Daily Commercial

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Daily Commercial
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Rod Dixon
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Leesburg, Floirda
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FIRST ACADEMY BEATS BACK WILDWOOD, SPORTS B1 TAXES: UCF expert says proposed increase likely wont affect Lakes economy A3 GE: Manufactuing giant to leave consumers behind A8 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Tuesday, September 9, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 252 2 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED B7 COMICS B6 CROSSWORDS B7 DIVERSIONS B5 LEGALS B8 BUSINESS A8 NATION A5 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS B1 VOICES A11 WORLD A6 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A12. 89 / 74 Clouds and sun 50 STEVE FUSSELL Special to the Daily Commercial T he problem with storage trailers at Dans Discount Feed and Fence store in Umatilla is a thorny one with lengthy roots and a lot at stake jobs, tax revenues, civic pride and personal taste. A decade after freez es killed the citrus in dustry in Lake Coun ty, Umatilla was a quiet country town wedged between two lakes and split down the mid dle by State Road 19, the old commercial route from Jacksonville through Palatka to Eus tis. Generations of fami lies traveled the route to settle here or move on south. Umatilla was the rst city they came to after a long, lonely trip through the Ocala Na tional Forest. The freeze closed a citrus packing plant half a block off State Road 19, its workers laid off. Once a proud icon of Umatillas role in Flori das billion-dollar citrus industry, the buildings sat empty and lifeless for about a decade. Then Dans owner, Dan Kerr who played football for Umatilla High School turned the aging industrial CHRISTOPHER S. RUGABER AP Economics Writer WASHINGTON The U.S. job market has steadily im proved by pretty much every gauge except the one Amer icans probably care about most: Pay. The unemployment rate has sunk to a nearly normal 6.1 percent. Employers have added a robust 2.5 million jobs the past 12 months. Lay offs have tumbled. Yet most people are still waiting for a decent raise. Fri days August jobs report con rmed that average hourly pay has crept up only about 2 percent a year since the re cession ended ve years ago barely above ination and far below the gains in most recoveries. Just why pay has been so weak and when it might strengthen are key issues for the Federal Reserve in de ciding when to raise interest rates. The trend has mystied an alysts. This is the primary eco nomic and policy puzzle fac ing policymakers right now: Why have wages remained so low in the face of an im proving economy? said Joe Brusuelas, chief economist at McGladrey, a tax and ac counting rm. Some economists expect pay to pick up eventually as the job market keeps improv ing. They think wages have lagged because millions of people are still out of work many of whom arent count ed in the unemployment rate Citys growing pains LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com John and Roseanne Brandeburg loved to host family and friends at their home, Rosanne said of her late husbands giving spirit. He would be the host with the most, Rose anne Brandeburg said Monday, a day after her husband suffered a heart attack and died at the couples home. He was 70. Brandeburg said her husband especial ly loved cooking his famous holiday sausage, meatballs and rigatoni during Christmastime. My fondest memories of him were in the kitchen just cooking and wanting to please other people, she said. If you tried to get in the kitchen with him, he would tell you to (step aside) from the counter so he could serve you. Local government and community leaders expressed shock and sadness Monday over the death of Brandeburg who was active on many boards in the community; he was also an instrumental in the success of the Leesburg Lightning, the top drawing team in the Florida Collegiate Summer League. Former president of Brandeburg Develop ment Group in Lake County, a real estate com pany, Brandeburg also served as past chair man of the Leesburg Partnership Design Committee; LRMC Board of Directors; was ont The Villages Regional Hospital Founda tion Board; was chairman of the Finance Com mittee; and was treasurer for the LRMC Hos pital Board. He also was past president of the John Brandeburg, Leesburg Lightning founder and president, dies at 70 DAILY COMMERCIAL FILE PHOTO Lightning General Manager John D. Brandeburg sells rafe tickets during a game against the Sanford River Rats at Pat Thomas Stadium-Buddy Lowe Field in Leesburg. UMATILLA Feed store conflict brews as downtowns focus begins to change Umatilla city ofcials say semi-trailers used to store hay are in violation of city codes. PHOTOS BY ELIZABETH REED / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Dans Discount Feed and Fence store in Umatilla serves hundreds of customers from six counties. LARA JAKES and JULIE PACE Associated Press WASHINGTON President Barack Obama will go on the offensive against the Is lamic State group with a broader counterterror mission than he previ ously has been willing to embrace, U.S. ofcials said Monday. The new plan, however, still wont commit U.S. troops to a ground war against the brutal insurgency and will rely heavily for now on allies to pitch in for what could be an ex tended campaign. Obamas more aggres sive posture which ofcials say will target Islamic State militants comprehensively and not just to protect U.S. interests or help resolve humanitarian disasters reects a new direc tion for a president who campaigned to end the war in Iraq and has gen erally been deeply reluc tant to use U.S. military might since he took of ce in 2009. Almost every sin gle county on Earth has a role to play in elimi nating the ISIL threat and the evil that it rep resents, Secretary of State John Kerry told re porters Monday night, using an acronym for the Islamic State. He said nations around the world are seeking to de feat the militancy with a coalition built to en dure for the months, and perhaps years, to come. Job markets lingering weak spot: Stagnant pay President to broaden effort to combat ISIS Almost every single county on Earth has a role to play in eliminating the ISIL threat and the evil that it represents. John Kerry Secretary of State For more on Brandeburgs impact on local sports, see Page B1 SEE BRANDEBURG | A2 SEE UMATILLA | A2 SEE PAY | A2 SEE ISIS | A2

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A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, September 9, 2014 HOW TO REACH US SEPT. 8 CASH 3 ............................................... 5-9-9 Afternoon .......................................... 6-2-0 PLAY 4 ............................................. 0-1-3-8 Afternoon ....................................... 5-6-6-6 FLORIDA LOTTERY SEPT. 7 FANTASY 5 ......................... 12-16-22-29-32 THE NEWSPAPER OF CHOICE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIES SINCE 1875 The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $90.74 per year (plus Florida sales tax) by Halifax Media Group at 212 East Main Street, Leesburg, Florida. Periodicals postage is paid at the USPO, Leesburg, FL. POSTMASTER: Send all address changes to The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. All material contained in this edition is property of The Daily Commercial and is protected under the copyright laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from the publisher. Call 352-787-0600 in Lake County or 877-702-0600 in Sumter County 6 a.m. to 10 a.m. Monday through Friday. Call 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Saturday and 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday. Call the Circulation Department 48 hours ahead to stop service. 365-8200 In Sumter County: 877-702-0600 ADVERTISING Retail ................... 365-8200 Classied ............. 314-3278 CIRCULATION Lake Co. ....... 352-787-0600 Sumter Co. ... 877-702-0600 Circulation Billing 787-0600 ACCOUNTING ...... 365-8216 MISSED YOUR NEWSPAPER? REDELIVERY NOT AVAILABLE IN ALTOONA OR SUMTER GOING ON VACATION SUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION: Call 352-787-0600 (Lake Co.) or 877-702-0600 (Sumter Co.) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Billed monthly at the rates shown. The Daily Commercial promptly corrects errors of fact appearing in its pages. If you believe we have made an error, call the news department at 352-365-8250. Home Delivery 3 Mos. Tax Total 6 Mos. Tax Total 1 Yr. Tax Total Daily/Sunday 28.43 1.99 30.42 50.05 3.50 53.56 90.74 6.35 97.09 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUR COMMITMENT TO ACCURACY STAFF INFORMATION STEVE SKAGGS publisher 352-365-8213 ........................... steve.skaggs@dailycommercial.com MARY MANNING-JACOBS advertising director 352-365-8287 ............... mary.manning-jacobs@dailycommercial.com NEWSROOM CONTACTS TOM MCNIFF executive editor 352-365-8250 ............................... tom.mcniff@dailycommercial.com WHITNEY WILLARD copy desk chief 352-365-8258 .......................... whitney.willard@dailycommercial.com PAUL RYAN digital editor 352-365-8270 .................................. paul.ryan@dailycommercial.com TO REPORT LOCAL NEWS SCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor 352-365-8203 ........................... scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com REPORTERS LIVI STANFORD county government, schools 352-365-8257 .............................. livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com ROXANNE BROWN South Lake County 352-394-2183 ......................... roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com MILLARD IVES police and courts 352-365-8262 ................... millard.ives@dailycommercial.com THERESA CAMPBELL Leesburg and The Villages 352-365-8209 ................. theresa.campbell@dailycommercial.com AUSTIN FULLER business news, Mount Dora, Eustis, Tavares 352-365-8263 ......................... austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Email submissions to letters@dailycommercial.com SPORTS RESULTS Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by call ing 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Submissions also can be emailed to sports@dailycommercial.com. FRANK JOLLEY sports editor 352-365-8268 ................................ frank.jolley@dailycommercial.com GOOD FOR YOU AND CELEBRATIONS ANNOUNCEMENTS Email news about your awards and personal or professional mile stones along with a photo, if you desire - to pam.fennimore@ dailycommercial.com. CALENDAR Email upcoming events to pam.fennimore@dailycommercial.com. Sunrise Kiwanis Club and the cur rent president of the Lake Coun ty Conservative Founders Club, ac cording to his obituary. He did all of this because that is what he believed in, Brandeburg said, citing her husbands dedi cation to the Leesburg Lightning. He never was looking for the rec ognition or the notoriety. He got his pleasure out of seeing so many lightning bugs, kids under the age of 12, run the bases at the end of the fth inning. Brandeburg continued: He was so full of life. He was such a positive, uplifting man. He was a wonderful husband and wonderful father. Rob Sitz, president of the Flori da Collegiate Summer League, said Brandeburgs focus was the fans of the Leesburg Lightning. He cared deeply for making it a great experience for all the players that came to Leesburg and all the fans, he said. Brandeburg said her husband would always get to the games early. He would sell the rafe tickets to bring in money for Leesburg Light ning, she said. Chuck Johnson, also a Leesburg Lightning board member, said Brandeburg paid attention to the smallest details. Even if a game was rained out and was rescheduled, the fans would know about it as soon as pos sible, he said. Every day he inter mingled with the fans and he was just their biggest advocate. The team was the only collegiate summer league that did not charge admission, Roseanne Brandeburg added. Roger Croft, who also served with John Brandeburg on the Leesburg Lightning Board of Directors, said his dedication to the community was tireless. His rst priority was community service no matter what he did, he said. For example, he said, there was a woman who lived across the street from the ER at Leesburg Regional Medical Center. Because the hospital was a non-smoking campus, many would come and leave cigarette butts on her front porch, Croft said. Brandeburg said, Do not worry, I will take care of it, Croft recalled. He went and talked to the admin istrators at the hospital and made them stop doing that. He gave a lot more to society then he took from it, he said. Bruce Erickson, who helped found the Leesburg Lightning team, said Brandeburg served an import ant role as general manager in keep ing the team solvent nancially. Every board member provid ed assistance in that, but John was extremely dedicated, he said. He would help me at any time. If we needed two more sponsors he was willing to take time out of his day to do that with me. Lake County School Board Mem ber Bill Mathias, whose son was one of the original bat boys for the Lees burg Lightning with Brandeburgs son, Tyler, said Brandeburg was a quiet leader within our community. He just embodied the principles that all great men possess, Mathi as said. When he spoke, you knew it was relevant and wanted to hear what he had to say. Commissioner Jimmy Conner said Brandeburg was, in many ways, the voice of reason in the Republi can Party. BRANDEBURG FROM PAGE A1 facility on the corner of State Road 19 and Uma tilla Boulevard into a re tail seed and feed store to serve Umatillas farmers, ranchers and nurseries. Fast forward a gener ation. Today, Kerrs feed store serves hundreds of customers from six coun ties. Proportionately, few of them are Umatilla resi dents, but they are legion, they are loyal and they like the rustic atmosphere at Dans. Umatilla grew by 24 percent from 2000 to 2010, to about 4,000 per manent residents today and an estimated 4,000 seasonal visitors who are starting to arrive now. Umatilla wants to shape a new downtown district with street lights, pedestrian crossings and regular downtown events that will appeal to mer chants. The plan is working. So well that some residents have complained that Dans rustic look and temporary hay trailers conict with the citys now spiffed-up down town district. Some have called it an eyesore. Complaints drew atten tion from city code en forcement ofcials, who determined that tempo rary trailers violate the citys building code. They told Kerr to get rid of them. Kerr says the trailers are essential to his business. Customers buy hay from the trailers, empty trailers are replaced every three days to two weeks and Kerr saves on labor and warehouse costs. He can keep hay prices lower, and that draws customers from as far away as Palat ka, Daytona and Sanford, he said. Last month the city council gave Kerr 30 days to get rid of the trailers. He made a counter pro posal of dressing them up with attractive skirting, code-approved tie-downs and even a barn-type roof structure to cover them. But the temporary hay trailers behind the build ing proved the sticking point. During the hourlong debate last Tuesday night, Kerr invited coun cil members to move their meeting to Dans for an ofcial rst-hand look at the issue. City Attorney Kev in Stone objected, citing potential legal conicts. Council members gave Stone until Friday to pro vide a legal opinion on the visit. Late Friday City Manager Glen Irby said the council had declined the invitation. Stone said the prob lem is procedure. Solv ing Umatillas dilemma short of losing Dans will eventually require some sort of special exception to the citys building code. Thats a legal procedure and the city council sits as a quasi-judicial body to determine it. While a site visit might be legal if properly adver tised, Stone explained, re corded minutes would be impossible and the city could expose itself to po tential legal action follow ing its quasi-judicial de cision. They have to le a permit application with plans and engineering specications that meet the citys requirements, Irby said. That is the only responsible course for the city to take, he said. The issue will like ly come before the city council again at its regu larly scheduled meeting on Sept. 16. Brett Foss, president of the Central Florida Dog Hunters & Sportsmans Association, said its 700 members are supporting Kerr. If you force him to get rid of the trailers, you will then force his long time customers to go to another feed store in an other city for their hay needs, possibly hurting his business or even put ting him out of business, Foss wrote in a letter to the city. This will affect the community as a whole. Not only will it affect the local livestock owners, it will affect those of us who buy other supplies from Dan. In another letter to the city, Altoona resi dent John Thomas said he moved from Clermont to the Umatilla area for its country town atmo sphere and took note of the growing number of antique shops and stu dios in Umatilla. Stop trying to compete with Mount Dora and surrounding communi ties, he wrote. Irby said its a matter of following the rules. The code is the code, he said. That having been said, no one is en joying this and everyone is hoping for an amicable resolution. UMATILLA FROM PAGE A1 because theyre no longer looking for a job. But others say they fear that pay has stag nated because of trends that will persist even after the economy has moved closer to full health. They note that com panies have been mak ing more use of tem porary and part-time workers, usually at lower pay, to replace full-time permanent jobs. And newer technologies have enabled businesses to produce more with fewer employees. A survey of Harvard Business School grad uates released Monday lends weight to that no tion. Nearly half the re spondents said theyd rather invest in technol ogy than in workers. Just over 40 percent expect wages and benets to de cline over the next three years. Economists are um moxed by the way the historical relationship between pay and unem ployment has eroded since the recession end ed. Based on historical trends, the steady drop in unemployment should have raised ination-ad justed wages by 3.6 per cent by June, according to researchers at the Fed eral Reserve Bank of Chi cago. Thats because em ployers have had to ll jobs from a smaller pool of unemployed people a trend that normally forces them to pay more. Instead, overall in ation-adjusted wages have essentially attened since 2009. That said, workers in some industries have fared better. For those in a category that includes data processing and an alytics, as well as broad casting, lm and publish ing, hourly wages have surged 4.6 percent in the past year. And pay is up at least 3 percent for nan cial services workers and wholesalers. By contrast, wages are up just 1.3 percent for employees in education and health care. So why has overall wage growth been so weak? Economists point to sev eral factors. The biggest is that there are still too many people desperate for work than is typical for a healthy economy. That makes it easier for employers to ll jobs without raising pay. There are 227,000 fewer people with jobs than in November 2007, just be fore the recession began. Yet the working-age pop ulation is up 15.3 million since then. Thats kept the number of unem ployed elevated: 9.6 mil lion Americans, up from 7.6 million when the re cession began. But its not just unem ployment thats hold ing down wages. The many part-timers who would prefer full-time work are also compet ing with those who are out of work. There are 7.2 million involuntary part-timers, up from just 4.6 million in late 2007. Half the economists surveyed by The Associ ated Press last month cit ed the high number of people without full-time jobs as the main reason wage growth has been weak. The Chicago Fed es timates that if all mea sures of unemployment, including involuntary part-timers, had re turned to pre-recession levels, paychecks after ination would now be rising up to 1 percentage point faster. Given these trends, people who do have jobs have less leverage to de mand higher pay. Six teen percent of working Americans say their pay hasnt budged in the past year, up from 11 percent before the recession, ac cording to research by Bank of America Merrill Lynch. PAY FROM PAGE A1 AP FILE PHOTO A worker assembles construction supplies at Northeast Building Products in Philadelphia. The U.S. has already launched more than 100 airstrikes against militant targets in Iraq, including a new series that the mil itary said killed an unusually large number of Islamic State ghters. A Central Com mand statement Monday said the strikes hit targets near the Haditha Dam, and a spokesman, Maj. Curtis Kellogg, said 50 to 70 ghters were targeted and most were believed to have been killed. Now, after the beheadings of two Amer ican freelance journalists, Obama is con sidering expanding the airstrikes campaign into Syria, where the Islamic State has a safe haven. Obama has long avoided taking mil itary action in Syria, concerned about indi rectly assisting President Bashar Assad and his government in Damascus. But White House spokesman Josh Earnest suggest ed Monday that the U.S. could be moving in that direction, saying Obama was willing to go wherever is necessary to strike those who are threatening Americans. Obama is to describe his plans in a speech on Wednesday. By that time, Kerry will be headed to Saudi Arabia and Jordan to meet with Mideast leaders and gauge their level of commitment to a growing worldwide coalition that is uniting against the Islamic State. ISIS FROM PAGE A1

