Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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EAGLES SOAR PAST LAKE MINNEOLA 38-33, SPORTS C1 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Saturday, September 6, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 249 5 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED C7 COMICS E4 CROSSWORDS D2 DIVERSIONS E5 LEGALS C7 BUSINESS B4 NATION A6 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS C1 VOICES A7 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8. 90 / 75 Partly sunny, t-storm 50 EAST RIDGE .............................. 13 TAVARES ............................... 27 EUSTIS ....................................... 8 LEESBURG ............................ 16 FA-LEESBURG ....................... 33 JACKSONVILLE TEMPLE ............. 12 LAKE MINNEOLA ....................... 33 SOUTH LAKE ......................... 38 MOUNT DORA ....................... 26 UMATILLA ................................. 12 MOUNT DORA BIBLE ............. 41 GAINESVILLE ST. FRANCIS ......... 20 SOUTH SUMTER ........ POSTPONED CRYSTAL RIVER .......... POSTPONED THE VILLAGES ....................... 27 BROOKSVILLE CENTRAL .............. 6 WILDWOOD .................. CANCELED KEYSTONE HEIGHTS ..... CANCELED SCOTT CALLAHAN | News Editor scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com For the second year in a row, The Villages is ranked the top producing master-planned community (MPC) in the na tion, according to a new report. The Villages took the top spot with 3,447 starts, up from 3,425 a year ago, according to the re port. This was far greater than the 1,261 housing starts racked up by the No. 2 MPC in the country 1,261 units by Irvine Ranch in Irvine, Calif. In fact, The Villages had more starts than the second-, thirdand fourth-ranked MPCs combined. The Villages also delivered the most building lots over the past 12 months, more than 3,100, ac counting for 25 percent of all an nual lot deliveries in the Central Florida market, the study states. Metrostudy said the average lot with a home in The Villag es is 40 feet by 130 feet, selling from $135,000 to $646,000. The development covering three counties is at 81 percent build out, according to the report. Texas dominated the top 20 list with eight MPCs, followed by Florida with four, California and Nevada with three each, and one each in Utah and Colorado. The other three Florida MPCs on the list were Nocatee in Jack sonville with 893 housing starts (No. 3), Lakewood Ranch in Bra denton with 559 starts (No. 10) and Lake Nona in Orlando with 464 starts (No. 17). The Villages No. 1 in housing starts BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Construction for The Villages is shown on May 28. LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com H aving failed to convince her fel low Lake Coun ty commissioners to cut the budget enough to avoid a tax increase next year, Commission er Leslie Campione is trying to rally taxpayers around her own plan to pass a budget with out raising taxes, while also providing raises for sheriff deputies. I am putting this proposal on the table to show that these types of changes could be made to prevent an increase in the overall tax rate, she said of the plan, which she emailed to her constituents. I put this proposal togeth er to demonstrate that if there was a com mitment by a majori ty of the commission to look out for our taxpay ers and protect the re covery of Lake County, then a tax rate increase can be avoided. But several county commissioners ques tion the proposal. Commissioners Jim my Conner and Sean Parks expressed con cerns about wheth er the methods Cam pione used to pare the budget are tangible and suggested her approach could cause the coun ty to have bigger budget problems next year. They noted that one of Campiones solutions involves taking mon ey from the solid waste closure and long-term reserve fund to make up more than $1 mil lion of the $15 million budget shortfall the county nds itself in. Moving money from solid waste reserves is exactly what we have been doing that has got ten us into this situa tion, and I challenge Commissioner Campi one to present a plan that does not spend any more than we take in, Conner said. Rob bing reserves to bal ance your budget does not solve the problem. Per manent cuts solve the problem, but we have cut 157 positions. We have cut, cut and cut. Conner believes the county will end up cut ting public services such as parks and li braries if it doesnt in crease taxes. It is hard to comment on a plan she did not share with us, he said. On Aug. 26, commissioners cut $5.8 million from the budget in order to TAVARES Lake County Commissioners question Campiones budget proposal PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL A new budget proposal Commissioner Leslie Campione would use $5.74 million from the penny sales tax to pay down the interest on the courthouse, which would defer a capital project such as renovations to the county judicial center. Commissioners already decided on Aug. 26 to phase in improvements to the center at a cost of $2.4 million compared to $5 million. The old payment windows are seen at the Lake County Courthouse in Tavares. A better way? SEE BUDGET | A2 NATALIYA VASILYEVA and PETER LEONARD Associated Press MINSK, Belarus Ukraine, Russia and the Kremlin-backed separatists signed a cease-re deal Fri day after ve months of bloodshed, and Eu rope readied additional sanctions on Moscow. NATO leaders created a new force designed to prevent any aggression by Russia against alli ance members. Gunre and shelling appeared to fall silent across eastern Ukraine shortly after the ap pointed hour, to the re lief of war-weary res idents. But the U.S. voiced skepticism that the rebels and Russia would stop violating Ukrainian sovereignty. Ukrainian President Petro Poroshenko said Ukraine cease-fire begins, but US is still skeptical SERGEI GRITS / AP Ukrainian army soldiers congratulate their comrade who returned alive from the battleeld in the port city of Mariupol, southeastern Ukraine on Friday. SEE DEAL | A2 JULIET LINDERMAN Associated Press BALTIMORE As freshmen descend on col lege campuses, they enter the red zone a pe riod between Labor Day and Thanksgiving during which they are most vulnerable to sexual assault. This year is different, though. It is the rst since the U.S. Department of Education released a list of col leges and universities under federal investigation for their handling of rape and sexual assault complaints, and many schools are making sexual assault aware ness programs mandatory for incoming students. The list, which includes 77 schools under inves tigation, was released in May. It represents one Many colleges re-thinking sexual assault education SEE CAMPUS | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 6, 2014 reduce the proposed property tax increase from 18 percent to 11.4 percent. Those cuts passed by a 3-2 vote, with Campione and Welton Cadwell dissenting. Cadwell did not support cut ting a stormwater project or using non-recurring revenue to balance the budget. Commissioners will use solid waste closure reserves of $500,000 to clean up a fuel spill in Astatula, cut $400,000 in economic incentives, cut $1.29 million slated for a new park in south Lake and save $1.1 million by deferring a stormwater project. They also plan to defer some work on the county judicial center. County Manager David Heath previously said in order to avoid closing libraries, laying off 30 to 50 employees, cutting grant programs and other services, the commission would have to raise taxes. If the budget passes without any further changes later this month, the 11.4 percent increase would mean a tax hike of $69 for a home with a taxable value of $100,000. One pot of money commission ers used to offset the tax increase was the penny sales tax that the county shares with the Lake Coun ty School District and the areas municipalities. The county commissions share was committed to a number of ma jor projects, such as the regional park in south Lake and renovations to the courthouse. Commissioners moved funding from the penny sales tax to the gen eral fund to help offset the tax in crease. Campione said by using $5.74 million from the penny sales tax to pay down the interest on the court house and deferring capital proj ects the shortfall could be reduced to $7.1 million. But in her proposal sent to con stituents, Campione cites the shortfall at $12.9 million instead of $15 million. Asked why she cited the $12.9 million gure, Campione said her budget doesnt include requests from Lake Emergency Medical Ser vices and Lake County Fire Rescue. In addition to moving the pen ny sales tax money, Campione out lined some other things she would do to cut the budget: Lake EMS is funded primarily by a combination of ambulance fees and taxes from a county-wide Mu nicipal Service Taxing Unit. Campi one said the fees, alone, are expect ed to generate $750,000 more than anticipated, and that money can be used to reduce the shortfall; The county could use solid waste closure reserves to pay for the Astatula fuel spill; It could adjust the budget to account for $2.4 million in revenues that are actually collected but not budgeted; It could delay opening the in mate tunnel in the new courthouse and save $250,000; Campione proposes reducing the commissioners budget for trav el and a lobbyist in Washington by $157,000; She would defer $500,000 in upgrades to county buildings; She would delay 50 percent of new EMS computer expenditures, saving $157,767; The county could raise the solid waste assessment by $1 per month to bring in an additional $804,480; It could transfer another $949,090 from the solid waste clo sure and long-term care reserve fund, emptying out the fund al most entirely. That fund is designed to cover the costs of managing four closed landlls and cell IIIA at the main landll. Parks questioned the idea of $2.4 million in savings for accounting for revenues that are collected but not budgeted. Parks did not favor the idea of raising the solid waste assessment. That is just moving the ball around, he said. To raise the as sessment you are making county residents pay for city residents to use the drop-off sites. Campiones request to defer fa cility improvements such as the re placement of HVAC control systems could result in costs increasing in the future, according to county ofcials. The number of repairs and things needing to replace grows to be a larger issue, said Kristian Sw enson, Facilities and Fleet Manage ment director. If you have an ob solete part you run the risk of that part not being available anymore. Overall, 41 percent of the coun tys buildings are more than 20 years old and there are an estimat ed $12.2 million in needs, with the county allocating only $500,000 this scal year for improvements. We have a greater amount of needs than we have resources to provide them, Swenson said. If not addressed, it will start im pacting the building and use of the buildings. Conner also believes Campiones proposal to grant sheriff deputies salary increases contradicts her vote against Sheriff Gary Borders budget on Aug. 26. Commissioners voted 3-2 with Campione and Sullivan dis senting, to support the sheriffs bud get including salary increases. She presented a plan to us and the plan did not call for deputy sal ary increases, he said. For her to present something else now in an email that she hadnt given to the commission, she is just arguing with her own vote last Tuesday. Campione said she voted against the budget because she did not support $260,000 for security to transfer prisoners to the new court house in the new tunnel. Lt. John Herrell, spokesman for the sheriff, said the security for the new tunnel was not part of the sheriffs budget increase. The requested $3.2 million in crease is to be used for salary in creases for Sheriffs Ofce employees and has nothing to do with funding additional security personnel need ed at the new courthouse, Herrell said. Those additional security of cers are needed to provide security and supervision to inmates now that the courts are using the tunnel and holding criminal cases in the new expansion. Neither of those were re quested by the sheriff, nor were they in any way his projects. Commissioners have been invit ed to attend a Chamber Alliance of Lake County Town Hall meet ing from 6 to 8 p.m. Monday at the Mission Inn Resort. The meeting is open to the public. HOW TO REACH US SEPT. 5 CASH 3 ............................................... 4-2-1 Afternoon .......................................... 5-2-9 PLAY 4 ............................................. 7-4-4-9 Afternoon ....................................... 0-1-0-6 FLORIDA LOTTERY SEPT. 4 FANTASY 5 ........................... 7-10-14-22-34 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. BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL Books are shown in a judges ofce that is being remodeled at the Lake County Courthouse in Tavares. BUDGET FROM PAGE A1 DEAL FROM PAGE A1 he ordered his forces to halt hostilities at 6 p.m. (11 a.m. EDT) after the deal was signed in Minsk, the Belarusian capital, by all three sides and a representative of the Organization for Security and Coopera tion in Europe. Separatist leaders also said they ordered their forces to hold their re. Poroshenko said the cease-re was based on an agreement reached during a long conversation with Russian President Vlad imir Putin and would be watched over by international monitors from the OSCE. The negotiators also agreed on the withdrawal of all heavy weaponry, the release of all prisoners and the delivery of humanitarian aid to devastated cit ies in eastern Ukraine, Heidi Tagliavini of the OSCE told reporters in Minsk. Mikhail Zurabov, the Russian ambas sador to Ukraine who also signed the deal, described the exchange of lists of more than 1,000 prisoners from each side as a breakthrough. Poroshenko said a prisoner exchange could begin as early as Saturday. Putins spokesman, Dmitry Peskov, said the Kremlin welcomes the signing and hopes that all sides will fulll the agreements and continue the negotia tion process for the full settlement of the crisis in Ukraine, the Interfax news agency reported. CAMPUS FROM PAGE A1 piece of a national con versation that gained un precedented political mo mentum in April, when the newly minted White House Task Force to Pre vent Students from Sex ual Assault released its rst report, alongside a website designed to ad vise colleges on how to combat rape on campus. Since then, Sen. Claire Mc Caskill, a Missouri Demo crat, has introduced a bill to require annual surveys of students, and require schools to staff conden tial advisers on campus. Oklahoma State Univer sity, which is on the list, announced last month that students who do not complete a new 40-min ute online course on sex ual assault awareness will be barred from registra tion. Vice President for Student Affairs Lee Bird said the school took the unusual step of asking to be under federal review. Sexual violence has been a huge topic for years, but the politics around it and trying to nd remedies is whats changed, Bird said, add ing that the school offers hundreds of alcohol, drug and sexual assault awareness programs throughout the year. This has been an issue for my 36 years and I imagine it will be an issue on cam pus for the next 30. University of Califor nia at Berkeley, which is under investigation, has started two new manda tory programs. Freshmen and transfers must attend a sexual awareness pro gram known as Bear Pact, as well as complete an on line course, called Haven, about sexual assault, ha rassment and stalking. The school has also des ignated a condential ad vocate whose role is to as sist students who have been sexually assaulted. While the U.S. Educa tion Department doesnt release what prompts an investigation, UC Berkeley was the subject of a blis tering state audit in June that revealed the schools failure to adequately train resident advisers, athlet ic coaches and even cam pus law enforcement on how to handle sexual as sault allegations. The audit also found that the admin istration did not ensure at tendance at sexual assault education workshops for freshmen. Based on the schools own data, only 52 percent of the incom ing class attended the pro grams in 2013. For us, its looking at what we need to do to be in federal compliance and follow best practices, said UC Berkeley spokes woman Janet Gilmore. Its a continuing effort. Weve done a lot, and we know that theres more we can do. Dartmouth College in New Hampshire, anoth er school under federal in vestigation, also requires its freshmen to complete Haven. The school adopt ed a policy in June requir ing an independent inves tigation into sexual assault complaints, and calls for mandatory expulsion for convicted students. Johns Hopkins Univer sity in Baltimore is one of the most recent additions to the list of schools un der investigation for pos sible Title IX violations. It was added Aug. 12. Title IX is a federal law prohibiting gender dis crimination. It regulates institutions handling of sexual violence and is the same law that guarantees female athletes equal ac cess to sports. Schools that violate Title IX can lose federal funding. Johns Hopkins is under investigation for its han dling of an alleged gang rape of a Towson Univer sity student at a fraterni ty house, Pi Kappa Alpha, in the spring of 2013. Since the allegation became public in May, more Hop kins students have come forward to share their own sexual assault stories, said Laura Dunn, an advo cate with nonprot orga nization SurvJustice who helped le the initial com plaint. One of those students is a rising junior who asked that her name be with held. The Associated Press does not identify alleged victims of sexual assault. In June, she told AP that she was sexually assaulted in 2012 during her rst few days on campus. She said her alleged attacker had taken her keys and phone, dragged her into his room and assaulted her. A few days prior, the student said she had gone to a sexual assault aware ness workshop offered to incoming freshmen. At the workshop they said anything after you say no is sexual assault. I said to him, Dont you remember what we saw yesterday? This is going to be rape. Then he said, I didnt go to that stupid thing. Thats when I really got scared. The workshop she at tended, Sex Signals, is on this years orienta tion schedule and not la beled as mandatory. Hop kins spokesman Dennis OShea said freshmen are required to attend with their resident advisers, and those who do not sign up for it will be registered for a makeup session later in the year.

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Saturday, September 6, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com ASTATULA Leesburg motorcyclist dies in crash with pickup A 67-year-old Leesburg man died Thursday afternoon when his mo torcycle was hit by a pickup truck south of Astatula, the Florida Highway Patrol said. The accident happened at about 2:40 p.m. near the intersection of County Road 561 and Bates Lane. According to the FHP, Paul Steinke was riding a 1996 Honda north on CR 561 when George Watson, parked in a 2001 Ford pickup on the right shoulder of the road, made a U-turn to head south. The motorcycle struck the left front of the pickup and Steinke died at the scene, the FHP said. Watson was admitted to Jacksonville Baptist Medical Center with minor injuries. The accident remains under investigation and charges are pending. TALLAHASSEE Florida Supreme Court sends back gay divorce case The Florida Supreme Court wont consider the constitutionality of the states gay marriage ban in order to settle a same-sex divorce case. The high court said Friday the 2nd District Court of Appeal rst should rule on the case, in which a lesbi an couple married in Massachusetts and is now seeking a divorce in Florida. A lower court judge ruled that the couple couldnt get divorced in Florida because the states constitu tion doesnt recognize gay marriage. Before considering the case, the appeals court in a 10-3 decision asked the Supreme Court to settle the question about the gay marriage ban. The Supreme Court, however, agreed with three dissenting judg es who said the issue wasnt of such high importance that it had to go straight to the states top court. CLERMONT Man charged with egging neighbors cars A Clermont man, allegedly upset at residents who were parking on the streets in his neighborhood, was ar rested Thursday after he was accused of egging their vehicles. Steven Louis Rosa, 58, was charged with three counts of misdemean or criminal mischief. He was released from the Lake County jail after posting a $1,500 bond. According to Clermont police Capt. Michael McMaster, Rosa is a resident of the Skyview neighbor hood in which at least three cars parked on the street were egged, in cluding two this week. At least one victim, who had previously had an egg thrown on her vehicle, was working with detectives and al legedly was able to catch Rosa by videotaping him passing by her car and throwing an egg. After an investigation by the State Attorneys Ofce, Rosa was arrested. THE VILLAGES Parrot Heads, firefighters to host blood drive The Parrot Heads Club of The Villages is hosting a 9/11 Day of Remembrance Blood Drive in con junction with the Villages Fireghter Foundation to help save lives through blood donation, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Thursday at The Villages Public Safety Department, 3035 Morse Blvd. All blood donors will receive a free 9/11 memorial T-shirt, hotdogs, a wellness checkup and a cholester ol screening after their donation. Donors who are eligible to give two red blood cell units will receive a free Rialto Theatre movie ticket. For information, go to www.oneb lood.org or call 888-936-6283. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 MILLARD K. IVES | Staff Writer millardives@dailycommercial.com A 25-year-old Leesburg man has been found not guilty on charges he tried to run over Lake County sheriffs deputies before they shot him during his arrest last year. After almost ve hours of deliberations at the Lake County courthouse Thursday night, Jeremy Donye Walker bowed his head and planted his face in his palms as a court of cial rattled off not guilty twice on the two counts of aggravated assault on a law enforcement ofcer the two more serious charges he was facing. The jury also reduced a third charge of resisting arrest with violence to re sisting arrest. Defense lawyer Chmari Anderson alleged that Walker only was accused of trying to run over dep uties to justify their shoot ing him. There was just no evi dence he was trying to run over the deputies, said Anderson as he was leav ing the courtroom after the verdict. The jury also found Walker not guilty on two TAVARES Man not guilty of trying to run over deputies MILLARD K. IVES / DAILY COMMERCIAL Jeremy Walker, left, and his defense lawyer, Chmari Anderson, sit in a Lake County courtroom late Thursday as they wait for a jury to announce a verdict. Walker was found not guilty in two charges of aggravated assault on a law enforcement ofcer. SEE TRIAL | A4 Associated Press Former Boston crime boss James Whitey Bulger has taken up resi dence at the Coleman Federal Cor rectional Complex in Sumterville. The 85-year-old is serving two life sen tences after a 2013 racketeering convic tion tying him to 11 murders and other gangland crimes in the 1970s and s. After being tipped off about a pending indictment un der the Racketeer Inuenced and Corrupt Organizations Act, Bulger in December 1994 went into hiding and was on the run for the next 16 years. For 12 of those years he was No. 2 on the FBIs Most Wanted list, behind Osama bin Laden. James Whitey Bulger moved to Coleman prison BULGER SEE WHITEY | A4 Staff Report A 59-year-old Leesburg man has been sentenced to 63 months in fed eral prison for stealing more than $3 million from dozens of investors and investment fund managers. Rather than paying investors based on corporate prots as prom ised, Gary Richard Vibbard operat ed a Ponzi-like scheme, repaying earlier investors with investment funds provided by later investors, United States Attorney Andrew M. Luger said in a press release. Mr. Vibbard tricked investors into believing they were making an informed and sound investment, Luger said. By lying about his past and disguising his operation as le gitimate, he was able to defraud LEESBURG Man sentenced for Ponzi-like scheme SEE SCHEME | A4 ROSA MILLARD IVES | Staff Writer millard.ives@dailycommercial.com A man charged by police with defecating in a wood ed area outside a Mount Dora bar has led a feder al lawsuit contending his civil rights were violated. Elvan Moore II of Lake Mary, who said he was ha rassed and humiliated, led the lawsuit against Mount Dora police ofcer Jeremy Alexander and the city of Mount Dora at the federal courthouse in Oca la this week. He is seeking in excess of $15,000. The incident occurred just before 1 a.m. on July 7, 2010. According to a Mount Dora police report, Alexan der observed Moore run ning out of McGregors Bar, through the parking lot and into a wooded area. Alexander said he followed the man and witnessed him squatting in the woods beside a disabled vehicle with his shorts down. The report added Alexander noticed the man had a handful of white napkins and the area smelled of feces. Moore reportedly said he was on vitamin sup plements that didnt agree with his digestive system and that he didnt want to be disrespectful to the bar MOUNT DORA Much a-doo about nothing? Suit claims cops, not man, made too big a stink SEE LAWSUIT | A4 MICHAEL J. MISHAK Associated Press MIAMI Bill Clin ton is lending his po litical star power to Democrat Charlie Crist, a former Repub lican governor who is locked in a tight race for his old job in the nations largest swing state. The former presi dent on Friday head lined a rally in Miami where he implored Democrats to defy historical trends and turn out and vote in November. Were great at doing whats right if theres a presidential election on the ballot but were not nearly as good as our Republican op ponents are at show ing up in the midterm elections, Clinton said. The whole she bang is going to de pend on who shows up. Speaking to several hundred supporters, Clinton painted Crist as a bipartisan con ciliator who would re build the middle class by raising the mini mum wage, ensuring equal pay for women and expanding Med icaid to hundreds of thousands of Florid ians. He cast incum bent Republican Gov. Rick Scott as a multi millionaire who has favored corporate in terests. If youre trying to raise a kid or two on the minimum wage, you need somebody with the facts to be on your side, and Charlie Crist will be on your side, Clinton said. The Clinton rally was the rst in a series of high-prole events featuring Democratic heavyweights designed to boost party enthusi asm for Crist, a former Republican governor who has run four state wide races on the GOP ticket as well as one as an independent. Massachusetts Gov. Clinton rallies support for Crist in governor race WILFREDO LEE / AP Former Republican Gov. Charlie Crist, smiles while speaking to supporters at a victory party after Floridas primary election on Aug. 26 in Fort Lauderdale. Democrats unite CLINTON SEE RALLY | A4

