26 Detroit 65 54 .546 4-6 W-2 32-27 33-27 Cleveland 60 60 .500 6 5 5-5 L-1 35-23 25-37 Chicago 57 64 .471 9 9 3-7 L-1 29-28 28-36 Minnesota 54 65 .454 11 11 5-5 W-1 25-30 29-35 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Oakland 73 48 .603 5-5 L-2 40-21 33-27 Los Angeles 70 49 .588 2 5-5 W-2 41-23 29-26 Seattle 65 55 .542 7 8-2 W-4 34-32 31-23 Houston 50 72 .410 23 16 3-7 L-2 29-36 21-36 Texas 47 74 .388 26 19 4-6 L-2 22-36 25-38 NATIONAL LEAGUE EAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Washington 66 53 .555 6-4 W-3 34-24 32-29 Atlanta 61 60 .504 6 3 3-7 L-1 34-28 27-32 Miami 60 61 .496 7 4 6-4 W-1 34-29 26-32 New York 57 65 .467 10 7 4-6 L-3 28-30 29-35 Philadelphia 53 68 .438 14 11 4-6 L-3 26-36 27-32 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Milwaukee 67 55 .549 6-4 W-1 34-28 33-27 St. Louis 64 56 .533 2 5-5 W-2 34-25 30-31 Pittsburgh 64 57 .529 2 5-5 L-2 39-24 25-33 Cincinnati 60 61 .496 6 4 4-6 L-3 32-29 28-32 Chicago 52 68 .433 14 11 5-5 L-1 28-31 24-37 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Los Angeles 70 53 .569 7-3 W-1 30-27 40-26 San Francisco 63 57 .525 5 4-6 W-1 30-31 33-26 San Diego 57 63 .475 11 6 7-3 L-1 34-27 23-36 Arizona 52 69 .430 17 12 4-6 L-1 25-39 27-30 Colorado 47 74 .388 22 17 3-7 W-1 29-30 18-44 THURSDAYS GAMES Detroit 5, Pittsburgh 2 Kansas City 7, Oakland 3 Boston 9, Houston 4 Tampa Bay 6, Texas 3 THURSDAYS GAMES L.A. Dodgers 6, Atlanta 4 Detroit 5, Pittsburgh 2 Milwaukee 6, Chicago Cubs 2 Miami 5, Arizona 4, 10 innings Washington 4, N.Y. Mets 1 St. Louis 4, San Diego 3 Colorado 7, Cincinnati 3 FRIDAYS GAMES Baltimore at Cleveland, late Seattle at Detroit, late Houston at Boston, late N.Y. Yankees at Tampa Bay, late Oakland at Atlanta, late L.A. Angels at Texas, late Kansas City at Minnesota, late Toronto at Chicago White Sox, late FRIDAYS GAMES Pittsburgh at Washington, late Arizona at Miami, late Chicago Cubs at N.Y. Mets, late Oakland at Atlanta, late San Diego at St. Louis, late Cincinnati at Colorado, late Milwaukee at L.A. Dodgers, late Philadelphia at San Francisco, late CHRIS OMEARA / AP Rays starting pitcher Alex Cobb delivers to the Yankees during the rst inning Friday in St. Petersburg. TODAYS GAMES N.Y. Yankees (Greene 3-1) at Tampa Bay (Smyly 7-10), 4:10 p.m. Baltimore (U.Jimenez 4-8) at Cleveland (Carrasco 4-4), 7:05 p.m. Seattle (F.Hernandez 13-3) at Detroit (Price 11-8), 7:08 p.m. Houston (Peacock 3-8) at Boston (R.De La Rosa 4-4), 7:10 p.m. Kansas City (Ventura 9-8) at Minnesota (P.Hughes 12-8), 7:10 p.m. Oakland (Gray 12-6) at Atlanta (Teheran 10-9), 7:10 p.m. Toronto (Buehrle 11-8) at Chicago White Sox (Joh.Danks 9-8), 7:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (Shoemaker 10-4) at Texas (Lewis 8-9), 8:05 p.m. TODAYS GAMES Philadelphia (K.Kendrick 5-11) at San Francisco (Hudson 8-9), 4:05 p.m. Pittsburgh (Locke 4-3) at Washington (G.Gonzalez 6-9), 7:05 p.m. Arizona (Miley 7-8) at Miami (H.Alvarez 8-5), 7:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Straily 0-0) at N.Y. Mets (Niese 6-8), 7:10 p.m. Oakland (Gray 12-6) at Atlanta (Teheran 10-9), 7:10 p.m. San Diego (Hahn 7-3) at St. Louis (S.Miller 8-9), 7:15 p.m. Cincinnati (Undecided) at Colorado (Lyles 6-1), 8:10 p.m. Milwaukee (Gallardo 7-6) at L.A. Dodgers (Kershaw 14-2), 9:10 p.m. AMERICAN LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: Altuve, Houston, .337; Cano, Seattle, .329; Brantley, Cleveland, .325; VMartinez, Detroit, .323; Bel tre, Texas, .314; MeCabrera, Toronto, .314. RUNS: Dozier, Minnesota, 84; Trout, Los Angeles, 81; Donaldson, Oakland, 78; Brantley, Cleveland, 77; Mi Cabrera, Detroit, 74; Gardner, New York, 74. RBI: JAbreu, Chicago, 86; MiCabrera, Detroit, 86; Ortiz, Boston, 85; Trout, Los Angeles, 85; Donaldson, Oak land, 84; NCruz, Baltimore, 83; Brantley, Cleveland, 78. HITS: Altuve, Houston, 167; MeCabrera, Toronto, 155; Brantley, Cleveland, 147; Cano, Seattle, 145; Markakis, Baltimore, 145; Kinsler, Detroit, 143. DOUBLES: MiCabrera, Detroit, 37; Altuve, Houston, 33; Trout, Los Angeles, 33; Brantley, Cleveland, 32; EEsco bar, Minnesota, 32; Kinsler, Detroit, 32; MeCabrera, To ronto, 31; Pedroia, Boston, 31; Plouffe, Minnesota, 31; Pujols, Los Angeles, 31. TRIPLES: Rios, Texas, 8; Bourn, Cleveland, 7; Eaton, Chicago, 7; Gardner, New York, 7; Kiermaier, Tampa Bay, 6; LMartin, Texas, 6; 6 tied at 5. HOME RUNS: JAbreu, Chicago, 31; NCruz, Baltimore, 31; Carter, Houston, 28; Trout, Los Angeles, 27; Encar nacion, Toronto, 26; Ortiz, Boston, 26. STOLEN BASES: Altuve, Houston, 46; Ellsbury, New York, 31; RDavis, Detroit, 27; JDyson, Kansas City, 26; AEscobar, Kansas City, 24; Reyes, Toronto, 22. PITCHING: Scherzer, Detroit, 14-4; FHernandez, Seattle, 13-3; Kazmir, Oakland, 13-5; Kluber, Cleveland, 13-6; Porcello, Detroit, 13-7; Weaver, Los Angeles, 13-7; Les ter, Oakland, 13-7. ERA: FHernandez, Seattle, 1.95; Sale, Chicago, 2.01; Kluber, Cleveland, 2.46; Tanaka, New York, 2.51; Lester, Oakland, 2.51; Lester, Oakland, 2.51. STRIKEOUTS: Price, Detroit, 205; Scherzer, Detroit, 196; FHernandez, Seattle, 194; Kluber, Cleveland, 187; Darvish, Texas, 182; Lester, Oakland, 169; Richards, Los Angeles, 157. SAVES: Holland, Kansas City, 36; Rodney, Seattle, 35; DavRobertson, New York, 31; Perkins, Minnesota, 30; Uehara, Boston, 26; Britton, Baltimore, 25; Nathan, De troit, 24. NATIONAL LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: Morneau, Colorado, .323; JHarrison, Pitts burgh, .313; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, .311; Puig, Los Angeles, .310; Revere, Philadelphia, .309; McGehee, Miami, .305; MaAdams, St. Louis, .305. RUNS: Rendon, Washington, 82; Pence, San Francisco, 81; Rizzo, Chicago, 77; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 76; Stan ton, Miami, 76; FFreeman, Atlanta, 75. RBI: AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 83; Stanton, Miami, 83; Howard, Philadelphia, 73; Desmond, Washington, 72; JUpton, Atlanta, 72; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 69. HITS: DanMurphy, New York, 150; Pence, San Francisco, 141; McGehee, Miami, 140; FFreeman, Atlanta, 137; Span, Washington, 137; SCastro, Chicago, 136; DGor don, Los Angeles, 135. DOUBLES: Goldschmidt, Arizona, 39; Lucroy, Milwaukee, 38; FFreeman, Atlanta, 34; DanMurphy, New York, 33; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 32; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, 32; Span, Washington, 32. TRIPLES: DGordon, Los Angeles, 10; BCrawford, San Francisco, 9; Pence, San Francisco, 9; Puig, Los Ange les, 9; BHamilton, Cincinnati, 7. HOME RUNS: Stanton, Miami, 31; Rizzo, Chicago, 27; Byrd, Philadelphia, 22; Duda, New York, 21; Reynolds, Milwaukee, 21; Tulowitzki, Colorado, 21. STOLEN BASES: DGordon, Los Angeles, 54; BHamil ton, Cincinnati, 44; Revere, Philadelphia, 33; CGomez, Milwaukee, 27; EYoung, New York, 27; Rollins, Philadel phia, 24; SMarte, Pittsburgh, 23; Span, Washington, 23. PITCHING: Kershaw, Los Angeles, 14-2; Cueto, Cincin nati, 14-6; WPeralta, Milwaukee, 14-7; Wainwright, St. Louis, 14-7; Ryu, Los Angeles, 13-6. ERA: Kershaw, Los Angeles, 1.78; Cueto, Cincinnati, 2.05; Wainwright, St. Louis, 2.34; Hamels, Philadelphia, 2.37; HAlvarez, Miami, 2.48; TRoss, San Diego, 2.63; Hudson, San Francisco, 2.81. STRIKEOUTS: Strasburg, Washington, 194; Cueto, Cin cinnati, 181; Greinke, Los Angeles, 164; Kennedy, San Diego, 163; Kershaw, Los Angeles, 163; TRoss, San Di ego, 160; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 158. SAVES: Rosenthal, St. Louis, 36; FrRodriguez, Milwau kee, 36; Kimbrel, Atlanta, 35; Jansen, Los Angeles, 34. Late Thursday Rockies 7, Reds 3 Cincinnati Colorado ab r h bi ab r h bi BHmltn cf 4 0 1 0 Blckmn rf 5 1 1 1 Bruce rf 4 0 0 0 Stubbs cf 4 0 2 1 Frazier 1b 4 0 0 0 Mornea 1b 4 0 1 0 Mesorc c 3 1 0 0 Arenad 3b 4 1 1 0 Ludwck lf 4 2 3 2 CDckrs lf 3 1 1 1 Schmkr 2b 4 0 0 0 Rosario c 3 1 2 1 Negron 3b 3 0 0 0 Culersn ss 4 2 2 3 Cozart ss 3 0 2 1 LeMahi 2b 3 1 0 0 Simon p 2 0 0 0 JDLRs p 3 0 0 0 Hoover p 0 0 0 0 Logan p 0 0 0 0 RSantg ph 1 0 0 0 Ottavin p 0 0 0 0 Contrrs p 0 0 0 0 Paulsn ph 1 0 0 0 Hwkns p 0 0 0 0 Totals 32 3 6 3 Totals 34 7 10 7 Cincinnati 020 001 000 3 Colorado 011 230 00x 7 ESimon (2). DPColorado 1. LOBCincinnati 3, Colorado 6. 2BLudwick (19), Co.Dickerson (20), Rosario (20). HRLudwick (7), Culberson (3). SF Co.Dickerson. IP H R ER BB SO Cincinnati Simon L,12-8 5 10 7 5 1 2 Hoover 1 0 0 0 0 1 Contreras 2 0 0 0 1 4 Colorado J.De La Rosa W,12-8 7 5 3 3 1 5 Logan 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Ottavino 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 Hawkins 1 1 0 0 0 0 WPSimon. PBRosario. UmpiresHome, CB Bucknor; First, Quinn Wolcott; Second, Dale Scott; Third, Ben May. T:53. A,538 (50,480). Marlins 5, Diamondbacks 4, (10) Arizona Miami ab r h bi ab r h bi Inciart cf 4 1 1 0 Yelich lf 5 0 2 0 Pnngtn 2b 3 1 1 0 Solano 2b 4 1 1 1 DPerlt rf 5 1 1 1 Stanton rf 4 0 3 1 Trumo 1b 4 1 2 2 McGeh 3b 5 0 1 0 MMntr c 5 0 1 1 GJones 1b 3 2 0 0 Lamb 3b 4 0 0 0 Sltlmch c 2 0 0 0 Gregrs ss 4 0 0 0 Vldspn pr 0 1 0 0 Paul lf 3 0 0 0 Mathis c 1 0 1 0 CAndrs p 3 0 0 0 Ozuna cf 4 0 2 1 EMrshl p 0 0 0 0 Hchvrr ss 4 0 2 2 Ziegler p 0 0 0 0 Penny p 2 1 1 0 Pachec ph 1 0 0 0 Hatchr p 0 0 0 0 Hagens p 0 0 0 0 RJhnsn ph 1 0 0 0 ARams p 0 0 0 0 JeBakr ph 1 0 0 0 MDunn p 0 0 0 0 Totals 36 4 6 4 Totals 36 5 13 5 Arizona 102 001 000 0 4 Miami 002 001 010 1 5 No outs when winning run scored. DPArizona 3. LOBArizona 7, Miami 11. 