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Tuesday, September 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A3 Area Briefs www.dailycommercial.com ... and well share it with our readers. Some of our best story ideas and photos come from our readers. So dont hesitate to share your youth activities, awards, accomplishments, festivals, charity events and other things that make our communities special. And dont overlook those family milestones birthdays, engagements, marriages, business promotions and military news. Just email your photos and news to ... pamfennimore@dailycommercial.com IF YOU SEE NEWS HAPPENING, RECORD IT LAKE COUNTY Two women charged with stealing federal benefits Eighteen people including two from Lake County have been charged with stealing more than $1 million in federal benets to which they were not entitled. United States Attorney A. Lee Bentley III announced the ling of federal charges as the result of Op eration Walking Dead. Allena McHafe, 57, of Tavares, was charged with theft of govern ment funds. According to an in dictment, from August 2004 to Jan uary 2014, McHafe fraudulently received $103,411 in Social Security benets that were intended for her deceased mother, Bentley said. Oveda Miller, 51, of Mount Dora, was charged with theft of govern ment funds. According to the indict ment, Miller collected more than $86,880 in benets to which she was not entitled. The penalty for stealing federal benets or making false statements is up to 10 years in federal prison per count, Bentley said. TAVARES Innovation Exchange series continues today During the third Innovation Exchange, taking place from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. today, Dr. Susan Moxley, superintendent of Lake County Schools, will continue to share up dates and insights. Participation at the forum is en couraged for business leaders, com munity members and parents and offers an opportunity to exchange ideas, insights and challenges and will take place at The Big House, 1544 Lane Park Cutoff Rd. For information, call 352-253-6515 or email pattonc@lake.k12..us TAVARES Learning session on tourism Capital Projects Funding The Lake County Economic Development & Tourism Department will host an applica tion learning session for the tourism Capital Projects Funding program, that allows local organizations to apply for funds for capital infra structure projects enhancing Lake County as a tourist destination. The session will take place at 2 p.m. today at the Lake County Agricultural Center, 1951 Woodlea Rd. For information, call the Lake County Economic Development & Tourism Department at 352-7423924 or go to www.lakecounty.gov. GROVELAND A Fetching Affair fundraiser set for Saturday A Fetching Affair Gala support ing the work of South Lake Animal League and launching the Best Paw Forward Building Fund will take place from 6 to 10 p.m. Saturday at Magnolia House at Trilogy Orlando, 100 Falling Acorn Ave., Groveland. Guests will gather to celebrate animals, enjoy a delicious din ner buffet, live music, live and si lent auction items. Cocktail attire appreciated. For information, go to www.slal. org or email to AFetchingAffair@slal. org or call 352-429-6334. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN scott.callahan@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com Area business leaders have questioned the Lake County Commissions de cision to raise taxes this year, saying it will have a detrimental effect on the economy and their busi nesses. But a top economist does not believe the tax increase would have a major impact on local businesses. I think when you weigh everything it is proba bly not going to be big enough to tip the scale signicantly in one direc tion, said Sean Snaith, director of the University of Central Floridas Insti tute for Economic Com petitiveness. A relatively modest tax increase prob ably is not a big detriment where people are going to live. Quality of life, jobs, and their labor market sit uation weigh more heav ily than a relatively small tax. While Snaith said he could envision a tax in crease large enough to impede business, but this was not an example. This doesnt sound like one of that magnitude, he said. On Aug. 26, commis sioners cut $5.8 million from the budget in or der to reduce the pro posed property tax in crease 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 cutting a stormwater proj ect or using non-recurring revenue to balance the ROXANNE BROWN | Staff Writer roxanne.brown@dailycommercial.com Several remembrance ceremonies are planned Tuesday to mark the 13-year-anniversary of the terrorist attacks on the World Trade Center in New York City. One ceremony is sched uled for 9 a.m. at Cler monts Fire Station #1, at 439 State Road 50. Heroes were every where on 9/11 and in the days afterwards, an invi tation for the ceremony reads. As we acknowledge this period of time and the heroic deeds that occurred, let us also never forget those who were lost. Clermont Police Chief Charles Broadway said 9/11 is one of those histor ical events that commu nities should work togeth er towards to ensure that what occurred is never for gotten. I really encourage every one to show up and come together in unity to show that we will always remem ber 9/11 and the lives that were lost on that day, he said. The ceremony will begin with the presentation of colors by the Clermont Po lice and Fire Honor Guards from the Knights of Colum bus. The keynote speaker is James Brown, a retired New York reghter/paramedic who was trapped for more than two hours when the north tower collapsed. Brown served nine years with the New York City Po lice Department and then transferred to the New York City Fire Department where he served 5 years. During his time with the New York City Fire Depart ment, James Brown was as signed to Engine Ladder 10, which is located across the street from the World Trade Center. Brown, along with his fel low reghters, were one of the rst re companies to respond to the terror ist attacks. While rescuing the lives of several victims, Brown ultimately survived the collapse of the World Trade Center. He retired in 2006 and relocated to Win ter Garden with his wife and two children. Brown is a member of Real Life Church in Cler mont and works for the Orange County Sheriffs Ofce as an evidence tech nician. Broadway, who at the time of the 9/11 attacks was working for the New York City Police Department, and helped in recovery and clean-up efforts, will also say a few words. As in years past, local emergency personnel will stand at attention watching over a memorial the city erected at the re station, featuring a piece of steel re covered from Ground Zero. Ofcials said the cere mony is scheduled to last about 40-50 minutes. Also on 9/11, Lake Tech nical College will hold a ceremony featuring the schools reghter and law enforcement recruits read ing the names of each of the fallen heroes. The cer emony will be held at Lake LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com Before the Lake County Commission cut $400,000 in eco nomic incentives from its budget in August, the countys Economic De velopment and Tour ism Department was evaluating its incentive program to determine whether the countys Staff Report Police responding to a domestic argument at a Eustis motel on Sunday spotted ev idence that metham phetamine was be ing man ufactured there, lead ing to the eventu al arrest of the feuding pair. George Mayer, 42, and Mary Witsman, 23, who were staying at the Cara Mar Mo tor Lodge on Bay Street, each were charged with EUSTIS Argument leads to discovery of meth lab MAYER WITSMAN LIVI STANFORD | Staff Writer livi.stanford@dailycommercial.com The night before pub lic hearings on the bud get, Lake County commis sioners Tim Sullivan, Sean Parks and Leslie Campi one still differed on solu tions for solving the $15 million shortfall. The three commission ers took part in a Chamber Alliance Town Hall meet ing at the Mission Inn in Howey-in-the-Hills Mon day night. Campione contin ued to stress there was a way to plug the short fall while not raising tax es, but Parks said it is pos sible to reduce the prop erty tax rate to 10 percent but not eliminate it com pletely. At the same time, Sul livan said he found him self in the middle between Campione and Parks on the issue. I feel like I am in the ght of my life, Cam pione said. I have been the one com missioner that vehemently does not think a property tax is the right thing to do in Lake County. Parks said if residents do not want a tax rate in crease, the commission could make some serious program cuts. It is not $12.9 mil lion of new spending, he said, re ferring to the shortfall just from the gen eral fund. It is stuff that has been put off for years. Part of the increase is for equipment and servers stuff that has been put off for years. On Aug. 26, commis sioners cut $5.8 million CLERMONT Remembering Sept. 11 Memorial events planned across Lake, Sumter counties HALIFAX MEDIA FILE PHOTO VMP Honor Guard members fold a ag that once ew over Ground Zero at the conclusion of 9/11 Remembrance Day ceremonies at The Veterans Memorial Park of The Villages. I really encourage everyone to show up and come together in unity to show that we will always remember 9/11 and the lives that were lost on that day. Charles Broadway Clermont Police Chief Incentive funds cut from budget SEE EVENTS | A4 SEE METH | A4 SEE FUNDS | A4 Expert: Tax boost wont be a bust SEE TAXES | A4 Commissioners differ on budget solutions SEE BUDGET | A4 CAMPIONE PARKS SULLIVAN

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A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, September 9, 2014 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 OBITUARIES John David Brandeburg John David Brande burg, 70, of Lady Lake, FL passed away on Sep tember 7, 2014. Some times, ordinary people do extraordinary things. John David Brandeburg was one of those indi viduals, devoting his life to his family and community and leav ing a legacy that wont soon be forgotten. John served on a myriad of local organizations in an effort to enrich the quality of life for all Lake County residents. John turned each day into a social affair, as he loved meeting new people, engaging in lively con versation. always up for a good debate. A devot ed husband and father, nothing in this world was more important to him than family. Johns wife and best friend of twenty years, Rosanne, was the love of his life. For John, Rosanne hung the moon. His beloved sons, Tyler and Jona than, and grandson, Nicholas, meant the world to him, as well. His boys recall that one of dads greatest lessons was to never stop learn ing and that its nev er too late to change course in life. Passion ate about education, John returned to school as an adult of fty years earning his Bachelors degree from St. Leo Col lege and soon thereafter a Masters degree from the University of Flori da. With Rosanne, also a proud alum, and son Tyler, a current UF stu dent, rarely was The Swamp without their diehard Brandeburg fans. Johns sense of community was exten sive. John was President of Brande burg De velopment Group in Lake County for the past eleven years. He served as past Chairman of the Lees burg Partnership De sign Committee, LRMC Board of Directors, The Villages Regional Hos pital Foundation Board, Chairman of the Fi nance Committee and Treasurer for the LRMC Hospital Board, past President of the Sun rise Kiwanis Club, and current President of the Founders Club of Lake County. John was also instrumental in bring ing the Leesburg Light ning Baseball team to Leesburg and served as President for the Light ning for eight years. For many, John will be re membered for his fa mous holiday sausage, meatballs, and rigatoni and his generous hos pitality, a perfect blend of Central Florida and Charleroi, Pennsylva nia where he was born October 10, 1943. In lieu of owers the fam ily requests donations be made to LSSC Foun dation. These funds will be used for the John D. Brandeburg Scholar ship fund to support students, who like John, knew that education opens doors to oppor tunity. A Celebration of Life will be held Sunday, September 14, 2014 at 2:00 PM at First Baptist Church, Leesburg. On line condolences may be left at www.beyers funeralhome.com. Ar rangements entrusted to Beyers Funeral Home and Crematory, Lady Lake, FL BRANDEBURG IN MEMORY Techs Institute of Public Safety campus, located at 1565 Lane Park Cut off, Tavares in Room 302. The public is invited to attend the ceremony. For the second year in a row, Bay Street Play ers in Eustis will present a stage reading of The Guys, a play focusing on New York City re ghters after 9/11. Tick ets are $15, with some of the proceeds going to Camp Boggy Creek. Visit baystreetplayers.org for more details. Hiers-Baxley Funer al Services will host a Field of Flags Memori al Display through Sun day at The Villages Pub lic Safety Department at 3035 Morse Blvd. in The Villages. The display will feature a eld of Amer ican ags 2,996 to be precise representing every victim, emergency responder and military member who lost their life on 9/11. Also until Sept. 14, members of the com munity also can re ceive a free 9/11 memo rial lapel pin by visiting Hiers-Baxley Funeral Services, located at 1511 Buenos Aires Blvd. in The Villages For more information, call Com munity Care Director Beverly Brown at 352671-6466. EVENTS FROM PAGE A3 trafcking in methamphet amine more than 28 grams, manufacturing methamphet amine, possession of marijua na less than 20 grams and pos session of drug paraphernalia. Both defendants have a crimi nal history with narcotics, said Senior Ofce Robert Simken, public information ofcer for the Eustis Police Department. In addition, Mayer had 10 ac tive Lake County warrants, Sim ken said. Witsman remained jail Mon day in lieu of $61,000 bond. Al though Mayer has the same bond on the drug charges, he has no bond on a series proba tion violations. Simken said the meth lab was discovered when police returned to the motel with a search warrant. The adjacent rooms were evacuated to ensure the safe ty of the motor lodge occupants and no injuries occurred, he said. (The) Lake County Sher iffs Ofce Hazardous Chemical Unit assisted in the decontami nation of the defendants before transport and the collection of the chemicals. METH FROM PAGE A3 resources were being used appropriately. Robert Chandler, the countys director of Economic Develop ment and Tourism, said many of those compa nies were going to cre ate those jobs regard less of whether they received incentives. As a result, Chandler said he was planning on shifting the funding into the areas of work force education and in frastructure. But now that funding is gone. We wanted to shift that money into eco nomic development projects such as Cen ter for Advanced Man ufacturing, the science lab at Lake-Sumter State College or other projects such as the re cently upgraded rail or things like a seaplane ramp at Leesburg In ternational Airport, he said. The cuts will have an impact, but economic development ofcials said they are not sure what that impact will be in the long run. In economic devel opment the more tools you have the more ef cient and more pro ductive you are going to be, Chandler said. Any time a tool is re moved from your in ventory of available things to use, it is go ing to have an impact. It will hinder our abili ty to be aggressive and proactive. The county is grap pling with a $15 million shortfall. On Aug. 26, commis sioners cut $5.8 million from the budget in or der to reduce the pro posed property tax in crease from 18 percent to 11.4 percent. Those cuts passed by a 3-2 vote, with Leslie Cam pione and Welton Cad well dissenting. Commissioners will use solid waste closure reserves of $500,000 to clean up a fuel spill in Astatula, cut $400,000 in economic incen tives, cut $1.29 million slated for a new park in south Lake and save $1.1 million by defer ring a stormwater proj ect. They also plan to defer some work on the county judicial center. Commissioner Sean Parks acknowledged some of the incentives did not make a differ ence in creating jobs. At the same time, however, he said the county needed to be careful about draining general fund reserves. There may be a day where we have to con tribute for infrastruc ture for an economic development opportu nity, he said. Certainly, Commis sioner Jimmy Conner said there are tough decisions to be made during budget season. When you cut the budget you are cut ting stuff you wish you did not have to cut, he said. It is a want, not a must have. Commissioner Tim Sullivan said of all the things that the commis sion would have rath er not cut, economic incentives would have been at the top of the list. I think everyone has to pay their fair share, he said. That program was not getting the re turn on the dollars that we thought it was. Sullivan said, howev er, he was open to hear ing from the economic development depart ment about different ways to use funding for infrastructure, work force and education. If there are ways to use that money, they can come back to us with some specic re quests to do that, he said. FUNDS FROM PAGE A3 budget. Commissioners will use sol id waste closure reserves of $500,000 to clean up a fuel spill in Astatula, cut $400,000 in eco nomic incentives, cut $1.29 million slated for a new park in south Lake and save $1.1 mil lion by deferring a stormwater project. They also plan to defer some work on the county judi cial 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 with out any further changes later this month, the 11.4 percent in crease would mean a tax hike of $69 for a home with a taxable value of $100,000. Indeed, the tax rate is one of the lowest, compared to other counties in the state, according to county ofcials. While some have voiced con cern about the unemployment rate in Lake County increasing, Snaith said it does not mean the economy is not improving. The Florida Department of Economic Opportunity report ed the number of employees in Lake County increased by 4 per cent in 2014. At the same time, the de partment also reported the la bor force, which includes those looking for jobs and those em ployed, increased by 5 percent. The increase in the labor force has an impact on pushing up the unemployment rate, Snaith said. In this recovery, nationally and for a while in Florida, we were seeing the la bor force shrink and this result ed in a much larger decrease in the unemployment rate. The unemployment rate has been misleading in the recovery. Now that we see people return ing to the labor force, it actually counter intuitively suggests the labor market is improving. Snaith continued: Unem ployment is growing. It is a sign of healing. The County Commission to day will debate the issue again at the rst of two public hear ings on the budget, beginning at 5:05 p.m. TAXES FROM PAGE A3 from the budget in or der to reduce the pro posed property tax in crease from 18 percent to 11.4 percent. Those cuts passed by a 3-2 vote, with Campione and Welton Cadwell dis senting. If the budget pass es without any fur ther changes later this month, the 11.4 per cent increase would mean a tax hike of $69 for a home with a tax able value of $100,000. Many residents turned out Monday to express frustration with the tax increase. In par ticular, they questioned Sheriff Gary Borderss budget increase of $3.2 million to fund salary increases for deputies. Ed Holder ques tioned how four majors in the Sheriffs Ofce make $110,000 a year and receive $2.5 mil lion in retirement ben ets. Everything in the sheriffs department is that way, he said. For some reason, you are afraid of him. All busi nesses are taking a 50 percent cut in revenue. Why cant you cut the budget 10 percent? All three commis sioners said there need ed to be more trans parency in the sheriffs budget and called for more public meetings on the budget. One resident in the audience asked if prop erty values go up what would happen to the tax rate. Parks and Sullivan said in that case a roll back rate would be put in place. But Campione ques tioned their answers. Why should we be lieve when good times roll, our ofcials are go ing to roll back the tax rate they jacked up, she said. The same people that say we are trying to diversify our tax base. Bennett Walling questioned how county ofcials could balance the budget as a busi ness would. We need to run a government with busi ness-like principles, Parks said in response. Government is not a business. We are not in the business of making a prot. There are some things that are going to cost money. We have to get the best value for that. Parks said he would like to nd a way to fund a regional park in south Lake, although the commission cut that project from the budget this year. But Campione stressed parks should be a minor consider ation in this budget cycle. Duke Energy will be paying $180,000 more on their tax bill, she said. I dont know how you can talk about parks when you do this to your business es. Phase in parks when things are going well. One question, which stirred a sharp re sponse from Campi one, came from Alan Winslow, who asked if the commissions pri orities have changed. Your priorities have changed, Campio ne said. I have heard both of you talk about economic develop ment incessantly. You refer to the Econom ic Action Plan. You are taking away the busi ness-friendly environ ment and sending a message we are not se rious about that Eco nomic Action Plan. Parks disagreed. I dont think we have changed our priori ties, he said. I go off the Lake County Eco nomic Action Plan. The board is conserva tive. We are not latch ing on to every project that comes down the pike. We are not spend ing money on some of the craziest things. Never in the Economic Action Plan does it say anything about never having a tax increase in Lake County. It is about protecting and improv ing our quality of life. BUDGET FROM PAGE A3

