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Daily Commercial
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Rod Dixon
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rf rf nn tb bb r f n t b b f r r r r rr r b b t nb STRICKLAND BOUNCING BACK SPORTS B1 UKRAINE: Careful optimism reigns as peace talks continue A6 LEESBURG: Stay & Save Inn makes utility payment A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Friday, September 5, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 248 4 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED D1 COMICS C4 CROSSWORDS D1 DIVERSIONS C5 LEGALS D1 BUSINESS C6 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A7 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8. 90 / 75 Clouds and sun with storms 50 The city of Eustis First Friday Street Party will host a pirate invasion from 6-10 p.m. today. There will be pillaging pirates, a treasure hunt, prizes and musical entertainment by the group Shakedown. Call 353-4835430 for more information. Powells Campground on Powell Drive in Astor will host the 2nd Annual Showdown Bass Tournament from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Sat urday and Sunday. There will be food, games and entertain ment by the Neon Truckers. SHOWDOWN BASS TOURNAMENT Bay Street Players presents the musical comedy I Love You, Youre Perfect, Now Change! at the Historic State Theatre, 109 N. Bay St., Eustis. Times are 8 p.m. today and Satur day, and 2 p.m. Sunday. BAY STREET PLAYERS FIRST FRIDAY STREET PARTY 1 2 3 TOP WEEKENDS 3 AP FILE PHOTO Joan Rivers poses as she presents Comedy Roast with Joan Rivers in Cannes, France. Joan Rivers died Thursday at the age of 81. Read more on Page A5. AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com The commander of the American Legion post in Umatilla says more than 100 ags disappeared from veterans graves in Umatilla cemeteries about six weeks ago. Carl Ludecke, the post commander and own er of Umatillas Olde Mill Stream RV Resort, said the ags are put in three cemeteries in the Uma tilla area, one in Altoona, and one in Paisley every November before Veter ans Day. The old ones are picked up the next year. He said he was at a World War II Medal of Honor recipients grave in Glendale Cemetery when he noticed the ags were missing. Then I started looking around and theres no ags in the whole ceme tery, Ludecke said. Ludecke said he called the city clerk about it and was told none of the maintenance people knew about it. Ludecke said an article about the missing ags appeared in a newspa per in Umatilla, and then someone who had been hired at the Olde Mill GARY FINEOUT Associated Press F lorida Gov. Rick Scott has been crossing the state this past week, vowing at campaign stops that if hes re-elected he will enact another $1 bil lion in tax cuts over the next two years. Scott has said he can enact the tax cuts as well as boost spend ing on education and pay for new projects to help the environment because the state has a budget surplus. We know theres no question about it, its your money, its not government mon ey, Scott said about his tax-cutting plans during a campaign stop held in Plant City. But a new forecast re leased late Wednesday raises questions about whether there will be enough money to do everything Scott, or even rival Charlie Crist, is promising to voters. The annual forecast, which is required by the state constitution and drawn up by state economists and staff from the Florida Legis lature, predicts Florida will bring in enough tax money in 2015 to meet its spending needs for schools and health care. Thats because the states economy contin ues to gradually recover from the depths of the Great Recession. The states current budget is $77 billon. The new forecast proj ects a surplus of $336 million in scal year 2015-16 even after meeting current enroll ment needs for schools LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com Lake County reght ers have had three close brushes with death in the past ve years be cause there wasnt enough manpower at the scene, according to the local re union. In 2011, two reght ers were burned in a house re in Lady Lake. Two other reght ers were trapped in a brush re in Pine Lakes in 2012. And in a third incident there was a close call in a structure re, also in Pine Lakes, in 2010. Two Lake County Fire Rescue After-Action Re ports analyzing what went wrong in those incidents cite lack of manpower as a signi cant factor. Increase the staff ing on our units un derstanding that three reghters vs. two re ghters on a crew great ly improves the opera tional effectiveness of a re/ems crew, the re port detailing the house re in Lady Lake stat ed. Crew size is direct ly proportionate to the effectiveness of meet ing acceptable bench marks due to the mul titude of incident tasks facing a crew. That same report concludes, With limit ed budgetary funding, our method of opera tion is more frequently impacted by minimum stafng and crews fail to recognize this real ity when operating on structure re scenes. Another report on the structure re in Pine Lakes in 2010 found no assigned ofcer on rst due unit and second due ofcer on scene established com mand, leaving no of cer working with re at tack crews. Further, the Pine Lakes report concludes: When additional fund ing is available, all rstdue units should have an ofcer assigned to With little help, firefighters put at greater risk JOAN RIVERS DIES AT 81 Flags missing from graves in Umatilla New state forecast raises questions about Scotts spending plans HALIFAX MEDIA FILE PHOTO Governor Rick Scott visits Lakelands Greenovative Homes in Eaton Park. The company makes energy efcient construction materials. Budget buster? SEE FLAGS | A2 SEE DANGER | A2 SEE BUDGET | A2 AP FILE PHOTO Former Gov. Charlie Crist thanks campaign volunteers for their support during a visit to a calling bank in Orlando.


A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, September 5, 2014 HOW TO REACH US SEPT. 4 CASH 3 ............................................... 0-2-4 Afternoon .......................................... 1-1-1 PLAY 4 ............................................. 7-9-7-5 Afternoon ....................................... 7-2-3-2 FLORIDA LOTTERY SEPT. 3 FANTASY 5 ........................... 3-12-14-16-30 FLORIDA LOTTO ............... 6-15-16-20-29-32 POWERBALL .................... 2-16-43-45-5135 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 ........................... steve.skaggs@dailycommercial.com MARY MANNING-JACOBS advertising director 352-365-8287 ............... mary.manning-jacobs@dailycommercial.com NEWSROOM CONTACTS TOM MCNIFF executive editor 352-365-8250 ............................... tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.com WHITNEY WILLARD copy desk chief 352-365-8258 .......................... whitney.willard@dailycommercial.com PAUL RYAN digital editor 352-365-8270 .................................. paul.ryan@dailycommercial.com TO REPORT LOCAL NEWS SCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor 352-365-8203 ........................... scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com REPORTERS LIVI STANFORD county government, schools 352-365-8257 .............................. livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com ROXANNE BROWN South Lake County 352-394-2183 ......................... roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com MILLARD IVES police and courts 352-365-8262 ................... millard.ives@dailycommercial.com THERESA CAMPBELL Leesburg and The Villages 352-365-8209 ................. theresa.campbell@dailycommercial.com AUSTIN FULLER business news, Mount Dora, Eustis, Tavares 352-365-8263 ......................... austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Email submissions to letters@dailycommercial.com SPORTS RESULTS Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by call ing 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Submissions also can be emailed to sports@dailycommercial.com. FRANK JOLLEY sports editor 352-365-8268 ................................ frank.jolley@dailycommercial.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 pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com. Stream RV Resort said a supervisor instructed him to pick them up as com munity service after get ting a DUI. Once they got back to the yard, he was then told to throw them in a dumpster, according to Ludecke. Umatilla City Manag er Glenn Irby, who was not told of Ludeckes complaint on the day he called, said he told his as sistant public works direc tor to nd out what was going on. Irby said the community service work er approached the super visor with dead owers and a ag. Our employee turned around to him and said, We dont remove the ags. This is done by a man that comes in in Novem ber and he replaces all the ags once a year. Put that ag back, Irby said. Irby said the communi ty service worker came up two more times with ags and the city employee told him to put the ags back. Mr. Ludecke has de cided to try and convict our employee from infor mation he has received from a person that was convicted of a crime and we were good enough to put to work, Irby said. Ludecke said there would be no reason for the community service work er to lie. Theres no reason for this kid that I hired to lie about it, he said. Why would he lie about it? I mean, he admitted he took the ags. If anything he would have covered it up knowing everybody was concerned about it. Irby said he has repeat edly offered to have the city replace the ags, but he needed to know the size of the ags and where to get them or have a re ceipt for them. I asked Ludecke to let me replace the ags be cause regardless of what happened to the ags, it was either the community service worker, convicted of a crime, which is in my opinion probably more likely that it occurred be cause theyve been putting these ags in the cemetery for years and our employ ee has never removed a ag, never, Irby said. Irby said Ludecke called two weeks ago and decid ed he would get the ags. Irby said the city would as sist in placing them on the graves and told Ludecke to bring him a receipt so the city could reimburse him for the ags, but Lu decke wanted the city em ployee to replace the ags on Saturday. Irby said they cannot do that because the employee works Mon day through Friday. Irby said he has been told the city employee spent his own money to buy ags and put them back on the graves. If I can get a receipt from somebody, because nobody seems interested in bringing me a receipt, Ill reimburse him too, be cause I dont think he did it, Irby said. Ludecke said he or dered 144 replacement ags but saw new ags up in Glendale Ceme tery on Wednesday and he will use the newly ordered ags for the annual Veter ans Day ags. Ludecke said the com munity service worker told him he also took ags from the Umatilla Ceme tery on Golden Gem Drive. FLAGS FROM PAGE A1 assure all crews are operating in the safest manner possible. The majority of the 24 re stations in the county are staffed only with two reghters, making it particu larly difcult to respond adequate ly to emergencies in outlying ar eas such as Pine Lakes, Astor and Sorrento without jeopardizing the safety of reghters and citizens, according to the local re union. Despite the reports ndings, Lake County Fire Chief John Jol liff said the two incidents were sit uational. In one case, the crew was short only because one of the lieu tenants was on leave. It depends on that particular day and that particular time and where the re is at, he said. Every re is different and has different circum stances. You cant point to one inci dent and (say) it is going to happen every time. These were two differ ent type of incidents with nothing in common with each other. But at the same time, Jolliff said nine out of 24 stations do not have a supervising lieutenant. Brian Gamble, vice president of the Professional Fireghters of Lake County, said the department did not have the proper manpower and proper people on scene. The problem, Gamble said, is when the lieutenant is on leave he is not replaced with another lieu tenant. Instead, the replacement is often someone with less experience. Many times when a supervisor is off that position may be lled with a reghter that may have only two to three months on the job, he said. Now not only are we being jeopar dized that we dont have the prop er number of people, we are taking people that should have experience that arent there and lling them in with people that are brand new. Fire calls increased 34 percent be tween 2008 and 2013, Gamble said. Jolliff said the department has been reclassifying three reght ers to lieutenant each year over the last three years to have more super visors. It is tough, he said. Both the management and the union are desirous of increasing the ratio of lieutenants during each shift so there will be more supervision in the eld. Gamble said while the re de partment has been working to rem edy the problem, there are still trucks without lieutenants. We operate under a command structure to prevent chaos and free lancing, he said. The lieutenant establishes that command structure and operates that structure until a battalion chief comes on scene. But if a lieutenant is on command, they are not able to enter the structure with their re ghters. A crucial part of the command system is to provide accountability for all personnel on scene, he said. We only have two battalion chiefs over the entire county area of 1100 square miles. Sending in a crew of reghters without a supervisor can increase the danger. Keith Bryant, president of the International Association of Fire Chiefs, said not having adequate manpower is not a rare issue in re departments across the country. But at the same time, he said, I dont know that you would call it commonplace throughout the re service industry. The job has also gotten more dan gerous, according to re studies. According to the New Science Fire Safety Journal changes in the mod ern home create res that reach ashover more than eight times fast er than homes built 50 years ago. This much more rapid progres sion to ashover gives residents, reghters and other rst respond ers much less time to react, creating signicant hazards to health and property, the Journal reported. Commissioner Sean Parks said the issues concerning manpower will be addressed when the com mission sits down and develops a long-term operational plan for Lake County Fire Rescue. I am concerned when it comes to the lives of reghters and how it affects insurance, he said of the manpower issue. DANGER FROM PAGE A1 and health care pro grams such as Medicaid and setting aside $1 bil lion in reserves. But that surplus ap pears to be smaller than what Scott is promising. Scott says if hes re-elected he will cut tax es but also increase over all school spending by $700 million and spend tens of millions more a year on environmental programs. Greg Blair, a spokes man for Scotts re-elec tion campaign, main tained that there will be enough money for the Republican incumbent to meet his promises. After he wins re-elec tion, Governor Scott will present his budget in January, Blair said. It will be balanced and it will include all of his pri orities. When he campaigned back in 2010 Scott prom ised to hold education harmless while also pur suing large tax cuts if he were elected. But when he got into ofce, Scott recommended cutting spending for schools. Scott justied it at the time by saying he nev er promised to replace federal stimulus funding that the schools had re ceived. Scotts budget direc tor released a memo late Thursday pointing out that the forecast assumes some types of discre tionary spending that will be determined based on priorities set by the governor and legislators. Cynthia Kelly also not ed that the forecast does not include any poten tial cuts from state agen cies when in fact agen cies over the past three years have identied sav ings and will continue to do so. Crist, the Democrat challenging Scott in this years election, has also promised to boost school spending to pre-reces sion levels although he has released few details. A legislative panel next week is expected to dis cuss and vote on the new budget forecast, which examines projected tax collections and spend ing for the next three years. This years forecast marks the fourth in a row to project a budget sur plus, although the size of the surplus is nowhere as large as it was last year. One reason the surplus is smaller is that Scott pushed legislators to cut revenue and taxes com ing into state coffers by $500 million. BUDGET FROM PAGE A1 STEVE FUSSELL Special to The Daily Commercial Umatilla City Council mem bers put on their most festive fac es this week for an agenda crowd ed with party-planning resolutions in preparation for the upcoming fall season. The welcome respite from sum mers oppressive heat will see a ur ry of social events in the city that calls itself Natures Hometown, and a welcome inux of some 3,000 sea sonal residents, almost doubling the citys population. First up is the Fifth Annual Re lay for Life Chicken Wing Cook Off, scheduled for Oct. 4 at Cadwell Park from 3:30 to 10 p.m. City Manager Glen Irby said a Corn Hole Tourna ment will commence at 3 p.m. and the wing cookoff will start at 6 p.m. Admission to the event is free and elected ofcials, re and police per sonnel and city employees will offer themselves to bidders in the Uma tilla Hero Auction. Heroes with win ning bids will then participate in the Relay for Life Hero Walk in April. The council voted to ask the Flori da Department of Transportation to close the northbound lanes of U.S. Highway 19 through the heart of the city for the Umatilla High School Homecoming Parade on Oct. 23, starting at 5:30 p.m. The council also voted to approve three resolutions offered by the Umatilla Chamber of Commerce. They include the The Fifteenth An nual Florida Black Bear and Wildlife Conservation Festival, scheduled to be held on Oct. 11, in Cadwell Park and a request that FDOT close off northbound lanes of U.S. 19 for the Cracker Christmas Parade on Dec. 13, starting at 9 a.m. During the same Cracker Christ mas celebration, Umatilla will host its rst annual Umatilla Idol com petition with auditions on Dec. 12, from 5:30 8:30 p.m. Finals will be held on Dec. 13, from 4 to 7:30 p.m. at Cadwell Park. City Clerk Karen Howard said Umatilla merchants plan to contin ue their Evening on the Avenue cel ebrations through the winter sea son on the second Saturday of every month from 5 to 8 p.m. Umatilla gears up for series of social events Associated Press TALLAHASSEE Ofcials named as defendants in two federal lawsuits chal lenging Floridas gay marriage ban are appealing a ruling last month that de clared the ban unconstitutional. Attorney General Pam Bondis ofce led the notice Thursday on behalf of Surgeon General Dr. John H. Armstrong, Secretary of Management Services Craig J. Nichols and Washington County Clerk of Court Harold Bazzell. U.S. District Judge Robert L. Hinkle in Tal lahassee ruled Aug. 21 that the ban added to Floridas constitution by voters in 2008 violates the 14th Amendments guarantees of equal protection and due process. Hin kle issued a stay delaying the effect of his order, meaning no marriage licenses would be immediately issued for gay couples. The case could go to the 11th U.S. Cir cuit Court of Appeals in Atlanta. A number of similar rulings around the country have been put on hold while ap peals are pursued. State officials appeal gay marriage ruling


Friday, September 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com LEESBURG Man crashes car after chase by law enforcement A 33-year-old Fruitland Park man faces multiple charges after he al legedly pointed a gun at a woman and then led law enforcement in a highspeed chase Wednesday. Zachary Ray Elmore was charged with grand theft, eeing in an at tempt to elude police, driving with a suspend ed license and possession of a re arm by a convicted felon. He re mained in the Lake County jail Thursday in lieu of $29,000 bail. According to the Lake County Sheriffs Ofce, a woman in the 4600 block of Pine Street in Leesburg said she spotted Elmore in her yard and he pointed a gun at her when she asked him to leave. Deputies caught up with him in a car off of Picciola Road and he ed onto U.S. Highway 27. Leesburg police eventually joined in the pursuit and threw spiked sticks in front of the vehicle, slowing it down before Elmore eventually crashed into a pole and was taken into custody. LEESBURG Man charged with neglect after leaving child alone A 35-year-old Leesburg man, ac cused of leaving his infant child alone in a shopping cart at a Wal-Mart for at least 15 minutes, was arrested on neglect charges. Aramis Vargas Saunders was released from the Lake County jail after posting $2,000 bond. According to an arrest afdavit, customers noticed the girl in the cart alone and unsupervised, and remained with her. It is not clear how long Saunders was absent, but the afdavit adds that he came back looking for his daugh ter about 6:25 p.m., and the investiga tion revealed the infant was left alone for a period of more than 15 minutes. CLERMONT Parts manager charged with vandalizing vehicles A 49-year-old parts manager at the Toyota dealership was jailed on three counts of felony criminal mischief and one count of misdemeanor criminal mischief after a security camera allegedly caught him vandalizing cars. The dealerships man ager reported Monday morning that four of the vehicles had been vandalized with deep scratches in the paint damages ranging from $544 to $2,600. The camera reportedly lmed Marvin Luke Ashmeade, who clocked out a half-hour earlier, walking alongside the four vehicles with his arm extended. After no ticing the camera, he changed his behavior and started swinging his arms back and forth like he was ex ercising, an arrest afdavit states. GROVELAND South Lake experiences outages Thursday A Duke Energy utility problem near South Lake High School left the cam pus without power on two occasions Thursday, sending some students with rides available home early because the air conditioning was out in every building. Students who remained on cam pus were routed to the gym area, where temperatures were cooler, Lake County Schools spokesman Chris Patton said. Students who left campus during the outage will be granted an ex cused absence, Patton said. Cancelled after-school activi ties included a junior varsity foot ball game that was scheduled for Thursday night. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com The Miss Leesburg ti tleholders reign will end when new winners are crowned on Sept. 27, yet Emily Pelton, Miss Leesburg; Savannah Zuk, Teen Miss Lees burg; Ainsley Farfaglia, Junior Miss Leesburg; Ella Ugarte, Little Miss Leesburg and Alex is DeLand, Tiny Miss Leesburg, were recently honored by the city for their 500 hours of com munity service during the past year. The girls have gained so much from this and they dont want it to end, said Linda Watts, founder of the Miss Leesburg Scholarship Pageant, who oversees the girls volunteerism and service as young ambassadors. Throughout the girls reign, Watts said, they have adopted grandpar ents at Sterling House, whom they visited 20 times and hosted spe cial events. They also coordinated a jacket drive and delivered 700 warm jackets and coats to ve facilities. In addition, the Miss Leeburg titleholders worked with Head Start and gathered and do nated school supplies, hosted a diaper drive for the Pregnancy Care Center and adopted ve needy families at Christ mastime and bought gifts for their children. They get so much from it, because they see the need, Watts said. They want to help and they learn to give back to their community. She said the girls be came close and consid er themselves sisters. Im very blessed be cause I see such a great group every year, Watts said. The pageant director will begin working with a new group of Miss Leesburg titleholders on Sept. 27. The 28th annual pag eant is open to girls ages 4-18, who live or attend school in Lees burg, Fruitland Park, Lady Lake or The Villag es. The Tiny Miss, Lit tle Miss and Junior Miss pageant will be at 2 p.m. on Sept. 27 at Lees burg High School, and the Teen Miss and Miss Leesburg competition will follow at 7 p.m. A total of $10,000 in scholarships will be awarded, with the win Miss Leesburg titleholders honored for service hours PHOTO COURTESY OF LINDA WATTS Leesburg Mayor John Christian, center, is surrounded by the reigning Miss Leesburg titleholders, Ainsley Farfaglia, Alexis DeLand, Savannah Zuk, on his left, and Emily Pelton and Ella Ugarte on his right. The girls were recently honored by the Leesburg City Commission for their year of community service. Giving back They get so much from it, because they see the need. They want to help and they learn to give back to their community. Linda Watts, Founder of the Miss Leesburg Scholarship Pageant SEE SERVICE | A4 THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer theresacampbell@dailycommercial.com The front desk manager of Stay & Save Inn was all smiles on Thursday, pleased that the city of Leesburg has received a partial payment of $24,000 for the hotels past-due utilities, which allows the hotel to stay in business for now. Its a good, good-faith pay ment, city spokesman Rob ert Sargent said. Stay & Save has been providing housing to displaced families who have been longterm residents, and when they learned the hotel was facing an Aug. 29 disconnect after being six months behind on its utility payments, many families scrambled to nd other places to live. Were working with the city, Don Smith said of his employ er, Sun Management, owned by Joseph Carhoun, who reached out to the city on Aug. 29 and LEESBURG City receives partial payment from Stay & Save SEE INN | A4 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A 34-year-old motorist from The Villages shot himself to death late Wednesday sec onds before a Wildwood po lice ofcer could reach him. The shooting occurred about 6:30 p.m. on Coun ty Road 114 off U.S. Highway 301 in Wildwood. Police Chief Ed Reeser said a patrolman had just driven past the 2012 Hyundai parked on the side of the road with a man standing outside of it and the ofcer made a U-turn to see if he needed any help. Reeser said when the of cers squad car reached the Motorist kills himself in front of police WILDWOOD SEE SHOOTING | A5 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A 28-year-old Clermont man who was already in the Lake County jail after be ing accused of showing up at the girls home the day before and refusing to leave was also charged for lewd and lasciv ious battery on Wednesday. Corey Webb remained in jail Thursday on the three counts of lewd and lascivious battery of a child between the ages of 12 and 16 years old as well as the Tuesday charges of aggravated stalking of a victim less than 16, child abuse, contributing to the delinquency of a minor and CLERMONT Man accused of stalking child faces more charges WEBB SEE CHARGES | A4 KELLI KENNEDY Associated Press MIAMI Florida health ofcials are declaring vic tory after transitioning the states 3 million Medicaid recipients into private in surance plans, but some doctors and health advo cates are warning their of ces are lled with con fused patients who say they have been cut off from their regular physician. The state sent out a press release this week saying that the Medicaid changes have gone well, but The As sociated Press interviewed doctors, parents and health advocates around Florida who said privatization has exacerbated problems rst noticed in a ve-county pi lot program eight years ago. Because the switch to pri vatization just concluded Aug. 1, the state has no data showing what services are being provided and denied. Pediatricians said the roll-out was ill-timed coming just as children were get ting their backto-school physicals. In Doctors warn of Medicaid HMO problems J PAT CARTER / AP Dr. Marie-Denise Gervais talks to Amos LeClerc as she performs an examination on him on Aug. 19 at a clinic in a Miami high school. SEE PLANS | A5 THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL Johsua Crawford, 12, left, is shown with his sister Emmily, right, babysitter Sarah (Hellwig) Manning, center, and her daughter Macie on Sunday at the Stay & Save Inn. ELMORE ASHMEADE SAUNDERS