2BM.Mon tero (20), Solano (7), Ozuna (18), Penny (1). 3BPen nington (2), D.Peralta (6), Hechavarria (7). SBIncia rte (8), Trumbo (2). SSolano. IP H R ER BB SO Arizona C.Anderson 6 9 3 3 2 5 E.Marshall H,17 1 0 0 0 0 3 Ziegler BS,7-8 1 1 1 1 2 0 Hagens L,0-1 1 3 1 1 2 0 Miami Penny 5 5 4 4 3 3 Hatcher 1 0 0 0 1 2 A.Ramos 2 1 0 0 1 3 M.Dunn W,10-5 2 0 0 0 0 3 Penny pitched to 2 batters in the 6th. Hagens pitched to 3 batters in the 10th. UmpiresHome, Paul Emmel; First, Chris Conroy; Second, Jordan Baker; Third, Jerry Meals. T:31. A,074 (37,442). Nationals 4, Mets 1 Washington New York ab r h bi ab r h bi Span cf 5 0 0 0 Grndrs rf 3 0 0 0 ACarer 2b 3 1 0 0 DnMrp 2b 4 1 1 0 Rendon 3b 5 0 1 0 DWrght 3b 4 0 1 0 LaRoch 1b 3 1 1 2 Duda 1b 3 0 0 1 Dsmnd ss 3 1 2 0 dArnad c 2 0 0 0 Harper lf 4 1 1 2 dnDkkr lf 3 0 0 0 Loaton c 3 0 0 0 Lagars cf 3 0 0 0 MTaylr rf 2 0 0 0 Flores ss 3 0 0 0 Strasrg p 1 0 0 0 Gee p 1 0 0 0 Frndsn ph 1 0 0 0 EYong ph 1 0 1 0 Clipprd p 0 0 0 0 Edgin p 0 0 0 0 RSorin p 0 0 0 0 CTorrs p 0 0 0 0 Niwnhs ph 1 0 0 0 Mejia p 0 0 0 0 Totals 30 4 5 4 Totals 28 1 3 1 Washington 200 200 000 4 New York 000 100 000 1 EDesmond (18). DPWashington 1. LOBWashing ton 8, New York 3. 2BE.Young (10). HRLaRoche (17), Harper (6). SBDesmond (14), Dan.Murphy (13). SStrasburg 2. SFDuda. IP H R ER BB SO Washington Strasburg W,9-10 7 3 1 0 2 8 Clippard H,27 1 0 0 0 0 2 R.Soriano S,28-32 1 0 0 0 0 0 New York Gee L,4-5 6 4 4 4 4 3 Edgin 2 / 3 1 0 0 2 1 C.Torres 1 1 / 3 0 0 0 1 2 Mejia 1 0 0 0 0 1 UmpiresHome, Brian Gorman; First, Jim Wolf; Sec ond, Tony Randazzo; Third, Stu Scheurwater. T:53. A,782 (41,922). Red Sox 9, Astros 4 Houston Boston ab r h bi ab r h bi Grssmn lf 5 0 1 1 B.Holt ss 4 1 2 1 Altuve 2b 4 0 1 0 Pedroia 2b 5 2 3 2 Carter dh 4 0 0 0 D.Ortiz dh 5 0 2 1 Fowler cf 2 1 0 0 Cespds lf 5 1 0 0 JCastro c 3 0 1 0 CBrwn rf 0 0 0 0 Singltn 1b 3 1 0 0 Napoli 1b 3 1 1 1 MDmn 3b 4 1 2 2 Nava rf-lf 3 1 2 0 Mrsnck rf 4 0 1 0 Mdlrks 3b 4 1 1 1 MGnzlz ss 4 1 2 0 BrdlyJr cf 3 2 1 1 Vazquz c 3 0 2 1 Totals 33 4 8 3 Totals 35 9 14 8 Houston 011 200 000 4 Boston 000 107 01x 9 ENapoli (6). DPHouston 1, Boston 3. LOBHous ton 6, Boston 7. 2BMa.Gonzalez 2 (8), B.Holt (22), Pedroia (31), Nava 2 (11). HRM.Dominguez (14). SFVazquez. IP H R ER BB SO Houston Feldman L,6-9 5 1 / 3 9 7 7 2 1 D.Downs 1 / 3 0 1 1 2 0 Foltynewicz 2 1 / 3 5 1 1 0 1 Boston Webster W,3-1 6 5 4 3 3 2 A.Wilson 1 2 0 0 0 1 Tazawa 1 0 0 0 1 2 Breslow 1 1 0 0 0 2 PBJ.Castro. UmpiresHome, Doug Eddings; First, Cory Blaser; Second, Jim Joyce; Third, Pat Hoberg. T:19. A,065 (37,499). Rays 6, Rangers 3 Tampa Bay Texas ab r h bi ab r h bi Guyer lf 5 1 2 0 Choo rf 4 0 0 0 Zobrist rf 4 1 0 0 Andrus ss 4 0 1 0 Longori dh 5 2 2 3 Carp 1b 4 0 0 0 Loney 1b 4 0 2 1 ABeltre 3b 3 0 0 0 SRdrgz 3b 3 0 0 0 Rios dh 4 0 0 0 YEscor ss 4 1 1 0 LMartn cf 4 1 2 0 Forsyth 2b 4 1 3 2 G.Soto c 3 1 1 2 JMolin c 4 0 0 0 Adduci lf 3 0 0 0 Kiermr cf 4 0 0 0 Odor 2b 3 1 1 1 Totals 37 6 10 6 Totals 32 3 5 3 Tampa Bay 022 020 000 6 Texas 000 200 010 3 LOBTampa Bay 6, Texas 3. 2BAndrus (27). HRLongoria (15), Forsythe (5), G.Soto (1), Odor (5). SBGuyer (5). IP H R ER BB SO Tampa Bay Odorizzi W,9-9 7 4 2 2 1 7 Beliveau 1 / 3 1 1 1 0 1 Boxberger H,13 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 McGee S,13-14 1 0 0 0 0 1 Texas Ross Jr. L,2-5 4 1 / 3 8 6 6 2 3 Klein 2 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 5 Mendez 1 1 0 0 0 1 Claudio 1 1 0 0 0 1 WPRoss Jr. 2. UmpiresHome, Gabe Morales; First, Alan Porter; Second, Joe West; Third, Marty Foster. T:02. A,904 (48,114). Cardinals 4, Padres 3 San Diego St. Louis ab r h bi ab r h bi Venale cf 3 1 0 0 MCrpnt 3b 3 0 1 0 Medica 1b 5 1 1 0 Bourjos cf 2 0 0 0 S.Smith lf 3 0 1 0 Jay ph-cf 1 0 1 2 Gyorko 2b 4 0 0 1 Hollidy lf 4 0 0 0 Grandl c 3 1 1 0 MAdms 1b 3 1 2 0 RLirian rf 4 0 1 1 JhPerlt ss 4 1 1 2 Amarst ss 4 0 3 0 M.Ellis 2b 4 0 0 0 CNelsn 3b 3 0 0 0 Rosnthl p 0 0 0 0 Stults p 3 0 0 0 SRonsn rf 3 0 1 0 ATorrs p 0 0 0 0 T.Cruz c 3 0 1 0 Vincent p 0 0 0 0 Wong pr-2b 0 1 0 0 Goeert ph 1 0 1 1 Lackey p 2 0 0 0 Maness p 0 0 0 0 Descals ph 0 1 0 0 Przyns c 0 0 0 0 Totals 33 3 8 3 Totals 29 4 7 4 San Diego 000 002 001 3 St. Louis 020 000 02x 4 EGyorko (8). DPSan Diego 1, St. Louis 1. LOB San Diego 8, St. Louis 5. 2BMedica (10), S.Smith (25), Amarista (10), Jay (15). HRJh.Peralta (16). SBourjos. IP H R ER BB SO San Diego Stults 7 4 2 2 1 1 A.Torres L,1-1 0 2 2 2 1 0 Vincent 1 1 0 0 1 2 St. Louis Lackey 7 5 2 2 3 5 Maness W,4-2 1 0 0 0 0 0 Rosenthal S,36-40 1 3 1 1 2 1 A.Torres pitched to 3 batters in the 8th. UmpiresHome, Bob Davidson; First, John Tumpane; Second, Bill Welke; Third, James Hoye. T:44. A,126 (45,399). This Date In Baseball Aug. 16 1920 Shortstop Ray Chapman of the Cleveland Indians was hit in the head with a pitch in the fth inning by New Yorks Carl Mays. Chapman suffered a fractured skull and died the next day. It is the only eld fatality in major league history. 1927 Babe Ruth of the New York Yankees be came the rst player to clear the roof at Comiskey Park in Chicago. Ruths home run came off White Sox pitcher Tommy Thomas in the 8-1 win. 1947 Ralph Kiner hit three successive home runs to become the rst Pirates player to ever accomplish the feat as Pittsburgh beat the St. Louis Cardinals 12-7 at Forbes Field. 1950 Hank Thompson hit two inside-the-park home runs in the Giants 16-7 rout of the Brooklyn Dodgers at the Polo Grounds. 1964 Curt Flood of the St. Louis Cardinals had eight straight hits in a doubleheader against the Los Angeles Dodgers. The Dodgers won the rst game 3-0 and the Cardinals took the second, 4-0. 1967 Jim Maloney of Cincinnati retired 19 con secutive Pirates but had to leave the game after he injured his ankle by stepping in a hole at Forbes Field. Billy McCool allowed two hits over the nal 2 2-3 innings to give the Reds a 4-0 victory over Pittsburgh. 1996 With 23,699 fans at the 25,644-seat Es tadio Monterrey, the San Diego Padres defeated the New York Mets 15-10 in the rst major league reg ular-season game played outside the United States or Canada. 2005 Bobby Bragan became the oldest man ager of a pro baseball game when the 87-year-old managed the Fort Worth Cats of the Central League for one game against Coastal Bend. Hall of Famer Connie Mack previously held the record, but Bragan eclipsed Mack by eight days. Bragan was tossed out of the game in the third inning after he went on the eld following the ejection of a player. 2006 Bruce Froemming umpired his 5,000th ma jor league game second-most in big league his tory. Bill Klem worked 5,374 games from 1905-40. 2011 Albert Pujols of St. Louis reached 30 home runs for the 11th consecutive season in a 5-4, 11-in ning loss to Pittsburgh. Pujols connected in the sixth inning off the Pittsburgh Pirates Jeff Karstens. The NL home runs leader became the rst player in major league history to hit 30 homers in each of his rst 11 seasons. 2013 Grant Holman of Chula Vista, Calif. struck out 13 and became the rst player to toss a no-hitter in the Little League World Series since the 85-pitch rule was put in place in 2007. Holman led Chula Vista into the second round with a 3-0 seven-inning victory over Grosse Pointe, Mich. Holman also be came the rst pitcher since 1979 to throw an ex tra-inning no-hitter in the LLWS. 2013 Alfonso Soriano drove in four more runs and Andy Pettitte avoided his rst-inning troubles to lead New York to a 10-3 victory over the Boston Red Sox. Soriano was 3 for 4 with a hit-by-pitch and a threerun homer in the third that made it 6-0. In his last four games, Soriano had 13 hits with ve homers and a record-tying 18 RBIs, becoming just the sixth player to drive in that many during that span. Todays birthdays: Justin Grimm 26; Yu Darvish 28; Martin Maldonado 28; Daric Barton 29; Matt Harri son 28; Ryan Hanigan 34. Indians activate outfielder Bourn CLEVELAND (AP) The Indians are getting some speed back to help in their run at the playoffs. Cleveland activated center elder Michael Bourn from the dis abled list Friday, giving them their quick lead off hitter and a play er capable of making things happen on the base paths and in the outeld. Bourn, who has slowed by a nagging left hamstring injury all season, had been on the DL since July 6 be cause of lingering is sues with the ham string, which he had surgery on last October.
