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LOUIS IN FINAL SECONDS, SPORTS C1 CRASHES: Two people die in separate incidents A3 ELECTION: Gov. Scott has ip-opped on 2010 tough talk A3 LEESBURG, FLORIDA Monday, September 15, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com Vol. 138 No. 258 4 sections INDEX CLASSIFIED C8 COMICS C6 CROSSWORDS D4 DIVERSIONS C7 LEGALS C8 STATE/REGION A3 OBITUARIES A4 SPORTS C1 VOICES A7 WORLD A5 TODAYS WEATHER Detailed forecast on page A8. 91 / 74 Partly sunny with T-storms. 50 LORI HINNANT Associated Press PARIS Newly out raged by the behead ing of yet another West ern hostage, diplomats from around the world are in Paris pressing for a coherent global strat egy to combat extrem ists from the Islamic State group minus two of the main players and without any ground troops in a conict that threatens to spill beyond the Mideast. U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry has been pressuring allies ahead of a conference Monday to show a united front, especially from majori ty-Muslim nations, say ing nearly 40 countries agreed to contribute to a worldwide ght to de feat the militants before they gain more territory Diplomatic push grows against Islamic State SCOTT CALLAHAN | News Editor firstname.lastname@example.org The city of Umatillas dispute with a local feed store owner has riled up a lot of residents. A petition of sup port containing near ly 400 names is circu lating and the Umatilla Chamber of Commerce has collected numer ous letters on behalf of Dans Discount Feed and Fence on Central Avenue. Dan Kerr wants to continue using sever al semi-trailers on his UMATILLA Feed store owner wants time for special permit BETSY REED / SPECIAL TO THE DAILY COMMERCIAL Dan Kerr will appear before the city council Tuesday night asking to continue using tractor-trailers for hay storage at his feed store until he can get a Special Use Permit. THERESA CAMPBELL | Staff Writer email@example.com J ohn David Brande burg loved the in spirational 1946 holiday movie classic Its a Wonderful Life, which shows James Stewart as George Bai ley getting a glimpse from an angel of all the lives he has touched and what his town would have been like if he had never been born. On Sunday, Brande burgs own impact was evident as nearly 500 people lled Leesburg Baptist Church in Lees burg to honor and re member Brandeburg for his efforts in mak ing Leesburg and Lake County a better place. Brandeburg died Sept. 7 at the age of 70. The communi ty leader was praised as a family man who was very devoted to his wife of 20 years, Rosanne, his sons, Ty ler and Jonathan, and his grandson, Nicholas, and for his passionate involvement in numer ous organizations and causes without expect ing accolades. One of Brandeburgs beloved projects was bringing the Leesburg Lightning baseball team to the city, where he was noted for working non stop to gain support from businesses so that fans could attend the home games for free. John knew that the Lightning was about our community and our country, said Chuck Johnson, who delivered the eulogy. Johnson said his friend was committed to mak ing summers great. He wanted crowds to en joy the experience so that they could realize America and that their hometown of Leesburg, Florida, was still great, and that was Johns goal, Johnson said. Johnson called Bran deburg a true states man, above the work of LEESBURG In memoriam Nearly 500 gathered to honor John Brandeburgs passing Sunday PHOTOS BY THERESA CAMPBELL / DAILY COMMERCIAL ABOVE: Chuck Johnson delivered the eulogy on Sunday for his friend, John D. Brandeburg, at First Baptist Church in Leesburg. A Leesburg Lightning jersey and family photos were part of a visual display at the service. BELOW: Bagpiper Joshua Blake led the Brandeburg family in and out of the memorial service. ALLEN G. BREED and SHARON COHEN AP National Writers When he took over as police chief last year in the St. Louis suburb of Maryland Heights, it didnt take Bill Carson long to see he had a serious diver sity problem. Of the depart ments 79 sworn ofcers, just one was black and one His panic. Carson quickly issued a plan that included advertis ing in the local black news paper, outreach to groups like the NAACP and partici pation in job fairs at area col leges with large minority stu dent bodies. Of 81 applicants in his rst hiring round, only four were black or Hispanic and the only one qualied chose to stay with the department where he was already working. I think the community feels better about their police department if the police de partment maybe reects the makeup of the community, says Carson, whose city is 10 percent black and 8 percent Hispanic. But thats easier said than done. The Aug. 9 shooting of un armed Michael Brown Jr., 18, by a white ofcer in nearby Ferguson has focused atten tion on the lack of diversity in many police departments across the country. One of ten-cited statistic: Ferguson is about two-thirds black, but only three of its 53 ofcers are African-American. But authorities say the rea sons behind such numbers are many and often nuanced and, as Carson learned, the remedies are not always For places like Ferguson, diversifying the police force is no easy task JIM GEHRZ / AP Minneapolis police ofcer Mike Kirchen, right, chats with Mascud Abdi, 13, left, and Mahad Ahmed, 10, while on patrol in Minneapolis. SEE FUNERAL | A2 SEE PERMIT | A2 SEE DIPLOMATS | A2 SEE DIVERSITY | A2
A2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, September 15, 2014 HOW TO REACH US SEPT. 14 CASH 3 ............................................... 3-7-8 Afternoon .......................................... 0-8-7 PLAY 4 ............................................. 6-1-6-3 Afternoon ....................................... 6-6-4-9 FLORIDA LOTTERY SEPT. 13 FANTASY 5 ........................... 8-10-13-16-30 FLORIDA LOTTO ............. 11-21-31-33-46-50 POWERBALL ...................... 1-6-16-37-5327 THE NEWSPAPER OF CHOICE FOR LAKE AND SUMTER COUNTIES SINCE 1875 The Daily Commercial (ISSN 0896-1042) is published daily for $90.74 per year (plus Florida sales tax) by Halifax Media Group at 212 East Main Street, Leesburg, Florida. Periodicals postage is paid at the USPO, Leesburg, FL. POSTMASTER: Send all address changes to The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 34749-0007. All material contained in this edition is property of The Daily Commercial and is protected under the copyright laws of the United States of America. Reproduction is forbidden without written consent from the publisher. Call 352-787-0600 in Lake County or 877-702-0600 in Sumter County 6 a.m. to 10 a.m. Monday through Friday. Call 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Saturday and 7 to 10 a.m. on Sunday. Call the Circulation Department 48 hours ahead to stop service. 365-8200 In Sumter County: 877-702-0600 ADVERTISING Retail ................... 365-8200 Classied ............. 314-3278 CIRCULATION Lake Co. ....... 352-787-0600 Sumter Co. ... 877-702-0600 Circulation Billing 787-0600 ACCOUNTING ...... 365-8216 MISSED YOUR NEWSPAPER? REDELIVERY NOT AVAILABLE IN ALTOONA OR SUMTER GOING ON VACATION SUBSCRIPTION INFORMATION: Call 352-787-0600 (Lake Co.) or 877-702-0600 (Sumter Co.) between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Prepayments for 3 months or more, mail to: Circulation Dept., The Daily Commercial, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Billed monthly at the rates shown. The Daily Commercial promptly corrects errors of fact appearing in its pages. If you believe we have made an error, call the news department at 352-365-8250. Home Delivery 3 Mos. Tax Total 6 Mos. Tax Total 1 Yr. Tax Total Daily/Sunday 28.43 1.99 30.42 50.05 3.50 53.56 90.74 6.35 97.09 SUBSCRIPTION RATES OUR COMMITMENT TO ACCURACY STAFF INFORMATION STEVE SKAGGS publisher 352-365-8213 ........................... firstname.lastname@example.org MARY MANNING-JACOBS advertising director 352-365-8287 ............... email@example.com NEWSROOM CONTACTS TOM MCNIFF executive editor 352-365-8250 ............................... firstname.lastname@example.org WHITNEY WILLARD copy desk chief 352-365-8258 .......................... email@example.com PAUL RYAN digital editor 352-365-8270 .................................. firstname.lastname@example.org TO REPORT LOCAL NEWS SCOTT CALLAHAN, news editor 352-365-8203 ........................... email@example.com REPORTERS LIVI STANFORD county government, schools 352-365-8257 .............................. firstname.lastname@example.org ROXANNE BROWN South Lake County 352-394-2183 ......................... email@example.com MILLARD IVES police and courts 352-365-8262 ................... firstname.lastname@example.org THERESA CAMPBELL Leesburg and The Villages 352-365-8209 ................. email@example.com AUSTIN FULLER business news, Mount Dora, Eustis, Tavares 352-365-8263 ......................... firstname.lastname@example.org LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Email submissions to email@example.com SPORTS RESULTS Schools or coaches can report game results after 6 p.m. by call ing 352-365-8268, or 352-365-8279. Submissions also can be emailed to firstname.lastname@example.org. FRANK JOLLEY sports editor 352-365-8268 ................................ email@example.com GOOD FOR YOU AND CELEBRATIONS ANNOUNCEMENTS Email news about your awards and personal or professional mile stones along with a photo, if you desire - to pam.fennimore@ dailycommercial.com. CALENDAR Email upcoming events to firstname.lastname@example.org. any politician, in making the city better. A statesman is doing it for all the right reasons, and not for prof it and not for money, Johnson said. Your life, my life, our com munitys life and our countrys will be better just by doing the right things, and John set the example for doing the right things. Johnson also said his friend didnt shy away from a good de bate on politics. Brandeburgs brother-in-law, Frank Biafora, said the same, recalling comical mo ments of political debates around the holiday dinner table. However, Biafora said the fami ly was brought together by a com mon interest in campaigning for Roseanne Brandeburg during her campaign for the Lake Coun ty School Board, during which Bi afora said his brother-in-law went door to door on her behalf. He also noted that his brother-in-law loved introducing himself to others as Mr. Roseanne Brandeburg. Biafora received laughs from the crowd as he pretended to answer his cell phone with a phone call from Peter in heaven, saying Bran deburg had just gotten into a live ly debate with Jesus on political is sues. Other family members and friends told of the impact Brande burg made on their lives and that he set an example of how to live life to the fullest and make a difference. Brandeburg was noted on his obiturary as being involved in nu merous organizations, such as serving as president of Brande burg Development Group in Lake County for the past 11 years, past chairman of the Leesburg Part nership Design Committee, LRMC Board of Directors, The Villag es Regional Hospital Founda tion Board, Chairman of the Fi nance Committee and Treasurer for the LRMC Hospital Board, past president of the Sunrise Kiwanis Club and current president of the Founders Club of Lake County. He led a robust life, said Pas tor Ken Scrubbs, who public ly thanked God and Brandeburgs family for sharing him with all of us. He was a precious gift to all of us. FUNERAL FROM PAGE A1 property to store and vend hay, but city of cials say they violate city code. He plans to appear before the Uma tilla City Council Tues day night, asking to be allowed to keep us ing the trailers while he seeks a Special Excep tion Use Permit. According to a staff memorandum, the per mit request will rst have to go before the Technical Review Com mittee and the Planning and Zoning Board be fore it makes its way to the council. A nal reso lution could be months away if the site plans are modied and have to be reviewed again along the way. Meanwhile, area resi dents are having their say now via the letter-writ ing campaign. Here are some comments: This is not Mount Dora. This is not The Vil lages. People are here be cause they want to live in a small town. If the two or three people (want to) complain about the ugly trailers, tell them go back north or move. Dan is Umatilla. Leave him be, Christine Westley Johan sen said. It would be a shame (on you city commissioners and you city manager) if he was forced out of busi ness because of your short-sightedness and desire to create a city when all the residents want is a community, Sandra-Lee Walsh said. Dans feed store is a Umatilla icon and I wish they would stop messin with you, Brenda Spradlin said. Small business needs all the support it can take, not more reg ulations and hassle from the community, Mari on and Shelly Jakob said. There are more scenes around Uma tilla that are more un attractive than these trailers, and the coun cil might want to look at them and leave this store alone, Karen Pan do said. I am so glad our fair city has the charac ter it does and that it is not Orlando or Mount Dora, Russell Robin son said. Leave the trailers alone, they are not an eyesore. They give the town country charm. Its one of the reasons I am proud to live here, Martha Robinson said. Umatilla is nev er going to have a down town like Eustis or Mount Dora. Thats okay. Think outside the box and em brace what makes Uma tilla a great town to live in and frequent, Andrea League said. If they dont like the looks of a little country town, then they should have moved to the big city not try to change little Umatil la from the way a lot of people love it, Marga ret Shuman said. From the out side looking in, it ap pears someones nose has gone up in the air and sees this business as an eyesore getting in the way of what theyd like to see, Kevin Rob son said. Those trailers dont bother me. What does bother me is that time and effort is be ing spent on something thats not a problem, when there are so many other important things for our city adminis tration and council to work on, Cheryl Heg gemeier said. The council meets Tuesday at 7 p.m. at City Hall. PERMIT FROM PAGE A1 in Iraq and Syria. The White House said Sun day it would nd allies will ing to send combat forces something the United States has ruled out but that it was too early to identify them. The U.S. has so far been alone in carrying out airstrikes. Several Arab countries of fered to conduct airstrikes against the Islamic State group, according to a State Department ofcial travel ing with Kerry who briefed re porters on condition of ano nymity to discuss diplomat developments during his trip. A second ofcial gave some examples of what the U.S. would consider a mili tary contribution: providing arms, any kind of training ac tivity and airstrikes. Muslim-majority countries are considered vital to any operation, although there have only been vague offers of help previously. Iran was struck off the invitation list, and Western ofcials have made clear they consider Syrias government part of the problem. Ultimately, this is a ght within Islam, within Sunni Islam, White House chief of staff Denis McDonough told Fox News on Sunday. Thats why we know that ultimately to defeat and ul timately destroy ISIL, some thing that is not only in our interest but in the interest of the countries in the region, they are going to need to take the ght to it, he said, using one of the acronyms for the group. Well build, well lead, well undergird, and well strengthen that coalition. But ultimately, theyre going to help us beat them on the ground, McDonough said. But the Paris conference, ofcially dedicated to peace and stability in Iraq, avoids mention of Syria, the pow er base of the militant or ganization gaining territo ry in both countries by the week. And the U.S. opposed Frances attempt to invite Iran, which shares a 1,400-ki lometer (870-mile) border with Iraq. The gathering itself will be brief, a matter of a few hours between its start and a planned joint statement. The killing of David Haines, a British aid worker held hos tage by the militants, added urgency to the calls for a co herent strategy against the brutal and well-organized group, which is a magnet for Muslim extremists from all over the world and rakes in more than $3 million a day from oil smuggling, human trafcking, theft and extor tion, according to U.S. intel ligence ofcials and private experts. British Prime Minister Da vid Cameron said his coun try would continue offering logistical help to U.S. forc es and that counterterrorism efforts will increase, describ ing the Islamic State group as a massive security threat that cannot be ignored. They are not Muslims, they are monsters, Camer on said. Haines was the third West erner to be killed by the ex tremists, after two American journalists. British ofcials also released the name of a second U.K. hostage being held by the group and threat ened with death, identifying him as Alan Henning. DIPLOMATS FROM PAGE A1 quick or self-evident. Experts say many depart ments limit their search es too close to home, of ten dont recruit in the right places and set crite ria that can disproportion ately exclude groups they hope to attract. And across the U.S., police are not just struggling to attract blacks and Hispanics, but mem bers of immigrant groups where distrust and fear of authority run deep. If you were taught from the time that you could speak, from the time that you could understand speech, that police are to be feared and that theyre part of an occupying force that is there to circumvent the democratic process es and to strip you of your rights, then its very dif cult for that department to come into your neighbor hood and tell you that they respect you and that you should join their team, says Phillip Atiba Goff, co-founder and president of The Center for Policing Equity at the University of California, Los Angeles. Ferguson Chief Tom Jackson says a few black ofcers left in recent years for higher-paying jobs, and that the city has tried to recruit more. Ferguson ofcials didnt respond to requests from The Associ ated Press to elaborate on those efforts. UCLAs Goff says having a police force that mirrors the population is no pan acea. Others agree. Changes to make de partments more diverse have not curbed police violence in communities of color or removed the special challenges of polic ing disadvantaged neigh borhoods, wrote Malcolm D. Holmes and Brad W. Smith, co-authors of Race and Police Brutality: Roots of an Urban Dilemma, in a recent letter to the Na tional Journal. Part of the problem is policing has never been made attractive for people of color, says Malik Aziz, chairman and executive director of the National Black Police Association. When I got into the po lice department, I went to neighborhoods I had grown up in, says Aziz, a deputy police chief in Dal las. When people saw me, even people in my own family had very negative views of the police. I had to change this attitude. DIVERSITY FROM PAGE A1 ROBIE BONNER / AP Jeremiah Ricketts, left, stands for a photo with Susan Elizabeth Thompson while attending an ofcial swearing of a former Explorer at Ocala Police Headquarters in Ocala. BURHAN OZBILICI / AP U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry, left, speaks to the media with his Turkish counterpart Mevlut Cavusoglu in Ankara, Turkey. The White House said Sunday it would find allies willing to send combat forces something the United States has ruled out but that it was too early to identify them.