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Tuesday, September 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 CR OW NS$399Eac h(3 or mor e per visit) D2751/ Re g $59 9 ea. Po rcel ain on non Pr ecious me ta l DENTURES$74 9Eac hD0 51 10 or D0 51 20DENT AL SA VIN GSTh e patie nt an d any oth er per son re spons ible for paym ent has the right to re fuse to pay cancel payme nt or be re imburs ed for paym ent for any other ser vices, ex aminat ion whic h is per for med as a re sult of and with in 72 hours of re spon ding to the ad ve rt is em en t fo r th e discounted fee or re duced fee ser vice or tr eatment. Fees may va ry due to comple xity of case This disc ount do es no t appl y to th ose patie nt s wi th den tal pla ns. Fee s ar e mi ni mal. PR IC ES ARE SU BJ ECT TO CHA NGE. LEESBUR GM T. DORASu nr is e De nt al Tr i-D ent al r ff nt bb f Consul tat ion and Seco nd Op in ion No Ch ar ge!n t t NEW PA TIENT SPEC IAL COMPLETE SET OF X-RA YS (D0210) CLEANING BY HYGIENIST (D110) EX AMINA TION BY DO CTOR (D0150) SECOND OPINION$49Reg. $155(IN ABS ENCE OF GUM DISEA SE ) D00 2409 $25 OFF$150all servicesCleaning Completed By 9/30/14 Promo Code: Sept AIR DUCT CLEANING$50 OFF(MINIMUM CHARGES APPL Y) FL#CAC1816408Cleaning Completed By 9/30/14 Promo Code: Sept TILE/GROUTCLEANING & SEAL$1500OFF(MINIMUM CHARGES APPL Y)Cleaning Completed By 9/30/14 Promo Code: Sep t ALAN FRAM Associated Press WASHINGTON Senate Democrats start ed their campaign-sea son drive Monday for a constitutional amend ment aimed at curbing special interests nan cial clout in elections, a doomed effort the par ty hopes will help them make a populist appeal to voters. The measure would allow Congress and the states to limit the mon ey raised and spent in election campaigns by outside groups, candi dates and others, curbs that the Supreme Court has weakened in recent years. It has no chance of winning the two-thirds majority needed to clear the Senate, let alone even being considered by the Republican-run House. Democrats brought the measure to the Sen ate oor anyway, eight weeks from elections in which they are ghting to retain their majority in the chamber. Led by Senate Major ity Leader Harry Reid, D-Nev., Democrats around the country have spent months lambast ing special interest cam paign spending as being undemocratic, with a special focus on the bil lionaire Koch brothers. Charles and David Koch are industrialists who have contributed large sums to conservative groups that are spending millions against Demo cratic senators, and the partys candidates have invoked their names in fundraising appeals. Should a family hard hit by the recession take a back seat in our gov ernment to a couple of billionaires? Reid said Monday as the Senate returned from its sum mer recess. Republicans say limit ing campaign spending by outside groups would violate free speech a rationale Supreme Court justices have used in decisions diluting de cades-old restrictions. They say Democrats are trying to rack up politi cal points and say peo ple are more concerned with issues like the econ omy and health care. On Monday, senators voted 79-18 to keep de bating the measure. That vote reected a desire by some Republicans to spend time on the pro posal before defeating it. JOHN FLESHER AP Environmental Writer GRAND HAVEN, Mich. With climate change still a politi cal mineeld across the nation despite the strong scientic con sensus that its happen ing, some community leaders have hit upon a way of preparing for the potentially severe local consequences without triggering explosions of partisan warfare: Just change the subject. Big cities and small towns are shoring up dams and dikes, using roof gardens to absorb rainwater or upgrad ing sewage treatment plans to prevent over ows. Others are plant ing urban forests, pro viding more shady relief from extreme heat. Ex tension agents are help ing farmers deal with an onslaught of newly ar rived crop pests. But in many places, especially strongholds of conservative politics, theyre planning for the volatile weather linked to rising temperatures by speaking of sustain ability or resilience, while avoiding no-win arguments with skep tics over whether the planet is warming or that human activity is responsible. The pattern illustrates a growing disconnect between the debate still raging in politics and the reality on the ground. In many city planning de partments, it has be come like Voldemort, the arch-villain of the Harry Potter stories: Its the issue that cannot be named. The messaging needs to be more on being prepared and knowing were tending to have more extreme events, said Graham Brannin, planning director in Tulsa, Oklahoma, where Sen. James Inhofe a global warming denier and author of a book la beling it The Greatest Hoax once served as mayor. The reasoning behind it doesnt mat ter; lets just get ready. To be sure, ood con trol projects and oth er so-called resiliency measures were taking place long before any one spoke of planetary warming. But the cli mate threat has add ed urgency and spurred creative new proposals, including ones to help people escape sear ing temperatures or to protect coastlines from surging tides, like arti cial reefs. Its also gen erated new sources of government funding. In Tulsa, the city has been buying out home owners and limiting de velopment near the Ar kansas River to help prevent ooding from severe storms. Although two lakes provide ample drinking water, Brannin is beginning to push for conservation with fu ture droughts in mind. A nonprot, Tulsa Part ners Inc., is advocat ing green infrastruc ture such as permeable pavement to soak up storm runoff. They emphasize di saster preparedness, saying little or nothing about climate change. Leaders in Grand Ha ven, a town of 10,600 in predominantly Repub lican western Michigan, will meet this fall with design consultants to explore such possibili ties as cooling stations for low-income peo ple during future heat waves, or development restrictions to prevent storm erosion of the Lake Michigan water front. City Manager Pat Mc Ginnis isnt calling it a climate change initia tive. I wouldnt use those words, McGinnis said he told the consultants. Those are a potential ash point. DEB RIECHMANN Associated Press WASHINGTON A former U.S. ambassador to Afghani stan, Iraq and the United Na tions has been caught up in a suspected money-laundering inquiry that led to a freeze on bank deposits he and his wife hold in Austria. Austrian ofcials said Zalmay Khalilzad, the founder of a glob al consulting group, was being investigated for suspected mon ey laundering related to busi ness activities in Iraq and the United Arab Emir ates. The case became public after a blogger found documents while rummaging through a garbage can used by the state prosecutors ofce in Vienna. However, few other details are known about the case. The U.S. Justice Depart ment in May 2013 asked Aus trian authorities for records regarding the Viennese bank accounts of Khalilzads wife, Cheryl Benard, accord ing to a statement by Khalilzads U.S. lawyer, Robert B. Buehler. Aus trian authorities then froze the accounts. Khalilzad strongly contested the decision to freeze his and his wifes ac counts, saying it was an over reaction to a routine request for information by the Justice Department to Austrian of cials. The Austrian state prosecu tor, Thomas Vecsey, conrmed the bloggers report in the Aus trian weekly Prol, which said the inquiry centers on the al leged transfer of $1.5 million to an account belonging to Be nard. Buehler noted in a statement that no charges have been led against Khalilzad or Benard. The DOJ request for infor mation did not seek the seizure of assets belonging to Ms. Be nard or Ambassador Khalilzad, nor did the DOJ ask Austrian authorities to seize any of their accounts, the law rm said. Former diplomat Khalilzad contests financial probe KAHLILZAD Dems push to limit campaign spending Cities prep for anything but climate change AP FILE PHOTO A couple strolls along the Grand River waterfront in Grand Haven, Mich., near its convergence with Lake Michigan.

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A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, September 9, 2014 The Dai ly Comm erci al an d South Lake Press have te ame d up to bri ng awareness and info rmation to our readers with our T hi nk Pi nk a spe cial publ icati on abou t breast cance r. Whethe r your busi ness is focu sed on can cer prev ention, medica l tre atmen t, suppo rt services or you simpl y want to show your support for a cure, our special section is where it all comes to gether.212 E. Main St., Leesburg, FL 34748 www.dailycommercial.com rfntfb tfn www.southlakepress.com 5% of the proceeds from this special publication will be donated to the local chapter of the American Cancer Society.352-365-8287For advertising information contact your Daily Commercial or South Lake Press Media Sales Representative atReser ve your advertising space now! r f ntb r r October is Breast Cancer Aw areness MonthWe Challenge Lake & Sumter County Businesses to Decorate their Doorway in Pink for the Month of October RYAN LUCAS Associated Press BEIRUT Stitching togeth er a broad coalition to tack le the extremist Islamic State group hinges on overcoming the reluctance of U.S. allies in the Middle East who are deeply frustrated with a White House that they believe has been na ive and weak on Syrias civil war. Key Sunni Arab states, Sau di Arabia chief among them, have wanted the U.S. to do more to provide robust sup port to mainstream Syri an rebels in their war against President Bashar Assad. The result is hesitation to answer President Barack Obamas call for a regional front against the Islamic State group. The United States is mount ing a major campaign to get al lies on board. Secretary of State John Kerry will visit the region and Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel was in Turkey on Mon day to lobby the NATO ally. But it is not an easy sell. Trust is so low, especially in the Gulf region, for Obamas leadership quality and the way he manages foreign pol icy. I dont think any country is going to put its hand up or neck out by accepting an alli ance with the U.S. that easily, said Mustafa Alani, the direc tor of the security and defense department at the Gulf Re search Center in Geneva. That is not to say that Sunni states in the region wont ulti mately join the U.S. in the cam paign against the extremists who have seized large swaths of Iraq and Syria, or that they dont view the militants as a threat. But it suggests, analysts say, that the U.S. will have to do some convincing to get them into the ght. These countries can offer a lot, but I think any cooper ation here is going to be con ditional, Alani said. They are not going to jump in the pool for nothing. U.S. allies in the Middle East are among the most threatened by the Islamic State, whose rampage across northern and western Iraq in June rattled of cials in capitals across the re gion. Jordan and Saudi Arabia, both of whom suddenly found Islamic State ghters on their doorstep, have dispatched mil itary reinforcements to their borders to boost security. JASON STRAZIUSO and RAHIM FAIEZ Associated Press KABUL, Afghanistan Afghan presidential candidate Abdullah Ab dullah said Monday that he will not accept the ex pected ofcial results of the election, breaking a pledge he made to the U.S. secretary of state and injecting new ten sion into a drawn-out political process. Appearing tired and nervous, Abdullah told a nationally televised news conference that he be lieves he won both times Afghans voted this year in April and again in a June runoff. He accused election authorities of violating the desires of voters by ignoring wide spread fraud and pre paring to declare his op ponent, former Finance Minister Ashraf Ghani Ahmadzai, the winner. We were the winners of the election, said Abdullah. We are the winners of the election based on the real vote of the people. Abdullahs announce ment effectively preempts the countrys elec tion commission, which is expected to announce the second-round re sults later this week fol lowing a weekslong audit process to weed out the many fraudulent ballots cast. The winner would succeed the outgoing president, Hamid Karzai. Abdullah and Ghani Ahmadzai had both pledged to Secretary of State John Kerry during a July visit to the coun try to abide by the au dits results. The two also agreed to plans to form a government of nation al unity with participa tion of the losing side. That second agree ment also remains in peril. The two candi dates met face-to-face on Monday, but Abdul lah said the talks are deadlocked over how powerful to make a newly created position of government chief ex ecutive. PETER LEONARD and LAURA MILLS Associated Press MARIUPOL, Ukraine Seeking to rally national unity, President Petro Poroshenko visited a southeastern port Monday that has been assault ed for days by Russian-backed sep aratists and declared the city would remain a part of Ukraine. After a series of military defeats to increasingly condent rebel forc es in the countrys eastern regions, Ukraine signed a cease-re deal Fri day that has been widely viewed at home as an act of capitulation. Much of the region has remained calm as the truce appeared to be holding, al though sporadic unrest was report ed. We will do everything to ensure there is peace, but we will also brace ourselves for the defense our coun try, Poroshenko told metal workers at a plant that was within the range of the rebels rockets. Also Monday, the Kremlin said Po roshenko and Russian President Vladimir Putin spoke by telephone and continued to discuss steps help ing peaceful settlement in southeast ern Ukraine. The two leaders had also talked Saturday about implementing the cease-re plan in the conict that has lasted nearly ve months and killed at least 3,000, according to a U.N. estimate. The ghting has also forced hundreds of thousands to ee their homes. US faces Arab reluctance in Islamic State fight BURHAN OZBILICI / AP U.S. Defense Secretary Chuck Hagel, front, poses for cameras with his staff as he visits the mausoleum of Mustafa Kemal Ataturk, the founder of modern Turkey, in Ankara, Turkey, on Monday. Ukraines leader rallies for unity in key city SERGEI GRITS / AP Ukrainian President Petro Poroshenko speaks to workers during his visit to the Ilich Iron and Steel Works in Mariupol, Ukraine on Monday Afghanistans Abdullah rejects election outcome