B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, August 16, 2014 TOM WITHERS Associated Press CLEVELAND Finally, at long last, the Browns have a date to name their quarter back. Decision day is Tues day for Brian Hoyer and Johnny Manziel. Thats when Browns coach Mike Pettine aims to an nounce his starter for Cleve lands Sept. 7 opener at Pitts burgh. His choice could be inuenced by how the quar terbacks play in Monday nights nationally televised exhibition at Washington. Something unforeseen could come up, but were hopeful because I do want to see if I can cut the quar terback questions down by about 90 percent after next week, said Pettine, a rstyear coach who for months has faced questions about his quarterbacks. The chem istry, the continuity, its im portant to establish that. On Thursday, Pettine said Hoyer will start against the Redskins on Monday night, with Manziel getting snaps with the rst-team offense. Pettine isnt sure how hell di vide their time and will see how the game unfolds before determining when each is on the eld. His focus is mak ing sure the reps are close to equal. Pettine also made it clear no decision has been made. All of our options are still on the table, he said. Does that mean Man ziel, the popular rookie who helped the Browns draw re cord crowds to training camp, can still win the job? Sure he can, Pettine said. All of our options are still on the table. He just needs to go out and play, thats the bot tom line. They both do. Ive met with both of them and discussed the situation and theyre both comfortable with it and they both know its going to be up to them, when theyre out there, to go out and do their job. As he has stated for months, Pettine will choose the quarterback he feels gives the Browns their best chance to beat their bitter rivals. Youre looking for the to tal package the quarter back who is best suited to take the eld and lead us to a win against the Steelers, Pettine said. Thats the bot tom line decision we have to make. There will be a lot of things going into it. Pettine said he will con sult with offensive coordi nator Kyle Shanahan, quar terbacks coach Dowell Loggains and maybe an other guy or two in there. General manager Ray Farmer will be there to lis ten and observe. Hoyer started Clevelands preseason opener at Detroit, with Manziel playing exclu sively with the backups. Pettine isnt disappoint ed with the way the quar terbacks have played or that one hasnt taken off and sep arated from the other to make the decision easier. They both started camp at a certain point and theyve both made improvement, he said. I think theyve both made big strides. When you look at it, I feel like were in a good position, we have two quarterbacks that we feel have NFL starter ability, which is why its a difcult decision. Whatever decision is made, Pettine knows its far from permanent. So much can change over the course of an NFL season, the circumstances, he said. Thats one position where you probably have to have a little more patience that oth ers whether a guy is not per forming at a level you think he can. I dont want whoev er the starter is to feel like If I make one mistake, Im out. I dont want them to feel like, Hey, Ive achieved some thing and this is my team for the year. Pettine would not conrm or deny a report Manziel was late to a team meeting this week. Thats internal business, he said. Im not going to discuss stuff that happens. We like to keep stuff in the family. Browns hope to name starting QB on Tuesday MARK DUNCAN / AP Browns quarterback Brian Hoyer, center, throws a pass with Rex Grossman, right, as Johnny Manziel watches during practice at the teams training camp in Berea, Ohio on Friday. STEVE MEGARGEE Associated Press The BCS may be a thing of the past, but theres still room in the new system for a vari ation of the traditional BCS buster. College footballs new postseason format guarantees one team from the American Athletic Conference, Mountain West, Confer ence USA, Mid-Ameri can Conference or Sun Belt a spot in the Peach, Fiesta or Cotton bowls, assuming one of those teams doesnt end up in a national seminal. Heres a look at six contenders to earn that coveted invitation. BOISE STATE: The most famous BCS buster of all now will try to have similar postseason for tune in the post-BCS world. Boise State went 8-5 last fall matching its combined loss total from the previous ve seasons and watched former coach Chris Pe tersen leave for Wash ington after the sea son. But the Broncos still should compete with Utah State for the Mountain West title. If the Broncos upset Ole Miss in Atlanta on Aug. 28, they ought to be fa vored in the rest of their games. BOWLING GREEN: Quar terback Matt Johnson and running back Tra vis Greene return af ter helping the Fal cons go 10-4 and win a Mid-American Con ference title last sea son. Bowling Green has enough talent to at least match that success this year under new coach Dino Babers, who took over after Wake Forest hired away Dave Claw son. Bowling Green will be a heavy under dog Sept. 20 at Wiscon sin and also has a tricky road game Nov. 19 at Toledo. UCF: The reigning Fi esta Bowl champi ons will try to defend their American Ath letic Conference title without quarterback Blake Bortles, selected by the Jacksonville Jag uars with the third over all pick in the draft. But the Knights return most of last years defense, making a third straight season of at least 10 wins a distinct possi bility. The toughest part of the schedule is ear ly, as four of the rst ve games are home match ups with Penn State and BYU plus visits to Mis souri and Houston. CINCINNATI: The Bear cats have won at least 10 games ve of the last seven years and were picked to win the Amer ican Athletic Confer ence by the leagues me dia. Cincinnati returns 16 starters from last years 9-4 team and also welcomes Notre Dame transfer Gunner Kiel at quarterback. Cincinna tis tough nonconfer ence schedule includes trips to Ohio State and Miami. Cincinnati and UCF the likely top two teams in the Amer ican dont face each other. MARSHALL: The com bination of a star quar terback (Rakeem Cato) and a favorable sched ule have Marshall fans dreaming of the type of season they hav ent enjoyed since the Chad Pennington or Byron Leftwich years. Cato led Marshall to a 10-4 record and a Mil itary Bowl victory last season. Marshall real istically should be fa vored in every game it plays this season. Mar shalls road schedule includes Football Bowl Subdivision newcomer Old Dominion and ve teams Akron, Mi ami (Ohio), Florida In ternational, Southern Mississippi and UAB that went a combined 9-51 last season. UTAH STATE: The Ag gies hopes could hinge on whether star quar terback Chuckie Kee ton returns to peak form after tearing the anterior cruciate liga ment and medial col lateral ligament last October. Utah State went 9-5 and won the Poinsettia Bowl last season even though the injury limited Kee ton to just six games. The Aggies were 11-2 in 2012 when Keeton played a full season. The bad news for Utah State is that Keeton will be working behind a line that has only one returning starter. Utah States season opener at Tennessee gives the Aggies a chance to get some national atten tion early. Teams to watch from outside Power 5 AP PHOTO Boise State quarterback Grant Hedrick throws a pass during the rst day of practice on the new DeChevrieux Field on the Campus of BSU earlier this month. ASSOCIATED PRESS SOUTH WILLIAM SPORT, Pa. Pitcher MoNe Davis, one of two girls at the Little League World Series, threw a two-hitter to help Philadelphia beat Nashville 4-0 on Friday in the opener for both teams. The rst girl to ap pear for a U.S. team in South Williamsport since 2004, Davis re ceived rousing cheers during pregame in troductions, every time she stepped to the plate and after she struck out the nal batter. Davis had eight strikeout and didnt walk a batter. She re tired the rst six bat ters and needed only 70 pitches to com plete the game. She was hitless in three at-bats. Philadelphia short stop Jared Sprague-Lott hit a three-run home run in the rst inning, and outelder Carter Davis had an RBI sacri ce y in the sixth. MEXICO 4, CANADA 3 Juan Garzas play from the mound and the plate helped Mex ico edge Canada 4-3 Friday in the Little League World Series. After Canada tied the game 1-1 in the top of the third in ning, Mexicos Luis Rodriguez hit a tworun shot to right eld. The third baseman went 3-for-3 on the day, adding a single and a double. Garza added a dou ble in the fourth in ning, bringing in Mi guel De La Guente for a three-run advan tage. He held the Canadi ans in check with nine strikeouts, allowing two hits in four in nings. Canada added two runs in the fth. Next up for Mexico will be the winner of the Venezuela-Japan game. GENE J. PUSKAR / AP Pennsylvanias Mone Davis delivers in the rst inning against Tennessee during a baseball game in United States pool play at the Little League World Series in South Williamsport, Pa., on Friday. Davis 2-hitter leads Philadelphia in Little League World Series JOE KAY Associated Press MASON, Ohio Serena Wil liams advanced to the seminals of a tournament she has never won. Given her history in Cincin nati, shell avoid thinking about the long-awaited title. Williams needed only 58 min utes to beat Jelena Jankovic 6-1, 6-3 Friday in the Western & South ern Open, a dominating perfor mance that left her feeling good about her chances the rest of the way. One caveat: Shes felt this way before and lost. Sure, Id love to win here, Wil liams said. But at the same time, I dont want to put that pressure on myself. Im trying to stay pres sure-free. She advanced a day after No vak Djokovic was upset in straight sets by Tommy Robredo, ending his quest for the only Masters ti tle that has eluded him. Djokov ic wanted to win the title this week and become the rst player to take all nine Masters events. Instead, its Williams who has the chance to go for an elusive title. She lost in the nals last year to Victoria Azarenka, dropping a third-set tie breaker. She has reached the semi nals only one other time (2006). Williams overall performance on Friday was one of the best of her six Cincinnati appearances. I feel really good, said Williams, who had seven aces. I feel Im re ally relaxed now. The eighth-seeded Jankovic nev er pressured her. Jankovic didnt serve an ace and hit only ve win ners. I felt slow, she said. For some reason, I was late on shots. I didnt do anything well. Serena advances to semifinals in Cincinnati Sure, Id love to win here. But at the same time, I dont want to put that pressure on myself. Im trying to stay pressure-free. Serena Williams
D o you read suspense novels about spies, agents, enemies and heroes? When something strange happens, such as the bad guys are seemingly ahead of the good guys, the smart ones never consider it coincidence. Dan Browns ctional hero Robert Langdon had his thoughts on the subject in The Da Vinci Code. Coincidence was a con cept he did not entirely trust, wrote Brown of Lang don. As someone who had spent his life exploring the hidden interconnectivity of disparate emblems and ide ologies, Langdon viewed the world as a web of profound ly intertwined histories and events. The connections may be invisible, he often preached to his symbology classes at Harvard, but they are always there, buried just beneath the surface. Albert Einstein also didnt believe in it. Coincidence is Gods way of remaining anonymous, said Einstein. So what forces were in play Tuesday when Nancy and I were trying to decide where to eat dinner? We hadnt been to Sonnys in a while. But Chick-l-A was closer and faster. Choices. Choices. Meanwhile, my best friend Dan Douglass and his wife Miriam were also trying to decide where to stop. Son nys was also on their minds. Nancy and I went to Chickl-A and were getting ready to order when this guy taps me on the shoulder. Yep, it was Dan. We embraced and he went to get his wife, who was waiting in the car. They were just going to stop for something quick to drink. The thing is I hadnt talk ed to Dan or seen him in months, maybe more than a year. They moved to Wein er, Ark., several years ago but occasionally return to Mount Dora. On Tuesday, they were headed to Daytona Beach af ter seeing Dans cousin in Cl ermont. And they were too tired to stop and visit any old friends. Or so they thought. It was a sweet visit and re freshed our souls. And I dont believe it was a coincidence. Jesus told his disciples in Matthew 10:29-31: Are not two sparrows sold for a pen ny? And not one of them will fall to the ground apart from your Father. But even the hairs of your head are all numbered. Fear not, there fore; you are of more value than many sparrows. The bigger picture is that God is in control of every thing the good and the bad. He allows bad things to happen to the so-called good people. But the thing I need to consider when bad things befall me is that Gods only goal is to spend eternity with me, with us. And some times bad things happen to further that goal. And sometimes good. David wrote in Psalm 56: When I am afraid, I put my trust in you. In God, whose word I praise, in God I trust; I shall not be afraid. What can esh do to me? No, I dont think spending time with Dan and Miriam was a coincidence. I only wonder what would have happened if wed gone to Sonnys instead. By the way, my pooch Rusty has made a full recov ery from his problems last week. Several readers asked how he is doing. Some also asked about Nancy. She is also well. Thanks for asking and thanks for your prayers. Also, if you are interested, I was invited to speak at 6 p.m. Sunday at the Communi ty Church building in Yalaha. Stop by if you have time. Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. Reach him at firstname.lastname@example.org or call 383-1458. Faith for Life www.dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 email@example.com C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, August 16, 2014 TODAY LAKE SQUARE PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH HOSTS 11TH ANNUAL LILY IN THE VALLEY WOMENS CONFERENCE: From 8 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., 10200 Morn ingside Drive, in Leesburg, open to women ages 13 and older. Cost is $20 per person. Call the church at 352728-1620 for tickets and information. TICKETS AVAILABLE AT REDUCED COST THROUGH TODAY FOR BECOM ING A WOMAN OF INFLUENCE WITH PAM TEBOW ON SEPT. 20: Morrison United Methodist Church in Leesburg is hosting the event at the church. Tick ets are $20 through today, $25 after. Call the church, 1005 W. Main St., at 352-787-3786 for information. SUNDAY SIGN-UP DEADLINE TODAY FOR MENS BREAKFAST ON AUG. 23: Sign up at the HUB, 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages, or call the ofce at 259-9305. CONGREGATION AT GLORIA DEI LU THERAN CHURCH WELCOMES NEW MINIS TER, MARILYN CROSBY TODAY: At the 9:15 a.m. worship service, 130 S. Lone Oak Drive, with ofcial installation as pastor at 3 p.m. on Aug. 31. Call the church at 352-787-3223 for information. A BLESSING OF SCHOOL TEACHERS AND STUDENTS AT FIRST UNITED METH ODIST CHURCH: At the 8:15, 9:30 and 11 a.m. services, 439 E. Fifth Ave. in Mount Dora. Go to www.mtdora fumc.org for information. MARK V QUARTET IN CONCERT AT FIRST CHURCH OF GOD: At 6 p.m., at the church, 1550 N. Highway 19 in Eustis. Call the church at 352-3570048 for information. WEDNESDAY DEADLINE FOR REGISTRATION TODAY FOR ALL ABOUT FAIRWAY CLASS: Lunch is included at this event from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., Fairway Christian Church, 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Vil lages. Call the church for informa tion at 352-259-9305. ALZHEIMER/DEMENTIA SUPPORT GROUP MEETING AT FAIRWAY CHRIS TIAN CHURCH: From 2 to 3:30 p.m., 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Vil lages. Call the church for informa tion at 352-259-9305. THURSDAY MIDWAY BAPTIST CHURCH CELEBRATES 50 YEARS OF BUSINESS AT AFTER-HOURS EVENT: At 5:30 p.m., join the Eustis and Tavares Chambers of Commerce at a ribbon cutting to celebrate this event. Call 352-874-4435 for details. AUG. 27 YOUTH CRAMFEST AT FBC WILDWOOD: From 6:15 to 7:30 p.m., First Baptist Church, 412 W. Oxford St. David Al len is the guest, with music provided by The Ticket Ministry band. Give aways include an iPad mini, Beats headphones, gift cards and more, for sixth-12 grades. Call the church at 352-748-1822 for details. CHURCH CALENDAR RICK REED REFLECTIONS Coincidence is Gods way of remaining anonymous NICOLE WINFIELD and JUNG-YOON CHOI Associated Press P ope Francis called Thursday for peace and unity on the war-divided Korean Pen insula and for both sides to avoid fruitless criti cisms and shows of force, offering a message of rec onciliation at the start of a ve-day visit to South Korea that received a stark response from the North. North Korea red three short-range projectiles into the sea off its east ern coast about an hour before Francis landed in Seoul, and two others a short while later. North Korea has conducted sev eral such tests this year, and it also has a long his tory of making sure it is not forgotten during high-prole events in the South. Neither Francis nor South Korean President Park Geun-hye referred to the rings in their speech es at Seouls presiden tial palace, and the Vati can spokesman sought to downplay the incident al together, saying he wasnt even sure the pope had been told. In the rst speech of his rst trip to Asia, Francis told Park, government of cials and regional diplo mats that peace required justice and that jus tice in turn requires for giveness, cooperation and mutual respect. He said diplomacy must be en couraged so that listening and dialogue replace mu tual recriminations, fruit less criticisms and dis plays of force. We cannot become dis couraged in our pursuit of these goals which are for the good not only of the Korean people but of the entire region and the whole world, he said, in the rst English-language speech of his ponticate. Usually Francis speaks in Italian or his native Span ish, but the Vatican said he would deliver at least four speeches in English on the trip to accommo date his Asian audiences. North Koreas appar ent test ring was con ducted from Wonsan on its east coast, according to a South Korean De fense Ministry ofcial who spoke on condition of anonymity, citing of ce rules. It wasnt imme diately clear what the pro jectiles were. North Korea has ex pressed anger over annual military drills between the United States and South Korea, which it says are invasion preparations. A new round of drills, which Seoul and Washington call routine and defensive, is expected to start in com ing days. As he arrived at an air port just south of Seoul on the rst papal visit in a quarter century, the pope shook hands with four relatives of victims of a South Korean ferry sink ing that killed more than 300 and two descendants of Korean martyrs who died rather than renounce their faith. Francis on Sat urday will beatify 124 Ko rean martyrs who found ed the church on the peninsula in the 18th cen tury, hoping to give South Koreas vibrant and grow ing church new models for holiness and evangeli zation. Pope Francis to Koreas: Avoid fruitless criticisms, shows of force JUNE YEON-JE / AP South Korean President Park Geun-Hye, right, talks with Pope Francis at the presidential Blue House in Seoul on Thursday. Pope Francis became the rst pontiff in 25 years to visit South Korea on Thursday, bringing a message of peace and reconciliation to the war-divided peninsula. AP PHOTO Pope Francis, second from left, shakes hands with a nun as he arrives to attend a meeting with the bishops of Korea at the headquarters of the Korean Episcopal Conference. Preaching for peace We cannot become discouraged in our pursuit of these goals which are for the good not only of the Korean people but of the entire region and the whole world. Pope Franis SEE KOREAS | C2
C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, August 16, 2014 KOREAS FROM PAGE C1 Some elderly Cath olics wiped tears from their faces, bowing deeply as they greeted the pope on the tarmac. A boy and girl in tradi tional Korean dress pre sented Francis with a bouquet of owers, and he bowed in return. The pope then stepped into a small, black, lo cally made Kia car that turned heads in the sta tus-conscious capi tal, where many would consider it too hum ble for someone of the popes stature. Francis, however, pre fers simpler cars like the Ford Focus he uses to zip around the Vatican. The main reason for Francis trip is to partic ipate in an Asian Cath olic youth festival. He is to travel to Daejeon on Friday for his rst en counter with the thou sands of Catholics who have ocked to South Korea for the Asian ver sion of the World Youth Day. Organizers, how ever, said many Chinese Catholics were prevent ed from coming. A spokesman for the organizing com mittee, the Rev. Heo Young-yeop, declined to give a gure but said many students want ed to come but were unable to come to Ko rea because of the com plicated situation, a reference to the tense relations between Bei jing and the Holy See, which havent had dip lomatic ties since 1951. From the churchs po sition we are very sorry that this has happened. There was a small breakthrough over night, however, when Francis sent a telegram of greetings to Chinese President Xi Jinping as he ew through Chi nese airspace. The last time a pope sought to come to South Korea St. John Paul II in 1989 Beijing refused to let his Alitalia charter y overhead. Park, the South Ko rean president, said she hoped the popes presence would heal the Korean Peninsulas long wounds of divi sion, referring to the 1950-53 Korean War, which continues to di vide the Koreas along the worlds most heavi ly guarded border. Division has been a big scar for all Kore ans, she said. Francis sought to en courage the pursuit of peace. Koreas quest for peace is a cause close to our hearts, for it af fects the stability of the entire area and indeed of our whole war-weary world, he said. May all of us dedicate these days to peace: to praying for it and deepening our re solve to achieve it. The pope is also ex pected to meet with some families of vic tims of the South Ko rean ferry sinking in April. The governments response to the disas ter, which killed most ly high school students, has angered many South Koreans. A lot of bad things keep happening in our country right now, and people are going through tough times, said Ryun Sun-hee, a 19-year-old college student. So I hope this event can en courage people and bring more positive things to our country. South Koreas church, which has been grow ing steadily over the last half century, is seen as a model for the future. Lo cal church ofcials hope for a continuing increase in believers in a country that once welcomed mis sionaries to help spread the faith but now sends its own priests and nuns abroad to evangelize in other countries. Park credited Cath olics in South Korea with playing a big part in making the coun try what it has become: South Korea has risen from poverty, war and dictatorship into Asias fourth biggest econo my. She called the Ko rean martyrs pioneers who spread freedom and equality, and said their sacrice helped develop Korean society. There was high antic ipation in South Korea ahead of the visit. Ban ners and posters wel coming the pope deco rated streets and subway stations. The Yonhap news agency reported an increase in sales of ro saries and other Cath olic goods, and special displays of books on the pope and Catholicism sprung up in book stores. AP PHOTO South Korean President Park Geun-hye, right, shakes hands with Pope Francis after a news conference at the presidential Blue House in Seoul, South Korea on Thursday. RICK REED Special to the Daily Commercial Its not how much you learn thats important, its how much what you learn changes you. Thats the premise behind an extended Bible study offered by First United Methodist Church of Mount Dora. The 32-week class is called Remember Who You Are and focuses on the Old Testament prophets and the Letters of Paul. Were not reading the Bible for Biblical knowledge, were reading for how it transforms us as Christians, said Janet West lake, who serves as the Minister of Discipleship and will teach the class. There will be two classes of fered. The meetings will be held from 7-9 p.m. Sept. 9 and 9:3011:30 a.m. Sept. 10. Orientation seminars are at 7 p.m. on Aug. 26 and 9:30 a.m. on Aug. 27. Remember Who You Are is third of four components of fered by Disciple Bible Outreach Ministries, a collaborative orga nization for the promotion and development of DISCIPLE Bi ble Study ministries in United Methodist Churches and other outreach settings. The rst covers the Bible in nine months, said Westlake. We offered that a couple years ago and will offer it again be cause its a good overview class. Westlake, who has been at the church about ve years, taught that class as well. DISCIPLE I is titled Becoming Disciples Through Bible Study. The goal is for students to grow in understanding their lives bib lically as they strive to become committed disciples. DISCIPLE II is called Into The Word Into The World, in which participants grow in becom ing ministers, missionaries and makers of disciples. The fourth is called Under The Tree Of Life. Students are chal lenged to radical discipleship and to understand, as well as experi ence, their lives as a journey from distrust to trust as they move to ward nal fulllment and com pletion. The ultimate goal is liv ing under the shelter, love and security of God as Father eternal ly, according to its website. Ive taught this in sever al churches Ive been at, said Westlake. We spent 16 weeks reading from the Prophets. The class is expected do 15-20 min utes homework each day and gather once a week to talk about it. There is a study guide. Study manuals are $40 and can be reserved by calling the church ofce at 352-383-2005. The second 16 weeks will cov er the Letters written by Paul. The goal is to get the average church member actually read ing their Bible, not just what they hear, and to get invested, said Westlake. The goal, as you read you will become a disciple of Christ. Disciple means to become like the teacher. The goal is to become like Jesus Christ, the model. The deeper you go the more you realize you dont know. Most people understand Jesus is the perfect model and we become a reection of that. The bigger issue that arises, we have to change our life. In addition to the under standing gleaned by reading the Scriptures, participants nd an other benet. We also nd over time, as the group studies together it be comes a community that can encourage and challenge each other in how they live their faith, said Westlake. I found its signicant; the power of the Christian community to im pact our life is huge because its when we are living it out with other people that it truly be comes real to us. The classes will be limited to 12-16 students each to insure interaction and discussion. All are welcome to sign up. We would welcome people exploring the Scriptures who are member of another com munity of faith, said Westlake. First United Methodist Church of Mount Dora is at 440 E. Sixth Ave. For more informa tion or to make a reservation, call the church ofce at 352383-2005. MOUNT DORA First United Methodist Church offers various classes covering discipleship Associated Press INDIANAPOLIS One of Indianapolis oldest church congre gations sued JPMorgan Chase and Co. Wednes day in federal court, al leging the investment bankers mismanage ment and self-deal ing led to $13 million in losses from trusts en dowed by philanthro pist Eli Lilly Jr. A complaint led by Christ Church Cathe dral in U.S. District Court in Indianapo lis alleged JP Morgan Chase directed mon ey from the trusts into 177 different invest ment products, most ly the bankers own, including high-risk, high-cost, opaque, un suitable and poor ly performing invest ments. The value of the trusts managed by the bank had uctuated $35.4 million to $39.2 million from 2004 to 2007, but by last December, after the stock market had re bounded from the Great Recession, the trusts val ue had dropped to $31.6 million, the complaint said. JPMorganChase re signed as the trustee of the trusts that month. Meanwhile, JPMor gan Chases annual fee increased more than vefold from $35,000 to $177,800, the complaint said. The church has paid more than $1 mil lion in fees to the bank. At the very highest levels of JPMorgan, de cisions were made to steer clients to JPMor gan products regardless of the damage which could result to bene ciaries such as Christ Church, the lawsuit claims. Most of the nancial products found in the Christ Church Trusts portfolio earned JPMorgan substantial revenues in disclosed and undisclosed fees. The Indianapolis Business Journal report ed that when Lilly died in 1977, he left 10 per cent of his estate to the church, with manage ment of three trusts di vided among three local banks. JPMorgan Chase wound up managing two of the trusts after bank consolidation. Church alleges banker cost Lilly trust $13 million Associated Press MADRID A Ma drid city square explod ed in a color kaleido scope when hundreds of Spaniards and tour ists celebrated their version of a traditional Hindu religious festival. Around 300 revel ers packed the Plaza de Agustin de Lara on Saturday, where they tossed handfuls of col ored powder at one an other and danced to the rhythms made popu lar by Indias Bollywood lms. The Holi festival is held each spring in In dia and other coun tries in southern Asia where the Hindu re ligion is practiced, and its popularity has grown recently in oth er countries. While the festivals organizers in Madrid were mainly Hindu im migrants, the majority of the partygoers were young, scantily dressed Spaniards. Participants bought small pouches of colored powder red, blue, green, yellow, orange and purple for $2.68 each, which they then launched in the air, quickly turning the multitude into a seething mishmash of rainbow colors. Some had come dressed in all-white garb; others risked the ruin of whatever clothes they were wearing or went shirtless to turn their torsos into can vases. In India and Nepal, the Holi festival is cele brated by worshippers of Vishnu and one of his incarnations, Krish na. It is usually held in March to mark the be ginning of the monsoon season. The Mediterranean version was a purely fes tive affair that attracted many tourists. This was second time the festival was held in Madrid, but the rst time it was held outdoors. Similar Holi festivals have been held in Barcelona and in oth er countries. Madrid explodes in color during Holi festival ANDRES KUDACKI / AP Revelers throw special colored powders in the air during a Monsoon Holi Festival in Madrid, Spain on Aug. 9. The festival is based on the Hindu spring festival Holi, also known as the festival of colors where participants color each other with dry powder and colored water. In India and Nepal, the Holi festival is celebrated by worshippers of Vishnu and one of his incarnations, Krishna. It is usually held in March to mark the beginning of the monsoon season.