Monday, September 15, 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 ... email@example.com IF YOU SEE NEWS HAPPENING, RECORD IT TAVARES Businesses can apply for mentoring scholarship GrowFL, an economic devel opment program created by the Florida Legislature, is offering one Lake County business a scholar ship to its Economic Gardening Institute. Through funding provided by Lake County Economic Development and Tourism, the organization will ac cept one second-stage growth com pany based in Lake County to take part in its program, which offers re search, peer-to-peer CEO mentor ing and virtual access to a team of research specialists. Apply online at www.grow.com/ apply. For information, go to www. businessinlake.com or call 352-742-3918. MOUNT DORA Volunteers needed for Mount Dora Arts Festival Planning is under way for the 40th annual Mount Dora Arts Festival and volunteers are needed to be area captains for the information and donation booths, set-up and tear-down positions. The festival is Feb. 7-8 in down town Mount Dora. To volunteer or for information, email Michele@mountdoracenter forthearts.org or call 352-383-0880. TAVARES Tickets on sale for pavilion grand opening gala Tickets for the grand opening cel ebration of the new Tavares Pavilion on the Lake are available at Tavares City Hall. Tickets are $125 each and are of fered on a rst-come, rst-served basis. Plans are under way for the grand opening Black Tie Gala, from 4:30 to 10 p.m. on Oct. 11, which will show case the facility and amenities. The formal evening will include a cocktail hour, entertainment, din ner, dancing and VIP seating for the reworks and Atlanta Rhythm Section concert following the gala. For information, call Tavares Community Services at 352-7426319 or email TavaresPavilion@ Tavares.org. EUSTIS Parks & Recreation to host scholarship golf tournament The city of Eustis Parks & Recreation Department is current ly accepting registrations for the in augural Youth Scholarship Fund Golf Tournament on Oct. 11 at Black Bear Golf Club in Eustis. Shotgun start is at 9 a.m., with player fees of $80 per individual or $300 for a foursome. Event and hole sponsorship opportunities are also available. Players receive range balls, a light breakfast, barbecue lunch, gift bags and rafe prizes. All proceeds benet the Eustis Parks & Recreation Department youth scholarship program. For information, call 352-3578510 and for registration go to www. golfemsreg.com. State & Region NEWS EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN firstname.lastname@example.org 352-365-8203 Staff Report Two people died Satur day night after separate vehicle accidents in Lake County, according to the Florida Highway Patrol. The rst accident hap pened at about 8:10 p.m. near Hawthorne at Lees burg. Gladys Steinfurth, 88, of Leesburg, was driving a 1995 Buick west on Haw thorne Boulevard when she entered the intersec tion of Hawthorne and U.S. Highway 27 and col lided with another vehi cle, according to a press re lease from the FHP. Steinfurths Buick went south down the north bound lanes of US 27, di rectly toward a 2001 Hon da motorcycle driven by Shawn Honaker, 41, of Leesburg. The FHP said Honaker laid down the motorcycle to avoid a head-on colli sion, but was struck and thrown from the bike. He was transported to Leesburg Regional Medical LEESBURG Two people die in separate crashes The 3rd Annual Wings & Wildowers Festival, which cel ebrates the beauty and diversity of Lake Countys natural re sources, is teaming up with the Lees burg Center for the Arts to showcase the festival through the eyes of artists. The center is host ing a Wings & Wild owers-themed ex hibit beginning today that will fea ture original, na ture-inspired art by the Pastel Society of Central Florida, ac cording to a press re lease from the coun ty. The exhibit will run through Oct. 11. Art and nature en thusiasts are en couraged to visit the gallery, at 429 W. Magnolia St., during business hours from 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Mon day-Thursday, and 10 a.m.-2 p.m. on Friday and Saturday. According to the press release, kiosks at the gallery also LEESBURG Exhibit highlights Wings & Wildflowers Festival SUBMITTED PHOTO This painting by artist Suzanne Zielinski, entitled Hawthorne, will be one of 34 works of art on display at the Wings & Wildowers exhibit. GARY FINEOUT Associated Press TAMPA When Gov. Rick Scott surprisingly entered the Repub lican primary four years ago, he took a strong tea party stand on most issues. He vowed to cut government spending and debt. The multi millionaire businessman prom ised to slash taxes to create jobs. He called for enacting a tough Arizona-styled immigration law AUSTIN FULLER | Staff Writer email@example.com A fter two munici pal ofcials from Indonesia vis ited Mount Dora in May, city Planning and Development Di rector Mark Reggen tin recently visited that country. Reggentin said Indo nesia had a very strong national government, but its president was forced to resign in the 1990s and a process has been under way since then to decentral ize the government and give more power to lo cal governments. Our purpose through the exchange program was to have them over here (to) learn about how we handle local govern ment, since theyre try ing to wrap their arms around more autono my in terms of their lo cal government, Reg gentin said. Reggentin returned the visit to help the In donesian ofcials im plement what they learned in Mount Dora. Reggentin said he went to Indonesias cap ital, Jakarta, and spent eight days in the city of Yogyakarta, where one of the ofcials who visited Mount Dora is from. He said Yogyakar ta matches well with Mount Dora because Yogyakarta is a cultural, educational, historical and artistic center. However, Reggentin said Yogyakarta has a population of 500,000, which swells to more than a million every day as a result of peo ple coming into the city to work and tour ists checking out the sights. Mount Dora has a population of 12,895, MOUNT DORA Working together Citys development director travels to Indonesia SUBMITTED PHOTO Mark Reggentin poses with Indonesian ofcials near Gajah Wong River in Indonesia. Gov. Scott drops 2010 campaign tough talk SEE EXHIBIT | A4 SEE DIRECTOR | A4 SEE CRASHES | A6 SEE SCOTT | A4 GARY FINEOUT Associated Press TALLAHASSEE A new report says a rising concentration of in come among the nations richest households is a problem for Flor ida because it is one of 10 states most dependent on sales taxes. Florida has no state income tax and its major source of revenue is a 6 percent sales tax. The report by credit ratings agency Standard & Poors notes that the annual growth rate in the states sales tax has dropped dra matically over the last three de cades. The annual average rate was 11.25 percent in the 1980s, but it has dropped since then and is averaging just below 2 percent since 2009. Most economic activity comes from consumer spending, a key driver of growth. But consumers have become increasingly reluc tant to spend as median incomes have barely increased over three decades and remain lower than they were in 2007 when the Great Tourism, retirees may help reduce income gap SEE WEALTH | A5
A4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, September 15, 2014 D005187 DEATH NOTICES Gail L. Clark Gail L. Clark, 62, of Mount Dora, passed away on Saturday, Sep tember 13, 2014. Steverson, Hamlin & Hilbish Funerals and Cremations, Tavares, is handling arrangements. Joy Ann Wettstein Grifn Joy Ann Wettstein Grifn, 75, of Fruitland Park, died September 13, 2014. Page-Theus Funeral Home and Cre mation Services, Lees burg, is handling ar rangements. Juan Rivera Juan Rivera, 62, of Eu stis, passed away on Wednesday, September 10, 2014. Steverson, Hamlin & Hilbish Funerals and Cremations. IN MEMORY will be open to the pub lic featuring a schedule of events and the abili ty to sign up for presen tations, eld trips and keynote dinners for the Wings & Wildowers Festival, Oct. 3-5 at Ve netian Gardens, 109 E. Dixie Ave., Leesburg. During the festi val, plein air painters (a French expression meaning in the open air) will capture Vene tian Gardens scenery as they create their master pieces before a live au dience of festival-goers, the press release states. The artists will be painting at the festival grounds from 9 a.m.noon on Oct. 3-4 and from 11 a.m.-2 p.m. on Oct. 5. This is an oppor tunity for us to show case some of the ar eas best artists and the artwork featuring our countys greatest asset, its wings and wildow ers, Amy Painter, ex ecutive director of the center, said in the re lease. Visitors will see the local colors come alive through the eyes of the artists who live and work here. A Meet the Artists re ception, sponsored by the Lake County Eco nomic Development &Tourism Department, will be from 2-4 p.m. on Oct. 4 at the Leesburg Center for the Arts. For information on the Leesburg Center for the Arts, go to www. leesburgcenter4arts. com. For information on the Wings & Wild owers Festival, go to www.wingsandwild owers.com or www. facebook.com/Wing sandWildowers. EXHIBIT FROM PAGE A3 according to a 2013 estimate from the United States Cen sus Bureau, but Reggentin said Yogyakarta has almost exactly the same amount of land area as Mount Dora. He said the small houses there are packed wall to wall in the city. Reggentin said one area of weakness about which he made suggestions was a lack of marketing. What theyre looking for is economic development, and in this city, being as tourist oriented as it is, as cultural ly oriented as it is, they have not even thought about mar keting themselves, Reggen tin said. He said a strength of the city is the publics role in government. What they do better than any place Ive seen in the United States is getting their public involved, Reg gentin said. He said he would like to get people more aware of Mount Doras communi ty and its values as a whole, and work toward its com mon goals. Its uniquely doable in Mount Dora, where it might not work in a different com munity, because people do feel passionate about this city, very passionate, Reggen tin said. Once they discov er Mount Dora, they live here, they want to make the city the best that they possibly can, but what we could probably do better is help guide that. Reggentin said his hosts wanted to know how we deal with emergency manage ment and hurricanes, since Reggentin does emergency management pre-planning for Mount Dora. He said he was curious about how they deal with the emergen cy management as well be cause the Indonesian city is near a volcano and is faced with ooding, earthquakes, hurricanes and tsunamis. Reggentin said Yogyakar tas biggest problem is res. Its entire emergency man agement department has 97 full-time employees and the road and water systems are inadequate. The city also has to deal with streets as narrow as sidewalks, Reggentin said, but the people are resource ful and rely heavily on volun teers to help with res. Reggentin left for Indone sia on Aug. 21 and returned Sept. 6. DIRECTOR FROM PAGE A3 and chided his prima ry opponent for not do ing the same. Scott also railed against President Barack Obamas health care overhaul. As an incumbent seeking a second term, Scott still talks about the need for tax cuts and jobs but other parts of his platform have been jettisoned. Now Scott promises to spend more on edu cation and the environ ment if re-elected. The state budget has grown by billions of dollars under his watch. This past year Scott signed into law a measure that guarantees in-state tu ition rates for Flori da high school gradu ates who may be in the country illegally and he never did push for an Arizona-style law. And Scott in 2013 asked state legislators to ex pand Medicaid in or der to take advantage of billions in help prom ised as part of the pres idents health care law, but the Legislature said no. Scott insists he hasnt ipped from his previ ous positions. I think Ive been very consistent, said Scott during an inter view. We need to con tinue to hold down the size of government. We need to hold govern ment accountable. We need to make smart in vestments. We need to improve the educa tion system. We need to lower our taxes and we have been doing all those things. Scott is wrapping up a two-week tour where he emphasized a plan to cut taxes by $1 billion over the next two years. During those stops he has compared Dem ocratic rival Charlie Crist to Obama and said both men think money grows on trees. Crist, a Republican during most of his term, pre ceded Scott as governor. But as Scott mount ed his own re-election effort this year, he has been pledging to boost per-student spending to historic levels and to set aside tens of millions to protect springs and purchase environmen tally sensitive lands. It seems a far cry from 2010 where he vowed to restore government spending to 2004 levels of $57 billion. As governor, Ill re quire accountability budgeting to force the bureaucrats in Talla hassee to justify every tax dollar they spend, Scott wrote four years ago in his 7-7-7 plan to create 700,000 jobs over seven years. Scott also promised to veto entire budgets if they spend more than taxpayers can afford. When Scott rolled out his rst proposed bud get in 2011, it was $66 billion, a $5 billion cut from the previous year. It included large cuts to education. The budget Scott signed four years later? It was $77 billion. Crist, who has had his own dramatic reinven tion from a Jeb Bush Republican to Dem ocratic primary win ner in roughly the same amount of time, con tends Scott is using the power of the purse to counter his initial tea party image. But he predicts that Scott will turn back to the same positions he took when he rst came into ofce and push again for large-scale cuts to education. Scott has already pledged to boost school spend ing by $700 million next year. Imagine if he were to get re-elected, Crist said. Hed go back to old Rick and start cut ting everything again because thats what he likes to do. On the campaign trail recently, Scotts sup porters didnt appear to be bothered by the more moderate Scott. They maintained that Scotts evolution is far different from the polit ical switches espoused by Crist. You can make prom ises because thats what you genuinely believe, but when you get into the ofce itself reali ty smacks you in the face and you have to adjust here and there, said Priscilla Grannis, a Republican from Na ples. Youre not going to please everyone all of the time, but I think Gov. Scott has more in tegrity in his little nger than Charlie Crist has got in his entire body. That was echoed by Sen. Tom Lee, a Bran don Republican who was state Senate presi dent when Jeb Bush was governor. You have to piv ot a little to appeal to a broad political ideology in the Legislature, Lee said. SCOTT FROM PAGE A3
Monday, September 15, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A5 D006528 Se pte mb er 22nd at 5PM Recession began. Flor idas median family in come, according to re cent U.S. Census data, is about $46,000 a year. By contrast, the top 1 percent of earners has prospered for more than 30 years. Adjust ed for ination, their average incomes have nearly tripled to $1.26 million since 1979, ac cording to the IRS. But S&P notes that wealthier individu als tend to spend less of their money, mean ing that states are un likely to see much of an increase in sales tax collections. The top 5 percent in Florida have an average income of nearly $307,000. Floridas own econ omists, however, con tinue to predict steady and sustained state revenue growth in the next several years. More recent numbers show that state taxes are now growing be tween 4 percent and 5 percent annually. They also say that the state is shield ed because state cof fers are dependent on tourists and a contin ued inux of retirees moving to the state. A new three-year nan cial outlook predicts that state legislators will have enough mon ey to pay for schools and health care and still have a small sur plus. Amy Baker, the co ordinator of the states Ofce of Economic and Demographic Re search, notes that as much as 15 percent of the states sales tax col lections come from tourists. Florida economists also say that the wave of baby boomer retire ments that began ear lier this decade will also have a positive impact on the states coffers. Baker said that there will be a surge in spending as they move to the state. The state used to tax some of the wealth ac crued by its residents. But that changed un der former Gov. Jeb Bush, who served from 1999 to 2007. Bush eliminated the states intangibles tax, which placed a levy on stocks and other investments held outside of normal retirement accounts. WEALTH FROM PAGE A3 Associated Press PYONGYANG, North Korea North Koreas Supreme Court on Sun day convicted a 24-yearold American man of entering the country il legally to commit espi onage and sentenced him to six years of hard labor. At a trial that lasted about 90 minutes, the court said Matthew Mill er, of Bakerseld, Cali fornia, tore up his tour ist visa at Pyongyangs airport upon arrival on April 10 and admitted to having the wild am bition of experienc ing prison life so that he could secretly inves tigate North Koreas hu man rights situation. Miller, who looked thin and pale at the trial and was dressed com pletely in black, is one of three Americans be ing held in North Korea. Showing no emotion throughout the pro ceedings, Miller waived the right to a lawyer and was handcuffed before being led from the court room after his sentenc ing. The court, compris ing a chief judge anked by two peoples asses sors, ruled it would not hear any appeals to its decision. Earlier, it had been believed that Mill er had sought asylum when he entered North Korea. During the tri al, however, the prose cution argued that was a ruse and that Mill er also falsely claimed to have secret informa tion about the U.S. mil itary in South Korea on his iPad and iPod. Miller was charged under Article 64 of the North Korean criminal code, which is for es pionage and can car ry a sentence of ve to 10 years, though harsh er punishments can be given for more serious cases. The Associated Press was allowed to attend the trial. A trial is expect ed soon for one of the other Americans being held, Jeffrey Fowle, who entered the North as a tourist and was arrest ed in May for leaving a Bible at a sailors club in the city of Chong jin. The third American, Korean-American mis sionary Kenneth Bae, is serving out a 15-year sentence for alleged hostile acts. All three have ap pealed to the U.S. gov ernment to send a se nior statesman to Pyongyang to intervene on their behalf. During a brief inter view with The Associat ed Press in Pyongyang last week, Miller said he had written a let ter to President Barack Obama but had not re ceived a reply. Following Sundays court verdict, the U.S. State Department urged North Korea to release Miller, as well as Bae and Fowle. Now that Mr. Mill er has gone through a legal process, we urge the DPRK to grant him amnesty and immedi ate release, State De partment spokeswom an Jen Psaki said in a statement, using North Koreas ofcial name, the Democratic Peoples Republic of Korea. US man in NKorea gets 6 years of hard labor KIM KWANG HYON / AP Handcuffed Matthew Miller, a U.S. citizen, is led to a courtroom for his trial at the Supreme Court in Pyongyang, North Korea, on Sunday.
A6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, September 15, 2014 *See your independent Tr ane Dealer for complete program eligibility dates, details and restrictions. Special nancing offers AND trade-in allowances from $100 up to $1000 valid on qualifying systems only All sales must be to homeowners in the United States. Vo id where prohibited. **T he Home Projects Visa credit card is issued by We lls Fargo Financial National Bank, an Equal Housing Lender Special terms for 48 months apply to qualifying pur chases with approved credit at participating mer chants. The special terms APR will continue to apply until all qualifying pur chases are paid in full. The monthly payment for this pur chase will be the amount that will pay for the pur chase in full in equal payments during the promotional (special terms) period. The APR for Pur chases will apply to certain fees such as a late payment fee or if you use the card for other transactions. For newly opened accounts, the APR is 27.99%. This APR will var y with the market based on the U.S. Prime Rate and is given as of 7/1/2014. If you are charged interest in any billing cycle, the minimum interest charge will be $1.00. If you use the card for cash advances, the cash advance fee is 5.0% of the amount of the cash advance, but not less than $10.00. Offer expires 11/15/2014. 352-399-4276 BE TT ER BE TT ER BE TT ER BE TT ER BE TT ER TO GE TH ERBU ND LESC HE DU LE AN AP PO IN TM EN T TO DA Y! BU NDL E UP WI TH TR ANE AN D EN D TH E HO ME TE MP ER AT UR E BA TT LE S! FI NA NC IN G FO R48 MO NT HS** 0% AP R PL U S $1,000 000 BU Y A CO MP LE TE SY ST EM AN D SA VE UP TO 000 *Tired of ghting hot vs. cold temperature battles in your home? Tr ane invites you to solve this problem with a great deal on a bundled heating and air conditioning system purchase. Ta ke control of your comfor t and budget today and make your home a more comfor table place to live for many years to come. r f f nn t b t t f f t r tt tn rt b b b b r t b t t r t b b b t r t t f f b f rt bbt r t b t trr t t t bb rt b t t b t trr t t t bb rt b t D006527 Se pte mb er 17th at 5 PM Center, where he died from his injuries. Steinfurth and the other driver in the rst collision received mi nor injuries. In the second acci dent, Michael Chaf n Jr., 22, of Bismark, N.D., died after be CRASHES FROM PAGE A3 ing hit by a car as he tried to cross US 27 in south Lake at about 11:21 p.m., the FHP said in a sepa rate press release. He was in the crosswalk at Cagans Cross ing Boulevard when he was struck by a southbound 2002 Audi driven by Julio Cesar Santana, 56, of Clermont. Chafn was trans ported to Orlando Re gional Medical Cen ter, where he died from his injuries. Santana was unin jured. Both fatalities re main under investi gation and charges are pending, the FHP said, adding that al cohol did not appear to play a role in the accidents. PETER LEONARD Associated Press LUHANSK, Ukraine Months of daily shell ing reduced the east Ukraine city of Luhansk to a ghost town, silent but for the explosions. On Sunday, following a cease-re agreement signed Sept. 5, residents in the second-largest city held by pro-Russian rebels in east Ukraine emerged in a rare show of jubilation that was half celebration, half simply relief at the re prieve in the violence. The same wasnt true of the largest rebel stronghold of Donetsk, where ghting around the government-held airport has caught many residential neigh borhoods in the cross re. The city council of Donetsk conrmed in a statement Sunday that there were civilian ca sualties, but couldnt specify how many. Ukrainian Nation al Security and Defense Council spokesman Volodymyr Polyovyi told journalists that government troops had repelled an attack on the airport by about 200 ghters. The cease-re deal has been riddled by vi olations from the start, and both sides have made it clear that they are regrouping and re arming in case the ght ing starts anew. Ukrainian President Petro Poroshenko and German Chancellor Angela Merkel spoke by phone late Sunday and expressed con cern about violations of the cease-re regime, according to a state ment published on the Ukrainian leaders web site. In Crimea, the Black Sea peninsula that Russia annexed from Ukraine in March, resi dents voted for regional parliamentary elections dominated by Russian President Vladimir Pu tins backers, although the results werent yet available. Ukrainian Defense Minister Valeriy Heletey told Channel Five on Saturday that delivery of weapons from NATO countries, agreed upon earlier this month, was under way. Anoth er senior ofcial an nounced the arms deal last week, although four of the ve NATO coun tries he had mentioned denied those claims. But despite repeated violations of the ceasere and tough talk on all sides, the peace deal has allowed for a return to some kind of nor malcy for cities like Lu hansk, as shell-shocked residents emerge from the basements where they have been hiding for weeks and come to grips with the damage incurred by nearly ve months of ghting. Residents emerge in Ukrainian city of Luhansk after ceasefire DARKO VOJINOVIC / AP Residents wave to Pro-Russian rebels atop an armored personal carrier during a parade in the town of Luhansk, eastern Ukraine, on Sunday.