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A8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, September 9, 2014 Tu esday September 16th at 3PM CURRENCIES Dollar vs. Exchange Pvs Rate Day Yen 105.88 104.10 Euro $1.2908 $1.3134 Pound $1.6121 $1.6563 Swiss franc 0.9344 0.9184 Canadian dollar 1.0963 1.0872 Mexican peso 13.1377 13.0745 Business austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com 352-365-8263 DOW JONES 17,111.29 26.07 NASDAQ 4,592.29 + 9.39 S&P 500 2,001.53 6.18 GOLD 1,254.30 13.00 SILVER 18.96 0.195 CRUDE OIL 92.66 0.63 T-NOTE 10-year 2.47 + 0.01 www.dailycommercial.com STEPHEN OHLEMACHER Associated Press WASHINGTON The Obama administration will decide in the very near future what ac tions it can take to make it less protable for U.S. companies to shift their legal addresses to other countries, Treasury Sec retary Jacob Lew said Monday. A growing number of U.S. companies are shifting their address es abroad in an effort to reduce their U.S. taxes. The maneuver is known as a corporate inversion. In a speech Monday, Lew said these com panies are eroding the U.S. tax base and shift ing the burden of fund ing the government to other taxpayers. He said the best way to address the issue is for Congress to overhaul the U.S. tax code making it more at tractive for companies to stay in the U.S. With tax reform facing an uncertain future in Congress, Lew pressed lawmakers to pass leg islation making it hard er for U.S. companies to pull off corporate inver sions. Still, the administra tion is clear-eyed about the possibility that Con gress may not move as quickly as necessary to respond to the growing wave of inversions, Lew said in a speech at the Urban Institute. Giv en that, the Treasury De partment is completing an evaluation of what we can do to make these deals less economically appealing, and we plan to make a decision in the very near future. Lew did not provide a specic timetable for Treasury to act, and he did not take questions at the forum, which was hosted by the Tax Policy Center, a research group. An inversion happens when a U.S. corporation and a foreign company merge, with the new par ent company based in the foreign country. For tax purposes, the U.S. company becomes for eign-owned, even if all the executives and oper ations stay in the U.S. About 50 U.S. com panies have carried out inversions in the past decade, and more are considering it, accord ing to the nonpartisan Congressional Research Service. The recent wave of inversions has been dominated by health care companies, includ ing drugmaker AbbVie, which has announced plans to merge with a drug company incorpo rated in Britain. In August, Burger King announced that it will acquire Tim Hor tons, the Canadian cof fee-and-doughnut chain. Burger King exec utives insist they are not trying to escape U.S. tax es. But some members Congress are skeptical, mainly because the cor porate headquarters of the new parent compa ny will be in Canada. Several Democrats in Congress have an nounced bills to make it harder for U.S. corpo rations to carry out in versions, and President Barack Obama includ ed provisions in his 2015 budget request to limit inversions. KEN SWEET Associated Press NEW YORK A re treat in oil and energy stocks pulled the rest of the U.S. stock market mostly lower Monday. Campbell Soup de clined after the com pany said its 2015 prof its would miss analysts expectations. Yahoo, which owns a stake in Alibaba, jumped in an ticipation of the giant Chinese technology company going public. The Dow Jones in dustrial average fell 25.94 points, or 0.2 per cent, to 17,111.42. The Standard & Poors 500 index lost 6.17 points, or 0.3 percent, to 2,001.54 and the Nas daq composite added 9.39 points, or 0.2 per cent, to 4,592.29. Energy stocks were by far the biggest drag on the market. The en ergy component of the S&P 500 fell 1.6 per cent, compared to the modest 0.3 percent de cline in the main in dex. Exxon Mobil, the worlds largest public ly traded oil compa ny, dropped $1.49, or 1.5 percent, to $97.77. It was the biggest los er among the Dows 30 members. The decline in ener gy stocks was linked to a recent sell-off in the price of oil. Bench mark U.S. crude oil for October delivery fell 63 cents, or 0.7 percent, to $92.66 a barrel, the lowest price since Jan uary. Oil prices have fallen for three days straight as geopolitical worries in Ukraine and par ticularly in Iraq have eased. Also impact ing crude oil was a re port out of China that showed manufactur ing in the worlds sec ond-largest economy was slowing down. The market is trad ing lower on this sub dued, weaker glob al outlook, said Jack Ablin, chief investment strategist at BMO Pri vate Bank. JONATHAN FAHEY Associated Press NEW YORK Gener al Electric, a household name for more than a century in part for mak ing households easier to run, is leaving the home. The company is selling the division that invent ed the toaster in 1905 and now sells refriger ators, stoves and laun dry machines. GE has increasingly focused on building industrial ma chines such as aircraft engines, locomotives, gas-red turbines and medical imaging equip ment much bigger and more complex than washers, and more prof itable. They are no longer going to be a consumer company, says Andrew Inkpen, a professor at the Thunderbird School of Global Management who has written exten sively about GE. GE, based in Faireld, Connecticut, Monday announced the sale of its appliance division to the Swedish appliance mak er Electrolux for $3.3 bil lion. Electrolux will still sell appliances under the GE brand in attempt to leverage the companys long history. GE has sold devices to people for its entire 122year history, starting with the light bulb, which was invented by company founder Thomas Edison. The lighting division will stay, but its just a tiny part of GE. Now GE will sell its products al most exclusively to oth er companies. The company is hop ing to return to favor among investors with higher, more consistent and more predictable prots. GE is the only remain ing member of the Dow Jones Industrial Average, rst calculated in 1896, and as recently as 2004 it was the biggest cor poration in the world by market value. But GE has frustrated sharehold ers by underperform ing both the Dow and broader stock indexes for much of the last de cade. The company has been able to survive by shufing its portfolio to shed unprotable di visions or jump into a new, growing sector. And it has never shied away from abandoning his toric businesses, like the plastics unit it started in 1912 and sold in 2007. The latest version of GE will make mostly big, complex equipment, some of which it has been making for more than a century, like pow er generators, and some that is new to GE, like oil and gas drilling equip ment. In July the compa ny spun off its consum er credit card business into a new company, Synchrony Financial. In recent years it has sold NBC Universal and its insurance opera tions and it is gradual ly shrinking its sprawl ing nancial company, called GE Capital. In June GE agreed to buy the energy and pow er generation operations of the French engineer ing company Alstom for $17 billion. And over the last several years it has been acquiring compa nies to help it become a bigger player in oil and gas drilling equipment. Christopher Glynn, an analyst at Oppenheimer & Co., says the company now has the potential to show the strong results it was once famous for, though it still may take some time. Its still GE, its still huge, says Glynn, an analyst at Oppenheimer & Co. But this is a viable reset. Staff Report Groundbreaking for a new Cen ter for Advanced Manufactur ing and a recent name change from Lake Technical Center to Lake Technical College will be the highlights of school Director Di ane Culpeppers opening remarks during a Fall Program Advisory Committee reception on Sept. 25. The college this year kicked off a remodeling project for the Center for Advanced Manufac turing, which is being created to meet the growing need to pre pare skilled technicians in ma chining and other manufactur ing careers. The overall mission is to train and prepare the skilled workforce for our region to assist the man ufacturing companies that are al ready here so they can grow, and when their employees leave, we can replace them, Culpepper previously said. We also want to train the skilled workforce avail able to attract new companies to relocate to Lake County. Sen. Alan Hays, R-Umatil la, and Rep. Larry Metz, R-Grov eland, helped secure $1 million in funding for the center, which is expected to be operational be ginning in the fall, providing spe cialized training in fabrication, machining including Computer Numeric Control, milling, weld ing, among other areas. Beginning Oct. 6, Lake Tech will begin a new CNC Produc tion Specialist course to teach students how to produce prod ucts from engineering blueprints. They will learn how to create and manufacture steel, alumi num and plastic components like those used in the automotive, medical, or theme park and en tertainment elds, according to a press release. The reception begins at 6 p.m. if the front lobby of the main cam pus. Students from Lake Techs culinary program will serve hors doeuvres. Lake Tech director to detail changes Treasury to limit profitability of overseas shifts AP FILE PHOTO This le photo shows a Wall Street sign in front of the New York Stock Exchange. AP FILE PHOTO Salesman Hank Pham puts the price on a General Electric microwave in the appliances section of Howards Appliance and Big-Screen Superstore in San Gabriel, Calif. GE, home appliance pioneer, gives up on consumers Stocks fall as oil slump hits energy sector

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The Market In Review A-B-CABB Ltd.78e22.91-.19 ACE Ltd2.56e106.14+.01 ADT Corp.8037.20+.17 AES Corp.2014.94+.05 AFLAC1.4861.05-.41 AGCO.4448.12-.14 AGL Res1.9654.09-.18 AK Steel...9.84-.60 AOL...43.07+.21 Aarons.0825.90+.09 AbbottLab.8842.81-.14 AbbVie1.6855.57-.37 AberFitc.8040.92+.05 AbdAsPac.426.11-.02 Accenture1.86e81.73-.10 AccessMid2.38f64.69+.54 AccoBrds...7.91+.04 Actavis...u232.97+1.68 AMD...4.13-.02 AdvSemi.22e6.13+.02 AecomTch...37.51+.14 Aegon.30e8.23-.06 AerCap...46.60-.74 Aeropostl...4.23+.04 Aetna.9083.95+.01 Agilent.5357.65-.27 Agnico g.3233.82-1.12 Agrium g3.0093.35-.53 AirLease.1237.47-.24 AirProd3.08131.99-.55 Alamos g.208.75-.17 AlaskaAir s.5047.33+.19 Albemarle1.1063.85+.13 AlcatelLuc.18e3.40+.01 Alcoa.1217.01-.27 Alere...36.41+1.02 AllegTch.7242.28+.19 Allegion n.3252.22-.26 Allergan.20166.94-.06 Allete1.9648.30-.06 AlliData...256.45-5.52 AlliBInco.41a7.46-.04 AlliantEgy2.0458.95-.26 AlldNevG...3.48-.14 AllisonTrn.4830.11-.31 Allstate1.1261.39+.04 AllyFin n...24.82-.13 AlonUSA.40f16.87+.49 AlphaNRs...3.47-.16 AlpAlerMLP1.12e19.26+.02 AltisResid1.73e25.04-.60 Altria2.08f43.49+.10 Ambev n.29e6.95-.17 Ameren1.6039.52-.36 AMovilL.35eu26.32... AmApparel....97+.00 AmAxle...18.34+.10 AmCampus1.5240.12+.03 AEagleOut.5013.88-.26 AEP2.0053.53-.33 AHm4Rent.2018.13-.03 AmIntlGrp.5055.32+.28 AResidPrp...19.45+.31 AmTower1.36f99.36-.27 AVangrd.20e13.19+.19 AmWtrWks1.24u50.10-.41 Ameriprise2.32126.31-.10 AmeriBrgn.9478.33+.19 Ametek.3653.02-.13 Amphenol1.00f104.08+.21 AmpioPhm...d3.69-.17 Anadarko1.08107.02-2.58 AnglogldA...15.38-.36 ABInBev2.82e111.45-1.60 Ann Inc...42.30-.11 Annaly1.25e11.80-.02 AnteroRs n...55.96-.21 Anworth.48e5.14+.01 Aon plc1.0087.48-.05 Apache1.0097.93-1.60 AptInv1.04u34.65-.18 ApolloCRE1.6016.92+.11 ApolloGM3.08e23.67+.17 AquaAm.66f24.78-.06 Aramark n.3026.89+.55 ArcelorMit.2014.63+.09 ArchCoal.01m3.09-.02 ArchDan.96u50.53+.17 ArcosDor.24d6.80... AristaNet n...u87.66-3.46 ArlingAst3.5027.78+.16 ArmourRsd.604.26+.01 ArmstrWld...59.14-.05 Ashland1.36107.40-.36 AsdEstat.80fu18.81+.11 AssuredG.4424.02-.18 AstoriaF.1613.06+.01 AstraZen2.80e73.86-.88 AthlonEn...44.55-1.17 AtlPwr g.403.83-.07 AtlasRes2.3619.57-.03 ATMOS1.4851.31... AtwoodOcn...46.12-.40 AuRico g.02m3.92-.18 Autohme n...49.24+2.32 Autoliv2.16103.14-1.59 AvalonBay4.64u156.64+.78 AveryD1.4048.76-.12 AvinoSG g...1.84-.14 Avnet.64f43.91-.09 Avon.2413.66-.18 Axiall.6440.55-1.02 AXIS Cap1.0848.09-.10 B2gold g...2.26-.06 BB&T Cp.9637.50-.08 BCE g2.4744.82-.43 BHP BillLt2.42e65.80-.95 BHPBil plc2.42e60.92-1.20 BP PLC2.34f45.33-.60 BP Pru10.74e93.59-2.45 BRF SA.19e25.68-.89 BabckWil.4028.95+.10 BakrHu.68f67.25-1.26 BallCorp.5265.91-.42 BallyTech...80.30-.09 BalticTrdg.07e5.97+.25 BcBilVArg.61e12.47-.21 BcoBrad pf.44e17.63-.56 BcoSantSA.83e10.05-.19 BcoSBrasil.90e6.98-.11 BcpSouth.30f21.40+.22 BkofAm.20f16.35+.33 BkAm wtA...7.38+.21 BkIreland...16.83-.29 BkNYMel.6839.44-.03 Bankrate...14.02+.42 Banro g....24-.01 BarcUBS36...36.22-.16 Barclay.41e14.54-.43 B iPVix rs...27.51+.06 Bard.88f149.37-.79 BarnesNob...23.40-.31 Barnes.4434.68+.17 Barracuda n...27.29+1.06 BarrickG.2016.74-.42 BasicEnSv...22.03-1.35 Baxter2.0874.22+.02 BaytexE g2.8841.55-1.37 BectDck2.18115.14-1.08 Bellatrix g...7.01-.17 Bemis1.0840.23-.60 Berkley.4448.28+.10 BerkH B...u138.28+.21 BerryPlas...24.46-.03 BestBuy.7632.14-.25 BigLots.6846.33-.12 BBarrett...21.91-.16 BioMedR1.0022.41-.03 BioTime...3.27+.25 BitautoH...93.07+.47 BlkDebtStr.30a3.94-.04 Blackstone1.71e32.75-.33 BlkstnMtg1.68e29.15+.03 BlockHR.8032.20-.32 Blount...16.16+.03 Blyth.10m9.61+.36 BdwlkPpl.4018.96-.12 Boeing2.92127.98+3.29 BoiseCasc...31.21+.71 BonanzaCE...56.25-2.02 BorgWrn s.52f62.53-.66 BostonSci...12.32+.31 BoydGm...11.77+.63 Brandyw.6016.17+.07 Brinker1.12f50.44+.49 BrMySq1.4451.19+.07 Brixmor n.8023.88+.24 BroadrdgF1.08fu43.19+.02 Brookdale...34.50-.19 BrkfldAs g.6447.03-.84 BrkfInfra1.9242.10-.26 BrownFB1.1690.67-1.54 Brunswick.50f44.42+.14 Buckeye4.45f79.98+.72 Buenavent.02e12.88-.45 BungeLt1.3685.62+.18 BurgerKng.32f32.31+.15 BurlStrs n...36.06-.53 C&J Engy...28.05-.52 CBL Asc.9818.84-.06 CBRE Grp...31.14-.19 CBS A.60f59.67+.07 CBS B.60f59.06-.19 CBS Outd n1.4833.30+.12 CF Inds6.00f253.08-.81 CIT Grp.60f48.21-.08 CLECO1.6056.59+.87 CMS Eng1.0830.54-.28 CNH Indl...8.46-.06 CNO Fincl.2417.45-.06 CPFL Eng.91e18.31-.80 CST Brnds.2534.91-.16 CSX.6431.19-.30 CVS Health1.10u81.40-.24 CYS Invest1.289.37+.01 Cabelas...59.53-.94 CblvsnNY.6019.13-.01 CabotO&G.0833.45-.60 CalDive....80+.01 CallGolf.047.63+.03 CallonPet...9.30-.76 Calpine...23.80-.23 CAMAC s....66-.06 Cameco g.4018.93-.35 Cameron...70.47-1.73 CampSp1.2543.39-1.15 CdnNR gs1.0073.50-.07 CdnNRs gs.9040.75-1.11 CP Rwy g1.40u205.70-1.71 CapOne1.2082.08-.61 CapsteadM1.30e13.27-.02 CarboCer1.32f101.58-.76 CardnlHlth1.37u75.41+.09 CareFusion...46.05-.40 CarMax...u52.84-.87 Carnival1.0039.12-.21 CastleBr...1.11+.03 Castlight n...12.75-.23 Catalent n...u22.50+.10 Caterpillar2.80f107.91-.63 CedarF2.8047.47... Celanese1.0062.28-.41 Cemex.52t13.37-.04 Cemig pf s1.40e8.12-.36 CenovusE1.0630.63-.66 Centene...78.93+1.08 CenterPnt.9524.85-.17 CenElBras.18e3.33-.17 CFCda g.0113.34-.16 CntryLink2.1640.58-.89 ChambStPr.507.85-.04 ChannAdv...18.12+1.63 Cheetah n...30.34+3.44 Chemtura...25.03-.04 CheniereEn...83.90+.55 ChesEng.3525.58-.59 ChespkLdg1.2030.79+.18 Chevron4.28126.21-1.19 ChicB&I.2861.97-1.39 Chicos.3015.30+.03 Chimera.36a3.32-.01 ChinaGreen...2.33-.10 ChinaLife1.27e46.95+.78 ChiMYWnd...3.03+.03 ChinaMble2.04eu64.89-.02 Chiquita...13.60-.15 Chubb2.0091.71-.15 ChurchDwt1.2469.03-.17 CienaCorp...19.29-.09 Cigna.0496.01-.38 Cimarex.64135.30-3.15 CinciBell...3.74+.01 Cinemark1.0035.46-.04 Citigroup.0452.05-.25 Citigp wtB....04+.00 Civeo n.5225.39+.38 CleanHarb...56.80-1.19 CliffsNRs.6013.75-.31 Clorox2.96f89.29-.52 CloudPeak...d13.71-.25 Coach1.3537.35-.14 CobaltIEn...14.82-.40 CocaCE1.0046.54-.49 Coeur...7.19-.20 ColgPalm1.4463.64-1.22 ColonyFncl1.4422.77+.13 ColumPT n1.2025.89-.20 Comerica.8050.15-.45 CmclMtls.4817.99-.04 CmtyBkSy1.20f35.65+.22 CmtyHlt...53.66+1.35 CBD-Pao.44e50.03-.63 CompSci.9259.82-.43 ComstkRs.5021.84-.93 Con-Way.60fu53.28+.24 ConAgra1.0032.67+.16 ConchoRes...130.45-5.27 ConocoPhil2.92f79.03-1.32 ConsolEngy.2539.15-.96 ConEd2.5257.60-.52 ConstellA...86.41-.47 Constellm...27.75-.12 ContainSt n...22.17+.39 ContlRes...152.96-5.30 Cnvrgys.2818.54-.25 CooperCo.06164.29+1.87 CooperTire.4230.20-.18 CopaHold3.84125.20+.45 Copel.95e17.36-.65 CornstProg.934.64+.01 Corning.4021.11-.18 CorpOffP1.1029.03-.18 CorrectnCp2.0435.62-.20 Cosan Ltd.30e13.76-.50 Coty.2017.26-.04 Coupons n...15.22-1.11 CousPrp.30u13.21+.02 CovantaH1.00f21.30+.06 Covidien1.2889.87+1.43 CSVInvNG...4.33-.25 CSVLgNGs...14.26+.77 CredSuiss.79e27.48-.30 CrstwdMid1.6422.96-.08 CrwnCstle1.40u80.53-.11 CrownHold...49.93-.56 CubeSmart.5218.96-.03 Cummins3.12f141.98-.64 CurEuro...d127.20-.50 D-E-FDCT Indl.288.02+.02 DDR Corp.6218.19+.01 DHT Hldgs.086.46+.19 DNP Selct.7810.24-.10 DR Horton.25f21.62+.16 DSW Inc s.7530.56+.49 DTE2.76f78.45-.38 DanaHldg.2022.70-.08 Danaher.4077.05-.09 DarlingIng...19.44-.06 DaVitaH s...74.43+.13 DeVryEd.3443.86+.66 DeanFoods.2815.72+.17 DeckrsOut...u96.42+1.18 Deere2.4082.93+.14 DejourE g....26-.01 Delek.60au35.49-.28 DelphiAuto1.00u71.41+.93 DeltaAir.3639.04-.18 DenburyR.2516.50-.20 DenisnM g...1.25-.03 DeutschBk1.02e34.92-.24 DevonE.9671.22-1.52 Diageo3.46e119.42-1.53 DiaOffs.50a41.33-.53 DiamdRsts...24.31-.34 DiamRk.41u13.57-.01 DianaShip...10.46+.11 DiceHldg...8.64-.10 DicksSptg.5045.89-.21 Diebold1.1538.55+.41 DigitalRlt3.3267.54+.80 DigitalGlb...31.26-.23 Dillards.24113.31-1.20 DirSPBear...23.81+.15 DxGldBull...33.87-3.77 DrxFnBear...15.97-.02 DxEMBear...27.28+.93 DrxSCBear...14.23-.07 DirGMBear...13.90+1.79 DirGMnBull...16.88-2.93 DxRssaBull...16.24-.58 Dx30TBear...43.67+.02 DrxEMBull...35.04-1.29 DrxFnBull...108.23+.07 DirDGldBr...19.90+1.82 Dir30TrBull.08e65.97-.08 DrxSCBull1.19e76.61+.33 DrxSPBull...81.19-.59 DirxEnBull...111.56-5.35 Discover.9663.54-.22 DollarGen...63.39+.38 DomDmd g...13.78-.09 DomRescs2.4070.85-.44 Domtar g s1.5038.28-.12 DoralFin...6.36+.25 DoubIncSol1.8021.68-.04 DEmmett.8028.66-.18 Dover1.60f87.33-.82 DowChm1.4854.31-.49 DrPepSnap1.6462.31+.08 DresserR...67.66-.43 Dril-Quip...d93.42-3.29 DuPont1.88f65.36-.64 DuPFabros1.40u29.34+.35 DukeEngy3.18f74.89-.01 DukeRlty.6818.50+.01 DunBrad1.76116.45-3.71 Dynegy...30.53-.50 E-CDang...13.85+.21 E-House.20e11.51-.09 EMC Cp.4629.28+.25 EOG Res s.67f101.41-3.77 EP Engy n...17.60-.35 EQT Corp.1295.14-1.30 EagleMat.40u102.76+1.39 EastChem1.4083.38+.02 Eaton1.9668.85-.32 EatnVan.8839.05+.23 EVRiskMgd1.12u11.84+.13 EVTxMGlo.9810.33-.02 EclipseR n...18.14+.12 Ecolab1.10u115.64+.13 EdisonInt1.4258.71-.77 EducRlty.48f11.00+.03 EdwLfSci...98.91-.02 ElPasoPpl2.6040.26-.59 EldorGld g.06e7.40-.26 EllingtnF3.0823.34-.05 Embraer.51e39.04-.25 EmeraldO...7.91-.18 EmergeES4.68f125.31-2.42 EmergBio...22.66-.27 EmersonEl1.7264.98-.10 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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 Job market monitorThe governments latest job openings and labor turnover survey should provide insight on the nations employment picture. The survey, dubbed the JOLTs report, measures gross job gains, compared with the monthly jobs reports which are net figures calculated after subtracting layoffs and people who quit their jobs. There were 4.7 million job openings on the last business day of June, little changed from 4.6 million in May. The July survey is due out today.Improvement anticipatedBarnes & Noble reports its latest quarterly financial results today. The bookseller has been dealing with tough competition from discounters such as Amazon and a shift toward e-readers. To cope, the company has slashed costs and partnered with Samsung to improve its Nook tablet. Financial analysts expect the strategy helped Barnes & Noble narrow its fiscal first-quarter loss versus a year ago.Sweeter outlook?Krispy Kreme Doughnuts cut its outlook for the year in June, citing costs and management changes. Investors will be listening today for any signs of a brighter outlook at the doughnut chain when the company reports its fiscal second-quarter earnings. Wall Street predicts Krispy Kremes latest results will be improved from the second quarter last year.Source: FactSetPrice-earnings ratio: lost moneybased on trailing 12 month resultsDividend: none 1Q Operating EPS1Q -$1.56 est. -$0.58 10 15 20 $25 BKS $23.40 $13.38 Source: FactSetJOLTs job openingsin millions3 4 5 J M A M F J 2014 3.9 4.1 4.6 4.5 4.2 est. 4.7 Today 1,800 1,850 1,900 1,950 2,000 2,050 MS AMJJA 1,960 2,000 2,040 S&P 500Close: 2,001.54 Change: -6.17 (-0.3%) 10 DAYS 16,000 16,400 16,800 17,200 MS AMJJA 17,000 17,100 17,200 Dow Jones industrialsClose: 17,111.42 Change: -25.94 (-0.2%) 10 DAYS Advanced1192 Declined1925 New Highs131 New Lows24 Vol. (in mil.)2,730 Pvs. Volume2,739 1,633 1,603 1524 1194 87 40NYSE NASDDOW17137.8817079.1717111.42-25.94-0.15%+3.23% DOW Trans.8607.658554.918574.19-27.61-0.32%+15.86% DOW Util.567.88561.51563.87-4.27-0.75%+14.94% NYSE Comp.11059.2510981.4911007.39-66.01-0.60%+5.84% NASDAQ4600.404570.234592.29+9.39+0.20%+9.95% S&P 5002007.171995.602001.54-6.17-0.31%+8.29% S&P 4001442.351432.811439.14-0.87-0.06%+7.20% Wilshire 500021276.6821153.4921221.96-48.36-0.23%+7.69% Russell 20001174.221166.121172.31+2.18+0.19%+0.75%HIGH LOW CLOSE CHG. %CHG. YTD StocksRecap AT&T Inc T31.74637.48 35.01-.14 -0.4tst-0.4+10.9101.84 Advance Auto Parts AAP79.090139.58 136.80-.96 -0.7tss+23.6+72.4200.24 Amer Express AXP72.08796.24 88.93-.68 -0.8tst-2.0+22.7171.04 AutoNation Inc AN46.38661.29 54.00+.14 +0.3stt+8.7+10.817... Brown & Brown BRO27.76933.69 32.92+.05 +0.2sss+4.9+6.9220.40 CocaCola Co KO36.83942.57 41.78-.06 -0.1tst+1.1+12.5231.22 Comcast Corp A CMCSA42.09056.49 55.88+.18 +0.3sss+7.5+32.9200.90 Darden Rest DRI43.56454.89 48.03-.04 -0.1tss-11.7+7.3222.20 Disney DIS61.27091.20 90.56-.38 -0.4tss+18.5+49.8220.86f Gen Electric GE23.18628.09 26.08-.02 -0.1tst-7.0+16.4190.88 General Mills GIS46.70855.64 53.51-.31 -0.6tss+7.2+12.8191.64 Harris Corp HRS56.50779.32 70.55-.14 -0.2tst+1.1+24.7141.88f Home Depot HD72.90993.52 90.82-.79 -0.9tss+10.3+28.0221.88 IBM IBM172.197199.21 190.14-1.06 -0.6tss+1.4+6.1124.40 Lowes Cos LOW44.13054.14 53.54-.57 -1.1tss+8.1+19.7220.92 NY Times NYT11.06317.37 12.36-.01 -0.1ttt-22.1+12.1330.16 NextEra Energy NEE78.818102.51 97.24-.68 -0.7tst+13.6+26.0212.90 PepsiCo PEP77.01093.51 91.86+.11 +0.1sss+10.8+19.1212.62 Suntrust Bks STI31.97841.26 38.68+.18 +0.5sst+5.1+20.1130.80 TECO Energy TE16.12818.53 17.95-.19 -1.0tst+4.1+14.9180.88 WalMart Strs WMT71.51681.37 76.53-.98 -1.3tss-2.7+9.3161.92 Xerox Corp XRX9.55914.15 13.39-.14 -1.0tss+10.0+36.9140.2552-WK RANGE CLOSEYTD 1YR NAME TICKER LO HI CLOSE CHG %CHG WK MO QTR %CHG %RTN P/E DIVStocks of Local Interest Tuesday, September 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A9