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 6, 2014 Deval Patrick is set to appear with Crist in Florida on Monday, while Maryland Gov. Martin OMalley, who is weighing a 2016 White House bid, will campaign with the Democratic nominee on Sept. 20. While Crist easi ly secured his new partys nomination last month, his cam paign must still reas sure some of the key Democratic activists who have opposed him throughout his political career. He also must work to overcome an unprec edented barrage of negative advertis ing, which has hurt his popularity and helped erase his lead in public polls. Scott has spent more than $25 million, much of it portraying Crist as a slick politician and lousy governor. Speaking to a half-empty ballroom at the Friday eve ning rally, Clinton asked Democrats to spread the word that Crists political con version is for real. He focused his com ments on hot-but ton topics that reso nate with some of the partys most loyal vot ers, including wom en, Hispanics and Af rican-Americans. Standing next to Crist, the former president remind ed supporters that when Crist was a Re publican governor he extended early vot ing hours in the 2008 presidential election and enacted the au tomatic restoration of voting rights for for mer nonviolent fel ons an effort, he noted, that Scott has since undone. He also recalled voting re strictions that Scott and the GOP-con trolled Legislature en acted before the 2012 election, measures that resulted in long lines on Election Day. Later, Clinton, a na tive Southerner, in voked the Jim Crow South and its history of poll taxes designed to prevent black voters from casting ballots. For me, when some body messes with the right to vote, I take it personally, he said to roaring applause. Clintons appear ance is a clear sign of the gubernatorial races importance to national Democrats. Retaking the gover nors ofce in the na tions largest swing state would give the long-suffering state party a governing and political platform to try to reverse decades of conservative rule, build its candidate bench and help lay the groundwork for the Democratic pres idential nominee in 2016. During his trip to Miami, Clinton also visited with his for mer attorney gener al, Janet Reno, who has been ailing with Parkinsons disease. The former president and Donna Shalala, the president of the University of Miami and a former Clinton Health & Human Ser vices secretary, spent an hour with Reno and her family at the familys house in the Kendall section of Mi ami. We had a won derful visit with him and it was very kind of him to come, said Renos sister, Maggy Hurchalla. He told us stories he was Bill Clinton at his best. by using the restroom. He also said his girlfriend was creating too much drama inside. The report adds the of cer cited Moore for disor derly conduct and told him he needed to make arrange ments to remove the feces in a sanitary manner. According to the lawsuit, Moore contends it was vomit and not feces that he dumped on the ground. Moore argues that Alexan der never saw him defecating, did not collect the napkins or feces so they could be tested or take any pictures of it. The lawsuit adds Moore obtained an attorney for the disorderly conduct charges but the State Attorneys Of ce eventually dropped the charges, citing a lack of evi dence. However, Moore added not only did the incident become a matter of public record, but as a result of the charges he was red from his $55,000-a-year job as a nancial advisor at Merrill Lynch. The suit con tains a copy of his termination letter that states bank ofcials had lost condence in your abilities to perform as a nan cial manager. The lawsuit adds the city of Mount Dora adopted a care less and reckless policy that allowed Alexander to cite him and he has suffered lost wages, damages to his repu tation, embarrassment and humiliation. e Em pl oy ee s of th e Oy st er Tr o ar e go in g on a CR UIS E (ye p, th e bos s is se nd in g the m on a cr ui se !) To Me xic o And th ey wa nt to th an k ev er yo ne fo r th eir pa tr on ag e! We wa nt to in vi te EV ER YO NE to ou r Se nd O Pa rt y! We dnes da y, Se pt em be r 10th (em pl oy ee s dep ar t 9/11) Sp ec ial s fo r the nig ht inc lu de : $.99 Se le c te d Dr a s $1.99 O 1 do ze n Cl am s (un ti l go ne) $4.99 Fi sh Dip $1.99 o a do ze n oy st er s 936 No rt h Ba y St Eu st is FL 352-357-9939 IN MEMORY OBITUARIES Marylis Jean Schoeler Marylis Jean Schoeler, 82, of Leesburg passed away on Thursday, Sep tember 4, 2014 in Lees burg. She was born in Hawley, Minnesota and moved from Red Bay, Ontar io, Cana da in 1994 to Leesburg. She was a homemak er and a member of Fraternal Order of Ea gles of Leesburg, mem ber of the Red Hat So ciety and a member of Gloria Dei Luther an Church of Leesburg. She was a former resi dent of The Planation before moving to Lake Port. Marylis is survived by her three sons, Jon D. (Judi) Schoeler; William F. (Mary Lou) Schoel er; Robert M. (Jennie) Schoeler; two daugh ters, Deborah G. Riverso and Kimberly J. Schoel er; two sisters, Fern and Mavis; 13 grandchildren and 10 great grandchil dren. She was preceded in death by two daugh ters Renee and Cathy Schoeler, her longtime companion Tom Bel land and her beloved husband Stan Schoel er. Services are planned at Thornhill, Ontario, Canada. Online con dolences may be left at www.beyersfuner alhome.com. Arrange ments entrusted to Bey ers Funeral Home and Crematory, Leesburg, FL. DEATH NOTICES Daniel A. Baccari Daniel A. Baccari, 58, of Wildwood, died Wednes day, September 3, 2014. Banks/Page-Theus Fu neral Home, Wildwood. Margaret Ann Marshall Margaret Ann Mar shall, 69, of The Villag es, died Thursday, Sep tember 4, 2014. Banks/ Page-Theus Funeral Home. Wildwood. SCHOELER TRIAL FROM PAGE A3 counts of possession of cocaine but guilty of marijuana posses sion stemming from the same arrest. Anderson had argued there was no evidence the drugs belonged to Walker. Prosecutors con tended Walkers DNA was found on the marijuana. Walker faces up to ve years on the convictions of drug possession and one year on the resist ing arrest without vio lence. The judge is slat ed to sentence Walker on the two convictions on Sept. 22. Walker was fac ing 76 years if convicted on all six charges. According to testi mony, law enforcement had been looking for Walker in January 2013 on accusations he pis tol-whipped his neph ew and were tipped off to his whereabouts at an abandoned home in Fruitland Park. Upon seeing deputies come on the proper ty, Walker jumped into his Buick as his brother Mathis sat in the right front seat. According to testimo ny, Deputy Billy Walls said he leaned on the drivers side of the car and banged on the win dow in a futile attempt to get Walker out of the car as Deputy Jason Dunlap stood in front of the vehicle with a high powered rie. The car started up and drove off about 6 inches before Dunlap, who said he was in fear for his and his partners safety, opened re and jumped out of the way. Walkers car crashed and he was treated at an Ocala hospital with non-life-threatening gunshot injuries and then taken to jail. Deputies said they also found drugs in the car. After a review of the case by the State Attor neys Ofce, Dunlap wasnt charged. And the charges stemming from the case involving the nephew were dropped. Mathis was paralyzed before the incident and the Buick was hand icapped accessible, which allowed Mathis to start up the car and drive with just his hands. Mathis testied he started the car and sped off out of fear as armed deputies sur rounded the car. During closing argu ments Thursday morn ing to the jury, assistant State Attorney Emily Brinkman questioned why Mathis never told detectives working the case that it was him who started the vehicle contending he was just trying to provide testimony that would help his brother. Who had more rea son to do that? Jeremy Walker, she said. Mathis testied he had been too intimidat ed by detectives. WHITEY FROM PAGE A3 Bulger was arrested in 2011 in Santa Monica, Ca lif., and had been most re cently incarcerated in Ar izona. His attorney Hank Brennan said Thursday he hasnt been told why Bulg er was moved to Sumter County. Bulger still faces a Flor ida murder charge in the 1982 killing of gambling ex ecutive John Callahan, who lived in a Boston suburb. Bulger associate Stephen The Rieman Flemmi cut a deal with the govern ment and pleaded guilty to the murder of Callahan, whose bullet-riddled body was stuffed in the trunk of his Cadillac in a parking lot at Miami International Air port, according to the Bos ton Globe. Brennan said he hopes the case goes to trial so Bulger will have a fair op portunity to testify. Bulger didnt testify at his Boston trial. His lawyers say he believed it was a sham because he wasnt allowed to argue that a now-de ceased federal prosecutor gave him immunity in ex change for protection. Bulger spent several days at a transitional prison in Oklahoma before he ar rived Wednesday at Cole man U.S.P-2, one of two high-security complexes housing 1,448 inmates, ac cording to the Federal Bu reau of Prisons. Another 5,467 inmates are housed in three other complex es and camp at Coleman, making it the nations larg est federal prison. With a staff of more than 1,000, Coleman is one of the largest, if not largest, em ployers in Sumter County. The last famous inmate to be incarcerated at Cole man was Conrad Black, a former newspaper mag nate and Canadian-born member of Britains House of Lords, who spent time there a few years ago after being convicted of corpo rate fraud. The Daily Commercial staff contributed material to this report. SCHEME FROM PAGE A3 his clients of millions of dollars. Vibbard pleaded guilty to mail fraud on May 15 in U.S. District Court in St. Paul, Minn. In his plea agreement, Vibbard admitted that from 2008 to 2010, he en gaged in a scheme to de fraud investors and in vestment fund managers through the sale of in vestments in R. Capi tal Advisors, a Minne sota company created, owned and managed by Vibbard, the press release states. Vibbard admit ted that, instead of pay ing investors their prots as planned, RCA resorted to repaying earlier inves tors with funds provided by later investors. In the plea agree ment, Vibbard acknowl edged that the scheme defrauded more than 10 victims of funds to taling between $2.5 mil lion and $7 million. Vibbards mother lives in The Villages and, fol lowing his arrest, he was restricted from travel ing anywhere outside of the Middle District of Florida except for the District of Minnesota, court documents show. He received special ap proval last December to travel from Leesburg to Portland, Ore., to see his girlfriend, and a couple of weeks later to visit an 87-year-old aunt in Myrtle Beach, S.C. Vibbard told poten tial investors that he was a proven nancial manager, when in fact he had led for bank ruptcy in 2000, owed more than $1.5 million in back taxes, and lost more than $1,000,000 in investor funds through a prior failed company, court documents show. In addition to using investor funds to repay prior investors, Vibbard used the funds entrust ed to him for personal ex penses including child support, gym member ship, upscale clothing and an Internet dating service, the release states. The defendant directed his bookkeeper to drain corporate bank accounts and hide the funds in ca shiers checks, to thereby prevent creditors and the Internal Revenue Service from seizing accounts. As part of his plea agree ment, Vibbard agreed to pay $6.9 million in res titution, which includes restitution for losses from before the period covered by the guilty plea. LAWSUIT FROM PAGE A3 RALLY FROM PAGE A3 TAMARA LUSH Associated Press HUDSON Police on a manhunt swarmed a Florida hotel early Friday and arrested a man suspected in the killings of four people whose bod ies were found stacked on the ground and decomposing in a neighborhood some 45 miles away. Detectives found the bod ies a day earlier when they went to check on a 4-year-old boy believed to be the sus pects son, who authorities say is autistic. Police said they arrested Adam Matos, 28, after tricking him into leaving his room where he was staying with the boy on the 18th oor of the historic Floridan Palace Ho tel. Matos had checked in un der his real name, they said. Results were pending of a DNA test that would determine whether Matos is the father of the boy, Ismael Tristan San tisteban. I love my son and I hope that hes safe right now, Ma tos told reporters as he was led to a police car outside the hotel. He denied killing the victims or knowing who did. Ofcials said an investiga tor who specializes in talking to autistic children was inter viewing Ismael. They were not sure whether he might have witnessed the killings. Suspect in 4 deaths caught at Hudson hotel

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 6, 2014 FIRST 60 CUSTOMERS RECEIVE A FREE RUB GUM LAMP SHADE CLEANER BUY ANY NON-PROMOTIONAL OR SALE ITEM OVER $50.00 AND RECEIVE A FREE LED CANDLE60% OFFany one regular priced item. 60thAnniversary Celebration Sa le! Se pt 7th-12thA FA MIL Y OWNED LIGHTING CENTER352-787-4542 r f nttb M-F 7:30-5:00, after hours by Appt.www .bescolights .com ROXANA HEGEMAN and JOHN HANNA Associated Press TOPEKA, Kan. Re publican Sen. Pat Rob erts has shaken up his struggling re-election team in Kansas, replac ing a longtime con dante as campaign manager and getting help from national op eratives in a race thats suddenly a battle ground in the ght for Senate control. The campaign over haul comes after Rob erts bruising primary ght and the stunning attempt by his Demo cratic challenger this week to cancel his can didacy in the face of a strong bid by an inde pendent candidate. Roberts conrmed Friday that Leroy Towns who the three-term senator once described as his alter ego has stepped down as execu tive campaign manager, though he will remain as a consultant. The Na tional Republican Sen atorial Committee sent in a seasoned consul tant, Chris LaCivita, and he will work with Corry Bliss, whos man aged GOP campaigns in Connecticut, Georgia and Vermont. The campaign also has a new director for its grassroots operations, Alan Cobb, previously a senior campaign advis er to Republican Rep. Mike Pompeo of Kansas. Cobb is a former state director and national ofcial with Americans for Prosperity, the an ti-tax, small government group backed by con servative billionaire-do nors Charles and David Koch. We are going to be very aggressive now that it has become a national campaign, Roberts said before a political forum spon sored by the Kan sas Chamber of Com merce in Wichita. Kansas Sen. Pat Roberts shakes up campaign team AP FILE PHOTO Kansas Republican U.S. Sen. Pat Roberts speaks in Overland Park, Kan., on Aug. 5 after defeating tea partybacked Milton Wolfs primary challenge. LOLITA C. BALDOR Associated Press NEWPORT, Wales The U.S. and 10 of its key allies agreed Fri day that the Islamic State group is a signicant threat to NATO coun tries and that they will take on the militants by squeezing their nancial resources and going after them with military might. With the Islamic State militants spreading across eastern Syria and northern and western Iraq, President Barack Obama noted that the moderate Syrian rebels ghting both the group and the government of Bashar Assad are outgunned and outmanned. In addition to the action pledged by fellow NATO leaders, he pressed Arab allies to reject the nihilism projected by the group. The new NATO coalition will be able to mount a sustained ef fort to push back the militants, Obama said. The U.S. secretar ies of State and Defense, meet ing with their counterparts at the international gathering, insisted the Western nations build a plan by the time the U.N. General As sembly meets this month. I did not get any resistance or pushback to the basic notion that we have a critical role to play in rolling back this savage organiza tion that is causing so much cha os in the region and is harming so many people and poses a longterm threat to the safety and secu rity of NATO members, Obama said at the summit conclusion. So theres great conviction that we have to act, as part of the inter national community, to degrade and ultimately destroy ISIL, and that was extremely encouraging. Laying out a strategy for Iraq, Obama hinted at a broader mil itary campaign, likening it to the way U.S. forces pushed back al-Qaida along Pakistans bor der with Afghanistan, taking out the groups leadership, shrinking its territory and pounding at its militant followers. To do that, the U.S. used persistent airstrikes, usually by CIA drones. So far, U.S. airstrikes in Iraq have been largely limited to helping Kurdish forces and pro tecting refugees. But Obama has set a goal of dismantling and destroying the Islamic State, and said Friday that the U.S. will continue to hunt down the mili tants just as it did with al-Qaida and with al-Shabab in Somalia. Secretary of State John Ker ry heads to the Middle East next week, and he expects to expand the coalition beyond Western nations. Said Obama: I think it is ab solutely critical that we have Arab states and specically Sun ni-majority states that are reject ing the kind of extremist nihil ism that were seeing out of ISIL, that say that is not what Islam is about and are prepared to join us actively in the ght. NATO allies agree on coalition to take on Islamic State militants CHARLES DHARAPAK / AP President Barack Obama speaks with British Prime Minister David Cameron as NATO leaders meet regarding Afghanistan at the NATO summit at Celtic Manor in Newport, Wales, on Thursday. From left are, Secretary of State John Kerry, the president, Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel and NATO Secretary-General Anders Fogh Rasmussen. DAVID MCFADDEN and JOAN LOWY Associated Press KINGSTON, Jamaica Shadowed by two U.S. ghter jets, a small plane with its windows frosted over and its pilot apparently incapacitated ew a ghostly 1,700-mile journey down the Atlantic Coast and beyond before nally crashing in the waters off Jamaica. The fate of the two or more people aboard was not immediately known. Maj. Basil Jarrett of the Jamaican Defense Force said the plane went down about 14 miles northeast of the northern coastal town of Port Antonio and the military sent two aircraft and a dive team to investigate the area where the plane went down. A U.S. C-130 aircraft is also ying over the crash site and a U.S. Coast Guard cutter is on the way, according to Guard Petty Ofcer Jon-Paul Rios. None of us have found anything at this time, Rios said. Plane with unresponsive pilot crashes off Jamaica AIJAZ HUSSAIN and MUNIR AHMED Associated Press SRINAGAR, India Heavy monsoon rains have caused ash oods and landslides that left at least 116 people dead in the disputed Hima layan region of Kashmir and in eastern Pakistan, ofcials said Friday. Shantmanu, an Indi an ofcial who goes by only one name, said 47 people had died in the Indian-controlled por tion of Kashmir, includ ing ve whose bodies were pulled from the rubble of a home that collapsed in the Poonch region, burying an esti mated 15 people. Three other people, includ ing a paramilitary sol dier, were washed away when a bridge collapsed in a separate incident. Pakistans National Disaster Management Authority said it expects exceptionally high oods this weekend. The NDMA said Paki stans main rivers were swollen and that ash oods and heavy rains had damaged hundreds of homes. Ofcials con rmed that 30 people and three soldiers have died in the Pakistan-ad ministered portion of Kashmir over the past 24 hours. Another 36 people were killed in Pakistans eastern Punjab region when their roofs col lapsed Thursday, NDMA spokesman Ahmad Kama said. Kashmir is divided between India and Pa kistan and claimed by both. They have fought three wars, two of them over control of Kashmir, since winning indepen dence from Britain in 1947. On Thursday a bus lled with more than 50 members of a wedding party on the India-ad ministered side was swept away by a swol len stream. Five bod ies have been recovered while four of the pas sengers swam to safety. The fate of the others is not yet known. The region has been hit by its worst mon soon ooding in more than two decades. Pow er and telephone links have been cut in many areas and supplies of clean drinking water have been hit, Indian ofcials said. Soldiers and rescue workers used boats to move thousands of peo ple to higher ground. Public address systems in mosques warned people in the worst-hit neighborhoods to move to safety. Parts of Kash mirs main city of Sri nagar were also ooded. Monsoon floods kill at least 116 in Kashmir, east Pakistan K.M. CHAUDRY / AP Pakistani children play in ooded road caused by heavy rain in Lahore, Pakistan on Friday. SABINA NIKSIC and AMER COHADZIC Associated Press ZENICA, Bosnia-Herze govina Exhausted, dusty but happy to be alive, 29 miners were pulled out one by one Friday from a trou ble-plagued coal mine that collapsed a day earlier in central Bosnia. They left be hind ve men, presumed dead under rubble deep un derground and beyond the reach of rescuers. Emergency workers had dug through more than 100 meters (330 feet) of col lapsed mine tunnels 500 meters below the surface to reach the trapped men. Families of those who were left behind broke down in tears as authori ties closed the pit entrance. We could not reach that group of people, said res cue worker Amir Arnaut. We could only reach the rst group. Ofcials said that an in vestigation will be launched to determine the cause of the accident, but they sug gested it was linked to a 3.5 magnitude earthquake which hit the town of Ze nica on Thursday after noon, according to Bosnias seismologists. The tremor caused a pressure burst and a gas blast which collapsed the mine, ofcials said. It was the third incident at the Zenica pits this year, un derscoring the vulnerability of the mines in Bosnia and elsewhere in the Balkans, which are generally poorly secured and where miners work with outdated equip ment and little protection. Bosnian mine accident: 29 rescued, 5 buried AMEL EMRIC / AP Rescuers help a miner who was trapped in the Raspotocje coal mine in Zenica,70 km north of Sarajevo, Bosnia, on Friday.

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Saturday, September 6, 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 I once opened for Joan Riv ers. She was coming in from New York to do a fundrais er, and the house was packed. I was there to warm up the crowd and introduce her. As somebody who had spent her life working on womens comedy, Rivers was my idol. I could recite several of her older sets by heart. (I have friend who made a mistake with her medications. She confused her birth control pills with her Valium. She has nine kids but she doesnt give a s---.) Eager as I was to meet Riv ers and as devoted as I was to her work, I was entirely un prepared for how tiny she was. You could have put her in a Happy Meal. But she was larg er than life and a womans life, especially when Rivers first started working, needed to be let out a little. So, after listening to my short talk and introduction, she came up to me and said, I hate you. Youre funnier than I am. She said I hate you with such nat ural affection and authentic ap preciation that it was like getting a big hug and a bouquet of roses. Joan Rivers announcing I hate you made me feel loved. A comic whose act was built around her stiletto sharp wit rather than, for example, sto rytelling which was far more acceptable for women comics she nevertheless was warm and generous to many people. A friend, Robin Kall Homonoff, tells a story about how she was walking to her car after seeing Rivers show and Rivers made her limo slow down to make sure my friend arrived safe ly. Not only that: Rivers insisted she ash her lights once she got into the car, just to prove she was safe. Thats a nice lady. What she said about people on the red carpet might not have always been kind, but that was her shtick and her routine. But only nice people take the time to make sure somebody whos a lit tle nervous is escorted safely to her vehicle. Niamh Cunningham, a for mer student of mine who went on to do a graduate degree at Yale, tells about how Rivers pro vided the best experience of her masters program: Writing on contemporary female humor as well as the domestic humor of post-WWII America, I found a piece Joan wrote for the Hol lywood Reporter It was packed with advice and wisdom, and Joans love for her work was evi dent. I went straight to YouTube and started watching old vid eos of her early work. I couldnt get enough; anything I could nd, I watched. I didnt get an other page written, but instead watched videos late into the night even though I knew I had to get up early the next morning. I got two or three hours of sleep, tops, but I woke up smiling. It reminded me why womens humor matters. Rivers simultaneously em braced and subverted feminini ty. She was so funny and so fast at being funny that she made the toughest guys in the busi ness laugh. In many ways Joan Rivers was so feminine, she was like a female impersonator: she took the conventions and trap pings of traditional feminini ty the emphasis on glamour, jewelry, make-up, heels and the rest of the razzle-dazzle to an extreme. But she used that extreme to take down some boundaries en tirely. She made fun of male and female sexuality and ridiculed pervasive notions of beauty even as she embodied them. Her Can we talk? got women talking about the absurdities of our own lives, our own fears and our own worries. She was both ercely in telligent and painfully ambitious. She was lled with anxiety, and yet her uninching willingness to lead us into the shadowy parts of life disappointment, loneli ness and death and shine the light of humor on them was an act of bravery. Rivers showed us just how much trouble a small woman with a big mouth could make and just how funny an honest woman could be. Gina Barreca is an English professor at the University of Connecticut, a feminist schol ar who has written eight books, and a col umnist for the Hartford Courant. She can be reached through her www.ginabarreca.com. OTHER VOICES Gina Barreca MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Joan Rivers was a brave and honest woman with stiletto wit P resident Barack Obama on Wednesday promised to take the ght to the terror ist organization that beheaded two Amer ican journalists and degrade and destroy it. Yet Obama has not approved U.S. airstrikes against Islamic State forces in Syria and re mains opposed to the redeployment of U.S. combat troops in Iraq (although he has ordered airstrikes in that country and has increased the number of troops guarding U.S. facilities there). Is there a mismatch between the presidents words and deeds? Not if you read the ne print of what he has been saying about Islamic State. For example, in a news conference last week Obama said the organization poses an imme diate threat to the people of Iraq and to people throughout the region. But he went on to out line a broader, comprehensive strategy that included regional partnerships and efforts to press Iraq to form an inclusive government that would reach out to disaffected Sunnis who have embraced Islamic State. And while he acknowl edged that the Pentagon was preparing a range of options presumably including airstrikes in Syria Obama indicated that he was still weighing which, if any, to embrace. Given the gravity of direct U.S. involvement in Syrias many-sided civil war, such care ful deliberation is responsible. Unfortunate ly, Obama expressed himself inartfully, saying, We dont have a strategy yet. He was actual ly referring to specic tactical decisions that lie in the future, but it sounded as if he hadnt giv en any thought to the threat posed by Islamic State. The soundbite was a gift to his critics. Mark Twain famously said that Richard Wag ners music was better than it sounds. The same is true of Obamas policy toward Islamic State. But if the line about lacking a strategy cre ated one misimpression that the administra tion was clueless about what should happen in the region Obamas comments Wednesday in response to the beheading of freelance reporter Steven Sotloff could foster another: that the U.S. is about to wage total war on the organization. The beheadings of Sotloff and fellow jour nalist James Foley were barbaric acts that have rightly made wanted men of the perpetra tors. But there is a difference between aveng ing their deaths or using air power to rescue trapped refugees, as the U.S. did last month and undertaking a military operation to de grade and destroy a group that might be neu tralized without such a commitment. Obama has been careful in his actions; he should be equally careful with his words. Obama outlined a broader, comprehensive strategy on Syria that included regional part nerships. Is there a mismatch between the presidents words and deeds on Syria? Not really. Distributed by MCT Information Services. A VOICE How to punish the Islamic State Classic DOONESBURY 1977 Rivers simultaneously embraced and subverted femininity. She was so funny and so fast at being funny that she made the toughest guys in the business laugh. In many ways Joan Rivers was so feminine, she was like a female impersonator: she took the conventions and trappings of traditional femininity the emphasis on glamour, jewelry, makeup, heels and the rest of the razzle-dazzle to an extreme. But she used that extreme to take down some boundaries entirely.

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 6, 2014 e 45-M in ut e LU NC HTIME FA CELIFT Is Sw ee pi ng e Vi ll ag es! Le t us sho w yo u ho w yo u ca n tu rn ba ck th e ha nd s o f ti me r fr r n r tb t rf r n r rf tr b rr nb n r r nr nb At te nd ou r Fr ee Se minar Se pt em be r 11t h at 5PM