Monday, September 15, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL A7 YOUR EDITORIAL BOARD STEVE SKAGGS ....................................... PUBLISHER TOM MCNIFF .................................. EXECUTIVE EDITOR SCOTT CALLAHAN ................................. NEWS EDITOR WHITNEY WILLARD .......................... COPY DESK CHIEF GENE PACKWOOD ..................... EDITORIAL CARTOONIST Voices www.dailycommercial.com The newspaper of choice for Lake and Sumter counties since 1875 EDITORIALS Editorials are the consensus opinion of the editorial board, not any individual. They are written by the editorial staff but are not signed. Local editorials are published Wednesday, Friday, Saturday and Sunday. COLUMNS Columns are the opinion of the writer whose byline and picture appears with them. They do not necessarily reect the opinion of the newspaper, and are chosen to represent a diver sity of views. If you would like to submit a guest column on a local, state or national issue, email your submission to letters@dailycommercial. com, or mail it to Voices, P.O. Box 490007, Leesburg, FL 347490007. Guest columns should be limited to 550 words in length. The writer also must submit a recent photo to be published with the column, as well as a brief biographical sketch. HAVE YOUR SAY The Daily Commercial invites you to write letters to the editor. Letters should be no longer than 350 words. They must be original, signed with the full name of the writer, and include the writers address and telephone number for verication. We reserve the right to edit for length. Letters also will be edited for grammar, clarity, taste and libel. We accept no more than two letters per month from the same writer. No open letters, form letters or copies of letters to third parties will be published. We do not publish unsigned letters. Submissions are not returned. We retain the right to archive and republish any material submitted for publication. You can submit your letters by: Email (preferred) to: firstname.lastname@example.org By regular mail to: Voices P.O. Box 490007 Leesburg, FL 34749-0007 By fax to: 325-365-1951 H ours after a video of Balti more Ravens running back Ray Rice, punching his then ancee (now wife) and dragging her limp body out of a casino el evator, hit the Internet, his NFL team tweeted that Rices con tract had been terminated. That seemed like a swift and appropriate response, even in the age of speedy social media. Except that it wasnt. Details of the assault had been known to the NFL, the Ravens and the public for months. The video was far from a revelation. (In fact, reports are now surfac ing that the NFL received the video footage in April.) That is what it looks like when a man beats up a woman, Amy Davidson of The New Yorker wry ly concluded. As if witnessing the assault on grainy camera foot age is what was required to make it real. But when it comes to our be loved sports gures, sometimes that is what it takes. Admittedly, Im no sports au thority. But Im an avid consum er of news, and it seems that a disproportionate number of col lege and professional athletes make news for all the wrong rea sons allegations of assaulting women chief among them but dont seem to suffer much in the way of consequences. Without the widespread publi cation of that elevator video, Ray Rice would have been the latest example. While its tempting to pile on the criticism of the Ravens and the NFL (not to mention the New Jersey law enforcement team that investigated the assault and allowed Rice to participate in a pretrial diversion program) for their accid response to the Feb ruary attack (a two-game sus pension), the problem of ignor ing egregious player behavior often begins at the college lev el, where valuable recruits and promising prospects are too of ten treated with impunity when ever allegations and even proof of misconduct arise. And when coaches and ath letic directors protect play ers from prosecution and other consequences and fans contin ue to greet them with cheers in packed-out stadiums, should it surprise anyone that players think they are untouchable when they reach the NFL? The case of last years Heisman Trophy winner, Jameis Winston, comes to mind. He was accused of sexually assaulting a class mate at Florida State Universi ty in 2012, and a local prosecu tor declined to pursue criminal charges claiming a lack of evi dence. But that lack of evidence may have been due to what crit ics have suggested was a gross mishandling of the case by Tal lahassee police, who reportedly warned the victim that she need ed to think long and hard about proceeding with the case in a big football town. Especially with Winston favored to win the pinnacle college football award and his team on its way to a na tional title. Florida State only recently opened its own investigation, co incidentally after the federal gov ernment began looking into how the school and 76 others handle cases of sexual assault. But for all the Florida States out there, some college sports programs are trying harder to get it right. And it should come as a nice surprise that at least two of these schools are right here in Texas. Charlie Strong, the new coach at the University of Texas at Aus tin, has made his Core Values well-known: honesty, treat wom en with respect, no drugs, no stealing and no guns. Even in his inaugural season, he has not hesitated to summarily dismiss or suspend at least eight players who have violated them and oth er team rules, two of whom are facing sexual assault charges. In Fort Worth, TCU football coach Gary Patterson did not delay in dismissing star player Devonte Fields, who surrendered to authorities after a domestic dispute that allegedly involved his punching and pointing a gun at an ex-girlfriend. And school ofcials upheld the suspension, making Fields academically in eligible for a one-time transfer waiver to another school, signi cantly hampering his chances of playing college football again. The swift response of both Tex as coaches contrasts starkly to the bungling of the Rice case by the NFL. And it sends a clear message that off-the-eld mis conduct even by the most tal ented players wont go over looked or unpunished. And its a lesson the NFL ap pears to be learning the hard way. Cynthia M. Allen is a columnist for the Fort Worth Star-Telegram. Readers may send her email at email@example.com. OTHER VOICES Cynthia M. Allen MCCLATCHY-TRIBUNE NEWS SERVICE The NFL can take lessons from football coaches in Texas T he most encouraging aspect of President Barack Obamas address about his plan to combat the Islamic State is that he avoided the trap of sounding uncertain and equivocal, as he has often done when obliged to assume the role of commander in chief. Instead of sounding an uncertain trum pet, Obama in a concise 15-minute speech on Wednesday night, ordered a sustained mili tary campaign against Islamic extremists in Iraq and Syria and explained in clear terms why it was necessary. The Islamic State, he said, has displayed a unique brutality that, left unchecked, could pose a growing threat to the United States. Therefore, he went on, an American-led coalition would take the ght to them. This is a far cry from the president who drew criticism only a few days ago for admit ting he had not formulated a strategy to con front the killers whom he had once belittled as a kind of junior varsity. His speech dif fered markedly, as well, from a far less con vincing address he delivered exactly one year ago, when he failed to rally either Congress or public opinion on behalf of an effort to pun ish Syria for its use of chemical weapons. This time, the president vowed a steady and relentless effort to degrade and de stroy the Islamic State wherever it can be found, including Iraq and Syria. As the president was speaking, news re ports disclosed that Saudi Arabia has agreed to open its bases for the training of moderate Syrian rebel forces as part of the effort against Islamic extremists. The most discouraging aspect of Obamas talk to the nation is that he had to deliver such a speech in the rst place. Obama, lest any one forget, took ofce as an antiwar champion who vowed to focus on rebuilding a shattered domestic economy instead of waging war, and a war-weary American public supported him. The emergence of the barbaric Islamic State in the region, however, has produced a dramatic change in U.S. attitudes and forced the admin istration to change direction. Thus, Obama assumed the mantle of com mander in chief more assuredly than ever be fore, but insisted that there would be no ma jor new insertion of U.S. ground forces into the Middle East. The government and people of the United States would like nothing better than to with draw from the Middle East militarily, but they cannot turn back when the forces of extremism threaten the future. And even though Obama believes he has the authority to take action in Syria and elsewhere in the Middle East with out getting express approval from Congress, lawmakers should not sit this one out. This is a time to show American resolve and strength, and the United States is never stronger than when it acts with bipartisan unity. Distributed by MCT Information Services. A VOICE Presidents speech against Islamic State shows resolve Classic DOONESBURY 1977 In Fort Worth, TCU football coach Gary Patterson did not delay in dismissing star player Devonte Fields, who surrendered to authorities after a domestic dispute that allegedly involved his punching and pointing a gun at an ex-girlfriend.
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We lco me Lake County s Ne w Ur ologistDr Jason Gerboc boar dce rt ied ur ological sur geon, joins Dr Michael Fo un tain and Regina Guzzi, PA topr ov ide co mpr ehen siv e and co mpa ssiona te car e for men and wo men with ur olog ical co nditio ns and dise ases WHA T EVERY MAN SHOULD KNOW ABOUT PROST AT E HEAL THTu esda y, Se pt emb er 23 | 1:00 pmFl orida Ho spital Wa te rm an Ma ttiso n Co nf er enc e Ro om 100 0 Wa te rma n Wa y, Ta va re sRSVP 352.253.3635Fr om lef t to right :Jason L. Gerb oc, DO Regina Guzz i, PA Micha el W. Fo un tain, DO FA CO S MEET DR GE RBO C AN D LEARN MORE www .LakeCountyU ro logy .com FHMG 14 9822 Living Healthy Send your health news to features @dailycommercial.com 352-365-8203 B1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, September 15, 2014 ANTIBIOTICS: Most hospitals use too many, for too long / B2 Health check www.dailycommercial.com EUSTIS LIFE to host support luncheons for the widowed LIFE Social Support Group for the Widowed monthly luncheons will be held in Eustis at 11:30 a.m. Wednes day at Lake Tech, 2100 Kurt St., and the Lake Tech Culinary Arts Program will prepare the food. In Lady Lake/The Villages the lun cheon will be at 11:30 a.m. Friday at North Lake Presbyterian Church, 975 Rolling Acres Road, in Lady Lake and the church staff will prepare the meal. An RSVP is needed at 352-787-0403 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Cost is $10. LADY LAKE Essential tremor support group meeting is Wednesday Learn tips on coping with this dis ease and use of medications for you and your caregiver at this support group meeting, at 2 p.m. Sept. 17 at the St. Timothy Church ministry building, 1351 Paige Place. For information, call 352-787-3866 or email email@example.com. LEESBURG Library will host Suicide Awareness presentation Observing September as National Suicide Awareness month, the Or lando VA Medical Center will give a presentation on Operation S.A.V.E. at the Leesburg Public Library from 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. on Sept. 23. Participants will be informed on suicide terminology, statistics, myths, prevention and overall awareness. For information, call 352-7289790 or email librarian@leesburg orida.gov. MOUNT DORA B.R.A.I.N. Gym Academy will hold 8-week brain class Participants will learn how to im prove brain function, work on atten tion, memory, diet and the brain to help those with memory concerns. Classes will be Mondays and Wednes days from 10 a.m. to noon or 2 to 4 p.m. Sept. 22-Nov. 12, or Tuesdays and Thursdays from 10 a.m. to noon Sept. 23-Nov. 13, at Waterman Com munities Inc., 445 Waterman Ave. Assessments will be done before and after. Textbook is $25. For infor mation, call 352-383-0051, ext. 313. CELEBRATION Golf N Gals to host annual fundraiser tournament Celebration Golf Club, 701 Golf park Drive, and the Celebration Golf N Gals will host the third annual Tee It Up for Cancer golf tournament on Sept. 27, with proceeds supporting the American Cancer Society. Registration begins at 7 a.m., with tournament play commencing with a shotgun start at 8 a.m. Cost is $65 per person and includes golf, range balls, breakfast, a buffet lunch and prizes. Tournament events include a 50-50 rafe, Mulligan Packs, a Mem ory Wall and a silent auction. Sponsorships are also available. To register or for information, call 407566-4653, ext. 4605 or email cdan firstname.lastname@example.org. NICOLE BROCHU MCT C onvinced of breast milks healing pow ers, one South Flor ida mom isnt just feed ing her baby with it. Shes been using this so-called liquid gold to make or ganic soap for the whole family. Now, Paula DAmore is selling the bars, cus tom-made from each cus tomers own expressed milk. Launched in January from the kitchen of her Greenacres, home, Liquid Gold Soaps is a labor of love, DAmore said born from a desire to give other breast-feeding moms na tur al solutions to every thing from cradle cap in infants to acne in adults. Breast milk has many, many healing properties: [It] softens the skin, helps control oil, reduces red ness, helps to treat acne, rashes. I mean the list goes on and on, DAmore, 29, says on her Liquid Gold Soaps Facebook page. So [by] putting it in [an] or ganic soap base, I am cre ating a soothing soap that the entire family can use. Cooked up on low-to-medium heat and mixed with ingredients like coconut oil, therapeu tic-grade essential oils, glycerin, puried water, organic honey, soybean protein and for the ex foliate variety oatmeal, each bar of soap lasts for up to 34 uses, DAmore said. With 5 ounces of breast milk, she makes three bars that sell for $15. Likewise, 10 ounces can produce six bars for $30. I think its great, said Vanessa Hernandez, a Lake Worth, mom of four who has used Liquid Gold Soaps on the real ly bad eczema plaguing her 8-month-old daugh ter. Its the only thing that helps her. I used all of the creams the doctor recom mended, and I didnt see much of a relief. Hernandez was so im pressed that shes now us ing the soap on her face for the occasional break out. Its not a cure-all, she said. I do see blackheads, but I dont break out as badly, and I dont feel like it dries my skin out like other soaps. Though obstetricians and dermatologists con tacted by the Sun Sentinel had never heard of soap made from breast milk and could not vouch for its safety or effective ness its not an entirely new concept. The Internet is rife with mommy blogs touting the benets of PHOTOS BY MARK RANDALL / MCT ABOVE: Paula DAmore cooks up a batch of breast milk soap for a Broward County client at her home in Greenacres. BELOW: Finished breast milk soap made by DAmore rests in a dish. Liquid gold Fort Lauderdale mother makes organic soap from breast milk for healing MICHELE MUNZ MCT ST. LOUIS, Mo. At rst, Erin Shetler was angry the doctor had performed the procedures without her knowing. He had cut her vaginal opening, used vacu um extraction to deliver her baby and reached into her uterus to remove the pla centa all of which carry risks. A month after the birth of her daughter, Shetler start ed to withdraw. She had nightmares and ashbacks, unable to stop replaying what happened. Everyone told her that she had a healthy baby, that noth ing else mattered. But that just made her feel worse. At six weeks postpartum, she lay on the bathroom oor and couldnt get up. I cried all day, said Shetler, 37. I felt like I was going to feel that way forever. New mothers are expected to be grateful and joyful. But research suggests as many as 30 percent of women experi ence debilitating traumatic Erin Shetler, of Harvester, Mo., and her daughter, Amy, apply sunscreen before participating in Labor Day birth rally to bring awareness for maternity care issues. HUY MACH / MCT Movement born out of little-known childbirth trauma SEE GOLD | B2 SEE TRAUMA | B4