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A10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, September 9, 2014 StrIncIns 10.33...+6.4Brown AdvisoryGrEqInv d 19.53-.06+15.2Brown Cap MgmtSmCo Is b 72.68+.51+13.1BuffaloFlexibInc d 15.05-.05+12.2 SmallCap d 34.59+.18+3.6CG Capital MarketsLgCapGro 22.20-.02+21.9 LgCapVal 13.48-.07+19.8CRMMdCpVlIns 36.36-.12+18.1CalamosGrowA m 49.73-.05+21.9 MktNeuI 13.05-.01+5.7CalvertEquityA m 50.73-.10+20.6CausewayIntlVlIns d 16.28-.10+11.5Center Coast CapitalMLPFcsI 12.30...+20.5Cohen & SteersCSPSI 13.67-.01+13.8 Realty 74.93-.13+24.6 RealtyIns 48.84-.09+24.7ColumbiaAMTFrImMuBdZ 10.79...+8.4 AcornA m 35.43-.05+12.5 AcornIntZ 47.68-.39+14.9 AcornZ 37.07-.04+12.8 CAModA m 12.07-.02+12.5 CAModAgrA m 13.25-.03+14.0 CntrnCoreA m 22.39-.05+22.2 CntrnCoreZ 22.55-.04+22.6 ComInfoA m 60.11+.03+31.5 DivIncA m 19.65-.07+20.6 DivIncZ 19.67-.07+20.8 DivOppA m 10.93-.06+19.5 DivrEqInA m 14.87-.05+21.3 IncOppA m 10.16-.01+8.8 LgCpGrowA m 36.23-.01+21.4 LgCrQuantA m 9.35-.02+25.1 MdCapIdxZ 15.99-.01+21.5 MdCpValZ 18.66-.04+27.6 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NA not available. p previous days net asset value. s fund split shares during the week. x fund paid a distribution during the week.Source:Morningstar and the Associated Press.

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Tuesday, September 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A11 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 L ast week President Obama remarked candidly that, with regard to the jihadist group the Islamic State, We dont have a strategy yet. The political left cringed a little; the right saw an opportunity. The criticism was immediate. But in this area of the world good choices for a big-picture strategy are extremely limit ed. Things used to be simpler. During the Cold War our Mid dle East strategy was driven by the desire to fend off commu nism and to protect our access to cheap crude oil, even if we were required to support despotic, undemocratic regimes. Its more complicated now. Communism is dead and we may nally be realizing that our energy future cannot be secured with oil from the Middle East. And while we like the idea of democracy in the Middle East George W. Bush made a bungled effort toward democracy in Iraq in 2003 were unlikely to adopt that elusive goal as a national priority. What are our long-term strate gic goals for the Middle East, and how do they help us decide what to do at present about the Islam ic State? While our cautious, de liberative president admits that were short on strategy, no one else is coming up with particu larly good options. For example, last week in the New York Times two of the pres idents sharpest critics, Sens. John McCain and Lindsey Gra ham, urged him (using an alter nate name for the terror group) to Stop Dithering, Confront ISIS. But while McCain and Graham admitted it is a truism that there is no military solution to the Islamic State, in the next paragraph they insisted that it must be confronted militarily. They prescribe other mea sures, as well: controlling the Is lamic States nances, develop ing an inclusive government in Baghdad, somehow implement ing regime change in Syria. But because McCain and Gra ham understand how difcult or impossible achieving these measures would be, they turn quickly to the measures that are immediately available. They call the current air strikes against the Islamic State mere half-mea sures and advocate vigorous at tacks in western Iraq and in Syr ia, as well. Like nearly everyone else, they are careful to rule out American boots on the ground, a cliche so overused it should have its own acronym. BOG seems right. After the beheadings of two American journalists and the crucixions and massacres, dev astating airstrikes against the Is lamic State, wherever it can be found, are so attractive and rich ly deserved that we can expect them shortly. But bombing is tactical, not strategic, and no one has artic ulated a clear picture of what will emerge after the dust settles. The most desirable outcomes the destruction of the Islam ic State, a new regime in Syria, a stable, multi-sectarian Iraq are unlikely. Unfortunately, we lost much of our ability to impose an ef fective, unilateral strategy in the Middle East when Cheney/ Bush/Rumsfeld/Wolfow itz smashed the genies bottle in Iraq. Now any strategy that doesnt take into account the intensication of the abysmal Sunni/Shia divide and the rise of Iran is unlikely to succeed. No country has a greater inter est in what happens in Iraq and Syria than Iran or more moti vation to destroy the radicalized Sunnis of the Islamic State. And Iran already has boots on the ground. Shiite militias are ght ing the Islamic State in Iraq and have been inadvertently sup ported by U.S. airstrikes. This is distasteful to American policy makers: McCain and Gra ham specically rule out coop eration with Shiite ghters, and Iran was conspicuously absent from the allies that the presi dent recruited against the Islam ic State during the recent NATO summit. We should swallow our dis taste. This wont be easy. The re lationship between the United States and Iran is undermined by our history and by the op pressive theocratic regime cur rently in power in Tehran. But in many respects we have more in common with Iran than with autocratic Sunni regimes. Irans population is young most of them dont remember the 1979 revolution and its in clination toward modernism, moderation and secularism is well documented. The Arab Sunni regimes wont appreciate cooperation between the U.S. and Iran. Neither will Is rael. But we cannot create strategies from the options that we wish we had. In its own backyard, Iran cannot be ignored. Working with Iran to destroy the Islamic State is a better option than any we currently have. John M. Crisp, an op-ed columnist for Mc Clatchy-Tribune, teaches in the English Department at Del Mar College in Cor pus Christi, Texas. Readers may send him email at jcrisp@delmar.edu. OTHER VOICES John M. Crsip MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE Americas move against Islamic State must also involve Iran D eporting noncitizens with criminal re cords is a critical part of Texas Gov. Rick Perrys strategy to market his border se curity plan. In making the case for National Guard troops in the Rio Grande Valley, he cited a Texas Department of Public Safety statistic that criminal aliens have been charged with 642,000 crimes in Texas. That number has endured its share of scru tiny. And a new review of the federal program that targets convicted criminals for depor tation suggests that it warrants still another look. Professors Adam B. Cox of New York Univer sitys School of Law and Thomas J. Miles, of the University of Chicago Law School, stud ied the Department of Homeland Security program Secure Communities, which screens every individual arrested by local law en forcement for immigration violations. The program helps federal authorities to identify and potentially deport noncitizens with crim inal records after they have served their time. But the study authors found that the goal of removing potentially dangerous criminal aliens more than 288,000 convicted crimi nals were deported from October 2008 to May 2014, according to Immigration and Customs Enforcement may not be doing much to reduce the overall crime rate. The program seeks to deter violent crime by prioritizing the removal of immigrants with offending rates much higher than that of the average immigrant. But, according to Cox and Miles, the majority of those deported under Secure Communities had committed only mi nor infractions. The study also further dispels the notion that immigrants breed crime. According to the authors ndings, immigrants on average offend at lower rates than the native-born. Its worth noting that the program appears to have modestly reduced property crime. And more signicantly, 29 percent of those deported under Secure Communities had, in deed, been convicted of a serious crime, such as rape, murder or other aggravated felonies, which suggests the program has merit. The worst offenders are not necessarily falling through the cracks. But the study the rst to review the pro gram should give Perry some food for thought as he peddles his border plan. And given the limited federal resources for combating illegal immigration, its worth wondering if the government can reform the program to better focus its enforcement ef forts. Distributed by MCT Information Services A VOICE Deportation program may not cut crime Classic DOONESBURY 1977