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I snt it amazing that af ter more than 2,000 years Christians are still getting it wrong? But I shouldnt be surprised, its been that way from the beginning. The more things change, the more they remain the same. Look at Luke 10, when Je sus sent out 72 disciples, two by two, telling them, The harvest is plentiful, but the laborers are few. Therefore pray earnestly to the Lord of the harvest to send out la borers into his harvest. The rst thing they were instructed to do was pray. I know I often jump into what I need to do without giv ing any thought to praying about it rst. They must have relied on the Lord because they had a very successful evangelistic crusade. They returned with joy, saying, Lord, even the demons are subject to us in your name! Jesus told them he saw Sa tan fall like lightning, but then he reminded them of what was most important. Do not rejoice in this, that the spirits are subject to you, but rejoice that your names are written in heaven. It is easy for us to get excit ed about spiritual victories and forget the author of our successes. Jesus reminded the disciples that their rela tionship with him was of pri mary importance. When we get more excit ed about the victories than the one who always leads us triumphantly, its easy to be come prideful. How many big-name evangelists have fallen hard because they for got their relationship with Jesus and allowed praise to swell their heads? Is it any wonder Jesus be gan his rst sermon with Blessed are the poor in spir it, for theirs is the kingdom of heaven? The poor in spirit ar ent Christians who mope around with inferiority com plexes. They are blessed be cause they realize their abso lute need for Jesus. Realizing and relying on that need keeps us humble and joy ful, rather than humble and happy. Jesus endured the cross because of the joy set before him. He was still able to be joyful. And we can too, but we need to re-evaluate our Christianity. We are to serve, not be served. Is it any wonder that Je suss last great lesson to the Apostles before his crucix ion was centered on washing their feet? Afterward, he said, Do you understand what I have done to you? You call me Teacher and Lord, and you are right, for so I am. If I then, your Lord and Teach er, have washed your feet, you also ought to wash one anothers feet. For I have giv en you an example, that you also should do just as I have done to you. If you know these things, blessed are you if you do them. Let us look to Jesus and his example, and live the life he calls us to lead. Rick Reed is a columnist who lives in Mount Dora. To reach him, call 383-1458 or email him at ricoh007@aol.com. Faith for Life www.dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 6, 2014 TODAY ST. MARK GREEK ORTHODOX CHURCH FOURTH ANNUAL INDOOR TRI-COUNTY CRAFT AND ART BAZAAR: From 8:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., at the church, 9926 S.E. 36th Ave. in Belleview. Free park ing and admission. Call the church at 352-245-0499 for details. SUNDAY LEARN ABOUT HUMAN TRAFFICKING AT FBC CLERMONT: At 6:30 p.m., 498 W. Montrose St. Presented by Pasco Manzo. Call the church at 352-3944221 for details. HILLSIDE COMMUNITY CHURCH (FOR MERLY MINNEOLA ALLIANCE CHURCH) GRAND OPENING CELEBRATION: Wor ship from 10 to 11 a.m., with an eightweek study on intentional family liv ing, 405 S. Main Ave., in Minneola. Call the church at 352-394-2028 for details. MORRISON UNITED METHODIST CHURCH CELEBRATES SANCTUARY RENOVATION TODAY: At 11 a.m. in the sanctuary, 1005 W. Main St., in down town Leesburg. Call the church at 352-787-3786 for information. COUNTRYSIDE BAPTIST CHURCH GROUNDBREAKING SERVICE TODAY: At 10:30 a.m., celebrating the new building addition at the church, with a picnic-style lunch after the service, 2805 Register Road in Fruitland Park. Call 352-315-0220 for details. MONDAY GRIEF SHARE SUPPORT GROUP AT FAIRWAY CHRISTIAN CHURCH: From 2 to 4 p.m., 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages. Sign up at the HUB or call the church at 352-259-9305. FAIRWAY CHRISTIAN CHURCH SIN GLES LUNCHEON AT HACIENDA HILL GRILL: Today, 11:30 a.m., sign up at the HUB or call the church, 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages, 352-259-9305. TUESDAY INTERDENOMINATIONAL COED COM MUNITY BIBLE STUDY AT ROUND LAKE CHRISTIAN CHURCH BEGINS TODAY: Every Tuesday at the church, 31205 Round Lake Road, Mount Dora, from 9:15 to 11:15 a.m. Call Jo Ayres at 352383-6590 or go to www.enlightenbi blestudy.com for details. WEDNESDAY WORLD-RENOWNED U.S. ARMY JAZZ AM BASSADORS PERFORM LIVE: At 7 p.m., Wesley Center at First United Method ist Church, 715 Juanita St., in Clermont. Tickets are available at www.jazz910. eventbrite.com and admission is free but the ticket is required. For informa tion, call the church at 352-394-2412. MENS BIBLE STUDY AT FAIRWAY CHRISTIAN CHURCH: At 7:20 a.m., Hacienda Hills. Call the church, 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages, 352-259-9305 for details. FRIDAY FAIRWAY CHRISTIAN CHURCH GAME NIGHT: At 6:30 p.m., at the church 251 Avenida Los Angelos, The Villages. Call the church at 352-259-9305 for information. CHURCH CALENDAR RICK REED REFLECTIONS Our relationship with Jesus is worth more than any victory RICK REED Special to the Daily Commercial Members of St. Philip Lutheran Church in Mount Dora volunteered to serve four community organiza tions during the congregations ser vice week. Its a part of the Evangelical Lu theran Church in Americas effort to bring Christ to the community by hosting a Gods Work. Our Hands. event on Sunday. The local church, one of more than 10,000 congregations throughout the United States, wanted to take it a step further. We said were going to expand it from one day to a week, Pastor Johan Bergh said. We wanted to get our people working with ser vice organizations already doing good things in the community and make some new connections. Were taking some steps to get better connected with our commu nity and to serve our community. This is the second year the de nomination has hosted the service Sunday, but St. Philips rst year par ticipating. The church has joined with Lake Cares Food Pantry, Triangle Ele mentary School, Empower School of Discipleship Farm and the Organ ic Garden Experience at Mill Creek Meadows Farm. One reason we like this particu lar approach is were not just doing busy work, Bergh said. These or ganizations are already doing signif icant work. Its an automatic com munity benet. Volunteers will help each nonprot and public organization MOUNT DORA Lutheran church expands national service day to a week We said were going to expand it from one day to a week. We wanted to get our people working with service organizations already doing good things in the community and make some new connections. Johan Bergh, Pastor of St. Philip Lutheran Church SEE SERVICE | B3 BRADY MCCOMBS Associated Press SALT LAKE CITY In one glass case sits a weathered page from the original Book of Mor mon manuscript that Lat ter-day Saints believe was translated from ancient Egyptian and dictated to scribes by founder Joseph Smith 185 years ago with help from God. In other nearby cas es are Smiths rst journal and the rst printed edi tions of books that contain commandments, doctrine and covenants based on early revelations Smith re ceived while forming The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints in up state New York in 1830. They are part of a new public exhibit that fea tures some of the faiths most treasured artifacts dating back to the early days of Mormonism. The priceless collection of 26 books, manuscripts and documents was unveiled Wednesday at a news con ference with church lead ers that marks the latest example of the faith being more forthcoming about its history and tenets. These four display cas es comprise our most pre cious documents, said Steven E. Snow, church historian and recorder. They go to the founda tion of our faith. These are our spiritual roots. The religion found ed with 30 followers now counts 15 million world wide after experiencing a tripling of membership in the past three decades. As Mormons became more prominent in America and questions emerged about the burgeoning faith, some criticized it as being secretive about its beliefs Public gets first look at priceless Mormon treasures in new exhibit PHOTOS BY RICK BOWMER / AP Richard E. Turley, assistant church historian and recorder, speaks to reporters during the Foundations of Faith exhibit news conference Wednesday in Salt Lake City. The Book of Mormon is shown during the Foundations of Faith exhibit news conference. Ancient artifacts SEE EXHIBIT | B3

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 6, 2014 KIAofLEESB URG 35 2365-1228Come vis it our new location!www .Kia ofLe esburg .co m 1127 W. Main St., LeesburgJohn W. Snyder President Dunstan & Son Plumbing Co., Inc .PLUMBINGREP AIR& REMO DE LIN GEs t. 19 22 CF C057100(35 2) 787-47 71 C E F P G L M M D O W W r L T Liberty Baptist Church11043 Tr ue Life Wa y, Cler mont352-394-0708 Senior Pa stor Chris JohnsonSun. Svc 10:40am, Family Pr ay er Svc 6:00pmUnashamed Students Ser vice 6:00pm Sun. Bible Fello wship 9:30am We d. Bible Stud y 6:30pm, Kids 4 Tr uth Clubs 6:30pmGroups for all ages, Nurser y pro vided all ser viceswww .lbcc lermont.orgClermont Connection ChurchMeeting at the Cler mont City Center 620 We st Montrose Str eet, Cler montSundays 10:00amWo rship Band Spirit-Empo wer ed Te ac hing & Pr ay erwww .c lermontconnection.org (Find us on Fa cebook)First United Methodist Church of EustisA Place wher e Yo u Matter 600 S. Gro ve Str eet, Eustis352-357-5830 Senior Pa stor Beth Fa rabeeCoffee and Fello wship 9:00am Contempor ar y Wo rship 9:30am Tr aditional Wo rship 11:00amLife Without Limits Ministries150 E. Bar nes Av enue Eustis352-399-2913 Bishop Robert DixonSunday Sc hool 9:00am Sunday Wo rship Ser vice 10:00am We dnesday Family Bible Stud y 7:00pmwww .lifewithout-limits.comSt. Thomas Episcopal Church317 S. Mar y St., Eustis (cor ner S. Mar y & Lemon St.)352-357-4358 Rev John W. Lipscomb III, RectorSunday Holy Euc harist Ser vices 8:00am & 10:30am Adult Sunday Sc hool 9:20am, Childr en s Chapel Thurs. Holy Euc harist & Healing Ser vice 10:00amwww .stthomaseustis.comUnitarian Universalist Congregation of Lake CountyEustis Wo man s Club Building 227 North Center Str eet, Eustis352-728-1631For July and August Sunday Adult Discussion Group 9:45am Celebr ation of Life Ser vice 11:00amFa cebook: www .f acebook.com/UUlakecoWe bsite:www .lakecountyuu.org Email: lakecountyuu@gmail.comHoly Tr inity Episcopal Church2201 Spring Lak e Road, Fruitland Park352-787-1500 Fa ther Te d KoellnSunday Ser vice 8:00am, 10:00am We dnesday Healing Ser vice 11:30amwww .holytrinityfp .comLIFE Church Assembly of God04001 Picciola Rd., Fruitland Park352-787-7962 Pa stor Rick We lborneSunday Deaf Impair ed 10:00am Sunday Evening 6:00pm We dnesday Pr ay er and Yo uth Ser vice 7:00pm Sunday Sc hool 9:00am We dnesday Bible Stud y 7:00pmPilgrims United Church of Christ (UCC)509 County Road 468, Fruitland Parkwww .pucc.info 352-365-2662 or ofce@pucc.infoRev Ronal K.F Nicholas, OSL, Pa stor Rev Camille F. Gianaris, Pa storal Assistant Sunday Wo rship 10:00am Contact us or visit our website for more infoMt. Olive Missionar y Baptist Church15641 Stuc ky Loop Stuc ky (W est of Mascotte)352-429-3888 Rev Clarence L. Southall-P astorSunday Wo rship Ser vice 11:00am Sunday Sc hool 9:30am Bible Stud y-W ednesday 7:00pm Yo uth Bible Stud y-W ednesday 7:00pmBethany Lutheran Church1334 Grifn Road, Leesbur g352-787-7275Sunday Ser vice 9:30am We dnesday Bible Stud y 10:00am Sunday Bible Stud y 8:30amEmmanuel Baptist Church of Leesburg1710 U. S. Hwy 441 E., Leesbur g352-323-1588 Pa stor Jeff CarneySunday Celebr ation Ser vice 10:30am We dnesday Men s Pr ay er Br eakfast 8:00am We dnesday Pr aise & Pr ay er 6:30pm Sunday Bible Stud y 9:15am We dnesday Epic Yo uth Ministr y 6:30pmwww .EmmanuelFL.comFaith Wo rldA United Pentecostal, Apostolic Chur ch 2205 W. Main Str eet, Leesbur g352-787-0510 Pa stor Tr ueman HurleySer vices Interpr eted for the Deaf Sunday Sc hool All Ages 10:00am Contempor ar y Pr aise & Wo rship 10:45am We dnesday Pr aise & Childr en Prog ra m 7:30pmwww .f aithworldupc.org Fa cebook: Fa ith Wo rld LeesburgFirst Baptist Leesburg220 N. 13th St., Leesbur g352-787-1005Sunday Ser vice 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am Sunday Bible Stud y 8:15am, 9:30am & 10:45am We dnesday Night Activities 6:00pmwww .fbc leesburg.orgFirst Church of Christ, Scientist, Leesburg13th & Line St., Leesbur g352-787-1921Sunday Ser vice 10:30am Sunday Sc hool 10:30am We dnesday Sc hool 3:30pmFirst Presbyterian Curch of Leesburg200 S. Lone Oak Dr ., Leesbur g352-787-5687Sunday Ser vice 10:00am Sunday Sc hool 8:45amwww .rstpresleesburg.orgDisciples Making DisciplesGloria Dei Lutheran Church130 S. Lone Oak Drive Leesbur g352-787-3223Sunday Wo rship October -April 8:00am & 10:30am Sunday Wo rship May-September 9:15am Christian Education October -April 9:15amwww .gloriadeielca.netLakes and Hills Covenant ChurchRev Ken Folmsbee, PhD Pa storWo rship Ser vice 10:15am Bible Stud y 9:00am @ Wo men s Club of Leesbur g 700 S. 9th Str eet, Leesbur g Chur ch Ofce 106 S. Palm Av e. Ho wie-in-the-Hills352-552-0052 www .lakeshillsco venantchurch.orgSt. James Episcopal Church204 Lee Str eet, Leesbur g352-787-1981 Rev Thomas H. Tr ees, RectorSunday Holy Euc harist Ser vices 8:00am & 10:00am Thursday Holy Euc harist and Healing Ser vice 10:00amwww .stjames-leesburg.orgSt. Paul Roman Catholic Church(In union with the Roman Catholic Diocese of Orlando & The Va tican)1330 Sunshine Av enue Leesbur gWe ekday Masses M-F 8:30am Sacr ament of Penance Satur day 2:30-3:30pm (or by appointment) Satur day Masses 4:00 & 7:00pm (Spanish) Sunday Masses 7:00, 9:00, 11:00am, 12:30pm Ofce Hours M-F 8:00-12:00, 1:00-4:00Seventh Day Adventist508 S. Lone Oak Dr ., Leesbur g352-326-4109Wo rship Ser vice 9:30am Sabbath Sc hool Ser vice 11:00am We dnesday Pr ay er Meeting 7:00pmSolid Rock Evangelical Fellowship Evangelical Presbyterian ChurchLeesbur g Community Building 109 E. Dixie Av enue Leesbur g352-431-3944 Rev Dr John LodgeSunday Ser vice 9:30am Sunday Sc hool 10:45amwww .solidrockef.comThe Healing Place1012 W Main Str eet, Leesbur g352-617-0569 Fa cilitator: Phyllis GilbertSunday Ser vice and Kids Club 11:00am We dnesday Bible Stud y and Kids Club 6:00pm (Nursey open for all ser vices) Come as you ar e and lea ve differ ent!New Life Presbyterian Church, PCA18237 E. Apshaw a Road, MinneolaMusic Ministries352-241-8181 Rev John BoppSunday Sc hool 9:30am Sunday Wo rship 10:45amCongregational Church650 N. Donnelly St., Mount Dor a352-383-2285 Rev Dr Richard DonSunday 11:00am (Communion 1st Sunday of the month) Monday Bible Stud y 9:00am & 6:00pm130 yrs. of ser viceFirst Presbyterian Church of Mount Dora222 W. 6th Av enue at Ale xander Mt. Dor a352-383-4089"The We ll" Infor mal Wo rship 9:00amm Childr en's Sunday Sc hool 9:00am Adult Sunday Sc hool 10:00am Sanctuar y Wo rship 11:00amwww .fpcmtdora.orgSt. Philip Lutheran Church1050 Bo yd Drive Mt. Dor a352-383-5402 Pa stor Rev Dr Johan BerghSunday Ser vice 9:30am (Childcar e Pro vided) Fello wship 10:45amwww .stphiliplc.comCorpus Christi Episcopal Church3430 County Road 470, Okahumpka352-787-8430Sunday Rite II Euc harist Ser vice 9:00am Rite I Euc harist Ser vice 11:30am Fello wship follo wing 9:00am ser vice and befor e 11:30am ser vice Thursday Mor ning Pr ay er 9:30amwww .corpuschristiepiscopal.orgAll Saint s Roman Catholic Chapel11433 U. S. 441, River Plaza #11, Ta va re s407-391-8678 352-385-3880Sunday Latin Mass 8:00am & 10:00amLighthouse Foundation Ministries International INC.11282 SR 471, We bster352-793-2631 Pa stor Pa tricia T. BurnhamSunday Ser vices 9:00am & 6:00pm Thursday Night 7:00pm 3r d Satur day Food Bask et Give-A-W aywww .lighthousefoundationministries.orgLinden Church of God4309 CR 772, We bsterPa stor Doyle D. GlassSunday Mor ning Wo rship 10:30am Sunday Evening Wo rship 6:00pm Sunday Sc hool 9:45am We dnesday Night (Family Tr aining Hour) 7:00pmGreater Piney Grove Baptist Church, Inc .112 Huey Str eet, Wildw ood352-748-1695 Rev Dann y L. McKenzie, Pa storSunday Sc hool 9:15am Mor ning Wo rship 10:30am We dnesday Night 6:30pm Join us this Sunday for a re lev ant message gr eat music and friendly people who ar e just lik e you. greaterpineygro vebaptist@centur ylink.net T First Baptist Church of Ta vares124 N. Joanna Av enue Ta va re s352-343-7131Sunday Contempor ar y Ser vice 8:30am Sunday Tr aditional Ser vice 11:00am & 6:00pm Sunday Bible Stud y (all ages) 10:00am We dnesday Fello wship Meal 5:00pm We dnesday Life University 6:15pm We dnesday Pr ay er Ser vice 6:15pm Pro viding dir ection for all gener ationswww .fbctav ares.comTa vares First United Methodist Church (UMC)Cor ner of Old 441 & SR 19, Ta va re s352-343-2761 Pa stor John BarhamTr aditional Ser vice 9:00am (Sanctuar y) Contempor ar y Cafe-Style 10:30am (Activity Center) Inquir er s Adult Sunday Sc hool 10:15am Tr eehouse Kids Chur ch 10:45amBar gain Box Thrift Stor e, Thurs-Sat 9am to 1pmwww .fumctav ares.comUnion Congregational Church United Church of ChristAt the cor ner of St. Clair Abr ams Av e and Old 441 (Alfr ed Str eet)352-343-6183Deb We st, Adm. AssistantRev Dr Robert Roberts, Pa storTr aditional Ser vices 10:00am Communion 1stSunday Monthly Adult Sunday Bible Stud y 8:15amThrift Stor e: Friday Satur day 10:00am 3:00pm352-343-7557 Senior Cong re gate Meal Prog ra m Monday We dnesdays 10:00am 12:00 NoonWEB: unioncctav ares.comFB: Union Congregational Church Ta va res, FL We We lcome Ever yone to Our Chur ch Never a Str anger Alw ays a Friend! Fo r in fo rm at io n on li st in g yo ur ch ur ch on th is pa ge ca ll th e Cl as si e d De part me nt at352-314-3278 G Zion Lutheran Church (ELCA)547 S. Main Av e. Gro veland352-429-2960 Pa stor Ken StoyerSunday Wo rship Ser vice 11:00am Adult Sunday Sc hool 9:30am

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Saturday, September 6, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 and practices. In recent years, the Salt Lake City-based church has taken con certed steps to change that image. A year ago, it began releasing books con taining historical doc uments that shed light on how Smith formed the church. The reli gion also has issued a series of in-depth ar ticles that explain or clarify some of the more sensitive parts of its history that it once sidestepped, such as the faiths past ban on black men in the lay clergy and its early his tory of polygamy. The churchs website has become a treasure trove of information about its doctrine, gos pel and practices. The new Founda tions of Faith exhib it, which opens to the public this week at the churchs Salt Lake City history library, is anoth er illustration of the re ligions push to open its vault and take on ques tions, said Terryl Givens, professor of literature and religion and the James Bostwick chair of English at the University of Richmond. The collection should generate widespread in terest among Mormons who will be able to see, in person, the artifacts associated with key stone events in church history, Givens said. The items have been in the church vault, taken out from time to time to show, but they have never before been displayed in one col lection. Church leaders hope the exhibit will bolster members faith and help non-Mor mons better under stand the religion. We need to be open and transparent, Snow said. There are ques tions that arise occasion ally, and we need to deal with them in an honest, forthright way, which we are trying to do. The document likely to draw the most inter est is the page from the Book of Mormon, con sidered the religions most valuable manu script, said Richard E. Turley, assistant church historian and recorder. Before he was killed by a mob in 1844, Smith buried the entire manu script in the cornerstone of a building under con struction in Nauvoo, Illi nois, the city Mormons ed to in the mid-1800s to avoid religious perse cution. The water-dam aged manuscript was found in the rubble of the unnished hotel some 40 years later. The church has only about one-fourth of the man uscript in its archive to day, Turley said. The exhibit also in cludes a collection of sa cred hymns chosen by Smiths wife, Emma, in 1835; documents that show the early founda tion of the faiths orga nization for women and girls; and the rst trans lations of the Book of Mormon into non-En glish languages such as Danish and Spanish. Church ofcials de clined to give a mone tary value for the col lection, saying only that many items are priceless and irreplace able. They have imple mented new security measures in the library to protect them. Philip Barlow, profes sor of Mormon histo ry and culture at Utah State University, equat ed the experience of seeing the documents to Americans viewing the U.S. Constitution for the rst time. SERVICE FROM PAGE B1 in education, nutrition/ hunger alleviation, healthy living, career and life development and more. The local church has already worked with Mill Creek Meadows Farm in Eustis. The or ganic farm in Eustis is run by a member of the congregation. He is providing large raised beds for crops, Bergh said. A portion of the pro duce harvested will go to the Lake Cares Food Pantry. Volunteers will also benet as they learn about organic farming rsthand. The Umatilla organic farm also provides food for Lake Cares and oth er food pantries. The church has worked with it in the past. Its a learning and service opportunity, Bergh added. Thrivent Financial, a nancial services orga nization helping Chris tians to be wise with their money and to live generously, is support ing the service week. It will provide $750 for materials and goods for three of the Service Week projects Triangle Elementary, Empower School of Discipleship Farm, and the Organic Garden Experience at Mill Creek Meadows Farm. The organization will also be providing $1,000 to Lake Cares Food Pantry for its 2014 Thanksgiving Baskets. There will be a cook out at 12:30 p.m. Sat urday on the St. Phil ip campus followed by a 1:30 p.m. Dixie Land Band Worship Celebra tion featuring the Lake Eustis Original Dixie Land Jazz Band. Sunday there will be a 9:30 a.m. worship ser vice and a 10:45 a.m. coffee hour gathering at St. Philip at 1050 Boyd Drive in Mount Dora, which will feature a cel ebration of communi ty service and a video of the weeks events. More than 130 peo ple have volunteered and will contribute an estimated 953 service hours during the week. Im not surprised, but Im very pleased that this rst effort has had such a strong re sponse, Bergh said. I see it as an opportunity for our members to take an active step in their spiritual growth in ser vice in the community. St. Philip will soon celebrate its 50th year at its Mount Dora campus. Were taking steps to re-engage with the com munity, Bergh said. This is a signicant step in that direction. EXHIBIT FROM PAGE B1 RICK BOWMER / AP A Book of Abraham facsimile printing plate is shown during the Foundations of Faith exhibit news conference on Wednesday in Salt Lake City. The exhibit also includes a collection of sacred hymns chosen by Smiths wife, Emma, in 1835; documents that show the early foundation of the faiths organization for women and girls; and the first translations of the Book of Mormon into non-English languages such as Danish and Spanish. RACHEL ZOLL AP Religion Writer NEW YORK There is no more natural spot for Ro man Catholic Cardinal Tim othy Dolan a proud, ebul lient Irish-American than grand marshal of the citys historic St. Patricks Day Pa rade. But the honor now has an added signicance: Pa rade organizers said Wednes day they will allow the rst gay group to march under its own banner. Dolan was quick to issue a statement of support for the parade organizers, accepting their decision. While support ers of gay and lesbian Catho lics are cheering, some conser vatives want the archbishop to withdraw from the event. I think were seeing the Catholicism of Pope Fran cis come to the Archdio cese of New York, said J. Pat rick Hornbeck, chairman of the theology department at Fordham University. Cardi nal Dolans statement is wel coming. He did not make this decision, but sees the parade as an opportunity for unity. Pope Francis last year said church leaders should focus more on mercy than on divi sive social issues. He famous ly said, Who am I to judge? when asked about gays and lesbians who are seeking God. But Pat Archbold, a writer for the theologically conser vative National Catholic Reg ister, called Dolans decision to remain as grand marshal a total capitulation to gay identity groups. Dolan said in a statement the parade organizers have my condence and sup port and he thanked them for keeping the parade close to its Catholic heritage. He said he and his predecessors have never determined who could march in the parade, but left that decision to the organizers. However, in 1993, Cardinal John OConnor opposed the campaign by the Irish Les bian and Gay Organization for permission to march un der their own banner. More than 200 gay rights protest ers staged a countermarch that year and were arrested. Irish Catholics have been persecuted for the sole rea son that they have refused to compromise church teach ing, OConnor said. What others may call bigotry, Irish Catholics call principle. Dolans position on the pa rade is the latest of his gen tler comments on gays and lesbians. Last year, Dolan was asked on ABCs This Week about gay and lesbian Catholics who felt rejected by the church. Well, the rst thing Id say to them is, I love you, too. And God loves you. And you are made in Gods image and like ness, Dolan said. When Missouri defensive end Michael Sam announced he was gay earlier this year, Dolan said, Good for him. I would have no sense of judgment on him. God bless ya, Dolan said in an appear ance on NBCs Meet the Press. The same Bible that tells us that teaches us well about the virtues of chasti ty and the virtue of delity and marriage also tells us not to judge people. So I would say, Bravo. At the St. Patricks Day Pa rade last March, Dolan said he supports individual gays and lesbians participating in the parade and hoped it could be a day of unity and joy. I know that there are thousands and thousands of gay people marching in this parade, he said. I know it. And Im glad they are. Cardinal to lead St. Pat parade with 1st gay group AP FILE PHOTO Cardinal Timothy Dolan speaks during a news conference on March 18 at the Capitol in Albany, N.Y. New York St. Patricks Day Parade organizers announced Wednesday that they will allow the rst gay group to march under its own banner. CURT ANDERSON AP Legal Affairs Writer MIAMI A settlement has been reached between a South Florida city and a Jew ish temple in a long-running legal dispute that pitted reli gious freedom and property rights against preservation of a historic structure. Temple Bnai Zion attorney Keith D. Silverstein said Tues day the agreement keeps in place the Sunny Isles Beach temples historic designation but allows some valuable new development rights. The tem ple also is being paid $175,000 from the citys insurance policy. This was a well-advocated and negotiated settlement, Silverstein said. Both sides felt the settlement was in ev eryones best interests. The temple had claimed in the four-year legal ght that Sunny Isles Beach was improperly using its historic designation powers as a pretext to prevent any changes to the building, which was once a Lutheran church and retained some Christian features the Jewish congregation wanted to alter. The lawsuit was one of sev eral led around the country under a 2000 federal law bar ring state and local govern ments from placing undue burdens on religious expres sion through land use rules. Under the agreement, nalized last week by U.S. District Judge Kathleen Williams, Bnai Zion will retain its historic designation but some structural changes will be permitted to the building. In addition, the deal gives the temple a development right that can be sold to a third party for a project elsewhere in the city, said Sunny Isles Beach city attorney Hans Ottinot. From our standpoint, its mutually benecial, Ottinot said. Both parties wanted to resolve what had been a very contentious case. The Jewish congregation Beit Rambam, which has been leasing the temple for its services, will be allowed to remain under the deal. The case, rst led in 2010, was dismissed by Williams originally in 2012 but revived a year later by the 11th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals. The appeals judges ordered a de cision made on the temples claim that the historic desig nation was done for discrim inatory reasons and that it interfered with the congrega tions religious practices. The temple was declared a historic site because of a gathering of about 300 Holo caust survivors there in 2004. Settlement reached in dispute between Florida temple, city Associated Press PEORIA, Ill. A bid for more than a decade to can onize the late Archbishop Fulton Sheen, an Illinois native, has stalled inde nitely because the Archdi ocese of New York wont re lease Sheens body to the Peoria diocese as part of the process, the Peoria dio cese said. Peoria Bishop Daniel Jenky had sought to have Sheens body brought to Peoria to be inspected, and for relics to have been col lected as part of the canon ization process, The Panta graph reported Thursday. The New York archdiocese isnt commenting publicly on the matter. While announcing with immense sadness that the sainthood push has been halted for the foreseeable future, Jenky said in a state ment that the Diocese of Peoria and the Sheen Foun dation have prayed and la bored for this good work for the last 12 years. The bishop is heartbro ken not only for his ock in Peoria but also for the many supporters of the Sheen Cause from throughout the world who have so gener ously supported Peorias ef forts, the statement read. Sheen died in 1979 and is entombed in New York, where he spent much of his career and gained na tional fame for his radio and television commen taries. He was born in 1895 in El Paso, a small Illinois town about 30 miles east of Peoria and grew up in a farm family. Peoria diocese: Sheen canonization bid stalls