B2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, September 15, 2014 rf n t b nnnYo ur Po diatr is t tr eats... CENTRALFLORI DAFOO TCARE, P. A.Dr Nic k Przysta wski, DPM www .Floridafoot.comD006521 D003041 Tu esday September 16th at 3PM CANADIAN DISCOUN T SER VIC ES Save Up To ... 80% OFFPharmacy Prices!Gen eric Me di ci ne sCialis20mg .2 4 count.....$89.95 Vi agra10 0mg .2 0 co unt.....$65.95 Actonel35 mg .1 2 count.....$69 RX REQUIRED rf n nt b ft tr r f tb tf n t n f f f r CANADIAN DISCOUNT SERVICES1011 1 S .E H WY 441 Bell evie w, FL 34 420 (1/ 4 mi. Nort h of KMart on Hwy 44 1)(352 ) 34 7-0403 /f x (3 52) 34 7-2034CDRX441@ gmail.com rD006343 topically applied breast milk and YouTube vid eos offering tips and recipes for making soaps and lotions with the precious resource. A similar practice stirred controversy ear lier this year in Chi na, where some entre preneurial moms used their breast milk to make soaps, then sold them over the Internet to strangers. That is a dan gerous phenomenon, experts said, because consumers could not be sure the milk was free of bacteria and disease. DAmore uses cus tomers own breast milk. The stay-at-home mother of two said shes never experienced neg ative side effects, either from the soap or from putting her own breast milk directly on herself or her baby. Ive had other clients re-order because they loved it so much, and Ive had one client in Broward in the past say that she didnt see a dif ference but still liked it because she knew she was using an organ ic soap instead of ones that have chemicals, DAmore said. Area doctors question whether breast milk truly has benets when applied topically or made into a soap. Obviously, all the benets we know of are if its ingested, said Dr. Audry Castellanos-Vid aurre, an OB-GYN and member of the Memo rial Healthcare Sys tems breast-feeding task force. I have to say, I re ally havent heard much as far as benets from an absorption standpoint. And there isnt enough scientic research to suggest that breast milk soaps, lotions or other topical products help, or whether they may be harmful, especially when there are no safe ty controls or oversight on DAmores kitch en-based operation, Castellanos-Vidaurre said. I always worry about cross-contamination, the doctor said. Peo ple think that because something is topical, theres minimal harm, but thats not necessarily true. Peoples bodies ab sorb things differently. DAmore got the idea for Liquid Gold Soaps during her last preg nancy, when she got super-itchy all over her body. When none of the doctor-pre scribed creams and soaps worked, and she became bothered by the thought of harsh chemicals in most products, she had a brainstorm. I thought, whats more natural than my own breast milk? DAmore said. When ever my [2-year-old] son got a rash, Id put a little bit of breast milk on it, and it went away. She began making soaps, using recipes she found on the Internet, and her itch went away along with her black heads, her sons diaper rash and her 2-montholds cradle cap, she said. DAmore said she knew she was on to something when she posted a comment on her personal Facebook page, asking whether anyone would be inter ested in buying soaps custom-made from their own milk, and got an overwhelming re sponse from more than 70 people. So far, without ad vertising and largely by word of mouth, hers is a edgling business. Most of those interest ed have excess supplies of breast milk from pumping, she said. Since the milk even tually expires, Liquid Gold Soaps gives moms another option to do nating it, she said. You dont want to throw it out. Its pre cious, DAmore said, estimating that it costs about $30 to $50 to ll the orders of ve clients. Im not making too much of a prot. I do it because Ive been there. GOLD FROM PAGE B1 MARK RANDALL / MCT DAmore started Liquid Gold Soaps to make use of mothers unused breast milk. DAmore said she knew she was on to something when she posted a comment on her personal Facebook page, asking whether anyone would be interested in buying soaps custom-made from their own milk, and got an overwhelming response from more than 70 people. MIKE STOBBE Associated Press NEW YORK Doctors in many U.S. hospitals are un necessarily prescribing multi ple antibiotics for several days when just one would do the job, a new study released Wednes day suggests. Health ofcials have sounded alarms that overuse of antibiot ics is helping to breed dangerous bacteria that are increasingly re sistant to treatment. Much of the attention has been on doctor of ces that wrongly prescribe bac teria-targeting antibiotics for ill nesses caused by viruses. The new study focuses on a different issue when hospi tal doctors throw more than one antibiotic at a mystery infec tion. Faced with a feverish and de teriorating patient entering the hospital, doctors will at rst pre scribe a couple of antibiotics. That happens when were not exactly sure what were dealing with, as a bet that at least one of the drugs will help, explained Dr. Barry Fox. He is an expert on antibiotic use at the Universi ty of Wisconsin, and was not in volved in the study. Once tests are run and the bug is identied, doctors are sup posed to drop any unnecessary second antibiotic, Fox and oth er experts said. But the research found that often doesnt happen. In three-quarters of the 500 hospi tals studied, patients were still on more than one intravenous antibiotic after two days. The re searchers looked at hospital re cords for 2008 through 2011. Use of redundant antibiotics can drive up medical costs and increase side effects like diar rhea, the authors said. The researchers focused on 23 antibiotic combinations that should rarely be used togeth er even before test results are back, said one of the authors, Dr. Arjun Srinivasan of the Cen ters for Disease Control and Prevention. The other researchers are from Premier Inc., a North Car olina-based company that op erates a purchasing network for hospitals and also does health research. The study is being published in a medical journal, Infection Control and Hospital Epidemi ology. The authors call it the rst national study to look at the is sue. Study: Most hospitals use too many antibiotics, for too long LAURAN NEERGAARD Associated Press WASHINGTON Hes traveled to the sites of worrisome outbreaks of SARS, bird u, MERS. But the Ebola outbreak thats spiraled out of con trol in West Africa pres ents new challenges for even a veteran infectious disease doctor start ing with how to stay safe. You dont have to be exhausted to make a small mistake with protective gear, warned Dr. Daniel Lucey of Georgetown Universi ty Medical Center, who recently returned from three weeks in Sier ra Leone, where he saw Ebola for the rst time. Views of the front lines by returning phy sicians like Lucey shed light on some of the day-to-day difcul ties in containing Ebo la, and why health care workers have been at such risk. I dont want to dis courage anyone who wants to volunteer, stressed Lucey, who soon leaves for Africa again, to work in Liberia for six weeks. There is so much that even one person can contribute. Some things to know: PROTECTIVE EQUIPMENT VARIES In Freetown, Lucey helped care for patients at Connaught Hospitals isolation unit who were waiting to learn if they had Ebola. In addition to protec tive suits, aprons and masks, he and fellow health workers wore goggles that quickly fogged up as they began to sweat. You can see out of them, but its not opti mal, Lucey said. I walk very slowly, and I do ev erything very slowly to compensate. Workers double-glove. But the unit had socalled exam gloves that come to the wrist and theyre not a very strong material, rather than longer surgical gloves that can be pulled over the suits sleeve for extra protection, he said. Lucey said that as he departed, the center re ceived a valuable ship ment of clear plastic face shields that wont fog up and will cover more skin, but not sur gical gloves. TAKING OFF CONTAMINATED GEAR PROPERLY IS TRICKY It requires washing still-gloved hands in a DAN LUCEY / AP Dr. Dan Lucey, of the Georgetown University Medical Center, supervises training of local health workers to properly use equipment to protect against the Ebola virus. bleach solution before starting and wash ing them again after taking off each sepa rate piece in a precise manner and order. Im embarrassed to admit it, Lucey said, but he missed one of those in-between washings. You know, I just forgot to do that one time after one step, he said. It meant to me, I was not thinking as clearly. Youre sweating like crazy, he added. It takes a lot of time. But youve got to take the risk as close to zero as possible. THINGS LIKE GASOLINE AND AMBULANCE DRIVERS AFFECT CARE Before a mobile testing laboratory ar rived the other week, Lucey said blood sam ples had to be driven to another city about four hours away for diagnosis, sometimes taking a few days. One day he counted 17 pa tients waiting in the 13-bed unit to learn if they were infected. Plastic sheets separat ed the beds. Patients found to have Ebola then had to make that same trip by ambulance to reach the nearest treatment center, he said. The ambulance might come once a day, or run out of petrol, Lucey said. Hours matter, and days matter, a lot. From Ebola front line: How to stay safe
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During a recent trip to the Half Moon Bay, Ca lif., farmers market, Johnny Righini didnt suffer a panic attack or chastise his mother when she bought non organic produce. For Righini, this moment of self-restraint marked another small victory in his struggle to over come a pathological obsession with eating pure foods. Starting in his ear ly 20s, Righini dedicat ed himself to vegan and raw food diets, thinking they offered a healthy way to recover from years of anorexia and bulimia. But he took those restrictive diets to extremes, agonizing, for example, over fruits and vegetables losing their life force each minute after being picked. He now says his twisted thinking was a symptom of orthorex ia, an eating disorder that is increasingly on the radar of health pro fessionals. Righini didnt obsess over calorie counts, as he did with anorexia. He pored over ingredi ent labels then re jected food with labels as being too impure. He found it impossible to eat out at restaurants or other peoples homes or to be around peo ple eating fast food. He even tossed out food his mother brought home from a supermarket. Just as I restricted my self from food, I restrict ed myself from people, he said. If they were eating something my orthorexic mind didnt approve of, I would get physical shakes and panic attacks. Eating disorder ex perts say there is noth ing wrong with want ing to eat nutritiously or to eliminate certain foods. But healthy eat ing becomes harmful when peoples thinking or behavior becomes so extremely rigid they jeopardize their phys ical and mental health and relationships with other people, said Jen nifer Lombardi, execu tive director of the Eat ing Recovery Center in Sacramento. Any diet or dietary restriction that causes a person to be unable to celebrate and socialize with food comfortably is going too far, agreed Leah Hopkins, a clini cal dietitian at the Mon arch Cove Eating Disor der Treatment Center in Pacic Grove, Calif. Its not surprising that people fervently latch onto health food trends, especially here in North ern California, where a foodie culture equates wholesome eating with a happy life and dispar ages ingredients that are not organic, natural or locally produced. Some of my col leagues call it the Whole Foods syn drome, says Katie Bell, medical director and a psychiatric nurse prac titioner at the Healthy Teen Project in Los Ga tos, Calif. She added that an initial choice to cut out sugar, processed foods or other oft-la beled bad foods wins orthorexics praise from others who admire their self-discipline and slim ming gures. Orthorexia became a hot social media topic this spring when Jordan Younger, the Blonde Vegan blogger, startled her 70,000 Instagram followers with news that she had the eat ing disorder. She said she cut out options that even fell under the veg an umbrella because they were not 100 per cent clean or 100 per cent raw, she told Peo ple magazine. I was following thousands of rules in my head that were making me sick. Orthorexia: When pure eating goes too far stress after childbirth, and nearly a third of those may suffer Post traumatic Stress Disor der, according to Pre vention and Treatment of Traumatic Birth, a collective of birth and mental health experts whose mission is to in crease awareness about the under-recognized issue. Though trauma from childbirth can obvious ly be caused by trag ic outcomes such as a stillbirth, birth ad vocates and research ers say many problems they hear stories about are preventable, involv ing situations in which patients rights to in formed consent were not followed. Women report feel ing helpless and vio lated after having their wishes ignored; or be ing bullied, threatened and yelled at. In August, the quali ty maternity care advo cacy organization Im proving Birth began collecting and posting womens traumatic sto ries as part of its Break the Silence campaign. Organizer Cristen Pas cuci was inspired by the calls into the organiza tions hotline, launched two years ago in part nership with Human Rights in Childbirth. The vast majority said, I didnt know what to do, and I didnt know who to talk to, Pascuc ci said. I wanted to give women a safe place to say, This is what hap pened to me, and this isnt OK. So other wom en can see their stories. The campaign in volves a Facebook page where about 125 moth ers have already post ed their stories, a trau ma toolkit, ways to get help and instructions on how to le a com plaint. The effort also in volves the launch of the Birth Rights Bar Associa tion, an effort to educate and train lawyers about childbirth issues. On Labor Day, thou sands of families attend ed Improving Births third annual awareness rally at more than 100 cities across the country. Shel ter, who has undergone treatment for PTSD, at tended the St. Louis area rally with her daughter, Amy, nearly 2. Im trying to heal through all this, she said. MORE QUESTIONING Shelter was not inter ested in a natural birth. She wanted pain relief and any necessary in terventions. Her labor went fast. She got an epidur al right before the sec ond phase of labor and pushed for 13 minutes. When she rst saw her baby, she noticed a blue, bloody ring around her tiny head from a suc tion cup. Wondering why the doctor was still at the foot of her bed, he told her he had had to make an incision and was stitching her up. All of the sudden I re alized all of these things had happened without me knowing, and I got really scared, she said. I felt like I was waking up at a frat party and was trying to piece to gether what happened. Informed consent is a basic rule in medi cal care. The patient has a right to be informed about the harms and benets of a proposed treatment or medication before agreeing to it. A provider must explain the alternatives, includ ing the option of doing nothing, and the patient has the right to accept or refuse the treatment. It is especially import ant in maternity care to understand the ratio nale for any procedure or drug. The latest re search shows that in terventions in labor and delivery are often used routinely without a clear need, such as induction, drugs to speed up labor, episiotomy, continuous electronic fetal moni toring and cesarean sec tion. Each intervention carries risks and side ef fects that often lead to other interventions. I really believe that more women are in formed about these procedures, and are saying No because they know the risks, Pascucci said. Women are more informed and speaking up for them selves and then getting denied and overruled. TRAUMA FROM PAGE B1 JOHN GREEN / MCT Johnny Righini shops for produce at Sigonas Farmers Market in Redwood City, Calif. HUY MACH / MCT Erin and Amy Shetler take a snack break during the Labor Day birth rally at Deer Creek Park in Maplewood, Mo.
SPORTS EDITOR FRANK JOLLEY 352-365-8268 Sports firstname.lastname@example.org C1 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, September 15, 2014 www.dailycommercial.com HOOPS: US wins basketball World Cup / C5 PHELAN M. EBENHACK / AP Tampa Bay Buccaneers quarterback Josh McCown (12) dives over the goal line to score on a 1-yard touchdown run during the third quarter on Sunday in Tampa. FRED GOODALL Associated Press TAMPA Despite making his rst NFL start, Austin Davis played with the calm and resolve of a sea soned pro. Greg Zuerleins fourth eld goal of the day, a 38-yarder with 38 sec onds remaining, gave Davis and the St. Lou is Rams a 19-17 victo ry over the Tampa Bay Buccaneers on Sunday. Davis completed 22 of 29 passes for 235 yards with no interceptions. Zac Stacy had a 2-yard touchdown run in the rst quarter, and Zu erlein also made eld goals of 36, 35 and 46 yards to help the Rams (1-1) rebound from a lopsided season-open ing loss to Minnesota. Bobby Rainey rushed for 144 yards and quar terback Josh McCown had two short touch down runs for the Bucs (0-2), who moved the ball into St. Louis terri tory in the closing sec onds only to have the game end when rook ie Mike Evans was slow getting up after a 29yard reception to the St. Louis 32. Ofcials stopped the clock with 8 seconds re maining and Evans was eventually helped off the eld, But by rule, an injury in that situation requires a 10-second runoff, and the remain ing time was wiped off the clock. McCown scored on runs of 1 and 5 yards. Rainey, lling in for the injured Doug Martin, helped the Bucs move into position for Patrick Murray to kick a 36-yard eld goal to give Tampa Bay a 17-16 lead with 5:15 remaining. But a defense playing Billy Horschel does the Gator Chomp after winning the Tour Championship golf tournament and the FedEx Cup on Sunday in Atlanta. Horschel played college golf at Florida. Playing with World No. 1 Rory McIlroy, Horschel outgunned the Irishman by two strokes over the nal 18 holes. JOHN BAZEMORE / AP DOUG FERGUSON AP Golf Writer ATLANTA Billy Horschel capped off the best three weeks of his career with the biggest payoff in golf. Horschel pulled away from a self-destructing Rory McIl roy early, and then holed two clutch putts that felt like $10 million to hold off Jim Fu ryk on the back nine at East Lake. He closed with a 2-un der 68 for a three-shot victo ry in the Tour Championship to capture the FedEx Cup. Horschels career earnings were just over $4.5 million coming into the year. He collected $11.4 million in one day most of that the $10 million FedEx Cup bonus with an incompa rable run through the play offs. The 27-year-old from Flor ida was runner-up in Bos ton, a winner in Denver and he cashed in big in Atlanta. Horschel was No. 69 when the playoffs began a month ago. No one had ever won the FedEx Cup starting low er than No. 19. He epitomized what these playoffs offered one month for anyone to get a hot hand. Horschel shot in the 60s his last 12 rounds. He was clutch when he PHOTOS BY JOHN RAOUX / AP Florida running back Matt Jones (24) runs to the 1-yard line past the Kentucky defense during the second half on Saturday in Gainesville. Jones scored a touchdown on the next play and Florida