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www .Leesb urgdermato logy andmo hssur gery .co mEast Main Str eetPine Str eetEast Dixie Av enueLe esbu rg DE RMA TOL OGY & MOHS Surg ery Lee sb urg Regional Medical Center S. Lake Str eetJohnny Gur gen, DO FA OCDBoar d Certified Dermatologist & Mohs SurgeonAw ard Wi nning Author & Lecturer of multiple Wo rld Renowned Dermatologic Publications. SPE CIALIZING IN: rf n tbn n f nn n NOW ACCEP TING NEW PA TIENTSMost Insurance Plans Accepted Medicare Accepted n n bnf f nb f n b n f n b fnn f n n b fnn f n nn n f fnn n SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports sports@dailycommercial.com B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, September 9, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com NFL: Jaguars feel really close after defeat / B3 FRANK JOLLEY SPORTS EDITOR J ohn Brandeburg always had a knack for drawing emotion out of anyone who knew him. Good and bad. The only president the Lees burg Lightning ever had, Bran deburg could leave people scratching their heads while, at the same time, leave others wanting to carry him on their shoulders and lead him victori ously out of Pat Thomas Stadi um-Buddy Lowe Field. It never bothered John to step on a few toes as long as Light ning fans left the ballpark hap py with their game-day expe rience. Even though he was president of the Lightning and, PHOTOS BY BRETT LE BLANC / DAILY COMMERCIAL First Academys Victoria Gause (7) hits the ball over the net during Mondays match between Wildwood Middle High School and First Academy of Leesburg at Leesburg. AP FILE PHOTO Baltimore Ravens running back Ray Rice pauses as he speaks during a news conference on May 14 in Baltimore. DAVID GINSBURG Associated Press BALTIMORE Ray Rice was let go by the Baltimore Ra vens on Monday and suspend ed indenitely by the NFL after a video was released showing the running back striking his then-ancee in February. The grainy video, released by TMZ Sports, shows Rice and Janay Palmer in an eleva tor at an Atlantic City casino. Each hits the other before Rice knocks Palmer off her feet and into a railing. Months ago, a TMZ video showed Rice drag ging Palmer, now his wife, from the elevator at the Revel casino, Ravens cut Ray Rice after release of video Brandeburg always kept fans in mind SEE FANS | B2 SEE RICE | B2 The undefeated Emma Gray, Victoria Gause lead First Academy to fifth straight victory PAUL BARNEY | Staff Writer paul.barney@dailycommercial.com LEESBURG With a tough match at St. John Lu theran looming, First Acad emy volleyball coach Gary Gray rst wanted to make sure his team didnt over look Wildwood. I tried to get in their heads to go hard and not play down to the other team, Gray said. His team got the message Monday night, sweeping the Wildcats in three sets, 25-9, 25-13 and 25-17. The Eagles improved to 5-0, with all but one of their wins a sweep. First Acad emy has dropped just two sets all season. This season has been so much better, said Emma Gray, who had 10 kills against Wildwood. Last year was awful, nobody liked it. This year weve done summer condition ing, weve done summer practices, weve put a lot of time and effort in it and we get the benets of it Its awesome from last year to this year to see how much weve improved and how much weve bonded. The hard work has paid off. Theyve worked hard, coach said. Weve got a good group of girls this year that have come together. My opinion is we still have a long way to go, but were HOWARD FENDRICH AP Tennis Writer NEW YORK Unable to play in the U.S. Open a year ago be cause of a doping suspension, Marin Cilic is now the tourna ments champion. Croatias Cilic won his rst Grand Slam title by beating Ja pans Kei Nishikori 6-3, 6-3, 6-3 on Monday at Flushing Mead ows, using 17 aces includ ing four in one game and the same powerful groundstrokes that helped him eliminate Rog er Federer in the seminals. This is (from) all the hard work in these last several years and especially this last year, Cilic said during the on-court ceremony, when he kissed his DARRON CUMMINGS / AP Marin Cilic holds up the championship trophy after defeating Kei Nishikori for the U.S. Open championship. Cilic tops Nishikori at US Open for first Slam title Wildwoods Aysha Acosta (6) passes the ball during Mondays match. SEE TENNIS | B2 SEE FAL | B2

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B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, September 9, 2014 National Football League All Times EDT AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Miami 1 0 0 1.000 33 20 N.Y. Jets 1 0 0 1.000 19 14 Buffalo 1 0 0 1.000 23 20 New England 0 1 0 .000 20 33 South W L T Pct PF PA Tennessee 1 0 0 1.000 26 10 Houston 1 0 0 1.000 17 6 Jacksonville 0 1 0 .000 17 34 Indianapolis 0 1 0 .000 24 31 North W L T Pct PF PA Cincinnati 1 0 0 1.000 23 16 Pittsburgh 1 0 0 1.000 30 27 Cleveland 0 1 0 .000 27 30 Baltimore 0 1 0 .000 16 23 West W L T Pct PF PA Denver 1 0 0 1.000 31 24 San Diego 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Oakland 0 1 0 .000 14 19 Kansas City 0 1 0 .000 10 26 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Philadelphia 1 0 0 1.000 34 17 N.Y. Giants 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Washington 0 1 0 .000 6 17 Dallas 0 1 0 .000 17 28 South W L T Pct PF PA Carolina 1 0 0 1.000 20 14 Atlanta 1 0 0 1.000 37 34 New Orleans 0 1 0 .000 34 37 Tampa Bay 0 1 0 .000 14 20 North W L T Pct PF PA Minnesota 1 0 0 1.000 34 6 Detroit 0 0 0 .000 0 0 Chicago 0 1 0 .000 20 23 Green Bay 0 1 0 .000 16 36 West W L T Pct PF PA Seattle 1 0 0 1.000 36 16 San Francisco 1 0 0 1.000 28 17 Arizona 0 0 0 .000 0 0 St. Louis 0 1 0 .000 6 34 Thursdays Game Seattle 36, Green Bay 16 Sundays Games Minnesota 34, St. Louis 6 Buffalo 23, Chicago 20, OT Houston 17, Washington 6 Tennessee 26, Kansas City 10 Atlanta 37, New Orleans 34, OT Pittsburgh 30, Cleveland 27 Philadelphia 34, Jacksonville 17 N.Y. Jets 19, Oakland 14 Cincinnati 23, Baltimore 16 Miami 33, New England 20 San Francisco 28, Dallas 17 Carolina 20, Tampa Bay 14 Denver 31, Indianapolis 24 Mondays Games N.Y. Giants at Detroit, late San Diego at Arizona, late 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. PGA Tour FedExCup Leaders Through Sept. 7 1. Chris Kirk 4,314 $4,511,444 2. Billy Horschel 4,305 $3,374,787 3. Bubba Watson 4,058 $6,146,978 4. Rory McIlroy 3,735 $7,572,096 5. Hunter Mahan 3,363 $2,954,983 6. Jimmy Walker 3,073 $5,619,016 7. Jim Furyk 3,073 $5,279,395 8. Matt Kuchar 2,736 $4,495,515 9. Rickie Fowler 2,631 $4,546,117 10. Jason Day 2,549 $3,446,241 11. Jordan Spieth 2,517 $4,207,748 12. Adam Scott 2,412 $3,866,922 13. Sergio Garcia 2,325 $4,707,940 14. Martin Kaymer 2,230 $4,389,537 15. Zach Johnson 2,175 $3,199,417 16. Bill Haas 2,139 $2,666,521 17. John Senden 2,137 $2,718,685 18. Patrick Reed 2,110 $3,866,076 19. Cameron Tringale 2,063 $1,989,723 TV 2 DAY SCOREBOARD MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 7 p.m. MLB Regional coverage, Kansas City at Detroit or Atlanta at Washington 7:05 p.m. SUN N.Y. Yankees at Tampa Bay 8:10 p.m. FS-Florida Miami at Milwaukee SOCCER Noon FS1 UEFA, qualier for European Championship, Kazakhstan vs. Latvia, at Astana, Kazakhstan 2:30 p.m. FS1 UEFA, qualier for European Championship, Norway vs. Italy, at Oslo, Norway 2:35 p.m. ESPN2 UEFA, qualier for European Championship, Czech Republic vs. Netherlands, at Prague 10 p.m. ESPN2 Mens national teams, exhibition, Mexico vs. Bolivia, at Commerce City, Colo. 4 a.m. FS1 UEFA, qualier for European Championship, Andorra vs. Wales, at Andorra la Vella (delayed tape) WNBA 8 p.m. ESPN2 Playoffs, nals, game 2, Phoenix vs. Chicago TODAY BOYS GOLF Eustis vs. Tavares at TBD, 3:30 p.m. South Sumter vs. Le canto at Seven Rivers Golf and Country Club, 3:30 p.m. Wildwood vs. First Acad emy of Leesburg at Arling ton Ridge Golf Club, 4 p.m. Riverbend vs. Mount Dora Bible at Country Club of Mount Dora, 4 p.m. Belleview vs. The Villag es at Eagle Ridge, 4 p.m. GIRLS GOLF South Lake vs. Mount Dora at TBD, 3:30 p.m. Leesburg vs. Ocala Lake Weir at Silver Springs Shores, 4:15 p.m. SWIMMING Leesburg vs. South Lake at NTC, 4 p.m. Volleyball Montverde Academy at Mount Dora Bible, 5 p.m. Wildwood at Ocala Christian, 6 p.m. Tavares at East Ridge, 6:30 p.m. The Villages at South Sumter, 6:30 p.m. Ocala Forest at Lake Minneola, 7 p.m. Ocala Vanguard at South Lake, 7 p.m. WEDNESDAY BOYS GOLF Umatilla vs. South Lake at Green Valley CC, 3:30 p.m. GIRLS GOLF Eustis, South Lake, East Ridge at TBD, 3:30 p.m. VOLLEYBALL Eustis at Apopka Weki va, 7 p.m. Montverde Academy at Orlando Bishop Moore, 7 p.m. THURSDAY BOWLING South Lake at East Ridge, 3:30 p.m. Eustis at Tavares, 3:30 p.m. Mount Dora Bible at Umatilla, 3:30 p.m. Mount Dora at The Vil lages, 3:30 p.m. BOYS GOLF Apopka vs. East Ridge at Legends Golf and Coun try Club, 3:30 p.m. South Lake vs. Mount Dora at Mount Dora Golf Association, 3:30 p.m. Ocala Christian vs. First Academy of Leesburg at Arlington Ridge Golf Club, 4 p.m. Winter Garden Foun dation Academy vs. Mont verde Academy at TBD, 4 p.m. Mount Dora Bible vs. Wildwood, at Miona Lake Golf Club, 4 p.m. GIRLS GOLF Umatilla vs. Mount Dora Bible at Country Club of Mount Dora, 4 p.m. South Sumter vs. WIld wood at Miona Lake Golf Club, 4:30 p.m. SWIMMING Tavares at Eustis, 3:30 p.m. Umatilla at The Villag es, 4 p.m. Montverde Acade my vs. East Ridge at NTC, 4:30 p.m. VOLLEYBALL Ocoee Central Flori da Christian at Wildwood, 6 p.m. Umatilla at Eustis, 6:30 p.m. Lake Minneola at Lees burg, 6:30 p.m. First Academy of Lees burg at Ocala St. John Lu theran, 6:30 p.m. Lake Mary Prep at Mount Dora Bible, 6:30 p.m. Tavares at Mount Dora, 6:30 p.m. East Ridge at Apopka Wekiva, 7 p.m. South Lake at Ocala Forest, 7 p.m. HIGH SCHOOL SCHEDULE for the 2014 season, the teams general manag er, neither title really seemed to t. He was actually Presi dent of the Fans for the Leesburg Lightning. John was all about Lightning fans. He cared about them and wanted every home game to be worth re membering. The Lightning made summers better, was a phrase John helped to coin and one that friends and acquain tances often heard him say. On Sunday morning, Brandeburg died of an apparent heart attack at the age of 70. His death stunned his fam ily, his many friends and Lightning fans who knew his face, but not his name. John poured his heart and soul into the everything he did, said Chuck Johnson, a member of the Light ning board of directors and the teams pub lic-address announcer. He had been with the team from the begin ning and had so much to do with the success they enjoyed. He was a true advocate for Light ning fans and did ev erything he could to make sure they had a great time at the ball park. I butted heads with John on more than one occasion. If you spent any time around him, a clash was almost inev itable. There were count less times hed call or email me about the Lightning. If he want ed to make a schedule change but our dead line prevented it, John would remind me how important it was for the fans to have all the in formation they could get about the team. Sometimes, it seemed almost like he was trying to guilt me into stopping the presses which I couldnt do to make a change. To John, if the newspaper ran late, it was OK as long as Lightning fans had the information he felt they needed. John didnt under stand how newspapers work, but he under stood Lightning fans. After all, he was one. The kinship John shared with fans drove him through every sea son. Sometimes, it seemed as if he wasnt aware of the Light nings play on the eld. The team had a eld manager to worry about wins and losses, after all. John was concerned with the fans who crowded into the ball park. If one walked away unhappy, then he made it his mission to nd out why and make sure the next time would be better. At nearly every home game, John would parade through the crowd, selling rafe tickets like a old-fash ioned carnival bark er. When all the tickets were sold, and some times as he sold them, John strarted rallies with cheers designed to ignite and energize the Lightning faithful. He wanted to see ev eryone on their feet during the seventh-in ning stretch and want ed them dancing when YMCA blared from the stadium speakers. John wasnt just our president and gener al manager, said John Meier, a member of the teams board of direc tors. He was the Light nings biggest cheer leader. He was one of the teams founding fathers and worked tirelessly to convince local business leaders to support the team, which helped the Lightning remain the only team in the FCSL to offer free admission at home games. Nobody ever had to ask John to get involved in anything, Johnson said. He was always willing to do more than just talk. He always tried to make things better and he did. He was one who got it. He understood what it was to be a Lightning fan. Sure, hed make you mad and sometimes leave you a bit con fused, but John Bran deburg ultimately ac complished his goal. He turned every Leesburg Lightning game into a memora ble experience. Frank Jolley is a colum nist for the Daily Commer cial. Write to him at frank.jol ley@dailycommercial.com. FANS FROM PAGE B1 which closed Sept. 2. The Ravens said ear lier Monday that they never saw the new vid eo. Hours later, they sent out a one-sentence release: The Baltimore Ra vens terminated the contract of RB Ray Rice this afternoon. The NFL also took action. Commission er Roger Goodell an nounced that, based on the new video evidence, Rice has been suspend ed indenitely. Rice was suspend ed for two games by the NFL in July for domestic violence. The punish ment at the time that re ceived widespread criti cism in different circles. We requested from law enforcement any and all information about the incident, in cluding the video from inside the elevator, NFL spokesman Greg Aiel lo said Monday morn ing. That video was not made available to us and no one in our ofce has seen it until today. Goodell indicated as much on Aug. 1 when during the Pro Football Hall of Fame induction weekend. When were going through the process of evaluating the issue and whether there will be discipline, you look at all of the facts that you have available to us, Goodell said. Law en forcement normally has more ... information, facts, than we have. Well get as much as we possibly can. The 27-year-old Rice was charged with felo ny aggravated assault in the case, but in May he was accepted into a pre trial intervention pro gram that allowed him to avoid jail time. RICE FROM PAGE B1 silver trophy and col lected a check for $3 million. The 14th-seed ed Cilic prevented the 10th-seeded Nishikori from becoming the rst man from Asia to win a major singles champi onship. Sorry I couldnt get a trophy today, Nishikori said, but for sure, next time. There hadnt been a matchup between play ers making their Grand Slam nal debuts at the U.S. Open since 1997. Lopsided and lasting less than two hours, this hard ly qualied as a classic. Both of us were pret ty nervous in the rst set, especially, Cilic ac knowledged. When we got ourselves going, it was a bit better. Nishikori stunned No. 1 Novak Djokovic in the seminals, and this was the rst Grand Slam nal since the 2005 Aus tralian Open without Djokovic, Federer or Ra fael Nadal, who won the U.S. Open in 2013 but is sidelined now by a wrist injury. That trio had won 34 of the past 38 major ti tles, but this was the second of this season that eluded them. TENNIS FROM PAGE B1 trying to put a team to gether thats going to do well in districts and hopefully go on to re gionals. First Academy couldnt have asked for a better start. The Ea gles continued to soar Monday night. Trailing 3-0 in the rst set, First Acad emy scored the next 12 points, getting ve aces from Alyssa Ro jas. A service error ended the run, but the Eagles nished the set by outscoring Wild wood, 13-5. The Wildcats nev er led the second set, falling behind 4-3 be fore the Eagles went on a 6-0 run to extend their lead to 10-3. An ace from Jaecy Greene pulled Wildwood to within 11-8, but that as close as the Wildcats would get. Victoria Gause, who had seven kills and four aces on the night, had two of those aces in the second set during another 6-0 run that made it 23-11. Coach made sure his team remained fo cused after every set. He was saying to keep up the ener gy, dont play down to their level and just come out and crush the ball, Emma said. The Eagles contin ued to crush the ball in the third set, get ting a kill from Gause to go up 3-0 before a kill and back-to-back aces from Skylar Mar tin gave First Academy a 7-2 advantage. Wildwood, howev er, saved its most com petitive play for the third, getting as close as 12-6 after consecu tive aces from Greene. First Academy didnt let up, though, out scoring the Wildcats, 13-10, the rest of the set. Rojas had ve aces and 13 assists for the Eagles, who also got two aces and nine digs from Bethany Jones. Next up for First Academy is St. John Lutheran on Thursday night. The Saints en tered tonights game at West Port with an 8-0 record. We are denite ly going to need to bring our A game, Gary said. St. Johns is an incredible team. I know their players, I know their coach per sonally. Theyre verywell coached and great athletes, so were de nitely going to have to bring our A game to compete with them. FAL FROM PAGE B1 HIGH SCHOOL ROUNDUP BOYS BOWLING Leesburg tops South Lake 3-1 Tristan Cole led the Jackets (2-2) with a 193 while Aaron Quaintance rolled a 204 for South Lake (1-3). GIRLS BOWLING Mount Dora Bible tops Eustis 3-0 Brooke Fishers 165 led the way for the Bulldogs (2-3) while Tiffani Money nished with a 140 for the Panthers (2-3).