A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, September 5, 2014 ner of Miss Leesburg receiving a $5,000 scholar ship, the rst runner-up will receive $2,000 and the second runner-up will be awarded $1,000. Younger girls winning the titles of Tiny Miss, Little Miss, Junior Miss and Teen Miss Leesburg will each receive $500. Watts said the deadline to enter is Sept. 20. Pag eant applications are available at Doggibags and Miss Daisys Flowers in downtown, Chick-l-A in The Villages and online at MissLeesburg.com. To learn more, call Watts at 326-4217. D006525 Se pte mb er 8th,2014 at 5 PM IN MEMORY OBITUARIES Charmane R. Nestlerode Charmane R. Nes tlerode, 83, passed away on Sunday, Au gust 31, 2014 at the Avante Nursing Home in Mount Dora, Flori da. Charmane was born on February 10, 1931 in South Bend, Indi ana to the late Herbert G. and Letha F. (Rock hill) Franklin. She lived in the South Bend area before moving to Lees burg, Florida, where she resided for more than twenty years at the Bonre Mobile Home Park. On June 11, 1950 in South Bend, she was united in marriage to Dare L. Nestlerode, who survives. Charmane was a devoted wife, standing by her husband as he served our country in the United States Army during the Korean War Conict. She loved and cherished her role as a homemaker. While liv ing in South Bend, she attended the Evangel ical Covenant Church, where she was also a Sunday School teach er. In addition to her loving husband, Dare L Nestlerode of Lees burg, Florida, Char mane is survived by daughters, Jill D. (Fred) Shank of Cassopolis, MI and Jamie D. (Darryl) Anderson of Lafayette, IN; son, Joel D. Nes tlerode of South Bend, IN; grandchildren, Mi chelle Shank Davis, Er nest Fred Shank, Aman da Lynn Nestlerode, Jeremy Joel Nestlerode and Bryanna Craig; and sister, Sue Frank lin (George) Beamer of Granger, IN. Twin great grandchildren, Morgan Francesca and Wynn Everett Davis were born on the day Charmane passed away. She was preceded in death by an infant daughter; a son, John Joseph Nestlerode; and sisters, Geraldine Franklin Solebeck and Kathleen Franklin Bar na. After raising her family, Charmane stud ied nursing at South western Michigan Col lege in Dowagiac, MI, where she was just shy of earning her degree in nursing. She was a Campre Girls lead er and enjoyed collect ing birdhouses. Funeral services for Charmane R. Neslterode will be 10:00 am Monday, Sep tember 8, 2014 at Palm er Funeral Home Hickey Chapel, 17131 Cleveland Road, South Bend. Graveside ser vices and burial will follow at Chapel Hill Memorial Gardens, Os ceola, IN. Friends may visit with the family from 4:00 7:00 pm Sunday, September 7, 2014 in the funer al home. Memorial con tributions may be made to the American Diabe tes Association, 1701 N. Beauregard Street, Alex andria, VA 2231 or to the American Heart Associ ation of Northern Indi ana, 6100 W. 96th Street, Suite 200, Indianapolis, IN 46278. Online con dolences may be made to the Nestlerode fami ly at www.palmerfuner alhomes.com. Marilyn Sullivan Marilyn Sullivan was born Marilyn Lau rene Miller in the city of Detroit, Michigan and grew up in town of Trenton, in the down river region of the De troit River. With a close proximity to Canadas Ontario province, Mar ilyns mother, Peg Mill er was Canadian and her father, Maurice, an American physician. In many ways Marilyn was a true product of this region as she felt just as home in Goderich as she did Trenton. Mar ilyn was the eldest of three siblings and is survived by her brother, Fred Miller of Lake Vil la, IL, and sister, Peggy Cook of Goderich, On tario. Marilyn grew up in the wartime culture of her generation which fostered in her an abid ing, life-long patriotism and love of the Unit ed States and its found ing ideals. She met and married the love of her life, Donnell Sullivan, in Trenton while she was in nursing school. Upon graduating nursing school Marilyn applied to become a Steward ess during a time when such jobs required be ing a nurse. Six months into her stewardess schooling, Donnell pro posed to her and Mari lyn was fond of saying, with a twinkle in her eye, that she had known all along that if he was serious he wouldnt let her be a steward ess for long because the role would give her too many opportunities to meet eligible bache lors. Donnell and Mar ilyns honeymoon con sisted of their running a refurbished Navy yacht from Trenton to New York and down the in tra-coastal waterway to Miami where Donnell sold marine engines and Marilyn worked at Mercy hospital in Mi ami. They lived on the old navy boat in Bis cayne Bay and en joyed Mi ami during its exot ic, art deco golden age in the 1950s. Much of their free time was spent crossing the Gulf Stream to the Bahamas or cruising the Flori da Keys. Later, Don and Marilyn lived in Or lando where their rst son, Donnell was born in 1960 and then Tam pa where their sec ond, Brian was born in 1962. It was also around this time that Don and Marilyn both commit ted their lives to Christ and lived as born again Christians for the rest of their lives. Together they devoted countless hours to their churches in every capacity imag inable. Both Don and Marilyn said at vari ous points that their work with First Baptist of Leesburgs homeless mission, as nurse and counselor, was one of the most satisfying peri ods of their lives. Short ly after the birth of her second son Marilyn be came a little home sick and, wanting to raise her children around their extended family still living in the great er Detroit area, the fam ily moved back to Tren ton for a few years. But Marilyn was married to her wild Irishman and his peripatetic, en trepreneurial pursuits were to take the fami ly from Trenton, to Min nesota, then Ohio and, nally back to Flori da. Along the way Mar ilyn practiced nursing whenever possible and did so up until her 70s. In 1980 the family, with Donnell now out of col lege and living in Ohio, moved to Mt. Dora Flor ida where Brian n ished high school. Don and Marilyn settled in Lake County, mov ing only twice over the next 30 years and one of those was to the house next door because it had a better view of the canal and the ever evolving marina of boats owned by them or docked there by friends for family. Boating was a big part of Marilyns life and, although it was never clear whether she loved it or just loved a man who loved it, it did not matter. She loved the water and loved looking at it every day. More than once she said that she wanted to pass away in the family room while looking at the wa ter in the canal from the large picture win dow. She received her wish it seems, having passed away just out side this room, in her lawn chair by the ca nal. She was found sit ting calmly, chin down on her chest-seeming ly haven fallen asleep as peacefully as any of us might wish. Her manner of passing was much like her manner of living. Where Donnell was hard she was soft. If he was angry she was calm. She was a great encourager to her sons and inspired and sup ported their activities in music, sports, writing, reading and travel. Mar ilyn loved nothing more than a good book and was a voracious reader of history, ction, and biography. She loved classic lms and the swing music of wartime big bands. She was al ways proud of her sons, no matter what they did even when what they were doing was not much to be proud of. Like all mothers her loss is unique and hard for her children. Know ing that she is with her Lord and her wild Irish man gives her family comfort. Marilyn Sul livan lived a noble and purposeful life. She has countless dear friends who always looked for ward to her uplifting manner and lively sprit to cheer a room. She will be greatly missed by her sons; daughters-inlaw, Belinda and Dena; brother, sister, niec es, nephews, cousins, brothers and sisters inlaw and four grandchil dren: Safa, Elle, Kather ine and Sara. The family will receive friends at the First Baptist Church of Tavares on Saturday, September 6, 2014 from 9 AM to 10 AM. A Cele bration of Life will fol low at 10 AM. Entomb ment will take place at Ft. Myers Memo rial Gardens, Ft. My ers, FL. Arrangements have been entrusted to Steverson, Hamlin & Hilbish Funerals and Cremations, 226 East Burleigh Blvd., Tavares, FL 32778. Online con dolences and memories can be shared at www. steversonhamlinhil bish.com. Floria Taylor Thompson Floria Taylor Thomp son, 64, of Leesburg, Flori da passed away on Monday, Septem ber 1, 2014. Floria re tired from Lockheed-Martin af ter several years, as an assembly line worker. She leaves to cherish her memory: sons, Ron ald Riley, John Wynn, Jr., Denys Williams; daugh ter, Kila Williams; moth er, Catherine Brown; sisters, Lexa Taylor, Joyce Blackmon; broth ers, Robert, Glenn, Lou is, Darryl, and Maurice Taylor; 11 grandchil dren. Visitation will be held on Saturday from 6-8PM at the mortuary. A service of celebration will be held on Sunday, 2:00 P.M. at Mt. Pleasant Seventh Day Adventist Church, 2100 Montclair Road, Leesburg with Pastor Curtis Crider, of ciating. Interment will take place on Monday, 11AM at Woodlawn Me morial Park, Orlando. POSTELLS MORTUARY is providing service for the Thompson family. DEATH NOTICES Albert Seehausen Albert Seehausen, 86, of Grand Island, died Wednesday, August 3, 2014. Beyers Funeral Home, Umatilla. NESTLERODE SULLIVAN THOMPSON SERVICE FROM PAGE A3 INN FROM PAGE A3 promised to overnight a partial payment. The rst check was handed over to them, and from here on out, we are going to have to work out whatever the citys payment plan is, Smith said. They (city ofcials) have been extremely gracious. The hotel current ly has six families liv ing at the inn, Smith said. He added that he is now trying to rebuild the clientele, many of whom found lodging elsewhere. I hope that we re build that trust, he said. Im told that over the last couple of days that a couple of our long-termers called, those who went to oth er facilities and they didnt like it, for what ever reason, and they want to come back. Sargent said the city wants Stay & Save to come current on their past due utilities which include not only electricity, but water, sewer and gas without falling fur ther behind. But, once we realized the families that would be impacted, we gave them a little more time, he said. It has been a little bit of a balancing act. We wanted to help the business operator out as much as possi ble, because its better for us to have a business that is operating than to have one that is not op erating, and the other part is families were im pacted by this as well. Sargent said the city is hopeful for a positive outcome. He said the city received a check for $24,000 on Wednes day, yet the hotel still has an outstanding balance of $22,858 that is due Sept. 15. They have known about this upcoming payment that is going to come due on the 15th, he said. If the payment is not received, then the electric services will be cut off at 11 a.m. on Sept. 15. Obviously the $24,000 was a good faith payment from the business operator, and we are very thankful for that, and we are very optimistic that they will bring this balance cur rent. Sargent said the city remains optimistic that the latest bill will be paid. That is showing he is making the effort and that he is interested in staying in business and going forward, Sargent said. It gives me con dence that he will pay the rest. Stay & Saves front desk manager said he hopes some of the ho tels former long-term families will return. That is what we are trying to restore, he said, noting that a lot of the families residing at the hotel became close. A lot of the kids had friends here. Smith noted many motels across the Unit ed States have become transitional housing for families who cannot af ford to pay big deposits for rent and utilities. There is a tenden cy for displaced families to have long-term stays in motels. The demo graphics has changed in the last three years. Its like an aftereffect from the economy, said Smith, who believes Stay & Save Inn and other motels provide a needed service. Its good to be a place that can be there for people and to make them feel secure. He added that many churches and social ser vices agencies have re lied on Stay & Save Inn to house people in need. So now we have to build that trust back, Smith said. CHARGES FROM PAGE A3 disorderly intoxication. Webb was being held in lieu of $32,000 bail. According to an ar rest afdavit, the two met at the pool area of Vacation Village, a con dominium resort on U.S. Highway 27, and a few days later they had sex in the pool bath room. The girl, who told detectives Webb told her he was 22, said the two also had sex on two other occasions. Webb allegedly told detectives he thought she was 18. According to a sepa rate arrest afdavit, as the Lake County Sher iffs Ofce was still in vestigating the sexual allegations, on Tues day they received a call that Webb had showed up at the girls home and refused to leave. He ed after deputies were called. Deputies respond ed to the home but couldnt nd Webb and left. He allegedly re turned to the home and pushed a male child during an altercation. Deputies said they were called back and found Webb with slurred speech, blood shot eyes and a scent of alcohol. He was ar rested. The afdavit adds the girl has ignored or ders to stay away from Webb and attempts are being made to ob tain a no contact order between the two. Sargent said the city is hopeful for a positive outcome. He said the city received a check for $24,000 on Wednesday, yet the hotel still has an outstanding balance of $22,858 that is due Sept. 15.


Friday, September 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 Hyundai, the patrol man was unable to spot the man until he heard a gunshot and noticed the victim on his knees, falling to the ground. The man died on the scene. Reeser said an inves tigation determined the man might have been depressed. It was the second in cident in Sumter Coun ty on Wednesday in volving a man shooting himself. According to the Sumter County Sheriffs Ofce, a 74-year-old Villages man was tak en to an Ocala hospital Wednesday morning in critical condition after shooting himself in the right eye. Sheriffs of cials also said the man was depressed. Florida, 55 percent of Medicaid recipients are children from lowincome families. Most of the rest are their parents, pregnant women and those with disabilities. The timing was terri ble, the notication pro cess was terrible, said Dr. Edward Zissman, an Orlando-area pedia trician. He said parents brought hundreds of his patients to his ofce only to nd that they had been switched into a new health plan and that Zissman wasnt in that network. We had lines of peo ple that had to get on the phone to change to get us back as their prima ry care doctor, said Ziss man, who said only some were able to successful ly switch to a plan that he accepts. He said there didnt seem to be much effort by the state to keep families with the doctors they had been seeing. State health ofcials said they assigned pa tients to plans where they had a previous re lationship with a doc tor. Unhappy consum ers have 90 days to switch to a new plan. The state anticipated that some families would move and miss notica tion letters. In the Talla hassee area, some pa tients with disabilities were auto-enrolled in one plan, then assigned to a specialty plan a few weeks later, which caused confusion. But as folks develop a relationship with new health plan they will nd that this system is an improvement, said Floridas Medicaid di rector Justin Senior. Under privatization, each Medicaid patient gets coverage from one of 14 insurance compa nies about a third of patients chose the plan they now have, while the rest let the state assign them. The state pays the companies a set amount per patient each month to provide coverage. Pre viously, the state paid doctors and hospitals directly for each service. Privatization propo nents say it saves the state money and im proves patient health as the insurance companies have a nancial incen tive to encourage them to get preventive care. Crit ics say the pilot program showed no evidence that money was saved or pa tient health improved. Some Medicaid pa tients complained to the AP they cant get the doctor they want. Alison Thomas 16-year-old son has sick le cell disease and was assigned to a new plan and doctor she didnt se lect. For years, her son was able to see a Gaines ville specialist who would visit Tallahassee, where they live. But that special ist isnt covered under the new plan, so the moth er of four has to take off work and drive six hours to Gainesville to see an other specialist. There is also a new $40 co-pay. This is a child with a lot of complications and this doctor has no idea how to deal with this child ... you cant just give them somebody new and tell them to read your medi cal record and catch up, said Thomas, who is try ing to switch her son into another plan. Insurance companies say children can be more difcult to cover than adults. Many have single mothers who work hour ly jobs and cant afford to take time off for an ap pointment. There are also transportation issues and language barriers. The barriers are al most too numerous to count, said Cindi Scol lins, WellCare of Flor idas vice president of health services. She said the company assigned children to pe diatricians, but many still werent showing up for appointments. WellCare assigned one of its em ployees to a Miami pe diatric that serves 18,500 kids. The staffer combed through data and found more than 9,000 enroll ees who had missed ap pointments. After thou sands of phone calls, the employee contacted 953 families and scheduled 235 appointments. For example, the em ployee got a single mother a ride and an af ter-hours appointment for all three of her chil dren so she wouldnt miss work, Scollins said. But some doctors re main skeptical. I have people who walk a mile or two with their kids to my ofce. The idea of a managed care company is pro viding transportation is laughable, Zissman said. Amerigroup recent ly signed contracts with school-based clinics, expanding from nine to more than 50 statewide. Parents sign consent forms at the start of the school year, which en sures their kids get yearly check-ups and immuni zations as well as men tal health therapy and EKGs. The school clinics also do telemedicine ap pointments with derma tologists, nutritionists, and psychiatrists. Amos LeClerc, 15, stopped coming to school last year due to problems at home. When his absentee rates spiked and his grades dropped, school health staff paired Amos and his older brother up with a therapist. She motivated me and helped me gure out what the problem is, said LeClerc, whose attendance improved dramatically. Rob Audette: Former Marine, General Manager/Partner Bill Bryan Automotive Gr oupRob and the Bill Bryan Automotive Gr oup work with local veterans of fering a discount at the dealership and curr ently employ 22 veterans. They also work with the Local Hospice gr oups. We deliver mor e than the news to Lake and Sumter Counties. Being involved at work and outside our business is just another way wer e committed to our community A Halif ax Media Group Compan y Nobody deliverslike theDaily CommercialandSouth Lake Press. FL State Certifi ed 1118 S. 14th St. (U.S. 27), Leesburg, FLTo See Ou r Wo rk Visit Us At www .lakes quare .in fo rff nt bb nfb n f n n n bft f n f f b f tCustom Scr een Doorsand mor e . Tr usted by hundreds of families for the care of their beloved pets!Staff on site 24/7. Day care available. Large air conditioned indoor play areas. State-of-the-art grooming studio. Grooming 7 days a week. 3 groomers on staff.352.253.005 9 10 83 7 U. S. Hw y. 44 1, Su it e 3, Leesburg (n ex t to Home Depot)www petlo dg e andspa.com SHOOTING FROM PAGE A3 PLANS FROM PAGE A3 LYNN ELBER AP Television Writer Joan Rivers, the raucous, acid-tongued comedian who crashed the male-dominat ed realm of late-night talk shows and turned Hollywood red carpets into danger zones for badly dressed celebrities, died Thursday. She was 81. Rivers died at Mount Sinai Hospital in New York, sur rounded by family and close friends, daughter Melissa Rivers said. She was hospital ized Aug. 28 after going into cardiac arrest in a doctors of ce following a routine pro cedure. The New York state health department is investi gating the circumstances. My mothers greatest joy in life was to make people laugh, Melissa Rivers said. Although that is difcult to do right now, I know her nal wish would be that we return to laughing soon. Upon hearing of her death, reaction poured out from doz ens of notables, ranging from Israeli Prime Minister Ben jamin Netanyahu to Rivers peer-in-comedy Don Rickles. Knowing her, working with her and enjoying the fun times of life with her was special. She will always be in our hearts, Rickles said in a statement. Under the immobile, plas tic surgery-crafted veneer that became Joan Rivers un apologetic trademark as she aged, her wit remained as vi brantly raw and unruly as when she rst broke her way into a comedy world belong ing largely to men. In a 2010 Late Show in terview, David Letterman broached the plastic surgery issue: You dont look exact ly like the Joan Rivers I used to know. Rivers didnt inch. Our business is so youth ful. ... You do little tweaks, and I think if a woman wants to look good, or a man, do it, she said. Its not about anybody else. Fashion and acting were the early dreams of the wom an who grew up as a self-de scribed fatty, but it was hu mor that paid the bills and ultimately made Rivers a star. She refused to cede the spot light as the decades passed, working vigorously until her death. I have never wanted to be a day less than I am, she said in a 2013 interview with The Associated Press. People say, I wish I were 30 again. Nah hh! Im very happy HERE. Its great. It gets better and bet ter. And then, of course, we die, she quipped. Rivers was a scrapper, re building her career and life after a failed attempt to make it as a late-night host was fol lowed closely by her hus bands suicide. Rivers style was hard-driv ing from the start and her ma terial only got sharper. She was ready to slam anyone. A favored target was Eliza beth Taylors weight (her fa vorite food is seconds), but the comedian kept current with verbal assaults on Miley Cyrus and other newcomers. With her raspy voice and brash New York accent, Riv ers turned the red carpet of the Oscars, Emmys and Golden Globes into a stalking ground for E! Entertainment, where she rst began work ing in 1994. Daughter: Comedian Joan Rivers dead at 81 AP FILE PHOTO Comedian Joan Rivers poses next to her star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame during her induction ceremony on July 26, 1989 in Los Angeles.