won in three overtimes, 36-30. Oh, what a relief it is But after 3-OT win over Kentucky, Muschamp says much remains to do MARK LONG Associated Press GAINESVILLE Drenched in sweat and ush from screaming, coach Will Muschamp celebrated Floridas lat est victory against Ken tucky about like any other. He hugged players, high-ved fans and walked across Florida Field with his wife. I dont really feel re lief after games, Mus champ said. He may have been the only one wearing orange and blue who didnt sense a huge weight lifted Saturday night after a triple-over time thriller that was arguably the most dra matic in series history. Florida (2-0, 1-0 Southeastern Confer ence) needed two for tunate bounces, what appeared to be a blown play-clock violation, a huge fourth-down con version, a missed eld goal and a record-set ting night from receiv er Demarcus Robinson to put away the pesky Wildcats (2-1, 0-1) for the 28th consecutive year. While the close call provided Kentucky with more proof that the pro gram seems to be head ed in the right direc tion under second-year coach Mark Stoops, it also stirred more de bate about Muschamps future in Gainesville. Our guys fought, Muschamp said. It wasnt always pretty at times. Thats been the case for the last four years, really. And its not going to get any easier with a trip to third-ranked Ala bama up next. Floridas aws and there were plenty of them against Kentucky could be even further exposed. The Gators second ary struggled, looking lost in coverage at times and getting on deep balls repeatedly. Kentuckys Patrick Towles completed 24 of 45 passes for 369 yards, with three touchdowns and three interceptions. Garrett Johnson caught six passes for 154 yards, including two long-ball scores. Muschamp said Florida wide receiver Demarcus Robinson (11) runs past Kentucky defensive end Alvin Dupree (2) after a reception during the rst half. JOHN MARSHALL AP College Football Writer The Southeastern Conferences domi nant status had taken a hit since Nick Saban wrapped his hands around the national championship trophy in 2013, following Ala bamas second straight title. The conference had its run of seven straight national champion ships end when Flor ida State beat Auburn in January, and some thought that the Pac12 had become the better top-to-bottom league. Well, look at those good ol boys now. While the Pac-12 has become a jumbled mess outside of No. 2 Oregon, the SEC again The AP Top 25 The Top 25 teams in The Associated Press college football poll, with rst-place votes in parentheses, through Sept. 13 PTS PV 1. Florida St. (37) 2-0 1,466 1 2. Oregon (17) 3-0 1,424 2 3. Alabama (1) 3-0 1,346 3 4. Oklahoma (2) 3-0 1,325 4 5. Auburn 2-0 1,252 5 6. Texas A&M (3) 3-0 1,195 7 7. Baylor 3-0 1,134 8 8. LSU 3-0 1,114 10 9. Notre Dame 3-0 917 11 10. Mississippi 3-0 840 14 11. Michigan St. 1-1 832 13 12. UCLA 3-0 807 12 13. Georgia 1-1 729 6 14. South Carolina 2-1 718 24 15. Arizona St. 3-0 680 16 16. Stanford 2-1 560 15 17. Southern Cal 2-1 459 9 18. Missouri 3-0 446 20 19. Wisconsin 1-1 414 18 20. Kansas St. 2-0 326 19 21. BYU 3-0 246 25 22. Clemson 1-1 209 23 23. Ohio St. 2-1 204 22 24. Nebraska 3-0 172 NR 25. Oklahoma St. 2-1 126 NR SEE GATORS | C2 SEC dominating AP football poll again SEE POLL | C2 Ex-Gator Horschel caps his amazing run with FedEx Cup SEE GOLF | C2 JENNA FRYER AP Auto Racing Writer JOLIET, Ill. With a daring drive through the middle, Brad Ke selowski showed how badly he wants to win another champion ship. Keselowski used a three-wide pass of Kyle Larson and Kevin Har vick at Chicagoland Speedway on Sunday to win the opening race of the Chase for the Sprint Cup cham pionship. The victory automatically advanc es Keselowski into the second round of the 10-race Chase, which will elim inate four driv ers ev ery third race un der NA SCARs new format. As his Team Pen ske team celebrated in Victory Lane, Kesel owski moved his name on a bracket-type Chase grid into the next round. Man, the next two weeks are going to be a lot of fun, knowing we dont have to worry too Brad Keselowski wins opening round of Chase SEE NASCAR | C2 KESELOWSKI Bucs fall to Rams after field goal in final seconds ST. LOUIS 19, TAMPA BAY 17 SEE BUCS | C2
C2 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, September 15, 2014 NASCAR Sprint Cup-MyAFibStory.com 400 Results Sunday At Chicagoland Speedway Joliet, Ill. Lap length: 1.5 miles (Start position in parentheses) 1. (25) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 267 laps, 123.2 rat ing, 47 points. 2. (8) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 267, 129.5, 43. 3. (10) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 267, 110.1, 42. 4. (28) Joey Logano, Ford, 267, 94.6, 40. 5. (12) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 267, 127.5, 41. 6. (24) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 267, 93.9, 38. 7. (1) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 267, 111.8, 38. 8. (14) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 267, 89.1, 36. 9. (11) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 267, 113.5, 36. 10. (5) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 267, 98.9, 34. 11. (13) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 267, 104.9, 33. 12. (7) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 267, 101.6, 32. 13. (19) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 267, 77.4, 31. 14. (27) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet, 267, 69.5, 30. 15. (2) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 267, 91.7, 29. 16. (15) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 267, 77, 28. 17. (4) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 267, 81.5, 27. 18. (22) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 267, 67.1, 26. 19. (18) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 267, 69.2, 25. 20. (3) Carl Edwards, Ford, 266, 75.4, 24. 21. (9) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 266, 68.3, 23. 22. (17) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 265, 63.2, 22. 23. (20) Greg Bife, Ford, 265, 59.8, 21. 24. (16) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 265, 70.3, 20. 25. (21) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 265, 57.2, 19. 26. (29) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 264, 52.1, 18. 27. (26) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 264, 54, 17. 28. (38) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 263, 41.7, 0. 29. (36) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, 262, 47, 15. 30. (33) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 262, 47.7, 14. 31. (39) David Ragan, Ford, 262, 40.1, 13. 32. (32) Michael McDowell, Ford, 262, 40, 12. 33. (34) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, 262, 40.6, 11. 34. (30) David Gilliland, Ford, 261, 34.3, 10. 35. (37) Alex Bowman, Toyota, 261, 42.9, 9. 36. (41) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, 258, 29.5, 0. 37. (43) Joey Gase, Ford, 257, 27.4, 0. 38. (42) Travis Kvapil, Chevrolet, 256, 30, 6. 39. (6) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, accident, 244, 73.5, 5. 40. (35) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, 233, 47.1, 4. 41. (23) Aric Almirola, Ford, engine, 230, 66.2, 4. 42. (31) Ryan Truex, Toyota, brakes, 184, 30.4, 2. 43. (40) Mike Bliss, Chevrolet, vibration, 13, 28.3, 0. LATE COLLEGE FOOTBALL BOX FLORIDA 36, KENTUCKY 30, 3OT Kentucky 0 3 14 3 7 3 0 30 Florida 0 3 17 0 7 3 6 36 Second Quarter FlaFG Velez 35, 7:47. KyFG MacGinnis 35, :00. Third Quarter FlaFG Velez 22, 7:32. KyG.Johnson 60 pass from Towles (MacGinnis kick), 5:32. FlaWestbrook 10 pass from Driskel (Velez kick), 4:27. KyG.Johnson 33 pass from Towles (MacGinnis kick), 3:21. FlaRobinson 9 pass from Driskel (Velez kick), :25. Fourth Quarter KyFG MacGinnis 51, 3:52. First Overtime KyS.Williams 25 pass from Towles (MacGinnis kick). FlaRobinson 9 pass from Driskel (Velez kick). Second Overtime FlaFG Velez 20. KyFG MacGinnis 26. Third Overtime FlaJones 1 run. A,334. Ky Fla First downs 23 28 Rushes-yards 33-81 50-237 Passing 369 295 Comp-Att-Int 24-45-3 25-44-1 Return Yards 46 25 Punts-Avg. 6-39.8 6-48.7 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 8-61 8-78 Time of Possession 26:21 48:39 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGKentucky, Heard 12-39, Kemp 8-23, Tow les 9-22, S.Williams 2-2, Timmons 2-(minus 5). Florida, Jones 29-156, K.Taylor 15-64, Driskel 6-17. PASSINGKentucky, Towles 24-45-3-369. Florida, Driskel 25-43-1-295, Team 0-1-0-0. RECEIVINGKentucky, G.Johnson 6-154, Robinson 5-63, Timmons 4-42, Baker 4-37, S.Williams 2-36, Bone 2-35, Heard 1-2. Florida, Robinson 15-216, Westbrook 2-25, Fulwood 2-15, Burton 2-14, Dunbar 2-7. National Football League All Times EDT AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Buffalo 2 0 0 1.000 52 30 Miami 1 1 0 .500 43 49 N.Y. Jets 1 1 0 .500 43 45 New England 1 1 0 .500 50 40 South W L T Pct PF PA Houston 2 0 0 1.000 47 20 Tennessee 1 1 0 .500 36 36 Indianapolis 0 1 0 .000 24 31 Jacksonville 0 2 0 .000 27 75 North W L T Pct PF PA Cincinnati 2 0 0 1.000 47 26 Baltimore 1 1 0 .500 42 29 Pittsburgh 1 1 0 .500 36 53 Cleveland 1 1 0 .500 53 54 West W L T Pct PF PA Denver 2 0 0 1.000 55 41 San Diego 1 1 0 .500 47 39 Kansas City 0 2 0 .000 27 50 Oakland 0 2 0 .000 28 49 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Philadelphia 1 0 0 1.000 34 17 Washington 1 1 0 .500 47 27 Dallas 1 1 0 .500 43 38 N.Y. Giants 0 2 0 .000 28 60 South W L T Pct PF PA Carolina 2 0 0 1.000 44 21 Atlanta 1 1 0 .500 47 58 Tampa Bay 0 2 0 .000 31 39 New Orleans 0 2 0 .000 58 63 North W L T Pct PF PA Minnesota 1 1 0 .500 41 36 Detroit 1 1 0 .500 42 38 Green Bay 1 1 0 .500 47 60 Chicago 0 1 0 .000 20 23 West W L T Pct PF PA Arizona 2 0 0 1.000 43 31 San Francisco 1 0 0 1.000 28 17 Seattle 1 1 0 .500 57 46 St. Louis 1 1 0 .500 25 51 Thursdays Game Baltimore 26, Pittsburgh 6 Sundays Games Dallas 26, Tennessee 10 New England 30, Minnesota 7 Buffalo 29, Miami 10 Washington 41, Jacksonville 10 Arizona 25, N.Y. Giants 14 Cleveland 26, New Orleans 24 Cincinnati 24, Atlanta 10 Carolina 24, Detroit 7 San Diego 30, Seattle 21 St. Louis 19, Tampa Bay 17 Houston 30, Oakland 14 Denver 24, Kansas City 17 Green Bay 31, N.Y. Jets 24 Chicago at San Francisco, late Todays Game Philadelphia at Indianapolis, 8:30 p.m. Thursday, Sep. 18 Tampa Bay at Atlanta, 8:25 p.m. Sunday, Sep. 21 Dallas at St. Louis, 1 p.m. Minnesota at New Orleans, 1 p.m. San Diego at Buffalo, 1 p.m. Washington at Philadelphia, 1 p.m. Houston at N.Y. Giants, 1 p.m. Tennessee at Cincinnati, 1 p.m. Baltimore at Cleveland, 1 p.m. Green Bay at Detroit, 1 p.m. Indianapolis at Jacksonville, 1 p.m. Oakland at New England, 1 p.m. San Francisco at Arizona, 4:05 p.m. Denver at Seattle, 4:25 p.m. Kansas City at Miami, 4:25 p.m. Pittsburgh at Carolina, 8:30 p.m. Monday, Sep. 22 Chicago at N.Y. Jets, 8:30 p.m. GOLF The Evian Championship Leading Scores Sunday At Evian Resort Golf Club Evian-les-Bains, France Purse: $3.25 million Yardage: 6,453; Par: 71 Final Hyo Joo Kim, $487,500 61-72-72-68 273 Karrie Webb, $303,188 65-71-70-68 274 Ha Na Jang, $195,042 70-71-68-66 275 Mi Jung Hur, $195,042 66-69-72-68 275 Na Yeon Choi, $136,946 70-72-67-67 276 Suzann Pettersen, $112,046 67-69-74-67 277 Paula Creamer, $93,787 69-71-72-66 278 Lydia Ko, $78,018 69-68-72-71 280 Brittany Lincicome, $78,018 67-65-77-71 280 Shanshan Feng, $56,880 70-70-73-69 282 Moriya Jutanugarn, $56,880 69-68-75-70 282 Lexi Thompson, $56,880 70-70-71-71 282 Inbee Park, $56,880 69-72-69-72 282 Anna Nordqvist, $56,880 71-67-70-74 282 Mariajo Uribe, $56,880 68-70-70-74 282 Ji Young Oh, $42,329 73-71-71-68 283 Lizette Salas, $42,329 69-75-71-68 283 Minjee Lee, $42,329 72-67-73-71 283 Stacy Lewis, $42,329 70-67-73-73 283 Jodi Ewart Shadoff, $36,850 72-72-74-66 284 Jenny Shin, $36,850 71-76-69-68 284 a-Jing Yan 71-75-69-69 284 Hee Young Park, $36,850 72-70-72-70 284 Mina Harigae, $32,923 69-71-75-70 285 Azahara Munoz, $32,923 70-72-72-71 285 Jane Park, $32,923 74-72-67-72 285 Karine Icher, $29,962 68-73-72-73 286 I.K. Kim, $29,962 69-69-73-75 286 a-Celine Boutier 71-72-76-68 287 Sakura Yokomine, $27,638 71-71-75-70 287 Sundays Sports Transactions BASEBALL American League TAMPA BAY RAYS Recalled RHP Alex Colome, INF Nick Franklin and LHP C.J. Riefenhauser from Durham (IL). TEXAS RANGERS Placed OF Jim Adduci on the 15-day DL. National League LOS ANGELES DODGERS Reinstated LHP Paco Rodriguez from the 15-day DL. MIAMI MARLINS Recalled C J.T. Realmuto from Jacksonville (SL). BASKETBALL National Basketball Association MIAMI HEAT Signed F Khem Birch. COLLEGE HAMILTON Named Rob Weber mens and womens rowing coach. TV 2 DAY SCOREBOARD BASKETBALL 7 p.m. ESPN2 Womens national teams, exhibition, Canada vs. United States, at Bridgeport, Conn. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 7 p.m. MLB Washington at Atlanta or N.Y. Yankees at Tampa Bay 7:10 p.m. SUN N.Y. Yankees at Tampa Bay FS-Florida Miami at N.Y. Mets NFL 8:15 p.m. ESPN Philadelphia at Indianapolis SOCCER 2:55 p.m. NBCSN Premier League, West Ham at Hull City MONDAYS GAMES BOWLING Lake Minneola vs. East Ridge, 3:30 p.m. The Villages vs. Eustis, 3:30 p.m. Leesburg vs. Mount Dora Bible, 3:30 p.m. South Lake vs. Mount Dora, 3:30 p.m. BOYS GOLF Mount Dora Bible vs. Umatilla at Eagle Dunes, 4 p.m. VOLLEYBALL Ocoee Central Florida Christian at First Academy of Leesburg, 6 p.m. Mount Dora Bible at Deltona Trinity Christian, 6 p.m. East Ridge at Lake Minneola, 6:30 p.m. Leesburg at Mount Dora, 6:30 p.m. Umatilla at The Villages, 6:30 p.m. TUESDAYS GAMES BOYS GOLF Eustis vs. Lake Minne ola at Sanctuary Ridge, 3:30 p.m. Montverde Academy vs. South Lake at Green Valley, 3:30 p.m. South Sumter at Crystal River, 3:30 p.m. Winter Garden Founda tion, Mount Dora vs.East Ridge at Legends, 4 p.m. First Academy of Lees burg vs. Ocala Meadow brook at Stone Creek, 4:15 p.m. Leesburg, Ocala West Port vs. Belleview, at Eagle Ridge, 4:30 p.m. GIRLS GOLF Lecanto vs. South Sumter at Shady Brook, 3:30 p.m. SWIMMING Leesburg, South Lake vs. East Ridge at NTC, 4:30 p.m. Ocala St. John Lutheran at Eustis, 4 p.m. VOLLEYBALL Eustis at East Ridge, 6:30 p.m. Leesburg at South Lake, 6:30 p.m. The Villages at First Academy of Leesburg, 6:30 p.m. Apopka Forest Lake at Mount Dora Bible, 6:30 p.m. Ocala Trinity Catholic at South Sumter, 6:30 p.m. WEDNESDAYS GAMES GIRLS GOLF Mount Dora Bible, Uma tilla vs. Eustis at TBA, 3:30 p.m. VOLLEYBALL Montverde Academy at Port Orange, 6:30 p.m. HIGH SCHOOL SCHEDULE Kentucky managed 173 of its 450 yards on six big plays. Weve got to cov er better, said Mus champ, who spends a lot of time working with defensive backs. Bot tom line, thats my re sponsibility and well improved on it. ... We need to play the ball better. In some situa tions, we didnt. That was very frustrating. Passing-game prob lems had to be equal ly discouraging for the Gators, who snapped a ve-game losing streak in conference play. Jeff Driskel complet ed 25 of 43 passes for 295 yards, with three touchdowns and an interception. But he showed little improve ment with his pocket presence and was off most of the night with his long-ball accuracy. He held the ball too long at times, was late to scramble and missed several open receivers. It didnt help that La troy Pittman and Clay Burton dropped passes early or that the offen sive line failed to pick up some blitzes late. Missed some things early, Driskel said. Things werent going good for us, but we nev er hung our head or got away from our game plan. Sometimes, when things arent going your way, youve got to keep moving forward, and thats what we did. GATORS FROM PAGE C1 appears to be the class of college football. With South Caroli nas back-on-the-map, 38-35 win over thenNo. 