Saturday, August 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 KIAofLEESB URG 35 2365-1228Come vis it our new location!www .Kia ofLe esburg .co m 1127 W. Main St., LeesburgJohn W. Snyder President Dunstan & Son Plumbing Co., Inc .PLUMBINGREP AIR& REMO DE LIN GEs t. 19 22 CF C057100(35 2) 787-47 71 C E F P G L M M D O W W r L T Liberty Baptist Church11043 Tr ue Life Wa y, Cler mont352-394-0708 Senior Pa stor Chris JohnsonSun. Svc 10:40am, Family Pr ay er Svc 6:00pmUnashamed Students Ser vice 6:00pm Sun. Bible Fello wship 9:30am We d. Bible Stud y 6:30pm, Kids 4 Tr uth Clubs 6:30pmGroups for all ages, Nurser y pro vided all ser viceswww .lbcc lermont.orgFirst United Methodist Church of EustisA Place wher e Yo u Matter 600 S. Gro ve Str eet, Eustis352-357-5830 Senior Pa stor Beth Fa rabeeCoffee and Fello wship 9:00am Contempor ar y Wo rship 9:30am Tr aditional Wo rship 11:00amLife Without Limits Ministries150 E. Bar nes Av enue Eustis352-399-2913 Bishop Robert DixonSunday Sc hool 9:00am Sunday Wo rship Ser vice 10:00am We dnesday Family Bible Stud y 7:00pmwww .lifewithout-limits.comSt. Thomas Episcopal Church317 S. Mar y St., Eustis (cor ner S. Mar y & Lemon St.)352-357-4358 Rev John W. Lipscomb III, RectorSunday Holy Euc harist Ser vices 8:00am & 10:30am Adult Sunday Sc hool 9:20am, Childr en s Chapel Thurs. Holy Euc harist & Healing Ser vice 10:00amwww .stthomaseustis.comUnitarian Universalist Congregation of Lake CountyEustis Wo man s Club Building 227 North Center Str eet, Eustis352-728-1631For July and August Sunday 10:30am-11:30am Discussion gr oup with brief ser viceFa cebook: www .f acebook.com/UUlakecoWe bsite:www .lakecountyuu.org Email: firstname.lastname@example.orgHoly Tr inity Episcopal Church2201 Spring Lak e Road, Fruitland Park352-787-1500 Fa ther Te d KoellnSunday Ser vice 8:00am, 10:00am We dnesday Healing Ser vice 11:30amwww .holytrinityfp .comLIFE Church Assembly of God04001 Picciola Rd., Fruitland Park352-787-7962 Pa stor Rick We lborneSunday Deaf Impair ed 10:00am Sunday Evening 6:00pm We dnesday Pr ay er and Yo uth Ser vice 7:00pm Sunday Sc hool 9:00am We dnesday Bible Stud y 7:00pmPilgrims United Church of Christ (UCC)509 County Road 468, Fruitland Parkwww .pucc.info 352-365-2662 or email@example.comRev Ronal K.F Nicholas, OSL, Pa stor Rev Camille F. Gianaris, Pa storal Assistant Sunday Wo rship 10:00am Contact us or visit our website for more infoMt. Olive Missionar y Baptist Church15641 Stuc ky Loop Stuc ky (W est of Mascotte)352-429-3888 Rev Clarence L. Southall-P astorSunday Wo rship Ser vice 11:00am Sunday Sc hool 9:30am Bible Stud y-W ednesday 7:00pm Yo uth Bible Stud y-W ednesday 7:00pmZion Lutheran Church (ELCA)547 S. Main Av e. Gro veland352-429-2960 Pa stor Ken StoyerSunday Wo rship Ser vice 11:00am Adult Sunday Sc hool 9:30amBethany Lutheran Church1334 Grifn Road, Leesbur g352-787-7275Sunday Ser vice 9:30am We dnesday Bible Stud y 10:00am Sunday Bible Stud y 8:30amEmmanuel Baptist Church of Leesburg1710 U. S. Hwy 441 E., Leesbur g352-323-1588 Pa stor Jeff CarneySunday Celebr ation Ser vice 10:30am We dnesday Men s Pr ay er Br eakfast 8:00am We dnesday Pr aise & Pr ay er 6:30pm Sunday Bible Stud y 9:15am We dnesday Epic Yo uth Ministr y 6:30pmwww .EmmanuelFL.comFaith Wo rldA United Pentecostal, Apostolic Chur ch 2205 W. Main Str eet, Leesbur g352-787-0510 Pa stor Tr ueman HurleySer vices Interpr eted for the Deaf Sunday Sc hool All Ages 10:00am Contempor ar y Pr aise & Wo rship 10:45am We dnesday Pr aise & Childr en Prog ra m 7:30pmwww .f aithworldupc.org Fa cebook: Fa ith Wo rld LeesburgFirst Baptist Leesburg220 N. 13th St., Leesbur g352-787-1005Sunday Ser vice 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am Sunday Bible Stud y 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am We dnesday Night Activities 6:00pmwww .fbc leesburg.orgFirst Church of Christ, Scientist, Leesburg13th & Line St., Leesbur g352-787-1921Sunday Ser vice 10:30am Sunday Sc hool 10:30am We dnesday Sc hool 3:30pmFirst Presbyterian Curch of Leesburg200 S. Lone Oak Dr ., Leesbur g352-787-5687Sunday Ser vice 10:00pm Sunday Sc hool 8:45amwww .rstpresleesburg.orgDisciples Making DisciplesGloria Dei Lutheran Church130 S. Lone Oak Drive Leesbur g352-787-3223Sunday Wo rship October -April 8:00am & 10:30am Sunday Wo rship May-September 9:15am Christian Education October -April 9:15amwww .gloriadeielca.netLakes and Hills Covenant ChurchRev Ken Folmsbee, PhD Pa storWo rship Ser vice 10:15am Bible Stud y 9:00am @ Wo men s Club of Leesbur g 700 S. 9th Str eet, Leesbur g Chur ch Ofce 106 S. Palm Av e. Ho wie-in-the-Hills352-552-0052 www .lakeshillsco venantchurch.orgSt. James Episcopal Church204 Lee Str eet, Leesbur g352-787-1981 Rev Thomas H. Tr ees, RectorSunday Holy Euc harist Ser vices 8:00am & 10:00am Thursday Holy Euc harist and Healing Ser vice 10:00amwww .stjames-leesburg.orgSt. Paul Roman Catholic Church(In union with the Roman Catholic Diocese of Orlando & The Va tican)1330 Sunshine Av enue Leesbur gWe ekday Masses M-F 8:30am Sacr ament of Penance Satur day 2:30-3:30pm (or by appointment) Satur day Masses 4:00 & 7:00pm (Spanish) Sunday Masses 7:00, 9:00, 11:00am, 12:30pm Ofce Hours M-F 8:00-12:00, 1:00-4:00Seventh Day Adventist508 S. Lone Oak Dr ., Leesbur g352-326-4109Wo rship Ser vice 9:30am Sabbath Sc hool Ser vice 11:00am We dnesday Pr ay er Meeting 7:00pmSolid Rock Evangelical Fellowship Evangelical Presbyterian ChurchLeesbur g Community Building 109 E. Dixie Av enue Leesbur g352-431-3944 Rev Dr John LodgeSunday Ser vice 9:30am Sunday Sc hool 10:45amwww .solidrockef.comThe Healing Place1012 W Main Str eet, Leesbur g352-617-0569 Fa cilitator: Phyllis GilbertSunday Ser vice and Kids Club 11:00am We dnesday Bible Stud y and Kids Club 6:00pm (Nursey open for all ser vices) Come as you ar e and lea ve differ ent!New Life Presbyterian Church, PCA18237 E. Apshaw a Road, MinneolaMusic Ministries352-241-8181Sunday Sc hool 9:30am Sunday Wo rship 10:45amCongregational Church650 N. Donnelly St., Mount Dor a352-383-2285 Rev Dr Richard DonSunday 11:00am (Communion 1st Sunday of the month) Monday Bible Stud y 9:00am & 6:00pm130 yrs. of ser viceFirst Presbyterian Church of Mount Dora222 W. 6th Av enue at Ale xander Mt. Dor a352-383-9132Combined Summer Wo rship 10:00am Ever y Sunday June 8th-August 31stwww .fpcmtdora.orgSt. Philip Lutheran Church1050 Bo yd Drive Mt. Dor a352-383-5402 Pa stor Rev Dr Johan BerghSunday Ser vice 9:30am (Childcar e Pro vided) Fello wship 10:45amwww .stphiliplc.comCorpus Christi Episcopal Church3430 County Road 470, Okahumpka352-787-8430Sunday Rite II Euc harist Ser vice 9:00am Rite I Euc harist Ser vice 11:30am Fello wship follo wing 9:00am ser vice and befor e 11:30am ser vice Thursday Mor ning Pr ay er 9:30amwww .corpuschristiepiscopal.orgAll Saint s Roman Catholic Chapel11433 U. S. 441, River Plaza #11, Ta va re s407-391-8678 352-385-3880Sunday Latin Mass 8:00am & 10:00amLighthouse Foundation Ministries International INC.11282 SR 471, We bster352-793-2631 Pa stor Pa tricia T. BurnhamSunday Ser vices 9:00am & 6:00pm Thursday Night 7:00pm 3r d Satur day Food Bask et Give-A-W aywww .lighthousefoundationministries.orgLinden Church of God4309 CR 772, We bsterPa stor Doyle D. GlassSunday Mor ning Wo rship 10:30am Sunday Evening Wo rship 6:00pm Sunday Sc hool 9:45am We dnesday Night (Family Tr aining Hour) 7:00pmGreater Piney Grove Baptist Church, Inc .112 Huey Str eet, Wildw ood352-748-1695 Rev Dann y L. McKenzie, Pa storSunday Sc hool 9:15am Mor ning Wo rship 10:30am We dnesday Night 6:30pm Join us this Sunday for a re lev ant message gr eat music and friendly people who ar e just lik e you. greaterpineygro vebaptist@centur ylink.net T First Baptist Church of Ta vares124 N. Joanna Av enue Ta va re s352-343-7131Sunday Contempor ar y Ser vice 8:30am Sunday Tr aditional Ser vice 11:00am & 6:00pm Sunday Bible Stud y (all ages) 10:00am We dnesday Fello wship Meal 5:00pm We dnesday Life University 6:15pm We dnesday Pr ay er Ser vice 6:15pm Pro viding dir ection for all gener ationswww .fbctav ares.comTa vares First United Methodist Church (UMC)Cor ner of Old 441 & SR 19, Ta va re s352-343-2761 Pa stor John BarhamTr aditional Ser vice 9:00am (Sanctuar y) Contempor ar y Cafe-Style 10:30am (Activity Center) Inquir er s Adult Sunday Sc hool 10:15am Tr eehouse Kids Chur ch 10:45amBar gain Box Thrift Stor e, Thurs-Sat 9am to 1pmwww .fumctav ares.comUnion Congregational Church United Church of ChristAt the cor ner of St. Clair Abr ams Av e and Old 441 (Alfr ed Str eet)352-343-6183Deb We st, Adm. AssistantRev Dr Robert Roberts, Pa storTr aditional Ser vices 10:00am Communion 1stSunday Monthly Adult Sunday Bible Stud y 8:15amThrift Stor e: Friday Satur day 10:00am 3:00pm352-343-7557 Senior Cong re gate Meal Prog ra m Monday We dnesdays 10:00am 12:00 NoonWEB: unioncctav ares.comFB: Union Congregational Church Ta va res, FL We We lcome Ever yone to Our Chur ch Never a Str anger Alw ays a Friend! Fo r in fo rm at io n on li st in g yo ur ch ur ch on th is pa ge ca ll th e Cl as si e d De part me nt at352-314-3278
C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, August 16, 2014 To have your Professional Service listed here, please contact the Classied Department at (352) 314-3278. A/C Services Appliance Repair Cleaning Services Ci sC i sCall for FREE Estimate We ekly ,B i-weekly Monthly ,M ov eO uts Owner Operated 352-25 5-8432Home Cleaning Ser vices FREEAIR FRESHEN ERSWITH ALL CLEANINGS PR OP ER TY CLEANIN GP LU SComplete Indoor/Outdoor Property Cleaning, Pressure Wa shing, Painting, Plus! Residential &R ental Properties in Tr ansition. Ser ving Lake County (352) 406-6054 Cindy Ross Owner Construction Services Contractor Services Door & Lock Services Enclosure Screening rf nrt rfrb r r Garage Door Services Handyman Services r f n tb Hauling Services f rb r Lic Ins. Home Improvement Irrigation Services Spri nk ler Rep air sTi mer s, V alv es ,H eads ,L eaks etc .(352) 787-9 001Th ats all we do .S inc e1 979 Native ,4 th Gener ation Land Clearing Services Call Duane Goodwin(352) 787-9001 PREVENT DRIVEWAY DAMAGETree Root Pruning, Trenching Services nb t b b r r Landscaping Services t f t t r f r rrb r ffrb b r ff nf t r fb r r Lawn Services Dannys Lawn Care Ser viceQu al ity Ser vic ef ro mt he Ground UpMo wing ,E dging ,T rimmingFREE ESTIMA TESNo job too lar ge or small352-455-6679 Legal Services Marine Services Painting Services All Accurate Painting &D esignsInt./Ext. ~D riveway Coatings &M oreSenior &V eterans DiscountsAsk for Paul 352-267-6601 One call does it all! Plumbing Services Pressure Cleaning All County Pressure Washing Quality Work At AF air Price100% Satisfaction Guaranteed rf n tf bt tf t 352-396-9447tn Roong Services Shower Doors Service AT otal Lawn Service FREE ESTIMATES -L IC./INS. r f n tn tb t 352-326-8712 /3 52-406-3354 Air Duct Cleaning MARCHANTS AIR DUCT CLEANINGBreathe Clean Air Again!!Relieve Allergies, Asthma, Headaches &S inus ProblemsDR YER VENTS TOO!352-259-9193 Bathroom Services RE-TILE 352-391-5553 r f n t b rr r f Aff ordable Home Re pairs352-444-494325yrs exp.843-694-8796(If we can't x it, it can't be x ed) rLicensed -B onded -I nsured PERFECT CLEANINGDamian BrooksDamianbrooks80@yahoo .comNo Job To oS mall Free EstimatesResidential &C ommercial24/8 352-396-6238Yo u've Tr ied the Rest...No wG oW ith the Best! Pool Services Psychic Services Bathtub Renishing BATHTUBS REFI NISHED ON LOCATIONRenew, on location, your r b rf LAKESIDE TUB &T ILE REFINISHING(352) 742-9602 Lawn Services B&L LA WN SER VICESA or da ble ,P ro fe ssional and Fa st!(352) 263-6567Fr ee Estima te s Re siden tial & Co mmer cialblla wnser vic es@g mail .c om blla wnser vic es .or g Discount Appliance RepairRepair Sales Ser viceDont To ss It Fix it For LessWe com et oY ou .C all 352874 -1238 C& SP aintingInterior /E xterior Painting Pressure Washing Deck Restorations Refinishing &S tainingLicensed, Insured &B ondedFree Estimates 352-350-1515www.cspainting03.com D005337 Concrete Services Concrete For Less 8x10 Slab $500 10x48 Slab $1700No UPFRONT Costs!Blocking/ Ref./Lic./Ins.Phillip 352-504-8372Includes Concrete &L abor Junk Removal Music Lessons VIOL INLES SO NSGlass Vi olin Studio(352) 40 634 03 https://www .facebook.com/glassviolinlessons Lic./Ins. Painting Services All Lawn and Tree Care ServiceNatural Land Clearing (Goats) 352-460-7186 Home Improvement BOYDSYou call it, We haul it!352-460-7186Grading, Loading, etc. Electrical Services
Saturday, August 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 To have your Professional Service listed here, please contact the Classied Department at (352) 314-3278. Window Services Window Services Tile Service RE-TILE 352-391-5553 r f n t b rr r f Tree Service 60 Buc ke tT ruc k r f n t b b 352-315-TREE Arborist Code Tr ee Ser vice 20% o if yo um en ti on thi sadLi ce ns ed &I ns ur ed 8733 Tree Service Tree Service BAD TREE CALL ME !! All Phases of Tr ee Wo rk Tr ee Tr imming &R emoval TONY'S TREE SERVICE &L AW NC AREFREE Estimates Ser ving all of Lak eC ounty r fnt b fn b n f r fn rrtb CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 102.35 102.47 Euro $1.3397 $1.3367 Pound $1.6697 $1.6686 Swiss franc 0.9027 0.9065 Canadian dollar 1.0892 1.0908 Mexican peso 13.0630 13.0911 Business firstname.lastname@example.org 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 16,662.91 50.67 NASDAQ 4,464.93 + 11.93 S&P 500 1,955.06 0.12 GOLD 1,314.50 + 3.90 SILVER 19.84 0.06 CRUDE OIL 97.50 + 0.13 T-NOTE 10-year 2.34 0.06 www.dailycommercial.com JOSH BOAK and BERNARD CONDON AP Business Writers NEW YORK Europe appears on the brink of another recession. Islam ic militants have seized Iraqi territory. Russian troops have massed on the Ukraine border, and the resulting sanctions are disrupting trade. An Ebola outbreak in Africa and Israels war in Gaza are contributing to the gloom. Its been a grim sum mer in much of the world. Yet investors in the United States have large ly shrugged it off so far at least. A big reason is that ve years after the Great Re cession ofcially end ed, the U.S. economy is showing a strength and durability that other ma jor nations can only envy. Thanks in part to the Fed eral Reserves ultra-low interest rates, employ ers have ramped up hir ing, factories have boost ed production and businesses have been making money. All of this has cush ioned the U.S. econo my from the econom ic damage abroad. And investors have respond ed by keeping U.S. stocks near all-time highs. Not even reports Friday of a Ukrainian attack on Rus sian military vehicles un nerved investors for long, with blue chip stocks re gaining nearly all their midday losses by the close. Were in a much bet ter place psychological ly, says Mark Zandi, chief economist at Moodys Analytics. And its allow ing us to weather the geo political threats much more gracefully. Still, the global turmoil comes at a delicate time. China, the worlds sec ond-biggest economy, is struggling to contain the fallout from a runaway lending and investment boom thats powered its growth since before the 2008 nancial crisis. The economies of Japan and Germany, the worlds thirdand fourth-largest, shrank in the spring. So did Italys. It might not take much an oil-price spike, a prolonged recession in Europe, a plunge in busi ness or consumer con dence to derail the global economy. MORE JOBS Hiring in the United States has surged in the rst seven months of this year. Monthly job gains are averaging a solid and steady 230,000, based on government gures. Thats roughly an average of 35,000 more jobs each month compared with last year. Fewer people are ap plying for unemploy ment benets. And fewer new hires are working as temps. Both trends sug gest stronger job security. Economists say the cumulative effect of all those