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Tuesday, September 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B3 NFL HOWARD FENDRICH AP Pro Football Writer Johnny Manziel did not throw a pass. Neither did Blake Bortles or Teddy Bridgewater. Unlike in recent years think Andrew Luck or Robert Grifn III, Cam Newton or Matthew Stafford quarter backs taken in the rst round of the NFL draft sat instead of starting in Week 1. And the veterans who played in place of that trio did well enough Sunday, at least at times, that Man ziel, Bortles and Bridgewa ter might be on the sidelines a while longer. There was buzz that the Browns might try to get Man ziel on the eld in some way. Nope. Johnny Football re mained on the sideline, while Brian Hoyer recovered from a terrible rst half to nish 19 for 31 for 230 yards in Cleve lands 30-27 loss at Pittsburgh. Jacksonvilles Bortles watched Chad Henne throw a pair of rst-quarter touch down passes to Allen Hurns, an undrafted rookie, while going 24 for 43 for 266 yards as the Jaguars blew a 17-0 lead and were beaten 34-17 at Philadelphia. And Bridge water got to relax as Matt Cassel helped Minnesota win 34-6 at St. Louis by going 17 for 25 for 170 yards and two TDs. Hoyer, Henne and Cassel combined to throw zero in terceptions, one way to keep a job as a QB in the NFL. One rookie quarterback who did start Sunday was Oaklands Derek Carr, a second-round pick; he was 20 for 32 for 151 yards with two touchdown passes and no pickoffs. Browns coach Mike Pettine said he never thought about switching to Heisman Trophy winner Manziel at halftime, when his team trailed 27-3. The way the game went, Pettine said, we just never felt the need for him. PASSING-GAME PENALTIES Flags were ying thanks to the competition commit tees rewording of and emphasis on rules gov erning downeld coverage. Through Sunday, there were 34 penalties called for defen sive holding or illegal contact in the seasons rst 14 games, according to league gures. Thats more than three times as many as the 11 such calls in all 16 of the Week 1 games a year ago, according to STATS. There also was a jump in offensive pass interference, from ve calls to 12. OH, NO, ROMO The thinking was that Dal las defense would be its downfall this season. That might be, but Tony Romos rst game since back surgery featured three rst-half in terceptions in a home loss to San Francisco. LAST-PLACE PATS New England is 0-1 for the rst time in 11 years af ter getting outscored by 23 points in the second half of a 33-20 loss at Miami. What will Bill Belichick change be fore playing Minnesota? WORTH EVERY PENNY J.J. Watts rst game since signing a deal that reported ly guarantees him more than $50 million showed that, if anything, hes underpaid. All Watt did in a win against Washington was block an ex tra point, recover a fumble, bat down a pass, and sack Robert Grifn III. Oaklands Carr needs to watch out for Watt in Week 2. OMAHA! Peyton Manning still yells that citys name at the line of scrimmage, defenses still dont know what it means and hes still operating an ef cient offense, even without the suspended Wes Welker. Manning connected with Ju lius Thomas, who is headed for a hefty new contract, for three rst-half scores in a 3124 victory over Indianapolis. If Kansas City couldnt stop Ten nessees Jake Locker this Sun day, what will it do against Manning next Sunday? INJURY UPDATES The health of two of the past four No. 1 overall draft picks is in question. Hous tons Jadeveon Clowney left Sunday with a knee in jury; Carolinas Cam New ton sat out with a rib injury. And St. Louis, already with out 2010 top pick Sam Brad ford, lost ll-in QB Shaun Hill to a strained leg muscle and turned to Austin Davis. (Its OK to ask, Who? The answer: a second-year player out of Southern Mississippi.) Week 1: Manziel sits, Patriots fall, flags fly COREY PERRINE / AP Miamis Jelani Jenkins (53, left) and Louis Delmas (25) break up a pass against New Englands Tim Wright (81) on Sunday at Sun Life Stadium in Miami Gardens. AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer austin.fuller@dailycommercial.com Retired NBA player Pat Burkes youth train ing facility has moved from Mount Dora to Ta vares, increasing in size from 6,000 to 10,000 square feet. Burke said HOOPS Pat Burkes Training Fa cility was outgrowing its previous location, which did not have a high school regulationsize court. It didnt deter them before, but its just that it got to the point where there were so many people in there that that was becoming an issue with training and with so many kids lling up our classes, Burke said. The new facility also gives them a large ofce space. Burke said his pro gram teaches boys and girls ages seven to 13 life skills through bas ketball. Basketball is a mi crocosm of life, where theres a group of peo ple working toward a common goal and so what we have is an op portunity to work with kids that would give us a 20-20 vision in their lives, Burke said. The way they are at home and the way they are at school is the exact same way theyre on the court. He said the 12-week programs take place during the fall, winter and spring seasons, and there are three levels of classes that take place during each. His rst class at the new facility took place last week. The facility has six employees, according to Burke. In addition to the Or lando Magic and Phoe nix Suns, Burke also played for numerous teams in Europe, ac cording to his website. The new facility is at 15839 Old U.S. Highway 441 in Tavares. TAVARES Pat Burkes youth training facility relocates AUSTIN FULLER / DAILY COMMERCIAL Pat Burke is shown at his relocated facility in Tavares. MICHAEL PEREZ / AP Jacksonville Jaguars Allen Hurns (88) dives for a touchdown against Philadelphia Eagles Nate Allen (29) and Malcolm Jenkins (27) on Sunday in Philadelphia. NFL MARK LONG AP Sports Writer JACKSONVILLE The Jacksonville Jag uars were the NFLs biggest surprise in Week 1 for a half. But after taking a 17-0 lead at Philadelphia, the Jaguars faltered mightily after the break and looked a lot like the team that lost its rst eight games last season by double digits. The running game was mostly nonexis tent. The passing game was lled with batted balls, errant throws and drops. The defense gave up several big plays, on the ground and through the air. The result was a 34-17 loss to the Eagles in the season opener that will be remembered more for the way it ended than how it began. It feels like, What happened? Were a ways away, coach Gus Bradley said Mon day. But were really close. We have to take care of these things. We can no longer nd these things accept able, but I liked our de meanor in the room. They take responsibili ty and they understand as well. The Jaguars (0-1) couldnt have looked much better in the rst half. They scored touch downs on two of their rst three drives it took Jacksonville 36 drives to nd the end zone in 2013 and were dominating both sides of the ball. Chad Henne com pleted 12 of his rst 17 passes for 167 yards, with a pair of touch downs to undrafted rookie Allen Hurns. Jacksonvilles defense, which ranked last in the league in sacks over the last ve years, took down Nick Foles ve times, held LeSean McCoy to 38 yards on 10 carries and forced three turnovers. The Jaguars will try to regroup this week be fore playing at Wash ington (0-1). Jacksonville does have this going for it: the collapse wasnt nearly as bad as last years debacle, which was the worst season opener in franchise history. The Jaguars managed 178 yards, punted 11 times and allowed six sacks in a 26-point home loss to Kansas City. NASCAR JENNA FRYER AP Auto Racing Writer CHARLOTTE, N.C. A win in the sea son-opening Dayto na 500 guaranteed Dale Earnhardt Jr. a spot in NASCARs title race. It also allowed his Hen drick Motorsports team to live in the moment on the race track and not get hung up on re sults. The 10-race Chase for the Sprint Cup cham pionship is here and the laissez-faire atti tude must go. A load ed championship eld means theres little room for error in NA SCARs new elimination format. Well, weve been sort of on a vacation for 20 weeks. Its time to get to it, Earnhardt said after the regular-season nale at Richmond. But as a company, I dont think we could be any more prepared than we are. Jeff Gordon led the points race most of the year and combined with Earnhardt and defend ing champion Jimmie Johnson for nine victo ries in 26 races. All three drivers are three-time winners this season, and all have performed at a much higher lev el than Kahne, who was in danger of not even making the Chase be fore his win at Atlanta. Gordon, who won his fourth title in 2001, is having a career resur gence and Earnhardt is desperately seeking his rst Cup title. But John son wants ring No. 7, which would tie him with Hall of Famers Richard Petty and the late Dale Earnhardt for most in NASCAR history. Johnson had one of his typical summer swoons he had only one top-10 nish in a six-week span before snapping out of it in early August. He reeled off four consecutive top-10s the last month, but had a bout of dehy dration that left the tri athlete puzzled. Hendrick, Penske, Harvick gearing up for Chase WADE PAYNE / AP Dale Earnhardt Jr. sits in his car before the Irwin Tools Night Race on Aug. 22 at Bristol Motor Speedway in Bristol, Tenn. Jags feel really close after collapse

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B4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, September 9, 2014 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 83 59 .585 7-3 W-1 43-28 40-31 New York 73 68 .518 9 4 4-6 L-1 36-34 37-34 Toronto 73 69 .514 10 5 7-3 W-1 37-31 36-38 Tampa Bay 69 75 .479 15 10 4-6 L-1 33-42 36-33 Boston 63 80 .441 20 15 5-5 L-1 31-41 32-39 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Kansas City 79 62 .560 6-4 W-1 38-32 41-30 Detroit 78 65 .545 2 5-5 W-1 36-32 42-33 Cleveland 74 67 .525 5 3 7-3 W-3 43-28 31-39 Chicago 63 79 .444 16 15 3-7 L-4 34-36 29-43 Minnesota 61 82 .427 19 17 2-8 L-4 30-42 31-40 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Los Angeles 87 55 .613 8-2 W-4 47-24 40-31 Oakland 80 62 .563 7 2-8 L-1 45-27 35-35 Seattle 78 64 .549 9 6-4 L-1 36-36 42-28 Houston 63 80 .441 24 15 7-3 W-1 35-39 28-41 Texas 54 89 .378 33 24 2-8 W-1 25-43 29-46 NATIONAL LEAGUE EAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Washington 80 61 .567 5-5 W-1 44-27 36-34 Atlanta 74 69 .517 7 5-5 L-1 40-31 34-38 Miami 69 72 .489 11 4 4-6 W-1 40-34 29-38 New York 68 75 .476 13 6 6-4 W-1 33-35 35-40 Philadelphia 66 76 .465 14 8 6-4 L-1 33-38 33-38 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY St. Louis 79 64 .552 8-2 W-2 44-28 35-36 Pittsburgh 74 68 .521 4 6-4 W-3 44-28 30-40 Milwaukee 74 69 .517 5 1-9 L-2 37-34 37-35 Cincinnati 67 76 .469 12 7 3-7 L-1 37-34 30-42 Chicago 64 79 .448 15 10 5-5 L-3 35-36 29-43 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Los Angeles 81 62 .566 6-4 W-3 38-34 43-28 San Francisco 78 65 .545 3 7-3 L-1 38-33 40-32 San Diego 66 76 .465 14 8 4-6 L-5 40-31 26-45 Arizona 59 84 .413 22 15 4-6 L-3 29-43 30-41 Colorado 59 84 .413 22 15 6-4 W-4 39-35 20-49 SUNDAYS GAMES Cleveland 2, Chicago White Sox 0 Kansas City 2, N.Y. Yankees 0 Toronto 3, Boston 1 Baltimore 7, Tampa Bay 5, 11 innings L.A. Angels 14, Minnesota 4 Texas 1, Seattle 0 Houston 4, Oakland 3 Detroit 6, San Francisco 1 SUNDAYS GAMES Miami 4, Atlanta 0 N.Y. Mets 4, Cincinnati 3 Washington 3, Philadelphia 2 St. Louis 9, Milwaukee 1 Pittsburgh 10, Chicago Cubs 4 L.A. Dodgers 7, Arizona 2 Colorado 6, San Diego 0 Detroit 6, San Francisco 1 MONDAYS GAMES L.A. Angels 12, Cleveland 3 Kansas City at Detroit, late Chicago Cubs at Toronto, late Baltimore at Boston, late Oakland at Chicago White Sox, late Houston at Seattle, late MONDAYS GAMES Atlanta at Washington, late Pittsburgh at Philadelphia, late Chicago Cubs at Toronto, late Colorado at N.Y. Mets, late St. Louis at Cincinnati, late Miami at Milwaukee, late San Diego at L.A. Dodgers, late TONY DEJAK / AP Cleveland Indians Lonnie Chisenhall hits an RBI-single off Los Angeles Angels pitcher Jered Weaver in the sixth inning on Monday in Cleveland. TODAYS GAMES Minnesota (May 1-4) at Cleveland (Bauer 5-7), 7:05 p.m. Tampa Bay (Archer 8-8) at N.Y. Yankees (Kuroda 10-8), 7:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Arrieta 8-5) at Toronto (Buehrle 11-9), 7:07 p.m. Kansas City (J.Vargas 11-7) at Detroit (Scherzer 15-5), 7:08 p.m. Baltimore (Tillman 11-5) at Boston (Ranaudo 3-1), 7:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (H.Santiago 4-7) at Texas (Lewis 9-12), 8:05 p.m. Oakland (Lester 13-10) at Chicago White Sox (Joh.Danks 9-10), 8:10 p.m. Houston (McHugh 8-9) at Seattle (Elias 10-12), 10:10 p.m. TODAYS GAMES Atlanta (E.Santana 14-7) at Washington (Zimmermann 10-5), 7:05 p.m. Pittsburgh (Volquez 11-7) at Philadelphia (D.Buchanan 6-7), 7:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs (Arrieta 8-5) at Toronto (Buehrle 11-9), 7:07 p.m. Colorado (Bergman 2-2) at N.Y. Mets (deGrom 7-6), 7:10 p.m. St. Louis (Wacha 5-5) at Cincinnati (Leake 10-11), 7:10 p.m. Miami (Koehler 9-9) at Milwaukee (Garza 7-8), 8:10 p.m. San Diego (Cashner 2-7) at L.A. Dodgers (R.Hernandez 8-10), 10:10 p.m. Arizona (Miley 7-10) at San Francisco (Y.Petit 4-3), 10:15 p.m. AMERICAN LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: Altuve, Houston, .340; VMartinez, Detroit, .335; Beltre, Texas, .323; Cano, Seattle, .321; JAbreu, Chicago, .320; Brantley, Cleveland, .317; MiCabrera, Detroit, .310. RUNS: Dozier, Minnesota, 99; Trout, Los Angeles, 97; Kins ler, Detroit, 91; MiCabrera, Detroit, 90; Brantley, Cleveland, 85; Bautista, Toronto, 84; Donaldson, Oakland, 83. RBI: Trout, Los Angeles, 102; NCruz, Baltimore, 101; Mi Cabrera, Detroit, 100; JAbreu, Chicago, 99; Ortiz, Bos ton, 98; VMartinez, Detroit, 95; Cespedes, Boston, 94. HITS: Altuve, Houston, 198; MeCabrera, Toronto, 171; Brantley, Cleveland, 170; Kinsler, Detroit, 170; Cano, Seattle, 168; MiCabrera, Detroit, 167; VMartinez, De troit, 166. DOUBLES: MiCabrera, Detroit, 44; Altuve, Houston, 40; Plouffe, Minnesota, 40; Brantley, Cleveland, 39; Kinsler, De troit, 37; Trout, Los Angeles, 37; MeCabrera, Toronto, 35. TRIPLES: Bourn, Cleveland, 10; Eaton, Chicago, 8; Gard ner, New York, 8; Rios, Texas, 8; LMartin, Texas, 7; AJack son, Seattle, 6; Kiermaier, Tampa Bay, 6; Odor, Texas, 6; DaSantana, Minnesota, 6; Trout, Los Angeles, 6. HOME RUNS: NCruz, Baltimore, 39; Carter, Houston, 36; JAbreu, Chicago, 33; Ortiz, Boston, 32; Trout, Los Ange les, 32; Bautista, Toronto, 31; Encarnacion, Toronto, 30; VMartinez, Detroit, 30. STOLEN BASES: Altuve, Houston, 51; Ellsbury, New York, 37; JDyson, Kansas City, 33; RDavis, Detroit, 32; AEscobar, Kansas City, 28; LMartin, Texas, 26; Reyes, Toronto, 26. PITCHING: Scherzer, Detroit, 15-5; Weaver, Los Angeles, 15-8; PHughes, Minnesota, 15-9; Porcello, Detroit, 1510; WChen, Baltimore, 14-4; Shoemaker, Los Angeles, 14-4; FHernandez, Seattle, 14-5; Iwakuma, Seattle, 146; Kazmir, Oakland, 14-7; Kluber, Cleveland, 14-9. ERA:Sale, Chicago, 2.09; FHernandez, Seattle, 2.18; Kluber, Cleveland, 2.47; Lester, Oakland, 2.54; Lester, Oakland, 2.54; Richards, Los Angeles, 2.61; Iwakuma, Seattle, 2.97. STRIKEOUTS: DPrice, Detroit, 243; Scherzer, Detroit, 226; Kluber, Cleveland, 223; FHernandez, Seattle, 209; Lester, Oakland, 191; Sale, Chicago, 183; Darvish, Texas, 182. SAVES: Rodney, Seattle, 43; GHolland, Kansas City, 42; DavRobertson, New York, 35; ZBritton, Baltimore, 33. NATIONAL LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: Morneau, Colorado, .316; Revere, Philadelphia, .315; JHarrison, Pittsburgh, .315; Posey, San Francisco, .309; AMcCutchen, Pittsburgh, .308; DanMurphy, New York, .301; Span, Washington, .301. RUNS: Pence, San Francisco, 101; Rendon, Washington, 101; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 91; FFreeman, Atlanta, 89; Span, Washington, 87; Stanton, Miami, 87; CGomez, Milwaukee, 85; Yelich, Miami, 85. RBI: Stanton, Miami, 104; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 100; Howard, Philadelphia, 91; JUpton, Atlanta, 91; Desmond, Washington, 81; Holliday, St. Louis, 81; Duda, New York, 80; LaRoche, Washington, 80. HITS: Pence, San Francisco, 172; Span, Washington, 165; Revere, Philadelphia, 163; McGehee, Miami, 159; DanMurphy, New York, 159; FFreeman, Atlanta, 157. DOUBLES: Lucroy, Milwaukee, 49; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 39; FFreeman, Atlanta, 38; KDavis, Milwaukee, 36; Ren don, Washington, 36; Span, Washington, 36. TRIPLES: DGordon, Los Angeles, 12; BCrawford, San Francisco, 10; Hechavarria, Miami, 10; Pence, San Fran cisco, 10; DPeralta, Arizona, 9; Puig, Los Angeles, 9; BHamilton, Cincinnati, 7; JHarrison, Pittsburgh, 7; Re vere, Philadelphia, 7; Span, Washington, 7. HOME RUNS: Stanton, Miami, 36; Rizzo, Chicago, 30; Duda, New York, 27; JUpton, Atlanta, 26; Byrd, Philadelphia, 25; Frazier, Cincinnati, 25; LaRoche, Washington, 23. STOLEN BASES: DGordon, Los Angeles, 58; BHamilton, Cin cinnati, 55; Revere, Philadelphia, 43; CGomez, Milwau kee, 29; Span, Washington, 29; EYoung, New York, 29. PITCHING: Kershaw, Los Angeles, 17-3; Cueto, Cincinnati, 17-8; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 17-9; Wainwright, St. Louis, 17-9; Lynn, St. Louis, 15-8; WPeralta, Milwaukee, 15-10; Ryu, Los Angeles, 14-6; ESantana, Atlanta, 14-7. ERA: Kershaw, Los Angeles, 1.70; Cueto, Cincinnati, 2.23; Hamels, Philadelphia, 2.56; Wainwright, St. Louis, 2.62; TRoss, San Diego, 2.66; Greinke, Los Angeles, 2.73. STRIKEOUTS: Strasburg, Washington, 215; Cueto, Cincin nati, 213; Kershaw, Los Angeles, 202; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 199; TRoss, San Diego, 191. SAVES: Rosenthal, St. Louis, 43; Kimbrel, Atlanta, 43; Jansen, Los Angeles, 41; FrRodriguez, Milwaukee, 39. NOAH TRISTER AP Baseball Writer The San Francisco Giants were ahead by six runs, and manag er Bruce Bochy was still antsy. Thats because a rain storm was threatening to make that big lead moot. These are all import ant games, Bochy said. A nice lead going into the fourth inning, thats the last thing you want to see, is it called and have to play it again. The rain Friday night in Detroit eventually subsided, allowing the Giants to nish an 8-2 win over the Tigers, but the weather has played a major role in some key games lately. On Aug. 31 in Kansas City, the Roy als trailed Cleveland 4-2 in the 10th inning when the game was suspend ed because of rain. Itll be nished Sept. 22 when the teams play in Cleveland. Bad weather late in the season can im pact some of the years biggest games and theres not much time left for makeup dates. San Francisco got to keep its big lead against the Tigers but only after the teams waited out a delay of 2 hours, 42 minutes. They were able to get the game in, much to Bochys relief. The suspended game between the Royals and Indians means the AL Central standings are a bit deceiving. Firstplace Kansas City leads Detroit by two games and Cleveland by ve but the Indians need only three outs to n ish a victory over the Royals, meaning things may be a bit tighter than they look. SHOWDOWN IN MOTOWN Kansas City is 31-12 since July 22, and there wasnt a thing the Ti gers could do about it until now. Detroit hosts a three-game series against the Royals start ing Monday. Its the rst time the teams have played each other since July 13. Detroit is 9-4 against the Royals this season. RIVALRY RENEWED The Giants trail the rst-place Los Angeles Dodgers by three games in the NL West, and San Francisco hosts a threegame series between the teams starting Fri day night. KERSHAW WATCH Dodgers ace Clayton Kershaw will take the mound Tuesday night against San Diego with a 1.70 ERA. Over the last three decades, only Dwight Gooden (1.53 in 1985) and Greg Maddux (1.56 in 1994 and 1.63 in 1995) have nished the year lower than that. Gooden and Maddux were unanimous win ners of the Cy Young Award those years, al though neither was named MVP. FADING On the morning of June 29, Milwaukee led the NL Central by 6 1/2 games. The Brew ers are 23-37 since then and have fallen to third in the division. They start a four-game se ries at Miami on Mon day night. The Brewers have lost 11 of 12 the second time this season theyve gone through a stretch like that. MAGIC NUMBER: Baltimore enters the week with its mag ic number down to 12 to eliminate the sec ond-place New York Yankees in the AL East. The Orioles host a fourgame set against the Yankees starting Friday. STAT OF THE WEEK The Royals took two of three from the Yan kees in New York and Kansas City did not score an earned run in either of its victories. Weather playing significant role in pennant races JOSE JUAREZ / AP Detroit Tigers head groundskeeper Heather Nabozny, center, is helped to her feet by ground personnel after injuring herself while putting the rain tarp on the eld on Friday in Detroit.