6 Georgia on Sat urday, the Gamecocks vaulted 10 spots in The Associated Press col lege football poll to No. 14. That gives the SEC seven teams in the top 15, the rst time thats happened since the AP poll started in 1936. We proved a point tonight, South Car olina linebacker Skai Moore said. He was talking about the Gamecocks, who were crushed by Tex as A&M just two weeks ago. He could have been talking about the SEC, too. Alabama, which crushed Southern Miss, remained at No. 3 in the poll behind topranked Florida State and Oregon. Auburn stayed at No. 5 behind Oklahoma after a bye and Texas A&M slid up to No. 6 with a rollover of Rice and Georgias loss. LSU moved up two spots to No. 8 after cruising over Louisi ana-Monroe and Mis sissippi climbed four spots to No. 10 after routing Louisiana, the rst trip to the top-10 for the Rebels since be ing ranked fourth on Sept. 20, 2009. Mississippis move up allowed the SEC to have ve top-10 teams for the second straight week despite Georgia dropping seven spots to No. 13. With Mis souri coming in at No. 18, the SEC has eight teams ranked for the third straight week. Yes, we know, its only three weeks into the season. Theres still plenty of games to be played, plenty of chances for teams to slip back or, perhaps, move up even more. Oh, its still early, its still early, Georgia linebacker Ramik Wil son. Well keep truck ing. This is in the past now, and we are not thinking about this from here forward. Our dreams and goals are still open for us. POLL FROM PAGE C1 needed to be, McIlroy said. He played the best golf this week and Im happy for him. The only boos Horschel heard all day was doing the Ga tor chomp walking off the 18th green before a host of Georgia fans. The timing was great for Horschel not so much for the American team going over to the Ryder Cup in two weeks. U.S. captain Tom Watson made his three picks after Horschels run ner-up nish in the Deutsche Bank Championship. Now the hottest hand in golf he should move up to No. 14 in the world will be watching from home. Horschel gures to be plenty occupied. His wife is expecting their rst child, a girl, in two weeks. Furyk closed with two bogeys for a 69 and his fourth runner-up nish this year. He has not won since the Tour Championship four years ago. McIlroy never re covered from three straight bo geys around the turn, and three late birdies only helped him pick up some FedEx Cup cash. He closed with a 71 and wound up No. 3 in the FedEx Cup, which is worth an additional $2 million. Chris Kirk, who started the Tour Championship atop the Fe dEx Cup standings, closed with a 68 and tied for fourth with Jus tin Rose (69) and Jason Day (69). Kirk wound up second in the Fe dEx Cup and earned a $3 million bonus. GOLF FROM PAGE C1 Tour Championship Par Scores Sunday At East Lake Golf Club Atlanta Purse: $8 million Yardage: 7,307; Par: 70 Final Billy Horschel (2,500), $1,440,000 66-66-69-68 269 -11 Jim Furyk (1,250), $708,000 67-69-67-69 272 -8 Rory McIlroy (1,250), $708,000 69-65-67-71 272 -8 Chris Kirk (600), $343,333 66-68-71-68 273 -7 Jason Day (600), $343,333 67-67-70-69 273 -7 Justin Rose (600), $343,333 72-66-66-69 273 -7 Ryan Palmer (450), $275,000 69-67-69-69 274 -6 Rickie Fowler (425), $260,000 69-68-67-71 275 -5 Sergio Garcia (375), $231,667 69-71-70-66 276 -4 Gary Woodland (375), $231,667 71-75-63-67 276 -4 Adam Scott (375), $231,667 69-72-65-70 276 -4 Russell Henley (325), $210,000 70-68-67-72 277 -3 Matt Kuchar (300), $200,000 68-71-69-70 278 -2 Bubba Watson (285), $190,000 67-73-67-73 280 E Cameron Tringale (280), $180,000 68-68-74-71 281 +1 Bill Haas (275), $175,000 68-71-73-70 282 +2 Brendon Todd (268), $168,000 70-75-72-66 283 +3 Jimmy Walker (268), $168,000 73-69-69-72 283 +3 Kevin Na (258), $160,000 70-66-75-73 284 +4 Patrick Reed (258), $160,000 67-74-74-69 284 +4 Zach Johnson (250), $154,000 68-74-72-71 285 +5 Hideki Matsuyama (245), $150,000 71-71-71-73 286 +6 Martin Kaymer (235), $143,000 73-69-73-73 288 +8 Hunter Mahan (235), $143,000 74-72-71-71 288 +8 Webb Simpson (235), $143,000 74-72-72-70 288 +8 John Senden (225), $138,000 72-75-69-74 290 +10 Morgan Hoffmann (218), $135,000 70-73-73-76 292 +12 Jordan Spieth (218), $135,000 71-70-80-71 292 +12 much and we are going to move up, said Kes elowski, who opened the Chase as the top seed. As Larson and Har vick staged a holdyour-breath, sideby-side race for the lead following a re start with 19 laps re maining, Keselowski charged through the middle to grab control of the race. He easily pulled away from the eld while Harvick and Larson had their hands full trying to hold off Jeff Gordon. I saw Kyle and Kev in racing each other really hard, they were aggressively side draft ing and I was waiting for an opportunity to strike and it came, Ke selowski said. The car stuck and everything came together. Contact between Danica Patrick and Ricky Stenhouse Jr. set up one nal re start with six laps to go, but Keselowski had no trouble as he surged to the front for his sec ond consecutive victo ry and Sprint Cup Se ries-leading fth of the year. With Keselowski in control, the race was for second place be tween Gordon, Lar son and Harvick. Gor don, trying this year to win his fth NASCAR championship, wound up second and Larson, the rookie who irt ed with Chase conten tion, was third. Joey Logano, Kesel owskis Penske team mate, was fourth and Harvick faded to fth. Chase-eligible driv ers Denny Hamlin, Kyle Busch and Kurt Busch took the next three spots, while Lar son teammate Jamie McMurray was ninth. Matt Kenseth nished 10th as all three Joe Gibbs drivers nished in the top 10. The next three spots went to Hendrick Mo torsports as Chase driv ers Dale Earnhardt Jr., six-time and defend ing NASCAR champi on Jimmie Johnson and Kasey Kahne nished 11th through 13th. NASCAR FROM PAGE C1 without tackle Gerald McCoy and middle line backer Mason Foster couldnt keep Davis from leading the Rams on a 12-play, 71-yard drive. With Sam Bradford out for the year with a knee injury and back up Shaun Hill also hurt, Davis made his rst pro start after spend ing most of the past two seasons on the Rams practice squad. Stacy rushed for 71 yards on 19 carries and Brian Quick had seven receptions for 74 yards for St. Louis. Play was stopped for 51 minutes in the rst half because of weather. Lightning forced play ers and coaches off the eld with 6:03 remain ing in the second quar ter. They returned to the eld after about 40 min utes in the locker rooms and were given an ad ditional 10 minutes to warm up before play re sumed. In addition to play ing without Martin, the Bucs featured a new look on the defensive line with starting ends Mi chael Johnson and Adri an Clayborn out after being injured in the sea son opener. McCoy left with what appeared to be a left hand injury in the rst half and Foster left in the second half. The Rams played part of the game without re ceiver Tavon Austin, who was injured when he was tackled by Mark Barron after a reception. McCown, a career backup entering a sea son as a starter for the rst time in a decade, completed passes of 18 and 20 yards to Vincent Jackson before Rainey broke a 10-yard run to set up the quarterbacks second TD. The Bucs threatened again on their next pos session, driving deep into Rams territory before Murrays 26-yard eld goal attempt was blocked by T.J. McDonald. BUCS FROM PAGE C1
Monday, September 15, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C3 NFL JOHN WAWROW AP Sports Writer ORCHARD PARK, N.Y. Buffalos dynam ic Clemson connection provided the electricity to an already chargedup Bills crowd. In capping a home opener celebrating the franchises proud past and suddenly promis ing future, C.J. Spiller returned a kickoff 102 yards for a touchdown in a 29-10 win over AFC East rival Miami Dol phins on Sunday after noon. Rookie Sammy Watkins scored on a 12yard catch. The Dolphins (1-1) also lost a key offseason addition when running back Knowshon More no did not return after hurting his left elbow 11 minutes in. Dan Carpenter hit ve eld goals and the Bills had four sacks in help ing Buffalo get off to a 2-0 start for the rst time since 2011, and only the sixth time since 2000. The game began with a tribute to Hall of Fame owner Ralph Wilson, who died in March. And it came during an up lifting week in which the franchises longterm future was essen tially secured: Wilsons trust reached a deni tive agreement to sell the team to NHL Buffa lo Sabres owners Terry and Kim Pegula for an NFL-record $1.4 billion. The sold-out crowd had plenty to celebrate in the third quarter after Miamis Caleb Sturgis hit a 34-yard eld goal to cut Buffalos lead to 9-3. The Bills put the game away by scoring twice. Spiller struck rst on the ensuing kickoff by bursting through a hole up the right hash mark. Kelvin Sheppard was the only Dolphin to get his hand on Spiller, who had a clear path to the end zone once Sturgis missed a diving tackle at the Buffalo 35. The Dolphins replied with Mike Wallace mak ing a one-handed catch for a 7-yard touchdown. Rams 19, Buccaneers 17 St. Louis 7 3 3 6 19 Tampa Bay 7 0 7 3 17 First Quarter TBMcCown 5 run (Murray kick), 8:56. StLStacy 2 run (Zuerlein kick), 3:07. Second Quarter StLFG Zuerlein 36, :39. Third Quarter TBMcCown 1 run (Murray kick), 9:18. StLFG Zuerlein 35, 2:41. Fourth Quarter StLFG Zuerlein 46, 9:10. TBFG Murray 36, 5:15. StLFG Zuerlein 38, :38. A,923. StL TB First downs 20 18 Total Net Yards 339 332 Rushes-yards 29-119 30-157 Passing 220 175 Punt Returns 1-(-1) 1-0 Kickoff Returns 2-22 4-116 Interceptions Ret. 1-0 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 22-29-0 16-21-1 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-15 1-4 Punts 2-49.0 2-27.0 Fumbles-Lost 2-1 1-0 Penalties-Yards 5-65 4-30 Time of Possession 32:05 27:55 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGSt. Louis, Stacy 19-71, Austin 2-21, Cun ningham 6-15, Britt 1-12, A.Davis 1-0. Tampa Bay, Rainey 22-144, James 6-7, McCown 2-6. PASSINGSt. Louis, A.Davis 22-29-0-235. Tampa Bay, McCown 16-21-1-179. RECEIVINGSt. Louis, Quick 7-74, Cook 4-46, Pettis 3-46, Kendricks 3-25, Harkey 2-8, Britt 1-17, Givens 1-15, Cunningham 1-4. Tampa Bay, Jackson 4-51, Evans 4-49, Rainey 3-30, Myers 2-33, Herron 2-13, Lane 1-3. MISSED FIELD GOALSTampa Bay, Murray 24 (BK). Bills 29, Dolphins 10 Miami 0 0 10 0 10 Buffalo 6 3 14 6 29 First Quarter BufFG Carpenter 27, 4:47. BufFG Carpenter 27, :22. Second Quarter BufFG Carpenter 31, 10:22. Third Quarter MiaFG Sturgis 34, 9:35. BufSpiller 102 kickoff return (Carpenter kick), 9:23. MiaM.Wallace 7 pass from Tannehill (Sturgis kick), 3:15. BufWatkins 12 pass from Manuel (Carpenter kick), :13. Fourth Quarter BufFG Carpenter 32, 10:32. BufFG Carpenter 38, 1:54. A,954. Mia Buf First downs 23 13 Total Net Yards 290 315 Rushes-yards 21-80 33-113 Passing 210 202 Punt Returns 2-7 2-16 Kickoff Returns 3-57 3-136 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 1-1 Comp-Att-Int 31-49-1 16-26-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 4-31 0-0 Punts 6-33.2 4-33.5 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 0-0 Penalties-Yards 3-20 6-40 Time of Possession 31:17 28:43 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGMiami, Miller 11-46, Williams 5-19, Tan nehill 4-11, Moreno 1-4. Buffalo, Spiller 12-69, Jackson 12-24, Summers 2-7, Manuel 4-6, Goodwin 1-4, Dixon 2-3. PASSINGMiami, Tannehill 31-49-1-241. Buffalo, Manuel 16-26-0-202. RECEIVINGMiami, Clay 7-31, M.Wallace 5-56, Landry 5-49, Hartline 5-36, Darkwa 3-31, Gibson 3-27, Miller 2-7, Matthews 1-4. Buffalo, Watkins 8-117, Chandler 2-27, Jackson 2-27, Gragg 1-14, Spiller 1-9, Woods 1-5, Mi.Williams 1-3. MISSED FIELD GOALSBuffalo, Carpenter 31 (WL). Chargers 30, Seahawks 21 Seattle 7 7 7 0 21 San Diego 3 17 7 3 30 First Quarter SDFG Novak 50, 2:52. SeaHarvin 51 run (Hauschka kick), 1:27. Second Quarter SDGates 8 pass from Rivers (Novak kick), 12:05. SDFG Novak 43, 4:40. SDGates 8 pass from Rivers (Novak kick), 1:04. SeaTurbin 3 pass from Wilson (Hauschka kick), :12. Third Quarter SDGates 21 pass from Rivers (Novak kick), 3:01. SeaLynch 14 pass from Wilson (Hauschka kick), :03. Fourth Quarter SDFG Novak 28, :16. A,916. Sea SD First downs 14 26 Total Net Yards 288 377 Rushes-yards 13-108 37-101 Passing 180 276 Punt Returns 0-0 1-6 Kickoff Returns 6-94 1-0 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 17-25-0 28-37-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-22 1-8 Punts 4-53.3 3-41.3 Fumbles-Lost 2-1 3-0 Penalties-Yards 8-53 6-53 Time of Possession 17:45 42:15 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGSeattle, Harvin 2-45, Lynch 6-36, Wilson 2-18, Turbin 2-7, Lockette 1-2. San Diego, Woodhead 8-32, Ry.Mathews 11-31, Brown 7-21, Rivers 11-17. PASSINGSeattle, Wilson 17-25-0-202. San Diego, Rivers 28-37-0-284. RECEIVINGSeattle, Kearse 4-61, Lynch 4-27, Bald win 3-35, Turbin 2-35, Walters 2-17, Miller 1-22, Harvin 1-5. San Diego, Gates 7-96, Royal 7-69, Al len 5-55, Woodhead 4-28, Brown 3-10, Ry.Mathews 2-26. MISSED FIELD GOALSNone. Texans 30, Raiders 14 Houston 14 3 10 3 30 Oakland 0 0 0 14 14 First Quarter HouWatt 1 pass from Fitzpatrick (Bullock kick), 9:37. HouFoster 5 run (Bullock kick), :05. Second Quarter HouFG Bullock 33, 10:31. Third Quarter HouHopkins 12 pass from Fitzpatrick (Bullock kick), 8:29. HouFG Bullock 39, 3:14. Fourth Quarter OakMcFadden 1 run (Janikowski kick), 14:07. HouFG Bullock 46, 4:46. OakJ.Jones 9 pass from Carr (Janikowski kick), :13. A,063. Hou Oak First downs 20 22 Total Net Yards 327 364 Rushes-yards 46-188 17-101 Passing 139 263 Punt Returns 2-9 1-3 Kickoff Returns 1-0 4-103 Interceptions Ret. 2-69 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 14-19-0 27-42-2 Sacked-Yards Lost 0-0 0-0 Punts 2-50.0 3-40.0 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 3-2 Penalties-Yards 7-85 5-24 Time of Possession 38:36 21:24 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGHouston, Foster 28-138, Blue 11-40, Grimes 3-9, R.Brown 3-2, Mallett 1-(minus 1). Oak land, Carr 4-58, McFadden 12-37, Murray 1-6. PASSINGHouston, Fitzpatrick 14-19-0-139. Oakland, Carr 27-42-2-263. RECEIVINGHouston, A.Johnson 6-74, Hopkins 3-22, Foster 2-12, Graham 1-26, D.Johnson 1-4, Watt 1-1. Oakland, J.Jones 9-112, Holmes 5-45, Rivera 5-31, D.Moore 3-29, McFadden 2-31, Reece 1-11, Streater 1-6, Butler 1-(minus 2). MISSED FIELD GOALSHouston, Bullock 27 (BK). Cowboys 26, Titans 10 Dallas 3 13 7 3 26 Tennessee 0 0 10 0 10 First Quarter DalFG Bailey 48, :13. Second Quarter DalMurray 3 run (Bailey kick), 12:54. DalFG Bailey 44, 1:02. DalFG Bailey 51, :04. Third Quarter TenFG Succop 47, 10:57. TenWalker 61 pass from Locker (Succop kick), 7:45. DalBryant 3 pass from Romo (Bailey kick), 2:09. Fourth Quarter DalFG Bailey 48, 8:15. A,143. Dal Ten First downs 26 13 Total Net Yards 368 314 Rushes-yards 43-220 13-82 Passing 148 232 Punt Returns 1-15 0-0 Kickoff Returns 0-0 5-68 Interceptions Ret. 2-4 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 19-29-0 18-34-2 Sacked-Yards Lost 4-28 2-2 Punts 4-55.0 5-45.0 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 1-0 Penalties-Yards 4-25 5-35 Time of Possession 41:11 18:49 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGDallas, Murray 29-167, Dunbar 11-27, Randle 3-26. Tennessee, Greene 5-40, McCluster 4-30, Locker 2-9, Sankey 2-3. PASSINGDallas, Romo 19-29-0-176. Tennessee, Locker 18-34-2-234. RECEIVINGDallas, Bryant 10-103, Witten 4-32, Wil liams 2-20, Beasley 1-10, Murray 1-6, Escobar 1-5. Tennessee, Walker 10-142, Wright 3-31, Hunter 2-26, Hagan 1-25, McCluster 1-9, N.Washington 1-1. MISSED FIELD GOALSNone. Cardinals 25, Giants 14 Arizona 10 0 0 15 25 N.Y. Giants 0 7 7 0 14 First Quarter AriDwyer 1 run (Catanzaro kick), 10:18. AriFG Catanzaro 49, 1:31. Second Quarter NYGRandle 7 pass from Manning (J.Brown kick), :37. Third Quarter NYGFells 1 pass from Manning (J.Brown kick), 2:03. Fourth Quarter AriFG Catanzaro 37, 11:38. AriGinn Jr. 71 punt return (run failed), 10:10. AriFG Catanzaro 32, 9:11. AriFG Catanzaro 33, 1:13. A,344. Ari NYG First downs 21 24 Total Net Yards 266 341 Rushes-yards 28-124 27-81 Passing 142 260 Punt Returns 2-76 2-0 Kickoff Returns 2-28 6-143 Interceptions Ret. 2-3 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 14-29-0 26-39-2 Sacked-Yards Lost 4-25 2-17 Punts 4-41.0 4-44.3 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 2-2 Penalties-Yards 7-71 9-70 Time of Possession 27:31 32:29 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGArizona, Ellington 15-91, Dwyer 9-31, Jo.Brown 1-2, Hughes 1-2, Stanton 2-(minus 2). N.Y. Giants, Jennings 18-64, A.Williams 8-12, Man ning 1-5. PASSINGArizona, Stanton 14-29-0-167. N.Y. Giants, Manning 26-39-2-277. RECEIVINGArizona, Fitzgerald 6-51, Jo.Brown 3-28, Carlson 2-43, Floyd 1-19, Niklas 1-16, Ellington 1-10. N.Y. Giants, Donnell 7-81, Cruz 5-60, Jennings 4-45, Randle 4-39, Jernigan 2-15, A.Williams 2-7, Parker 1-29, Fells 1-1. MISSED FIELD GOALSNone. Redskins 41, Jaguars 10 Jacksonville 0 7 0 3 10 Washington 7 14 3 17 41 First Quarter WasYoung 20 pass from Cousins (Forbath kick), 8:12. Second Quarter WasMorris 1 run (Forbath kick), 14:18. WasMorris 1 run (Forbath kick), 7:28. JaxLewis 63 pass from Henne (Scobee kick), 1:40. Third Quarter WasFG Forbath 36, 8:30. Fourth Quarter WasPaul 2 pass from Cousins (Forbath kick), 14:12. WasFG Forbath 42, 10:40. JaxFG Scobee 36, 6:50. WasRedd Jr. 14 run (Forbath kick), 1:52. A,037. Jax Was First downs 8 32 Total Net Yards 148 449 Rushes-yards 10-25 42-191 Passing 123 258 Punt Returns 2-9 7-59 Kickoff Returns 5-137 0-0 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 1-14 Comp-Att-Int 14-28-1 24-36-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 10-70 3-30 Punts 8-47.9 4-49.8 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 6-44 11-98 Time of Possession 20:59 39:01 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGJacksonville, Henne 3-17, Gerhart 7-8. Washington, Morris 22-85, Redd Jr. 8-41, Helu Jr. 8-25, Grifn III 2-22, Roberts 1-19, Cousins 1-(mi nus 1). PASSINGJacksonville, Henne 14-28-1-193. Washing ton, Cousins 22-33-0-250, Grifn III 2-3-0-38. RECEIVINGJacksonville, A.Robinson 4-75, Lewis 2-71, D.Robinson 2-14, Hurns 2-13, Lee 2-11, Ger hart 2-9. Washington, Paul 8-99, Grant 5-57, Roberts 4-57, Young 2-27, Helu Jr. 2-11, Jackson 1-19, Gar con 1-12, A.Robinson 1-6. MISSED FIELD GOALSNone. Bengals 24, Falcons 10 Atlanta 3 0 0 7 10 Cincinnati 3 7 14 0 24 First Quarter CinFG Nugent 31, 5:19. AtlFG Bryant 46, 1:08. Second Quarter CinBernard 4 run (Nugent kick), 2:11. Third Quarter CinSanu 76 pass from Dalton (Nugent kick), 10:58. CinHill 1 run (Nugent kick), 6:28. Fourth Quarter AtlJones 14 pass from Ryan (Bryant kick), 8:35. A,574. Atl Cin First downs 19 21 Total Net Yards 309 472 Rushes-yards 19-97 45-170 Passing 212 302 Punt Returns 1-7 3-26 Kickoff Returns 4-118 1-29 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 3-39 Comp-Att-Int 24-44-3 16-24-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-19 0-0 Punts 6-44.3 4-42.8 Fumbles-Lost 0-0 0-0 Penalties-Yards 7-56 7-55 Time of Possession 27:01 32:59 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGAtlanta, S.Jackson 11-46, Ryan 3-28, Rodgers 5-23. Cincinnati, Bernard 27-90, Hill 1574, Dalton 3-6. PASSINGAtlanta, Ryan 24-44-3-231. Cincinnati, Dal ton 15-23-0-252, Sanu 1-1-0-50. RECEIVINGAtlanta, Jones 7-88, White 5-42, Doug las 4-38, Freeman 2-22, Smith 2-19, Toilolo 2-13, S.Jackson 1-7, Hester 1-2. Cincinnati, Bernard 5-79, Sanu 3-84, Gresham 3-25, Sanzenbacher 2-42, Hill 2-22, Tate 1-50. MISSED FIELD GOALSCincinnati, Nugent 38 (WR), 49 (WL), 55 (SH). Browns 26, Saints 24 New Orleans 0 10 7 7 24 Cleveland 10 6 7 3 26 First Quarter CleAustin 3 pass from Hoyer (Cundiff kick), 5:59. CleFG Cundiff 32, :00. Second Quarter NOFG S.Graham 27, 5:16. CleGipson 62 interception return (run failed), 3:25. NOJ.Graham 9 pass from Brees (S.Graham kick), :03. Third Quarter NOJ.Graham 1 pass from Brees (S.Graham kick), 9:32. CleWest 9 run (Cundiff kick), 3:19. Fourth Quarter NOIngram 1 