additional pay checks should propel growth and help insulate the U.S. economy from trouble abroad. Though low-paying industries account for much of the hiring, many economists foresee more jobs coming from high er-wage industries such as construction, engi neering and consulting. Zandi expects monthly job growth to accelerate to an average of 275,000 sometime next year. RECORD PROFITS Earnings at compa nies in the Standard and Poors 500 index are on track to jump 10 per cent in the second quar ter from a year earlier, according to S&P Cap ital IQ, a research rm. That would be the biggest quarterly gain in nearly three years. That news has helped the S&P 500 index climb nearly 6 percent this year, extending a bull mar ket into its sixth year. The gains have been remark ably steady, too. The stock market hasnt suffered a correction a drop of 10 percent in nearly three years, twice as long as is typical. Still, some markets out side the U.S. are falling. Japans benchmark Nikkei 225 is down 6 per cent this year. Germanys DAX has lost nearly 5 per cent, and Frances CAC 40 is down 3 percent. HELP FROM CENTRAL BANKS The Fed has been par ing its pace of bond pur chases and will end them altogether this fall. The purchases have been in tended to hold down lon ger-term rates and prod consumers and business es to borrow and spend. But the Fed has stressed that it will keep shortterm rates at low levels even if unemployment reaches a level usually linked to rising ination. Before raising rates, the Fed wants to see the whites of the eyes of a real recovery and wage growth, says Diane Swonk, chief economist at Mesirow Financial. FOREIGN EXPOSURE Though the U.S. econ omy has managed so far to withstand the eco nomic and geopolitical turmoil abroad, it isnt immune to it. And the bad news kept coming this past week. The 18-country euro zone, a key region that emerged from recession last year and accounts for nearly a fth of global output, failed to grow at all in the second quarter of the year. The Europe an recovery is faltering, says Jack Ablin, chief in vestment ofcer at BMO Private Bank. Escalating tension be tween the West and Rus sia isnt helping. Exports from the eurozone to Russia account for less than 1 percent of the re gions economic output. But Germany, Europes largest economy, is vul nerable. It gets nearly all its natural gas from Rus sia. The German econ omy contracted 0.2 percent in the second quarter compared with the previous quarter. And business condence in Germany is plummeting. WHERE ARE THE SHOPPERS? Retail sales stalled in the United States last month. Wage growth has failed to surpass ina tion, leaving many con sumers unwilling or un able to spend more. Sales at auto dealers and de partment stores fell in July. Wal-Mart this week cut its prot outlook. Macys trimmed its sales fore cast. Consumers are nd ing they can live with out a lot of the stuff they used to buy automatical ly, says Joel Naroff, pres ident of Naroff Econom ic Advisors, in a research note. Right now, people are just not parting with their hard-earned funds. OIL SPIKE Will ghting in Iraq and Ukraine upend glob al energy markets, and raise the cost of lling your gas tank and heat ing your home? Europe is worried be cause it gets much of its natural gas from Rus sia. And Iraq is the sec ond-biggest OPEC oil producer. Before drop ping last month, crude oil prices hit a 10-month high in June on news of victories by Islamic State ghters. In the United States, gasoline is averaging $3.47 a gallon, accord ing to AAA. Thats down 7 cents from last year. But the benets of cheap er gas could be erased if supplies were disrupted. Consumers would be hit by what economists con sider the equivalent of a tax increase. Why global turmoil hasnt sunk markets yet AP FILE PHOTO Specialist Jay Woods is reected in a screen at his post that shows ve years of the Dow Jones industrial average, on the oor of the New York Stock Exchange. MATTHEW CRAFT Associated Press NEW YORK Renewed ghting in Ukraine rattled markets on Friday. Reports that Ukrainian forces attacked Russian military vehicles that had crossed the border knocked stock markets down in the afternoon and sent trad ers into the safety of U.S. gov ernment bonds. By the end of the day, the Standard & Poors 500 index was back to where it started as investors realized that a wider conict wasnt underway. John Canally, the chief eco nomic strategist at LPL Finan cial, said its understandable that traders dropped stocks in response to the are-up. Any one who doesnt want to lose their job over the weekend sells rst and asks questions later, he said. Canally suspects the dispute between Russia and Ukraine will likely follow the pattern of recent months. Worrying headlines will be followed by soothing speeches. Weve been here before, he said. The Dow Jones industrial average fell 50.67, or 0.3 per cent, to 16,662.91, while the Nasdaq composite gained 11.93 points, or 0.3 percent, to 4,464.93 Renewed fighting in Ukraine rattles financial sectors
The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e22.62-.03 ACE Ltd2.56e103.50+.22 ADT Corp.8036.41-.66 AES Corp.2014.81-.10 AFLAC1.4860.10-.01 AGCO.4448.49-.24 AGL Res1.9651.73+.03 AK Steel...9.59-.16 AOL...43.63+.65 Aarons.0825.00-.92 AbbottLab.8842.06-.27 AbbVie1.6853.90-.29 AberFitc.8040.71-.68 AbdAsPac.426.11+.01 Accenture1.86e79.01-.26 AccessMid2.38f61.32+.50 AccoBrds...7.00... Actavis...215.43+2.79 AMD...4.13+.05 AdvSemi.22e6.28+.01 AdvOil&Gs...5.65+.29 AecomTch...36.45+.32 Aegon.30e7.83+.09 AerCap...47.05-.64 Aeropostl...3.17-.05 Aetna.9077.72+.08 Agilent.5357.58+1.96 Agnico g.3239.47-.45 Agrium g3.0092.06+1.10 AirLease.1236.07-.11 AirProd3.08132.78+.23 Aircastle.8018.81-.74 Airgas2.20108.42-.86 AlaskaAir s.5045.46+.39 Albemarle1.1061.16+.49 AlcatelLuc.18e3.18+.02 Alcoa.1216.11-.12 Alere...34.72-.51 AlexREE2.88f78.08-.31 AllegTch.7241.34-.21 Allegion n.3252.26+.24 Allergan.20158.26+2.66 Allete1.9647.52+.13 AlliData...259.51-3.29 AlliantEgy2.0456.89+.20 AlldNevG...3.07-.03 AllisonTrn.4829.76-.19 Allstate1.12u60.69-.09 AllyFin n...24.15-.06 AlonUSA.40f15.54+.71 AlphaNRs...3.85-.02 AlpToDv rs.688.70-.03 AlpAlerMLP1.12e18.95+.12 AltisResid1.20e23.69+.13 Altria1.9242.20-.06 Ambev n.29e6.98+.09 Ameren1.6038.50-.13 AMovilL.35e23.59+.01 AmApparel....89-.00 AmAxle...17.96... 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ArmstrWld...54.90+.15 ArrowEl...60.72+.15 AshfordHT.4811.67+.10 Ashland1.36104.76-.19 AspenIns.8041.16-.17 AssuredG.4423.70+.22 AstoriaF.1612.91-.05 AstraZen2.80e68.54-.10 AthlonEn...42.07+.73 AtlPwr g.403.84+.01 AtlasEngy1.96f46.50+1.70 AtlasPpln2.52f34.57+.07 AtlasRes2.36f19.87+.06 AuRico g.02m4.55+.01 Autohme n...46.03+1.11 Autoliv2.16101.04-.31 AvalonBay4.64150.96-.53 AveryD1.4047.88-.17 Avnet.64f42.94+.23 Avon.2413.78+.07 Axiall.6440.81+.86 AXIS Cap1.0846.60-.03 B2gold g...2.64-.05 BB&T Cp.9636.17-.17 BBVABFrn.02e11.00-.13 BCE g2.4744.33-.19 BHP BillLt2.36e72.45+1.30 BHPBil plc2.36e69.20+1.44 BP PLC2.34f47.39-.02 BP Pru10.74e92.96+.48 BPZ Res...2.33+.01 BRF SA.19e25.29-.37 BabckWil.4028.54+.01 BakrHu.68f67.66+.84 BallCorp.5263.12+.18 BallyTech...76.30-.10 BcBilVArg.61e11.79+.01 BcoBrad pf.44e15.89+.24 BcoSantSA.83e9.68... 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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 Close-up on the FedThe Federal Reserve on Wednesday releases the minutes of a two-day meeting of its policymakers last month. After the July 29-30 meeting, the Fed signaled that it wanted to see further improvement before it starts raising its key short-term interest rate. It offered no clearer hint of when it will raise that rate. Instead, the central bank reaffirmed its plan to keep short-term rates low for a considerable time after it ends its monthly bond purchases.Economic barometerA measure of the U.S. economys future health is expected to have improved last month. Economists anticipate that the Conference Board will report Thursday that its index of leading indicators rose 0.4 percent in July after rising 0.3 percent a month earlier. The index, derived from data that for the most part have already been reported separately, is designed to anticipate economic conditions three to six months out.Housing bellwetherHome construction has struggled to gain traction this year, limiting its ability to contribute to economic growth. U.S. home construction fell in June to the slowest pace in nine months, reflecting a big drop in activity in the South, where heavy rains contributed to a nearly 30 percent drop in construction. The Commerce Department reports on Tuesday data on the number of homes that builders broke ground on last month. Economists expect the pace of home construction rebounded in July.Source: FactSetLeading indicators,seasonally adjusted monthly percent change 0.0 0.5 1.0% J J M A M F est. 0.4 1.0 0.3 0.6 0.7 0.3Housing starts, in thousands seasonally adjusted monthly annual rate 800 1000 1200 J J M A M F est. 942 950 893 928 1,063 985Source: FactSet Today 1,800 1,850 1,900 1,950 2,000 FA MAMJJ 1,880 1,940 2,000 S&P 500Close: 1,955.06 Change: -0.12 (flat) 10 DAYS 16,000 16,400 16,800 17,200 FA MAMJJ 16,320 16,560 16,800 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 16,662.91 Change: -50.67 (-0.3%) 10 DAYS Advanced1514 Declined1566 New Highs122 New Lows36 Vol. (in mil.)2,896 Pvs. Volume2,522 1,745 1,506 1130 1538 67 57NYSE NASDDOW16775.2716575.4216662.91-50.67-0.30%+0.52% DOW Trans.8304.578193.958264.12-0.03...%+11.67% DOW Util.551.85545.85548.81+2.90+0.53%+11.87% NYSE Comp.10848.4010724.0710796.04-6.59-0.06%+3.80% NASDAQ4482.474427.134464.93+11.93+0.27%+6.90% S&P 5001964.041941.501955.06-0.12-0.01%+5.77% S&P 4001403.071386.381395.50-1.11-0.08%+3.95% Wilshire 500020802.2720563.9320704.88+0.55...%+5.07% Russell 20001151.611131.831141.65-1.69-0.15%-1.89%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74637.48 34.74-.17 -0.5stt-1.2+5.7101.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP78.910136.12 131.47-.12 -0.1sst+18.8+57.8200.24 Amer Express AXP71.47796.24 86.60-.67 -0.8ttt-4.6+16.3171.04 AutoNation Inc AN44.92661.29 53.83-.61 -1.1ttt+8.3+13.817... Brown & Brown BRO27.76733.69 31.45+.13 +0.4sss+0.2-4.1210.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83842.57 40.88+.70 +1.7stt-1.0+4.6221.22 Comcast Corp A CMCSA41.06956.49 54.63+.26 +0.5sss+5.1+25.9190.90 Darden Rest DRI43.56354.89 46.37-.72 -1.5tss-14.7+1.1222.20 Disney DIS60.41088.91 89.28+.67 +0.8sss+16.9+39.9210.86f Gen Electric GE22.92628.09 25.64-.24 -0.9ttt-8.5+11.1190.88 General Mills GIS46.70755.64 52.66-.12 -0.2sts+5.5+4.4191.64 Harris Corp HRS55.46679.32 69.02+.03 ...ttt-1.1+21.4141.68 Home Depot HD72.21083.97 83.69-.17 -0.2sss+1.6+10.5211.88 IBM IBM172.196199.21 187.38-.50 -0.3sts-0.1+2.4124.40 Lowes Cos LOW43.52852.08 50.00-.41 -0.8sss+0.9+13.7220.92f NY Times NYT10.91317.37 12.27... ...ttt-22.7+3.3330.16 NextEra Energy NEE78.818102.51 96.38+.19 +0.2stt+12.6+17.2212.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01093.09 91.85+.06 +0.1sss+10.7+13.8212.62 Suntrust Bks STI31.59641.26 36.81-.16 -0.4ttt...+7.1120.80 TECO Energy TE16.12718.53 17.61+.10 +0.6stt+2.1+6.5180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51381.37 73.90-.49 -0.7ttt-6.1-0.1151.92 Xerox Corp XRX9.55013.62 13.39-.06 -0.4sss+10.0+30.3140.2552-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, August 16, 2014
Saturday, August 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7 StIncInvA m 10.32...+5.9 StrIncIns 10.32...+6.2Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 19.08...+13.5Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 71.36...+11.2BuffaloFlexibInc d 14.97+.01+11.3 SmallCap d 33.60-.14+1.2CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 21.74+.02+21.1 LgCapVal 13.20-.01+16.9CRMMdCpVlIns 35.35-.05+14.6CalamosGrowA m 48.30-.05+21.2 MktNeuI 12.97...+4.8 MktNuInA m 13.10...+4.6CalvertEquityA m 49.48-.01+18.5CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.04...+9.5Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.71+.01+12.6 Realty 73.40-.12+19.8 RealtyIns 47.84-.08+19.9ColumbiaAMTFrImMuBdZ 10.80+.02+7.7 AcornA m 34.74-.03+11.4 AcornIntZ 47.96+.02+15.1 AcornZ 36.34-.03+11.8 CAModA m 11.93+.01+10.8 CAModAgrA m 13.04...+12.0 CntrnCoreA m 21.84-.02+19.2 CntrnCoreZ 21.99-.01+19.5 ComInfoA m 57.36+.17+25.5 DivIncA m 19.18...+16.6 DivIncZ 19.19-.01+16.8 DivOppA m 10.72+.01+16.3 DivrEqInA m 14.50-.01+17.6 IncOppA m 10.19+.02+8.5 IntmBdA m 9.25+.02+5.6 LgCpGrowA m 35.20+.06+19.8 LgCrQuantA m 9.07...+20.6 MdCapIdxZ 15.50-.01+16.8 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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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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, August 16, 2014 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX 6865PETS rrfntttbn fb r nfffbtttb frf rnffb rtttrfr tr
Ask About Our Free In-Home Design Consultation Ask About Our Free In-Home Design Consultation SA VE ON THE BRAND NA MES YOU KNOW AND TRUST8626 U. S. Hwy 441 Leesbu rg, FL 34788352.43 5.6131 8522 U. S. Hwy 441 Leesbu rg, FL 34788352.31 9.6768 Monda y-Fr iday 9-6 Sat urday 10-6 r f ntb Air por tSHOPF AMIL YFURNITURE.C OM 10% O FF C USTOM O RDERS SA VE ON THE BRAND NA MES YOU KNOW AND TRUST E1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, August 16, 2014 LIBRARY: Things to know before building / E2 www.dailycommercial.com Home & Garden 352-365-8203 email@example.com HECTOR AMEZCUA / MCT ABOVE: At Triad Plus Fabric Store, Vickie Rayls works on her 100-year-old chair that has been passed down in her husbands family. BELOW: During an upholstery class, Marlene Maegher works on a chair that has been in her family for 50 years since her parents were married. DEBBIE ARRINGTON MCT V ickie Rayls of Rio Linda, Calif., got the early Amer ican maple rocker along with her hus band. Its a family heir loom thats been in my husbands family for generations, said Rayls as she worked on the bones of the old rocker. Its been re-covered a number of times; it had been Nau gahyde. I gured, with some beautiful fabric, I can make it mine. So, Rayls took an up holstery class at Tri ad Plus Home Fash ions in Roseville, Calif., and got rolling on her rocker. This is so much fun, she said. Now I know a lot of oth er things I want to get done. DIYers are discover ing the joy of uphol stery, the process of covering furniture with fabric. Many of them stumble onto it out of necessity. When I got mar ried, I had all the fami ly hand-me-downs for furniture, said Jenni fer Mason, who now teaches upholstery at Triad. I took an up holstery class and got hooked. I started pick ing up chairs at garage sales. A new covering can add decades of use fulness as well as up date a tired or worn look, Mason said. Get ting started often is the hardest part. Our busiest time of year for (upholstery) classes is January everybody makes it a resolution, said Bon nie Treadway, who teaches several class es at Triad. But up holstery also makes a good summer project, she added, when its too hot outside to do anything else. It can intimidate be ginners, said uphol sterer Amanda Brown, author of Spruce: A Step-by-Step Guide to Upholstery and De sign, who opened her furniture redesign stu dio in Austin, Texas, in 2007. I remembered the struggles I had. I needed help and a dictionary. Upholstery has its own lexicon of spe cialized terms such as gimp (woven decora tive trim) and bridle ties (hand-sewn stitch es that attach padding to furniture). Until you know the little tricks ... it looks impossible, Brown said. But step by step, inch by inch, you can break it down and get it done. Fear of needle and thread stops many would-be upholsterers, Brown