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 6, 2014 Staff Report Hibbett Sports, which had hoped to open its second Leesburg outlet this month in the Lees burg Square shopping center that also hous es an Aldi, has pushed back that opening to the rst week in October. The 4,500-square-foot store will be hiring about eight fulland part-time team members, said Jes sica Castro, client ser vices liaison for Hibbett. The company current ly has an outlet at Lake Square Mall, one in Cl ermont and one in the Tavares and Eustis area of U.S. Highway 441. Castro said Hibbett Sports President and CEO Jeff Rosenthal has a long history of focus ing on the needs of lo cal sports teams and leagues, providing a va riety of services to meet the needs of coaches and players alike. No matter how many stores we open, we dont lose sight of the fact that every town we serve is a hometown, he said in a statement. Castro said Hibbett is the only sporting goods chain committed to serving small markets. The company current ly has more than 900 outlets in small to midsized markets, most of them located in the Southeast, Mid-Atlantic and Midwest. Sandi Moore, the ex ecutive director of the Leesburg Area Chamber of Commerce, previously said the Leesburg Square store south of Wal-Mart is a good location, with a lot of families and kids in the area. She said the second Leesburg store will probably draw cus tomers from Fruitland Park and Lady Lake, too. Gator Investments bought the shopping center in 2008 and most recently brought a Har bor Freight Tools store there. Having a diver sity of stores is what makes a shopping cen ter a success, principal owner James Goldsmith previously said. So as you put the puz zle together, you have a very integrated shop ping center, he said. STEVE ROTHWELL Associated Press NEW YORK Stocks rose on Friday for the rst day this week, led high er by dividend-rich utili ty and phone companies. Investors bought up the stocks after the gov ernment reported that U.S. employers added fewer jobs than forecast for August. That boost ed demand for bonds and pushed down their yields. In turn, stocks with big dividends be came more attractive. The stock market also got a boost after a ceasere took hold in eastern Ukraine after the pres idents representative signed a deal with Rus sian-backed separat ists in an effort to bring an end to nearly ve months of ghting. The S&P 500 index rose six points to 2,004 as of 2:36 p.m. Eastern time. The record close for the index is 2,003.37, set Aug. 29. The Dow Jones indus trial average gained 44 points, or 0.3 percent, to 17,113. The Nasdaq com posite gained 11 points, or 0.2 percent, to 4,573. WILD WOOD CYCLER Y rfrnf rt Bikes for Ever y Te rain & Budget CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 105.06 105.23 Euro $1.2958 $1.2939 Pound $1.6331 $1.6334 Swiss franc 0.9309 0.9325 Canadian dollar 1.0886 1.0879 Mexican peso 13.0552 13.1478 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 17,137.36 +67.78 NASDAQ 4,582.90 +20.61 S&P 500 2,007.71 +10.06 GOLD 1,267.30 +0.80 SILVER 19.16 +0.018 CRUDE OIL 93.29 -1.16 T-NOTE 10-year 2.46 +0.01 www.dailycommercial.com CHRISTOPHER S. RUGABER AP Economics Writer WASHINGTON A surprising drop in hir ing and in the num ber of people seeking work in August sent a reminder that the U.S. economic recovery is still prone to temporary slowdowns. Employers added just 142,000 jobs last month, well below the 212,000 average of the previous 12 months. The unem ployment rate fell to 6.1 percent from 6.2 per cent. But that was be cause more people without jobs stopped looking for one and were no longer counted as unemployed. Analysts took Fridays Labor Department re port in stride. They not ed that other gauges of the economy from manufacturing and con struction to auto sales remain solid. Layoffs have dwindled, too. An alysts also noted that month-to-month vol atility in hiring is com mon even in a healthy economy. But the dip in hir ing also suggests that, though the Great Re cession ofcially end ed more than ve years ago, the economy has yet to shed some of its lingering weaknesses. Held back by sluggish pay growth, for exam ple, consumers contin ue to spend cautiously. Most economists foresee an economy thats poised to make further strides, punctu ated at times by modest setbacks. The gures will in evitably spark specula tion that the US recov ery is somehow coming off the rails again, said Paul Ashworth, an economist at Capital Economics. However, were not too concerned by what is probably just an isolated blip. The report showed the smallest job gains in eight months. The weaker-than-expected numbers make it un likely that the Federal Reserve will speed up its timetable for raising interest rates. Most ana lysts expect the rst rate hike around mid-2015. The Dow Jones indus trial average initially fell, but stocks returned to positive territory by Friday afternoon. The yield on the 10-year Treasury note dropped to 2.43 percent from 2.45 percent late Thurs day. That suggests that some investors sought the safety of bonds and foresee no Fed rate in crease anytime soon. US job growth drops to 142K, slowest in 8 months ALAN DIAZ / AP Freddy Jerez, of Hollywood, Fla., lls out a job application during a job fair on Aug. 19 in Sunrise. The government issued the August jobs report on Friday. ANNE DINNOCENZIO AP Retail Writer NEW YORK Amer icans obsession with jeans is beginning to wear thin. Jeans long have been a go-to staple in closets across the country. Af ter all, not many pieces of clothing are so com fortable they can be worn daily, yet versatile enough to be dressed up or down. But sales of the icon ic blues fell 6 percent during the past year af ter decades of almost steady growth. The de cline is being driven by women, but mens in terest in jeans also is fading. Why? People more often are sporting yoga pants, leggings, sweatpants and other athletic wear instead of traditional denim. The shift is partly due to a lack of new designs since brightly colored skinny jeans were a hit a couple years back. Its also a reection of changing views about whats appropriate at tire for work, school and other places that used to call for more formal attire. Yoga pants have re placed jeans in my ward robe, said Anita Ra maswamy, a Scottsdale, Arizona high-school se nior who is buying more leggings and yoga pants than jeans. You can make it as sexy as skinny jeans, and its more com fortable. To be sure, the jeans business isnt dead: Cus tomer Growth Partners, a retail consultancy, es timates denim accounts for 20 percent of annual sales at the nations de partment stores. But sales of jeans in the U.S. fell 6 percent to $16 billion during the year that ended in June, according to mar ket research rm NPD Group, while sales of yoga pants and other active wear climbed 7 percent to $33.6 billion. Jeans face an uncertain future amid yoga wear rage RICHARD DREW / AP A shopper at a J.C. Penney store in New York visits the Arizona brand jeans display for young men on Aug. 19. LEESBURG Another Hibbett store opening next month S&P 500 heads toward record, led by dividend-rich utility stocks

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e23.10-.01 ACE Ltd2.56e106.13+.28 ADT Corp.8037.03+.15 AES Corp.2014.89+.21 AFLAC1.4861.46+.22 AGCO.4448.26-.16 AGL Res1.9654.27+.93 AK Steel...10.44+.10 AOL...42.86+.03 Aarons.0825.81-.01 AbbottLab.8842.95+.05 AbbVie1.6855.94+.40 AberFitc.8040.87-.30 AbdAsPac.426.13+.01 Accenture1.86e81.83+.07 AccoBrds...7.87+.07 Actavis...231.29+1.43 AMD...4.15... AdvSemi.22e6.11-.11 AdvOil&Gs...5.73+.04 AdvPerHY4.00e52.04-.01 AecomTch...37.37+.37 Aegon.30e8.29+.09 AerCap...47.34+1.02 Aeropostl...4.19-.06 Aetna.9083.94+.97 Agilent.5357.92+.23 Agnico g.3234.94+.03 AirLease.1237.71+.01 AirProd3.08132.54+.11 Alamos g.208.92... AlaskaAir s.5047.14-.49 Albemarle1.1063.72+.18 AlcatelLuc.18e3.39+.02 Alcoa.1217.28+.18 Alere...35.39-.34 AlexREE2.88f79.88+.46 AlexcoR g...d.93-.01 AllegTch.7242.09-.29 Allegion n.3252.48+.15 Allergan.20167.00+1.47 Allete1.9648.36+.63 AlliData...261.97+.24 AlliBInco.41a7.50-.02 AlliantEgy2.0459.21+.73 AlldNevG...3.62+.10 AllisonTrn.4830.42+.13 Allstate1.1261.35-.02 AllyFin n...24.95+.10 AlonUSA.40f16.38-.02 AlphaNRs...3.63-.13 AlpAlerMLP1.12e19.24+.05 AltisResid1.73e25.64+.69 Altria2.08f43.39+.25 Ambev n.29e7.12-.12 Ameren1.6040.28+.55 AMovilL.35eu26.32+.45 AmApparel....96-.05 AmAxle...18.24+.09 AmCampus1.5240.09+.38 AEagleOut.5014.14-.26 AEP2.0053.86+.86 AHm4Rent.2018.16+.23 AmIntlGrp.5055.04-.19 AResidPrp...19.14+.09 AmTower1.36f99.63+1.03 AmWtrWks1.2450.51+.13 Ameriprise2.32126.41+.80 AmeriBrgn.9478.14+.79 Ametek.3653.15+.25 Amphenol1.00f104.12+.19 AmpioPhm...d3.86-.08 Anadarko1.08109.87+1.36 AnglogldA...15.74-.16 ABInBev2.82e113.05-.37 Ann Inc...42.41+.21 Annaly1.25e11.82+.08 Annies...33.89+.05 AnteroRs n...56.17+.66 Anworth.48e5.13+.01 Aon plc1.0087.53-.45 Apache1.0099.53+.77 AptInv1.04u34.83+.31 ApolloGM3.08ed23.50+.26 AquaAm.66f24.84+.10 Aramark n.3026.34+.19 ArcelorMit.2014.54+.04 ArchCoal.01m3.11+.04 ArchDan.9650.36+.16 ArcosDor.24d6.80-.25 ArlingAst3.5027.62+.46 ArmourRsd.604.25+.02 ArmstrWld...59.19-.05 Ashland1.36107.76-.48 AspenIns.8042.32-.02 Assurant1.0866.66+.24 AssuredG.4424.20-.12 AstraZen2.80e74.74+.17 AthlonEn...45.72+.32 AtlPwr g.403.90+.01 AtlasPpln2.52f36.15+.16 AtwoodOcn...46.52+.06 AuRico g.02m4.10+.01 Autohme n...46.92-1.18 AvalonBay4.64155.86+1.37 AveryD1.4048.88+.21 AvivREIT1.4428.62+.19 Avnet.64f44.00-.26 Avon.2413.84+.10 B2gold g...2.32-.02 BB&T Cp.9637.58-.09 BCE g2.4745.25-.06 BHP BillLt2.42e66.75-.07 BHPBil plc2.42e62.12+.09 BP PLC2.34f45.93+1.04 BP Pru10.74e96.04+1.25 BPZ Res...2.44+.06 BRF SA.19e26.57+.04 BakrHu.68f68.51+.69 BallCorp.5266.33+.47 BalticTrdg.07e5.72+.20 BcBilVArg.61e12.68+.11 BcoBrad pf.44e18.19+.26 BcoSantSA.83e10.24+.11 BcoSBrasil.90e7.09+.08 BcSanChile1.02e24.04+.26 BcpSouth.30f21.18+.02 BkofAm.20f16.02-.09 BkIreland...17.12+.39 BkNYMel.6839.47... BkNova g2.64f66.31... 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Corning.4021.29+.17 CorpOffP1.1029.21+.82 CorrectnCp2.0435.82+.09 Cosan Ltd.30e14.26-.15 Cott Cp.247.57-.09 Coty.2017.30+.11 Coupons n...16.33+.71 CousPrp.30u13.19+.22 CovantaH1.00f21.24+.04 Covidien1.2888.44+.69 Crane1.32f69.38+.04 CSVInvNG...4.58+.09 CSVLgNGs...13.49-.30 CredSuiss.79e27.78-.36 CrestwdEq.5512.19+.05 CrstwdMid1.6423.04-.35 CrwnCstle1.40u80.64+.40 CrownHold...50.49+.74 CubeSmart.5218.99+.23 Cummins3.12f142.62-.96 D-E-FDCT Indl.288.00+.07 DDR Corp.6218.18+.12 DHT Hldgs.086.27-.09 DNP Selct.7810.34+.09 DR Horton.25f21.46+.10 DSW Inc s.7530.07+.01 DTE2.76f78.83+1.08 DanaHldg.2022.78-.08 Danaher.4077.14+.90 DarlingIng...19.50+.08 DaVitaH s...74.30+.18 DeVryEd.3443.20... 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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 Sizing up retail salesThe Commerce Department reports August retail sales figures on Friday. Economists predict that retail sales growth slowed slightly from July. Retail sales are closely watched because consumer spending accounts for 70 percent of economic activity. In July, retail sales growth edged higher, with gains at grocery stores, gasoline stations, restaurants and building material stores. But spending declined at auto dealers and department stores.Turning the page?Barnes & Noble has been dealing with tough competition from discounters such as Amazon and a shift toward e-readers. To cope, the book seller has slashed costs, and partnered with Samsung to improve its Nook tablets unit. Financial analysts anticipate the strategy helped the company narrow its fiscal first-quarter loss versus a year ago. Barnes & Noble reports its latest quarterly financial results on Tuesday.Tailored fitHow has the acquisition of rival Jos. A. Bank helped the bottom line of Mens Wearhouse? Investors may get some details on Wednesday, when Mens Wearhouse reports its latest quarterly results. After a string of bids that grew quickly in value, the final price tag to combine the two retailers was $1.8 billion, or $65 per share. The deal closed in June, halfway through its fiscal second quarter. Source: FactSetRetail salesseasonally adjusted percent change0.0 0.5 1.0 1.5 A J J M A M est. 0.1 1.5 0.6 2014Source: FactSetPrice-earnings ratio: 41based on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: $0.72 Div yield: 1.3% 2Q Operating EPS2Q $1.01 est. $1.06 30 40 50 $60 MW $54.26 $38.16 0.40.4 0.2 Today 1,800 1,850 1,900 1,950 2,000 2,050 MAMJJA 1,960 2,000 2,040 S&P 500Close: 2,007.71 Change: 10.06 (0.5%) 10 DAYS 16,000 16,400 16,800 17,200 MAMJJA 16,960 17,080 17,200 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 17,137.36 Change: 67.78 (0.4%) 10 DAYS Advanced1933 Declined1176 New Highs102 New Lows30 Vol. (in mil.)2,739 Pvs. Volume2,950 1,603 1,669 1464 1214 57 51NYSE NASDDOW17137.3617009.6217137.36+67.78+0.40%+3.38% DOW Trans.8601.808505.238601.80+52.01+0.61%+16.23% DOW Util.568.14561.80568.14+6.67+1.19%+15.81% NYSE Comp.11073.4210987.3811073.41+43.01+0.39%+6.47% NASDAQ4583.004542.744582.90+20.61+0.45%+9.73% S&P 5002007.711990.102007.71+10.06+0.50%+8.62% S&P 4001440.041429.201440.01+5.64+0.39%+7.26% Wilshire 500021270.3221088.5121270.32+100.34+0.47%+7.94% Russell 20001170.371160.021170.13+2.92+0.25%+0.56%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74637.48 35.15+.21 +0.6sst...+9.0101.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP78.910139.58 137.76-.51 -0.4sss+24.5+73.6210.24 Amer Express AXP72.08896.24 89.61-.04 ...sst-1.2+23.9171.04 AutoNation Inc AN46.38661.29 53.86+.41 +0.8ttt+8.4+12.517... Brown & Brown BRO27.76933.69 32.87-.10 -0.3sss+4.7+8.2220.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83942.57 41.84-.03 -0.1sst+1.3+11.7231.22 Comcast Corp A CMCSA42.09056.49 55.70+.82 +1.5sss+7.2+29.4200.90 Darden Rest DRI43.56454.89 48.07+.24 +0.5sss-11.6+7.0222.20 Disney DIS60.52091.20 90.94+.80 +0.9sss+19.0+48.9220.86f Gen Electric GE22.92728.09 26.10+.14 +0.5sst-6.9+15.7190.88 General Mills GIS46.70855.64 53.82+.34 +0.6sss+7.8+12.1191.64 Harris Corp HRS56.50779.32 70.69+.94 +1.3tst+1.3+23.5141.88f Home Depot HD72.21093.52 91.61+1.68 +1.9tss+11.3+23.7221.88 IBM IBM172.198199.21 191.20+.52 +0.3tss+1.9+6.4124.40 Lowes Cos LOW44.13053.70 54.11+.50 +0.9sss+9.2+18.3220.92 NY Times NYT10.91317.37 12.37+.02 +0.2ttt-22.1+12.0330.16 NextEra Energy NEE78.819102.51 97.92+.69 +0.7tst+14.4+24.9212.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01993.51 91.75-.10 -0.1tss+10.6+18.6212.62 Suntrust Bks STI31.59841.26 38.50+.04 +0.1sst+4.6+20.7130.80 TECO Energy TE16.12918.53 18.14+.24 +1.3sst+5.2+15.0180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51781.37 77.51+.95 +1.2sss-1.5+7.6161.92 Xerox Corp XRX9.55914.15 13.53-.09 -0.7tss+11.2+38.5140.2552-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Saturday, September 6, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 6, 2014 StrIncIns 10.33-.01+6.4Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 19.59+.10+15.5Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 72.17+.12+12.4BuffaloFlexibInc d 15.10+.04+12.7 SmallCap d 34.41+.10+3.3CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 22.22+.12+22.1 LgCapVal 13.55+.05+20.5CRMMdCpVlIns 36.48+.09+18.6CalamosGrowA m 49.78+.23+22.1 MktNeuI 13.06+.01+5.8 MktNuInA m 13.19+.02+5.6CalvertEquityA m 50.83+.23+20.8CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.38-.07+12.9Center Coast CapitalMLPFcsI 12.30+.05+20.3Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.68...+13.9 Realty 75.06+.81+26.9 RealtyIns 48.93+.53+27.0ColumbiaAMTFrImMuBdZ 10.79...+8.5 AcornA m 35.48+.05+13.0 AcornIntZ 48.07+.09+16.4 AcornZ 37.11+.04+13.3 CAModA m 12.09+.02+12.7 CAModAgrA m 13.28+.02+14.4 CntrnCoreA m 22.44+.12+22.5 CntrnCoreZ 22.59+.12+22.8 ComInfoA m 60.08+.48+31.2 DivIncA m 19.72+.11+20.8 DivIncZ 19.74+.11+21.1 DivOppA m 10.99+.06+20.2 DivrEqInA m 14.92+.09+21.7 IncOppA m 10.17-.02+8.9 LgCpGrowA m 36.24+.22+21.6 LgCrQuantA m 9.37+.05+25.6 MdCapIdxZ 16.00+.06+21.8 MdCpValZ 18.70+.11+28.1 SIIncZ 9.97...+1.6 ShrTrmMuniBdZ 10.48...+1.3 SmCapIdxZ 23.21+.05+16.7 StLgCpGrZ 18.98+.02+22.9 TaxExmptA m 13.94+.01+11.6 ValRestrZ 53.63+.29+22.7ConstellationSndsSelGrI 19.02+.06+24.8 SndsSelGrII 18.56+.06+24.5Credit SuisseComStrInstl 7.16...-4.1CullenHiDivEqI d 17.79+.07+20.3DFA1YrFixInI 10.32...+0.5 2YrGlbFII 10.01+.01+0.7 5YearGovI 10.68...+1.8 5YrGlbFII 11.01+.01+3.7 EmMkCrEqI 21.86+.05+20.0 EmMktValI 30.96+.07+18.2 EmMtSmCpI 23.18+.10+23.3 EmgMktI 28.99+.05+19.5 GlAl6040I 16.24+.04+14.2 GlEqInst 19.12+.06+20.5 GlblRlEstSecsI 10.57+.07+25.6 InfPrtScI 11.99-.01+7.2 IntCorEqI 13.04+.02+15.5 IntGovFII 12.58...+5.3 IntRlEstI 5.78...+23.7 IntSmCapI 21.29+.06+20.9 IntlSCoI 19.79+.02+17.0 IntlValu3 17.46+.04+14.8 IntlValuI 19.83+.04+14.6 ItmTExtQI 10.81...+9.7 LgCapIntI 22.92+.03+14.6 RelEstScI 31.46+.34+27.0 STEtdQltI 10.85+.01+2.9 STMuniBdI 10.24...+1.4 TAUSCrE2I 14.36+.05+22.3 TAWexUSCE 10.70+.02+15.9 TMIntlVal 16.26+.04+14.1 TMMkWVal 25.75+.13+24.1 TMMkWVal2 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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

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DOUG FERGUSON AP Golf Writer CHERRY HILLS VIL LAGE, Colo. Sergio Garcia hit great shots that led to eagle, bird ie and par Friday. They carried him to a 6-un der 64, giving him a one-shot lead going into the weekend at the BMW Champion ship on ever-changing Cherry Hills. Garcia holed out from a greenside bun ker for birdie on the second hole. He holed a lob wedge for ea gle on the short, par-4 seventh hole. And af ter hitting into the wa ter going for the green on the par-5 17th hole, he escaped with par by getting up-and-down with a wedge to a foot. He needed them all. Ryan Palmer also made eagle with a short wedge on the seventh hole, and he 2004 SUZUKI KA TA NAOnly$3,4 00 2005 YA MAHA VS TA R6 50Only$3,9 95 2012 HOND AS HADOW 750Only$6,2 00 352-330-0047 rff nt bft nnf Cycles Cycles BUY HERE PAY HERE r f n tb r br r f f tb n b b b b rrr rr rrbr r b 1997HARLEY -DA VIDSON 883 H$3, 90 0 2003TRIUMPH SPEEDM ASTE R$3,7 00 2003HARLE YDA VIDSO NU LT RA CLASSI C$9, 50 0 2012CAN AM SPYDER$12,90 0 2014INDIAN CHIEFT AIN$22,90 0 2008VICTOR Y VISION$10 ,50 0 SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 6, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com UF: Gators look to end 7-game losing streak / C5 BMW SECOND ROUND SERGIO GARCIA 68-64 RYAN PALMER 69-64 RORY MCILROY 67-67 BILLY HORSCHEL 68-66 GRAHAM DELAET 68-68 BUBBA WATSON 70-66 HIDEKI MATSUYAMA 69-67136 RICKIE FOWLER 71-66 HENRIK STENSON 68-69 JORDAN SPIETH 67-70 ADAM SCOTT 71-66 CHARL SCHWARTZEL 72-66 JIM FURYK 70-68 MARTIN KAYMER 68-70 CHESSON HADLEY 68-70 JOHN SENDEN 73-66 JIMMY WALKER 72-67 ERNIE ELS 70-69 HOWARD FENDRICH AP Tennis Writer NEW YORK Ser ena Williams over whelmed 17th-seeded Ekaterina Makarova of Russia 6-1, 6-3 in the seminals Friday to extend her U.S. Open winning streak to 20 matches. If Williams can make that 21 in a row by beating Caroline Wozniacki in todays nal, the 32-yearold American will be come the rst wom an since Chris Evert in the 1970s to win three consecutive titles at the tournament. After Makarova held to 1-all, she went 40 minutes until taking another game. Pow ered by swift serves and stinging fore hands, Williams Friends Williams, Wozniacki to meet in U.S. Open final SEE TENNIS | C2 CHARLES KRUPA / AP Serena Williams reacts after defeating Ekaterina Makarova, at the U.S. Open on Friday in New York. PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL South Lake High School senior Kevin Evans (22) runs the football during Fridays game against the Lake Minneola High School Hawks at South Lake High School in Groveland. Eagles soar South Lake holds on for 38-33 victory over Lake Minneola HS FRANK JOLLEY | Staff Writer frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com EUSTIS The 71st meeting between Lees burg and Eustis on the football eld likely will go down as one of the more memorable contests in the long rivalry. Freshman quarterback Wyatt Rector directed an efcient offense and the Yellow Jackets defense held off a late charge to give Leesburg a 16-8 win at the Panther Den. Rector scampered 29 yards for a second-quar ter touchdown and he connected with Bryan Jef ferson on a 15-yard scor ing pass to give the Yel low Jackets a lead it would never relinquish. Rector completed 18-of-36 pass es for 239 yards with one touchdown and two inter ceptions. The freshman benet ted from have a pair of Di vision I-caliber receivers at his disposal. Jefferson Lake Minneola High School junior Blake Lescault-Flemming (13) runs for a touchdown. Leesburg quarterback Wyatt Rector runs past Eustis defender Tyric Reid on Friday at Eustis High School. ELIZABETH REED SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL PAUL BARNEY I Staff Writer paul.barney@dailycommercial.com GROVELAND Eagles coach Mark Woolum said it best. Friday nights game against Lake Minneola was a war and a bat tle. In the end, victory went to the home team. Result: 38-33. Both teams came to battle and we came up ahead at the end, simple as that, Woolum said. Nobody wanted to lose this game thats for sure. Both teams fought to the last second and we had to make one more play than they did and ended up victors. Trailing 33-32 with 8:04 left after a Jesse Fiske connected with Blake Lescault-Flem ming for a 63-yard touchdown, South Lake (2-0) responded on the ensuing drive when Charles Hutchinson capped off a nine-play drive with a 3-yard run. The Eagles started the drive at the Hawks (1-1) 40-yard line after consecutive penalties. Woolum said felt pret ty good about his teams chances to score with eight minutes left. We felt condent, he said. We had them going backwards a lit tle bit on the offensive line. I think we were controlling the line of scrimmage towards the end of the fourth quar ter and we just got a bet ter push than they did up front. Lake Minneola still had 3:53 left to put to gether a game-win ning drive, but instead of only needing a eld goal, the Hawks needed a touchdown since their 2-point conversion at tempt failed on their last drive. The Hawks got in side the Eagles 10-yard line, but a pass inter ference call, followed by two runs of negative yardage, Lake Minneo la found itself pushed back to the 39-yard line. Consecutive incom plete passes on third and fourth down hand ed the ball back to South Lake, which ran out the clock. The win capped off a great comeback for the Eagles, who trailed 21-7 with 3:02 left in the rst quarter. After South Lake scored on its rst Sergio Garcia takes the lead at Cherry Hills SEE GOLF | C2 SOUTH LAKE 38, LAKE MINNEOLA 33 LEESBURG 16, EUSTIS 8 SEE LMHS | C3 Jackets top Eustis Panthers in matchup of longtime rivals SEE LHS | C3