run (S.Graham kick), 12:12. CleFG Cundiff 29, :03. A,407. NO Cle First downs 26 23 Total Net Yards 397 324 Rushes-yards 27-174 30-122 Passing 223 202 Punt Returns 1-(-2) 1-2 Kickoff Returns 3-63 2-37 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 1-62 Comp-Att-Int 27-40-1 24-41-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-14 1-2 Punts 5-41.2 5-41.6 Fumbles-Lost 1-1 0-0 Penalties-Yards 5-39 4-30 Time of Possession 31:50 28:10 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGNew Orleans, Ingram 11-83, K.Robinson 8-31, Cooks 2-31, Thomas 3-16, Johnson 2-10, Brees 1-3. Cleveland, West 19-68, Crowell 11-54. PASSINGNew Orleans, Brees 27-40-1-237. Cleve land, Hoyer 24-40-0-204, Manziel 0-1-0-0. RECEIVINGNew Orleans, J.Graham 10-118, Meachem 3-37, Stills 3-25, Ingram 3-21, Cooks 3-17, Thomas 3-16, Watson 1-4, Hill 1-(minus 1). Cleveland, Hawkins 6-70, Austin 6-44, Barnidge 4-41, Gabriel 3-13, West 2-22, Benjamin 1-6, Dray 1-5, Crowell 1-3. MISSED FIELD GOALSNone. Panthers 24, Lions 7 Detroit 0 0 7 0 7 Carolina 0 6 7 11 24 Second Quarter CarFG Gano 29, 7:58. CarFG Gano 53, 1:11. Third Quarter DetCollins 1 pass from Stafford (Freese kick), 9:28. CarAvant 14 pass from Newton (Gano kick), 2:30. Fourth Quarter CarStewart 2 run (Cotchery pass from Newton), 7:26. CarFG Gano 38, 4:45. A,586. Det Car First downs 21 20 Total Net Yards 323 313 Rushes-yards 18-70 24-62 Passing 253 251 Punt Returns 3-52 2-8 Kickoff Returns 1-33 0-0 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 1-23 Comp-Att-Int 27-48-1 22-34-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 4-38 5-30 Punts 5-46.6 6-44.8 Fumbles-Lost 3-2 0-0 Penalties-Yards 5-33 4-45 Time of Possession 30:41 29:19 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGDetroit, Bell 10-36, Bush 6-26, Stafford 1-8, Riddick 1-0. Carolina, Stewart 15-37, Newton 4-19, Brown 1-11, Tolbert 4-(minus 5). PASSINGDetroit, Stafford 27-48-1-291. Carolina, Newton 22-34-0-281. RECEIVINGDetroit, C.Johnson 6-83, Bell 6-61, Tate 5-57, Ebron 3-38, Ross 2-23, Bush 2-6, Collins 2-3, Fauria 1-20. Carolina, Olsen 6-72, Avant 5-54, Cotch ery 4-46, Tolbert 3-33, Benjamin 2-46, Stewart 1-22, Bersin 1-8. MISSED FIELD GOALSDetroit, Freese 49 (WR), 49 (WR). Patriots 30, Vikings 7 New England 10 14 3 3 30 Minnesota 7 0 0 0 7 First Quarter MinAsiata 25 pass from Cassel (Walsh kick), 10:54. NERidley 1 run (Gostkowski kick), 6:14. NEFG Gostkowski 48, :32. Second Quarter NEEdelman 9 pass from Brady (Gostkowski kick), 9:30. NECha.Jones 58 blocked eld goal return (Gostkow ski kick), :09. Third Quarter NEFG Gostkowski 47, 8:32. Fourth Quarter NEFG Gostkowski 27, 14:57. A,350. NE Min First downs 16 17 Total Net Yards 292 217 Rushes-yards 37-150 19-54 Passing 142 163 Punt Returns 4-66 1-11 Kickoff Returns 0-0 3-49 Interceptions Ret. 4-60 0-0 Comp-Att-Int 15-22-0 19-36-4 Sacked-Yards Lost 1-7 6-39 Punts 5-42.2 5-45.6 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 1-0 Penalties-Yards 15-163 7-58 Time of Possession 31:34 28:26 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGNew England, Ridley 25-101, Vereen 6-40, Edelman 1-9, Bolden 4-0, Brady 1-0. Minnesota, Asiata 13-36, Cassel 3-16, McKinnon 2-7, Wright 1-(minus 5). PASSINGNew England, Brady 15-22-0-149. Minne sota, Cassel 19-36-4-202. RECEIVINGNew England, Edelman 6-81, Gronkowski 4-32, Develin 2-17, Dobson 1-13, Hoomanawanui 1-6, Vereen 1-0. Minnesota, Rudolph 5-53, Asiata 5-48, Patterson 4-56, McKinnon 2-5, Ellison 1-24, Wright 1-12, Jennings 1-4. MISSED FIELD GOALSMinnesota, Walsh 48 (BK). Packers 31, Jets 14 N.Y. Jets 14 7 3 0 24 Green Bay 3 13 15 0 31 First Quarter NYJSmith 1 run (Folk kick), 13:01. NYJDecker 29 pass from Smith (Folk kick), 8:24. GBFG Crosby 31, 4:06. Second Quarter NYJIvory 4 run (Folk kick), 10:38. GBFG Crosby 20, 5:43. GBFG Crosby 55, 3:12. GBCobb 6 pass from A.Rodgers (Crosby kick), :08. Third Quarter GBCobb 1 pass from A.Rodgers (Cobb pass from A.Rodgers), 5:45. NYJFG Folk 52, 2:21. GBNelson 80 pass from A.Rodgers (Crosby kick), 2:08. A,041. NYJ GB First downs 19 25 Total Net Yards 312 390 Rushes-yards 37-146 22-80 Passing 166 310 Punt Returns 3-11 3-15 Kickoff Returns 3-29 2-58 Interceptions Ret. 0-0 1-0 Comp-Att-Int 16-32-1 25-42-0 Sacked-Yards Lost 2-10 4-36 Punts 5-46.6 4-49.3 Fumbles-Lost 1-0 3-1 Penalties-Yards 7-82 3-35 Time of Possession 30:26 29:34 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS RUSHINGN.Y. Jets, Ivory 13-43, Kerley 0-37, Smith 7-26, Johnson 12-21, B.Powell 4-16, Bohanon 1-3. Green Bay, Lacy 13-43, A.Rodgers 6-28, Cobb 2-6, Kuhn 1-3. PASSINGN.Y. Jets, Smith 16-32-1-176. Green Bay, A.Rodgers 25-42-0-346. RECEIVINGN.Y. Jets, Decker 4-63, Kerley 3-22, B.Powell 2-32, Bohanon 2-30, Cumberland 1-14, Amaro 1-6, Nelson 1-6, Ivory 1-3, Johnson 1-0. Green Bay, Nelson 9-209, D.Adams 5-50, Cobb 5-39, Lacy 2-18, Harris 1-11, Quarless 1-8, Boykin 1-6, Kuhn 1-5. MISSED FIELD GOALSNone. EVAN VUCCI / AP Washington Redskins wide receiver Andre Roberts (12) runs with the ball during the rst half against the Jacksonville Jaguars on Sunday in Landover, Md. BUFFALO 29, MIAMI 10 GREEN BAY 31, N.Y. JETS 24 WASHINGTON 41, JACKSONVILLE 10 JOSEPH WHITE AP Sports Writer LANDOVER, Md. After Robert Grifn III was hurt yet again, Kirk Cousins couldnt miss. The Washington Redskins lost both Grifn and DeSe an Jackson in the rst quarter Sunday with injuries that by no means appeared mi nor. While that might have major reper cussions for the sea son, Cousins and his teammates were able to shrug it off against the woeful Jacksonville Jaguars in a 41-10 win. Cousins, looking more comfortable in new coach Jay Grud ens offense than Grif n ever did, complet ed his rst 12 passes and nished 22 of 33 for 250 yards and a pair of touchdowns. Ryan Kerrigan had four sacks and the defense had 10 both tying franchise records and Washington didnt allow the Jaguars past mideld until the nal two minutes of the rst half. Washington (1-1) dominated 449-148 in total yards against a Jacksonville team that, combined with the previous week, al lowed 55 unanswered points until Chad Henne hit Marcedes Lewis for a 63-yard score with 1:40 to go in the half. The Jag uars are 0-2 for the third consecutive sea son. The Redskins end ed a nine-game reg ular-season los ing streak the second-longest in franchise history and gave Gruden his rst win as an NFL head coach, but the future is cloudy be cause of the health of their two most dynam ic playmakers. Grifn hurt his left ankle and was carted off with his leg in a splint, while Jackson injured his left shoulder and was sup porting his arm and shoulder gingerly as he walked toward the tunnel. Not surprisingly, the team soon announced that neither would re turn. Spiller, Watkins spark Bills in home opener over Dolphins BILL WIPPERT / AP Buffalo Bills running back C.J. Spiller returns a kickoff for a touchdown during the second half against the Miami Dolphins on Sunday in Orchard Park, N.Y. RG-3, D-Jax hurt but Redskins still top Jags GENARO C. ARMAS Associated Press GREEN BAY, Wis. Once they gured out the New York Jets run ning game, the Green Bay Packers set the tone through the air. Aaron Rodgers threw for three touchdowns, Jordy Nelson had a career-high 209 yards receiv ing and the Packers rallied from an 18-point decit to win their home opener 31-24 on Sunday. New York appeared to tie it with ve minutes left on a 37-yard touchdown catch by Jeremy Ker ley on fourth down but it was negated because the Jets (1-1) called a timeout from the sideline just before the snap. The Packers (1-1) held on from there to avoid their rst 0-2 start since 2006. Randall Cobb caught two short scoring strikes and a 2-point con versation that gave the Packers a 24-21 lead in the third quarter. Rodgers nished 25 of 42 with 346 yards, Nelson had nine catches and Cobb nished with ve catches for 39 yards. Green Bay went up 31-24 late in the third when Nelson worked free for an 80-yard touchdown. Rodgers, Packers defense roar back to beat Jets
C4 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, September 15, 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 88 60 .595 7-3 L-1 45-29 43-31 Toronto 77 71 .520 11 4 6-4 L-1 41-33 36-38 New York 76 71 .517 11 4 5-5 W-1 38-35 38-36 Tampa Bay 72 78 .480 17 10 5-5 W-1 33-42 39-36 Boston 66 84 .440 23 16 5-5 W-1 31-44 35-40 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Detroit 83 66 .557 7-3 W-3 41-33 42-33 Kansas City 81 67 .547 1 4-6 L-1 39-35 42-32 Cleveland 76 72 .514 6 5 5-5 L-3 45-30 31-42 Chicago 68 81 .456 15 13 5-5 L-1 39-38 29-43 Minnesota 63 86 .423 20 18 2-8 W-1 30-42 33-44 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Los Angeles 93 56 .624 9-1 L-1 49-25 44-31 Oakland 83 66 .557 10 4-6 W-2 45-27 38-39 Seattle 80 68 .541 12 1 5-5 L-2 38-40 42-28 Houston 66 83 .443 27 15 6-4 W-1 35-39 31-44 Texas 57 92 .383 36 24 4-6 W-3 28-46 29-46 NATIONAL LEAGUE EAST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Washington 85 63 .574 6-4 W-2 46-28 39-35 Atlanta 75 74 .503 10 4 3-7 L-3 40-31 35-43 Miami 72 76 .486 13 6 5-5 W-1 40-34 32-42 New York 72 78 .480 14 7 6-4 L-2 37-38 35-40 Philadelphia 69 80 .463 16 10 5-5 L-1 36-42 33-38 CENTRAL W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY St. Louis 83 67 .553 6-4 W-3 47-28 36-39 Pittsburgh 79 70 .530 3 8-2 W-1 46-29 33-41 Milwaukee 78 72 .520 5 1 5-5 W-1 41-37 37-35 Cincinnati 71 79 .473 12 8 5-5 L-1 40-35 31-44 Chicago 65 84 .436 17 14 2-8 L-1 35-36 30-48 WEST W L PCT GB WCGB L10 STR HOME AWAY Los Angeles 85 64 .570 7-3 W-2 40-35 45-29 San Francisco 82 67 .550 3 6-4 L-2 42-35 40-32 San Diego 68 79 .463 16 10 2-8 L-1 40-31 28-48 Arizona 60 88 .405 24 18 3-7 W-1 30-44 30-44 Colorado 59 90 .396 26 20 4-6 L-6 39-35 20-55 SATURDAYS GAMES Texas 3, Atlanta 2 N.Y. Yankees 3, Baltimore 2 Toronto 6, Tampa Bay 3 Chicago White Sox 5, Minnesota 1, 1st game Detroit 5, Cleveland 4 Kansas City 7, Boston 1 Chicago White Sox 7, Minnesota 6, 2nd game L.A. Angels 5, Houston 2 Oakland 3, Seattle 2, 10 innings SATURDAYS GAMES Texas 3, Atlanta 2 Chicago Cubs 6, Pittsburgh 4 Philadelphia 2, Miami 1 Cincinnati 5, Milwaukee 1 Washington 10, N.Y. Mets 3 St. Louis 5, Colorado 4 Arizona 10, San Diego 4 L.A. Dodgers 17, San Francisco 0 SUNDAYS GAMES Tampa Bay 6, Toronto 5, 10 innings Detroit 6, Cleveland 4 Boston 8, Kansas City 4 Minnesota 6, Chicago White Sox 4 Texas 10, Atlanta 3 Houston 6, L.A. Angels 1 Oakland 4, Seattle 0 N.Y. Yankees at Baltimore, late SUNDAYS GAMES Washington 3, N.Y. Mets 0 Pittsburgh 7, Chicago Cubs 3 Miami 5, Philadelphia 4 Milwaukee 9, Cincinnati 2 St. Louis 4, Colorado 1 Texas 10, Atlanta 3 L.A. Dodgers 4, San Francisco 2 Arizona 8, San Diego 6 DARREN HAUCK / AP Milwaukee Brewers Carlos Gomez tries to grab a buttery that was ying around him while batting against the Cincinnati Reds on Sunday in Milwaukee. TODAYS GAMES Toronto (Stroman 10-5) at Baltimore (W.Chen 15-4), 7:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Capuano 2-3) at Tampa Bay (Colome 1-0), 7:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Joh.Danks 9-11) at Kansas City (Shields 14-7), 8:10 p.m. Cleveland (McAllister 3-6) at Houston (McHugh 9-9), 8:10 p.m. Detroit (Scherzer 16-5) at Minnesota (Swarzak 3-1), 8:10 p.m. Seattle (Iwakuma 14-7) at L.A. Angels (Shoemaker 15-4), 10:05 p.m. TODAYS GAMES Miami (Cosart 4-2) at N.Y. Mets (deGrom 8-6), 7:10 p.m. Washington (Strasburg 11-11) at Atlanta (E.Santana 14-8), 7:10 p.m. Cincinnati (Simon 14-10) at Chicago Cubs (T.Wood 8-12), 8:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (R.Hernandez 8-11) at Colorado (Bergman 2-3), 8:40 p.m. San Francisco (Vogelsong 8-10) at Arizona (Miley 7-11), 9:40 p.m. Philadelphia (Je.Williams 3-1) at San Diego (Cashner 3-7), 10:10 p.m. AMERICAN LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: Altuve, Houston, .338; VMartinez, Detroit, .334; Beltre, Texas, .324; Cano, Seattle, .322; JAbreu, Chi cago, .321; Brantley, Cleveland, .319; MiCabrera, De troit, .308. RUNS: Trout, Los Angeles, 107; Dozier, Minnesota, 100; MiCabrera, Detroit, 92; Kinsler, Detroit, 92; Brantley, Cleveland, 88; Bautista, Toronto, 87; Donaldson, Oak land, 86; Pujols, Los Angeles, 86. RBI: Trout, Los Angeles, 107; NCruz, Baltimore, 102; Mi Cabrera, Detroit, 101; JAbreu, Chicago, 100; Ortiz, Bos ton, 99; VMartinez, Detroit, 98; Bautista, Toronto, 97. HITS: Altuve, Houston, 204; Brantley, Cleveland, 178; Cano, Seattle, 175; Kinsler, Detroit, 174; VMartinez, Detroit, 172; MeCabrera, Toronto, 171; MiCabrera, De troit, 171. DOUBLES: MiCabrera, Detroit, 45; Altuve, Houston, 42; Plouffe, Minnesota, 40; Brantley, Cleveland, 39; Trout, Los Angeles, 39; Kinsler, Detroit, 38; JAbreu, Chicago, 35; MeCabrera, Toronto, 35; Pujols, Los Angeles, 35. TRIPLES: Bourn, Cleveland, 10; Eaton, Chicago, 8; Gard ner, New York, 8; Rios, Texas, 8; Trout, Los Angeles, 8; De Aza, Baltimore, 7; LMartin, Texas, 7. HOME RUNS: NCruz, Baltimore, 39; Carter, Houston, 36; JAbreu, Chicago, 34; Trout, Los Angeles, 34; Bautista, Toronto, 32; Ortiz, Boston, 32; Encarnacion, Toronto, 31; VMartinez, Detroit, 31. STOLEN BASES: Altuve, Houston, 52; Ellsbury, New York, 38; JDyson, Kansas City, 33; RDavis, Detroit, 32; AEsco bar, Kansas City, 30; LMartin, Texas, 27; Andrus, Texas, 26; Reyes, Toronto, 26. PITCHING: Weaver, Los Angeles, 17-8; Scherzer, Detroit, 165; Shoemaker, Los Angeles, 15-4; WChen, Baltimore, 154; Kluber, Cleveland, 15-9; PHughes, Minnesota, 15-10. ERA: Sale, Chicago, 1.99; FHernandez, Seattle, 2.14; Kluber, Cleveland, 2.45; Lester, Oakland, 2.52; Lester, Oakland, 2.52; Richards, Los Angeles, 2.61. STRIKEOUTS: DPrice, Detroit, 250; Scherzer, Detroit, 232; Kluber, Cleveland, 230; FHernandez, Seattle, 225; Lester, Oakland, 199; Sale, Chicago, 192; Darvish, Texas, 182. SAVES: Rodney, Seattle, 45; GHolland, Kansas City, 42; DavRobertson, New York, 36; ZBritton, Baltimore, 34. NATIONAL LEAGUE LEADERS BATTING: JHarrison, Pittsburgh, .317; Morneau, Colorado, .315; Posey, San Francisco, .312; AMcCutchen, Pitts burgh, .311; Revere, Philadelphia, .308; Goldschmidt, Arizona, .300; Lucroy, Milwaukee, .300; Span, Washing ton, .300. RUNS: Rendon, Washington, 108; Pence, San Francisco, 103; MCarpenter, St. Louis, 93; Span, Washington, 93; FFreeman, Atlanta, 90; CGomez, Milwaukee, 89; Stan ton, Miami, 89. RBI: Stanton, Miami, 105; AdGonzalez, Los Angeles, 103; JUpton, Atlanta, 96; Howard, Philadelphia, 92; Desmond, Washington, 86; LaRoche, Washington, 86; Holliday, St. Louis, 85; Ozuna, Miami, 85. HITS: Pence, San Francisco, 176; Span, Washington, 172; Revere, Philadelphia, 167; Rendon, Washington, 166; FFreeman, Atlanta, 164; McGehee, Miami, 164; DGordon, Los Angeles, 161; Lucroy, Milwaukee, 161. DOUBLES: Lucroy, Milwaukee, 51; FFreeman, Atlanta, 40; Goldschmidt, Arizona, 39; Rendon, Washington, 37; Span, Washington, 37; KDavis, Milwaukee, 36; AdGonza lez, Los Angeles, 36; Kemp, Los Angeles, 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. HOME RUNS: Stanton, Miami, 37; Rizzo, Chicago, 30; Duda, New York, 27; JUpton, Atlanta, 27; Byrd, Philadelphia, 25; Frazier, Cincinnati, 25; LaRoche, Washington, 24. STOLEN BASES: DGordon, Los Angeles, 60; BHamilton, Cincinnati, 55; Revere, Philadelphia, 43; Span, Washing ton, 31; CGomez, Milwaukee, 30; EYoung, New York, 29. PITCHING: Kershaw, Los Angeles, 18-3; Cueto, Cincinnati, 18-8; Bumgarner, San Francisco, 18-9; Wainwright, St. Louis, 18-9; WPeralta, Milwaukee, 16-10; Greinke, Los Angeles, 15-8; Lynn, St. Louis, 15-9. ERA: Kershaw, Los Angeles, 1.67; Cueto, Cincinnati, 2.15; Hamels, Philadelphia, 2.51; Fister, Washington, 2.55; Wainwright, St. Louis, 2.56; Greinke, Los Angeles, 2.64. STRIKEOUTS: Strasburg, Washington, 223; Cueto, Cincin nati, 220; Kershaw, Los Angeles, 210. SAVES: Rosenthal, St. Louis, 43; Kimbrel, Atlanta, 43; Jansen, Los Angeles, 41; FrRodriguez, Milwaukee, 41. Rays 6, Blue Jays 5, 10 innings Tampa Bay Toronto ab r h bi ab r h bi Zobrist dh 5 1 1 1 Reyes ss 4 1 2 0 Guyer lf 5 0 3 0 Bautist rf 4 1 1 0 Longori 3b 5 1 2 0 Lind 1b 4 1 1 3 Myers rf 4 2 1 0 Pillar ph 1 0 0 0 Forsyth 2b 5 0 1 1 Encrnc dh 4 1 1 1 YEscor ss 4 1 3 1 DNavrr c 3 0 0 0 SRdrgz 1b 4 1 1 1 ClRsms cf 4 0 0 0 Hanign c 5 0 2 1 Valenci 3b 4 0 1 0 Kiermr cf 5 0 0 1 Goins 2b 2 0 0 0 DJhnsn ph 1 0 0 0 Kawsk 2b 0 0 0 0 Mayrry ph-lf 1 1 1 1 Gose lf 3 0 0 0 StTllsn ph-2b 1 0 0 0 Totals 42 6 14 6 Totals 36 5 7 5 Tampa Bay 002 200 010 1 6 Toronto 000 000 131 0 5 DPTampa Bay 1. LOBTampa Bay 9, Toronto 4. 2BGuyer 2 (13), Myers (13), Y.Escobar (18), S.Ro driguez (12). HRZobrist (10), Y.Escobar (7), Lind (6), Encarnacion (32), Mayberry (1). SBForsythe (2), Hanigan (1). SFS.Rodriguez. IP H R ER BB SO Tampa Bay Archer 7 3 1 1 3 9 Balfour 2 / 3 3 3 3 0 0 Jo.Peralta H,16 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 McGee W,5-2 BS,4-21 1 1 1 1 0 1 B.Gomes H,3 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 Beliveau S,1-1 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Toronto Buehrle 6 9 4 4 0 1 McGowan 1 2 0 0 0 0 Redmond 2 / 3 2 1 1 0 0 Loup 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Morrow L,1-3 1 1 1 1 1 0 Cecil 1 0 0 0 1 1 Morrow pitched to 2 batters in the 10th. UmpiresHome, Tom Hallion; First, Tripp Gibson; Sec ond, Chris Guccione; Third, Paul Nauert. T:26. A,633 (49,282). Marlins 5, Phillies 4 Miami Philadelphia ab r h bi ab r h bi Yelich lf 4 1 2 1 Revere cf 5 1 2 0 RJhnsn rf 4 0 0 0 Franco 3b-1b 5 0 1 1 Bour ph-1b 1 0 1 1 Utley 2b 5 1 1 1 McGeh 3b 5 0 1 0 Howard 1b 3 1 2 0 Ozuna cf 5 0 1 0 GwynJ pr-lf 0 0 0 0 GJones 1b-rf 4 0 0 0 GSizmr rf 4 0 1 0 Sltlmch c 4 0 2 0 DBrwn lf 3 0 0 0 Realmt pr 0 1 0 0 Papeln p 0 0 0 0 Mathis c 0 0 0 0 Ruiz c 4 0 1 1 KHrndz 2b 3 2 1 1 Galvis ss 3 1 1 0 Hchvrr ss 4 1 1 0 DBchn p 2 0 0 0 Koehler p 2 0 0 0 Bastrd p 0 0 0 0 Lucas ph 1 0 0 0 Ruf ph 1 0 0 0 Capps p 0 0 0 0 DeFrts p 0 0 0 0 DJnngs p 0 0 0 0 Asche 3b 1 0 1 0 DeSclfn p 0 0 0 0 Vldspn ph 1 0 0 1 Cishek p 0 0 0 0 Totals 38 5 9 4 Totals 36 4 10 3 Miami 000 100 004 5 Philadelphia 001 200 010 4 EG.Jones (13), Saltalamacchia (15), Galvis (1), D. Buchanan (3). DPMiami 1. LOBMiami 8, Philadel phia 8. 