A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, September 5, 2014 We Build, Finance, Ser vice & Insure Our Ow n Homes All Homes Appr oved For A 7 Ye ar Wa rranty Last Ye ar s Models Drastically Reduced Introducing All New Floor Plans New Homes Star ting @ $39,995 Wide variety of nancing options available. Rates are at historical lows. Call us! Remo val of Exis ting Home and Complete Tu rnkey Home Replac ement Av ailable OP EN 7 DA YS A WE EK Adopt or Rescue 800.335.4395 352.343.2241Proud Sponsor of the Lake Coubty ASPCA352-389-740045 Ye ars of Doing Business in Florida 575 N. Duncan Drive, Ta vares, FL D006524 Se pte mb er 9th,2014 at 3 PM JOHN-THOR DAHLBURG Associated Press NEWPORT, Wales Ukraines president ex pressed careful opti mism Thursday that a peace deal could be reached with Rus sian-backed separatists at their upcoming talks, even as he and NATO leaders agreed that Mos cow should be punished for its role in the insur gency. President Petro said he was ready to or der a cease-re in east ern Ukraine if a deal is signed at scheduled talks Friday in Minsk, Belar us. The rebels said they were ready to declare a truce if agreement can be reached on a political settlement for the mostly Russian-speaking region. Look, Ukraine is ght ing for peace, Poros henko told a news con ference, speaking in English. Its Ukraine which pays the highest price every single day, losing lives of soldiers, innocent civilians. As head of state, Poro shenko said he is ready to do my best to stop the war, and he voiced careful optimism about the meeting. Before ying to Wales for the meetings with NATO leaders, Poros henko discussed the out lines of a peace deal with Russian President Vlad imir Putin, who also ex pressed optimism about the chances of reaching agreement. For all the upbeat as sessments, however, NATO Secretary-Gener al Anders Fogh Rasmus sen was skeptical of Rus sian motives. If recent statements from President Putin rep resent a genuine effort to nd a political solution, I would welcome it be cause thats exactly what we need: a constructive political process, Ras mussen said. Howev er, what counts is what is actually happening on the ground, so it remains to be seen what it is, and I have to say that previ ously we have seen sim ilar statements and ini tiatives and they have been a smoke screen for continued Russian de stabilization of the situa tion in Ukraine. Since mid-April, Mos cow-backed separat ists have been ghting government troops in a conict the U.N. esti mates has killed nearly 2,600 people. On Thurs day, a NATO military of cer told The Associated Press the ranks of Rus sian soldiers directly in volved in the conict have grown. Our current assess ment is that sever al thousand Russian combat troops are ac tively engaged in ght ing in Ukraine, said the ofcer. JONATHAN PAYE-LAYLEH and SARAH DILORENZO Associated Press MONROVIA, Libe ria The American aid agency announced Thursday it would do nate $75 million to fund 1,000 more beds in Eb ola treatment centers in Liberia and buy 130,000 more protective suits for health care workers. West Africas strug gling health systems have buckled under the pressure of an Ebo la outbreak that has al ready killed about 1,900 people. Nurses in Libe ria are wearing rags over their heads to protect themselves from the dreaded disease, amid concerns that short ages of protective gear throughout the region are responsible for the high Ebola death toll among health workers. The U.S. Agency for International Develop ment also urged Ameri can health care workers to respond to the out break. Rajiv Shah, the agencys administra tor, told The Associated Press that several hun dred more internation al experts are needed and the agency will help send Americans health care workers there. This will get worse before it gets better, he said. We have a coher ent and clear strategy ... but it will take weeks to months to get opera tional at that scale. The $75 million comes in addition to about $20 million the agen cy has already donat ed to ght the outbreak that was rst identied in March in Guinea, and has spread to Liberia, Si erra Leone and Nigeria. The killer virus is spread through bodily uids such as blood, sweat, urine or diarrhea. Health workers ac count for about 10 per cent of the deaths so far. Much of the protec tive gear they use must be destroyed after use, so Ebola wards need a constant ow of clean equipment. One nurse at a hos pital in Monrovia, Li berias capital, said she and her colleagues have resorted to cut ting up their old uni forms and trying them over their faces to pro tect themselves, looking out through holes in the fabric. DANIEL ESTRIN Associated Press MEROM GOLAN, Go lan Heights For the rst time in the Syrian civil war, al-Qaida ght ers are hunkered down on Israels doorstep, and Israelis in the lush, hilly Golan Heights who have long considered Syrian President Bashar Assad their bitter foe are now worried about something more omi nous that they could become the militants next target. The push into the Go lan by the Nusra Front, as al-Qaidas branch in Syria is known, comes just two weeks after Is rael ended a 50-day war against Hamas on its southern border with the Gaza Strip, giving the conict-weary na tion another cause for concern. Israelis in the Golan a long-disputed ter ritory that marks the frontier between the two countries have grown accustomed to hearing the sound of distant battles between rival forces in Syrias civil war. But last weeks sei zure of the strategic Quneitra border cross ing by a mix of rebels including the Nus ra Front, ghters of the Western-backed Free Syrian Army and others has created an un precedented situation that has brought the ex tremists to within just a few meters (yards) of Is raeli positions. The Syrian govern ment is not our cup of tea, said Gabi Ku niel, an Israeli who tends vineyards recent ly damaged by mor tar shells when the vio lence spilled over to the Israeli-held side of the strategic Golan Heights. But we prefer that the Syrian army con trols this region and not a group of radical al-Qaida Muslim peo ple, he said Wednes day, sitting behind a concrete structure near his elds to stay out of the line of re. As he spoke, heavy machine gunre could be heard in the dis tance. Earlier, a plume of smoke rose from the Syrian side of the fron tier fence. For the past three years, Israelis in the Go lan have had a relative ly safe front seat view of the civil war as Syrian government forces bat tled rebels attempting to wrest control of the area. MALCOLM RITTER AP Science Writer NEW YORK Researchers studying the remains of an enor mous dinosaur a creature that was bigger than seven bull ele phants have given it an equal ly colossal name: Dreadnough tus, or fearing nothing. Scientists hope its unusually well-preserved bones will help re veal secrets about some of the larg est animals ever to walk the Earth. The four-legged beast, with a long neck and powerful 29foot tail, stretched about 85 feet long and weighed about 65 tons. Thats more than seven times the weight of even a plus-size male African elephant. Kenneth Lacovara of Drexel University in Philadelphia, who found the specimen in Argenti nas southern Patagonia in 2005, said he cant claim it was the most massive dinosaur known, because the remains of compara bly sized beasts are too fragmen tary to allow a direct comparison. But its the heaviest land an imal whose weight during life can be calculated directly with a standard technique that ana lyzes bones of the upper limbs, he said. And its bones indicate it was still growing when it died. Lacovara and colleagues de scribe the plant-eating behe moth in a study released Thurs day by the journal Scientic Reports He said the bones were probably around 75 million to 77 million years old. The bones will be returned next year to Argentina, where they will be housed permanent ly at a museum, researchers said. Ukraines leader: Careful optimism on peace talks VIRGINIA MAYO / AP Ukrainian President Petro Poroshenko speaks during a media conference during a NATO summit at the Celtic Manor Resort in Newport, Wales on Thursday. US to provide $75M to expand Ebola care centers Israelis worry with Syrian al-Qaida on doorstep AP FILE PHOTO Israeli soldiers secure an area where a mortar was red during clashes between Syrian rebels and President Bashar Assads forces in the Israeli-controlled Golan Heights. Dinosaur find may shed light on huge beasts


Friday, September 5, 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: letters@dailycommercial.com By regular mail to: Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 By fax to: 325-365-1951 T he promise the Chinese gov ernment made to Britain and to the world as Hong Kong reverted to Chinese con trol at midnight on June 30, 1997, that China would abide by the one country, two systems plan, which would afford Hong Kong greater autonomy, except in matters of foreign relations and defense, was to last 50 years. That promise is falling 33 years short of fulllment. The communist government in Beijing has been nipping at the edges of Hong Kongs freedoms for some time, but last Sunday it decided to take a bigger bite. Writes The New York Times Chi nas legislature laid down strict limits ... to proposed voting re forms in Hong Kong, pushing back against months of rallies calling for free, democratic elec tions. The strict limits include new guidelines for nominating candidates, which means Beijing would choose who runs the citys government. A deputy secretary general of the National Peoples Congress Standing Committee, Li Fei, was quoted by the Times as saying future candidates must declare that they love the country, and love Hong Kong. Li Fei contends the new restrictions will protect the broad stability of Hong Kong now and in the future. Stability is often invoked by the Chinese government to repress dissent and was also cited as jus tication for the mass murder of pro-democracy demonstrators at Tiananmen Square on June 4, 1989. I was in Hong Kong for the 1997 handover ceremony. There was guarded optimism that Beijing would allow the city to continue to enjoy the kind of freedom unique among totalitarian states. At the time I wrote: Many are more cautious than optimistic about this dynamic citys future under a government that has demonstrated at Tiananmen Square that it will kill its own citizens if it ever feels threatened. Martin Lee, founding chair man of Hong Kongs Democratic Party, told me that doing nothing in the face of threats to freedom ensures those freedoms will be lost: Its wrong to be worried, to be afraid and to give up your freedoms. Let them take them away from us, if thats what they want. We must not ourselves sur render our freedoms. Any erosion of Hong Kongs freedom, I wrote in was likely to be gradual and so it has been. With America in retreat around the world, lacking a denable foreign policy, and with the Brit ish a mere shadow of their for mer empirical selves, whats to stop China from escalating that erosion? Martin Lee told me that no amount of external pressure will stop Chinas leaders from doing what they want to do if they feel threatened: Tiananmen teach es the lengths the Chinese leaders will go to preserve their power. China was doing well economi cally before the massacres, and yet when the leaders felt jeop ardized by the opposition, they brought in the tanks and soldiers and started to shoot and kill and ruined their own economy for three years. Of course, the Hong Kong goose is important to them. So is Taiwan. But they are only secondary (to) the main objective which is to remain in power. If they believe their position is jeop ardized by an internal struggle for power, they would sacrice any thing, including the goose. Some, including me, ex pressed hope that Hong Kongs freedom might eventually lead to Chinas liberation from com munism. Maybe it will in the long run, but that possibili ty seems a long way off. Those pro-democracy demonstrators must now decide whether to continue their protests, running the risk of another Tiananmen, or submit to the dictatorship. As for the broken promise of one country, two systems, it should surprise no one that com munists and other dictators lie. Cal Thomas latest book is What Works: Common Sense Solutions for a Stron ger America is available in bookstores now. Readers may email Cal Thom as at tcaeditors@tribune.com. OTHER VOICES Hong Kong: One country, one system T he beheading of another American at the hands of Islamic State terrorists re quires the U.S. president to take an as sertive stand. The response Americans ex pect should be less along the lines of we dont have a strategy yet and more like, The terrorists will pay dearly and swiftly. The decisions facing President Barack Obama are exceedingly tough. He has no good options. What the public doesnt need to hear are the audible ruminations of an am bivalent leader. The only acceptable public posture must be one of bold authority. Obamas response to the beheading of jour nalist James Foley in August, followed by the beheading Tuesday of Steven Sotloff, is frus trating because the president isnt reecting the level of outrage and urgency Americans of all political stripes are feeling as the Islamic States tentacles grow. That said, Obama and Western military strategists face a conundrum. Failure to re spond to terrorist attacks and Islamist ram pages only encourages them to ramp up their outrageous conduct. But as soon as the West does respond with military force, such as the U.S. invasions of Afghanistan in 2001 and Iraq in 2003, the Islamists gain a power ful recruitment tool that leads to their own expansion. What the radicals want is the ability to point to American occupiers as attackers of Islam. After the 9/11 attacks, the United States used overwhelming repower to rout al-Qaida in Afghanistan. Al-Qaidas sponsors, the Taliban, were hugely unpopular before the U.S. inva sion. But the longer the U.S. military occupa tion continued, the more Taliban recruitment grew even to the point of extending their control over parts of Pakistan. In Iraq, al-Qaida had virtually no presence before 2003. A small radical group formed by terrorist Abu Musab al-Zarqawi used the U.S. invasion to recruit the forces that be came al-Qaida in Iraq and, later, the Islam ic State group that now dominates large sec tions of northern Syria and Iraq. Thats the historical reason why Obama is correct to be cautious. At the same time, statements issued by an Islamic State militant before both behead ings suggest that the group has been thrown off balance by recent U.S. aerial bombard ments in Iraq. The group warns of addition al repercussions if the U.S. missiles dont stop. That would suggest theyre being hit where it hurts. The air campaign seems to be having an effect. Its up to Iraqi ground forces to take advantage of U.S. air support to push the Isla mists into retreat. As barbaric and outrageous as these be headings are, they are not a sufcient prov ocation for a return of U.S. ground combat forces. They are, however, sufcient provoca tion for the U.S. president to act presidential. Distributed by MCT Information Services. A VOICE Beheadings demand presidential action Classic DOONESBURY 1977 Cal Thomas TRIBUNE MEDIA SERVICES The communist government in Beijing has been nipping at the edges of Hong Kongs freedoms for some time, but last Sunday it decided to take a bigger bite. Writes The New York Times, Chinas legislature laid down strict limits ... to proposed voting reforms in Hong Kong, pushing back against months of rallies calling for free, democratic elections. The strict limits include new guidelines for nominating candidates, which means Beijing would choose who runs the citys government. A deputy secretary general of the National Peoples Congress Standing Committee, Li Fei, was quoted by the Times as saying future candidates must declare that they love the country, and love Hong Kong. Li Fei contends the new restrictions will protect the broad stability of Hong Kong now and in the future.


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SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, September 5, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com FOOTBALL: Staff picks, team capsules / B3 Umatilla junior Caleb Robinson practices returning kicks last month. Robinson had 424 all-purpose yards and ve TDs against Lecanto last Friday. BRETT LE BLANC/ DAILY COMMERCIAL PAUL BARNEY I Staff Writer paul.barney@dailycommercial.com If fantasy football existed in high school, Caleb Robinson would be at the top of every ones draft board. His performance last Friday is a big reason why. The junior dazzled on of fense, defense and even spe cial teams in Umatillas 49-42 win over Lecanto in the sea son opener. Robinson had 424 all-purpose yards and ve touchdowns. Thats right, FIVE! He made plays. They didnt have anybody on the eld that could handle him, Bulldogs rst-year coach Steve Seward said. He was able to do the things he does well and make plays. Thats the kind of ath lete he is. When we get it in his hands we expect him to put it in the end zone. Robinson didnt disappoint. Of his eight carries out of the backeld, Robinson rushed for 155 yards and two touch downs. He averaged 19.4 yards per carry, with his longest run being 71 yards. Of his four catches, Robin son had 161 receiving yards for two more touchdowns. He av eraged 40.3 yards per catch, his longest being 95 yards. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Leesburgs Adrian Falconer (81) is tackled during last Fridays game against Tavares at Tavares High School. Rivalry renewed FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com Leesburg playing Eu stis on the football eld is an institution. Its a big game, not only for residents of the rival cities, but for Lake County and Central Florida, too. The Yellow Jackets and Panthers will square off at 7 p.m. today in the Panther Den in Eustis for the 71st time since their rst game in the 1920s. At the time, Lees burg and Eustis were two of the major players in Central Florida high school football. Over the years, oth er schools have come along as the region has grown into one of the nations largest metro politan areas, but when the Panthers and Yellow Jackets get together for their annual gridiron clash, everything else is small potatoes. This is the oldest ri valry in Central Flori da and its a very excit ing game, Leesburg coach Rich Maresco said. Maresco has nev er coached a game in the rivalry, but he has studied the history be tween the two teams. When rivals like Lees burg and Eustis get to gether, it doesnt matter what their records are. The only thing that mat ters is beating the other team. Its a big deal. Leesburg leads Eus tis in the series 40-24-1. The Yellow Jackets enter the game having won the past six matchups, including last years FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com SUMTERVILLE Golf is tough enough to play with two good eyes. With only one eye, the sport becomes even more frustrating and virtually impossi ble to play. However, despite the odds, Laramy Strick land began his quest on Thursday to prove that it is possible to play competitive golf with only one-and-ahalf eyes. The two-sport stand out at South Sumter High School carded a 38 at Shady Brook Golf and RV Resort in Sum terville against Inver ness Citrus, which beat the Raiders 144-147. Strickland nished tied with Jack Arbuckle among South Sumters players. The match was stopped after seven holes due to lightning. For Strickland, the match marked his rst competitive round since being stricken with toxoplasmosis in March. Toxoplasmo sis is a parasitic dis ease that can infect most warm-blooded animals, including hu mans. According to a report in the New York Times up to one-third of the worlds population is believed to carry the infection. Its possible to get it from handling raw meat from deer, ducks, Jackets, Panthers to play each other for 71st time SEE RIVALRY | B2 When rivals like Leesburg and Eustis get together, it doesnt matter what their records are. The only thing that matters is beating the other team. Its a big deal. Rich Maresco, Leesburg coach Robinson has career game for Dogs SEE ROBINSON | B2 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL South Sumter senior Laramy Strickland hits a drive during Thursdays match against Citrus at Shady Brook Golf and RV Resort in Sumterville. RACHEL COHEN Associated Press NEW YORK Marin Cilic reached his rst Grand Slam seminal in more than four years, upsetting sixth-seed ed Tomas Berdych in straight sets at the U.S. Open. The 14th-seed ed Croat won 6-2, 6-4, 7-6 (4) on Thursday. Cilic missed last years U.S. Open because of a doping suspension af ter testing positive for a banned stimulant. He said he ingested it unin tentionally from a glu cose tablet bought at a pharmacy. His ranking slipped to 47th last fall, but it has steadily climbed back under the coach ing of countryman Go ran Ivanisevic, the 2001 Wimbledon champ. It feels amazing, Cil ic said in an on-court interview. I had tough times the last couple of years. Im really happy that things are working out with my team. On a windy after noon, Cilics serve was sharp while Berdychs was shaky. Hell face Roger Federer or Gael Monls on Saturday in his second major semi nal and rst since the 2010 Australian Open. TONY GUTIERREZ / AP Florida State quarterback Jameis Winston rolls out of the pocket during last Saturdays game against Oklahoma State in Arlington, Texas. The Semioles won 37-31. KAREEM COPELAND Associated Press TALLAHASSEE Jameis Winston and the Flor ida State Seminoles needed just 60 minutes to learn the 2014 season will be much different from their championship run a year ago. Winston bullied his way to a Heisman trophy by putting up numbers never seen from a fresh man at the FBS level. Things seemed to come easy as Florida State set records for points, yards and the quarterback became the youngest player ever awarded the Heisman statue. Things werent so simple in the 37-31 win over Oklahoma State in the season opener. They Semi noles get a chance at a better showing on Saturday when they host The Citadel. Winston will have to play better for the Sem inoles to win another title, but the quarterback will need more help from the skill positions than he got against the Cowboys. The Seminoles led the nation in third down conversions in 2013, but were just 4-for-14 against Oklahoma State. No. 1 FSU, Winston looking to improve SEE FSU | B4 Cilic upsets Berdych in US Open quarters CILIC Strickland overcomes partial blindness to play competitive golf SEE STRICKLAND | B2