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C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 6, 2014 National Football League All Times EDT AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Buffalo 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Miami 0 0 0 .000 0 0 New England 0 0 0 .000 0 0 N.Y. Jets 0 0 0 .000 0 0 South W L T Pct PF PA Houston 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Indianapolis 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Jacksonville 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Tennessee 0 0 0 .000 0 0 North W L T Pct PF PA Baltimore 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Cincinnati 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Cleveland 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Pittsburgh 0 0 0 .000 0 0 West W L T Pct PF PA Denver 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Kansas City 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Oakland 0 0 0 .000 0 0 San Diego 0 0 0 .000 0 0 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Dallas 0 0 0 .000 0 0 N.Y. Giants 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Philadelphia 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Washington 0 0 0 .000 0 0 South W L T Pct PF PA Atlanta 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Carolina 0 0 0 .000 0 0 New Orleans 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Tampa Bay 0 0 0 .000 0 0 North W L T Pct PF PA Chicago 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Detroit 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Minnesota 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Green Bay 0 1 0 .000 16 36 West W L T Pct PF PA Seattle 1 0 0 1.000 36 16 Arizona 0 0 0 .000 0 0 San Francisco 0 0 0 .000 0 0 St. Louis 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Thursdays Game Seattle 36, Green Bay 16 Sundays Games Minnesota at St. Louis, 1 p.m. Buffalo at Chicago, 1 p.m. Washington at Houston, 1 p.m. Tennessee at Kansas City, 1 p.m. New Orleans at Atlanta, 1 p.m. Cleveland at Pittsburgh, 1 p.m. Jacksonville at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. Oakland at N.Y. Jets, 1 p.m. Cincinnati at Baltimore, 1 p.m. New England at Miami, 1 p.m. San Francisco at Dallas, 4:25 p.m. Carolina at Tampa Bay, 4:25 p.m. Indianapolis at Denver, 8:30 p.m. Mondays Games N.Y. Giants at Detroit, 7:10 p.m. San Diego at Arizona, 10:20 p.m. Thursday, Sep. 11 Pittsburgh at Baltimore, 8:25 p.m. Sunday, Sep. 14 Dallas at Tennessee, 1 p.m. New England at Minnesota, 1 p.m. Miami at Buffalo, 1 p.m. Jacksonville at Washington, 1 p.m. Arizona at N.Y. Giants, 1 p.m. New Orleans at Cleveland, 1 p.m. Atlanta at Cincinnati, 1 p.m. Detroit at Carolina, 1 p.m. Seattle at San Diego, 4:05 p.m. St. Louis at Tampa Bay, 4:05 p.m. Houston at Oakland, 4:25 p.m. Kansas City at Denver, 4:25 p.m. N.Y. Jets at Green Bay, 4:25 p.m. Chicago at San Francisco, 8:30 p.m. Monday, Sep. 15 Philadelphia at Indianapolis, 8:30 p.m. GOLF European Masters Leading Scores Friday At Seve Ballesteros course at Crans-sur-Sierre GC Crans-Sur-Sierre, Switzerland Purse: $3.02 million Yardage: 6,848; Par: 70 Second Round Richie Ramsay, Scotland 62-66 Jamie Donaldson, Wales 65-64 Brooks Koepka, United States 65-65 Graeme Storm, England 64-66 David Lipsky, United States 67-64 Shane Lowry, Ireland 66-65 Gareth Maybin, Northern Ireland 64-67 Victor Dubuisson, France 65-67 Edoardo Molinari, Italy 62-70 Seve Benson, England 65-67 Marc Warren, Scotland 69-63 Tommy Fleetwood, England 64-68 Robert-Jan Derksen, Netherlands 66-67 Peter Whiteford, England 64-69 Michael Hoey, Northern Ireland 65-68 Tyrrell Hatton, England 67-66 David Lynn, England 65-68 Raphael Jacquelin, France 65-68 Felipe Aguilar, Chile 66-67 Wade Ormsby, Australia 66-68 Brett Rumsford, Australia 66-68 Peter Hanson, Sweden 66-68 Emiliano Grillo, Argentina 66-68 Champions-Quebec Championship Leading Scores Friday At La Tempete Golf Club Quebec City Purse: $1.6 million Yardage: 7,065; Par: 72 (36-36) First Round Chip Beck 33-32 65 Duffy Waldorf 34-32 66 Craig Thomas 32-34 66 Brad Faxon 35-32 67 Loren Roberts 34-33 67 P.H. Horgan III 35-32 67 Gary Hallberg 34-34 68 Blaine McCallister 33-35 68 Esteban Toledo 32-36 68 Jay Haas 35-33 68 Fred Funk 34-34 68 Scott Simpson 33-36 69 Keith Clearwater 33-36 69 Steve Jones 35-34 69 Tommy Armour III 33-36 69 Wes Short, Jr. 34-35 69 Jeff Coston 32-37 69 R.W. Eaks 34-35 69 Jeff Sluman 33-36 69 Corey Pavin 36-33 69 Olin Browne 33-36 69 Joe Daley 32-37 69 David Eger 35-34 69 Mark Mouland 34-35 69 Jay Delsing 33-36 69 Jeff Hart 35-34 69 Bobby Clampett 34-36 70 Tom Byrum 35-35 70 Jim Carter 35-35 70 Gene Sauers 34-36 70 Bill Glasson 35-35 70 Scott Hoch 35-35 70 Joel Edwards 36-34 70 Mike Hulbert 35-35 70 Trevor Dodds 33-37 70 Michael Allen 36-34 70 David Frost 35-35 70 BMW Championship Leading Scores Friday At Cherry Hills Country Club Cherry Hills Village, Colo. Purse: $8 million Yardage: 7,352; Par 70 (34-36) Second Round Sergio Garcia 68-64 132 Ryan Palmer 69-64 133 Rory McIlroy 67-67 134 Billy Horschel 68-66 134 Graham DeLaet 68-68 136 Bubba Watson 70-66 136 Hideki Matsuyama 69-67 136 Rickie Fowler 71-66 137 Henrik Stenson 68-69 137 Jordan Spieth 67-70 137 Adam Scott 71-66 137 Charl Schwartzel 72-66 138 Jim Furyk 70-68 138 Martin Kaymer 68-70 138 Chesson Hadley 68-70 138 John Senden 73-66 139 Jimmy Walker 72-67 139 Ernie Els 70-69 139 J.B. Holmes 71-68 139 Brendon Todd 73-67 140 Bill Haas 72-68 140 Tim Clark 71-69 140 George McNeill 71-69 140 Brian Stuard 71-69 140 Ben Crane 70-70 140 Gary Woodland 67-73 140 Justin Rose 69-71 140 Kevin Chappell 68-72 140 Matt Every 68-73 141 Charles Howell III 69-72 141 Seung-Yul Noh 70-71 141 Camilo Villegas 70-71 141 Chris Kirk 71-70 141 Chris Stroud 69-73 142 Geoff Ogilvy 73-69 142 Zach Johnson 71-71 142 William McGirt 71-71 142 Harris English 71-71 142 Stuart Appleby 71-71 142 Russell Henley 68-74 142 Charley Hoffman 72-71 143 Russell Knox 74-69 143 Kevin Stadler 74-69 143 Cameron Tringale 70-73 143 Marc Leishman 74-69 143 Keegan Bradley 71-72 143 Kevin Na 74-69 143 Angel Cabrera 71-72 143 Daniel Summerhays 75-68 143 K.J. Choi 69-74 143 Carl Pettersson 73-70 143 Erik Compton 69-74 143 Brian Harman 73-71 144 Matt Kuchar 71-73 144 Morgan Hoffmann 72-72 144 Jerry Kelly 71-73 144 Freddie Jacobson 73-71 144 NASCAR Sprint Cup-Federated Auto Parts 400 Lineup After Friday qualifying; race Saturday At Richmond International Raceway Richmond, Va. Lap length: .75 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 126.618. 2. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 126.039. 3. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 125.898. 4. (4) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 125.857. 5. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 125.663. 6. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 125.634. 7. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 125.476. 8. (42) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 125.081. 9. (41) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 124.913. 10. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 124.665. 11. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 124.562. 12. (31) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 124.464. 13. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 124.832. 14. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 124.694. 15. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 124.694. 16. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 124.619. 17. (16) Greg Bife, Ford, 124.573. 18. (55) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 124.493. 19. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 124.424. 20. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 124.39. 21. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 124.349. 22. (13) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 124.309. 23. (47) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 124.275. 24. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 124.269. 25. (23) Alex Bowman, Toyota, 124.252. 26. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 124.224. 27. (51) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 124.212. 28. (3) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 124.007. 29. (78) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet, 123.887. 30. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, 123.785. 31. (90) David Stremme, Chevrolet, 123.717. 32. (36) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, 123.683. 33. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 123.44. 34. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 123.389. 35. (26) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 123.35. 36. (98) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, 123.271. 37. (32) Travis Kvapil, Ford, Owner Points. 38. (93) J.J. Yeley, Toyota, Owner Points. 39. (37) Mike Bliss, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 40. (7) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 41. (66) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, Owner Points. 42. (34) David Ragan, Ford, Owner Points. 43. (83) Ryan Truex, Toyota, Owner Points. Failed to Qualify 44. (75) Clay Rogers, Chevrolet, 122.766. TENNIS U.S. Open Results Friday At The USTA Billie Jean King National Tennis Center New York Purse: $38.3 million (Grand Slam) Surface: Hard-Outdoor Singles Women Seminals Caroline Wozniacki (10), Denmark, def. Peng Shuai, China, 7-6 (1), 4-3 (Ad-40), retired. Serena Williams (1), United States, def. Ekaterina Makarova (17), Russia, 6-1, 6-3. Doubles Mixed Championship Sania Mirza, India, and Bruno Soares (1), Brazil, def. Abigail Spears, United States, and Santiago Gonza lez, Mexico, 6-1, 2-6, 11-9. Fridays Sports Transactions BASEBALL American League CLEVELAND INDIANS Activated OF David Murphy from the 15-day DL. Recalled INF Justin Sellers from Columbus (IL). National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS Fired general manager Kevin Towers. CHICAGO CUBS Recalled INF Mike Olt from his rehab assignment. WASHINGTON NATIONALS Recalled INF/OF Jeff Kobernus from Syracuse (IL). Can-Am League QUEBEC CAPITALES Released RHP Shawn San ford. HOCKEY ECHL READING ROYALS Signed F Ian Watters. SOCCER Major League Soccer D.C. UNITED Signed MF/D Samuel Inkoom. COLLEGE AMERICAN ATHLETIC CONFERENCE Named An drea Smith senior director of compliance. NEW JERSEY CITY UNIVERSITY Named Brian Fer rante graduate assistant/retention for athletics. UMASS Named Yolanda Grifth womens assistant basketball coach. TV 2 DAY SCOREBOARD AUTO RACING 8 a.m. NBCSN Formula One, qualifying for Italian Grand Prix, at Monza, Italy 7:30 p.m. ABC NASCAR, Sprint Cup, Federated Auto Parts 400, at Richmond, Va. BASKETBALL 10 a.m. ESPN2 FIBA, World Cup, round of 16, teams TBD, at Barcelona, Spain COLLEGE FOOTBALL Noon ABC Oklahoma at Tulsa CBSSP Buffalo at Army ESPN Missouri at Toledo ESPN2 Akron at Penn St. ESPNU McNeese St. at Nebraska ESPNEWS Cent. Michigan at Purdue FSN SMU at North Texas FS1 Kansas St. at Iowa St. SUN SMU at North Texas SEC FAU at Alabama 12:30 p.m. WRBW S.C. State at Clemson 2:00 p.m. FS-Florida UAB at Mississippi St. 3:30 p.m. ABC Southern Cal at Stanford CBSSP Maryland at USF ESPN2 Ball St. at Iowa ESPNU Ohio at Kentucky FSN Missouri St. at Oklahoma St. 4 p.m. ESPNEWS Georgia Tech at Tulane SEC E. Michigan at Florida 4:30 p.m. ESPN Mississippi at Vanderbilt 6:30 p.m. FOX Michigan St. at Oregon 7 p.m. ESPN2 San Jose St. at Auburn ESPNU East Carolina at South Carolina 7:30 p.m. FSN Northwestern St. at Baylor FS1 BYU at Texas NBC Michigan at Notre Dame SEC Sam Houston St. at LSU SUN The Citadel at FSU 8 p.m. ESPN Virginia Tech at Ohio St. ESPNEWS San Diego St. at North Carolina 10:15 p.m. ESPN2 Colorado St. at Boise St. ESPNU Air Force at Wyoming 10:30 p.m. CBSSP Oregon St. at Hawaii 11 p.m. FS1 Texas Tech at UTEP GOLF 1 p.m. TGC PGA Tour, BMW Championship, third round, at Cherry Hills Village, Colo. 3 p.m. NBC PGA Tour, BMW Championship, third round, at Cherry Hills Village, Colo. 7 p.m. TGC Champions Tour, Quebec Championship, second round, at Quebec City MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 1 p.m. FOX Regional coverage, S.F at Detroit or Baltimore at Tampa Bay 1:05 p.m. SUN Baltimore at Tampa Ba 4 p.m. FS1 Kansas City at N.Y. Yankees 7 p.m. MLB St. Louis at Milwaukee WGN Chicago White Sox at Cleveland 7:10 p.m. FS-Florida Atlanta at Miami TENNIS Noon CBS U.S. Open, mens seminals, at N.Y. HIGH SCHOOL ROUNDUP SWIMMING Boys Eustis 105, Umatilla 53 Eustis Braden Varkaik won the 500 freestyle in 5 minutes, 43.96 seconds on Thursday. His teammate, Brent Griswold, won the 100 free in 56.96. Lake Minneola 111, East Ridge 57; East Ridge 90, South Lake 73 East Ridges Jordean Roubicek led the Knights to a pair of relay wins. Diego Herrera Alva and Derrick Pelletier contributed for the Knights. Girls Eustis 101, Umatilla 62 Eustis swimmer Kathryn Morrissey won the 500 free in 5:49.62. Lake Minneola 110, East Ridge 63; South Lake 90, East Ridge 73 Morgan Holt paced East Ridge to respect able nishes, along with Hailey Gregory and Savannah Conol. VOLLEYBALL First Academy of Leesburg 3, Lecanto Seven Rivers Christian 0 Alyssa Rojas and Emma Gray recorded dou ble-doubles for the Eagles on Thursday. Game scores were 25-22, 25-23, and 25-22. Rojas had 31 assists and 12 digs, while Gray contributed 13 kills and 16 digs. Bethany Jones chipped in with 16 digs and three service aces. Montverde Academy 3, Apopka Forest Lake 0 Patricia Costa had a double-double and a .485 hitting percentage on Thursday. Game scores were 25-15, 25-23, and 25-19. Costa had 19 kills and 12 digs. Giovanna Sette added 31 digs and six service aces. Marina Kotzias had 42 assists, while Isabelle Zatoni chipped in with 11 kills and nine blocks. Savannah Swenson had 11 kills. grabbed nine straight games, including a tru ly dominant stretch in which she took 22 of 24 points. All in all, Williams seminal was far less dramatic than Fridays earlier match, when the 10th-seeded Wozniac kis opponent, Chinas Peng Shuai, retired in the second set because of heat illness and left the court in a wheel chair. Wozniacki lost her only previous major nal, at the 2009 U.S. Open. Williams, mean while, is seeking a sixth U.S. Open champi onship and 18th ma jor singles title over all, which would tie her with Evert and Martina Navratilova. She obviously wants to win and go for her rst Grand Slam, Wil liams said about her close friend Wozniacki. I want to win a Grand Slam for some history. This Grand Slam sea son has been rather poor by Williams lofty standards, though: She lost in the fourth round at the Australian Open, the second round at the French Open, and the third round at Wimble don. It feels so good. You never know. I am so happy you have no idea, Williams said in an on-court interview. I didnt think Id be here today. But over the past two weeks in New York, Wil liams has looked very much like a woman who is ranked and seed ed No. 1, winning all 12 sets she has played. It might have helped that, because of a series of surprises, she faced only one seeded oppo nent until Friday, elim inating No. 11 Flavia Pennetta in the quarter nals. Makarova defeated No. 7 Eugenie Bouch ard the runner-up at Wimbledon in July and No. 16 Victoria Aza renka a two-time Aus tralian Open champion and a nalist at the U.S. Open in 2012 and 2013 to reach her rst ma jor seminal in her 29th try. A terric run, to be sure, but the lanky lefthander never stood a chance against Williams. The whole thing last ed only an hour, and with her older sister Ve nus sitting in the stands, Williams compiled a 24-6 edge in winners. In the rst semi nal, when the tempera ture was in the high 80s and the humidity near 70 percent, Wozniac ki was leading 7-6 (1), 4-3 when Peng was forced to quit. She be gan showing signs of distress early in the sec ond set, clutching at her left thigh. During that sets eighth game, Peng clearly was in serious trouble. In a scary scene at 30-all, the 28-year-old Peng paused, turned her back to the net and hopped to the back wall behind the baseline. She leaned and tried to stretch her right leg. She resumed playing there, and Wozniacki double-faulted. Thats when Peng took anoth er break and limped, with help from two peo ple, to a shaded hall way just off the court to get checked by a trainer and doctor. Peng was allowed a medical timeout, and Wozniacki practiced serving during what be came a 10-minute, midgame break. When they returned to action, Peng could barely move. Still, she stuck it out for six more points. After shanking a return, though, she col lapsed, with both knees and both palms on the ground. TENNIS FROM PAGE C1 CHARLES KRUPA /A P Peng Shuai drops to her knees in pain during the seminals of the 2014 U.S. Open tennis tournament against Caroline Wozniacki on Friday in New York. nished birdie-birdie for a 64 to end up a shot behind. Rory McIlroy made three straight birdies late in his round and left his last putt on the edge of the cup. The late surge gave the worlds No. 1 player another 67 and put him two shots behind. Billy Horschel, a run ner-up last week at the TPC Boston, had a 66 and was tied with McIlroy. Garcia was at 8-under 132. Barring a charge that would make even Ar nold Palmer proud, Phil Mickelson is playing his last PGA Tour event of the season. He twice hit into the water mak ing a triple bogey on the par-3 12th and a bogey on the 17th and shot a 76. Mickelson, who needs to nish about fourth to qualify for the Tour Championship, was 14 shots behind and in a tie for 63rd in the 68-man eld. Jason Day withdrew on the ninth hole with a back injury and said he would try to be ready for the Tour Championship. The only peculiar part of Garcias day was his left ear. He was on the sixth green when he felt a series of beeps, fol lowed by a pop that made him feel uncom fortable for about the next hour before it nally went away. Hes not sure what it was. Hes not sure theres a word for it in Spanish. Its happened be fore, but usually I kind of blow it and it gets back, Garcia said. But for some reason, it just didnt feel quite the same. And it still doesnt, but its denite ly better. It shouldnt be too big of a deal. But it clearly didnt af fect his golf. Obviously, it helped, because then I made 2 on the next hole, he said with a laugh. The turnaround came at the end of his round. He went for the green in two on the 17th and came up well short. With the tough 18th ahead of him, it looked as though he would lose his lead and perhaps even more ground. But he hit wedge to tap-in range for his par, and then made one only six birdies on the closing hole at Cherry Hills. GOLF FROM PAGE C1

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Saturday, September 6, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 r f fn ftbt n f r ff r fntb rtbr r Week 2 JOE OTT / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Umatillas Josh Ennger rushes for yardage against Mount Dora on Friday at Umatiila. MARK FISHER Special to the Daily Commercial The Mount Dora Hur ricanes improved to 2-0 on the season Friday night with a workman like 23-12 win over their host and longtime rival Umatilla (1-1). After exchanging turnovers that killed promising drives in the rst quarter, Mount Dora took advantage of a second Bulldog miscue to take the ini tial 6-0 lead on a Willie Smith run from 10 yards out. The Hurricanes had driven 60 yards on eight plays after a Uma tilla turnover on the legs of Willie Brown, who pounded the line for 40 yards before turning to Smith for the nal few yards. After stopping the Bulldogs two posses sions later, Von Da vis put Mount Dora up 13-0 when he took a Umatilla eld goal at tempt back 90 yards for a touchdown. Umatil la had advanced into Hurricane territory but three consecutive pro cedure penalties had backed them back into their own side of the eld. When they were unable to convert the rst down, they elect ed to go for a 64-yard eld goal attempt that Davis secured at his 10 and then zigzagged up the eld for the 90yard score. A late Jar ed Brown 27-yard eld goal put Mount Dora up 16-0 at the half. Umatilla responded early in the second half when the Mount Dora punt was blocked and Austin Bush was able to pick it up on the bounce and rush all the way to the end zone to narrow the score to 16-6. Two series later, the Hurricanes intercept ed Bulldog quarterback Justin Lewis for the sec ond time and pushed their lead to 23-6 when Zach Dickinson con nected with Andrew Da vis from 20 yards out on a pass-and-catch in the corner of the end zone. Jared Brown tacked on the extra point. Umatilla managed to nd the right mix of run and pass in the fourth quarter and closed out the scoring with a 31yard touchdown recep tion by Caleb Robinson, who was well defended but still able to snag the ball and tightrope the sideline for the score. The 2-point conver sion to get the Bulldogs within two scores fell incomplete and Mount Dora ran out the clock for the 26-12 victory. Mount Dora still perfect with 16-0 win over Umatilla STEVE FUSSELL Special to the Daily Commercial Coach Sheldon Walkers First Academy Eagles earned some feathers last night, grinding out a hardfought victory over a bruising Jacksonville Temple Charter Acad emy team 33-12. The Eagles showed signicantly more poise than last weeks opener, and Temple in their rst confer ence contest against last years champs showed a lot of mus cle, a lot of hustle and some serious coach ing that all but shut off the exciting, long-yard romps Eagles ball car riers Tyler Cummings, Ojay Cummings and Sandy Duke Edwards are known for. Temples Soldiers are big seven linemen on the roster average 240 pounds. But play after play, both Cum mings boys lowered their heads, aimed for cracks in the line that only they could see and lunged forward for twoand ve-yard gains that ended with jarring thumps audible on the top row of the grandstands at Sleepy Hollow Field. First Academys of fense held the ball for more than 15 minutes of the rst half and ate up the clock with its ground game. Temple keyed on the Cummings lads. When Ojay dashed around the end three and sometimes four back eld defenders were there waiting. They held the dazzling bro ken-eld runner to 123 yards on 22 carries and in Ojay world thats al most a shutout. Ditto for Tyler Cum mings, who usual ly plays quarterback and might make the keeper his signature play. Thats how Tyler logged the rst TD of the game with barely a minute left in the rst quarter. Coach Walkers vari able offense, with ei ther Cummings boy at the helm and both Cummings boys grind ing out short, crunch ing gains, proved a masterly strategy. A third-quarter drive down to the one-foot line and a quarter back keeper leveled the score at 20-6 with four minutes to go in the quarter. Leesburg First Academy Outplays Jacksonville Temple MOUNT DORA 26, UMATILLA 12 possession off a 43yard touchdown run from Kevin Evans, Lake Minneola responded with a 65-yard touch down reception from Lescault-Flemming on the next offensive play. On their next drive, the Hawks took a 14-7 lead on a 48-yard run from Desmond Johnson, who made some nice cuts through the defense. That lead extend ed to 21-7 when South Lake quarterback Nick Guidetti fumbled and was picked up by Xavi er Gilliam, who raced 30 yards to the end zone. Lake Minneola strug gled to score in the sec ond and third quarters, and a credit to that was the Eagles defense. The Hawks had four offen sive drives in the second and third quarters, and they resulted in a safety, turnover on downs and two punts. We shut them down (in the second and third), but we have to get better at not giving up the big play, Woolum said. They had a lot of speed and some times you give up a big play against speed. We didnt have anybody that could contain No. 2 (Johnson), but over all I think they played great. South Lake took their rst lead of the game, 22-21, after a safety in the second quarter. It was a lead the Eagles never relinquished. Guidetti completed 6 of 14 passes for 166 yards and two touch downs, both to Jerrod Smith. Smith caught four passes for 141 yards. Evans nished with 152 yards and two touchdowns on 20 car ries. Hutchinson had 51 yards and a score on 18 carries. Fiske nished with 212 yards and two touchdowns on 12 of 19 passing. Both touch downs were to Les cault-Flemming, who had seven catches for 176 yards. Johnson had 143 yards and two touchdown on 19 car ries out of the backeld. LMHS FROM PAGE C1 and Adrian Falcon er caught 13 passes be tween them, with Jef ferson grabbing eight balls for 105 yards, with Falconer taking in ve passes for 101 yards. After a scoreless rst quarter, Leesburg got on the scoreboard early in the second when Rec tor dashed through the defense for the games rst score. On the Yellow Jackets next posses sion, Rector led an 11play, 70-yard drive that was crowned when the quarterback found Jef ferson in the end zone. Jefferson and Falconer were able to nd open ings in the Panthers de fense on third down to keep drives alive. Early in the game, Leesburg struggled to establish its running game, which made Jefferson and Fal coner even more valu able to the Yellow Jack ets. Leesburg had only 36 yards on the ground in the rst half, but Rector found Jefferson and Fal coner often enough to tally 129 yards through the air. The Yellow Jackets de fense brought its A game to the game. Eu stis managed only 112 yards of offense in the rst half 33 yards rushing and 79 yards passing. Leesburg added a safety early in the third quarter on a bad snap by the Panthers. The Yellow Jackets then tried to control the clock with its slug gish running game, but couldnt nd enough consistency to turn it into a death knell for the Panthers. Critical catch es by Leesburgs receiv ing corps kept a drive alive late in the third quarter. Early in the fourth quarter, the Yellow Jack ets pinned the Pan thers in the shadow of their goal line and seemed to be in con trol of the contest. On a third down from the 15yard line, Eustis quar terback Donta Perdue scrambled back into his end zone and narrow ly avoided being tack led for a safety when he spotted Simeon Golden all alone a mideld. Perdue connected with Golden, who raced into the end for an 85yard scoring pass. LHS FROM PAGE C1 Staff Report Coach Dennis Car do so of Mount Dora Bible was concerned that his Bulldogs would have trouble with St. Francis if they didnt come prepared. In last nights game against the St. Fran cis Wolves, the Bull dogs didnt seem to have too much trou ble. This was the Bull dogs rst game this season and their open ing game in their divi sion. The lack of game time seemed to not hinder MDB. This was an important opening win for the Bulldogs and they begin their season with a 1-0 re cord.Mount Dora Bible will be on the road next week against Lakeland Santa Fe Catholic. The Villages 27, Brooksville Central 6 Brooksville Central jumped out on The Villages early in the game. After settling in, the Buffalo owned the game on both sides of the ball. Marion Ev ans had two touch downs last night. Kole Harris and Evans con nected on one receiv ing touchdown and Evans also rushed for a touchdown. The of fense didnt end there. Jabari Jiles had a 35yard touchdown run. With the leg of Gun nar Pettus perfect for the night, the Buffa lo offense put up a healthy twenty sev en points. The defense for The Villages was lights out and the of fense did what it need ed to do to control the line of scrimmage and the clock. Coach Pet tus said that he is very proud of his team. It is pivotal that the Buffa lo continue with this momentum, especial ly headed into district play. The Villages (11) will be on the road next week against Pier son Taylor. Tavares 27, East Ridge 13 With both offenses off to a late start, de fense was the main feature of the rst half. Coach Gauntlett of Ta vares said that the de fense was lights out. On the other side of the eld, Coach Peera of East Ridge also said his defense played well, especially the line. That tough defense didnt last into the sec ond half as the Bull dogs offense turned up the heat. Ezekiel Thomas had both a receiving and a rush ing touchdown for the Bulldogs. The Knights offense nally came to play in the fourth quarter. Zach Honnold led the team in rushing yards and played both sides of the ball. The late spark in the fourth quarter was too little, too late. The Bulldogs defense prevailed and Tadarrius Patrick was a pest for the Knights offense. Tavares goes into next week with a 1-1 record on the road against Umatilla. The 0-2 East Ridge will be on the road next week against South Sumter. Mount Dora Bible tops St. Francis