said. But up holstery doesnt have that much sewing; its more hammering and stapling. Brown got the up holstery bug while in college. Her rst proj ect was a thrift-store couch. She re-cov ered it with yards of blue and tan plaid, all held in place with safe ty pins. She pushed the couch back against a wall to cover the at tachments. Later, she took class es in upholstery and discovered she had a knack for redesigning furniture. New fabric gives it new life. Brown sees up holstery as a natural New life, old furniture Add a personal touch to your home with do-it-yourself upholstery KIM COOK Associated Press For college kids who move off-campus, learning to ac commodate the styles and needs of housemates is good practice for life after school. Take Erica Weidrick and Caitrin Curtis, upperclass men at the University of North Carolina, who are mov ing into a new town house with a third friend. While theyd all been living together for a year already in a dorm, they wanted some organiza tion and style help with this new arrangement. Here are some typical prob lem areas, with advice from two designers on how to solve them: FRONT DOOR DUMP We all come in and just drop our stuff in a pile, and sometimes mail gets lost or keys disappear usually when were late, says Weid rick. Veronica Valencia, a Los Angeles-based designer and stylist, suggests setting up a bin for each housemate, and not allowing any overow. Its true, we hit the front door and everything weve been hauling all day falls to the oor, says Valencia, who blogs at DesignHunterLA.com. If it doesnt t in the bin, you have to put it away im mediately, she says. I love fabric bins or wood crates. If you have an entry table, con sider fabric wrapped maga zine boxes, one for each per son. Weidrick and Curtis also liked a wall shelf with hooks and small baskets for keys and mail. EMILY MCCARTER MCT Neo-brutalist is how Jim Hentschell de scribes his home. Al though this term is not one that is thrown around over coffee breaks in the ofce, it is a familiar one for the ar chitect. He admits that a more well-known name for the style of his home would be early modern. Jim and his wife, Lau ra, have lived in the same house, which Jim originally designed for his parents to live in, for the past 36 years. Jim knew he and Laura would live there after his parents, so he had to de sign a house that would suit everyones needs. When Jim and Laura moved in, the rst thing to change in the home was the builders car pet that still covered the house. The main goal for the style was to make it as nontraditional as possible. Jim wanted people to be surprised yet comforted by the in terior of their home. When people come in this house, even ar chitects, the rst thing they notice is the vol ume, of course, the ceil ings are 26 feet high. The second thing is how the light comes 12 dif ferent ways, the third thing is the oor were standing on, Jim said. Their designer, Mar guerite Chieppa of Stu dio M Ltd., gave the couple the tiles for the oor that are in the kitchen and dining room, but made a grid and asked Jim and Lau ra to design a pattern of little black lines. The re sult made the tile more interesting and condu cive to the style of the rest of the house. Strong geometric im ages and lines are seen throughout the home. A collection of scarves hanging on rods is one of the rst things people see when they walk into the open living room across from the front door. With the 26-foot ceilings comes very tall walls that cannot just stand bare. Being built in the 1970s like many other Creve Coeur, Mo., homes, the cabinets were a scream ing orange and yellow, Jim says. He overlaid the cabinets in a neutral gray color for a simple, cheaper x. The most recent addi tion to the home is the cracked glass kitchen table, which the couple adore. Above it stands one of Jims favor ite items in his home, a Poulsen chandelier, which he acquired for $100 at a stores close out auction. In architects home, people first notice the volume CRISTINA FLETES-BOUTTE / MCT The breakfast area in the Hentschells home includes a new cracked glass kitchen table and a Poulsen chandelier. Style and organization tips for off-campus living PB TEEN / AP This living area utilizes trunks, which are perfect for a shared home. SEE FURNITURE | E2 SEE CAMPUS | E3
E2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, August 16, 2014 rrr f n t b r r f THE LIFE YOUVE WA ITED YOUR WHOLE LIFE FOR! Something for Everyone!! Let Us Find Yo ur Dr eam Home!SEASONAL & LONGTERM RENT ALS AVA ILABLE rY APPT 25327 US Hwy 27 Ste. 202, Leesbur g, Fl. 34748(352) 326-3626 ~ (800) 234-7654www .P ALREAL TY .net ST AR T LIVING THE LIFE!GOLF COURSE FRONT AGE!Split 2/2 and den, formal rooms + FR, oversized 2.5 CG. PAV ED DRIVEW AY 270 s G4801807 SA WGRASS LAKE FRONT AGE!Double master 2/2, den, huge great room & lanai, kitchen nook. SHOR T SALE! Low 100 s G4704816 ELLEN KOBE MCT Several times a day, Allen Wulk hears an alarm go off on the coffee table in his liv ing room. The alarm sounds from a small white machine that re sembles a baby monitor. A red light ashes. No, its not an alarm clock or his doorbell. Its a mo tion-sensor alert that signals when someone opens the door of the Little Free Library that sits in his front yard in the Tippecanoe neighbor hood in Milwaukee. Little Free Library, an or ganization that started in Hudson, Wis., in 2009, op erates with the phrase Take a book. Return a book. The movement has spread across the world as organizations and individuals build minia ture houses that hold books for public use. Anyone can stop by and take a book to read, and anyone can donate books to the library. At rst, Wulks wife, Ardith, didnt want a Little Library. Itll junk up the yard, she told him. Recognizing this as a le gitimate concern, Wulk built a Little Library he knew would please Ardith. After all, his creation mirrors their stained-wood bungalow. Pre-made Little Libraries that are for sale on the orga nizations website run from $174.95 to $999.95. They also sell custom libraries starting at $600. But as the free book ex change concept has become popular, people have made more of an effort to cre ate their own libraries. They come in all different shapes, colors and sizes. Some are quite elaborate. People whove gone through the process of mak ing a Little Library know the best practices for tackling the project. Based on the expe riences of some folks in the Milwaukee area, here are 10 suggestions for those whod like to start their own Little Free Libraries. DO YOUR RESEARCH Both Wulk and Frank Stetzer, who has a Little Li brary in front of his Bay View neighborhood home, praise the Little Free Library web site for having plenty of help ful information to get started, including suggested dimen sions of a Little Library and photos of various designs around the U.S. through a virtual map. The website also has several step-by-step in struction guides to building a structure, some of which in clude photos. Stetzer took his research beyond the Internet and drove to Madison, Wis., where he visited several Little Libraries to get ideas on how to make his own. The trend hit Madison before making its way to Milwaukee. A few things to know before building your Little Free Library ANGELA PETERSON / MCT The Little Free Library at the home of Allen Wulk is shown in Milwaukee. progression for DIYers and interest in interior design. People are going back and doing things with their own hands, she said. You see the process, and upholstery ts right into that. Also, were saturated with so much design informa tion these days, peo ple are rolling up their sleeves and getting into interior design. Costs to reuphol ster furniture prompt many people to give it a try, Brown noted. Pro fessionally re-cover ing a simple chair can be $100 to $200; a sofa, more than $1,000. Theres a lot less guilt when you do it yourself instead of shelling out the big bucks, she said. The best approach: Start small and simple. If you can get through a simple project, see the before and after, that gives you the con dence and the bug to do it again. Since starting the up holstery class eight years ago, the staff at Triad Plus has seen all sorts of projects. One woman brought in a sectional sofa, piece by piece. Another made a project out of an an tique fainting couch in silver and turquoise, Treadway said. It was real bling. The students can work on anything they want so long as they transport it to and from class. Overwhelming ly, the students in Tri ads classes are women, Treadway noted. During a recent class, Jeanne Powell stretched blue fabric over the seat of a vintage rocker nearing its revival. It was a see-through chair when I started, she said, noting holes had been worn through the fabric. It was full of straw; fortunately, no rats. This was a project she had in mind for de cades, Powell added. I found this rocker in a junk store when I was a college kid, she said. Ive lugged it around forever with its old cov er and saggy seat. I nally decided it was time to do something. The hardest part was picking the fabric and making the commit ment. Like Rayls, Marlene Meagher also was in spired by family history. She has a beloved mid century modern swivel chair that became her introduction to uphol stery. Everybody loves this chair, said Meagh er, a substitute teach er from Carmichael, as she tucked and pinned welting into place. My family has had it since the s. It brings back childhood memories. It spins around 360 de grees. Although she loved the chair, Meagher was not crazy about its red-and-black-striped tweed upholstery. She decided it was time for a change, opting for a FURNITURE FROM PAGE E1 ED DEL GRANDE MCT Q: Dear Ed, we have a kitchen island and would like to add a bar sink. Our plumber says all we need to do is pur chase the type of bar sink we want to install and he will do the rest. Sounded easy, but af ter looking around at a few home centers, we are not sure about what style of bar sink to pur chase. Can you please give us some basic in formation on choosing a nice bar sink for our present kitchen island? HOLLY, FLORIDA A: Years ago, choosing a bar sink was pretty ba sic. But, like most of to days plumbing xtures, the choices can get a lit tle complicated. Here are three basic options: 1. CAST IRON Strong and heavy, cast iron bar sinks feature rich col ors and work well if you want to ll your sink with ice to chill beverages. 2. ACRYLIC This type of basin can be a more affordable option that can match just about any kitchen decor. 3. GOOD OLD STAINLESS STEEL Quality stainless steel bar sinks can fea ture heavy gauge con struction with sound-ab sorption technology. No matter what you choose, get a faucet of the same style and quality or else your new bar sink may end up looking like a castaway stuck on your kitchen island. Basic choices for kitchen island sinks MCT PHOTO No matter what you choose, get a faucet of the same style and quality as your kitchen island. s-style blue-andgreen polka dot pat tern on a textured beige background. At rst, Meagh er took her chair to a professional uphol sterer. They actually took it all apart, then decided they couldnt do it, she said. So, I took it over. The curved lines of the circular chair challenged the shortcut methods used by many professionals, noted Mason, who teaches the classics. I prefer the Old World methods, said Mason, as she helped with the chair. Most pros use metal strips and staples; thats OK, but thats difcult with curves like these. When youre learning, go slow. Use tacks and hand sew. You can see what youre doing. Now, Meagher is learning to hand sew with a curved needle. Ive never done anything like this be fore, Meagher said. Jennifer is a fabulous teacher. Shes very pa tient and takes you through step by step. Mason prefers tacks and stitches to staple guns because theyre more forgiving. People think, Ive got a staple gun; its easy, but any one who has tried to take something apart knows staples are a lot of work, Mason said. HECTOR AMEZCUA / MCT Jeanne Powell works on a chair that she purchased for $15 when she attended the California College of Art. SEE LIBRARY | E3
Saturday, August 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E3 2:00-4:30pm$2.00OFF Any Pa sta Dinner$1.00OFF Any Pa nini 352.357.9 964D00 2748 r f n t b t t t b b n r r b r b n b b b n t 4200 Hwy 19-A Mount Dor a 327 57 r fn D005119 Au gus t 20th,2014 at 5PM KEEP IT SIMPLE Finding a plan that suits the creator is es sential. Im by no means handy or a carpenter, Wulk said. He said people inter ested in building a Lit tle Library should be realistic about their ca pabilities and nd a de sign thats within their range of ability. Stetzer agrees. I didnt want to make it an architectural won der, he said. PERSONALIZE IT Theres nothing more personal than mak ing your library match the place you call home. Melanie Roepke, 40, who lives just north of Mitch ell International Airport, received her Little Li brary as a birthday gift from her husband about two years ago. Like Wulk, he was inspired by the roof over his head: He built the Little Library to match their pale yellow bungalow. Barbara Ali, an author based in Whitesh Bay, Wis., had her library built by a friend. She be lieves that decorating is essential in the process. I think you have to make it personal, be cause youre going to be looking at it for a long time, Ali said. She and her sons dec orated the Little Li brary with a Spider-Man theme. Her 8-year-old son, Omar Ali, is a fan of the comic book charac ter. With the help of his artistic older brother Jake Booth, 27, he wrote his name on the back, mak ing the O in the shape of a Spider-Man head. Ali traced her hands on the side, and Jake turned the shapes into webs. USE YOUR RESOURCES Because Roepkes Lit tle Library matches her house, her husband was able to use mate rials that they had left from when the house was built. He sliced wood panes into small er pieces and painted them with the same yel low shade that the pre vious homeowners left in the basement. Using those materials from home helped short en her hardware store shopping list. For his Little Library, Wulk used the same ce dar, roong and stain thats on his home. He found some of the dec orative parts of his Little Library, such as the glass window door and an iron ornament with the words, Speak English yet, in piles of junk that people were tossing. Stetzer, who does a lot of woodworking as a hobby, also used as many scrap materi als as he could to cre ate his Little Library. He said loose scraps of wood can easily be put together to create the base, sides and roof. WATCH YOUR BUDGET The cost of building a Little Library varies de pending on how intri cate you make it. Reopke said the proj ect was fairly inexpen sive. However, Ali said those getting a Little Li brary should be pre pared to spend some money. She had hers built for $75 and bought paint supplies for $80. Even though Stetzer used a lot of scrap wood for the actual house, he ended up spending about $50 on the struc ture after buying ex tra plywood, a post and other accessories. PRACTICE PATIENCE Building a Little Library takes time. Wulk estimat ed that it took him over 40 hours from start to n ish, and he would some times spend six to seven hours a day on it. Be patient, because the creative portion is the most important part of it, Ali said. LIBRARY FROM PAGE E2 MARY CAROL GARRITY MCT Rich, regal and oh-so-luxurious, gold is back with a vengeance in the world of home decor. I am thrilled, because my love light never dimmed for this precious metal and its ability to warm up a room and imbue it with style. Depending upon your passion for gold, you can go high luxe by washing your room in it. Or you can add just a glint here and there to thread in a tiny touch of luster. Here are the top ve ways were decorat ing with gold right now. 1) Turn on a gold lamp to give a room a glamorous glow. When I design a room, I often use ac cent lamps as a tool to pop in contrasting col or, texture or pattern. Its a simple way to give a space something spe cial and unexpected. If you want a touch of glam in your decor, dot in a gold lamp or two. My favorites right now are styles with clean er silhouettes with a matte or rubbed nish. What makes these gold lamps so much fresher and more inter esting than the super shiny brass that was so popular 20 years ago? Contemporary lines, with a shape that is beefy, not spindly. Also, these unique lamps stand alone, not in the matched sets we used to see in living rooms in the s and s. 2) Use bold and brassy gold accents to add zing to your spaces. Lots of home ac cents right now sport a bright, brassy, high luster nish. We are all about pairing the pre cious with the every day, the regal with the rustic. So we are having fun braiding brilliant metallic accents into rooms that also fea ture lots of natural bers and organic lines. The surprising balance makes the space feel exciting. If you have a tra ditional look to your home, like I do, consid er giving it a B-12 shot by putting a cluster of trendy gold pieces on your mantel, coffee ta ble or buffet. 