B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, September 5, 2014 TV 2 DAY AUTO RACING 8 a.m. NBCSN Formula One, practice for Italian Grand Prix, at Monza, Italy 1 p.m. ESPN2 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Happy Hour Series, nal practice for Federated Auto Parts 400, at Richmond, Va. 3:30 p.m. ESPN2 NASCAR, Nationwide Series, pole qualifying for Virginia529 College Savings 250, at Richmond, Va. 5:30 p.m. ESPN2 NASCAR, Sprint Cup, pole qualifying for Federated Auto Parts 400, at Richmond, Va. 7:30 p.m. ESPN2 NASCAR, Nationwide Series, Virginia529 College Savings 250, at Richmond, Va. COLLEGE FOOTBALL 7 p.m. ESPN Pittsburgh at Boston College 10:30 p.m. ESPN Washington St. at Nevada GOLF 9:30 a.m. TGC European PGA Tour, European Masters, second round, part II, at Crans-sur-Sierre, Switzerland 11:30 a.m. TGC Champions Tour, Quebec Championship, rst round, at Quebec City 1:30 p.m. TGC Web.com Tour, Chiquita Classic, second round, at Davidson, N.C. 4 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, BMW Championship, second round, at Cherry Hills Village, Colo. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 2:15 p.m. WGN Pittsburgh at Chicago Cubs 7 p.m. SUN Baltimore at Tampa Bay FS-Florida Atlanta at Miami 10 p.m. MLB Regional coverage, Arizona at L.A. Dodgers or Houston at Oakland SOCCER 10:30 p.m. NBCSN MLS, Colorado at Los Angeles TENNIS 12:30 p.m. CBS U.S. Open, mixed doubles championship and womens seminals, at N.Y. SCOREBOARD HIGH SCHOOL ROUNDUP BOYS BOWLING Eustis 3, Umatilla 0 Cameron Morgan bowled a 171 to lead the Panthers to a sweep over the Bulldogs on Thursday at Break Point Alley. Eustis improved to 3-1 with the win. Umatilla, which dropped to 0-4, was led by Daniel Reed, who bowled a high of 133. Tavares 3, East Ridge 0 Ben Lowe bowled a 245 and Daniel Havens bowled a 216 to lead the Bulldogs to a win over the Knights. Tavares improved to 3-0. Matt Wheeler led East Ridge with a 174. Leesburg 3, The Villages 0 Jayson Virga bowled a 222 to lead the Yellow Jackets to a win over the Buffalo. Leesburg im proved to 1-2 on the season. Paul Tantillo led The Villages with a 203 as the team fell to 1-2. GIRLS BOWLING Eustis 3, Umatilla 0 Tiffani Money bowled a 194 to lead the Panthers to a sweep over the Bulldogs. Payton Bates led Umatilla with a 130. Tavares def. East Ridge (forfeit) VOLLEYBALL Ocala Vanguard 3, Lake Minneola 0 The Hawks fell to the Knights in three sets, 9-25, 20-25 and 16-25, dropping to 0-3 on the season. Brianna Lemon had eight kills and nine digs for Lake Minneola while Ashley Olson had 15 assists. Eustis 3, Tavares 0 Erin Kennedy had 10 kills and 15 digs to lead the Panthers to a sweep over the Bulldogs, 2519, 25-18 and 25-11. Torrey Smith nished with 21 assists for Eustis, while Ashley Latimer had 25 digs. 19-7 victory. The current winning streak is the longest in the history of the rival ry, which began in 1927 with a 61-0 win by Lees burg, according to pre viously published re ports. Leesburg has also put together four vegame winning streaks. Eustis longest win ning streak is three games, which was ac complished twice from 1977 to 1980 and 1996 to 1998. Despite Eustis recent lack of success against their cross-county ri vals, Panthers coach Mike Hay believes his team is prepared to snap the streak on their home eld. The game will be the Panthers unofcial season opener follow ing the cancellation of last weeks road game against Palm Bay Her itage due to inclement weather. We will have to run the football with ag gression and look to our passing game for big plays, Hay said. On defense, we will need to line up to Lees burgs multiple forma tions and get 11 hel mets to the football. Leesburg got out of the gates last week with a win, pulling away in the fourth quarter to beat Tavares 41-21. Almost in spite of the win, Maresco said the Yellow Jackets will have to elevate their game against the Pan thers to maintain their winning ways. He was pleased with his teams highlights, but worked this week to keep from complacency setting in. We can denite ly get better, Maresco said. In fact, well have to get better. We made too many mistakes on both sides of the ball against Tavares. Eustis is a physical team and they run the ball very well. They have excel lent skill-position play ers. Eustis will be anoth er real test for our foot ball team. Likewise, Hay is wary of the Yellow Jackets. Leesburg brings two very skilled re ceivers Bryan Jeffer son and Adrian Falcon er to the table and their freshman quar terback Wyatt Rec tor looks very im pressive, Hay said. He can make all the throws he needs to for a young player. Theyre also sol id up front on their de fensive line. This is a tough game to open our season, but well be ready. Key players for Eus tis, according to Hay, will by Jack Kirkpatrick, Donta Dperdue, Thom as Stutts on offense, and Quentin Reid, Tyric Reid and Preston Ram sey on the defensive side of the ball. Maresco said he is looking forward to his rst game in the rivalry. He is hoping to main tain the winning streak started by his most re cent predecessors, Charles Nassar and Randy Trivers. But, he also knows its not going to be cakewalk. Not by any stretch of the imagination. Were looking for ward to a tough, hardfought game, Maresco said. The winner will be the newest name added to the record book. RIVALRY FROM PAGE B1 East Ridge at Tavares, 7 p.m. Leesburg at Eustis, 7 p.m. Jacksonville Temple Christian at First Academy of Leesburg, 7 p.m. Lake Minneola at South Lake, 7 p.m. Mount Dora at Umatilla, 7 p.m. Gainesville St. Francis Catholic at Mount Dora Bi ble, 7 p.m. South Sumter at Crystal River, 7:30 p.m. Brooksville Central at The Villages, 7:30 p.m. Wildwood at Keystone Heights, 7:30 p.m. TODAYS GAMES GOLF BMW Championship Partial First Round Gary Woodland 34-33 67 -3 Jordan Spieth 31-36 67 -3 Rory McIlroy 33-34 67 -3 Billy Horschel 35-33 68 -2 Russell Henley 33-35 68 -2 Martin Kaymer 33-35 68 -2 Chesson Hadley 33-35 68 -2 Kevin Chappell 35-33 68 -2 Matt Every 34-34 68 -2 Graham DeLaet 34-34 68 -2 Sergio Garcia 33-35 68 -2 Justin Rose 31-38 69 -1 Hideki Matsuyama 36-33 69 -1 Erik Compton 33-36 69 -1 K.J. Choi 35-34 69 -1 Chris Stroud 32-37 69 -1 Charles Howell III 33-36 69 -1 Ryan Palmer 32-37 69 -1 Ernie Els 34-36 70 E Jason Day 35-35 70 E Jim Furyk 34-36 70 E Phil Mickelson 34-36 70 E Seung-Yul Noh 33-37 70 E Bubba Watson 34-36 70 E Cameron Tringale 34-36 70 E J.B. Holmes 34-37 71 +1 George McNeill 36-35 71 +1 Brian Stuard 34-37 71 +1 Stuart Appleby 32-39 71 +1 Keegan Bradley 33-38 71 +1 Harris English 35-36 71 +1 Adam Scott 36-35 71 +1 Chris Kirk 35-36 71 +1 Angel Cabrera 33-38 71 +1 Rickie Fowler 33-38 71 +1 Zach Johnson 35-36 71 +1 Matt Kuchar 35-36 71 +1 Steven Bowditch 36-36 72 +2 Charley Hoffman 34-38 72 +2 Jimmy Walker 35-37 72 +2 Bill Haas 35-37 72 +2 Webb Simpson 36-37 73 +3 Freddie Jacobson 35-38 73 +3 Carl Pettersson 35-38 73 +3 Matt Jones 36-37 73 +3 Brian Harman 35-38 73 +3 Geoff Ogilvy 34-39 73 +3 Brendon Todd 35-38 73 +3 John Senden 37-36 73 +3 Marc Leishman 36-38 74 +4 Kevin Na 35-39 74 +4 Jason Bohn 36-38 74 +4 Russell Knox 36-38 74 +4 Kevin Stadler 34-40 74 +4 Hunter Mahan 36-39 75 +5 Will MacKenzie 36-39 75 +5 Daniel Summerhays 37-38 75 +5 Kevin Streelman 35-40 75 +5 Patrick Reed 39-38 77 +7 Leaderboard at time of suspended play SCORE THRU 1. Rory McIlroy -3 F 1. Gary Woodland -3 F 1. Jordan Spieth -3 F 4. Sergio Garcia -2 F 4. Matt Every -2 F 4. Martin Kaymer -2 F 4. Graham DeLaet -2 F 4. Henrik Stenson -2 17 4. Kevin Chappell -2 F 4. Russell Henley -2 F 4. Chesson Hadley -2 F 4. Billy Horschel -2 F TENNIS U.S. Open Singles Men Quarternals Marin Cilic (14), Croatia, def. Tomas Berdych (6), Czech Republic, 6-2, 6-4, 7-6 (4). Doubles Men Seminals Bob and Mike Bryan (1), United States, def. Scott Lipsky and Rajeev Ram, United States, 6-4, 4-6, 6-3. Marcel Granollers and Marc Lopez (11), Spain, def. Ivan Dodig, Croatia, and Marcelo Melo (4), Brazil, 6-4, 6-4. Women Seminals Ekaterina Makarova and Elena Vesnina (4), Rus sia, def. Kimiko Date-Krumm, Japan, and Barbora Zahlavova Strycova, Czech Republic, 7-5, 6-3. Martina Hingis, Switzerland, and Flavia Pennetta, Italy, def. Cara Black, Zimbabwe, and Sania Mirza (3), India, 6-2, 6-4. Champions Doubles Round Robin Men John and Patrick McEnroe, United States, def. Henri Leconte, France, and Mats Wilander, Sweden, 6-1, 7-6 (6). Women Tracy Austin and Gigi Fernandez, United States, def. Lindsay Davenport and Mary Joe Fernandez, United States, 7-5, 6-1. And of his two kick off returns, Robinson added another touch down while racking up 108 yards, good for a 54yard average. His lon gest return was 77 yards. Those are video game-type numbers, a fantasy football play ers dream. When we needed a big play, he delivered it, Seward said. When we needed a big run, he was able to produce, even when he was tired. His runs late in the game were big contributors. Robinson said hes never had a game like that before, even in Pop Warner. It was just a bless ing, he said. My of fensive line busted their butts off. So did Robinson, who battled an injury last season. But hes healthy this season. What he ate before the game also mightve had some thing to do with his performance. Robinsons pregame meal consisted of subs that were prepared for the team. Even though it had nasty mayon naise on it, Robinson said hes superstitious and plans on ordering the same sub every Fri day. And if he keeps hav ing games like the one he had against Lecan to, why not, right? But as good of a game as Robinson had, he wasnt worried about how many yards or touchdowns he had. I try not to think about that stuff, Rob inson said. Everybody always tells me to keep my head down and keep working hard, so I just try not to think about that stuff. I just worry about the game and try to do my best. As they say, practice makes perfect. He busts his butt like he does in the game, Seward said of the way Robinson practices. Hes denitely just as explosive in practice as he is in games. Maybe thats why many of Robinsons family and teammates werent shocked by his performance in Week 1. I guess theyve al ways known Ive had it in me, Robinson said. Its not really shocking to them for some reason I dont know. They just tell me to praise God and keep working hard. As long as I keep work ing hard, I can do any thing I set my mind to. Next up for Rob inson and the Bull dogs is a Mount Dora team that allowed just six points in its sea son-opening win over Titusville Astronaut. We know that theyll be tough. Theyve got a lot of transfers that came in this year, Robinson said. Theyve got a really good sophomore quar terback and theyve got a pretty clutch wide out that I know of. I know if we come to play we can compete with them. Its going to be a real good game. ROBINSON FROM PAGE B1 When we needed a big play, he delivered it. When we needed a big run, he was able to produce, even when he was tired. His runs late in the game were big contributors. Steve Seward, Umatilla coach turkeys and hogs, Strickland said. Im an avid hunter and Ive cleaned all of those animals in the past. It attacked the opti cal nerve in my left eye and at its worst, I had 20-150 vision in that eye. It was like closing one eye and doing the things I used to do. My hand-eye coordination was gone. The infection, which is dor mant, remains in Stricklands system and could reoccur at any time without warning. Strickland said the vision in his stricken eye is 20-30, but his peripheral vision is nothing but a blur because of scar tissue that formed. He doesnt know if the vision in his left eye will ever be 20-20. Strickland was forced to quit South Sumters baseball team in midseason due to the infection, and began playing golf just two weeks ago. His mother watched as her son struggled with the infection. Cindy Strickland said Laramy tried to maintain a sense of nor malcy in his life in spite of the hardship he endured. It hurts to watch your 17-year-old son lose the ability to do nearly everything he loves to do, Cindy said. Laramy was quick to point out that toxoplasmosis has not affected everything. It hasnt hurt my shing, Strickland said. I can still hit that hole. Strickland said the biggest change to his golf game has been a new approach. Hes been forced to change his stance by playing the ball forward, which also alters his club selection. Im a different golfer now because of all the overcompen sating I had to do, Strickland said. I use the driver more now when I wouldve used a iron in the past. Its denitely become a different kind of challenge. Despite the hardship, South Sumter golf coach Emily Kee ler said Strickland has never looked for sympathy or asked to be treated any different than his teammates. She said hes worked hard since getting back on the golf course to nd his game and likely will continue to work at getting better. Keeler also believes he will re turn to the baseball eld later in the school year. Laramy is a phenomenal child, Keeler said. Hes also a great student. A lot of kids might have given up after los ing the vision in one eye, but it made him tougher. Hes so dedicated and driven to get back to where he was. But on Thursday, Strickland struggled with the undulat ing and tight fairways over the 2,971-yard layout. He wasnt the only one. No one was going to break par if the match had gone nine holes. Inverness Citrus Bren dan Bishop earned medalist honors with a 35. South Sumter was led by Pe ter Ashley and Justin Carroll, both of whom carded a 36. Shady Brook is a tight, tough course, Keeler said. We know when we play on our home course that its going to be one of our toughest matches. Its sometimes easier for us to play on the road. This was our rst match and we got some tre mendous leadership for (Ash ley and Carroll). Im happy with our effort, even though we lost. Our best is yet to come. STRICKLAND FROM PAGE B1 Laramy is a phenomenal child. Hes also a great student. A lot of kids might have given up after losing the vision in one eye, but it made him tougher.Hes so dedicated and driven to get back to where he was. Emily Keeler, South Sumter coach


Friday, September 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 LAKE MINNEOLA (1-0) AT SOUTH LAKE (1-0) 7 p.m., Eagle Stadium, Groveland Last week: Lake Minneo la beat Ocala Lake Weir 42-13; South Lake blasted East Ridge 62-3. South Lake received votes in this weeks Class 6A poll. Ea gles coach Mark Woolum said Lake Minneola represents a key district game for South Lake. The Eagles lost to Lake Minne ola 7-3. We have been stressing the little things to our kids all week, Woolum said. We are fo cused on correcting things that we need to get better at funda mentally. Our biggest goal this week is to get better playing to gether as a unit. Lake Minneo la is a great football team that has good speed on both sides of the ball. Weve also been stress ing the importance of 11 to our boys. We have to get 11 hats to the ball on defense and we have to execute with 11 guys on offense. Lake Minneola coach Corey Brinson said his defense needs to step up in order to slow down South Lakes high-powered of fense. Counting its 38-0 win against Tavares in the presea son, South Lake has outscored its opponents 100-3 in two games. We need to focus and play great defense the entire game, Brinson said. Our main fo cus is trying to contain the run ning game and nd a way to get pressure on their quarterback. Well have to take advantage of all our scoring opportunities and not settle for eld goals. I be lieve special teams will play a huge factor in the game, as well. South Lake has a really great special-teams unit and we cant afford any mistakes in that de partment. GAINESVILLE ST. FRANCIS CATHOLIC (0-1) AT MOUNT DORA BIBLE 7 p.m., Bulldog Field, Mount Dora Last week: Mount Dora Bi bles game against Windermere Prep was cancelled due to in clement weather; Gainesville St. Francis Catholic lost to Or ange Park St. Johns Country Day 38-13. Mount Dora Bible will be looking to a quick start against the Wolves. Mount Dora Bible coach Dennis Cardoso said St. Francis Catholic has a deep enough roster to create prob lems for the Bulldogs if they ar ent ready to play. St. Francis has some very good athletes, Cardoso said. They run the triple-option, so defensively we have to be very disciplined. We need to be able to stop the run and control the line of scrimmage on both sides of the ball. This is our rst divi sional game (in the Sunshine State Athletic Conference Or ange Division), so its a very important step in our season goals. We havent played in two weeks, so were hungry to get back out there. Cardoso said he expects se niors L.J. Smith, Jordan McPher son, Chad Simmons, and John Grant to play critical roles for the Bulldogs. Gainesville St. Francis coach David LaMarre said the Wolves have 18 players that saw signif icant playing time in 2013 and he believes that experience will be a factor this season. BROOSKVILLE CENTRAL (0-1) AT THE VILLAGES (0-1) 7:30 p.m., The Range, The Villages Last week: The Villages lost to Belleview 17-7; Brooksville Central lost to Hudson 34-21. The Villages will be looking to rebound after last weeks dis appointment in Belleview. Both teams struggled to nd their rhythm after a three hour light ning delay. Richard Pettus, coach of The Villages, will look to his se nior leadership this week. Our offense managed over 350 yards last week, but could not nd a way to punch it in the end zone, Pettus said. Weve worked hard all week to correct some fo the small mistakes that keep us from scoring. Weve ac tually had our best practices of the year this week in prepara tion for Brooksville Central. Pettus said Brooksville Cen tral has an experienced team with great size and team speed. We will have our work cut out for us (today), but I know our players will be prepared, Pettus said. We look forward to the challenge. We must sustain drives and hang on to the foot ball to have a shot. Pettus added that Noah Just inger, Jake Dunagan, Jabari Jiles, Kole Harris, Landon Noe and Tyler Counts likely will play key roles for the Buffalo. Brooksville Central coach Chris Sands is hoping to secure his rst win with the Bears and get his team untracked follow ing an 0-10 season in 2013. Brooksville Central entered this season with a 2-28 record in its previous three seasons. EAST RIDGE (0-1) AT TAVARES (0-1) 7 p.m., Tavares High School Last week: Both teams are coming off blowout losses in their season opener. The Knights lost 62-3 to South Lake, giving them their fourth straight loss dating back to last season. In fact, East Ridges last win was Week 7 of last year, when they beat Apopka Wekiva 21-7. Since then, the Knights have been outscored 177-37. The Bulldogs opened their season with 41-21 loss to Leesburg, which was de layed 1 hour, 14 minutes due to inclement weather. Tavares pass defense strug gled, allowing freshman quarter back Wyatt Rector to throw for 275 yards and two touchdowns. Both of those touchdowns were to Boise State commit Bryan Jefferson, who had seven recep tions for 134 yards. The Bulldogs had suc cess running the ball, as Na than White and Ezekiel Thomas rushed for 110 and 83 yards, respectively. East Ridge strug gled to defend the run in its rst game, allowing South Lake to run for 399 yards. Expect a heavy dose of White and Thom as tonight for Tavares. TEMPLE CHRISTIAN (1-0) AT FIRST ACADEMY OF LEESBURG (1-0) 7 p.m., First Academy Last week: First Academy picked up where it left off last season when they won the Sun shine State Athletic Conference championship. The Eagles rout ed Cornerstone Charter Academy 38-6 behind 262 yards rushing. More than half of those yards came from the legs of fullback Sandy Edwards, who rushed for 158 yards and two touchdowns on just ve carries. He averaged 31.6 yards per carry, with his longest run being 80 yards. That rush offense will line up against a Jacksonville Temple Christian team ranked third in Class 5A of the AP state poll that shut down Beacon of Hope Christian in its 22-6 win last week. If First Academy of Lees burg can get Temple Christian into some punting situations, watch out for Ojay Cummings. Last week for the Eagles he had three punt returns for 106 yards, averaging 35.3 yards a return. Cummings longest return was for 83 yards. MOUNT DORA (1-0) AT UMATILLA (1-0) 7 p.m., Umatilla High School Last week: Steve Sewards debut as head coach of Umatil la wasnt pretty, but it was a win. The Bulldogs not only edged out Lecanto 49-42, but racked up 469 yards of total offense. Two words: Caleb Robinson. Robinson accounted for 316 yards of offense and another 108 return yards. In all, Robin son had 424 all-purpose yards. He rushed for 155 yards and two touchdowns and added an other pair of touchdowns on 161 receiving yards. Robinson and the Bulldogs will go up against a Mount Dora defense that forced four turn overs in a 41-6 win over Titus ville Astronaut. The Hurricanes rst score of the game was set up by a 66-yard interception re turn from Johnny Worthy. Mount Dora led 34-0 at half time to bounce back from its 2313 loss to the War Eagles in last years opener. The Hurricanes picked up their rst win the fol lowing week, 28-6 over Umatilla. SOUTH SUMTER (1-0) AT CRYSTAL RIVER (1-0) 7:30 p.m., Crystal River High School Last week: The Raiders got off to a great start to the sea son, cruising to a 63-0 win over Wildwood for their 24th consec utive regular season win. With the win, South Sumter jumped Plantation American Heritage for the No. 1 spot in this weeks AP state poll. Isial Flowers rushed for 177 yards and four touch downs last week for the Raiders, whose 302 of 345 yards of of fense came on the ground. Last years 49-0 win over Wildwood began a streak of 12 straight wins for the Raiders. Their second win game against Crystal River, 38-0. The Pirates won 26-21 over Nature Coast Tech in their open er, using two fourth-quarter touchdowns to pull away from the Sharks. Crystal Rivers de fense had an interception and forced a fumble in its win. The Pirates will be up against a much tougher offense in the Raiders. Last season, South Sumter averaged 43 points per game. The Raiders dont seem to be slowing down this season. WILDWOOD (0-1) AT KEY STONE HEIGHTS (0-1) 7:30 p.m. Keystone Heights High School Last week: Beau Austins debut as coach of the Wildcats got off to a rough start, losing 63-0 to South Sumter. Wildwood is just hoping it can do something it failed to do after last seasons opening loss to the Raiders bounce back. Last years 49-0 loss to South Sumter began a streak of ve straight losses for the Wildcats. And in ve of those losses, Wild wood was outscored 157-14. The Wildcats were shutout the rst three games by a combined score of 102-0. That second loss came against Keystone Heights, 190. The Indians are coming off a 35-14 loss to West Nassau. Keystone Heights had 226 yards of offense, 195 of which were rushing. Stopping the run will be key for Wildwood, which allowed 302 rushing yards last week to South Sumter. Leesburg at Eustis Leesburg Leesburg Leesburg Leesburg Leesburg Leesburg Eustis Leesburg Eustis Eustis Each week, staff members of the Daily Commercial give their predictions for 10 weekend football games. Mount Dora at Umatilla Mount Dora Umatilla Mount Dora Mount Dora Mount Dora Mount Dora Mount Dora Mount Dora Mount Dora Mount Dora USC at Stanford Stanford Stanford Stanford Stanford Stanford Stanford Stanford USC Stanford Stanford Michigan at Notre Dame Notre Dame Notre Dame Michigan Michigan Notre Dame Michigan Notre Dame Notre Dame Notre Dame Notre Dame Carolina at Tampa Bay Carolina Carolina Carolina Carolina Tampa Bay Carolina Carolina Carolina Carolina Carolina Lake Minneola at South Lake Lake Minneola South Lake South Lake Lake Minneola South Lake South Lake South Lake South Lake Lake Minneola Lake Minneola South Sumter at Crystal River South Sumter South Sumter South Sumter South Sumter South Sumter South Sumter South Sumter South Sumter South Sumter South Sumter Michigan State at Oregon Oregon Oregon Michigan State Oregon Oregon Michigan State Oregon Michigan State Michigan State Michigan State Jacksonville at Philadelphia Philadelphia Philadelphia Philadelphia Philadelphia Philadelphia Philadelphia Philadelphia Philadelphia Philadelphia Jacksonville New England at Miami New England New England New England New England New England New England Miami New England New England New England Last Week 6-1 5-2 6-1 5-2 6-1 5-2 5-2 5-2 5-2 5-2 PAUL BARNEY Sports Writer MARY MANNING-JACOBS Advertising Director STEVE SKAGGS Publisher FRANK JOLLEY Sports Editor GOOSE Master of Mayhem PAUL RYAN Digital Editor TOM MCNIFF Executive Editor WHITNEY WILLARD Copy Desk Chief MEG HADLEY Guest Picker Overall 6-1 5-2 6-1 5-2 6-1 5-2 5-2 5-2 5-2 5-2 BRETT LE BLANC Photographer WEEK 2 HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL PREVIEW CAPSULES Week 2 BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Wildwood senior Dionte Pew makes a cut while returning a kick during last weeks game against South Sumter at Raider Field in Bushnell. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Tavares junior Austin Tomson throws the ball during last Fridays game against Leesburg at Tavares High School.