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C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 6, 2014 KAREEM COPELAND Associated Press TALLAHASSEE The Flor ida State Seminoles may have thought they were past the off-eld issues involving Jameis Winston and the sex ual assault case involving the Heisman-winning quarter back. As the top-ranked Sem inoles prepare to host The Citadel in their sold out home-opener today, Baine Kerr, an attorney for the woman, said the university is conducting an investigation of the 2012 incident involv ing Winston. Florida State Attorney Wil lie Meggs announced last December that no criminal charges would not be led against Winston due to a lack of evidence. The Seminoles did not let the Winston investigation dis tract them last season; they went undefeated and won the national championship. Winston could ultimately be charged with violations of the schools student code of con duct policy, but coach Jimbo Fisher said right now its busi ness as usual for the Seminoles. This team just moves on, coach Jimbo Fisher said after Thursdays practice. I have no idea how thatll go or what its about. Thats for other people to nd out. Were just here playing ball. Kerr said he was not given a timeframe for the when the investigation would be com pleted. This Seminoles have several younger players in many key positions this year and many will be watching to see what, if any, affect the Winston investi gation has on the eld. Florida State was tested in its opener against Oklahoma State and is looking to develop some mo mentum against The Citadel. Some things to watch for when No. 1 Florida State hosts The Citadel today. BOBO IS BACK: Jesus Bobo Wilson may have been the most talked about player on the FSU roster this week. Fisher and teammates are thrilled to have the 5-foot9, 177-pound speedster back from a one-game sus pension stemming from the theft of a motor scooter. Win ston needs more help from a young receiver corps and Wilson could provide just that. BIG MARIO: Florida State defensive end Mario Ed wards made one of the big gest plays of the game with a fourth-quarter sack that helped stall an Oklahoma State comeback. The 6-foot3, 294-pounder had a rela tively quiet game outside of that. The Seminoles need him to dominate as the top lineman and a possible ear ly-round NFL draft pick. The junior should do just that against an FCS offensive line. MISSING STARTERS: FSUs top cornerback P.J. Williams is out after playing through a hamstring injury last week. The injury has been lingering since late in preseason camp. Fisher said both senior Nick Waisome and sophomore Marquez White will ll in. The defensive secondary is the deepest position on the roster and the Bulldogs em ploy a run-heavy, triple-op tion offensive scheme. The Seminoles will also be with out defensive end/lineback er Chris Casher for a second consecutive week due to an academic issue. Sophomore DeMarcus Walker started in his place last week. No. 1 Florida State, Winston set for home-opener against The Citadel TONY GUTIERREZ / AP Florida State quarterback Jameis Winston leaps over guard Josue Matias as Oklahoma State safety Jordan Sterns, left, is unable to stop Winston from reaching the end zone for a touchdown last Saturday in Arlington, Texas. RYAN KANG / AP Oregon quarterback Marcus Mariota runs the football during the second quarter against South Dakota last week in Eugene, Ore. ANNE M. PETERSON Associated Press EUGENE, Ore. Oregon is known for its nimble spread of fense, while Michi gan State is known for its stout 3-4 de fense. But its not as sim ple as offense versus defense between the No. 3 Ducks and the No. 7 Spartans, who meet today in Eu gene. Both teams have become known as in novators on opposite sides of the ball. For Michigan State coach Mark Danto nio, theres truth in the old cliche: De fense wins champi onships. It certainly worked last season when the Big Ten-champion Spartans defeated Stanford 24-20 in the Rose Bowl. Theres not a lot of people who have played our defense in the past. I think people are moving toward it and doing some of the things that weve done, and weve had tremen dous success with our defense in the last three, four, really the last four years, he said. That trend needs to continue for us to be success ful. Its my belief you win championships with great defenses. The Spartans, who defeated Jacksonville State 45-7 in their opener, had the sec ond-ranked total de fense in the nation last year, allowing opponents an aver age of just over 252 yards per game. Oregon has been perfecting its no-huddle spread since former coach Chip Kelly began tinkering with it in 2007 as offensive coordinator. The Ducks have found the perfect leader in dual-threat quar terback Marcus Mar iota, who is as adept on his feet as he is with his arm. Mariota threw for three touchdowns and ran for anoth er in Oregons sea son-opening 62-13 victory over South Dakota. You look at Ore gon, certainly you see what theyve done offensively, and they are different from other spread teams. I think theyve had so much success, a lot of people are taking some of the things and imitating them or not copying but using their concepts and trying to adapt it into their offenses, Dantonio said. Last season the Ducks lost to the one team in the Pac-12 that most resembles the Spartans, Stan ford. No. 3 Ducks ready to host No. 7 Spartans MARK LONG Associated Press GAINESVILLE Its been 11 months since Floridas last victo ry, so waiting another week to try to end the drought might not seem like a big deal. It was agonizing for the Gators. Floridas season opener against Idaho was postponed because of lightning and heavy rain, and then canceled four days later. Flor ida players were the big losers in the deal, missing out on a chance to end a seven-game losing streak and erase memories of a misera ble season that was the programs worst since 1979. The Gators get another opportu nity today against Eastern Michi gan (1-0), which beat Morgan State 31-28 last week. When I nally get out there, pray for them, Florida lineback er Michael Taylor said. Thats how we all feel because weve got some stuff to let out. Its been a while, so were just ready to take the eld. Florida seemingly would have taken advantage of size, speed and talent mismatches against Idaho, which managed just four wins over the last three seasons and ranked as one of the worst defenses in the country in 2013. Then again, the Gators went 4-8 last season and lost to then-low er-division Georgia Southern. They havent won since beating Arkansas 30-10 in Gainesville on Oct. 5. They had planned on ending the streak last Saturday. Its just a lot of stuff built up in you ready to get out, so were just going into this week hoping it doesnt happen again and just able to take everything out on Eastern Michigan, defensive end Dante Fowler Jr. said. Last weeks scheduled opener was delayed nearly three hours by numerous lightning strikes around the stadium. Once it did start, Val dez Showers returned the opening kickoff 64 yards and gave the Ga tors great eld position. But anoth er strike prompted ofcials to pull players off the eld again. This time, for good. The game was ofcially canceled Wednesday, with Florida agree ing to pay Idaho the contracted $975,000 and refunding about $2 million in tickets. Insurance is ex pected to cover most of the lost revenue. Maybe more important to the program, Florida lost a chance for quarterback Jeff Driskel and his teammates to ne-tune new co ordinator Kurt Ropers up-tempo, spread offense. How the offense performs will be key to Floridas chances of vying for the top spot in the Southeastern Conferences Eastern Division. Were all ready to get out and just show everybody what were about, receiver Latroy Pittman said. First impressions are every thing. We just want to get the good message out there that were ready and that were going to be compet ing for something in 2014. SUSPENSIONS LIFTED: Despite Flor idas opener lasting just 10 sec onds, coach Will Muschamp rein stated three players suspended for the Idaho game. Receiver Demar cus Robinson and defensive tack les Darious Cummings and Jaynard Bostwick will play against Eastern Michigan, a decision that drew some criticism this week. Muschamp defended his call by saying discipline goes beyond sus pending players for games. SEASON-OPENING STREAK: Flori da has the second-longest open ing-day streak in the nation. The Gators have won 24 straight open ers, ve shy of Nebraska. They have outscored opponents by a com bined 327-58 over the last eight season-opening victories, but have been less-than-impressive the last two years under Muschamp. The Gators beat Toledo 24-6 last sea son and edged Bowling Green 2714 in 2012. EAGLES VS SEC: Eastern Michi gan is 0-6 against teams from the SEC, losing to Arkansas, Florida, Missouri, South Carolina and Van derbilt (twice). The Eagles havent fared particularly well in recent matchups against the powerhouse league, either, losing by 46 at Vandy in 2010, by 36 at Arkansas in 2009, by 23 at Vandy in 2007 and by 39 at Florida in 2004. LAST MEETING: Coincidental ly, Floridas last matchup against Eastern Michigan was supposed to be the second game of the 2004 season but ended up being the Ga tors opener after Hurricane Fran ces postponed the Week 1 contest against Middle Tennessee State. Florida handled the Eagles 49-10 a game that was delayed a lit tle more than an hour because of lightning. INJURIES: Florida will be without backup linebacker Jeremi Powell for at least three games following arthroscopic knee surgery, and de fensive back Marcus Maye (ham string) is considered doubtful to play. After cancellation, Gators seek to end seven-game losing streak PHIL SANDLIN / AP Floridas Valdez Showers runs back a 66yard kickoff return past Idaho defensive lineman Anthony Rice during the rst half of their game last Saturday in Gainesville. TOM COYNE Associated Press SOUTH BEND, Ind. Michigan and No. 16 Notre Dame have a shot at a big nish. The teams started playing each other in 1887 and are meeting for the 42nd time today, with no more games scheduled. The games usually have been close, with half of the past 24 games decided by ve points or less. During a three-game span from 2009-11, each game was decided in the nal minute. Michigan won all three of those and leads the series 24-16-1. Notre Dame coach Brian Kelly said there's added incentive today, saying his team wants to be able to say it was the last Irish team to beat the Wolverines. Wolverines, Fighting Irish have shot at grand finale JOE RAYMOND / AP Notre Dame quarterback Everett Golson heads toward the end zone for a touchdown during a game against Rice last week in South Bend, Ind.

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Saturday, September 6, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 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 82 57 .590 8-2 W-3 43-28 39-29 New York 72 66 .522 9 4 5-5 W-2 35-32 37-34 Toronto 72 67 .518 10 4 6-4 W-5 37-31 35-36 Tampa Bay 67 74 .475 16 10 3-7 L-3 31-41 36-33 Boston 61 79 .436 21 16 5-5 L-2 29-40 32-39 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Kansas City 77 61 .558 5-5 W-3 38-32 39-29 Detroit 77 63 .550 1 6-4 W-1 35-30 42-33 Cleveland 71 67 .514 6 5 6-4 L-1 40-28 31-39 Chicago 63 76 .453 14 13 4-6 L-1 34-36 29-40 Minnesota 61 79 .436 17 16 3-7 L-1 30-39 31-40 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Los Angeles 84 55 .604 7-3 W-1 47-24 37-31 Oakland 79 60 .568 5 3-7 L-2 44-25 35-35 Seattle 76 63 .547 8 5-5 W-3 36-36 40-27 Houston 61 79 .436 23 16 6-4 W-4 35-39 26-40 Texas 53 87 .379 31 24 2-8 L-6 24-41 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 8 7-3 L-1 33-38 31-37 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY St. Louis 77 63 .550 6-4 W-6 44-28 33-35 Milwaukee 73 67 .521 4 1-9 L-9 36-32 37-35 Pittsburgh 71 68 .511 5 1 4-6 L-4 44-28 27-40 Cincinnati 66 74 .471 11 7 4-6 L-3 36-32 30-42 Chicago 64 76 .457 13 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 73 .475 11 6 6-4 L-2 40-31 26-42 Arizona 59 81 .421 19 14 4-6 W-2 29-43 30-38 Colorado 56 84 .400 22 17 4-6 W-1 36-35 20-49 THURSDAYS GAMES N.Y. Yankees 5, Boston 4 Baltimore 9, Cincinnati 7 Detroit 11, Cleveland 4, 11 innings Toronto 1, Tampa Bay 0, 10 innings Seattle 10, Texas 2 L.A. Angels 5, Minnesota 4 THURSDAYS GAMES Baltimore 9, Cincinnati 7 St. Louis 3, Milwaukee 2 Arizona 5, San Diego 1 FRIDAYS GAMES Chicago White Sox at Cleveland, late Kansas City at N.Y. Yankees, late San Francisco at Detroit, late Baltimore at Tampa Bay, late Toronto at Boston, late Seattle at Texas, late L.A. Angels at Minnesota, late Houston at Oakland, late FRIDAYS GAMES Pittsburgh at Chicago Cubs, 2:20 p.m. Philadelphia at Washington, late San Francisco at Detroit, late Atlanta at Miami, late N.Y. Mets at Cincinnati, late St. Louis at Milwaukee, late San Diego at Colorado, late Arizona at L.A. Dodgers, late NAM Y. HUH / AP A tarp covers the eld during a rain delay in the fth inning of Fridays game between Pittsburgh and Chicago at Wrigley Field in Chicago. TODAYS GAMES Baltimore (Gausman 7-7) at Tampa Bay (Smyly 9-10), 1:05 p.m. San Francisco (Bumgarner 16-9) at Detroit (D.Price 13-10), 1:08 p.m. Houston (Feldman 8-10) at Oakland (Kazmir 14-7), 4:05 p.m. Kansas City (D.Duffy 8-11) at N.Y. Yankees (McCarthy 5-4), 4:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Quintana 7-10) at Cleveland (Kluber 13-9), 7:05 p.m. L.A. Angels (Cor.Rasmus 3-1) at Minnesota (P.Hughes 15-9), 7:10 p.m. Toronto (Happ 9-8) at Boston (Buchholz 6-8), 7:10 p.m. Seattle (C.Young 12-7) at Texas (N.Martinez 3-10), 8:05 p.m. TODAYS GAMES San Francisco (Bumgarner 16-9) at Detroit (D.Price 13-10), 1:08 p.m. Philadelphia (A.Burnett 7-15) at Washington (Roark 12-9), 4:05 p.m. Pittsburgh (F.Liriano 3-10) at Chicago Cubs (Doubront 1-0), 4:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Gee 6-6) at Cincinnati (Cueto 16-8), 4:10 p.m. Atlanta (A.Wood 10-10) at Miami (Eovaldi 6-10), 7:10 p.m. St. Louis (Lynn 14-8) at Milwaukee (Lohse 12-8), 7:10 p.m. San Diego (Wieland 0-0) at Colorado (J.De La Rosa 13-10), 8:10 p.m. Arizona (C.Anderson 8-6) at L.A. Dodgers (Greinke 13-8), 9:10 p.m. AMERICAN LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: Altuve, Houston, .340; VMartinez, Detroit, .332; Beltre, Texas, .323; Cano, Seattle, .322; JAbreu, Chicago, .322; Brantley, Cleveland, .312. RUNS: Dozier, Minnesota, 98; Trout, Los Angeles, 93; Kinsler, Detroit, 90; MiCabrera, Detroit, 86; Brantley, Cleveland, 84. RBI: JAbreu, Chicago, 99; Ortiz, Boston, 98; Trout, Los Angeles, 98; MiCabrera, Detroit, 94; NCruz, Baltimore, 93; VMartinez, Detroit, 93; Cespedes, Boston, 91. HITS: Altuve, Houston, 194; MeCabrera, Toronto, 170; Kinsler, Detroit, 167; Cano, Seattle, 165; Brantley, Cleveland, 164; Markakis, Baltimore, 163; MiCabrera, Detroit, 161; AJones, Baltimore, 161; VMartinez, De troit, 161. DOUBLES: MiCabrera, Detroit, 44; Altuve, Houston, 39; Brantley, Cleveland, 39; Plouffe, Minnesota, 39; Kinsler, Detroit, 36; MeCabrera, Toronto, 35; Trout, Los Ange les, 35. HOME RUNS: NCruz, Baltimore, 37; Carter, Houston, 35; JAbreu, Chicago, 33; Ortiz, Boston, 32; Trout, Los Angeles, 31; Bautista, Toronto, 29; Encarnacion, To ronto, 29; VMartinez, Detroit, 29. STOLEN BASES: Altuve, Houston, 50; Ellsbury, New York, 37; JDyson, Kansas City, 33; RDavis, Detroit, 32; AEscobar, Kansas City, 27; Reyes, Toronto, 26. PITCHING: Scherzer, Detroit, 15-5; Weaver, Los Angeles, 15-8; PHughes, Minnesota, 15-9; Porcello, Detroit, 15-9; WChen, Baltimore, 14-4; Shoemaker, Los Angeles, 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, 226; Kluber, Cleveland, 215; FHernandez, Seattle, 209; Lester, Oakland, 191; Darvish, Texas, 182; Sale, Chi cago, 178. SAVES: GHolland, Kansas City, 42; Rodney, Seattle, 41; DavRobertson, New York, 35; Britton, Baltimore, 33; Perkins, Minnesota, 33; Nathan, Detroit, 29; Uehara, Boston, 26. NATIONAL LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: Revere, Philadelphia, .314; Morneau, Colo rado, .312; JHarrison, Pittsburgh, .310; Posey, San Fran cisco, .305; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, .303. RUNS: Pence, San Francisco, 100; Rendon, Washington, 98; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 90; FFreeman, Atlanta, 88; Stanton, Miami, 86. RBI: Stanton, Miami, 102; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 92; JUpton, Atlanta, 91; Howard, Philadelphia, 87; Des mond, Washington, 81; Holliday, St. Louis, 81. HITS: Pence, San Francisco, 169; Span, Washington, 160; DanMurphy, New York, 159; Revere, Philadelphia, 159; McGehee, Miami, 156; SCastro, Chicago, 154; FFreeman, Atlanta, 153. DOUBLES: Lucroy, Milwaukee, 47; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 39; FFreeman, Atlanta, 38; Span, Washington, 36; KDa vis, Milwaukee, 35; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 35; JhPer alta, St. Louis, 35; Rendon, Washington, 35. 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, 15-10; Ryu, Los Angeles, 14-6; ESantana, Atlanta, 14-7; Lynn, St. Louis, 14-8. ERA: Kershaw, Los Angeles, 1.70; Cueto, Cincinnati, 2.26; Hamels, Philadelphia, 2.50; TRoss, San Diego, 2.60; Wainwright, St. Louis, 2.69; Greinke, Los Angeles, 2.72; Lynn, St. Louis, 2.85. STRIKEOUTS: Strasburg, Washington, 210; Cueto, Cin cinnati, 205; Kershaw, Los Angeles, 202; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 199; Kennedy, San Diego, 184; TRoss, San Diego, 184; Greinke, Los Angeles, 182. SAVES: Rosenthal, St. Louis, 42; Kimbrel, Atlanta, 42; Jansen, Los Angeles, 39; FrRodriguez, Milwaukee, 39; Papelbon, Philadelphia, 33; Cishek, Miami, 32. Late Thursday Diamondbacks 5, Padres 1 Arizona San Diego ab r h bi ab r h bi Inciart lf 5 0 2 1 AAlmnt cf 4 0 0 0 Owings 2b 5 0 2 0 Stauffr p 0 0 0 0 DPerlt rf 5 1 1 0 Amarst ss 3 0 0 0 Trumo 1b 4 1 1 0 RLirian ph-rf 1 0 0 0 MMntr c 5 0 1 1 Solarte lf-ss 4 0 0 0 A.Hill 3b 4 1 2 1 S.Smith rf-lf 4 0 1 0 Pollock cf 4 1 3 0 Gyorko 2b 4 0 0 0 Gregrs ss 4 1 1 1 Goeert 1b 2 0 0 0 Delgad p 1 0 0 0 Boyer p 0 0 0 0 Pachec ph 0 0 0 0 ATorrs p 0 0 0 0 Harris p 0 0 0 0 Venale ph-cf 1 1 1 0 C.Ross ph 1 0 0 0 Rivera c 3 0 1 0 Stites p 0 0 0 0 Spngnr 3b 2 0 1 0 OPerez p 0 0 0 0 Kenndy p 0 0 0 0 Ziegler p 0 0 0 0 Garces p 0 0 0 0 Medica 1b 1 0 0 0 Grandl ph-1b 1 0 0 0 Totals 38 5 13 4 Totals 30 1 4 0 Arizona 031 000 100 5 San Diego 000 000 010 1 ESolarte (5), Spangenberg (1). LOBArizona 9, San Diego 4. 2BInci arte (12), Trumbo (10), A.Hill (25), Pollock (17), S.Smith (28). SBPollock (9). CSIncia rte (3). SDelgado, Kennedy. IP H R ER BB SO Arizona Delgado W,3-3 5 2 0 0 0 2 Harris 2 0 0 0 0 2 Stites 0 2 1 1 1 0 O.Perez H,14 1 0 0 0 0 3 Ziegler 1 0 0 0 0 1 San Diego Kennedy L,10-12 5 1 / 3 10 4 4 2 2 Garces 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 Boyer 1 1 / 3 2 1 1 0 1 A.Torres 1 1 0 0 0 1 Stauffer 1 0 0 0 0 0 Stites pitched to 3 batters in the 8th. WPO.Perez. UmpiresHome, Jim Joyce; First, Marvin Hudson; Second, Doug Eddings; Third, Cory Blaser. T:59. A,025 (42,302). Cardinals 3, Brewers 2 St. Louis Milwaukee ab r h bi ab r h bi MCrpnt 3b 5 1 3 0 Gennett 2b 2 0 0 0 Jay rf 4 1 2 0 RWeks ph-2b 2 1 1 1 Hollidy lf 4 1 3 0 GParra rf 5 1 3 0 JhPerlt ss 4 0 0 0 Lucroy c-1b 4 0 2 1 YMolin c 4 0 1 2 ArRmr 3b 4 0 1 0 Wong 2b 4 0 2 1 HGomz pr-3b 0 0 0 0 Scrggs 1b 3 0 0 0 JRogrs ph 1 0 0 0 Bourjos cf 3 0 1 0 KDavis lf 4 0 1 0 Wacha p 1 0 0 0 MrRynl 1b 2 0 0 0 M.Ellis ph 1 0 0 0 Overay ph-1b 0 0 0 0 Gonzals p 1 0 0 0 Maldnd ph-c 1 0 0 0 Motte p 0 0 0 0 LSchfr cf 3 0 0 0 Maness p 0 0 0 0 Segura ss 4 0 0 0 CMrtnz p 0 0 0 0 WPerlt p 2 0 0 0 Przyns ph 1 0 0 0 Duke p 0 0 0 0 Neshek p 0 0 0 0 Jeffrss p 0 0 0 0 Rosnthl p 0 0 0 0 Clark ph 1 0 1 0 CGomz pr 0 0 0 0 Broxtn p 0 0 0 0 WSmith p 0 0 0 0 Kintzlr p 0 0 0 0 EHerrr ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 35 3 12 3 Totals 36 2 9 2 St. Louis 201 000 000 3 Milwaukee 100 001 000 2 EScruggs (1). DPSt. Louis 1, Milwaukee 3. LOB St. Louis 11, Milwaukee 11. 2BLucroy (47). HRR. Weeks (6). IP H R ER BB SO St. Louis Wacha 3 3 1 1 1 3 Gonzales W,2-2 2 1 / 3 2 1 1 0 2 Motte H,1 1 / 3 1 0 0 1 0 Maness H,8 1 2 0 0 0 0 C.Martinez H,14 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Neshek H,22 1 1 0 0 0 0 Rosenthal S,42-47 1 0 0 0 2 1 Milwaukee W.Peralta L,15-10 6 7 3 3 2 7 Duke 1 / 3 1 0 0 0 1 Jeffress 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Broxton 1 2 0 0 0 2 W.Smith 0 1 0 0 1 0 Kintzler 1 1 0 0 1 0 W.Smith pitched to 2 batters in the 9th. HBPby W.Peralta (Holliday, Scruggs). WPKintzler. UmpiresHome, Chris Conroy; First, Jordan Baker; Second, Jerry Meals; Third, Bob Davidson. T:35. A,227 (41,900). Tigers 11, Indians 4 11 innings Detroit Cleveland ab r h bi ab r h bi Kinsler 2b 6 2 3 0 Bourn cf 4 1 2 0 TyCllns rf 3 1 1 0 JRmrz ss 5 0 0 0 TrHntr ph 1 0 0 0 Brantly lf 5 1 2 1 Carrer cf 1 1 0 0 CSantn 1b 3 1 0 0 MiCarr dh 5 0 1 0 Kipnis 2b 5 1 1 0 Suarez pr-dh 1 1 1 2 YGoms c 4 0 1 2 VMrtnz 1b 3 2 1 3 Chsnhll 3b 5 0 1 1 D.Kelly 1b 0 0 0 0 Walters dh 4 0 0 0 JMrtnz lf-rf 4 2 1 0 T.Holt rf 4 0 0 0 Cstllns 3b 6 1 1 0 Holady c 5 0 1 2 HPerez ss 2 0 0 0 Moya ph 1 0 0 0 AnRmn ss 2 0 1 2 RDavis cf-lf 5 1 1 1 Totals 45 11 12 10 Totals 39 4 7 4 Detroit 400 000 000 07 11 Clevela nd 000 102 100 00 4 EKinsler (8). LOBDetroit 10, Cleveland 7. 2BKins ler (36), Mi.Cabrera (44), Castellanos (29), Brantley 2 (39), Kipnis (22), Y.Gomes (24). HRV.Martinez (29). CSBourn (6). SFY.Gomes. IP H R ER BB SO Detroit Scherzer 6 4 3 2 3 6 Alburquerque H,15 2 / 3 1 1 1 0 0 B.Hardy BS,1-1 1 / 3 1 0 0 1 0 Chamberlain 1 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 Coke W,4-2 1 2 / 3 1 0 0 0 1 Ji.Johnson 1 0 0 0 0 2 Cleveland Bauer 5 2 / 3 6 4 4 4 4 Hagadone 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 C.Lee 1 0 0 0 0 1 Shaw 1 0 0 0 0 0 Allen 1 0 0 0 0 1 Atchison 1 1 0 0 1 1 Tomlin L,6-9 1 / 3 3 5 5 2 0 B.Price 2 / 3 2 2 2 0 1 HBPby B.Price (J.Martinez), by Bauer (Holaday). WP Scherzer, Bauer. UmpiresHome, Chad Fairchild; First, Adrian John son; Second, Mike Everitt; Third, Tom Woodring. T:32. A,935 (42,487). Angels 5, Twins 4 Los Angeles Minnesota ab r h bi ab r h bi Calhon rf 5 0 0 0 DaSntn cf 5 1 2 0 Trout cf 3 1 1 0 Dozier 2b 5 0 2 1 Pujols dh 4 0 1 0 Mauer 1b 4 0 1 0 JHmltn lf 3 1 1 0 KVargs dh 5 0 1 0 Cowgill lf 0 0 0 0 Plouffe 3b 2 1 1 0 HKndrc 2b 4 1 2 1 EdEscr pr-ss 1 0 0 0 Aybar ss 4 1 2 1 KSuzuk c 4 1 2 0 Freese 3b 4 0 2 1 Nunez ss-3b 4 1 1 3 Campn pr 0 1 0 0 A.Hicks rf-lf 3 0 1 0 Cron 1b 0 0 0 0 JSchafr lf 2 0 0 0 ENavrr 1b 3 0 0 0 Arcia ph-rf 1 0 0 0 JMcDnl ph-3b 0 0 0 0 Conger c 3 0 1 0 Iannett ph-c 0 0 0 1 Totals 33 5 10 4 Totals 36 4 11 4 Los Angeles 000 400 001 5 Minnesota 000 013 000 4 EJ.Schafer (2). DPLos Angeles 1, Minnesota 1. LOBLos Angeles 5, Minnesota 10. 2BH.Kendrick (27), Freese 2 (21), Da.Santana (19), Dozier (32). HRNunez (4). SBPlouffe (2). CSConger (1). S Jo.McDonald, J.Schafer. SFIannetta. IP H R ER BB SO Los Angeles H.Santiago 5 8 4 4 3 3 Grilli 1 1 0 0 0 2 Jepsen 1 0 0 0 1 1 J.Smith W,6-2 1 0 0 0 0 2 Street S,12-13 1 2 0 0 0 1 Minnesota Gibson 7 7 4 4 2 1 Fien 1 2 0 0 0 0 Perkins L,3-2 1 1 1 1 0 0 H.Santiago pitched to 3 batters in the 6th. UmpiresHome, Paul Emmel; First, Bill Welke; Sec ond, James Hoye; Third, John Tumpane. T:13. A,914 (39,021). Orioles 9, Reds 7 Cincinnati Baltimore ab r h bi ab r h bi Bourgs cf-rf 5 2 2 0 Markks rf 4 2 2 0 RSantg 2b 4 1 1 0 De Aza lf 4 0 1 0 Frazier 3b 4 0 0 1 A.Jones cf 5 1 1 0 Mesorc dh 4 2 4 4 N.Cruz dh 3 1 2 2 Lutz lf 4 0 1 1 C.Davis 1b 4 1 1 0 Heisey ph 1 0 0 0 JHardy ss 3 1 2 2 YRdrgz rf 3 0 0 0 KJhnsn 3b 3 1 1 1 B.Pena ph 1 0 0 0 Flahrty 3b 0 0 0 0 BHmltn cf 0 0 0 0 Hundly c 4 1 1 3 Hannhn 1b 4 0 1 0 Schoop 2b 4 1 1 1 Elmore ss 4 0 1 0 Brnhrt c 3 2 1 0 Totals 37 7 11 6 Totals 34 9 12 9 Cincinnati 002 001 400 7 Baltimore 600 100 20x 9 EA.Jones (6). LOBCincinnati 7, Baltimore 6. 2B Mesoraco (22), Hannahan (2), C.Davis (16), Ke.John son (11). HRMesoraco (21), N.Cruz (37), Hundley (5), Schoop (15). CSKe.Johnson (2). SDe Aza. SFMesoraco. IP H R ER BB SO Cincinnati Leake 4 7 7 7 1 2 Villarreal 2 1 0 0 1 3 M.Parra L,0-2 1 / 3 1 1 1 0 0 LeCure 1 / 3 2 1 1 1 1 Ju.Diaz 1 1 / 3 1 0 0 1 1 Baltimore Tillman 6 5 3 3 2 6 Brach 2 / 3 3 4 4 1 2 Tom.Hunter W,3-2 BS,6-17 1 1 / 3 2 0 0 0 0 Z.Britton S,33-36 1 1 0 0 0 0 WPBrach. UmpiresHome, Sean Barber; First, Jerry Layne; Sec ond, Hunter Wendelstedt; Third, Mike Estabrook. T:26. A,114 (45,971). Yankees 5, Red Sox 4 Boston New York ab r h bi ab r h bi B.Holt 2b-3b 5 1 1 1 Ellsury cf 3 1 0 0 Betts cf 4 1 1 0 Jeter ss 4 1 1 2 D.Ortiz dh 4 2 2 3 Gardnr lf 4 0 1 0 Cespds lf 4 0 0 0 Beltran dh 4 0 1 1 Napoli 1b 4 0 2 0 Teixeir 1b 4 1 2 1 Craig rf 2 0 0 0 BMcCn c 4 0 0 0 JWeeks pr-2b 0 0 0 0 Headly 3b 4 1 1 1 Bogarts ss 3 0 0 0 Drew 2b 1 0 0 0 Mdlrks 3b 3 0 0 0 ZeWhlr ph 0 0 0 0 Nava ph-rf 1 0 0 0 Rchrds pr 0 0 0 0 Vazquz c 4 0 1 0 B.Ryan 2b 0 0 0 0 ISuzuki rf 3 1 1 0 Totals 34 4 7 4 Totals 31 5 7 5 Boston 102 010 000 4 New York 003 000 002 5 One out when winning run scored. EWarren (2). DPBoston 1. LOBBoston 6, New York 4. 2BVazquez (6), Jeter (15), Gardner (21). HRB.Holt (4), D.Ortiz 2 (32), Teixeira (21), Headley (4). SBogaerts. IP H R ER BB SO Boston Workman 6 5 3 3 2 5 Layne H,5 1 0 0 0 1 0 Tazawa H,15 1 0 0 0 0 0 Uehara L,6-5 BS,5-31 1 / 3 2 2 2 0 0 New York Capuano 4 1 / 3 6 4 4 1 2 R.Hill 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 E.Rogers 1 2 / 3 1 0 0 0 1 Outman 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Kelley 1 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 2 Warren W,3-5 1 0 0 0 0 0 HBPby Warren (Craig). UmpiresHome, Todd Tichenor; First, Clint Fagan; Second, Tim Timmons; Third, Tim Welke. T:16. A,708 (49,642). Blue Jays 1, Rays 0 10 innings Toronto Tampa Bay ab r h bi ab r h bi Reyes ss 4 0 0 0 Zobrist dh 5 0 2 0 MeCarr lf 4 0 0 0 Myers rf 4 0 2 0 Pillar lf 0 0 0 0 Guyer lf 4 0 0 0 Bautist rf 4 0 1 0 Longori 3b 3 0 1 0 Encrnc dh 4 0 0 0 Forsyth 2b 4 0 0 0 Lind 1b 3 0 0 0 SRdrgz 1b 4 0 0 0 Mayrry ph 0 0 0 0 YEscor ss 3 0 0 0 ClRsms ph 1 1 1 1 Hanign c 3 0 1 0 StTllsn 3b 0 0 0 0 DeJess ph 0 0 0 0 DNavrr c 4 0 0 0 Kiermr cf 4 0 1 0 Valenci 3b-1b 4 0 1 0 Goins 2b 2 0 1 0 Kawsk ph-2b 2 0 0 0 Gose cf 3 0 1 0 Totals 35 1 5 1 Totals 34 0 7 0 Toronto 000 000 000 1 1 Tampa Bay 000 000 000 0 0 DPToronto 2. LOBToronto 4, Tampa Bay 7. 2B Gose (6). HRCol.Rasmus (17). IP H R ER BB SO Toronto Buehrle 8 5 0 0 1 4 Cecil W,2-3 1 2 0 0 1 3 Janssen S,21-25 1 0 0 0 1 0 Tampa Bay Odorizzi 7 1 / 3 3 0 0 0 3 Boxberger 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 McGee 1 1 0 0 0 0 Geltz L,0-1 1 1 1 1 0 0 WPCecil. UmpiresHome, Lance Barksdale; First, Kerwin Dan ley; Second, Gary Cederstrom; Third, Chris Segal. T:49. A,392 (31,042).