2BSaltalamacchia (20), Utley (32). HRK. Hernandez (1). SBRevere 2 (45). IP H R ER BB SO Miami Koehler 6 7 3 2 1 2 Capps 1 1 / 3 1 1 1 0 2 Da.Jennings 1 / 3 1 0 0 1 0 DeSclafani W,2-2 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Cishek S,35-39 1 1 0 0 1 3 Philadelphia D.Buchanan 6 1 / 3 5 1 1 1 2 Bastardo H,10 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 De Fratus H,5 1 0 0 0 0 1 Papelbon L,2-3 BS,4-41 1 4 4 4 1 1 WPPapelbon. PBSaltalamacchia. UmpiresHome, Sean Barber; First, Marty Foster; Second, Joe West; Third, Alan Porter. T:20. A,201 (43,651). Pirates 7, Cubs 3 Chicago Pittsburgh ab r h bi ab r h bi Alcantr cf 4 0 0 0 JHrrsn 3b 5 1 2 2 J.Baez ss 3 1 1 0 Snider lf 4 1 1 1 Coghln lf 3 0 1 1 SMarte lf 1 0 0 0 Valuen 3b 3 1 0 0 AMcCt cf 5 1 1 0 Valaika 2b 3 0 1 0 NWalkr 2b 4 2 3 2 Kalish ph 1 0 0 0 RMartn c 3 0 1 0 Olt 1b 2 1 0 0 Lambo 1b 2 0 0 0 Szczur rf 3 0 1 0 GSnchz ph-1b 2 0 1 1 JoBakr c 1 0 0 1 Mercer ss 3 1 1 0 JaTrnr p 2 0 0 0 GPolnc rf 3 1 2 1 Jokisch p 1 0 0 0 Volquez p 2 0 0 0 Vizcain p 0 0 0 0 TSnchz ph 1 0 0 0 Watson p 0 0 0 0 Melncn p 0 0 0 0 Totals 26 3 4 2 Totals 35 7 12 7 Chicago 021 000 000 3 Pittsburgh 000 160 00x 7 ER.Martin (4), Volquez (2). DPPittsburgh 1. TP Pittsburgh 1. LOBChicago 3, Pittsburgh 8. 2BCogh lan (24), Valaika (3), J.Harrison (35), Snider (11), N.Walker (24), R.Martin (19). HRN.Walker (20). SBJ.Baez (4). SVolquez. SFCoghlan, Jo.Baker. IP H R ER BB SO Chicago Ja.Turner L,5-10 4 1 / 3 7 7 7 3 1 Jokisch 2 2 / 3 5 0 0 0 2 Vizcaino 1 0 0 0 0 1 Pittsburgh Volquez W,12-7 7 4 3 1 5 5 Watson 1 0 0 0 0 1 Melancon 1 0 0 0 0 2 UmpiresHome, Mark Ripperger; First, Ted Barrett; Second, Paul Schrieber; Third, Alfonso Marquez. T:53. A,655 (38,362). Royals 7, Red Sox 1 Boston Kansas City ab r h bi ab r h bi Betts 2b 4 1 0 0 AEscor ss 4 1 2 0 Bogarts ss 4 0 1 0 Aoki dh 4 1 2 1 D.Ortiz dh 4 0 2 0 L.Cain rf 3 2 1 0 Cespds lf 3 0 0 1 AGordn lf 4 2 2 1 Nava rf 3 0 0 0 S.Perez c 4 1 1 1 Craig ph 1 0 1 0 Hosmer 1b 4 0 0 0 Napoli 1b 4 0 0 0 Infante 2b 4 0 3 2 BrdlyJr cf 3 0 0 0 Mostks 3b 4 0 1 0 Mdlrks 3b 2 0 0 0 JDyson cf 4 0 0 0 Vazquz c 3 0 0 0 Totals 31 1 4 1 Totals 35 7 12 5 Boston 001 000 000 1 Kansas City 200 300 02x 7 EVazquez (5), Moustakas (16). LOBBoston 5, Kan sas City 5. 2BA.Escobar (31), L.Cain (27), A.Gordon (30), S.Perez (27). SBL.Cain (25). CSInfante (3). SFCespedes. IP H R ER BB SO Boston R.De La Rosa L,4-7 4 6 5 5 0 2 S.Wright 3 3 0 0 0 2 M.Barnes 1 3 2 2 1 3 Kansas City Guthrie W,11-11 8 3 1 0 1 2 Finnegan 1 1 0 0 0 2 WPS.Wright, Guthrie. BalkR.De La Rosa. UmpiresHome, Jim Reynolds; First, Fieldin Culbreth; Second, Brian Knight; Third, Manny Gonzalez. T:48. A,627 (37,903). Tigers 6, Indians 4 Cleveland Detroit ab r h bi ab r h bi Bourn cf 3 1 1 0 Kinsler 2b 3 1 1 2 JRmrz ss 4 0 1 1 TrHntr rf 5 0 2 1 Brantly lf 4 1 2 1 MiCarr dh 3 1 2 0 CSantn 1b 3 0 1 2 VMrtnz 1b 5 0 0 0 Kipnis 2b 4 0 0 0 JMrtnz lf 3 1 2 2 YGoms dh 4 1 2 0 Carrer cf 0 0 0 0 DvMrp rf 3 0 1 0 Avila c 3 0 1 0 T.Holt ph-rf 1 0 1 0 Holady c 0 0 0 0 Giambi ph 1 0 0 0 Cstllns 3b 4 0 2 0 Chsnhll 3b 4 0 0 0 D.Kelly pr-3b 0 1 0 0 RPerez c 3 1 1 0 AnRmn ss 2 0 0 0 Shuck ph 1 0 0 0 Moya ph 1 0 0 0 Gimenz c 0 0 0 0 Suarez ss 0 1 0 0 RDavis cf-lf 3 1 1 0 Totals 35 4 10 4 Totals 32 6 11 5 Cleveland 000 012 001 4 Detroit 000 101 22x 6 EC.Santana (11). DPCleveland 2, Detroit 1. LOB Cleveland 12, Detroit 10. 2BC.Santana (24). HR Kinsler (14), J.Martinez (22). SBBrantley (21), R.Da vis (33). SR.Davis. SFC.Santana. IP H R ER BB SO Cleveland Bauer 5 6 2 1 1 3 Crockett H,4 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 Atchison H,13 2 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Shaw L,5-5 BS,7-9 2 / 3 3 2 2 2 0 Rzepczynski 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 1 C.Lee 1 / 3 1 2 2 2 0 Allen 2 / 3 1 0 0 0 1 Detroit Verlander 5 2 / 3 6 3 3 3 6 B.Hardy 0 1 0 0 1 0 E.Reed 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Coke W,5-2 1 1 0 0 0 1 Chamberlain H,26 1 0 0 0 0 0 Nathan S,32-38 1 2 1 1 1 0 B.Hardy pitched to 3 batters in the 6th. Bauer pitched to 3 batters in the 6th. UmpiresHome, Jerry Layne; First, Hunter Wendelst edt; Second, Mike Estabrook; Third, Rob Drake. T:56. A,395 (41,681). Nationals 3, Mets 0 Washington New York ab r h bi ab r h bi Span cf 4 0 1 0 EYong lf 3 0 0 0 Rendon 3b 4 0 1 0 dnDkkr ph 1 0 1 0 Werth rf 4 0 2 0 Lagars cf 5 0 1 0 LaRoch 1b 4 0 0 0 DnMrp 3b 4 0 0 0 Dsmnd ss 4 2 2 0 Duda 1b 3 0 0 0 Harper lf 3 0 0 0 Flores 2b 4 0 2 0 WRams c 4 1 1 2 Grndrs rf 4 0 1 0 Espinos 2b 3 0 1 0 Recker c 3 0 1 0 Zmrmn p 2 0 0 0 Tejada ss 3 0 1 0 Thrntn p 0 0 0 0 BAreu ph 1 0 1 0 Clipprd p 0 0 0 0 DHerrr pr 0 0 0 0 Frndsn ph 0 0 0 0 Niese p 3 0 0 0 Storen p 0 0 0 0 CTorrs p 0 0 0 0 Niwnhs ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 32 3 8 2 Totals 35 0 8 0 Washington 000 000 201 3 New York 000 000 000 0 EFlores (5). LOBWashington 5, New York 11. 2B Rendon (38), Desmond (23), Lagares (24). 3BFlores (1). HRW.Ramos (10). SHarper, Zimmermann. IP H R ER BB SO Washington Zimmermann W,12-5 6 2 / 3 6 0 0 1 5 Thornton H,4 1 / 3 0 0 0 0 0 Clippard H,35 1 0 0 0 0 0 Storen S,5-8 1 2 0 0 0 0 New York Niese L,8-11 7 6 2 2 0 7 C.Torres 2 2 1 0 1 0 HBPby Zimmermann (E.Young, Duda). UmpiresHome, James Hoye; First, John Tumpane; Second, Paul Emmel; Third, Bill Welke. T:53. A,553 (41,922). Twins 6, White Sox 4 Minnesota Chicago ab r h bi ab r h bi DaSntn ss 5 1 2 0 Eaton cf 4 1 1 0 KSuzuk c 4 0 1 2 AlRmrz ss 4 1 1 0 Mauer 1b 4 0 2 0 JAreu 1b 4 1 2 2 Plouffe 3b 4 1 2 1 Gillaspi 3b 3 0 1 1 Arcia rf 3 1 1 0 Semien ph 1 0 1 0 Pinto dh 4 0 0 0 AGarci rf 4 0 0 0 Hrmnn lf 4 0 1 0 Wilkins dh 3 0 0 0 A.Hicks lf 0 0 0 0 MTaylr ph 1 0 0 0 EdEscr 2b 3 1 1 1 Viciedo lf 4 0 0 0 JSchafr cf 4 2 2 2 CSnchz 2b 3 0 0 0 Nieto c 3 1 1 1 Totals 35 6 12 6 Totals 34 4 7 4 Minnesota 020 200 101 6 Chicago 000 210 001 4 DPChicago 2. LOBMinnesota 8, Chicago 3. 2B Da.Santana (21), K.Suzuki (29), Al.Ramirez (32). HR Plouffe (14), J.Schafer (1), J.Abreu (35), Nieto (2). SBJ.Schafer 2 (14). SFK.Suzuki, Edu.Escobar. IP H R ER BB SO Minnesota May W,3-4 6 5 3 3 0 10 Burton H,14 1 0 0 0 0 0 Fien H,26 1 0 0 0 0 1 Perkins S,34-40 1 2 1 1 0 1 Chicago Noesi L,8-10 6 2 / 3 8 5 5 2 3 Belisario 1 / 3 1 0 0 1 0 Cleto 1 0 0 0 1 1 Lindstrom 1 3 1 1 0 0 WPNoesi. UmpiresHome, Vic Carapazza; First, Larry Vanover; Second, Angel Hernandez; Third, Eric Cooper. T:43. A,044 (40,615). Brewers 9, Reds 2 Cincinnati Milwaukee ab r h bi ab r h bi BHmltn cf 3 0 1 0 CGomz cf 3 1 2 1 Negron 3b 3 0 0 0 Gennett 2b 5 1 2 1 Frazier 1b 4 1 1 1 EHerrr 2b 0 0 0 0 Mesorc c 3 0 0 0 Lucroy c 4 0 3 2 YRdrgz ph 1 1 1 0 Braun rf 3 1 1 1 Phillips 2b 3 0 0 0 LSchfr rf 0 0 0 0 Elmore 2b 1 0 0 0 KDavis lf 4 1 2 0 Bruce rf 3 0 1 0 Estrad p 0 0 0 0 Lutz ph 1 0 0 0 Wooten p 0 0 0 0 Ludwck lf 3 0 2 1 Clark 1b 5 1 1 3 Cozart ss 3 0 0 0 HGomz 3b 0 0 0 0 RSantg ph 1 0 1 0 MrRynl 3b-1b 4 2 1 1 Leake p 2 0 0 0 Segura ss 5 0 2 0 Hannhn ph 1 0 0 0 Garza p 2 1 0 0 Ondrsk p 0 0 0 0 Jeffrss p 0 0 0 0 Contrrs p 0 0 0 0 GParra ph-lf 2 1 1 0 Hoover p 0 0 0 0 Bourgs ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 33 2 7 2 Totals 37 9 15 9 Cincinnati 000 001 001 2 Milwaukee 010 200 51x 9 DPMilwaukee 1. LOBCincinnati 7, Milwaukee 12. 2BR.Santiago (8). HRFrazier (26), Clark (3), Mar. Reynolds (22). SBB.Hamilton (56), C.Gomez (31). SGarza. SFC.Gomez. IP H R ER BB SO Cincinnati Leake L,11-12 6 8 3 3 3 3 Ondrusek 2 / 3 5 5 5 0 0 Contreras 1 / 3 1 0 0 2 0 Hoover 1 1 1 1 0 2 Milwaukee Garza W,8-8 6 4 1 1 3 6 Jeffress H,6 1 0 0 0 0 1 Estrada 1 0 0 0 0 2 Wooten 1 3 1 1 0 0 Garza pitched to 1 batter in the 7th. HBPby Leake (K.Davis). UmpiresHome, Quinn Wolcott; First, CB Bucknor; Second, Dan Iassogna; Third, Dale Scott. T:08. A,870 (41,900). This Date In Baseball Sept. 15 1912 Joe Wood of the Boston Red Sox pitched his 16th consecutive victory to tie Walter Johnsons record as he beat the St. Louis Browns 2-1. 1938 Brothers Lloyd and Paul Waner hit backto-back homers for the Pittsburgh Pirates off Cliff Melton of the New York Giants. This was the only time brothers hit successive home runs in a major league game. It was Lloyds last homer. 1946 The Brooklyn Dodgers beat the Chicago Cubs 2-0 in ve innings when the game was called because of gnats. The insects became such a prob lem that the game had to be stopped. 1963 All three Alou brothers Felipe, Matty and Jesus played in the outeld at the same time for the San Francisco Giants in a 13-5 victory over the Pittsburgh Pirates.
Monday, September 15, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL C5 BASKETBALL BRIAN MAHONEY AP Basketball Writer MADRID Ky rie Irving made all six 3-pointers and scored 26 points, and the U.S. repeated as world champion for the rst time by crushing Ser bia 129-92 on Sunday in the Basketball World Cup. James Harden add ed 23 for the Ameri cans, who made 11 of 16 3-pointers in a sen sational-shooting rst half, adding one nal romp to a tournament full of them. This depleted team that was supposed ly weak enough to lose was too good to be touched. The Americans were supposed to have AllStar forwards Kevin Durant, Kevin Love and Blake Grifn, who all informed USA Basket ball not long before the tournament that they would be unavailable. But Irving the tournament MVP and Harden stuck around, and despite sending the young est U.S. team since NBA players debuted in 1992, the Americans remained as dominant as ever. They have won 63 straight games 45 in ofcial FIBA events and 18 in exhibition play and are auto matically qualied for the 2016 Olympics in Brazil. LeBron James, Du rant, Carmelo Anthony and Chris Paul might want to return for that. But the Americans will have to leave room for some players from this team, which has loads of young talent that g ures to get even better from the time it spent together. It was the fth world title for the Americans, tying Yugoslavia for the most all-time. And the second for Derrick Rose, who used this tournament as his re turn after missing most of the last two seasons following a pair of knee surgeries, along with Stephen Curry and Rudy Gay. It was the rst medal for Serbia, which had been a part of Yugosla via when it won ve. The Yugoslavians had been the last repeat champions, winning in 1998 and 2002. The Serbians were only 2-3 in the group stage but then routed previously unbeaten Greece and Brazil be fore building a big lead and holding on for a 90-85 seminal victory over France, which had beat them in the group stage. COLLEGE FOOTBALL IAN HARRISON Associated Press TORONTO Yunel Escobar riled up the crowd with an exag gerated display after a home run in the eighth inning and Sean Rodri guez hit a sacrice y in the 10th that lifted the Tampa Bay Rays over the Toronto Blue Jays 6-5 on Sunday. A frequent target of boos in Toronto after being suspended by the Blue Jays for writing an anti-gay slur on his eyeblack in 2012, Escobar homered off the fac ing of the fourth deck against Todd Redmond. Escobar drew more jeers by facing the crowd and making an elaborate safe sign as he crossed home plate. Ben Zobrist homered as the Rays took two of three from Toronto, deal ing the Blue Jays a blow in their chase for an AL wild-card berth. Toronto came in four games out of a playoff spot. Toronto pinch-hitter John Mayberry Jr. con nected for a tying, solo home run with two outs in the ninth off Jake Mc Gee. It was the seventh career pinch-hit homer for Mayberry and his fourth this season. McGee (5-2) blew a save for the fourth time this year, but wound up with the win. Brandon Gomes got two outs in the 10th and Jeff Be liveau nished for his rst save. Brandon Morrow (13) walked Wil Myers to begin the 10th. Af ter Logan Forsythe sin gled, reliever Brett Cecil walked Escobar to load the bases for Rodriguez. Edwin Encarnacion hit his 32nd homer, a solo shot off Rays start er Chris Archer in the seventh. Adam Lind added a three-run drive off Grant Balfour in the eighth. Kevin Kiermaier opened the scoring with an RBI grounder off Mark Buehrle in the third and Zobrist followed with his 10th homer. The Rays doubled their lead in the fourth. Evan Longoria led off with a single and Myers was credited with a dou ble when right elder Jose Bautista lost his y ball in the sun. Longo ria scored on Forsythes groundout and, two batters later, Ryan Han igan hit an RBI single. Tampa Bay returns home Monday to be gin a three-game se ries against the New York Yankees, with RHP Alex Colome (1-0) facing LHP Chris Capuano (12). Colome will be mak ing his fth major league start. PETE IACOBELLI AP Sports Writer COLUMBIA, S.C. Back Steve Spurrier and No. 14 South Carolina into a corner and you probably wont like the result. The Gamecocks (2-1, 1-1 Southeastern Con ference) showed again how dangerous they can be with their sea son on the line, avoid ing an 0-2 SEC start and regaining their foot ing in the Eastern Divi sion with a 38-35 victo ry over No. 13 Georgia on Saturday night. Such wins arent unique to Spurriers Gamecocks in recent seasons. When rum blings began in 2010 that an aging Spurrier had lost his edge, his players responded with a victo ry over then-No. 1 Ala bama that jump-started a run to the SEC Eastern Division. In 2012, when consec utive mid-season road defeats to LSU and Flor ida derailed a 6-0 start, the Gamecocks won their nal ve games for a second straight 11win season. And last year when South Carolina was reeling after a stun ning loss to Tennessee, Spurriers team pulled off a just-as-surprising double overtime win at Missouri that started a six-game win streak to nish 11-2. For Spurrier, such bounce backs are no mystery, just a belief in the players recruit ed and in getting better week after week. Our teams try and improve as the season goes along, Spurrier said Sunday. I think we have done that. The Gamecocks cer tainly have early this season. They were rout ed at home 52-28 by No. 6 Texas A&M as the prime attraction on the recently launched SEC Network two games ago. Their defense al lowed a program-worst 680 yards to the Aggies as their rebuilt defen sive line looked feeble and overmatched. Georgia gured to present just as big a test, led by Heisman Trophy favorite Todd Gurley in the backeld. Gurley got his yards, but South Carolinas de fense made the stops when it counted most. The Gamecocks forced the Bulldogs to eld goal tries on three rsthalf series after Georgia drove inside South Car olinas 30. The biggest stop came with under six minutes left. After Da mian Swanns intercep tion set the Bulldogs up with a rst-and-goal on the Gamecocks 4, Georgia ended up with no points. Marshall Morgan missed what wouldve been a tying 28-yard eld goal. The head-scratching moment came on rst down when, instead of handing the ball to Gurley, Georgia tried to pass and Hutson Mason was hit with intention al grounding trying to avoid a sack. I think we all were surprised when Gur leys number wasnt called, Spurrier said. He was stopped for a 3-yard gain on second and goal from the 14 and defensive tackle J.T. Surratt tipped Masons incomplete pass before Morgans miss. No. 14 South Carolina salvages season-saving win in Week 2 RAINIER EHRHARDT / AP South Carolina running back Brandon Wilds (22) celebrates with Cody Gibson (90) and A.J. Cann (50) after scoring a touchdown against Georgia on Saturday in Columbia, S.C. Yunel Escobar riles up crowd, Rays defeat Blue Jays in 10 FRANK GUNN / AP Tampa Bay Rays Ben Zobrist, right, is congratulated by Brandon Guyer after hitting a solo home run against the Toronto Blue Jays on Sunday in Toronto. USA wins hoops worlds, 129-92 over Serbia DANIEL OCHOA DE OLZA / AP United States James Harden holds the trophy as he celebrates with teammates after winning the nal match between the United States and Serbia on Sunday at the Palacio de los Deportes stadium in Madrid, Spain. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL
C6 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, September 15, 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
C8 DAILY COMMERCIAL Monday, September 15, 2014 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX Lots of people navigate the classifieds every day and land some great deals on extraordinary merchandise! To sell your unwanted items in the classifieds, call352-787-0902 or log on to www.dailycommercial.comand place your ad today.
Monday, September 15, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D1 Rob Audette: Former Marine, General Manager/Partner Bill Bryan Automotive Gr oupRob and the Bill Bryan Automotive Gr oup work with local veterans of fering a discount at the dealership and curr ently employ 22 veterans. They also work with the Local Hospice gr oups. We deliver mor e than the news to Lake and Sumter Counties. Being involved at work and outside our business is just another way wer e committed to our community A Halif ax Media Group Compan y Nobody deliverslike theDaily CommercialandSouth Lake Press. 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
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Monday, September 15, 2014 DAILY COMMERCIAL D3 DAY, MONTH XX, YEAR DAILY COMMERCIAL XX 2255GENERAL EMPLOYMENTPUBLISHER'S NOTICEFederal and State laws prohibit advertising expressing a discriminatory preference on the basis of race, age, sex, color, national origin, religion, handicap or marital status. The Daily Commercial will not knowingly accept advertisement for employment which is in violation of the law. Employment Advertising Standards of Acceptance Employment Classifications are intended to announce bona de employment offers only. Employment advertising must disclose the specic nature of the work being offered. Some employment categories may charge fees. If any advertiser does not comply with these standards, please notify a Classied Sales Representative at 365-8245 or 365-8200.
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