B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, September 5, 2014 Fr id ay Se pt em be r 12, 2014 at Ve neti an Ga rd ens on La ke Ha rri s is is no t yo ur ty pi ca l go lf tou rn am en t pl ay ed on th e lin ks of fr es h cu t, ma ni cu re d gr as s. In st ead en jo y the ri pp le s an d wa ve s mad e by yo ur sp la sh in g ke rp lun ks! Wh et he r yo u go lf li ke Ti ger Wo od s or To ny the Ti ger th is is the go lf tou rn am en t for yo u! Co me net wo rk bu ild bu si nes s le ad s, an d en te rt ai n cl ie nt s, al l in th e la id -b ac k se tt in g of Ve net ia n Ga rd ens.Si gn up yo ur te am to da y! $50.00 pe r pe rs on Fo r Te e Bo x & Ge ne ra l Sp on so rs hi p inf or ma ti on pl ea se co nt ac t th e ch am be r at 352.787.2131 DAVE SKRETTA Associated Press KANSAS CITY In the span of just a few hours on a hot Tuesday afternoon, Ter rance Gore drove from Ar kansas to Kansas City, moved into a locker deep within Kauffman Stadium, slid into a starched white Royals jer sey and took some bunting practice on the eld. By nightfall, he was stand ing on second base in the middle of a pennant race. These are heady times for the Royals, a franchise that hasnt been to the postseason in nearly 30 years. They were clinging to a 1 1/2-game lead over Detroit in the AL Central as they took Thursday off and prepared for a road trip that takes them through the wild card-contending Yankees be fore a crucial three-game se ries against the Tigers at Co merica Park. Theyre also heady times for a bunch of wide-eyed players like Gore, annual September call-ups who have arrived in Kansas City as rosters were expanded for the nal month of the regular season. For as long as all but the hardiest of Royals fans can remember, this was the time of the year when the young sters got a chance to show what they could do in the fu ture. Theyd get tossed into the lineup for meaningless games with the club far out of contention, playing in front of oceans of empty seats while trying to impress their manager and front ofce. This year, theyve been called upon to help the Roy als win a division title. In years past, Id bring these guys up and give them a look, you know? See them in the eld, manager Ned Yost said. But most of these guys are going to stay in their role. Indeed, each of them has a very specic skillset that Yost is counting on: Gore is a demon on the base paths, capable of going rst to third in a ash. Hell be used primarily as a pinch runner, as he was in Tues days game against Texas. All I do is run. Steal bases. And look where I am now, he said. Im just going to get out there and run, do my best. Use my God-given abil ity and see what happens. Brandon Finnegan was pitching in the College World Series for TCU earlier this year. Now, the rst-round draft picks powerful left arm will be counted upon to get left-handed hitters out. I relieved a little bit in col lege. Its nothing new, said the mop-haired Finnegan, who projects as a starter in the long-term. Then again, its not a for-sure thing that Im going to get to play, but if my number is called, Im ready. Massive outelder Car los Peguero slugged 30 hom ers for Triple-A Omaha, in cluding 15 in the month of August. Hes expected to bring that same power to some pinch hitting. Any time you come here, to join a new baseball team, you have to set in your mind to be ready to help, Pegue ro said. Were in a good po sition right now. All I want to do is help. All the extra players give Yost exibility. When it comes to the bull pen, the skipper can mix and match depending on the batter, a luxury that he hasnt always had this sea son. That has already proven useful when his star trio of Kelvin Herrera, Wade Davis and All-Star closer Greg Hol land were overworked and unavailable. September call-ups have purpose for these Royals CHARLIE RIEDEL / AP The Royals Terrance Gore, left, and Alex Gordon are doused by teammate Salvador Perez after Wednesday nights game against the Rangers in Kansas City. The Royals won 4-1. DOUG FERGUSON AP Golf Writer CHERRY HILLS VILLAGE, Colo. Rory McIlroy ran out of par saves and had to settle for a 3-un der 67 and a share of the lead Thursday in the BMW Champion ship. McIlroy appeared to be on his way to building a big lead at Cher ry Hills when he made four bird ies in a five-hole stretch around the turn. A pair of bogeys late in his round left him frustrated. Jordan Spieth made two late birdies for a 67. Gary Woodland joined them at the top. Cherry Hills is one of the short est courses of the year and it held up fine. Only 21 players from the 69-man field were under par when the round was halted be cause of lightning in the area. Henrik Stenson was at 2 under playing his final hole. Winston led the nation in quarterback efciency (184.8) in 2013, but threw more interceptions (two) than touchdowns (one) for just the second time during his career. The FSU offense had three re ceivers with nearly 1,000 yards in 2013, but Rashad Greene was the prima ry target with 203 of Win stons 370 passing yards. The 20-year-old quar terback said he knows where what went wrong. Just me trying to do too much, Winston said. Trying to redeem myself or have a game like I had last year instead of just going out there and play ing. That was easier to do last year with the all the talent Winston had around him. But Caroli na Panthers rst-round draft pick Kelvin Ben jamin and Kenny Shaw are both gone. Benjamin provided a unique 6-foot5, 240-pound target and Shaw was adept at con verting third downs. Against Oklahoma State, Winston turned to Greene. He caught 11 balls, but Winston com pleted just 25 of 40 at tempts. While Greene may end his senior year as the most prolic re ceiver in FSU history, but theres little experience otherwise. Senior Christian Green, who had 62 of his 73 yards on a single recep tion, is starting opposite Greene and knows the other receivers have to chip in more. We know we have to help out, Green said. Teams are going to start going ... toward (Greene), so were going to have to do our thing. The oth er receivers (need) to come in and get open and make plays as well. So Jameis can feel com fortable with us and stuff like that. FSU FROM PAGE B1 McIlroy, Spieth part of tie at top of BMW Championship