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Tuesday, September 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B5 See how affordable a Remington Kitchen can be! Remington Kitchen can be! CALL FOR FREE ESTIMA TES SER VICES:Ne w Cu st om Ca bi ne tr y Cab in et Re fa ci ng G ra ni te Cou nt er to ps Wi lso na rt HD Lami na te Cou nt er to ps wi th Be ve le d, Ed ge & In te gr at ed Si nks R K FA MIL Y OW NED & OP ERA TED SI NCE 199 7(352)728-4441Monday Friday 9am-5pm Simon Sez: Get yo ur earl y Fa ll Ve ge tab le Plants & Seeds No w rf rnrt bt tr787-4415 Pu ri na Dealer Get y our earl y F all Ve ge tab le Plants rf rnrt 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 Tuesday, Sep tember 9 the 252nd day of 2014. There are 113 days left in the year. Todays Highlight in History : On September 9, 1776, the second Continental Congress made the term United States official, replacing United Colo nies. HAPPY BIRTHDAY for Tuesday, Sept. 9, 2014 : This year you express unusual grace and integri ty. You will spend a lot of time reecting on what is going on. Try to walk away from what no longer works for you. This year is the last of a 12-year luck cycle. By next summer, you will want to be free of anything that does not work in your life. If you are single, date with cynicism, as you might meet several people who are emotionally unavailable. If you are attached, do not keep secrets from each oth er. Plan on some weekends away together as well. ARI ES adds re to any of your ideas or actions. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Maintain a low-prole and youll nd that others will respond accordingly. A key partner seems readily available to have an import ant discussion. Communica tion opens up when you de cide to reveal more of your feelings. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Use the daytime hours to nish up a project. You might want to think through an issue that surrounds a personal matter more thor oughly. Deliberate all you want, but postpone an im portant discussion for now; someone easily could blow his or her top. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) You will be on top of your game. Take responsi bility for what needs to be done, and complete it. You will feel great and be in the mood to join friends or in dulge in a favorite pastime. You could have too much energy for your own good. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Keep reaching out to someone you care about. It might be difcult to change direction or do something differently. Your ability to honor a new friends re quests could launch a fun escapade. Dont overthink just go with your initial feelings. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) You enjoy relating directly to others. Try to understand why a close friend contin ues to trip himor herself up. Understand that others respond differently to you because you keep things to yourself. Share your feel ings more openly, and visu alize what you desire. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) You could be taken aback by someones efforts to draw you out. You usu ally dont shut down, but lately it seems as though you have. Something else might be happening here. Once the other party starts talking, you will gain under standing. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) A loved one could be balk ing, which might be causing an additional effort on your part to keep him or her on the right course. Let some one you care about express his or her thoughts on the matter. Now choose. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) Youll move quickly from one topic to another, as your agile mind is capa ble of nding answers fast. You know when enough is enough, so make it OK to say no. A call could add a lot of romance to your life. Be open to your feelings. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21) You might want to move in a different di rection, but youll want and need more feedback rst. Listen to news with a bit more cynicism than usual. Your creativity will emerge toward the end of the after noon. Use this energy well. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19) Speak your mind, and dont hold back. It will be clear that you have a different idea from some one else for how to handle a personal matter. Under stand that the two ideas could work well togeth er. Return calls and ask long-overdue questions. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 18) Continue monitor ing your nances closely, as there could be a prob lem where you least expect one. Schedule meetings for the end of the day, when youre more relaxed. Lis ten to what someone has to share. This person might have very different views. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) You will be in your ele ment. As a result, youll be able to pull back and see the big picture from vari ous points of view. How you deal with a problem could change radically given new information. Know that you will nd the right solution. HOROSCOPES TODAY IN HISTORY DEAR ABBY: Surng in Petersburg, Ill. (June 17) raised good points about men who use on line dating services. However, many of the things she pointed out could also be said of women who put their ads on the sites. The pickings are just as slim on our side of the fence. My hints to the fairer sex: (1) Dont overdo your makeup and hair in your photos. While some makeup can en hance a ladys look, we arent seeking someone who looks ready to go trick-or-treating or per form as a clown in the circus. (2) Decent men dont want to see ALL of your physical attributes on these sites. Dress appro priately for your age and dont allow the girls to burst out of your low neckline. (3) Dont start your rst conversation with, What do you do and how much money do you make? Intelligent men will realize that you are not as concerned with nding a quali ty guy as you are with looking for a fat wallet. (4) You dont have to speak perfectly, but the teen lingo and texting abbreviations are a real turn-off. (5) Dont constantly complain about your ex. It provides insight as to why he opted to break off your relationship or le for divorce. DAN IN OHIO DEAR DAN: Thanks for the input. I had a hunch my male readers would react to Surngs ob servations. Read on: DEAR ABBY: To the la dies, I advise: Dont post a 10-year-old photo as being the way you cur rently look. And dont lie about your marital status or the number of times youve been mar ried. These will come back to haunt you. A few extra pounds does not mean 100 pounds overweight. If you are obese, admit it and say you are working on getting the weight off and make sure you are. EARLE IN TEXAS DEAR ABBY: For women who post photos of their pets, its great that you love them, but Im only looking to date their OWNER. Same thing for travelogue photos with no one in them whats the point? And if you say you are active with an athletic body, Id like to see it. Descrip tions can be subjective, and your perception might be different from mine. DONE MY TIME ONLINE DEAR ABBY: Seles in the bathroom mirror are tacky. Have a friend take a picture of you. Avoid taking photos of specif ic body parts (lips, feet, etc.). Its low-class. Describe yourself in detailed terms. Every woman says shes downto-earth, decent-look ing, caring and smart. A little originality goes a long way! LOOKING IN LANSING, MICH. DEAR ABBY: A woman should never post her previous wedding pic ture when looking for a new life partner. Photos with the ex that youve ripped down the middle or cropped dont work any better. We can still see his arm around you holding the 40-ounce beer, and its not a good image for us. And ladies, if youre looking for someone to sweep you out of that crappy life youre in, for get it. Fix your life rst to the point where you can enjoy it by yourself, and then look for some one to share it with. We guys like our xer-up pers to be houses or cars, not our women. FOUND MY QUEEN ON A SITE DEAR ABBY: I was tak en aback by Surngs advice against facial hair. My beard is part of who I am. Assuming it is hiding something sig nals you may have trust issues with men. If you dont like what you see, move on! HAPPILY HIR SUTE IN MISSISSIPPI 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. Men who use dating sites offer tips for women online JEANNE PHILLIPS DEAR ABBY JACQUELINE BIGAR BIGARS STARS

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B6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, September 9, 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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Tuesday, September 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B7 FOR FURTHER DETAILS CONTACT YOUR ACCOUNT EXECUTIVE OR CALL 352.365.8245 OR VISIT OUR OFFICE ADS SHOWN ACTUAL SI ZE(2x4 & 2x 2) The Daily Commer cial is publishing a page for individuals or businesses to include photos and sentiments for friends and family whose lives have been touched by this common cancer Send your heartfelt message along with a photo, and well feature your submission as part of our Breast Cancer Sentiments page on Sunday October 12th. Br ea st Ca nc er Name ____ _______ _________ ________________ _______ ________________ _____________ _________ _____ Address __ ________ _________ ________________ _______ ________________ _____________ _________ _____ City _____________ _________ _________ State _________ ____________ Zip ___________ _________ ________ Daytime Pho ne _________ ________________ _______ _________ _H ome Phone _________ _________ __________ Message _______ _________ ________________ _______ ________________ _____________ _________ _______ ____________ _______ _________ _________________ _________ ________________ _______ _________ _____ Ad Size 2 x 2 $25 2 x 4$50 Attach Yo ur Brea st Cancer Sentime nt (and PH OTO if neede d) e Jo ne s Fa mi ly is Ce le br at in g!Co ng ra tu la ti on s on yo ur re co ve ry So ph ie an d Ly nn We lo ve yo u an d we r e so pro ud of yo u.Actual Size Shown 502 x 4 Sunday October 12 Thank yo u for eve rything Mom, We lo ve & miss you! Nancy Ja net, Ja son, & JimWe lo ve yo u momm y with ev er ything we hav e to off er and gi ve Maybe one day the y can nd a cur e, and help other people to still smile and li ve .In Memory ...Actual Size Shown Make Check Payable to: The Daily Commercial Mail to: Daily Commercial Classified Breast Cancer Sentiments r f ntnbDeadline: Monday, Octob er 8 Publishes: Sunday, October 12 2 x 2 $25 Y our Firs t Ch oic e In -Pr int & On -Lin ewww .dailycommer cial.com TO PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED AD IN PRINT & ONLINE CALL352-314-FASTFind It, Buy It, Sell It, FAST! Classified IndexLegal Notices . . . . . .0001 Notices . . . . . . . . .1000 At Your Service . . . . .9000 Employment . . . . . .2000 Pets/Animals . . . . . .6865 Merchandise . . . . . .6000 Real Estate/For RENT . .3000 Real Estate/For SALE . . .4000 Recreation . . . . . . .7000 Transportation . . . . . .8000 DEADLINES For Insertion COPY DATE Friday Thursday, 5pm Saturday Friday, 3pm Sunday Friday, 5:00pm Monday Friday, 5:00pm Tues. Thurs. One day prior, 5:00pmCancellation for ads running Saturday must be made by 3pm Friday. Cancelations for Sunday & Monday must be made by 5:00pm Friday.ADJUSTMENTS department immediately at 314-3278 or 748-1955. CHECK OUT OUR SPECIALS! PROFESSIONALSERVICE DIRECTORY$65FOR FIRST ADAND 2ND ADHALF OFF SPECIAL Ad must be non-commercial only with single item priced at $100 or less. Price must appear in ad. Two line maximum. Pets, animals, guns and ammo excluded. Some restrictions. Limit 1 per household per month. ONE FREE AD PER MONTH! 2 LINES/7 DAYS: CROSSWORD PUZZLE

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Tuesday, September 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B9 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX

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B10 DAILY COMMERCIAL Tuesday, September 9, 2014 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX 2255GENERAL EMPLOYMENTPUBLISHER'S NOTICEFederal and State laws prohibit advertising expressing a discriminatory preference on the basis of race, age, sex, color, national origin, religion, handicap or marital status. The Daily Commercial will not knowingly accept advertisement for employment which is in violation of the law. Employment Advertising Standards of Acceptance Employment Classifications are intended to announce bona de employment offers only. Employment advertising must disclose the specic nature of the work being offered. Some employment categories may charge fees. If any advertiser does not comply with these standards, please notify a Classied Sales Representative at 365-8245 or 365-8200. IT-INFO TECH2233

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Tuesday, September 9, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL B11 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX

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