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SUNROOF LOCALL Y OWNED, EXTRA CLEAN 2013 KIA RIO EX$14,995STK#T8889BAUTOMA TIC, POWERWINDOWS, BACKUP CAMERA 2012 NISSAN 370Z TOURING CONVER TIBLE $31,995STK#3494A1 OWNER, LEA THER, 7K MILES, NA VIGA TION 2012 CHEVROLET MALIBU LT Z $18,788STK#3455A1 OWN ER, GAR AGE KEP T,12K MILES, SUNROOF 2012 HONDA CR V $23,995STK#T8932A 1 OWNER, NA VIGA TION, 27K MILES! 2014 CHEVR OLET SIL VERAD O 1500 LT CRE W CAB $29,995STK#P6776 15K MILES, 5.3V8 2013 CHEVROLET CRUZE LT$14,995STK#G6778 4 TO CHOOSE FROM, LOADED 2012 CHEVROLET CRUZE LT $11,995STK#3331A 1 OWNER, NEW CAR TRADE 2013 CHEVROLET SONIC LT $13,995STK#P6780 POWER WINDOWS AND LOCKS, GREA T PA YMENTS2014 CHEVROLET CAPTIV A SPOR T $20,995STK#P6740. 11K MILES, LOADED 2013 CHEV ROLET EQUINOX LT $22,500STK#P6779 20K MILES, BACKUP CAMERA 2013 CHEVROLET SIL VERADO 2500 CREW 4X4 DIESEL $46,995STK#T9012A 1 Owner Loaded, Wo n t last! 2011 CHEVRO LET SIL VERADO 2500 HD CR EW $30,995STK#T9008A LEA THER, 1 OWNER Demo TOLL FREE 855-264-6359 TOLL FREE 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D2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 6, 2014 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX g r fnt bf ft r bf f1Mark Yo ur Calendar! Se ptember 16, 2014Leesbur g Comm unity Cent er 109 E. Old Dixie Av e.Open to Pub lic: 10-3pmPa rt icipating Companies r f n tb tt n r n f f n fr tb nn tb fr n tb f tb r nn f n n r f b fr n r n CROSSWORD PUZZLE

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Saturday, September 6, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 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.

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D4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 6, 2014 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX BREWSTERS SPECIALS2005 DODGE GRAND CA RA VA NSTK#S14450A .........................................$6,500 2006 HYUND AI SONA TA GLSSTK#150181A ...............................................$6,884 2007 MERCUR Y GRAND MARQUISSTK#S14468A ...................................$7,070 2006 CHR YS LER PT CR UISERSTK#150313A .............................................$7,282 2005 CHR YS LER PT CR UISERSTK#SC2539A .............................................$7,301 2005 KIA SORENTO LXSTK#150153A ...........................................................$7,486 2006 HYUND AI SONA TA GLSSTK#150124A ...............................................$7,882 2007 DODGE GRAND CA RA VA NSTK#S15046A .........................................$8,253 2005 CHR YS LER TOWN & COUNTR YSTK#KC2544 .................................$8,993 2008 KIA SEDONA EXSTK#150290A ..............................................................$9,882 2011 VOLKSW AGEN JETT ASTK#S14272C ...............................................$10,000 2009 CHEVROLET HHR LTSTK#150202A .................................................$10,222 2011 CHEVROLET HHR LTSTK#150195A ..................................................$10,482 2008 KIA SORENTO LXSTK#150306A ........................................................$10,482 2010 KIA RIO LXSTK#150078A .....................................................................$10,482 2010 KIA RIO LXSTK#150078A .....................................................................$10,482 2010 KIA RIO LXSTK#150078A .....................................................................$10,482 2008 CHR YS LER TOWN & COUNTR YSTK#141123A ............................$10,682 2009 SMAR T FOR TWOSTK#141233A .........................................................$10,992 2009 CHEVROLET IMP ALA LTSTK#S14205A ..........................................$11,000 2010 DODGE JOURNEY SXTSTK#150320A ..............................................$11,482 2011 DODGE CA LIBER MAINSTREETSTK#S14426A ...........................$12,000 2010 SCION tCSTK#140513B .........................................................................$12,282 2007 PONTIAC G6 GTSTK#SP2504A ...........................................................$12,404 2013 KIA SOUL BASESTK#S141008A .........................................................$12,484 2009 HYUND AI AZERA LIMITEDSTK#150165A .....................................$12,992 2011 KIA SORENTO LXSTK#S14459A ........................................................$13,000 2007 SA TURN AURA XRSTK#141149A ......................................................$13,303 2011 JEEP PAT RIO T SPOR TSTK#1406808 ...............................................$13,882 2010 CHEVROLET MALIBU LT ZSTK#SP2523 .........................................$14,000 2012 MAZD A MAZD A 3 i TOURINGSTK#S15149A ................................$14,046 2012 KIA OPTIMA HYBRIDSTK#TD131353A ............................................$14,120 2012 FORD FOCUS SESTK#141249A ..........................................................$14,282 2012 VOLKW AGEN JETT A 2.5STK#150348A ..........................................$14,282 2008 HYUND AI SANT A FESTK#150079A ..................................................$14,482 2011 HYUND AI ELANTRASTK#150183A ...................................................$14,484 2012 KIA SPOR TA GE EXSTK#141287G ......................................................$14,811 2009 CA DILLAC SRX V6STK#CV150130B ..................................................$14,886 2008 TO YO TA AV ALO NSTK#140969A .........................................................$14,888 2013 KIA SOULSTK#141250A .........................................................................$14,888 2011 MAZD A CX-7 i SVSTK#SP2488 .........................................................$15,000 2011 TO YO TA CA MR YSTK#S15066A ..........................................................$15,261 2011 KIA OPTIMA LXSTK#150204A ...........................................................$15,282 2012 HYUND AI SONA TASTK#S15092A ......................................................$15,570 2011 HYUND AI SONA TASTK#150201A ......................................................$15,882 2010 JEEP LIBER TY SPOR TSTK#118133 .................................................$15,996 2011 NISSAN ROGUESTK#S14519A ...........................................................$16,020 2014 KIA FOR TE EXSTK#141253A ...............................................................$16,282 2014 KIA SOULSTK#141305A ........................................................................$16,482 2009 NISSAN MURANO STK#15050A$16,000 2008 GMC CANY ON Z71 STK#SP2506A$12,904 Thank you for reading the local newspaper, The Daily Commercial

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Saturday, September 6, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D5 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX 6865PETS rrfntttbn fb r nfffbtttb frf rnffb rtttrfr tr

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D6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 6, 2014

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LABOR DA Y SALE $400 OF FANY BEDROOM SET$300 OFFANY DINING ROOM SE T$200 OF FANY SE CTI ON AL$100 OFFANY SOF A$50 OFFANY RECLINER Any 3-Piece Bistr o Set Any 5-Piece Patio SetAny Seal y Postur ePedic or Simm ons Beaut yRest Qu een or King Set 86 26 U. S. Hwy 44 1 Lees burg, FL 34788352. 435. 6131Mo ndayFr i day 9 -6, Sa turd ay 106, r f ntb Air po rtSHOPF AMIL YFURNI TURE.COM 8522 U. S. Hwy 44 1 Lees burg, FL 34788352. 319. 6768 Of fe rs do no t ap ply to cl earance items or prior sales. Dining room consists of table/(4) side chairs/sideboard. Bedroom set consists of dresser/mirror/chest/bed/(2) night stands. Beautiful Homes Begin Here! Beautiful Homes Begin Here! Beautiful Homes Begin Here! Beautiful Homes Begin Here! Beautiful Homes Begin Here! Beautiful Homes Begin Here! Beautiful Homes Begin Here! Beautiful Homes Begin Here! Beautiful Homes Begin Here! Beautiful Homes Begin Here! Beautiful Homes Begin Here! E1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 6, 2014 METALLIC: Finishes that warm a room / E6 www.dailycommercial.com Home & Garden 352-365-8203 features@dailycommercial.com MELISSA KOSSLER DUTTON Associated Press C olor and decora tive pieces can improve the look of a home outside as well as in. Add trim boards, columns or porch accessories and you can dress up the facade of a house, im proving its value and curb appeal. Just be sure to con sider the homes style, age and location. The style of the house drives the type of materials you might add, said archi tect Carolyn Dias of Lampert Dias Archi tects in San Clemente, California. A cottage cant be transformed to a Spanish Colonial. Neighborhood asso ciations or local build ing departments also might impose restric tions on what can be done to a homes ex terior and what paint colors can be used. In any case, pay at tention to how neigh boring homes look when changing yours. You want your house to look like it belongs, said Shari Hiller of PBS Around the House with Matt and Shari. She recommends scouting nearby streets for inspiration. PAINT See what paint col ors the neighbors have chosen, what features they are highlighting and how many colors they have used. Hiller typically rec ommends just two to four colors for a houses exterior. Often, homeowners choose one color for the bulk of the house; similar or complementary colors for windows, gutters and other trim pieces; and a pop of contrast ing color on the door or shutters. Highlighting the door or shutters with color is an easy way to make a big impact, said Hiller. And drawing atten tion to the front door is always a good idea. You want people to notice where guests generally enter your home, she explained. Its nice to make a statement there. Consider the roof color as well, she add ed. Roofs tend to be in either cool or warm colors, and your paint choice should be in the same family. Where you live could drive your choices. Florida houses tend to be painted in a dif ferent palette of ten shades of peach, beige and gold than homes in New En gland or the Midwest, for example, said Hill er, who lives in Saraso ta. Some colors, such as maroon and oth er earthy shades, make more sense on Colo nial homes than coast al cottages, which are often painted in ocean-inspired blues and greens, she said. Paint stores can pro vide ideas about what colors are right for dif ferent building styles. Facade facelift Follow a houses style when embellishing with color and trims AP PHOTOS ABOVE: This yellow home with a melon-colored door displays part of a new HGTV HOME by Sherwin-Williams color palette called the Softer Side. Experts say a colorful front door can improve your homes curb appeal. BELOW: Lynn and Dennis Zawie invested hours in nding just the right balusters for the porch that runs along two sides of their 1925 Dutch Colonial house in Long Island, N.Y. MELISSA RAYWORTH Associated Press Decorating a babys room is all about what mom and dad want. But decorating a bedroom for a tween-age child is more complicated. Its a great place to give growing adoles cents some creative freedom. But will they reject at age 12 the col or palette and furniture they begged for when they were 10? Kids grow up fast enough that parents may not want to rush the process by remov ing all childhood whim sy from their rooms. But we also dont want to redecorate each time our kids get just a bit more mature. So were left walking the line between playful and Mom-I-cant-believeyou-bought-me-thisfurniture. Here, designers Mi chelle Workman of Mi chelle Workman Interi ors, Brian Patrick Flynn or Flynnside Out Pro ductions and Betsy Burnham of Burnham Design offer advice on designing a tween bed room that has am ple storage, homework space and enough cool style to keep kids happy year after year. COOLER COLORS Kids love color, but its practical to start with a neutral base. Flynn sug gests going all-white on walls and ceiling but adding texture to keep all-white from reading at or sterile. I use 1-inch-by-10inch pine planks on the walls and install it hori zontally, he says, then have it all whitewashed or painted solidly. This brings architecture to the room and also Create a tweens bedroom thats playful, not baby SARAH DORIO / AP Designer Betsy Burnham recommends having a sheet of glass cut to t the top of a childs desk, as she did for the bedroom pictured here, in order to protect the furniture from wear and tear in Hancock Park, Calif. MAUREEN GILMER MCT Aprils have never meant much to me, au tumns seem that season of beginning... Truman Capote said of this languid season when the maples come into their glory. It is also the season of begin ning for planting trees. Leaf color is indeed vari able from year to year be cause it is so dependent upon weather patterns. Look closely to see how subtle color differenc es distinguish individu als of the very same spe cies as well. Our brightest groves of maples show this variation with some red der, others pinker and still more inclining toward or ange. This is proof of the vari ability of wild trees that mature from natures selfsown seeds, which appear serendipitously in the for est. Each one is the prod uct of sexual reproduction in which a unique genet ic prole reveals itself in the fall leaf colors. These genes dictate the amount of two pigments present in each tree. The carot enoids are orange or yel low and anthocyanins are red and purple. These are ever-present in the leaf, but the presence of green chlorophyll is dominant during the growing sea son. Carotenoids and an thocyanin colors only be come visible after the green chlorophyll declines at seasons end in response to colder nights and short er days. For many species of Yardsmart: How to get reliable fall color MCT PHOTO Planting trees with fall color can make your front yard or entry drive the talk of the town. SEE TWEEN | E6 SEE COLOR | E2 SEE FACADE | E2 Exterior wainscoting panels are another way to add interest to a facade. The panels, usually embellished with a raised or recessed design, can draw attention to a window, porch or other architectural detail. If you have a front porch, you can create a new look by adding or embellishing its columns.