Friday, September 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 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 81 57 .587 8-2 W-2 42-28 39-29 New York 71 66 .518 9 4 5-5 W-1 34-32 37-34 Toronto 71 67 .514 10 4 6-4 W-4 37-31 34-36 Tampa Bay 67 73 .479 15 9 3-7 L-2 31-40 36-33 Boston 61 78 .439 20 15 5-5 L-1 29-40 32-38 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Kansas City 77 61 .558 5-5 W-3 38-32 39-29 Detroit 76 63 .547 1 6-4 L-1 35-30 41-33 Cleveland 71 66 .518 5 4 7-3 W-1 40-27 31-39 Chicago 63 76 .453 14 13 4-6 L-1 34-36 29-40 Minnesota 61 78 .439 16 15 3-7 W-1 30-38 31-40 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Los Angeles 83 55 .601 7-3 L-2 47-24 36-31 Oakland 79 60 .568 4 3-7 L-2 44-25 35-35 Seattle 75 63 .543 8 5-5 W-2 36-36 39-27 Houston 61 79 .436 23 15 6-4 W-4 35-39 26-40 Texas 53 86 .381 30 23 3-7 L-5 24-40 29-46 NATIONAL LEAGUE EAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Washington 79 59 .572 5-5 W-1 43-25 36-34 Atlanta 73 67 .521 7 5-5 W-1 40-31 33-36 Miami 67 71 .486 12 5 3-7 L-2 38-33 29-38 New York 66 74 .471 14 7 6-4 W-2 33-35 33-39 Philadelphia 64 75 .460 15 9 7-3 L-1 33-38 31-37 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY St. Louis 76 63 .547 6-4 W-5 44-28 32-35 Milwaukee 73 66 .525 3 2-8 L-8 36-31 37-35 Pittsburgh 71 68 .511 5 2 4-6 L-4 44-28 27-40 Cincinnati 66 73 .475 10 7 5-5 L-2 36-32 30-41 Chicago 64 76 .457 12 9 6-4 W-3 35-33 29-43 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Los Angeles 78 62 .557 5-5 L-1 35-34 43-28 San Francisco 76 64 .543 2 7-3 L-1 38-33 38-31 San Diego 66 72 .478 11 6 7-3 L-1 40-30 26-42 Arizona 58 81 .417 19 15 4-6 W-1 29-43 29-38 Colorado 56 84 .400 22 17 4-6 W-1 36-35 20-49 WEDNESDAYS GAMES Seattle 2, Oakland 1 N.Y. Yankees 5, Boston 1 Baltimore 6, Cincinnati 0 Cleveland 7, Detroit 0 Toronto 7, Tampa Bay 4 Minnesota 11, Chicago White Sox 4 Houston 4, L.A. Angels 1 Kansas City 4, Texas 1 WEDNESDAYS GAMES Atlanta 7, Philadelphia 4 St. Louis 1, Pittsburgh 0 Colorado 9, San Francisco 2 Washington 8, L.A. Dodgers 5, 14 innings Baltimore 6, Cincinnati 0 N.Y. Mets 4, Miami 3 Chicago Cubs 6, Milwaukee 2 Arizona 6, San Diego 1 THURSDAYS GAMES Boston at N.Y. Yankees, late Cincinnati at Baltimore, late Detroit at Cleveland, late Toronto at Tampa Bay, late Seattle at Texas, late L.A. Angels at Minnesota, late THURSDAYS GAMES Cincinnati at Baltimore, late St. Louis at Milwaukee, late Arizona at San Diego, late KATHY WILLENS / AP The Yankees Derek Jeter bats against the Red Sox on Thursday at Yankee Stadium in New York. TODAYS GAMES Chicago White Sox (Carroll 5-9) at Cleveland (House 2-3), 7:05 p.m. Kansas City (Shields 12-7) at N.Y. Yankees (Pineda 3-3), 7:05 p.m. San Francisco (Peavy 3-4) at Detroit (Porcello 15-9), 7:08 p.m. Baltimore (W.Chen 14-4) at Tampa Bay (Cobb 9-7), 7:10 p.m. Toronto (Hutchison 9-11) at Boston (Buchholz 6-8), 7:10 p.m. Seattle (Iwakuma 13-6) at Texas (S.Baker 3-3), 8:05 p.m. L.A. Angels (Undecided) at Minnesota (Nolasco 5-10), 8:10 p.m. Houston (Oberholtzer 4-10) at Oakland (Samardzija 4-4), 10:05 p.m. TODAYS GAMES Pittsburgh (Worley 6-4) at Chicago Cubs (Doubront 1-0), 2:20 p.m. Philadelphia (Je.Williams 3-0) at Washington (Strasburg 11-10), 7:05 p.m. San Francisco (Peavy 3-4) at Detroit (Porcello 15-9), 7:08 p.m. Atlanta (Harang 10-9) at Miami (Cosart 3-1), 7:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (B.Colon 12-11) at Cincinnati (Simon 13-9), 7:10 p.m. St. Louis (Lackey 2-1) at Milwaukee (Fiers 4-2), 8:10 p.m. San Diego (Stults 6-15) at Colorado (Matzek 4-9), 8:40 p.m. Arizona (Nuno 0-4) at L.A. Dodgers (Haren 11-10), 10:10 p.m. AMERICAN LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: Altuve, Houston, .340; VMartinez, Detroit, .332; Beltre, Texas, .323; JAbreu, Chicago, .322; Cano, Seattle, .321; Brantley, Cleveland, .311. RUNS: Dozier, Minnesota, 98; Trout, Los Angeles, 92; Kinsler, Detroit, 88; MiCabrera, Detroit, 86; Brantley, Cleveland, 83; Bautista, Toronto, 81; Cespedes, Boston, 81; Donaldson, Oakland, 81; Gardner, New York, 81. RBI: JAbreu, Chicago, 99; Trout, Los Angeles, 98; Ortiz, Boston, 95; MiCabrera, Detroit, 94; Cespedes, Boston, 91; NCruz, Baltimore, 91; VMartinez, Detroit, 90. HITS: Altuve, Houston, 194; MeCabrera, Toronto, 170; Kinsler, Detroit, 164; Cano, Seattle, 163; Brantley, Cleveland, 162; Markakis, Baltimore, 161; MiCabrera, Detroit, 160; AJones, Baltimore, 160. DOUBLES: MiCabrera, Detroit, 43; Altuve, Houston, 39; Plouffe, Minnesota, 39; Brantley, Cleveland, 37; Me Cabrera, Toronto, 35; Kinsler, Detroit, 35. TRIPLES: Bourn, Cleveland, 9; Eaton, Chicago, 8; Gard ner, New York, 8; Rios, Texas, 8; AJackson, Seattle, 6; Kiermaier, Tampa Bay, 6; LMartin, Texas, 6; Odor, Texas, 6; DaSantana, Minnesota, 6; Trout, Los Angeles, 6. HOME RUNS: NCruz, Baltimore, 36; Carter, Houston, 35; JAbreu, Chicago, 33; Trout, Los Angeles, 31; Ortiz, Boston, 30; Bautista, Toronto, 29. STOLEN BASES: Altuve, Houston, 50; Ellsbury, New York, 37; JDyson, Kansas City, 33; RDavis, Detroit, 32; AEscobar, Kansas City, 27; Reyes, Toronto, 26; Andrus, Texas, 25. PITCHING: Scherzer, Detroit, 15-5; Weaver, Los Angeles, 15-8; PHughes, Minnesota, 15-9; Porcello, Detroit, 15-9; Shoemaker, Los Angeles, 14-4; WChen, Baltimore, 14-4; FHernandez, Seattle, 14-5; Kazmir, Oakland, 14-7. ERA: Sale, Chicago, 2.11; FHernandez, Seattle, 2.18; DDuffy, Kansas City, 2.42; Lester, Oakland, 2.54; Lester, Oakland, 2.54; Kluber, Cleveland, 2.58; Richards, Los Angeles, 2.61. STRIKEOUTS: DPrice, Detroit, 232; Scherzer, Detroit, 220; Kluber, Cleveland, 215; FHernandez, Seattle, 209; Lester, Oakland, 191; Darvish, Texas, 182. SAVES: GHolland, Kansas City, 42; Rodney, Seattle, 41; DavRobertson, New York, 35; Perkins, Minnesota, 33. NATIONAL LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: Revere, Philadelphia, .314; Morneau, Colo rado, .312; JHarrison, Pittsburgh, .310; Posey, San Fran cisco, .305; ArRamirez, Milwaukee, .303; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, .303; DanMurphy, New York, .301. RUNS: Pence, San Francisco, 100; Rendon, Washington, 98; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 89; FFreeman, Atlanta, 88; Stanton, Miami, 86; CGomez, Milwaukee, 85. RBI: Stanton, Miami, 102; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 92; JUpton, Atlanta, 91; Howard, Philadelphia, 87; Des mond, Washington, 81; Holliday, St. Louis, 81; Byrd, Philadelphia, 78; Posey, San Francisco, 78. HITS: Pence, San Francisco, 169; Span, Washington, 160; DanMurphy, New York, 159; Revere, Philadelphia, 159; McGehee, Miami, 156; SCastro, Chicago, 154. DOUBLES: Lucroy, Milwaukee, 46; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 39; FFreeman, Atlanta, 38; Span, Washington, 36; KDa vis, Milwaukee, 35; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 35. TRIPLES: DGordon, Los Angeles, 12; BCrawford, San Francisco, 10; Hechavarria, Miami, 10; Pence, San Fran cisco, 10; DPeralta, Arizona, 9; Puig, Los Angeles, 9; BHamilton, Cincinnati, 7; JHarrison, Pittsburgh, 7. HOME RUNS: Stanton, Miami, 36; Rizzo, Chicago, 30; Duda, New York, 26; JUpton, Atlanta, 26; Byrd, Philadel phia, 25; Frazier, Cincinnati, 23; Desmond, Washington, 22; CoDickerson, Colorado, 22. STOLEN BASES: DGordon, Los Angeles, 58; BHamil ton, Cincinnati, 55; Revere, Philadelphia, 42; CGomez, Milwaukee, 29; Rollins, Philadelphia, 28; EYoung, New York, 28; Span, Washington, 27. PITCHING: Kershaw, Los Angeles, 17-3; Cueto, Cincin nati, 16-8; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 16-9; Wainwright, St. Louis, 16-9; WPeralta, Milwaukee, 15-9; Ryu, Los An geles, 14-6; ESantana, Atlanta, 14-7. ERA: Kershaw, Los Angeles, 1.70; Cueto, Cincinnati, 2.26; Hamels, Philadelphia, 2.50; TRoss, San Diego, 2.60; Wainwright, St. Louis, 2.69. STRIKEOUTS: Strasburg, Washington, 210; Cueto, Cin cinnati, 205; Kershaw, Los Angeles, 202; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 199; TRoss, San Diego, 184. SAVES: Kimbrel, Atlanta, 42; Rosenthal, St. Louis, 41; Jansen, Los Angeles, 39; FrRodriguez, Milwaukee, 39. Late Wednesday Royals 4, Rangers 1 Texas Kansas City ab r h bi ab r h bi DnRrts lf 5 0 1 0 Aoki rf 3 0 0 0 Andrus ss 3 1 1 0 JDyson cf 1 0 0 0 Rios rf 4 0 0 0 Infante 2b 4 1 1 0 ABeltre dh 4 0 1 0 AGordn lf 3 1 1 2 Rua 1b 4 0 2 1 S.Perez c 3 1 1 0 Rosales 3b 3 0 0 0 Hosmer 1b 3 0 0 0 Odor ph-2b 1 0 1 0 BButler dh 3 0 1 1 Telis c 4 0 0 0 Gore pr-dh 0 1 0 0 LMartn cf 4 0 1 0 L.Cain cf-rf 3 0 1 0 Sardins 2b-3b 4 0 1 0 Mostks 3b 3 0 0 0 AEscor ss 3 0 1 0 Totals 36 1 8 1 Totals 29 4 6 3 Texas 000 000 010 1 Kansas City 000 200 20x 4 ETelis (1), A.Escobar (14). DPTexas 1. LOBTexas 9, Kansas City 1. 2BDan.Robertson (8), Andrus (31), A.Beltre (27), S.Perez (26), B.Butler (28), A.Es cobar (29). HRA.Gordon (19). SBAndrus (25), L.Martin (23), Gore (1). IP H R ER BB SO Texas Tepesch L,4-9 6 2 / 3 6 4 3 0 1 Claudio 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 Klein 1 0 0 0 0 0 Kansas City J.Vargas W,11-7 6 2 / 3 6 0 0 0 5 K.Herrera H,17 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 L.Coleman 2 / 3 1 1 1 1 1 W.Davis H,29 1 / 3 1 0 0 0 0 G.Holland S,42-44 1 0 0 0 0 2 WPL.Coleman. UmpiresHome, Fieldin Culbreth; First, Alan Porter; Second, Marty Foster; Third, Rob Drake. T:46. A,771 (37,903). Blue Jays 7, Rays 4 Toronto Tampa Bay ab r h bi ab r h bi Reyes ss 5 0 2 0 Zobrist 2b 4 1 2 0 MeCarr lf 4 0 0 1 Myers rf 4 1 1 0 Pillar lf 0 0 0 0 Joyce lf 4 1 1 0 Bautist rf 5 2 2 0 Longori 3b 4 1 2 3 Encrnc dh 5 1 1 2 Loney 1b 4 0 1 1 Lind 1b 5 2 4 0 YEscor ss 4 0 1 0 StTllsn 3b 0 0 0 0 DeJess dh 2 0 1 0 DNavrr c 2 1 2 2 SRdrgz ph-dh 2 0 0 0 Valenci 3b-1b 2 0 0 2 JMolin c 3 0 0 0 Goins 2b 4 0 0 0 Hanign ph 1 0 0 0 Gose cf 4 1 1 0 Kiermr cf 2 0 0 0 Guyer ph-cf 2 0 2 0 Totals 36 7 12 7 Totals 36 4 11 4 Toronto 020 130 100 7 Tampa Bay 000 002 020 4 DPToronto 2. LOBToronto 7, Tampa Bay 6. 2BLind (21). 3BReyes (4). HREncarnacion (29), D.Navarro (12), Longoria (18). SBReyes 2 (26), Gose (15). SF Me.Cabrera, Valencia 2. IP H R ER BB SO Toronto Stroman W,9-5 6 7 2 2 1 4 Loup 1 1 0 0 0 1 McGowan 1 2 2 2 0 1 Aa.Sanchez S,2-2 1 1 0 0 0 1 Tampa Bay Archer L,8-8 6 10 6 6 1 2 Yates 1 2 1 1 1 1 Beliveau 1 0 0 0 0 0 Balfour 1 0 0 0 0 2 WPArcher 2. UmpiresHome, Chris Segal; First, Lance Barksdale; Second, Kerwin Danley; Third, Gary Cederstrom. T:09 (Rain delay: 0:30). A,264 (31,042). Astros 4, Angels 1 Los Angeles Houston ab r h bi ab r h bi Calhon rf 4 0 2 0 Grssmn lf 3 0 0 0 Trout cf 4 0 0 1 MGnzlz ss 1 0 0 0 Pujols 1b 4 0 0 0 Altuve 2b 4 1 1 0 JHmltn dh 4 0 1 0 Fowler cf 2 1 0 0 HKndrc 2b 4 0 0 0 Carter dh 4 2 3 3 Aybar ss 3 0 0 0 JCastro c 4 0 1 1 Freese 3b 3 0 0 0 Mrsnck rf 3 0 0 0 ENavrr lf 3 1 1 0 Singltn 1b 3 0 1 0 Iannett c 3 0 0 0 MDmn 3b 2 0 1 0 Villar ss 2 0 0 0 Presley ph-lf 1 0 0 0 Totals 32 1 4 1 Totals 29 4 7 4 Los Angeles 001 000 000 1 Houston 010 100 02x 4 EVillar (13). LOBLos Angeles 4, Houston 4. 2B Altuve (39). HRCarter 2 (35). SBFowler (8). SM. Dominguez. IP H R ER BB SO Los Angeles Weaver L,15-8 6 5 2 2 2 6 Grilli 1 0 0 0 0 0 Salas 1 2 2 2 0 0 Houston McHugh W,8-9 7 2 / 3 4 1 1 0 8 Veras H,2 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Qualls S,17-21 1 0 0 0 0 0 Weaver pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. BalkSalas. UmpiresHome, Jeff Kellogg; First, Brian ONora; Second, D.J. Reyburn; Third, Dan Bellino. T:37. A,949 (42,060). Mets 4, Marlins 3 New York Miami ab r h bi ab r h bi Lagars cf 5 0 2 0 Yelich lf 4 1 2 1 dnDkkr lf 4 1 3 0 Solano 2b 3 0 1 0 DWrght 3b 5 0 0 0 Stanton rf 4 1 2 1 Duda 1b 4 1 1 0 McGeh 3b 4 0 1 1 TdArnd c 4 1 1 1 Ozuna cf 4 0 0 0 Niwnhs rf 1 1 1 2 GJones 1b 4 0 0 0 DHerrr 2b 4 0 0 1 Sltlmch c 3 0 1 0 Tejada ss 3 0 1 0 KHrndz pr 0 0 0 0 deGrm p 2 0 0 0 Hchvrr ss 3 1 1 0 Satin ph 1 0 0 0 Koehler p 2 0 1 0 Carlyle p 0 0 0 0 RJhnsn ph 1 0 0 0 DAlvrz p 0 0 0 0 MDunn p 0 0 0 0 CTorrs p 1 0 0 0 Morris p 0 0 0 0 Mejia p 0 0 0 0 Hatchr p 0 0 0 0 JeBakr ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 34 4 9 4 Totals 33 3 9 3 New York 000 200 020 4 Miami 001 000 110 3 DPNew York 3, Miami 2. LOBNew York 10, Miami 6. 2Bden Dekker (6), T.dArnaud (16), Tejada (10), Saltalamacchia (19), Hechavarria (18). HRNieuwen huis (3), Stanton (36). IP H R ER BB SO New York deGrom 6 6 1 1 2 6 Carlyle H,2 2 / 3 1 1 1 0 0 D.Alvarez BS,1-1 0 1 0 0 0 0 C.Torres W,6-5 1 1 / 3 1 1 1 0 0 Mejia S,23-26 1 0 0 0 1 1 Miami Koehler 7 5 2 2 4 10 M.Dunn L,10-6 1 / 3 2 2 2 0 1 Morris 2 / 3 1 0 0 1 1 Hatcher 1 1 0 0 1 1 D.Alvarez pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. HBPby Morris (Tejada). UmpiresHome, Mike Winters; First, Andy Fletcher; Second, Mike Muchlinski; Third, Toby Basner. T:07. A,737 (37,442). Yankees 5, Red Sox 1 Boston New York ab r h bi ab r h bi B.Holt 3b 4 0 1 1 Ellsury cf 3 1 1 1 Betts cf 4 0 0 0 Jeter ss 3 1 1 0 D.Ortiz dh 4 0 0 0 Gardnr lf 4 0 2 1 Cespds lf 4 0 1 0 Beltran dh 3 0 0 0 Nava rf 4 0 2 0 Teixeir 1b 3 1 1 0 Craig 1b 4 0 0 0 BMcCn c 4 1 4 3 Bogarts ss 3 0 0 0 Headly 3b 4 1 1 0 Vazquz c 3 0 1 0 Drew 2b 3 0 0 0 JWeeks 2b 2 1 1 0 ISuzuki rf 4 0 1 0 Totals 32 1 6 1 Totals 31 5 11 5 Boston 000 001 000 1 New York 020 010 20x 5 LOBBoston 5, New York 7. 2BB.Holt (23). 3B Ellsbury (4). HRB.McCann (17). SBJ.Weeks (1). CSGardner (5). SFEllsbury. IP H R ER BB SO Boston Ranaudo L,3-1 5 1 / 3 6 3 3 2 1 Breslow 2 / 3 2 0 0 0 2 A.Wilson 1 3 2 2 2 0 Mujica 1 0 0 0 0 0 New York Kuroda W,10-8 7 4 1 1 0 8 Betances 1 1 0 0 0 2 Dav.Robertson 1 1 0 0 0 2 HBPby Kuroda (J.Weeks). UmpiresHome, Tim Welke; First, Todd Tichenor; Sec ond, Clint Fagan; Third, Tim Timmons. T:12. A,007 (49,642). Diamondbacks 6, Padres 1 Arizona San Diego ab r h bi ab r h bi Inciart cf 4 0 1 0 Solarte 3b 4 0 1 0 Owings 2b 4 1 1 1 Amarst ss 4 1 2 0 DPerlt rf 5 0 2 2 S.Smith lf 4 0 2 1 Trumo 1b 4 1 1 0 Grandl 1b 3 0 0 0 MMntr c 4 0 1 1 Rivera c 4 0 0 0 AlMart lf 3 1 0 0 Venale cf 2 0 0 0 Pnngtn 3b 3 0 0 0 RLirian rf 3 0 0 0 Gregrs ss 4 2 1 0 Spngnr 2b 3 0 0 0 Cllmntr p 3 1 0 1 Cashnr p 2 0 0 0 DHdsn p 0 0 0 0 Garces p 0 0 0 0 C.Ross ph 1 0 1 0 Camps p 0 0 0 0 A.Reed p 0 0 0 0 AAlmnt ph 1 0 0 0 RAlvrz p 0 0 0 0 ATorrs p 0 0 0 0 Totals 35 6 8 5 Totals 30 1 5 1 Arizona 100 030 011 6 San Diego 001 000 000 1 ESolarte (4). DPArizona 2, San Diego 1. LOBAri zona 6, San Diego 4. 2BTrumbo (9), Gregorius (6), S.Smith (27). 3BD.Peralta (9). SFOwings. IP H R ER BB SO Arizona Collmenter W,10-7 7 5 1 1 2 3 D.Hudson 1 0 0 0 0 0 A.Reed 1 0 0 0 0 0 San Diego Cashner L,2-7 7 5 4 2 1 5 Garces 1 / 3 2 1 1 0 1 Campos 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 R.Alvarez 2 / 3 1 1 1 2 0 A.Torres 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 UmpiresHome, Cory Blaser; First, Jim Joyce; Sec ond, Marvin Hudson; Third, Doug Eddings. T:43. A,335 (42,302). Twins 11, White Sox 4 Chicago Minnesota ab r h bi ab r h bi Eaton cf 3 0 1 1 DaSntn ss 4 1 2 0 Sierra ph-cf-rf 2 0 0 0 Bernier ph-ss 1 0 0 0 AlRmrz ss 3 0 0 0 Nunez 3b 6 2 4 2 CSnchz ph-2b 1 0 0 0 Mauer 1b 2 2 1 1 JAreu dh 3 0 2 0 Parmel ph-1b 2 0 1 0 MTaylr ph-dh 1 1 1 0 KVargs dh 5 1 2 3 AGarci rf 3 1 2 0 Pinto c 5 1 2 0 JrDnks cf 0 0 0 0 Arcia rf 3 1 1 2 Gillaspi 3b 3 0 0 0 Hrmnn ph-rf 1 1 1 0 LeGarc 3b 1 0 0 0 A.Hicks cf 5 1 1 0 Viciedo lf 4 1 2 3 EdEscr 2b 4 1 3 2 Wilkins 1b 4 0 0 0 JSchafr lf 5 0 1 0 Phegly c 4 0 0 0 Semien 2b-ss 4 1 1 0 Totals 36 4 9 4 Totals 43 11 19 10 Chicago 000 210 010 4 Minnesota 300 052 01x 11 EAl.Ramirez (11), Nunez (6). DPChicago 1, Minne sota 1. LOBChicago 6, Minnesota 13. 2BA.Garcia (7), Nunez (6), Pinto 2 (6), Arcia (15). 3BNunez (3), Edu.Escobar (2). HRViciedo (19), K.Vargas (6). IP H R ER BB SO Chicago Joh.Danks L,9-10 4 2 / 3 11 7 7 1 3 Lindstrom 1 / 3 2 1 0 0 0 Snodgress 2 / 3 2 2 2 2 0 Belisario 1 1 / 3 2 0 0 0 1 Bassitt 1 2 1 1 1 2 Minnesota May W,1-4 5 6 3 3 1 6 Duensing 1 0 0 0 0 0 Pressly 1 0 0 0 0 3 Tonkin 1 3 1 1 0 0 Achter 1 0 0 0 0 0 HBPby Bassitt (Bernier). WPMay. UmpiresHome, Phil Cuzzi; First, Will Little; Second, Gerry Davis; Third, Greg Gibson. T:12 (Rain delay: 0:16). A,778 (39,021). Cubs 6, Brewers 2 Milwaukee Chicago ab r h bi ab r h bi Gennett 2b 5 0 0 0 Coghln lf 5 1 2 0 GParra rf 4 1 2 0 J.Baez ss 3 0 1 0 Lucroy c 4 0 1 0 Valuen 3b 4 1 1 0 ArRmr 3b 4 0 1 0 Soler rf 4 1 1 2 KDavis lf 4 1 3 0 Castillo c 4 1 2 1 Clark 1b 2 0 0 0 Alcantr cf 4 0 0 0 Estrad p 0 0 0 0 Watkns 2b 4 1 2 1 Overay ph 1 0 0 1 Valaika 1b 3 1 2 2 WSmith p 0 0 0 0 Hndrck p 2 0 0 0 Kintzlr p 0 0 0 0 Grimm p 0 0 0 0 RWeks ph 1 0 0 0 Szczur ph 1 0 0 0 Figaro p 0 0 0 0 NRmrz p 0 0 0 0 LSchfr cf 4 0 1 1 Strop p 0 0 0 0 Segura ss 4 0 1 0 Kalish ph 1 0 0 0 Garza p 1 0 0 0 HRndn p 0 0 0 0 MrRynl 1b 3 0 1 0 Totals 37 2 10 2 Totals 35 6 11 6 Milwaukee 010 001 000 2 Chicago 024 000 00x 6 ESegura (17), Valaika (1), Watkins (1). DPChicago 1. LOBMilwaukee 8, Chicago 7. 2BJ.Baez (5), Soler (5), Castillo (17). HRValaika (3). SBCoghlan (6). CSG.Parra (6). IP H R ER BB SO Milwaukee Garza L,7-8 3 8 6 6 1 3 Estrada 2 2 0 0 0 3 W.Smith 1 0 0 0 1 0 Kintzler 1 0 0 0 0 1 Figaro 1 1 0 0 0 2 Chicago Hendricks W,6-1 5 2 / 3 9 2 2 0 0 Grimm H,8 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 N.Ramirez 1 0 0 0 0 1 Strop 1 1 0 0 0 2 H.Rondon 1 0 0 0 0 1 UmpiresHome, Mark Carlson; First, Laz Diaz; Sec ond, Pat Hoberg; Third, Scott Barry. T:53. A,251 (41,072). This Date In Baseball Sept. 5 1908 Brooklyns Nap Rucker pitched a 6-0 no-hitter against Boston. Rucker struck out 14 and walked none. 1918 Babe Ruth pitched a six-hitter as the Boston Red Sox beat the Chicago Cubs 1-0 in the opening game of the World Series. The Series was started early due to World War I. 1954 Roswells Joe Bauman of the Longhorn League hit three home runs to give him 72 for the season. Bauman never made it to the majors. 1955 Brooklyn pitcher Don Newcombe connected for his seventh homer of the season for a National League record for home runs by a pitcher. The Dodg ers, behind Newcombes power and 20th win, beat the Phillies 11-4. 1971 J.R. Richard tied Karl Spooners major league record by striking out 15 San Francisco Gi ants in his rst major league game as the Houston Astros beat the Giants. 1982 Roy Smalley hit a pair of three-run homers, one from each side of the plate, as the Yankees beat the Kansas City Royals 18-7. 1998 Mark McGwire became the third player in baseball history to reach 60 home runs, as the St. Louis Cardinals beat the Cincinnati Reds 7-0. He joined Babe Ruth and Roger Maris with 60 homers in a single season. 2001 Roger Clemens became the second player in major league history to win 19 of his rst 20 deci sions, leading the New York Yankees over Toronto 4-3. 2002 Alex Rodriguez became the fth player in major league history to record successive 50-homer seasons, hitting two in Texas 11-2 rout of Baltimore.


C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, September 5, 2014 Around the Block 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com REMINISCE: Leesburg once hosted pro baseball teams / C3 www.dailycommercial.com TAVARES | NORTH LAKE RESALE ALIYAH CRECELIUS Whether at home, while shopping, or just enjoying Lake and Sumter counties with your friends and neighbors, youve been ... SPOTTED PHOTOS BY CINDY DIAN ANGELA BAKER ASHLEY and MASON BENSINGER BRITTANY, LILIANNE, CHLOE and ALYSON EVANS MICHAEL, DAWN and TESSA CHRISTOPHER SHERRI and SOFIA CHAGALA CAROL and SHERYL BARNES PEGGY AURITT CLERMONT | NEW BEGINNINGS CHARITY SOFTBALL GAME PHOTOS BY LINDA CHARLTON Charles Broadway Mike Semento Sean Parks