3) Amp up the val ue of your artwork dis plays with gold framed art. I love artwork framed in gold. The nish is timeless and classy, and seems to perfect ly set off the works of art it showcases. I have a grid of botanicals that hangs on my din ing room wall in my home. The matched frames help make the presentation clean er and more powerful. But when it comes to creating art montag es, one of my favorite treatments, the secret to success is to toss to gether a wide berth of dissimilar frames, mix ing together all kinds of sizes, styles, shapes. Be sure to poke in sev eral gold framed pieces to give your treatment a bit of warmth. 4) Set your table with gold dishes for memo rable meals. Gold and cream dish es: Be still, my beating heart! This color com bo is timeless and tran scendent. While I am a conrmed dish-ohol ic who never met a set I didnt lust after, I go back to my set of an tique china over and over again because it is so versatile. I can dress it to the max by pairing it with crystal goblets, silver and white linens. Or, I can pull it down by using twiggy wick er chargers and casual linens. The key to keep ing gold fresh is to mix it with different plate styles and unexpected splashes of color. 5) Reconsider x tures in gold nishes. For a while, it seemed that everyone with a home built during the age of brass was scram bling to replace all their hardware with nickel and silver. Stop! Ive nev er ascribed to the the ory that every light x ture, door pull and hinge in your home has to sport the same metal. I have long loved a mixed up, evolved look where lots of different nish es work together to give a home singular appeal. When we remod eled our lake home, I picked oiled brass x tures for my kitchen. But I also adore nick el, silver, bronze, you name it. Decorating trends always come and go, and that ebb and ow gives us a constant infusion of ideas that help us keep our spac es fresh and relevant. But, I urge you to nev er feel like you have to redo your home every time the designers run in a new direction. Your home should be lled with what you love. Gold shines on in home decor MCT PHOTO Rich, regal and oh-so-luxurious gold is back with a vengeance in the world of home decor. ANGELA PETERSON / MCT For his Little Free Library, Wulk used the same cedar, roong and stain thats on his home. COMMON-AREA CLUTTER The living room is a challenge because thats where we spend most of our time, so its where most of our junk ends up. Its hard to keep a shared space organized when everyone is com ing and going at differ ent times, Curtis says. What they need is stylish storage where the clutter can hide when company comes. Consider an ottoman in faux leather or suede, with a ip-top tray that can be used as a resting place for TV remotes, phones and snack dishes. Clutter can be scooped inside when the need arises, and, voila! The ottoman pro vides extra seating. M. Elodie Froment, PB Teens vice president for product develop ment, suggests using a pair of trunks. Theyre great because you can store extra blankets and other essentials. Trunks come in a va riety of nishes that can appeal to guys and girls. COMMON-AREA STYLE We all want our shared space to be warm and relaxed, like our bedrooms, says Curtis. But the living room and kitchen are supposed to be social spots, and its nice to be able to change the atmosphere from just chilling to hosting a party. Valencias answer is to think in terms of move able and modular. Add oor pillows so your coffee table can accom modate a study group, and poufs for extra seat ing on movie night. For common areas, Froment says, Pick a neutral color scheme for the larger furniture items, and add splashes of personality with dec orative pillows, art and dcor. If youre not plan ning on painting your walls, identify one to decorate with removable wall paper or decals. If oors are bare, add a rugged nylon rug in a bold geometric or o ral. If you cant afford or agree on artwork, the rugs bring pattern to the oor and give rooms a nished feel thats a lit tle more grown-up. CAMPUS FROM PAGE E1 PB TEEN / AP Trunks and bins work well for organizing and storing items in a shared living area.
E4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, August 16, 2014 CLASSIC PEANUTS Comics www.dailycommercial.com HEATHCLIFF DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM BEETLE BAILEY ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE DILBERT SHOE PICKLES PHANTOM BLONDIE BABY BLUES HAGAR THE HORRIBLE SNUFFY SMITH
Saturday, August 16, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E5 Shark ys Va c n Sew700 N. Main St. Wildwood, Fl firstname.lastname@example.org www .sh arkyssew nvac. comAsk Al BA G OR BA GLESS?Over the last 48 ye ars, I ha ve seen va cuum cleaners come and go Uprights to canisters, round ones and square ones, plain ones to one that ha ve $800.00 a gallon color ch anging paint, from indoor to out do or from har d to push to self-propelled and no w bag to bagless. My goodness, we humans sur e bor e easily dont we? Anyw ay I ha ve been told by many people that they just lo ve their bagless va cuum or they wo uldnt ha ve anything but a bag type va cuum. So the question of the day iswhic h one do I buy? The number one selling va cuum cleaner on the mark et is a bagless va cuum.BUT hold on just a moment! It isnt because it suc ks better than anything else It isn t because it is rated by well you kno w those smarteleck research people And it isnt because it doesnt use bags. No it is because of a little th ing or should I say BIG thing called Mark eting! Yo u see when you see a man in a lab coat that looks lik e a research scientist and these cone shaped thing-a-ma-jigs that ha ve dirt swirling around and the scientist writing equations on a ch alk boar d and this ball rolling around then this has got to be the one, ri gh t? We ll, the va cuum industr y laughs all the wa y to the bank because you ha ve just bought into the idea that you dont EVER need to buy bags again for that stu pid va cuum cleaner But the truth re ally is that instead of buying approximately 3-4 pac kages of bags a ye ar you no w ha ve to buy filters twice a ye ar Ye s but the filters ar e ch eaper than the bags. NO T! Lets say you bought 4 packs of bags @ $5.00 each, thats $20.00 and the filters range anywhere from $19.99-29.99 each @ 2 times a ye ar.W ell you see the dirt. Oh ye ah, thats the other reason people lik e the bagless as opposed to the bag type va cuum cleaner is they can actually see the dirt and think they ar e re ally pic king up a lot mor e because they cant see whats in the bag www.dailycommercial.com Diversions 352-365-8208 email@example.com BRIDGE How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puz zle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION Today is Saturday, Au gust 16, the 228th day of 2014. There are 137 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in History : On August 16, 1954, Sports Illustrated was first published by Time Inc. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Saturday, Aug. 16, 2014 : This year you often say one thing yet do anoth er, which sends conict ing messages. You are be ginning a new luck and life cycle, and the rst year is considered to be the most fortunate. If you are single, you could meet your match this year. Until you are sure you are with the right per son, do not commit. If you are attached, your sweet ie will call attention to your mixed messages, and this will give you the opportunity to eliminate this trait. Con sider making a mutual goal a reality. Your happiness will be contagious. TAURUS can be a stick in the mud. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Be serious about what is important to an older rel ative or friend. You might opt to spend time with this person only to regret it lat er, as he or she could prove to be difcult. Dont be sur prised if someone else in your life is being challenging as well. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You might hit an obsta cle or two on the path to where you want to go. Know that you will be able to by pass the problem. A partner or loved one could be chal lenging, as this persons mood seems to be less than great. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Take your time. You might run into someone who is very difcult and wonder why you are interact ing with him or her. It easily could be that this person is your sweetie. In that case, his or her behavior will change. Do not react. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Return calls, and make plans accordingly. You will be happiest with several friends, and this group will have a good inuence on you. Stay light-hearted, even if a loved one seems to be touchy. Dont take this per sons remarks personally. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You are likely to feel pres sured by an older person who wants your attention. You might come into the sit uation with a positive out look, but dealing with this person could make you irri table. Try to be gentle with your response. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) If you have a desire to drive out to the countryside, follow it. Nothing will be as good for you as a change of scenery. Even if you seem to be fussing about a cer tain someone or a touchy situation, you will change your tune once you get home. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Deal with a partner direct ly. This person might feel good, but he or she could be upset about a money matter. Try to root out the real issues. A change to your budget might seem in evitable, but ultimately it will be a relief. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) You will be more volatile than you realize. You might feel as though a loved one is challenging you when he or she is not. Be careful, as you could be projecting your sour mood onto others. Re lax and make fewer judg ments. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You might want to have a day for yourself. Go off and schedule a mas sage. You might decide to wander around a bit or go shopping before heading home. Dont let a sense of loneliness ruin the moment. Call a dear friend. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You might want to change your plans once you have a long-overdue conversation with a loved one. A friend could be up set, should you change your plans with him or her. How you choose to handle this situation will be important. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) How you deal with a loved one will be important. This person could be com ing from a sincere point of view. Recognize how volatile your dealings with an older relative could become if you decide to offer a new per spective. Be true to your self. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You will demonstrate your ability to choose the right words at the right time. You have a way of calm ing down a situation. Nev ertheless, a matter involv ing someone at a distance could be troubling. Detach and observe what is go ing on. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DEAR ABBY: I have been single for a couple of years. I have always been levelheaded when it comes to romance, but Im nding myself unable to control my feelings about the new man Im seeing. Brent is smart, in telligent, sweet and loving. We have been dating for a little over a week and he has al ready given me keys to his place. (I have a roommate, or I would have given him my keys, too!) I love him. He loves me. I am so happy. I feel calm and con dent about how were progressing. This is a rst for me. I know its unusually fast, but my parents got married six weeks after they met, and theyre still happy together after 37 years. Love at rst sight is rare, but I think this is it. Your thoughts? WOWED IN NORTH CARO LINA DEAR WOWED: Im glad for your parents, but because they married six weeks after they met does not mean you must repeat his tory. Right now, you and Brent appear to be caught up in a whirl of endorphins and adren aline. Because you asked for my thoughts Ill share them: Slow down until both of you have your feet back on the ground because that is how solid rela tionships are built. Your folks were an exception to the rule. If you dont believe me, ask them. DEAR ABBY: Im a 62-year-old male. My problem is I have nev er been married, and when I go on dates, women always want to know why Im still sin gle. The reasons are nancial and also that Im allergic to cats. (A lot of women own cats.) I have never made much money, and I live with my mother. I cant afford to move out, and even when I had a place of my own, it didnt make much dif ference. Id like to be married, but this has become a catch-22. No one wants to marry me because I have never been married. I have looked this is sue up online and it is a huge problem; women denitely discriminate against never-mar ried men. Sometimes I wonder if I should lie and say Im a widower. What can I say to wom en who interrogate me about this? SEARCHING FOR A MATE IN SAN DIEGO DEAR SEARCHING: If you lie about the fact that youre a lifelong bachelor, at some point the truth will come out and your credibility will be shot. Thats why Im advising you to tell the truth, the whole truth and nothing but the truth. Your marital status is nothing to be ashamed of. Not everyone is meant to be married. You say you are 62 and live with your moth er because you cant afford to live on your own. Has it occurred to you that you might not be able to afford being married? Also, marriage is a big adjustment for any one male or female. There is no guarantee that a person who has become set in his or her ways can success fully make that transi tion. This is not to say that you shouldnt have companionship, but you dont need a wife for that. A good friend or several could provide it. Dear Abby is written by Abi gail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was found ed by her mother, Pauline Phil lips. Write Dear Abby at www. DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. Head-over-heels romantics should come back to earth JEANNE PHILLIPS DEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGAR BIGARS STARS
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