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E2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 6, 2014 THE LIFE YOUVE WA ITED YOUR WHOLE LIFE FOR! Something for Everyone!! Let Us Find Yo ur Dr eam Home!SEASONAL & LONGTERM RENT ALS AVA ILABLE rY APPT 25327 US Hwy 27 Ste. 202, Leesbur g, Fl. 34748(352) 326-3626 ~ (800) 234-7654www .P ALREAL TY .net ST AR T LIVING THE LIFE!NICE YA RD!2/2 manufactured home, dining room & snack bar updated roof and AC, FURNISHED!70 s G4802608 CONSERV AT ION VIEW!Split 3/2, white cabinetr y, carpet and tile, vertical blinds. DOUBLE GARAGE!160 s G4802641 D006525 Se pte mb er 8th,2014 at 5 PM MARY CAROL GARRITY MCT On a chilly fall or winter night, my favorite thing to do after a long day at work is soak in a hot bath then bur row into a cozy, soft, warm bed. Im out like a light! Since we spend so many hours of our lives ensconced in our beds, especially when the days are shorter, make sure your bedding is irresistible. At Nell Hills we like to create bedding ensembles that are a delight to the senses so soft, warm and beautiful youll never want to get up. Here are seven stunning looks to tempt you. 1) Orange is a paramount autumn color, whether its radiating from fall foliage, a jack olantern or the crack ling re in your hearth. Thats why we spotlighted this con summate color in yummy bedding. Im crazy about buf falo plaid, so we started the ensemble with a uffy du vet. Creamy white in the ro mantic bed skirt, sheets and accent pillows lets the duvet and pillows steal the show. 2) Orange and emerald green make a roaring state ment. Full of ash and dash, this bed turns up the volume by bringing in a cornucopia of contemporary patterns, from fresh geometrics to a gorgeous chiang mai pattern, a traditional print reinter preted for today. When you create a custom bed, you get to add unique nishes to each piece, mono grams, buttons, anges and rufes. We encourage cus tomers to pick complemen tary fabrics for each side of a pillow so they can remake the look of their bed by sim ply ipping over a pillow or two. 3) Black and white tran scends seasons. I think it looks perfect all year round, all by itself or sparked up with one or two additional accent colors, like blue or green. We layered up a gorgeous bed for winter by outtting it with a thick, down lled duvet, rest ing over a black matelasse quilt. To lighten up this bed for spring and summer, fold back the duvet to beds bot tom so it just provides a lay er for visual effect. 4) Nothing says winter to me like watch plaid. Love it! On this bed, we combined something old and some thing new, mixing our time less plaid duvet and euro shams with a trio of con temporary fabrics, kicked off with this bold, fresh navy and white striped duvet and pil low pair. The chevron stripe pulls in two blue tones, which are repeated in the contempo rary oral in blue and cream. This is a perfect ensemble to showcase against the head board, which is upholstered in cream. 5) I want to curl up on this bed every time I see it. Its an other interpretation of one of my all-time favorite col or combinations blue and white. Animal prints are a great way to bring subtle pat tern and a dash of fun into your bedding. We launched this look with a navy and cream cheetah print, using for the duvet, euro shams and the bench cozied up to the foot of the bed. Even though its used in a greater concen tration than any of the other fabrics in this grouping, the animal print is understat ed enough that it almost acts like a backdrop to the bolder patterns in the pillows. When we work with cus tomers to create pillow com binations, we suggest work ing in a mix of patterns that can include plaid, check, stripes, geometrics, o ral and toile. It sounds like it could be visual chaos, but by keeping our color palette tight and repeating key col ors and patterns, the overall affect is harmonious and ex citing. 6. Winter bedding does not need to be dark or heavy. This romantic bedding is proof of that. The ruched quilt, light and soft as a cloud, is topped by a chorus of whisper soft fabrics made up into a sooth ing set of pillows. 7. I am over the moon about upholstered head boards because they bring another voice to the story you tell with the textiles on your bed. This beautiful ikat headboard is so intriguing, it needs a spirited but subtle bedding ensemble to show it off. We created this gorgeous grouping of blankets and pil lows in tones of cream and tan to echo the colors in the headboard. When you have a state ment bed, your bedding needs to be subtle enough to not compete with the furni ture, yet strong enough not to be overshadowed. Style at Home: Fall in bed with dreamy designs MCT PHOTO Since we spend so many hours of our lives encsconced in our beds, especially when the days are shorter, make sure your bedding is irresistible. trees grown in our land scapes from coast to coast, certain individ uals have proven to be overly endowed with higher levels of these color generating pig ments. Growers realized that such a tree could become a hot selling item due to this reliabil ity. That trees unique genetic makeup could be reproduced by clon ing to make more trees with identical DNA. To distinguish their dis covery, the growers list the discoveries by ge nus and species fol lowed by a varietal name expressed in sin gle quotes. For exam ple: Acer rubrum Oc tober Glory is just one named variety of red maple. When October Glo ry or any other vari ety is propagated, it can be done in differ ent ways. Invariably the growers choose one that demands the least amount of the parent plant material to yield the greatest number of new trees for the mar ket. The most rapid are rooted cuttings, which demand the most par ent material. More time consuming are maple rootstocks grafted or budded with just a small amount of parent mate rial. The most efcient method using minimal parent material is tissue culture, which is clon ing on a cellular lev el to yield thousands of identical trees. Howev er, due to the very small size at the beginning, often just a few cells, this method takes the longest. The best way to en sure your new tree will produce reliable fall color is to buy and plant it in the fall while dis playing its potential in the real world. Catalog or online photographs are unreliable, as they can be too easily al tered to appear bright er than normal. If you visit a nursery during the fall color season, youll see a trees perfor mance in your climate zone. If its a seed grown tree, know that these will be brighter in some years depending on the weather. When you nd a named varietal tree, then you not only wit ness its color potential, but youll know it will perform equally well in the future. In warmer climates of the South and West, fall color can be particular COLOR FROM PAGE E1 ly ckle. While those species with yellow fall foliage tend to be stable, its the reds and oranges that are unpredictable. The sweet gum of the South, Liquidambar styraciua, is ideal for such climates, but it too can be highly variable when grown from seed. Growers stabilized varieties here too, which help identify those with reliable color. Liq uidambar styraciua Burgundy is wine red in the fall. The va riety Festival offers a great range of hues at the same time rang ing from dark red to vivid yellow. Planting fall col or trees in autumn is ideal, particularly in the arid West. This gives the young tree all winter and spring before it must with stand the rigors of a hot or very dry sum mer. If you can plant but one tree, take your time to nd just the right individu al or select a named variety for the col or intensity you have in mind. If you get it right, that tree will set off your home land scape reliably each year whether you live in Miami, Chicago or San Francisco. MCT PHOTO Understory trees such as dogwood can provide powerful autumn highlights, as well as spring owers for smaller homes. TRIM AND OTHER EMBELLISHMENTS Veneers layers of material added af ter construction that do not offer structural support are another way to change the out side of a home. Adding a wood, brick or stone veneer creates color and texture, Dias said. Veneers cost about $10 to $20 a square foot. There are many kinds of veneers and they are fairly easy to apply, Dias said. Exterior wainscoting panels are another way to add interest to a fa cade. The panels, usu ally embellished with a raised or recessed de sign, can draw atten tion to a window, porch or other architectural detail. If you have a front porch, you can create a new look by adding or embellishing its col umns, said Dave Morris of Nashville, Tennessee, who operates the web site www.front-porchideas-and-more.com. Changes can be sim ple, like hanging dec orative brackets where the columns meet the roof, or complex, like installing columns or adding stone or brick work to them. Morris, too, emphasizes staying true to the architectur al style of your home. For example, dont add Victorian-style ginger bread trim to a modern house. Brackets and balus ters come in a variety of materials and styles. Think about what ef fect you want to have something subtle or something that real ly stands out, Morris said. When Lynn and Den nis Zawie decided to add rails and balusters to the porch that runs around two sides of their 1925 Dutch Colo nial house, they wanted the trim pieces to look as original as possible. The Stony Brook, New York, residents visited lumber yards and bigbox stores, and looked at dozens of photos of houses online. I really wanted it to look like it had been here forever, said Lynn Zawie. I was very con cerned about changing the look and the feel of the house. The couple nally de cided to go with wood balusters, even though they would require more upkeep. The ad dition of 300 white bal usters and a stainedwood top railing dramatically improved the look of the home, they say. It just adds to it, she said. It makes it stand out more. FACADE FROM PAGE E1 LYNN ZAWIE / AP The 300 wood balusters the Zawies added to their porch will require more upkeep than some of the other options on the market, but the couple thought they were more in keeping with the age and style of the home.

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Saturday, September 6, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E3 T he Florida state tree is the sabal palm, which grows native to Central Flor ida and along the Gulf and Atlantic coasts. There is one problem with this plant being designated as our state tree its not a tree at all! Palms do not form woody tissue like other trees and they even take in nutrients and water differently. Because of these differences, palms can cause confusion in landscape maintenance and we routinely receive palm questions at our plant clinics. One of the most com mon questions we re ceive is, What fertiliz er should I use on my palm? The University of Florida recommends using a controlled re lease 8-2-12 fertiliz er with 4 percent mag nesium. Palms are the picky eaters of the plant world as they need their nutrients in the proper ratio in order to thrive. If you give a palm too much magnesium it could become de cient in potassium and vice versa. We are often told by homeowners that their local nursery recommends fertilizing palms with Epsom salt. This only applies the magnesium and will throw the other nutri ents off balance. Do not apply Epsom salts to palms. Instead, use the 8-2-12 fertilizer. You can nd it at most retail garden centers. Another point of con fusion is pruning. Some landscapers may tell you that your palms need to be hurricane cut. Many palms are na tive to tropical regions of the world that expe rience hurricane force winds. They do not need special treatment in order to survive. Palms are supposed to have a full canopy and hurricane cutting them into feather dust ers will only weaken them and make them more prone to damage over time. It is recom mended that you only remove palm fronds that are completely brown. If there is still green left, that leaf is still providing nutrients for the plant. Flowers and seed pods can be pruned off at any time or left on the plant. The owers will attract pol linators and the seed pods provide a food source for birds. Planting the right palm in the right place is perhaps the most critical step for grow ing palms in the home landscape. The follow ing link, Ornamental Palms for Central Flori da, can help you decide on the best palms for your yard: edis.ifas.u. edu/ep020. As a general rule, leave palms that are not cold tolerant to South Florida. Instead plant sabal palms, sylvester palms, windmill palms and European fan palms, to name a few. Proper selection, prun ing and fertilization will set your palm up for a healthy, long life. Brooke Mofs is the Residential Horticulture Agent of the UF/ IFAS Lake County Extension ofce. Email: burnb48@u.edu. How to care for our state tree SUBMITTED PHOTO This sylvester palm is decient in magnesium and needs to be fertilized with an 8-2-12 fertilizer. BROOKE MOFFIS LAKE COUNTY EXTENSION KIM PALMER MCT If you plant them, they will come. Im talking about pollinators and the native plants that at tract them and provide nectar and habitat. The best thing in my inbox this morning was a short sim ple email and two beautiful pic tures. They were sent by Rich Erstad of St. Paul, Minnesota, a gardener I dont know, who just wanted to share the uttering clouds of monarch butteries that started congregating in his urban yard after he planted a cluster of native liatris. It doesnt even have to be a cluster. Just a few plants can bring a noticeable increase in pollinator visits. Last summer, I planted one swamp milkweed plant in my garden. ONE! It quickly became a bee and but tery magnet. The Minnesota Department of Agriculture has launched a public awareness campaign to protect pollinating insects and has developed best practices for homeowners and other land owners. Here are a few simple things you can do to protect pollinators and invite more of them into your landscape: 1) Plant more owers in your yard or on your balcony. 2) Let early dandelions ower they have nectar. 3) Leave areas of your lawn unmowed. 4) Reduce pesticide use. 5) Find pollinator protection information on pesticide labels. 6) Set out water bowls and birdbaths for pollinators to drink. 7) Let clover grow and ower. 8) Start a beehive. Inviting pollinators into your yard CYNTHIA BILLHARTZ GREGORIAN MCT The hall in Sha ron and Dave Byers 3,700-square-foot home is long and, well, rather sterile. Its lined on one side with doors to a bedroom, bathroom, exercise room, den and storage/mechan ical room. Framed artwork by their son, Preston, hangs on the opposite wall be neath clerestory win dows. We have friends that call it the clinic hallway, which is not very attering, Sha ron Byers says with a laugh. Of course its easy to shrug off such com ments when the rest of your home looks like it sprang from the pages of Architectural Digest The home, on four acres just off East U.S. 50 on the outskirts of Lees Summit and near Lake Lotawana, is a testament to to days sophisticated modern ranch home. Turn left onto the Byerses street, and there it sits: a lowslung, cedar-clad marvel that embrac es its terrain and the picturesque sky. The Byerses worked with Josh Shelton of the El Dorado archi tectural rm to de sign the home. Shel ton says the Byerses came to him with very specic ideas. He also said it never occurred to him that the home is a modern ranch. They didnt use those words at all, he says. They came with the site, which had a strong relationship with the horizon line to the west. The house is hugging the prai rie and open to views of the setting sun and storms rolling in. I nev er thought of it as a ranch, but as something responding to its site in a specic way. Nevertheless, he says, if he had to point to one style of architecture that he has been most inu enced by, it would be the midcentury mod ern ranch homes built by Donald Drummond. (They) are a clas sic example of lowslung architecture, built around a courtyard with a nice relationship be tween the indoors and outdoors, he says. Motorists stop and ask about the home all the time, Byers says. When we were build ing, people would stop and ask if it was going to be a clubhouse or a QuikTrip. Recently, she says, a large, hulking strang er knocked on the front door asking for a tour. Turns out he was a for mer Kansas City Chiefs player. Her husband showed him around. THE RANCH RESURRECTED Typically, mod ern ranch homes, also known as midcentury modern-, atomicand California ranches, are single-story structures with a low-pitched ga ble roof, deep-set eaves, large windows and a rambling horizontal oor plan thats either rectangular or shaped like an L or U. They of ten lack decorative de tailing and have few interior walls, which creates an open feeling. The modern ranch originated in California during the 1920s. Cliff May, a self-taught ar chitect from San Diego, is widely considered the styles father. According to Doug Kramer, a California Re altor and proprietor of the website Rancho New ranch homes pay homage to midcentury design ALLISTON LONG / MCT The Byers dining area and kitchen is shown. SEE RANCH | E6

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E4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 6, 2014 CLASSIC PEANUTS Comics www.dailycommercial.com HEATHCLIFF DENNIS THE MENACE FAMILY CIRCUS LUANN MOTHER GOOSE & GRIMM BEETLE BAILEY ZITS GARFIELD FOR BETTER OR FOR WORSE B.C. ROSE IS ROSE DILBERT SHOE PICKLES PHANTOM BLONDIE BABY BLUES HAGAR THE HORRIBLE SNUFFY SMITH

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Saturday, September 6, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL E5 Shark ys Va c n Sew700 N. Main St. Wildwood, Fl 34785352-330-2483sharkyssewnvac1@gmail.com www .sh arkyssew nvac. comAsk Al BA G OR BAGLE SS?Over the last 48 ye ars, I ha ve seen va cuum cleaners come and go Uprights to canisters, round ones and square ones, plain ones to one that ha ve $800.00 a gallon color ch anging paint, from indoor to out do or from har d to push to self-propelled and no w bag to bagless. My goodness, we humans sur e bor e easily dont we? Anyw ay I ha ve been told by many people that they just lo ve their bagless va cuum or th ey wo uldnt ha ve anything but a bag type va cuum. So the question of the day iswhic h one do I buy? The number one selling va cuum cleaner on the mark et is a bagless va cuum.BUT hold on just a moment! It isnt because it suc ks better than anything else It isnt because it is rated by well you kno w those smarteleck research people And it isnt because it doesnt use bags. No it is because of a little thing or should I say BIG thing called Mark eting! Yo u see when you see a man in a lab coat that looks lik e a research scientist and these cone shaped thing-a-ma-jigs that ha ve dirt swirling around and the scientist writing equations on a ch alk boar d and this ball rolling around then this has got to be the one, ri gh t? We ll, the va cuum industr y la ughs all the wa y to the bank because you ha ve just bought into the idea that you dont EVER need to buy bags again for that stu pid va cuum cleaner But the truth re ally is that instead of buying approximately 3-4 pac kages of bags a ye ar you no w ha ve to buy filters twice a ye ar Ye s but the filters ar e ch eaper than the bags. NO T! Lets say you bought 4 packs of bags @ $5.00 each, thats $20.00 and the filters range anywhere from $19.99-29.99 each @ 2 times a ye ar.W ell you see the dirt. Oh ye ah, thats the other reason people lik e the bagless as opposed to the bag type va cuum cleaner is they can actually see the dirt and think they ar e re ally pic king up a lot mor e because they cant see whats in the bag .D0008 20 www.dailycommercial.com Diversions 352-365-8208 features@dailycommercial.com BRIDGE How to play: Fill in the blank squares with the numbers 1 through 9 so that each horizontal row, vertical column and nine-square sub-grid contains no repeated numbers. Puzzles range in difculty from one to six stars. The solution to todays puz zle will be in tomorrows paper. YESTERDAYS SOLUTION Today is Saturday, Sep tember 6 the 249th day of 2014. There are 116 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in His tory : On September 6, 1944, during World War II, the Brit ish government relaxed blackout restrictions and suspended compulsory train ing for the Home Guard. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Saturday, Sept. 6, 2014 : This year you will have an opportunity to wrap up a matter that began as far back as 12 years ago. If you cannot get the issue re solved, it would be wise to let it go. Next summer, you will enter a new love and life cycle. The universe will give you what you desire, but you will need to make room for it. If you are single, use cau tion with anyone you meet this year, as people are likely not to be who they appear to be. If you are attached, you both will benet from spend ing weekends alone togeth er. Remember to respect each others differences. ARIES (March 21-April 19) You initially might feel dismayed by feelings that seem to be unexplained. Dont worry this, too, will pass. Do your best to main tain a sense of optimism and excitement. Others will pick up on your feelings eas ily. You are an emotional trendsetter. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) You might feel cornered and not know which way to go. You are likely to realize that impulsiveness wont serve you well. Make de cisions with care. Others count on your leadership, even in a festive situation. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Your leadership will en ergize friends to join in on a fun round of volleyball. The fact that others are so responsive will make you feel good. Take some cred it for loosening everyone up. Discuss the potential of a long-distance trip in the near future. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Others want you to con tinue being on center stage. The question remains: Do you really want this? Loos en up and relax, and you will deal with people much more efciently. Do not allow a depressed friend to slip through the cracks. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) Your upbeat attitude is a di rect result of the intense popularity youve experi enced during the past few days. You seem to do the right thing at the right time. You might be eyeing a pur chase for a loved one. Can you keep it a secret? VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You will have a lot to do today. Dont forget to sched ule an appointment for a massage or maybe a visit to the hairdresser; you will feel much more upbeat as a re sult. You might meet some one who nds you to be un usually radiant. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) Your imagination could take you down a new path to new possibilities. The question remains: Are you ready for this change? Someone will let you know how much he or she cares. A conversation seems to have a very sensi tive tone right now. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Tension could be high as a result of a roommate or family member pushing to get what he or she wants. Your sense of humor might kick in and save the day. Lighten up in any case, as things will get better soon. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) Youll want to do more shopping. Somewhere along the way, you might pick up a present or a to ken of affection for a loved one. Hopefully, the person for whom the gift is intend ed will be attered and de lighted. Be careful, as over spending is likely. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) You will be more in touch with what you want. You dont want to continue as you have been with un necessary spending. Eventu ally, you will have to pay the piper. A family member could act in an illogical manner. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) You seem to have the energy and wherewithal to clear out a lot of errands and even throw a sponta neous get-together. How you manage to get a special someone to attend your im promptu happening will be interesting. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Much is going on be hind the scenes. You could have a difcult time express ing your thoughts to a friend or loved one. Dont worry so much this person knows that you care, and it appears to be mutual. Let the party begin! night: As you like it. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DEAR ABBY: Im in des perate need of help. I have been with my girl friend for four years. With every long-term relationship, there are bound to be issues. I havent felt loved by her in a long time, and I think I have fallen out of love with her. I cant even tell her that I love her anymore because I dont want to lie. When we make love, its dull and boring. I want to feel the way I used to about her. When I was near her, my hairs used to stand up, my heart would race, my body would quiver and I would never want to let her go. How can I feel that way about her again? WANTS THAT OLD FEELING DEAR WANTS: The problem with rela tionships is that they can only be brand new once. With the pas sage of time, to some extent the excitement fades. Thats where the work comes in. Longtime couples must make an effort to keep their relationship fresh and exciting. This means introducing spontaneity and new experiences to each other. You say you hav ent felt loved by her in a long time. My ad vice would be to talk to her about it. Because you cant bring your self to tell her you love her, has it occurred to you that she might feel as though she has been emotionally aban doned by you? If you want that old feeling back, you and your lady will need to resume communica tion on a meaning ful level. Its not always easy, but honesty can revive a relationship thats wilting. DEAR ABBY: I live with my longtime boyfriend in a house he owns. Were ve hours away from my parents and siblings and the town in which I grew up. Its a beautiful house with lots of land, and I can imagine raising a fam ily here. However, I al ways thought that if I had children, Id live close to the rest of my family. I would want my parents nearby so they could lend a hand, and I want my kids to have a close relation ship with their grand parents, aunts, uncles and cousins. My boyfriend is open to the idea of selling the house, but Im not sure I would want him to. What should I do? I love this house, but how can I start a fami ly so far from my own? LOOKING AHEAD IN NEW JERSEY DEAR LOOKING AHEAD: Before you make any decisions, discuss this with your parents and see if their vision of grandparenthood is similar to your fanta sy. Take into consider ation how close they are to your siblings and how involved they are in each others lives. Be sure that the kind of extended family rela tionship you envision is realistic. If everyone is on board, then you and your boyfriend should talk about what relo cating will mean in terms of not only sell ing this house, but also the impact it might have on your abili ty to earn a living. This property may be ter ric, but if it cannot offer you the lifestyle you wish for, then you would be better served to move. But only you can decide that. Dear Abby is written by Abi gail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was found ed by her mother, Pauline Phil lips. Write Dear Abby at www. DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. Man longs for thrill he felt when romance was brand new JEANNE PHILLIPS DEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGAR BIGARS STARS

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E6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Saturday, September 6, 2014 352.357.9 964D00 3690 r f n t b t t t b b n r r b r b n b b b n t 4200 Hwy 19-A Mount Dor a 327 57 r fn D006524 Se pte mb er 9th,2014 at 3 PM GREY CRAWFORD / AP Burnham lled this bedroom for a preteen girl with white bedding, a white rug and chair and white curtains, then added one piece of furniture, a bit of paint and a few accessories. creates a linear back drop for showcasing fa vorite things. Workman recent ly designed a bedroom for a 10-year-old boy with gray walls and cab inetry. Gray allows you to layer either cool or warm colors on top, she says, whereas beige tends to only work with warm colors, and then the room becomes too warm. She added a navy leather sofa (a pullout for sleepovers, she says, and leather only gets better with age), plus a rug, throw pillows, an ottoman and chairs that included shades of or ange and turquoise. The result: playful but not immature. Another approach: Red, white and blue has become a mod ern classic for boys and girls, Flynn says. What if your kids have their hearts set on colors you think wont work? Respect their input, Burnham says, but ad just the shades as nec essary: Its your house, too. If you dont want a school-bus-yellow wall, what can you live with? Maybe a dijon, or may be the school-bus yel low is his bedside lamp. If your daughter wants purple, may be its a gray laven der, she says, or anoth er shade of purple that she wont get sick of in six months. SMARTER STORAGE Toys, trophies, books, papers and a whole lot of electronics: Kids have an awful lot of stuff. Burnham suggests choosing a wall that can accommodate 18 inches of depth or 22 inches of depth, and have built-in cabinets and shelves installed. Built-in cabine try is so very handy in a tween room, agrees Workman. It allows an easy transition to a teenage space because youre not dealing with furniture that the child may no longer like. Custom carpentry can be expensive, but its an investment in your homes value. You can save money by us ing less expensive wood or MDF (medium-den sity berboard man ufactured to look like wood). And dont be afraid to use Ikea as a resource for inexpen sive cabinetry that can be given a built-in look by adding crown mold ing and baseboards, Workman says. For free-standing storage pieces, Flynn suggests hitting a ea market or garage sale: This way, the tween has something cool that becomes a huge part of their rooms design, but also is packed with practicality. Some of my go-to items are Danish mod ern desks with sleek drawers, rustic metal lockers and three-draw er dressers to use as nightstands. TWEEN FROM PAGE E1 VICKI PAYNE MCT The distance between run way fashions and home de cor gets shorter every sea son. This spring, designers such as Givenchy, St. Laurent and Altuzarra stole the stage with lustrous shine for both day and night. Lust-worthy mirrored handbags and me tallic mukluks had fashionis tas begging for more and sent the hearts of interior design ers into alpha rhythms. Metallic nishes also have arrived to bring warmth and beauty to your homes decor as cooler weather approaches. Whether you decide to go gold, silver, copper or mix them all together, these gleaming tones work in every setting. Try mixing metallics with black and white for a mod ern look. The look softens the hard edges of black and white color combinations, making it fun and chic. If classic is more your style, pair gold or silver with neutral tones such as gray and beige. A gold pic ture frame hung on a gray wall is subtle and warm. Sil ver trays and lamps pair with cool beige, giving it a more fashionable style. Modest touches of metal lic can be introduced into a room through accessories. Designer Connie Posts Es sentials collection for Imax is an unpretentious mix of glamor and sophistica tion. Her luxe-inspired gar den stool or gold-lidded jars make it easy to incorporate the look into your homes ex isting decor. Spark up a solid color or tweed sofa with me tallic accented pillows. Mix and match silvers, gold tones and even colored metallics. Dont be afraid to go big and bold. A silveror goldleafed ceiling or a stenciled wall could be just the punch you need to liven up a dining room or powder room. A bedroom can be trans formed into a luminous par adise when metallic furni ture is incorporated into the mix. Hooker Furniture has introduced the Montage King Poster Bed. An exquisite blending of silver and gold, the champagne-colored me tallic nish of the chic and re gal bed blends perfectly with contemporary, French or tra ditional decor. Metallic transformations can be achieved as easily as picking up a can of spray paint. Unlike some elaborate nishes, metallics are easy to apply. Paint manufacturers have improved their prod ucts, so even a beginning decorator can turn a simple side table into a stunning ac cent piece. Dont be afraid to experiment. Paint is cheap and so are lots of discard ed side tables and dressers. Lamp bases are easy to trans form, as are shades, photo frames and wastebaskets. You can turn your dining room into a warm and invit ing space for fall entertain ing by painting the top half of the room or the ceiling. Re member rag rolling from the s? With metallic paint you can update that look. Start by painting your wall with a sil ver metallic paint, and then dip a cloth into metallic paint that is a shade lighter or dark er than the base coat. Roll the rag across the surface. Exper iment on foam core or card board before you tackle the wall. Experiment with metal lic nishes now as you pre pare for the fall holiday sea son. Youll love the look, and your guests will think you are so chic and on trend. How to use metallic finishes to make a room welcoming MCT PHOTO Hooker Furniture has introduced the Montage King Poster Bed. The champagne-colored metallic nish blends easily with contemporary, French or traditional decor. Style.com, May com bined the western ranch house and Spanish ha cienda with elements of modernism. He believed in build ing outward, rath er than upward, and in using large windows and doors so that every room could meld with the outdoors. A lot of elements he adopted originated in Prairie-style architec ture, most famously created and perfected by William Morris and Frank Lloyd Wright. The style caught on locally during the mids, when Drummond, an engineer, teamed up with architect David B. Runnells to build postand-beam, glass-walled modern ranches here. Drummond built as many as 1,100 homes in the area between 1946 and 1964. During the s, the historic preservation movement started to gain steam, and the modern ranch began to fall out of favor. People began ask ing, What is it about old buildings that we like? And that led to the post-modern move ment, says Eric Pip er, a principal at Pip er-Wind Architects. They looked at tradi tional ways of living and those dwellings and were trying to re-create new buildings that rep licated that. The post-modern movement resulted in new homes with more traditional architecture. It continued through the 1990s, spreading like prairie re through suburbs. Then, about 20 years ago, Piper says, there was a resurrection of interest in the mod ern movement. Its kind of one of those skip-a-generation things where you have younger folks looking at what their grandpar ents lived with rather than what their parents live with, he says. AN URBAN SUBURBAN FIT According to Jerad Foster, a partner at Stu dio Build, his rm gets three or four calls a week from potential cli ents looking to renovate a ranch, though not as many to build them. Overall, the interior of the new modern ranch is not much different from its 50and 60-yearold predecessors. There are more modern materials, but theyre still quite simi lar, he says. Its a more open oor plan. The kitchen in the 1950s was often tucked away. Now theyre open to the living space. With ooring, cork is coming RANCH FROM PAGE E3 back. It was popular in midcentury and is popular again, which is unique. Hardwood has always been syn onymous with ranch es and is still popu lar. Last year, Foster designed a modern ranch for Kim Howie, a production artist at Hallmark, on a small lot in Brookside. It in cludes 6-decade-old features that made the architectural style distinct, yet pushes the genre in new di rections. If the Byers home is suited for Archi tectural Digest How ies looks like its from Dwell. Its smaller and more modest in some ways, but still an ar chitectural gem. Step through the front door and youre in a wide-open rect angular space that serves as Howies painting studio, living room, dining room and kitchen. A se ries of tall windows run the length of the space. The vibe is modern yet warm. The wall behind the dark met al kitchen cabinets is covered in dark met al tile and dark gray paint. The counter tops and upper shelv ing are wood. It all blends well with her eclectic mix of fur niture, which ranges from rustic and an tique to modern and industrial. ALLISON LONG / MCT The Byers master bedroom in their modern ranch home is shown.