C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, September 5, 2014 I m writing this column on Labor Day, a holiday that al ways makes me think of my dad and the millions of hard-working laborers who made this country great. I re member them with pride pride in their long hours of muscle-busting work, plowing elds and rolling steel to care for their wives and children. I remember their rough-skinned faces and their red necks that didnt come from exposure to the sun but from exposure to the heat of furnaces and hot steel. From the pioneers who braved the forest, the Indians and the rough terrain to make their way west with their families to nd new homes and a brave new world to the men and wom en who stayed and developed the industries that helped forge this land of the free and home of the brave, we must take our stance. Their courage and forti tude should stand as an exam ple to us as we face new and dif ferent challenges. Wherever they went they built churches to worship God and to teach their children the princi ples by which they had learned to live. They built schools and taught children their ABCs along with their Bible stories and hymns of praise. They taught them prayers and hymns as well as reading and writing and arithmetic. They taught them to work hard and to pray hard. My fathers ancestors came to this country in the 1700s. The home my mother and father built was a small part of a land grant that may have dated that far back. A member of that fam ily has fought in every war since the Revolutionary War. Do we still have that courage and ded ication? I watched my mother and fa ther along with other parents of their day struggle through a mind-numbing depression that sorely tried their strength and resources. They grew vegetables and fruit and chickens and rab bits in their small backyards to feed their families. They werent mature folks but young peo ple in their 20s. I watched as my mother darned my dads socks and shook her head. She would say, Roy, there is not enough sock left here to darn. Today, because of their devo tion, we have luxuries we take for granted. We think we are go ing to die if the electricity goes out and we have to do without air conditioning. Before my father married my mother, he owned a Ford that he worked on himself. He was one of the few men in town to own one. I still remember the old truck he used to take us nutting in when I was very young. In those days the children rode in the bed of the truck with admo nitions not to stand up but to sit down against the cab. Those were our safety precautions. Then Daddy went car-less for a long time. I remember when he bought a 1929 Chevy sedan and we were so excited. Our big Saturday night in those days was to stop at Whitlingers store in Apollo, buy a bag of Hersheys Kisses and go for a ride in the country. Have we gotten soft or have we just forgotten what is im portant family, God and country? The trade unions that were so important to the men of my fa thers day because they helped the workers deal with unscrupu lous management that took ad vantage of their employees now demand so much from employ ers that they cripple their indus tries and send them overseas. Our politicians no longer work for the betterment of the coun try but for their own aggrandize ment and personal wealth. And as long as we get what we think is our due, we let them get away with it. Folks of my generation sit in our comfortable little hous es with our comfortable lit tle Social Security checks and our health care guaranteed by Medicare and shake our heads. Where did we go wrong? When did it happen? What has hap pened to our strong middle class? We want to help and do what we can but we are almost past helping. No one listens to us any more. We are the old folks, what do we know? We cant even oper ate a computer or a smartphone. We dont know how to text and have to be shown how to dial the cell phone we nd it necessary to carry for emergencies. Ill tell you what we do know. We know that nancial securi ty does not come with a plastic card to use in place of cash. We know that we cant eat steak on a hamburger budget. We know that you cant teach school chil dren how to deal with each oth er and the world without teach ing them morals and manners and work ethic and respect for their elders. You cant teach them values by taking God out of the classroom either. We also know that love is here to stay but that sex is for grownups. We also know that the citizens of this country are responsible for the government they choose and that the enemy is at the door and the enemy is us. Nina Gilfert can be reached at ninagilfert@yahoo.com. A salute to Labor Day and our nations great middle class NINA GILFERT FROM THE PORCH STEPS SUBMITTED PHOTO In support of the Attire for Hire project at New Vision for Independence, the Belks store in Leesburg recently donated interview attire to two graduates of New Visions high school program. Anthony Martinson, 18, and Deanna Harvey, 20, were participants in New Visions VITAL Transition program (Visually Impaired Teens Accessing Life) receiving life-skills training and took part in a summer internship. The duo graduated from high school and just recently graduated from the VITAL program. New Vision is a nonprot agency that provides rehabilitation, education, community education and support services for people with low vision or blindness and their families in Lake and Sumter counties. For information about New Vision and available services, call 352-435-5040 or go to www.newvision.org. BELK STORE TAKES PART IN ATTIRE FOR HIRE EVENT SUBMITTED PHOTO After an eight-week program that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical tness and basic warfare principles and skills, Air Force Airman 1st Class Rachael C. Jones has graduated from basic military training at Joint Base San AntonioLackland, in San Antonio, Texas. Completing basic training earns airmen four credits toward an associate in applied science degree through the Community College of the Air Force. Jones is the daughter of Sherman L. and Tracy D. Jones of Clermont, and sister of Katrina C. Jones of Gainesville. She is a 2008 graduate of East Ridge High School in Clermont and she earned a bachelors degree in 2012 from University of South Florida in Tampa. JONES GRADUATES FROM BASIC TRAINING TODAY SUMTER COUPLES AND SINGLES DANCE: From 7 to 10:30 p.m., Lake Pana soffkee Recreation Park, 1582 County Road 459. No alcohol. Call 352-4241688 for information. OSPREY LODGE AS SISTED LIVING EVENTS: Outdoor Polynesian Luau Show with Mike Madawi at 6 p.m., 1761 Nightingale Lane, Tava res. Tickets are $7. Call 352-253-5100 for reser vations. FRIDAY NIGHT JAZZ AT THE LAKESIDE INN, MOUNT DORA: From 7 to 10 p.m., in Mount Dora, with Terry Harr on piano, Barry Smith on drums and Larry Jacoby on bass. SAFE CLIMATE COALI TION BOARD AND MEM BERSHIP MEETING: At 8:30 a.m., 525 Georgia Ave., in Howey-in-theHills. Call 352-408-2009. RESERVATIONS DUE TO DAY FOR LAKE FEDERATED REPUBLICAN WOMENS CLUB MEETING ON WED., SEPT. 10: Call Lou Brown at 352-742-7935. SATURDAY K9 TRAINING ACADEMY OFFERS NEW CLASSES: At 10 a.m., Pet Lodge and Spa, 10837 N. U.S. High way 441 in Leesburg. Call 352-343-4697 for infor mation and registration. CENTRAL FLORIDA PE RIPHERAL NEUROPATHY SUPPORT GROUP MEET ING: At 10 a.m., Wa terman Village Lodge Room, 445 Waterman Ave., Mount Dora. Call 352-735-2077 for details. LEESBURG MASONIC LODGE NO. 58 A&FM FIRST SATURDAY BREAKFAST: From 8 to 9:30 a.m., 20 Ritchey Road in Leesburg. Cost is $6 per person. LOW COST PET VACCINA TIONS: From 11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., Tractor Supply, 1706 Citrus Blvd., Lees burg. Call 352-787-7333. ST. MARK GREEK OR THODOX CHURCH 4TH AN NUAL INDOOR TRI-COUNTY CRAFT AND ART BAZAAR: From 8:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., 9926 S.E. 36th Ave. in Belleview. Free park ing and admission. Call 352-245-0499 for details. TANGERINE IMPROVE MENT SOCIETY MONTHLY BREAKFAST: All-YouCan-Eat from 8 to 10 a.m., 7101 Wright Ave., in Tangerine (Mount Dora). Cost is $5 for adults, $2 for kids. Call 407-592-8096. UF/IFAS EXTENSION HOST THE BUZZ ON BEES SEE EVENTS | C3 COMMUNITY CALENDAR


Friday, September 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 rf nt b n t b b nn n b t Cler monts Newest Seafood/Steakhouse!Open 11am Tu esdaySatur day Full Bar until 2am Fri. & Sat. Sunday Brunch 10am-3pm 794 W. Minneola Av e.In Historic Downtown Cler mont!352-242-3800 $6Hambur ger We ek Sept. 2nd-5th$8501/2 Rack Rib We ek Sept. 9th-12th The Cast Sept. 13th 9pm-1am Live Entertainment Nightly Rob Nichols Sept. 5th 9pm-1am T he great American pas time baseball has been a big part of the city of Leesburg since be fore Venetian Gardens Pat Thomas Stadium at Bud dy Lowe Field was built in 1937. So theres little won der a baseball scene made it on the Bicentennial Mural hanging in Leesburgs Com munity Building in Venetian Gardens. We ended last weeks col umn with a look at Cooke Field, now site of the Cutrale Juice Plant. Baseball has always been popular in Leesburg, long time resident George Rast said many years ago. It was a major attraction during the early days of the Watermelon Festival. The Rast family moved to Leesburg in 1916 when George was 12. Leesburgs rst Watermelon Festival was held in 1930. But professional baseball in Leesburg preced ed the Watermelon Festival. Phillies players will leave March rst for Leesburg to begin training, boasted a headline in the then twice-aweek Leesburg Commercial of Jan. 24, 1922. Cooke Field was nearing the nal stages of renova tion at that time. Work began on the ballpark less than two months earlier. The banner across the top of the paper proclaimed, Baseball Park Rapidly Near ing Completion; Mayor MacKenzie Supervising all the Work. Work is progressing on the baseball park with aston ishing rapidity, the story be gan. The ground is almost as level as a oor. The in eld is sodded with Bermu da grass. Many of Leesburgs mov ers and shakers spruced up the ballpark to lure the Phil lies to town, including May or MacKenzie. William MacKenzie was more than Leesburgs mayor and ballpark supervisor. He was also a doctor who spe cialized in throat and chest ailments. And during World War I, he treated 502 cases of inuenza without a loss while in the Public Health Service. He was also Lees burgs mayor from 1919 to 1929, according to William Kennedys History of Lake County. He was crucial in the prog ress of the baseball park. When representatives of the Commercial motored out to the park on Friday, last they found Mayor Dr. MacKenzie there with his coat off where he has been day after day ever since the work started, the Commercial story stated. He was supervising the claying of the outeld and in fact direct ing the whole works. MacKenzie had a lot of help. The clay was hauled in trucks and wagons free of charge by Leesburgs citizens. The pit was about a mile and a half out of town. They used dynamite to loosen the clay since the deadline was ap proaching and MacKenzie said there wasnt time to use the regular tools of the day picks and shovels. This enterprise is the re sult of community push and civic pride, and the whole thing has been done by vol unteer labor, the story an nounced. Boyce Williams left his crops unattended so he could sod the eld from start to nish. Other citizens left their business and devoted their time to the work unceasing ly, the story continued. The place was simply a wilder ness when the live awake cit izens of Leesburg decided to have a real baseball park in this city. Kaiser Wilhelm was the Phillies manager when they rst came to Leesburg in 1922. The following year, Art Fletcher was at the helm. Fletcher, who managed the Phillies through the 1926 season, liked Leesburg and said in a 1924 story, I want to thank the good people of Leesburg, and especially Dr. MacKenzie, for the kind and courteous treatment accord ed me and my players. As long as I am manager of the team, I shall do all I can to come back to Leesburg for spring training. Apparently that wasnt much as the Phillies did not return in 1925, but not be cause of the facilities. According to an old Lees burg Commercial an of cial with the National League raved to the local Kiwanis in 1924 that Leesburg had as ne of training facilities as anywhere in the South. It is but simple truth that I am telling you when I de clare that there is not a base ball training camp in all south that is better than Leesburg, Cullen Cain said during an address to the Leesburg Kiwanis. When everything is considered, cli mate, water, railroad, alti tude, ballpark, town, recre ation, all things for a general summary, this town of yours is as ne as any. Cain visited many sites, from Florida, Alabama, Georgia and Texas, clear to the Pacic coast. And not a spot ranks above Leesburg in gener al summing up of all that go to make a helpful and happy camp, Cain continued. Though not much has been recorded locally, Cooke Field was also home to the Leesburg Spiders, part of a Negro baseball league that lasted from 1925 to 1930. After the Phillies left Lees burg for other spring train ing sites the eld fell into some disrepair. They called is Sand Spur Field because it was full of sand spurs, said Bill Her long. His father Fred used to play on the eld. Leesburg High School used the eld for football practice and the players would roam the grass with burlap sacks trying to remove as many sand spurs as possible be fore they had their drills. Cooke Ball Park was torn down in the late 1940s when the Ploeger-Abbott citrus can nery, a pioneer in developing frozen orange juice concen trate, was built, according to the late Emmett Peter. More next week. Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him, call 352-383-1458 or email him at ricoh007@aol.com. Pro baseball in Leesburg preceded the Watermelon Festival RICK REED REFLECTIONS SUBMITTED PHOTO The 1923 Philadelphia Phillies are shown at Cooke Field in Leesburg. SEMINAR: At 10:30 a.m., Lake County Agricul tureal Center. 1951 Woodlea Road in Ta vares. Register online at www.ufbuzzonbees. eventbrite.com or call 352-343-4101. Cost is $5. LOOMIS BROS. CIR CUS IN BUSHNELL SAT URDAY: Shows at 2 and 7 p.m. today and 2 and 6 p.m. on Sunday, Sum ter County Youth Cen ter, 841 County Road 48. Tickets at 352-568-8722. LEESBURG SATURDAY MORNING MARKET: Ev ery Saturday, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m., Towne Square, downtown Leesburg. Go to www.leesburgsat urdaymorningmarket. com. SUNDAY CELEBRATE GRAND PARENTS DAY AT OSPREY LODGE ASSISTED LIVING: From 2 to 4 p.m., 1761 Nightingale Lane, Tava res. Free event. Call 352253-5100 for details. LOW COST PET VACCI NATIONS: From 11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m., Trac tor Supply, 100 Ardice Ave., in Eustis. Call 352357-0152. SUNDAY NITE DANCE AT RECREATION PLANTA TION: From 7 to 10 p.m., 609 County Road 466 and Rolling Acres Road in Lady Lake. Call 352304-8672. MONDAY INTERACT CLUB OF LAKE COUNTY GOLDEN TRIAN GLE MEETS ON THE 2ND AND 4TH MONDAY: From 3:30 to 4:30 p.m., Lake Receptions, 4425 High way 19A in Mount Dora, for high school students. Hosted by Rotary Inter national. RSVP at 352267-5702. K9 TRAINING ACADEMY OFFERS NEW CLASSES: At 6 p.m., Leesburg City Hall, 501 W. Meadow St., downtown Leesburg. Call 352-343-4697 for information and regis tration. EXPLORE YOUR FAMILY HISTORY FOR BEGINNERS: From 1 to 4 p.m. Mon day and Sept. 22 and 29, Leesburg Public Library, 100 E. Main St. Call 352728-9790. Cost is $15. NATIONAL ASSOCIA TION OF RETIRED AND VET ERAN RAILWAY EMPLOYEES MEETING: At 11 a.m., every second Monday, Golden Corral, County Road 466 in Oxford. Cost is $11. Speaker is Sumter County Sheriff Bill Farmer. Call 352-748-7009. EAST LAKE HISTORI CAL SOCIETY 6TH ANNUAL MEMBERSHIP MEETING: At 7 p.m. at the museum, 24005 Sorrento Ave., in Sorrento. Doors open at 6 p.m. Call 352-383-3403. PURE COUNTRY MUSIC BAND AT OSPREY LODGE ASSISTED LIVING: At 10 a.m., 1761 Nightin gale Lane, Tavares. Free event. Call 352-253-5100 for details. ALZHEIMERS SUP PORT GROUP MEETING: At 2 p.m., Mission Oaks, 10780 N. U.S. Highway 301 in Oxford. Call 352409-5360. To place an item on the calen dar, send an email to pam.fen nimore@dailycommercial.com. EVENTS FROM PAGE C2




C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, September 5, 2014 CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 105.23 104.84 Euro $1.2939 $1.3145 Pound $1.6334 $1.6454 Swiss franc 0.9325 0.9179 Canadian dollar 1.0879 1.0886 Mexican peso 13.1478 13.0934 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 17,069.58 8.7 NASDAQ 4,562.29 10.28 S&P 500 1,997.65 3.07 GOLD 1,266.50 3.80 SILVER 19.14 0.051 CRUDE OIL 94.45 1.09 T-NOTE 10-year 2.45 + 0.04 www.dailycommercial.com Grossly negligent STEVE ROTHWELL Associated Press NEW YORK A slump in oil prices weighed on the stock market Thursday, pushing the Standard & Poors 500 index to its third straight loss. Stocks had start ed the day higher af ter the European Cen tral Bank surprised investors by announc ing that it had cut its benchmark interest rate to a record low and planned to pur chase asset-backed se curities in an effort to stimulate the regions ailing economy. Inves tors were also cheered by some encourag ing reports on the U.S. economy. The gains didnt hold though and the mar ket fell back during af ternoon trading, as the falling price of oil pushed energy stocks lower. Traders may also have been re luctant to place big bets ahead of Fridays closely watched gov ernment jobs report. Stocks have made a sluggish start to Sep tember, historical ly the worst month for the market, after surg ing in August. The S&P 500 gained 3.8 percent last month, climbing to a record high as it logged its best perfor mance since February. The market did re spond to the ECB news this morning, and certainly to the good economic news, but there are denite signs that this market is stretched, said Pe ter Cardillo, chief mar ket economist at Rock well Global Capital. The S&P 500 index fell 3.1 points, or 0.2 percent, to 1,997.65. The Dow Jones indus trial average fell 8.7 points, or 0.1 percent to 17,069.58 points. The Nasdaq com posite dropped 10.28 points, or 0.2 percent, to 4,562.29. JOSH BOAK AP Economics Writer WASHINGTON Slightly more Ameri cans sought unemploy ment benets last week, but the total number re ceiving aid remained at its lowest level in more than seven years. Applications for un employment aid rose 4,000 to a seasonally adjusted 302,000, the Labor Department said Thursday. The fourweek average, a less volatile measure, in creased 3,000 to a stilllow 302,750. A steady decline in applica tions over the summer means that 2.46 million people collected bene ts last week, the few est since June 2007, a few months before the Great Recession began. Applications for ben ets tend to reect the pace of layoffs. When employers keep their workers, it suggests that they are more condent about economic growth and possibly ready to increase hiring. The current pace of jobless claims is consis tent with monthly job growth of more than 200,000, said Gus Fau cher, a senior econo mist at PNC Financial Services. The job market has improved as the num ber of applications for unemployment bene ts has dropped. On Fri day, the Labor Depart ment will release the August employment re port, and employers are expected to have added 220,000 jobs, according to FactSet. JOSEPH PISANI Associated Press NEW YORK Police hand cuffed dozens of protesters who blocked trafc in doz ens of cities across the country on Thursday in their latest at tempt to escalate efforts to get McDonalds, Burger King and other fast-food companies to pay employees at least $15 an hour. The protests, which were planned by labor organizers for about 150 cities nation wide throughout Thursday, are part of a campaign called Fight for $15. Since the efforts began in late 2012, organizers have switched up their tactics every few months to bring attention to the protests, which have at tracted spotty crowds. Orga nizers previously said they planned to engage in nonvi olent civil disobedience on Thursday, which they predict ed might lead to arrests. In New York, 19 people were arrested on Thursday for blocking trafc, with at least three people wearing McDon alds uniforms taken away by police ofcers after standing in the middle of a busy street near Times Square. About two dozen protesters were de tained in Detroit after they wouldnt move out of a street near a McDonalds restaurant. Others were apprehended by police in Chicago, Las Vegas, Philadelphia, Atlanta, Miami and Denver. MICHAEL KUNZELMAN and JANET MCCONNAUGHEY Associated Press NEW ORLEANS BP could be looking at close to $18 billion in additional nes over the nations worst offshore oil spill after a fed eral judge ruled Thursday that the company acted with gross negligence in the 2010 Gulf of Mexico disaster. U.S. District Judge Carl Bar bier concluded that the Lon don-based oil giant showed a conscious disregard of known risks during the drilling oper ation and bears most of the re sponsibility for the blowout that killed 11 rig workers and spewed millions of gallons of oil over three months. In the next stage of the case, set to begin in January, the judge will decide precisely how much BP must pay. Under the federal Clean Water Act, a polluter can be forced to pay a maximum of $1,100 in civ il nes per barrel of spilled oil, or up to $4,300 per barrel if the com pany is found grossly negligent. Barbiers nding exposes BP to the much higher amount. Even as the oil giant vowed to appeal, BP stock fell $2.82, or nearly 6 percent, to $44.89, re ducing the companys market value by close to $9 billion. Everybody talks about how big they are, but its staggering, David Uhlmann, a University of Michigan law professor and for mer chief of the Justice Depart ments environmental crimes section, said of the pricetag for the spill. BP previously agreed to pay a record $4 billion in criminal nes and penalties over the Deepwa ter Horizon disaster, plus more than $27 billion in cleanup costs and compensation to people and businesses harmed by the spill. Attorney General Eric Holder said Barbiers ruling will ensure that the company is held fully ac countable for its recklessness and will serve as a strong deter rent to anyone tempted to sacri ce safety and the environment in the pursuit of prot. The company made $24 billion in prots last year but could be forced again to sell off some as sets to cover the additional nes, analysts said. Barbier held a non-jury trial last year to identify the blowouts causes and apportion blame for the disaster, and on Thursday he ruled that BP bears 67 percent of the responsibility, Swiss-based drilling rig owner Transocean Ltd. 30 percent, and Houston-based cement contractor Halliburton Energy Services 3 percent. BP made prot-driven deci sions during the drilling that led to the blowout, the judge con cluded in his 153-page ruling. These instances of negligence, taken together, evince an ex treme deviation from the stan dard of care and a conscious dis regard of known risks, he wrote. Among other things, the judge cited a misinterpreted safety test that should have warned the rigs drilling crew that the well was in danger of blowing out. In a statement, BP said the evi dence did not meet the very high bar to prove gross negligence. James Roy and Stephen Herman, who represented oil spill victims in the trial, said: We hope that to days judgment will bring some measure of closure to the families of the 11 men who tragically lost their lives, and to the thousands of people and businesses still trying to recover from the spill. Government experts estimat ed that 4.2 million barrels, or 176 million gallons, spilled into the Gulf. BP urged the judge to use an estimate of 2.45 million barrels, or nearly 103 million gallons, in calculating any Clean Water Act penalties. Barbier hasnt ruled yet on how much oil spilled. If he goes with the govern ments estimate, BP could be hit with close to $18 billion in nes. The crude that gushed from the sea oor killed wildlife, stained beaches and polluted marshes. BP ultimately sealed the well af ter several techniques failed. BP pleaded guilty in 2013 to manslaughter in the rig work ers deaths. Two BP supervisors aboard the rig are awaiting trial on federal manslaughter charges. AP FILE PHOTOS ABOVE: A worker picks up blobs of oil with an absorbent snare on Queen Bess Island at the mouth of Barataria Bay near the Gulf of Mexico in Plaquemines Parish, La. BELOW: A man wearing a glove reaches into oil on the surface of the water. Fast-food protesters cuffed at nationwide rallies DAVID GOLDMAN / AP Taco Bell employee Rema Matthews, left, is arrested for blocking a road outside a McDonalds restaurant during a protest on Thursday in Atlanta. Judges ruling against BP in oil spill could bring $18 billion in fines 67% BP 30% 3% Transocean Haliburton Who gets the blame? Stocks flat as oil drop offsets ECB stimulus Applications for jobless aid at still-low 302K


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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 Fed banker speaksThe president of the Federal Reserve Bank of Boston is scheduled to speak at a bankers conference today. Eric Rosengren will deliver remarks at a meeting of the New Hampshire and Vermont Bankers Association in Boston. Rosengren has at times differed in the past with the other central bank presidents on the timing of the pullback in the Feds monthly bond purchases, which are intended to keep long-term borrowing rates low. The purchases are set to end in October.Hiring monitorEconomists predict that the U.S. economy added 220,000 jobs last month. If hiring meets or exceeds those expectations when the government reports jobs data for August today, it would be the seventh straight month of job gains exceeding 200,000. The last time the economy posted a streak that long was in 2007. An improving job market means rising household incomes, greater consumer confidence and thus, more consumer spending.Jobless rate reportAs the job market has improved, more of the unemployed are resuming their search for work. That shift nudged up the unemployment rate in July to 6.2 percent from 6.1 percent in June. Still, the increase suggests more people are optimistic about their prospects of finding a job, as the jobless arent counted as unemployed unless theyre actively seeking work. The government reports the unemployment rate for August today.Source: FactSetUnemployment rateseasonally adjusted6.0 6.5 7.0% A J J M A M 2014 6.3 203 304 229 298 209 6.3 6.2 6.1 6.7 est. 6.1Source: FactSetNonfarm payrollsseasonally adjusted change150 250 350 thousand A J J M A M 2014 est. 220 Today 1,800 1,850 1,900 1,950 2,000 2,050 MAMJJA 1,960 2,000 2,040 S&P 500Close: 1,997.65 Change: -3.07 (-0.2%) 10 DAYS 16,000 16,400 16,800 17,200 MAMJJA 16,960 17,080 17,200 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 17,069.58 Change: -8.70 (-0.1%) 10 DAYS Advanced1049 Declined2071 New Highs163 New Lows30 Vol. (in mil.)2,950 Pvs. Volume2,724 1,669 1,828 1072 1594 99 42NYSE NASDDOW17161.5517030.1217069.58-8.70-0.05%+2.97% DOW Trans.8590.338498.878549.79+52.86+0.62%+15.53% DOW Util.562.90558.72561.47-0.53-0.09%+14.45% NYSE Comp.11108.3911003.8111030.41-33.14-0.30%+6.06% NASDAQ4603.154553.314562.29-10.28-0.22%+9.23% S&P 5002011.171992.541997.65-3.07-0.15%+8.08% S&P 4001445.891431.301434.37-4.74-0.33%+6.84% Wilshire 500021319.7121119.7621169.98-43.20-0.20%+7.43% Russell 20001180.681165.271167.21-4.99-0.43%+0.31%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74637.48 34.94-.03 -0.1tst-0.6+10.4101.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP78.910138.97 138.27-.03 ...sss+24.9+73.7210.24 Amer Express AXP72.08896.24 89.65-.49 -0.5sst-1.2+25.8171.04 AutoNation Inc AN46.38561.29 53.45-.32 -0.6tst+7.6+13.817... Brown & Brown BRO27.76933.69 32.97+.03 +0.1sss+5.0+8.1220.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83942.57 41.87+.09 +0.2sst+1.4+13.3231.22 Comcast Corp A CMCSA42.09956.49 54.88+.01 ...sss+5.6+30.3190.90 Darden Rest DRI43.56454.89 47.83+.23 +0.5sss-12.0+7.8222.20 Disney DIS60.52091.16 90.14-.80 -0.9sss+18.0+50.7220.86f Gen Electric GE22.92628.09 25.96+.01 ...tst-7.4+16.2190.88 General Mills GIS46.70855.64 53.48-.06 -0.1sss+7.2+12.1191.64 Harris Corp HRS56.50779.32 70.22-.81 -1.1tst+0.6+26.3141.88f Home Depot HD72.21993.52 89.93+.93 +1.0tss+9.2+22.9211.88 IBM IBM172.197199.21 190.68-1.27 -0.7tss+1.7+6.6124.40 Lowes Cos LOW44.13053.04 53.61+.70 +1.3sss+8.2+17.7220.92 NY Times NYT10.91317.37 12.35+.02 +0.2ttt-22.2+12.5330.16 NextEra Energy NEE78.818102.51 97.23-.37 -0.4tst+13.6+25.9212.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01993.51 91.85-.90 -1.0rss+10.7+19.4212.62 Suntrust Bks STI31.59841.26 38.46+.27 +0.7sst+4.5+21.6130.80 TECO Energy TE16.12818.53 17.90-.10 -0.6tst+3.8+15.9180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51681.37 76.56+.55 +0.7sss-2.7+7.2161.92 Xerox Corp XRX9.55014.07 13.62-.43 -3.1tss+11.9+41.2140.2552-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Friday, September 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C7


C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, September 5, 2014 StrIncIns 10.34...+6.5Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 19.49-.03+15.2Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 72.28...+14.3BuffaloFlexibInc d 15.06-.04+12.3 SmallCap d 34.31-.03+3.3CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 22.10-.06+21.7 LgCapVal 13.50-.04+20.4CRMMdCpVlIns 36.39+.01+18.6CalamosGrowA m 49.55-.07+22.1 MktNeuI 13.05...+5.8 MktNuInA m 13.17-.01+5.5CalvertEquityA m 50.60-.03+20.7CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.45-.05+13.6Center Coast CapitalMLPFcsI 12.25-.06+20.2Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.68-.03+13.7 Realty 74.25-.29+24.2 RealtyIns 48.40-.18+24.3ColumbiaAMTFrImMuBdZ 10.79...+8.4 AcornA m 35.43-.17+13.3 AcornIntZ 47.98-.27+16.2 AcornZ 37.07-.17+13.6 CAModA m 12.07-.03+12.6 CAModAgrA m 13.26-.02+14.3 CntrnCoreA m 22.32-.03+22.2 CntrnCoreZ 22.47-.03+22.5 ComInfoA m 59.60-.04+30.7 DivIncA m 19.61-.03+20.3 DivIncZ 19.63-.03+20.6 DivOppA m 10.93-.02+19.7 DivrEqInA m 14.83-.05+21.3 IncOppA m 10.19-.02+9.0 LgCpGrowA m 36.02-.10+21.4 LgCrQuantA m 9.32-.01+24.9 MdCapIdxZ 15.94-.05+21.5 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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.




D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, September 5, 2014 To have your Professional Service listed here, please contact the Classied Department at (352) 314-3278. A/C Services Appliance Repair Construction Services Door & Lock Services Enclosure Screening rf nrt rfrb r r Garage Door Services Handyman Services r f n tb Hauling Services r fn tb f 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 r ff nf t r fb r r 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 Divorce from $75*Wills, POAs &D eeds Legal Forms PreparedNon-Attorney 20 yrs.+ exp.(352) 801-3889*Governm ent Fees Not Inclu ded Marine Services r Re ro of s, Re pairs &R oof Co nsultin g & R oof C onsulti ng 352.728.1857 352.259.R OOF rf n Painting Services 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 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 Roong Services CONTINENT AL PRESSURE WA SHINGSe rv icin g eV ill age sa nd Su rr ou nd in gA re asDriv ewa yO nly -$45 &U p Home Only -$50 &U p Bot h$80 &U p352-461-7016Call To da yT oM ake Yo ur Appointment! Air Duct Cleaning MARCHANTS AIR DUCT CLEANINGBreathe Clean Air Again!!Relieve Allergies, Asthma, Headaches &S inus ProblemsDR YER VENTS TOO!352-259-9193 Beauty Services MANICURES &P EDICURES REFLEXOLOG YDone in your homeCall Ginger 352-323-181 1 352-446-436 8 Cleaning Services 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! LA WN &P OOL SER VICE Bathtub Renishing BATHTUBS REFI NISHED ON LOCATIONRenew, on location, your rf LAKESIDE TUB &T ILE REFINISHING(352) 742-9602 AT otal Lawn Service FREE ESTIMATES -L IC./INS. r f n tn tb t 352-326-8712 /3 52-406-3354 Lawn Services 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 D006937 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 Home Improvement Electrical Services Kitchen Remodeling REMIN GT ON KIT CHENSFa mi ly Ow ne d&O pe ra ted Si nc e1 997 rf n t b n b f f bb (35 2) 72 8-44 41 n Landscaping Services t f t t r f r rrb r ffrb b Construction Services


Friday, September 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX To have your Professional Service listed here, please contact the Classied Department at (352) 314-3278. Window Services Window Services Tile Service Mike ZakSPECIALIZE IN TILE REMODEL PROJECTSTILE, PA INTING ,D RY WA LL &M ORE352-989-6341EMAIL: ZAKTILE@A OL.COM CPO POOL CERTIFIED20 YEARS SER VING LAKE COUNTY Tree Service r fnt b fn b n f r fn rrtb 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 Shower Doors Service


D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, September 5, 2014 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX 2255GENERAL EMPLOYMENTPUBLISHER'S NOTICEFederal and State laws prohibit advertising expressing a discriminatory preference on the basis of race, age, sex, color, national origin, religion, handicap or marital status. The Daily Commercial will not knowingly accept advertisement for employment which is in violation of the law. Employment Advertising Standards of Acceptance Employment Classifications are intended to announce bona de employment offers only. Employment advertising must disclose the specic nature of the work being offered. Some employment categories may charge fees. If any advertiser does not comply with these standards, please notify a Classied Sales Representative at 365-8245 or 365-8200.


Friday, September 5, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX 6865PETS rrfntttbn fb r nfffbtttb frf rnffb rtttrfr tr




352-505-8740 rfntb t bfbbtn n fn t r Question: Wh y ar e these homes so ine xpensive? Answer:Four Star Homes is a unique company in that we not only handle Real Estate sales, re ntals, and property management, but we also Sell homes that ar e consider ed Chattel property These ar e usually homes that ar e located in communities, suc h as Wa ter Oak Countr y Club Estates in Lad y Lak e, and Lak es at Leesbur g in Leesbur g. When you pur ch ase one of these properties you ha ve a monthly lot re nt that you pay for the community Ever y community is differ ent, but in most cases the lot re nts co ver all your amenities (suc h as pool usage tennis courts, gated security use of clubhouse sometimes even golf etc .) and in many cases ther e ar e utilities/ser vices included, suc h as lawn mo wing tr ash re mo va l, wa ter/sewer even basic cable So when looking at these homes tak e into consider ation the bells and whistles that you ar e getting for that monthly fee and ho w muc h it wo uld be if you paid for those ser vices yourself So when you ar e considering looking for a new home whether it is in a community or if you wo uld lik e to ow n your land, Four Star Homes does BO TH! rf n tbHUGE OPEN HOUSE t t fLakes at Leesburg Off US Hwy 441, just south of the Lake Square Mall Leesburg, FL 34788Multiple Homes to View 2 & 3 bedr oom homes priced$13,900to$57,900 tnn b tf fbtfbffb $19,900LB7160 Resident ow ned active adult gated golf and tennis community .Cu sto m o or pl an has el ega nt pal adin fr on t wi nd ow th re e be dr oo ms tw o ba th s, 2 ca r exp an de d ga ra ge br ic k fa ade ne w ac 2010 w/ext en de d wa rr an ty th ru 2020, up gr ade d la nds ca pi ng pu ll do wn at ti c acces s, ar ch it ectu ra l sh in gl es, cei lin g fa ns : be dr oo ms & fa mi ly ro om tr an sf er ra bl e pe st co nt ro l co ve ra ge gu tt er s an d do wn sp ou ts. Fe at ur es a li vi ng ro om dinin g ro om fa mi ly ro om w/ ba y wi nd ow ma ste r su it e w/d ua l cl os ets, mas te r re tr ea t/o ce 2n d be dr oo m, ki tch en wi th br eak fa st no ok an d ba y wi nd ow la na i op en to la rg e sc re en en cl os ur e, exp an de d ga ra ge w/g ol f ca rt pa rk in g. Lo w mo nt hl y ho me ow ne r s as soc ia ti on fe es pl us ir ri ga ti on sy ste m wi th ti me r an d ra in ga ug e ma ke th is a nice re ti re me nt pa ck ag e! Pr ice d un der 200k! e Pl an ta ti on at Le es bu rg is a re siden t ow ne d ac ti ve ad ul t ga te d gol f an d te nni s co mm uni ty wi th 2 ma nn ed ga te s, a 3r d is mo ni to re d pl us a ro vi ng pa tr ol. On si te re st au ra nt 2 go lf co ur se s wi th eq ui ty me mb er sh ip s av ai la bl e, 3 cl ub ho us es, 3 poo ls fu ll ti me ac ti vi ty di re ct or s, 100+ ac ti vi ti es pe r we ek st at e of th e ar t t ne ss cen te rs wa lk in g an d bi ki ng tr ai ls & a 30-45 min ut e dr ive to all Or la nd o at tr ac ti on s. St op by or ca ll th e sa les o ce fo r yo ur pe rs on al to ur of th is ho me an d th e faci li ti es. PA L Re al ty 25327 US Hw y 27, Su it e 202, Le esb ur g, FL 34748 (352) 3263626. Se e mo re pi ct ur es of MLS#G4706253 on ou r we b si te www .P ALREAL TY .n etPA L REAL TYOtter Cr eek Golf Course FOUR ST AR HOMESHighland Lak es in Leesbur gGr ea t pa ti o ho me cl os e to co mm uni ty am eni ti es an d NO REAR NEI GHB OR S! Fe at ur es va ul te d cei lin gs an d a nice op en o or pl an Al l o or in g in th e ma in li vi ng ar ea s is til e or la mi na te A sp ec ia l adde d fe at ur e is a til e wa ll an d a sm all el ec tr ic r ep la ce to ju st kn oc k o th e ch ill on co ol mo rn in gs of ev enin gs. Sp li t be dr oo m pl an all ow s yo u to o er gues ts a pr iv at e sp ace wi th a ba th ju st ac ro ss th e ha ll La rge ma ste r be dr oo m has wa lk in cl os et an d ba th in cl udes du al sin ks an d a sho we r. G4 802715 O er ed at $123,000 Fo ur St ar Ho me s has o ces th rou gh out Ce nt ra l Flo ri da an d th e Ea st Co as t. Ou r te am of exp er ien ce d an d pr of es sio na l st a an d ag en ts ar e re ad y to n d yo u th at pe rf ect ho me th at t s yo ur ne ed s. Ca ll ou r o ce to da y at (352) 5058740 or st o p by ou r o ce in Fr ui tl an d Pa rk Loc at ed ap pr ox im at el y 1/8 mi le No rt h of th e Le esb ur g Wa lm ar t, ri gh t on Hi gh wa y 27. 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QUEEN SETSStarting at$19 9 FULL SETS Starting atMATTRESS & FURNITURE MARKET 16129 State Rd. 50 West Ste 101-102 Clermont, FL 34711 407-877-6677 9900 Hwy 441 Leesburg, FL 34788 352-460-4816 PROUDLY FEATURING...Gel Memory Foamwww.mattressmarketoutlet.comHigh end mattresses without the high end price! r fntn b fnn n r r r TRUCK LOAD SALE Twin$9900, Full$16900set, Queen$19900set, Firm King$29900set nn r of$39900or more. MAGRUDER: Internet makes DIY projects easier / E2 E1 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, September 3, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, September 5, 2014 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com Real Estate


E2 SOUTH LAKE PRESS Wednesday, September 3, 2014 / DAILY COMMERCIAL Friday, September 5, 2014 D0 06690 PepTalk......is a weekly feature in the Friday Real Estate Section. Its available for your Press Releases, Educational Milestones, Ofce Openings, and other pertinent announcements for the real estate industry. Please send your information to:RealEstate@DailyCommercial.comto have your information considered for this section. Photos welcome.(People, Places & Events) L ets face it, when it comes to home repairs there are some people who are just better and more astute with a do-it-yourself proj ect than others. If you dont have an inkling of how to tackle a DIY project, then dont. Instead, hire a profes sional. For those of us who get a rush from completing a DIY project, our roadblock to success is often nding howto information on the stepby-step tricks of the trade, or being shown, one time, by someone who knows what they are doing. The Internet, thanks to Google and YouTube, has be come the do-it-yourselfers best buddy when xing things around the house. In the past few months alone, with help via the Internet, I have xed a washing ma chine agitator, repaired a dishwashers drain bas ket, replaced a broken igni tion switch on a lawn tractor and repaired a faucet. You Tube is especially helpful be cause of the many how-to and DIY videos available on such a wide variety of prod ucts. These clips often reveal expert tips and little known repair and replacement se crets, which make home re pair projects easier and safer. The days of searching for replacement parts at big box stores and hardware stores are just about over. Most re placement parts are one Goo gle or Amazon search away, with oneor two-day delivery. Amazingly, part numbers or basic descriptions, along with the make/model, are usual ly all that is needed to retrieve information on a replacement part or assembly. Think about all of the old parts books that are now obsolete. Probably the fastest grow ing way to get information on how to complete or get help on a DIY project can be found on Facebook. Yes, your friends on Facebook are more than willing to share tips and information on how to repair items around the house. You can usually nd your most skilled friends in home projects because of the pictures they post. Many manufacturers have developed outstanding web sites that offer great vid eos and detailed repair in formation for many of the products they sell. The key to nding this information is the manufacturers name. Plus, there are other web sites like Houzz, which offer great information about var ious products for those occa sions when something has to be totally remodeled around the house. For developing advanced DIY skills, the best sugges tion is to become a volun teer for a craftsman in the area of home construction or remodeling. Its amazing how much you can learn in a couple of days of cutting and nailing base moulding or framing. Like anything worth learning, the more you in vest into training, the better you will become. Because of a harsh econ omy, many will be forced down the do-it-yourself road, but at least these days there are good roadmaps on the Internet. Don Magruder is the CEO of Ro-Mac Lumber & Supply, Inc., and he is also the host of the Around the House Ra dio Show heard every Monday at noon on My790AM WLBE in Leesburg. Internet makes do-it-yourself projects easier DON MAGRUDER AROUND THE HOUSE SUBMITTED PHOTO Stirling Sothebys International Realty has been named exclusive marketing agent for the Grandview Bed and Breakfast, also known as the historic William Watt House, circa 1906, located just two blocks from the heart of historic downtown Mount Dora. The property, listed for $795,000, includes a main house with three bedrooms, four baths, a two-bedroom and a two-bath Windmill Cottage featuring a 1930s windmill that extends 60 feet in the air, a detached carriage house featuring a garden suite with one bedroom and one bath and a 720-square-foot owners suite with private entry above the two-car garage. For information, call Janice Clary at 352-801-0501 or email JClary@stirlingsir.com. STIRLING SOTHEBYS NAMES AGENT FOR HISTORIC PROPERTY SUBMITTED PHOTO Cuhaci & Peterson Architects Engineers Planners, based in Orlandos Baldwin Park, recently announced Jose Bonilla, as a Project Coordinator 1 at Cuhaci & Peterson. Bonilla is a 16-year veteran in the industry, and majored in AutoCAD at Mid-Florida Technical Institute. BONILLA NAMED PROJECT COORDINATOR Vice president becomes licensed auctioneer and real estate broker in Georgia OCALA Jon Barber, a vice president with Tranzon Driggers in Oc ala, recently became a licensed auctioneer and real estate broker in the state of Georgia, adding to the real estate broker and auctioneer licenses that the Tranzon Drig gers team holds in Flor ida and Alabama. Earlier this year Bar ber celebrated his 30year anniversary as a Florida broker, com pleted studies and grad uated from the Reppert School of Auctioneering and earned the pres tigious Certied Auc tioneers Institute CAI designation from the National Auctioneers Associations premier training program. The Georgia licenses allow Tranzon Driggers to expand its service area. This accomplish ment puts the company one step closer to being the leader in the accel erated sale of real estate and substantial assets in the Southeast U.S. Barber said. Call Tranzon Driggers at 877-374-4437 for in formation. NAI Realvest negotiates investment sale of Williamson Blvd. site DAYTONA BEACH NAI Realvest, based in Orlando, recently nego tiated the $290,000 sale price of 5.13 acres of va cant land at 551 N. Wil liamson Blvd. Brokering the trans action representing both the seller, Bank First Realty Inc. of Win ter Park, and the buyer, Ormond Beach-based Williamson Partners LLC, was Chris Butera, investment associate at NAI Realvest. The property is zoned for professional ofce space, but the buyer has no plans for develop ment in the foreseeable future. Go to www.naire alvest.com for informa tion. Del Webb Stone Creek to unveil new softball complex and fishing pier OCALA Del Webb Stone Creek in Oca la will unveil its pri vate softball complex with an inaugural soft ball game at 10 a.m. on Sept. 13. Sean Strickler, vice president of sales and operations for Del Webb in the North Flor ida region, said the in augural game will be played between the Del Webb Stone Creek soft ball club and Del Webb employees. The public is invited to attend, and registration for tickets is required. Del Webb Stone Creek offers active adults new, single-family homes priced from $135,990 to $271,990 in nine home designs that range in size from 1,133 square feet of living space to more than 2,589 square feet. For information on Del Webb, go to www. delwebb.com. For tick ets, email heather. haight@pulte.com. NAI Realvest negotiates new and renewal industrial leases in Sanford ORLANDO NAI Re alvest recently nego tiated a new lease at 311 Specialty Place off County Road 15 and State Road 46, and a re newal lease in Monroe CommerCenter South in Sanford. Jeff Bloom, senior di rector at NAI Realvest, negotiated the lease of 3,850 square feet repre senting the new tenant, Orlando-based OE Holdings. Marie T. Figueiredo and Robert J. Maksimo wicz of Orlando are the landlords at 311 Spe cialty Place. At Monroe Commer Center South in San ford, Michael Heidrich, principal at NAI Re alvest, negotiated a re newal agreement with PPG Architectural Fin ishes Inc. of Pittsburgh, representing the land lord Monroe South SPE LLC. The tenant re newed the lease of 4,000 square feet at 666 Prog ress Way. Go to www.NAIRe alvest.com for informa tion. PEOPLE, PLACES AND EVENTS SUBMITTED PHOTO Cuhaci & Peterson Architects Engineers Planners, based in Orlandos Baldwin Park, has named Celeste Hanson a senior project coordinator. Hanson, a graduate of the University of Florida with a degree in architecture, has been in the industry for eight years. HANSON NAMED SENIOR PROJECT COORDINATOR